University of Texas Austin - Cactus Yearbook (Austin, TX)

 - Class of 1915

Page 1 of 462


University of Texas Austin - Cactus Yearbook (Austin, TX) online yearbook collection, 1915 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1915 Edition, University of Texas Austin - Cactus Yearbook (Austin, TX) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1915 Edition, University of Texas Austin - Cactus Yearbook (Austin, TX) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1915 Edition, University of Texas Austin - Cactus Yearbook (Austin, TX) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1915 Edition, University of Texas Austin - Cactus Yearbook (Austin, TX) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1915 Edition, University of Texas Austin - Cactus Yearbook (Austin, TX) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1915 Edition, University of Texas Austin - Cactus Yearbook (Austin, TX) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1915 Edition, University of Texas Austin - Cactus Yearbook (Austin, TX) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1915 Edition, University of Texas Austin - Cactus Yearbook (Austin, TX) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1915 Edition, University of Texas Austin - Cactus Yearbook (Austin, TX) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1915 Edition, University of Texas Austin - Cactus Yearbook (Austin, TX) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1915 Edition, University of Texas Austin - Cactus Yearbook (Austin, TX) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1915 Edition, University of Texas Austin - Cactus Yearbook (Austin, TX) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 462 of the 1915 volume:

PRINTED AND BOUND BY UNION BANK NOTE CO. KANSAS CITY. MO. ORN IN nI551551PPl-« ATTENDED SlffriWESTlM PBITW VNNEH3K CF UHN STUDENT AT UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA’SD-’SA GRADUATED FROM THE UNIVERSITY CF TEXAS 1865 ASSISTANT CITY ATTORNEY OF AUSTIN • REGENT OF THE UNIVERSITY OF TEXAS’ EVER. PRESENT HELPER IN TINE OF TROUBLE ORGANIZER, PROMOTER,AND PUSHER OE THE UNIVERSITY OF TEXAS GYA FUND SPECIAL COUNSEL IN THE PROSECUTION OF THE NEW YORK, NEW HAVENS HARTFORD KY- ATTORNEY GENERAL OF THE PAV£ ft-VJ;UJAn »5 - ifc •i.,Obomus Wa (Brc orv. TCTL ft., I SS5 Thomas Watt Gregory, by migrating from place to place, by practicing law efficiently and honorably, by attaining to very high office, has reflected credit uf on his native Mississippi and adopted Texas, upon the Southwestern Presbyterian University of Tennessee and the Universities of Virginia and of Texas. Of these. Texas is dearest to him. and in return. Texas delights to honor him. Under John B. Minor and Stephen O. Southall. "John B." and “Old South." at the University of Virginia, under Oran M. Roberts and Robert S. Gould, “The old Alcalde" and “Judge Gould," at the University of Texas he began to acquire the extensive knowledge of the law that he is now using in the service of his country in an office so high that it is a great impertinence to call him “Watt" as was once the custom. It is rumored, however, that the old name still sounds good to him when pronounced by Texas voices, and that he still jumps several inches when addressed suddenly as "Mr. Attorney General" by the ambassador from Booribooligah at a big Washington receptoin. Watt Gregory is a many-sided man, a polygon, if not a paragon. He is. of course, a very fine lawyer and makes a very fine speech. He is one of the best of raconteurs and can relate little episodes most vividly and most laughably. He can tell a joke on someone else better than any man in Texas, but he can adsorb a joke told on himself very slowly if at all. He is very dangerous to tackle in a verbal sparring match jus many can testify from painful exj erience. To cap it all. he is a great hunter and a great fisherman and is nevertheless able to stick closely enough to the truth to be allowed to remain in the Presbyterian Church. His patron saint is Six Fingered Pete, and his favorite occupation before going to Washington was trying to get enough money out of Texas Exes to build a Gymnasium near Clark Field. He collected many thousands of dollars, but alas, not enough to start the Gym. A day or two after he had graduated and hung out his shingle in Austin he bagged his first client, a Chinaman who had gotten into a dispute with a Dago from whom he had purch:ised a watermelon. The Dago's fruit stand had been demolished, the watermelon has been exploded, the Chinaman's queue had been pulled, the ground had been wif ed up with each combatant, and many pidgin English cuss words had floated away on the breeze. The Chinaman rushed off to seek legal advice and accidentally met Gregory. "Who best lawla in Lawstin." said he. "I am.” said Gregory, unblushingly. ’ "How I knowee?” said the Chinaman. "You don't have to prove it when I admit it." said the logical Gregory. Employed to prosecute the Dago for assault. Gregory got five dollars from the Chinaman, but the D:igo was acquitted. Employed by the Chinaman to defend him when the Dago in turn prosecuted him for assault. Gregory got another five dollars from the Chinaman who was accidentally acquitted. The D:igo then brought a civil suit for damages against the Chinaman and Gregory got another five dollars from the unfortunate washee man. By extracting fees from this first client. Gregory exhibited such a tremen dous mastery of legal principles that nothing but the repeated success of the Republicans at the presidential elections could have prevented him from becoming Attorney General many years before the Bull Moose tidal wave actually landed him at the Democratic pie counter. Watt Gregory Is a good lawyer, and he occupiesa higher legal position than any Texas Ex: he is a good fellow, and he has a swarm of friends; he is a good man. and he is universally respected. For each and all of these causes the Students of the University of Texas are glad to dedicate to so worthy an alumnus this 11 15 CAC1 US which hears no thorns for him. T. U. Taylor, H. Y. Benedict.VlU book. n pk ike ikipiy-zecjond Aj - Lnile lone in Texac ' concfue i on the lon drive to peeiep ihinAzr ...... iheopen pen e wc nepbe innin -,, end duping the keSy edv nce of fh.e yeopj . hehc never nerroued her bpoedvi tow, nor hAJ vhe yet peoxeked the end of' h.ep Apeeiiaej'j' - 10 portpcy oxcupkiely herein tKe client event of one fleeting ye r of fhi odvence ho been, our de ire ; to imbue me wholev ith thod bpoed jpipit of freedom end democracy tircvt fcr fpuly Texe ’vepy own ho been oup endeavor; to rpy to ke the book chopoxteri lic o[ thb | recd tote of our ho been, oup pleojupe -To the e we tie oup hope of uccex - - , Ip | The If down.,, ride- thpn- 'T : £ tv.i- t AVE P. VMLU a.f'.t, i? s M Da )e R Williams- EDITOR.-IN-CrtlEF • Chesley A Adams Charles E-Stewart bUSlHESS AANAGER. ASSISTANT BUSINESS N G (C- ASSOCIATE EDITORS OUR. fW'hw W'l V Lipscomb • THE UNIVERSITY Dan. Williams Raworth Will icuns, Asst ATHUEITICS Tom Popple.vje.lL Gink.' Hoi land,Esq. C CIO HORARY R:TFkminq° hilton Danieis » Bobv5immone» ° ° Al Powers • Gordon West Paulme Aurrah Hay Ferret ° Ba 11 a r d$ vnw iddie R 0 lo mes o rv AinaiAKnolsoa- Irwin lonqe Pendleton Howard College tear. iteHaiElmendorf- • Corinnt U WaHcffilr ' | .Geo-Whittington. • vrjvy Arthur Uhl , Asst sentiments CUASSE. ° Gillis Johnson-,Art. Jim CHcck. ° ° (IN ASSEtNTlPO Gw-TLcc ° Geo-Wythe 6 ° • o Crowley En UsH. p an Acer's assistants Carlton PVercdith © tUoy • E • HqwL ° Edqar V O'Hair © hnne.l chridge V atchman9Esq- ms The Janitor (t1 tau Vain. havc-ricfr. 'Forgive us» t we ef YOUOf f v e. sta f, 11 was an oversight. JiA. - Wv DA vS -a-WiLuiAr' -S 1Sformer ;pr £si6£nt ttezes I served as Dr. Mezes' secretary during his first three years as President of the University, and observed him at close range and under varied conditions. Enthusiastic in his work and vigorous in its prosecution, he exercised at all times perfect poise and self-control -never excited, depressed, irritable, or impatient with people or affairs. Next to his family the University was the idol of his heart. His thinking, planning, dreaming. working -day and night, summer and winter—were with respect to its advancement. Dr. Mezes' resourcefulness and enthusiasm inspired all who came in contact with him, as was stated last fall by one of our most active regents as he gave his personal experience. Hut his enthusiasm was of the deep water variety. Large success honored his efforts, yet no one ever saw him throw his hat into the air. He experienced some disappointments, but maintained his hopeful attitude. I do not mean to say he was never discouraged. He had worked literally to physical and mental exhaustion in one legislative campaign. and when, at the end, in the East he received a telegram from me stating that the governor had unexpectedly vetoed the University’s appropriation, 1 suspect he said some things and. for a moment was low spirited. But when his friends saw him again it was, as ever, “on with the battle.” He was invested with full and final authority, yet he always listened to and considered whatever even the hunblest had to say. And he really listened, too. Mnay men merely allow a petitioner to talk in their presence; their minds are made up and as he talks they are. mentally at least, presenting a rebuttal. He was always willing to discuss with any interested person any matter pertaining to the University. While kind, gentle, and considerate in all his dealings, Dr. Mezes met without flinching situations requiring courage, and performed when necessary disagreeable tasks without hesitation. During his six years as president of the University testing times came, in dealing with students, faculty members, and others. Dr. Mezes approached very nearly Judge Townes’ ideal "man of self control.” No one had more control over him than he himself exercised, except Mrs. Mezes. E. J. Mathews.-Acting ;p resident battle While it has been my good fortune to see a good deal of Dr. Battle during the last three or four years, our intercourse has been outside the University. It will then be understood that my point of view both gives a certain freedom, and imposes a certain limitation upon this brief appreciation. To begin with something very obvious. Dr. Battle’s sense of justice and fair play is very keen. He has decided convictions and makes his own position clear. One knows just where to find him. He docs not practice, and he makes it difficult for others to practice, the arts of evasion. It is, then, quite in accordance with his own sincerity that he invites and respects sincerity in others. Loyal to his own convictions, he is fair towards any who do not agree with him. He does not impute unworthy motives. In fact I have sometimes wished that, without violating confidence, it would be possible to make known to those who may have in some measure opjKxsed him, his own generous interpretation of their attitude. If to some students or to some who are not students, he seems exacting it ought to Ik recognized that he is most exacting with himself. It does not take long acquaintance to jierceive that he Is determined to be fair. Along with this sense of justice is his entire modesty. His democratic simplicity is no affectation. He meets all men on the level. While happily free from those boisterous demonstrations of good fellowship which mark the politician, there is never in his bearing towards his fellow men any suggestions of invidious distinctions. There are, of course, reserves in any but a superficial character, but Dr. Battle’s reserves are simply those of a hospitable mind and heart. He keeps something in store for his friends. Together with the broad culture which he owes to his classical education, his contact with thoughtful j eople, his travels and other valuable experiences of his well-regulated life, we find in him a special interest in music, a critical taste in art. and such homely qualities as humor (with a distinctively American flavor . and a love for children. Dr. Battle’s industry is almost austere. While careful of details, he has in large affairs the courage and vision of the true statesman. He grows, too, as the demands upon him grow. A convincing advocate of any cause which he espouses, he wins his case not by tricks of oratory or appeals to prejudice, but by fearlessness, fairness, and good sense. His influence in the University has been such that no adequate history of the institutioi could be written which did not accord a large place to his personality. William Hall Williams.Obc £ycs of Oexas obe eves of oexas arc upon you. All the live-long 6ay; obe eyes of oexas are upon you, ou cannot gel away. Do not tb’mk you can escape Ibem AI nigbl or early in Ibe morn, obe eyes of Oexas are upon you ICntil 3abriel blows bis born.BOOK ONE hullabaloo! hoouay? hooray m HULLABALOO! HOORAY ' HOORAY (i VAftSlTy! -V k !TY 7%Uobc power Mouse t=4Jr lVERSlTY0FTEX Tr CACW 5 19B V. M. C. A. ‘Vsi,isw°qi uc s m oAiig«3AiwA ;' x; 36j ?aj.;yTHE CAR SHED "SNOW DAY" FIRST FOR SEVENTY EARS CACIVS I9!5 FROM THE SUMMIT OK MOUNT BONNELL LAKE AUSTIN. THIRTY MILES LONG . w- UNIYERSITY BOAT HOUSE(Congress Avenue an ob« Capitol Th -» ' .CACTV$ 9$ -Vo»—_ fcoard of Regents 'tf= CACTV5 19 vf WLp- f ' W Fred W. Cook. San Antonio. Chairman. Edward J. Mathews, Austin, Secretary. M. Faber. Tyler. A. W. h’LY, Galveston. David Harrell, Austin. Will C. Hogg, Houston. S. .J. Jokes. Salado. George W. Littlefield, Austin. S. J. McReynolDS, Temple. Alex Sanger. Dallas. .-Administrative Officers of the l niversitv William Jambs Hatti.k. Ph. I).. Acting President. Harry Vandel Benedict, Ph. D.. Dean of the College of Arts Dean of Men. John C. Townes. LL. I).. Dean of the Law Department. Thomas Ulvan Taylor. M. C. E., Dean of the Engineering Department. William Seneca Sutton. Dean of the Department of Education. Henry Winston Harper. M. D.. LL. D.. Dean of the Graduate Department. Hanson Tufts, Ph. D., Assistant Dean of the College of Arts Department. Charles Shirley Potts. M. A.. L. L. B.. Assistant Dean of the Law Department. Edward Christian Henry Bantel. C. E., Assistant Dean of the Engineering Department Mrs. Helen Mark Kirby, M. A., Dean of Women. Katherine Elizabeth White. Assistant Dean of Women. Lulu Mary Bewley. Assistant Dean of Women. Edward Jackson Matthews, B. A.. Registrar. John Edward Goodwin. B. L., B. L. S.. Librarian. John Avery Lomax, M. A.. Secretary of the Faculty. Joe Gilbert. M. I).. University Physician for Men. Margaret Holliday, M. A.. M. D.. University Physician for Women. Thomas White Currie. M. A.. B. D.. Social Secretary for Men. Harry Birk Beck. Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds. Mrs. Neil Carothbrs. Director of the Woman’s Building. Wilbur M unday Cleaves, LL. B., Secretary of the Law Department. Essie Mae Davidson. M. A.. Social Secretary for Women. Alexander Caswell Ellis, Ph. D.. Acting Director of the Department of Extension. Fritz William Graff. B. A.. Secretary to the President. Anna L. Hendricks, Business Manager of the Woman’s Building. Joseph Lindsey Henderson. Ph. D., Visitor of Schools. Thomas Fletcher, B. Litt., Assistant Visitor of Schools. Oscar Arthur Hanszen. Assistant Visitor of Schools. Isaac Patton I ax: h ridge, Business Manager of the University. Albert Marks Prater. Assistant Business Manager of the University. Charles B. Winn, University Auditor. frei w. COOK. Chairman of 11- H! of Rodent- WEftSITY OfTEXASDean Benedict faculty COLLEGE OK ARTS. Harry Yandel Benedict, Ph. D.. Dean. Hanson Tufts Parlin, Ph. D.. Assistant Dean. BOTANY. I. M. LEWIS. Ph. D., Adjunct Professor. Frederick McAllister, Ph. D.. Instructor. Mary S. Young, Ph. D.. Instructor. Benjamin Carroll Tharp, B. A., Tutor. BUSINESS TRAINING. Spurgeon Bell. B. S., Professor. J. E. Trelevan. B. A., Associate Professor. Lloyd Garrison, B. A.. Instructor. Abner Leon Green, Tutor. CHEMISTRY, Henry Winston Harper. M. D.. LL. D.. Professor; of the Graduate Department. •F. R. Bailey, Ph. I).. Professor. E. P. SCHOCH. Ph. D.. Professor. Carr Thomas Dowell. B. S.. Instructor. William Thornton Read. M. A.. Instructor. W. A. FELSING, B. A.. Tutor. Louis A. Mikeska. M. A.. Tutor. W. B. Duncan, B. A., Curator of Laboratories. Dean DO M ESTIC ECONOM Y Mary K. Gearing, Associate Professor. Jennie Rees Bear. B. S.. Instructor. Anna E. Richardson. M. A.. Adjunct Elizabeth Campbell Meguiar, Instructor. Professor. Fannie Augusta Sims, Instructor. ECONOMICS. E. T. MILLER, Ph. D., Adjunct Professor. William E. Leonard. M. A.. Instructor. ENGLISH. Lewis W. Haney. Ph. D„ Professor. Albert Benedict Wolfe, Ph. D.. Professor. Morgan Calloway, Jr., Ph. D., Professor. Killis Campbell. Ph. D.. Associate Prof. R. H. Griffith, Ph. D.. Adjunct Professor. Robert Adger i aw. Ph. D.. Adjunct Prof. L. W. Payne. Ph. D.. Adjunct Professor. J. B. WKAREY. Ph. D.. Adjunct Professor. H. T. Parlin. Ph. D., Adjunct Professor. James Finc.-i Royster, Ph. D.. Professor. E. M. Clark. Ph. D., Instructor. A. C. Judson. I’h. D.. Instructor. Percy H. Houston. Ph. D., Instructor. H. W. Peck. Ph. D.. Instructor. Loru Hannah Smith, M. A., Instructor. Anne Aynesworth, B. A.. Tutor. Earl L. Bradsher, Ph. I).. Instructor. James F. Dobie. M. A.. Instructor. Harold M. Ellis, Ph. I)., Instructor. William L. Sowers. Ph. D., Instructor. William M. Tanner. M. A., Instructor. John T. Taylor, M. A.. Instructor. Stith Thompson. Ph. D., Instructor. Hallie D. Walker. M. A.. Tutor. GEOLOGY. Frederick W. Simonds. Ph. D.. Prolessor. Hal P. Bybee. Ph. D.. Instructor. Alexander Deussen, M. S., Instructor. Daniel J. JONES, B. S.. Instructor. F. L. Whitney, M. A.. Instructor. GER M ANIC LANGL AG ES Eduard Prokosch. Ph. D.t Professor. Louise Spaeth. B. A.. Instructor. W. E. Metzenthin. M. A.. Adjunct Prof. K. F. MUENZINGER. B. A., Instructor. J. L. Boysen, Ph. D.. Instructor. Hei.mar LERSKI, Instructor. Jessie Andres. Ph. M.t Instructor. Hans Kukath. B. A.. Tutor. GOVERNMENT. Charles Shirley Potts, M. A., LL. B., Professor; Assistant Dean of the Law Department. Charles G. Haines. Ph. D., Professor. H. G. James. Ph. D.. J. D.. Adjunct Professor. GREEK. W. J. Battle. Ph. D„ Professor: Acting President of the University. D. A. Penick. Ph. D., Associate Professor. G. M. Calhoun, Ph. D.. Instructor. 30 UrilVEOSlTYoFTcXASCollege of Arts Continued •f- CACTUS 1915 HISTORY. E. C. Barker. Ph. D.. Professor. Frederick Duncalf, Ph. I)., Professor of Medieval History. F. L. Reed, F. A. C. M., Associate Professor of History and Music. William R. Manning, Ph. I)., Adjunct Professor of Spanish-American History. C. W. Ramsdell. Ph. D.. Professor of American History. Thau Weed Riker, B. Litt. Oxon , Instructor in Modern European History. W. E. Dunn, M. A.. Instructor in Spanish-American History. F. B. March. Ph. D., Instructor in Ancient History. M. R. Gutsch, M. A., Instructor in Medieval History. Mrs. Mattie A. Hatcher, M. A., Archivist. INSTITUTIONAL HISTORY. L. M. Keasby. Ph. I)., R. P. I)., Professor. J. E. PEARCE, M. A., Adjunct Professor of Sociology. JOURNALISM William H. Mayes, LL. I).. Professor. Vaughn Bryant, B. S.. Instructor. Buford O. Brown. B. J.. Instructor. William B. Collins, Instructor in the Mechanics of Printing. LATIN. Edwin W. Fay, Ph. I).. Professor. Roberta F. Lavender, M. A.. Instructor. D. A. Penick, Ph. I).. Adjunct Professor. Helen O. Devine, B. Litt., Instructor. .1. P. Cook, B. A., Tutor. PURE MATHEMATICS. M. B. Porter. Ph. D., Professor. Mary E. Decreed, M. A., Instructor. J. W. Calhoun. M. A.. Adjunct Professor. F. A. LaMotte, M. A., M. S., Instructor. E. L. Dodd, Ph. D.. Adjunct Professor of Goldie P. Horton, M. A.. Tutor. Actuarial Mathematics. PHILOSOPHY. John H. Keen, M. A.. Adjunct Professor. W. S. Hunter, Ph. I).. Adjunct Professor. C. S. Yoakum. Ph. D„ Adjunct Professor. A. P. Brogan. Ph. I)., Instructor. PHYSICS. W. T. Matiier, Ph. I).. Professor. Lulu Bailey, M. S., Instructor. J. M. Kuehnc. Ph. D., Adjunct Professor. E. W. Schumann, B. A.. Tutor. S. L. Brown, Ph. I)., Adjunct Professor. PUBLIC SPEAKING. E. D. SllURTER, Ph. B.. Professor. W. E. MASTER SON. Instructor. Ellwood GriscOM, Jr„ B. S.. Instructor. J. It. Pelsma, Ph. M.. Instructor. ROM A NCE LA NGU AGES. Lilia Maria Casis, M. A., Associate Professor of Spanish. B. W. Woodbridge. Ph. D„ Adjunct Prof. E. J. Villavasso, M.A., Associate Professor of French. Guillermo Hall, B. S.. Adjunct Professor of Spanish. W. S. Hendrix. M. A., Instr. in Spanish A. L. Eaton, M. A., Instructor in French. Ethel Clare Norton, M. A.. Instructor in French. Sue Helen Phipps, M. A.. Tutor in Spanish Hilda L. Norman, B. A.. Tutor in French Nina Weisinger, M. A.. Tutor in French Mrs. M. K. Kress, M. A..Tutor in Spanish SEMITICS. David Rosenbaum. Ph. B.. Instructor. ZOOLOGY. J. T. Patterson, Ph. I .. Professor. Aute Richards, Ph. D., Instructor. D. B. Casteel. Ph. I).. Associate Professor M. M. Jarvis, B. A., Tutor. Carl Hartman. M. A.. Adjunct Professor. Mrs. L. T. Binkley. M. A., Tutor. PHYSICAL TRAINING FOR MEN. L. Theo. Bell.mont, LL. B., Director. W. J. Disch, Assistant Director. R. B. Henderson, Instructor. PHYSICAL TRAINING FOR WOMEN. Eunice Aden, Director. Annie Lee Cosby, Instructor. Lot ise H. Wright, Instructor. • WIVEfcSITY OfTEXAS wC CACTV (915 Department of £ngineering A PPL IE D M AT H E M ATI CS. H. V. Benedict. Ph. L).. Professor: Dean of the College of Arts. C. D. Rice. M. S.. Associate Professor. David F. Barrow, Ph. D.. Instructor. Hyman Joseph Ettunger. M. A.. Instructor. ARCHITECTURE. F. E. GlESECKE. B. S.. in A.. Professor. S. E. Gideon. Associate Professor. Hugo F. Ki ehne, C. E.. B. S. in A.. Adjunct Professor. CIVIL ENGINEERING. T. I'. Taylor, M. C. E.. Professor: Dean of the Department. E. C. H. Bantel. C. E., Professor: Assistant Dean of the Department. S. P. Finch. M. S.. Adjunct Professor. A. A. COTHER. B. A., C. E.. Instructor. ELEC TRICAL ENGINEERING. John M. Bryant. M. S.. PL PL. Professor of Electrical Engineering. J. A. Correu.. B. S.. Instructor. J. W. Ramsey. B. S.. Instructor. M ECH A NICAL ENGIN EE RIN G. P'ORREST PL CaRDULLO, M. PL. Professor of Mechanical Engineering. H. C. WEAVER, B. S.. PL PL. Instructor. Dean Taylor BUREAU OF ECONOMIC GEOLOGY AND TECHNOLOGY. W. B. Phillips, Ph. D.. Director. Johan August Udde.w Ph. 1).. Geologist. John Edward Stullken, B. A.. Chemist. PL L. Porch, Jr.. E. M.. Chemist. C. L. Baker. B. S.. Assistant Geologist. DRAWING. C. PL Rowe. B. S.. PL M.. Associate Professor.IDcpartnvmt of Caw TtxCACrVS I915{0 pCWs-W A, I)Kan Townes John C. Townes, LL. D.. Professor of Law; Dean of the Department. Charles Shirley Potts, M. A., LL. B., Professor of Law and Government; Assistant Dean of the Department. Beverley Dudley Tarlton, B. A., LL. B., Professor of Law. William Stewart Simkins, Professor of Law. LauCH McLaURIN, B. A., LL. D., Professor of Law. Ira POLK Hildebrand. M. A.. LL. M., Professor of Law. Robert Emmett Coker. LL. B., Professor of Law. George Charles Butte, J. U. D., Associate Professor of Law. Wilbur M unday Cleaves, LL. B., Adjunct Professor of Law; Secretary of the Department. Homer Jackson Bruce, Assistant Registrar of the Department. J. H. Byers, B. A.. Quizmaster. Lonnie H. Flbwellen, B. A.. Quizmaster. John Arthur McNair, LL. B., Quizmaster. John M. Poindexter, B. A.. Quizmaster. Rose Cecilia Zelosky, LL. B.. Quizmaster.Dean Sutton iDepartment of £5ucation AGRICULTURE. William S. Taylor. M. S.. Associate Professor. Charles H. Winkler. M. A.. Instructor. C. I . Blackwell. B. S.. Instructor. EDUCATION A L ADM IXISTRATIOX. W. S. Sutton, LL. D.. Professor: Dean of the Department. E. D. Jennings, M. A.. Tutor. HISTORY OK EDUCATION. Frederick Eby, Ph. D.. Professor. PHILOSOPHY OF EDUCATION. A. C. Ellis, Ph. D.. Professor: Acting Director of the Department of Extension. L. W. Sackett. Ph. D.. Instructor. Truman L. Kelley, Ph. D.. Instructor. D. L. Hoopingarner, B. A.. Tutor. ART OF TEACHING. .1. C. Bell. Ph. D.. Professor. C. T. Gray, M. A.. Instructor. SECONDARY EDUCATION. Joseph Lindsey Henderson, Ph. D., Professor: Visitor of Schools. Department of Cxteiision Alexander Caswell Ellis, Ph. D., Acting Director. John Avery Lomax, M. A., Assistant Director; Division of Public Lectures. W. Ethel Barron. Registrar. L. W. Payne, Ph. I)., Head of the Correspondence Division. E. D. Shurter, Ph. B.. Head of the Division of Public Instruction. C. B. Austin, M. A.. Head of the Division of Public Welfare. Amanda Stoltsfus. L. T., Lecturer on Rural Schools. JESSIE P. Rich, B. S.. Lecturer on Domestic Economy. G. S. Wehrwein. B. S.. Lecturer on Public Welfare. E. V. White. Head of the Division of Information and Exhibits. Edith Allen, B. A.. Lecturer in the Division of Home Welfare. Edward E. Davis, B. A.. Lecturer on Public School Improvement. Newman L. Hoopingarner. B. A., Assistant in the Division of Child Welfare. A..!. Robinson. B. A.. Lecturer and Athletic Organizer. William A. Schoenfeld. B. S.. Specialist in Farm and Co-Operative Accounting in the Division of Public Welfare. Dean Harper"ONCE UPON A TIME" Ohe £x-Stu6ents’ Association John W. Philp President of the Ex-Students’ .4 ssoeiat ion OFFICERS AND EXECUTIVE COUNCIL John W. Philp. Dallas Fred C. Proctor. Beaumont Herbert D. Ardrey. Dallas E. E. Bewley. Fort Worth John A. Lomax. Austin Mrs. Charles Stephenson. Austin President First Vice-President Second Vice-President Third Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Dick O. Terrell. San Antonio Will C. Hogc.. Houston Tom J. Caldwell. Austin R. W. Wortham, Paris Dr. Margaret Holliday. Austin Dr. J. J. Terrill, Temple W. Palmer Hutcheson. Houston When the Alumni Association met in Austin last June, the name of the organization was officially changed to "The Ex-Students’ Association of the University of Texas." It was put orth by those advocating the change, that as long as the word Alumni was used to describe the association, many former students, altho eligible to membership under the rules, would yet be precluded from joining on account of the general but fallacious impression that an alumnus was necessarily a graduate. To overcome this barrier and to let nothing stand in the way of all those who have received the benefits of the University, even in the slightest, but who still maintain a warm and friendly feeling for their Alma Mater, the name was changed. The spirit of the new organization is well exprest in the preamble to the new Constitution: "We. the former students of the University of Texas, desiring to promote thru union, the interests of our Alma Mater, and to create and perpetuate good feeling amongst ourselves, do hereby ordain and adopt the following Constitution, etc.”Obe Alcal6e TlSeCACTVS 1915 HE Alcalde is now in its .third year of publication. During this period it has far exceeded the expectations that were held out for it. It is really and truly a Texas magazine for all Texas-cxaws, and it is not exaggeration to say that it has done more than any other one factor toward cementing together the great body of former students and intensifying their affections for their Alma Mater. In its comparatively short life it has assumed a place beside the alumni magazines of the great eastern colleges and it does not suffer by comparison with them. Probably the most noteworthy of the Alcalde's undertakings is that of publishing the letters of HarryJPeyton Steger, probably the most prominent of all the graduates of the College of Arts. To those who have read the installments of these letters in the Alcalde they need no intro-‘duction. Their charmingly naive and breezy style has delighted everyone who has read them. These are being printed in a de luxe edition by (Doubleday Page Co. of New York, with whom Mr.1,Steger was connected prior_to his death. Harry Steger Taking Tea at OxfordOcxas - £xans Who THave (£006 R. L. BATTS. LL.B.. 1S96 Austin Special Awiiitant Attorney General of the United State : Member of th. firm of Gregory. Bait. and Brook : formerly Professor of I-aw in thi University. R. D. PARKER. C.K.. 1898. Austin Expert Engineer for the Texan Railway Commission: formerly Construction Engineer for the I. G. N. and the H. T. C. Railway : formerly Instructor in Civil Engineering in thi University. JOHN E. GREEN. Jr. B.A.. LL.B. 1909 Houston Uniti-d State District Attorney for th.- Southern District of Texas": Member of the firm of Barkley (Irien. JAMES C. NAGLE. C.E.. 18s9 Austin Chairman of the Board of Water Engineer of the State of Texas; formerly Professor of Civil Engineering at A. A: M. College of Texas; Author of several widely recognized , textbook on railroad engineering. r e co - C f'.- CHAR1.ES SHIRLEY POTTS B.A.. M.A.. 1902: LL.B.. 1909 Austin Professor of law and Government and Assistant Dean of the law Department in this University; formerly of the Faculty of A. M. College of Texas: formerly Principal of the Austin High School; Contributor to several of the national journals of politics and government. 38 •T JAMES C. WILSON. I.L.B..1896 Fori Worth l nite.1 Stat.-s District Attorney for the Northern District of Texas: formerly County Attorney of Parker County: formerly Assistant County Attorney of Tarrant County ] DIVERSITY Of TEXASwork and the three "RESCUERS” were soon returning with Alex, in their possession and about 1:00 p. m. on Sunday they arrived at Dean Taylor’s residence, placed Alex, in the attic and on the next day. Dec. 1st. they placed Alex, in a strong vault where he reposes today under lock and bar and stonewall wrapped in the strong realization that he is now safe from the barbarian hosts. Alex, was born by accident, received and accepted in a spirit of fun. and yet he now leads the hosts of Engineers, their Patron Saint, their guiding star, their pillar of cloud by day and pillar of fire by night and the emblem that surmounts and adorns the pennant of the "TEXAS ENGINEERS." ... ir T. U. Taylor. peregrinus During the session of 1901:1902 the Law classes met in the basement of the east wing of the Main Building. The members of Law classes of that year were somewhat gifted in free-hand drawing and they exercised their ingenuity in sketching many things including the President of the University, the professors and anything that struck their rich fancy. The most original of these efforts was one by Russell Savage, now a venerable member of the bar of Corpus Christi, Texas, an ex-member of the Legislature and holder of many offices since he left the ’Varsity. The first time the Peregrinus was seen by the public was during the spring of 1903. It seems that the Junior Laws and Freshman Ac-adems had a contest on the athletic field in some form of athletic PereGRINUS games and the Junior Laws parad- ed dow n with a banner upon which was depicted the graceful lines of the Peregrinus: the back-ground of the banner was maroon in color and was about four by six feet. During this Freshman and Junior Law contest, the freshmen made a rush for the Peregrinus banner and the scrap was on in earnest. It was every freshman's ambition to tear up the banner of the Junior Laws while at the same time it was the ambition of the Laws to preserve it. Enough freshmen finally succeeded in getting hold of the banner to tear it in tatters, and for years later the members of that freshman academic class would exhibit to their friends a souvenir of that occasion. Some pieces of this original peregrinus are still in Austin. The Law classes soon had constructed another Peregrinus and this was more substantial material. This time it was made largely of leather and was kept in a large tin tube to preserve it from the sight of the unholy and barbarous foreigners and to keep its person sacred to the view of the loyal Laws, but as in the case of Alex., it took more than steel bars and stone vaults to make a safe prison. During the spring term of 1912 the Laws discovered that their sacred emblem had been taken away from the Law Building and had disappeared. Search was made in many Quarters but it was never found. Whispers in later years were to the effect that five or six students of the educational department had entered the Law Building, had stolen the sacred emblem and had cut it into five or six pieces and that night sent these pieces to the different parts of Texas. Later another and the present Peregrinus was constructed and it appears only on stated occasions. It lies in the deep and safe recesses of a bank vault and comes out like the groundhog once a year. -y-.'.,v 31 f .r 'V- vj© t- "s'-tf’.T V 3$ mT. SSRu»-: . Bfc THMirimii tw ■'% p?s| £ BOOK TWO v 'Vk s. f i v 4 - . .. x ■ ». MEY-Y-Y ! HCY-Y-Y? HEY-Y-Y! T- JE-X-A-£ f aiHttf ' TEXAS tTEXAi?! C QO'O'O'Ot ■ • • ■ ?A -sks ’vt , t ■ •i , C";-.' ••.■ V ' ■: '■ ’ TO • 'f5i V -' i'-i fa±, h'' •'• Ci.' -v %■ iMPi»g-il' « , : .ai ■; r - i ' TK Tt CAciV5 yysM Jfrom April 1914 lo April 1915 On I3o Ttexico! HE campus war of 1915. incident to the March 2nd. hazing demonstrations. simply wasn't in it with Wozy’s Military Contingent and their famous "On to Mexico" slogan of last spring. Acting on the well known theory that the safest and sanest method of maintaining peace is to prepare for war. Captain Wozencraft and his company of University Volunteers effected complete military organization and made all necessary military arrangements, even to the securing of credits for the spring term work in case of immediate service. It was even rumored that Representative Hobson of Alabama had been wired, and was soon to resign his post in Congress, and take active charge of the Company. But. alas, and alack! President Wilson's expected mandate to proceed to the Mexican frontier never came. Subsequent diplomatic developments relieved the immediate necessity for military action, and Wozy’s Contingent gravely and silently retired to the quiet haunts and peaceful pursuits from whence they came. Great are the blessings of peace.Politics an£ prosperity S a result of the strict interpretation and enforcement .of an almost forgotten rule in the Constitution of the Students’ Association, requiring prospective candidates to hand in their petition personally, the annual race for the Presidency of the Students' Association last spring proved to be one of the most distinctive and unusual in the history of student politics at the University. Having failed to hand in his petition personally. Eldon Young, the fraternity candidate, was ruled out of the race by action of the Students’ Council. His supporters promptly retaliated by inserting his name on the ballot in writing. The final result, though in doubt for some time, finally resulted in the election of E. H. Lawhon, the barbarian candidate, by a close vote. Aside from this closely contested race, the election differed from those of orevious years only in the fact that political advertisements in the Daily Texan, tags and small cards supplanted the time-honored dodgers which were so characteristic of the political upheavals of the past. Filled with visions of offlce. the partisan "heelers” and orators afflicted the welkin with their criminations and recriminations, charges and counter charges, technicalities and constitutionalizes, secret caucases. star-chamber sessions, and even Auditorium mass-meetings. And when the smoke and din of forensic disputation had died away and the battle-scarred forum again cleared for the peaceful haunts of summer school •■grinds." needless to say. the country had again been saved, the dear constitution and all its forms had not been violated, tags of all descriptions had been relegated to the background, the Greeks had been relieved of any further necessity of fraternal differences, the best man had of course been rewarded with the spoils of victory, and the voice of the “dear peepul” reigned supreme. Long live the fundamental principles of democracy as enunciated by our fathers! Pax robiscuml %,«(IJERS. 4TTF“T,0N! , The c I Lvc a by tlv V L s —'-O' for ' become ( - N1 £AN. qualify • i_ 'A VtV L.«r N I! id lNl, uLYDE WALLR ,s S Careful antLi 0: - -C o rt«©n of the Students -S»ocwt«on ofj. « all n is s° : '°f r " - c Con-rsity 'Af ts - ''«i Arc _ ned in the Academic -•And Fwf r v’ m the Law and EngineeruKj i»i1mcnt». - 00 mV “s b'"°' II “OTE U. Do you want to w. iffy » the candidates? ot € itrtmifCi caw 46r---ADVROT ku; ■ »yS conditions MUST BE CHANGED NEBRASKA GAME Njvf ENTIRELY IDST tf A VARSITY defeat - "ft c% ■ IMni 11 LAST CHANCE TO being-economical DENTS fur hazing CHA — . rm »»•! mu m "—-—------------------Mtuiiumiuw SmETSS ONAV. MERRY IN SNOW AT END THIR SKYSTYft A. A T9TS DICTOS CAROS on salt ENTIRE DAY OsJ 0 PUM £ . PmSrT ..... ___; KETZENTHIN VFIK 4 M V 4jjV SANSm A._______ wh5"ahd p sses' ttenthin weds 2 % • DC TLXAS CO-ED i EX-TEXAS CO-ED ulFE OPENS UP a WITH ALTOGETHER % V N „ NEW Miv •--- " 1 A' .’»•»• U,NT '• j V A BURGLARS MAKE RAID ON PI pm ' SSiv % 8..T x...... % %% Vj Oj b oTAV "as ? - .v « x SEN STAFF SELECTS «5ysS , FOURTEEN TS ARE AWARDED FOOTBALL MEN , vjb tunuKsvi : •• BRESS Rtvmi- . FOOTBALL MEN t . KIDNAPPED EN i p Hooting 4s n SECTION % £ mi ;v -MM-v FROSHSIoN “PERIP V " I JOHN LOMAX. JR- ■oro NS“ C% ft. S T 5 kr y ? "' non “' ir 3 reign . — igt £L ftsTOmHTD M v M V W c. A. PiL.nlc—Meet at the Woman'. BuiWa at n«te for the y. M.-Y. w• V . «■ ' w MPrv to.vaT “ lake a G,alX . T»u“ w . . - R r r—•»' v-A. .A 'ikCACrv!$,i9l5 4 "• -%v C?hc 1914 (Domnuncenunt HE 1914 Commencement, the thirty-first in University History, held from the Tth to 9th days of June inclusive, proved to be one of the most enjoyable and profitable of recent years. Not only was the event featured by the graduation of the largest Senior Class that ever received their diplomas from this school, but the days were enlivened by the various class reunions and the attendance of several hundred ex-students from all parts of the state. The entire festivities seemed to be characterized by a personal get-together and get-acquainted spirit which pervaded the atmosphere. The commencement sermon was preached by the Right Reverend William T. Capers. Bishop of West Texas, and the Right Reverend George H. Kinsolving conducted the service. Among other things Bishop Capers said: "No section in the United States gives more promise to the youth of the Commonwealth. When I look upon this great class and observe the intellectual and spiritual power apparent in the faces of its members, and look upon its vast opportunities for service held out by the State. I feel that the combination would indeed be admirable." Class Day exercises, consisting chiefly of the annual presentation and acceptance of department emblems by the upi erclassmen of the Academic. Law. and Engineering Departments, were held on Monday. Speeches were made by the various representatives of the Senior and Junior Classes of each department. George Wythe, president of the senior academs. presiding. In the evening the Seniors held their huge book bonfire celebration, each Senior marching around and tossing a book into the bonfire. Later on there was a largely attended band concert on the campus. The Alumni luncheons proved to be one of the most enjoyable of the commencement features. The Austin Alumni entertained the Senior girls and ex-students with a reception and luncheon at the Woman’s Building. Mrs. Roy Bedicheck presiding as toast-mistress. At the same time the men enjoyed a similar entertainment at the Country Club. The Alumni baseball game between the champion Varsity team and the Alumni nine resulted in a tie. The old boys played with all the lire of youth in their veins and gave the Southwestern Champions a royal battle. The regular commencement exercises, the final feature of the reunion, were held in the Main Auditorium. Graduates, faculty, and notables, led by a band, marched from the South Peripitas through the Main Building Corridor into the Auditorium. Following addresses by Hon. Clarence Ousley. Chairman of the Board of Regents, and Governor Colquitt, the prizes and honors for the year were announced and diplomas were awarded. From the | oint of view of constructive work, probably the most significant achievements of the thirty-first commencement were the founding of the University of Texas Law Association, and the broadening and strengthening of the Alumni organization, whose name was changed to the Ex-Students’ Association.COn tiEMCEnEMT DAY -ID 14-BETWEEN HALVES AT WABASH GAME Dallas au6 J'fouston Orips ESPITE some dissatisfaction on account of railroad rates, the Long-horn-Sooner game of October 24th was witnessed by a delegation of over five hundred students. After the famous Friday night rally at which Hoskins’ Military Band served in the role of star j erformers. the student special left at midnight, arriving in Dallas the day of the game. After a big street parade from the depot, a hot breakfast was served to the students by the Dallas Alumni. Then the old timers and the students clustered in groups in the lobbies of the leading hotels and discussed the prospects for victory in the afternoon. That night, following the defeat of the Sooners. a dance was given by the local alumni and a large number of students enjoyed the festivities. The Haskell game at Houston on November 7th was also witnessed by over twelve special carloads of students who made the town merry with their snake dances, parades and yells. After their arrival on Saturday morning, the cheering delegation were conducted through the streets and shown the sights of the Bayou City. That night special entertainments and dances were provided and the students came home loudly proclaiming Houston's royal hospitality. Xpi. .yf.% 0i., AT-HOU5,TOr • Wfc'lU. QOlfH TO Trii: t kURC JSHQv SCAlfi HAlU AU. MKR-ETW mm • Or THE HOO Tt-. sPEt ■ i vs 1, k Vmor 1 i Ota departure of president ytl zis OICING his deep friendship and appreciation of the students of the University, and expressing his sincere regret at leaving the institution in which he had served for twenty years as teacher, dean and president. I)r. Sidney E. Mezes addressed a student mass-meeting in the Auditorium on December 11th, on the eve of his departure to accepi the Presidency of the College of the City of New York. The Auditorium was packed with students, faculty, alumni and friends of the University. Following student addresses by George Wythe and Myron Blalock. speeches were made in appreciation of Dr. Mezes’ work by Dean Townes, of the Law Department, and Dr. Sampson, of the Austin Theological Seminary. .ludge Townes traced President Mezes’ achievements in the upbuilding of the various departments of the University, and Dr. Sampson spoke of the personal qualities that hadjso endeared Dr. Mezes to both faculty and students of the University. He voiced the regret felt by the students of the Theological Seminary at Dr. Mezes’ departure. In his farewell address. President Mezes told of his deep-seated faith and trust in the students of the University, and expressed his appreciation of the confidence which they had at all times reposed in him. "You are trustworthy,” he said, "and 1 have believed in you. Friends have come to me often and asked: ’Now how about those boys out there are you holding a tight enough rein over them? Don't those boys up there do foolish things and don't they do wrong things?' ‘Yes, they do foolish things and they do wrong things, just as you and I did when we were college students, only not so many foolish things and not so many w rong things-because we trust them and believe in them.’ “Then, good ladies have come to me and said: 'Now. how about those girls up there aren't they too silly? don’t they follow the fashions too slavishly and unbecomingly at times?’ ‘Yes. just as you and I did when we were girls, only they don’t go as far as we did.’ For the trust and belief I have had in you, you have justified. You have confounded those who do not l elieve in you. This is the greatest thing that I shall carry away with me." President Mezes next paid a tribute to the worth and ability of the University Faculty t and expressed his gratitude for the co-operation, friendship, and real capacity for service which the faculty individually and collectively, had always shown. He referred to an extract from the speech of Secretary of Agriculture Houston, while visiting Austin last year, in which the former President of the University was quoted as saying that "the University of Texas is rendering better service at less cost than any other institution in the country.” Although explaining that he understood the spirit and attitude in w hich they were given. Dr. Mezes advised the elimination of certain objectionable words in student yells. "Some people of Texas,” he said, "believe you to be an irreligious, irreverent student body, and this is one thing that people can refer to in confirmation of their prejudice against the University.” By a rising vote, the students unanimously pledged themselves to resect President Mezes' wishes in the future. In conclusion the departing President extended to each and every one a hearty invitation to come and visit him in his new home. "May all good things come to you.” he said impressively and earnestly. "Good-bye, my friends, God bless you." 52T CAcrvf 191? •-V'.v----- "pnixv departs -A Ca (BlobrasKcrs PROPOS of President Mezes’ resignation and the subsequent selection of Dr. Battle as his successor, the Globraskers “anointed” the new president between the halves of the Wabash game on Thanksgiving Day. a short while before the student mass-meeting took place. The parade entered the north end of the field to the accompaniment of the rattle of musketry. Deans “Mezes" and “Battle" were seated in a “lemonzine" following the "band.” The ex-president of the University led the “student body”—a black dog—at the end of a long ribbon. He wore the "toga and wreath of victory.” The president-elect carried a miniature "shack” on a pole. The "army" and “navy" were represented by a soldier, who carried a musket, and by a sailor with a cannon a la stove-pipe. The “student body,” the "toga" and the wreath were turned over to the president-elect by the master of ceremonies. Both ex-president and president-elect drank to each other’s health from a milk bottle by means of straws. The "army" fired a salute answered by the “navy.” and the ceremony was over. The new prexy stuck the miniature "shack” up in the ground and set it on fire. A tremendous cheer went up from the spectators while the "effigy" of one of the University buildings went up in smoke. The "New York Limited" next came on the scene in the shape of a motorcycle. After various and sundry lamentations, heartburns and expressions of good will, the ex-prexy and prexy-elect bade each other a tearful farewell, and Dr. Mezes" was borne off the field amid the cheers of the assembled multitude. (Jbe Caw banquet r JKIVEftSlTYof TEXAS' HE Sons of Peri gathered once more in gladsome array around the festive board at the Driskill and considered with much legal acumen the true indictment of Molars rs. Grubb. Brushing aside all previous procedure the co-ed members of the department attended in full force. The inimitable "Hildy” did full justice as master of ceremonies. The orators of the occasion were .Judge Phillips of the State Supreme Court. Judge Tarlton. Thomas B. Barney he of the | olished manners and doll-like delivery . Myron G. Blaylock of legislative fame . Jimmy Reeves, and Earl P. Adams. Although the final speaker did not wind up his peroration until the small hours of the morn, the cabbies had long since performed much of their weary mission, and the croud that remained to the end were few in number and light of head. All in all a "perfectly glee-orious" time was the unanimous verdict of the banqueters.STuito WE ARE Mi: as flOvwo A5SCENC JWffT ’RCXV ffSAKE rOAVT MW l’! t.tV";VA MO ,NVlD OIk legislative ftarb- J rat .fight HE second fight to abolish fraternities by resorting to legislative action assumed more serious proportions this year when the proj osed bill was favorably rej orted from the Committee on Education, following a public hearing attended by a large number of students and other visitors. Both sides were represented by Student Speakers at this hearing and Dean Benedict and several other faculty members testified. After a vigorous fight upon the floor of the house, the bill was killed by a favorable vote on a motion to indefinitely postpone. Ufome Cconomics cck Home Economics Week, held February loth to 20th inclusive, outstripped all its predecessors both in the crowds that it attracted and the interest that was manifested by all who heard the various speakers. With about twelve hundred registrations from all over thestate, the lecturers were early forced to abandon the Y. M. C. A. Auditorium for the Main Auditorium in order to accommodate the crowds. Probably the chief cause of the increased attendance was the securing by the Domestic Economy Department of speakers of national reputation and authority, who spoke on the various phsises of the problems of home economics. Among the prominent sj eakers were Dr. Scott Nearing, of the University of Pennsylvania, who called attention to the grave industrial problems in our modern life and indicated woman’s share in social adjustment: Dr. Thomas Whitney Surette. who directed his remarks along the line of music and art: Dr. S. M. Gunn of the Massachusetts institute of Technology; Miss Helen Louise Johnson, home economics lecturer of New York City, and Mr. Henry Turner Bailey, editor of the fcool Arts Magazine, Boston do - £6s as Suffragists Varsity Co-Eds proclaimed their desire for political emancipation in more ways than one during the past year. Besides serving as ushers in the general mass meeting held at the be ginning of the legislative fight for equal suffrage, several prominent co-e is demonstrated their ability as forensic artists by assisting in the speechmaking at the Suffragette tent. Suffrage buttons and various other demonstrations of fealty or hostility to the movement have become quite the order of the day. Verily, the dawn of the new era is at hand! Inn. Mm irnmtiil from ffcfeic, If «»rk inivnl mint !»• miM Thr -tiirlont will lmw «i»,-ne - will lx- Irmlrd li lhi» Imif rarrfully. for n ’ 7 . '2'7 inr|u lii’ ll ¥ Lem of Absence Notice § A lay rM|i»»rv. If 111 in i. n..t lion-- tb- Thr i|«Vn( •IuiiM |irc rr i J { Ota -Ab6uction an.6 £scapc of the J rosb "president As a forerunner of the series of disturbances that characterized the class rivalry and overflow of school spirit leading up to the annual Freshman-Sophomore pushball contest of March 2nd., was the bold abduction and hairbreadth escape of the Frosh President, one Winchester Kelso. The immediate occasion for this rude invasion of the personal sanctity of the Frosh sachem was the annual Freshman reception held on February 26th.. which social event Kelso was scheduled to lead. Conceiving the idea that it would be a brilliant coup d’etat to kidnap the worthy chief executive of the Frosh and thereby unlawfully and illegally prevent his presence at the much-heralded reception, a group of hefty upperclassmen captured Kelso as he left the Cozy Corner and escorted him with much gusto into the rural atmosphere about five miles north of the city. Effecting his escape by means of a bold ruse the Freshman Prexy lost his way and wandered about for some time in the country, unable to locate his whereabouts. At midnight he found himself on a railroad track about a dozen miles from Austin. Following the railroad track with the serene and well-grounded belief that it would eventually lead him to the scene of action, Kelso arrived in the city at the break of dawn. He immediately went to his room and packed his suit-case with the necessary clothing equipment for the dance. This done, he journeyed with much haste to K. of C. Hall, where he spent the whole day in hiding. Although the place was searched twice by upperclassmen, no clew as to the hiding place of the missing Prexy could be obtained. A strict watch over the door was maintained, and as evening drew on the searchers were beginning to feel more confident of the ultimate success of their designs. One by one the carriages arrived for the dance. Could it be that no one would lead the grand march after all? Perish the thought! At the appointed time the president appeared on the scene safe and sound and led off the reception with much eclat amid exuberant manifestations of triumph and delight upon the part of the Frosh.Bt YA'fccU'Var— Obc Mtarcb 2n6 (TcLbratiou The Preliminaries HE March 2nd. celebration began considerably before March 2nd. Indeed, the somewhat indistinct rumblings of the approaching storm could l e heard even before the strange disappearance and triumphant escaja? of the Freshman prexy, chronicled elsewhere in these pages. The knowing ones shook their heads and predicted something of a re-enactment of the scenes that had once so enlivened "Ye old days.” It hapf ened thuswise. The night before the pushball contest, a group of the older spirits among the Sophomores decided that it would be altogether fitting and proper to follow traditions and paint the water tank w ith their class numerals. The faculty had previously decided otherwise and placed a night watch of their number to forestall such action and bring all offenders to the bars of justice. However, the Sophomores gained the tank and painted upon it the class numerals in bold relief. While the feat was being accomplished. certain of the faculty members requested the marauders to leave within a specified time. They were told that the operation would take somewhat longer than the time mentioned. Various and sundry similar remarks were exchanged and the accompanying onslaught of eggs recalled the incident of the festive Griffith in the days of yore. And although not succeeding in preventing the painting of the tank, the aftermath of the little affair took the form of a faculty investigation and suspension for certain of the offenders. The Auditorium Exercises. Following time-worn tradition, the earlier part of the morning of March 2nd. was devoted to a mass meeting of all the students in the Main Auditorium, at which time the usual stirring patriotic addresses were delivered and the Declaration of lndej endence read. State Senator Bee of San Antonio and Francis J. Lyons were the principal sj eakers of the occasion. At the conclusion of the speeches, the meeting eagerly adjourned to Clark Field for the pushball contest. The Pushball Contest. The big event of the day was the hard fought Freshman-Sophomore pushball contest in which the Sophomores administered a decisive defeat to their younger adversaries. The morning was wet and sloppy, and the rival hosts began to gather early, their faces painted and their clothes dingy and bespattered with mud. But in their eyes was the gleam of battle, and when the crack of the pistol sounded it announced four periods of hard fighting and intense rivalry. It was not until the third quarter that the Sophomores forced the ball across the goal despite a last desperate stand of the "old guard." The contest this year was the fourth of its kind that has taken place and in many respects was the hardest fought of them all.Snow iDav on the (Lampus ES. everybody got snowballed on a certain day in the early part of March. Nobody escaped. Even the most dignified of the “profs” and the most retiring of “grinds” came in for their full share at the hands of the campus merrymakers. You see, it was “Snow Day." We christened it by this name, and, if possible, intend to make it an annual event. As the Texan afterward explained, everybody went snow crazy because they couldn’t help it. Classes, lab. periods, and even the proverbial picture shows were abandoned to play in the snow. One of the chief centers of attraction was the immense snow woman made by the engineering students on the northwest corner of the campus. She was a “stunner,” too. And of course everybody who went to and fro from the Main Building and the Library was tormented from morn till night by the snowballs. Despite the fact that a few window panes were shattered in the fracas, nobody seemed to feel any the worse off for the frolics of the day. i- mm 3unior Week 1915 Junior Week, the third annual celebration of its kind in the University history, proved to be one of the most thoroughly enjoyable events of the college year. The Juniors began their week of festivities on Tuesday night, March 23rd, with a class mixer at the V. M. C. A., practically everybody in the class being present. Following a musical program, refreshments were served and a general "get-together spirit" featured the evening. The second function of the week was in the nature of a tea given by the Junior Co-Eds to the Junior men at the Women’s Building. The guests were unanimous in pronouncing the affair an unprecedented success. The third day of the week was featured by a boat ride and picnic up the lake. On Friday night, the girls of the Junior class, attired as boys, escorted the Senior girls to the Junior prom held at the Woman’s gymnasium, the grand march being led by Miss Carolyn Hopkins, vice-president of the Juniors, with Miss Elizabeth Betts, vice-president of the Seniors. During the cotillion, favors were distributed to the members of both classes. Tiny Senior caps decorated with green tinsel were given the Seniors as favors, and candy canes were presented to the Juniors. The week of gaiety was brought to a close on Saturday night by the class reception and dance at the Woman’s Gymnasium. About sixty couples were present. The grand march was led by Gordon West, president of the class, and Miss Mary Gilson of Calvert. A program of twenty numbers was danced during the evening. All in all, the Junior Week of nineteen fifteen, from the stand| oint of genuine class interest, fellowship, and enjoyment, was a precedent maker and record breaker. Spring Jpageant Spring Pageant, the University’s annual dancing fete in which four hundred and fifty coeds participated, was staged before an enormous crowd at Clark Field on April 8th. In elaborateness of costume, beauty of effect, ami excellency of execution, this year's pageant outstripj ed all of its predecessors. The grand procession was led by Miss Pauline Murrah of San Antonio, who had previously been elected by the University co-eds as Queen of the Pageant. During the first part of the program the young ladies represented the various flowers, and the dances were exceedingly artistic and showed careful preparation and drill. The closing butterfly dance by all gymnasium classes was especially beautiful. The second part of the program consisted of a pantomime between winter and spring, in which the flowers, birds, and butterflies each had a part to play, and announced the joyous tidings of the arrival of spring. h . -mt'ft -,' TmOvCTV£ typ Ow’ po K-y may he a f(V M| rc l KuyJ. but icy Joiv (o fc ar tSy Syjwry, bou 1 irfcyn (hy u-hxeuyxth geu NtriyJ More AJolphue THE BLUNDERBUSS « STI rtu i Till K w MHIIMV,. I’KII I. Ii JARS FEW SWEET LYNN JOINS BOOZE ro ,Ml. r dreams from in. FIGHTERS’ranks, faculty insults otudents FUTID LOMAX EGO frequents joints Hurling Dope at Innocents Ml • l» •44 M to Bh ! • la Insults Inflicted on Campus C “4 ewa»»M )m4 IW mb -» ik. -wr H» » • ..I'l • f W. I.C - '» ••' i p ."" - • - •■ l_ _ “ ♦r _ ... « ». " “ «w k.w kM Irm |r «» Un »••• ifcat it » M4 '■'"J Y T VW r.- — - - ■ - • “ ' .fUr.-. I »• .VW | A|Ui tM I ______________________ K'r tnm t" • • MISS ZELOSKY’S BUST 1. Ic«t I •% K ' •» f a»« ' RECORD UNEQUALED • ' »- r. — ».V«. » - 1 — la l » iu .--i K-i Sa (■ 'W . •• . 4 a Kr« «• - rr i .h im. %•»»••• . n«y • f »•• »• r»i «» HISTORY PROF PAYS PENALTY OF LOUD CLOTHES ••:• + + ❖ + + + + + + + + + • ■ rtmn «« »» ■fr + ■ I - , f -I I.. - ■}■ ■ I • . i. r«. • Jj. A. ■.» .f I - • l» + v- ' t ■J ' • I I ■ Kf -1 + X • ’ I • l « ■ faan( n + + • tT . . , N» I. .Mill + + t + ■ + + + ■:• + + + + + + + + + .. a. . TK» Cmb» pM « .. . «... M W a • « .-.i .. it. r -J - ..• . .1 .. m.:. •M' -. 'C [y C kat Cw -■•-4 i » r i «••• .l «• Ww«( fa i». i mm. uni. r.a mum i». m • m. ««• u(a.. uw .a I a... I. 'y 0|M| lillli Will1'.. May UK. ray.. •’ •. I . . ■ • ■ - ' 1 f., U f . .yM.j fi.aM Im pan I.M W«IU UO ««lf r .-ay .a. • It. A—.. • . uM • »• Ul Tw .uiuikna .a. u i«. IM-p • “• p a ya-y UPH fy ■iri»l NW OU.. .UflM III «»• • '• W.Mf fa nff" fa. IK. tn., |t«M! 'U-f.1 MlMW-y IWM Iff . | .M a PH ».• .•( M vl ku . pwlj u I . m4. p.a fj i.»l' a lb tuiMl) f In 62  V ft h. ■ •ffegga ■ i; . BOOK THREE f • m T lfMrf - V m ■fH-- M sarw :V ; V , SF. M : • r ■- . v$ X3k ■ „ ■-iff • ?? 38® ;$,. ;,, v ‘t? . . ttSS S Wjtfv ©SE, .;.,«Cutcbcr Stark TIxCACTV S 1915 „ % You have seen that fat, good-natured, important-looking man with nose glasses, sometimes with his wife in an orange-colored roadster, on Clark Field during nearly all kinds of athletic contests, especially at football games and football practice,—why, sir. that is, as almost everybody knows, the best friend University athletics ever had or probably ever will have,— Lutcher Stark '10, of Orange. Of course we admire those large Longhorn blankets the football men wear and the baseball Mackinaws, and thank the Starks therefor. Hut these are only outward evidence of a larger generosity, of gifts of large sums of money for various projects launched in the University athletics, of time given in planning and building hopes for the University’s athletic success. And then, all of his gifts, heard of and unheard of, are but the outward evidence of a big heart and a spirit of true generosity and sincere loyalty. Lutcher Stark has a love for his University which exceeds the evidenced love of nearly any other former student. He gives freely of his time and freely of his bounty. He cheers the team and encourages the players. He feels ever so bad when luck breaks against the Longhorns, and exults as much sis any student in the various successes of the orange and white. When the team returns from training camp and begins its operation on Clark Field, you can depend upon it, that unless sickness prevents, and sickness even isn’t going to prevent, it never has Lutcher Stark will be hereabout. You’ll see him at practice, lending his encouragement. his never-failing good humor, his optimism and confidence. Then you'll see him as a prominent man on the side-line at the games. Between halves he will probably be the one person in citizen’s clothes in the little cluster of battle-scarred veterans. Lutcher Stark’s place in the hearts of the students is measured only by the students’ opportunity to know him personally, and to feel the warmth of his loyalty and the bigness of his heart. bat the ear brought .forth LTNIFORMLY victorious teams, a remarkable advance in athletics generally, the formation of the Southwestern Conference, and preparation of the ground for probably a still more interesting season next year, is the record of the year of 1914-15 in epitome. It is doubtful if any university or college anywhere enjoyed such an unusual advance in athletics and such uniform excellence and success of teams in any given year. The University of Texas has been king of the realm of athletics in all the Southwest. Within the institution, there has been an obvious undercurrent of systematization, of tightening up. and of improvement in all branches of sports and athletic training. Every team was champion in its particular sport, and three teams in major sports, football, basketball, and track, came through the year without defeat. The baseball team established the unprecedented record in college baseball of winning twenty-three successive victories. The wrestlers were victorious. The tennis team swept all southern foes oil their feet. There were hardly enough defeats to sweeten victory: and how the rare defeats affected us! Luckily, however, there was but one defeat on Clark Field, news of the other three or four losing much of its sting before reaching Austin by telegraph. Besides the successes of the athletes, probably the greatest thing which happened during the year was the formation of the Southwest Conference. It represents a definite advance in Texas college sportdom. It places the teams of the Southwest, so far as restrictions are concerned, on a plane with the Big Nine, the Missouri Valley Conference, and any eastern organization. Its constitution contains the "freshman rule." which provides that a first-year man cannot represent his college in an intercollegiate meet. This means the formation of freshman teams, and better individual instruction of the new men; in fact, a step forward in making athletics in Texas and the Southwest mean as much as they should mean. It also abrogates the formerly existing professional rule, and permits college players to participate in summer baseball for money, with the sole provision that no man may represent his school in an intercollegiate contest who has played on a team recognized by the National Baseball Commission. The new Southwestern Conference is the biggest organization of its kind in the South. Its membership includes A. M. College of Oklahoma, Bice Institute, Baylor University. Southwestern University. University of Arkansas, and the University of Texas. With the employment of a general instructor. Mr. Roy B. Henderson, freshman in the gym. classes have received more careful attention. The sports have been made exceedingly interesting, and the participants have looked upon gym. as a pleasure and a privilege. Cross-country runs have been successful and have aroused much interest. A boat house has been built at the dam. and plans are being made for the construction of a beautiful stone boat house to take the place before many months of the temporary one. The Athletic Council hits made arrangements whereby students by becoming members of an inexpensive organization can rent boats for a charge much smaller than is ordinarily made by boathouse keepers on the Lake. With the completion of the mammoth lake, and with the progressive action of the Athletic Council, a vision of aquatic sports at the University becomes more than a phantasm. The institution of a chapter of Sigma Delta Psi, the national athletic fraternity, has brought to light and marked as such a number of all-around athletes. Twenty men have qualified for junior standing, and one has succeeded in making senior standing. One of the most satisfactory accomplishments of the season was the renewal of athletic relation with A. M. This means an intensifying of college spirit in both schools, and the reinstatement of the oldtime rivalry, harmless and friendly this time, we believe, however. The 1915 football schedule is a triumph in itself. Bouquets are the lot of the athletic director while bricks were his only reward for a seemingly unsatisfactory schedule this lime last year. Besides the usual lineup of customary opponents, both Notre Dame and A. M. will meet the Iamghorns this fall. If athletics have meant more at the University of Texas this year than heretofore, there is one man. L. Theo. Bellmont. athletic director, who has been largely instrumental in bringing about and maintaining the desirable status. Mr. Bellmont has taken up all the slack that existed in his department, has instituted system throughout, and has developed great interest in all kinds of sports. He has. in brief, placed athletics on a solid foundation. His efforts and initiative have brought about reforms not only within the University, but also in the State and in the Southwest. The Southwest Conference is. to a great extent, the outcome of his instigation and his unceasing labor. Now to the alumni. Besides Lutcher Stark, who is mentioned elsewhere herein. D. A. Frank has show n the greatest interest. Mr. Frank has kept in close touch with the school, and besides giving prizes to orators, has also offered four cups, one each year, to the Athletic Department, on which cups shall be engraved each year the names of the men who break Texas Intercollegiate records in track and field events during the year. 64 -Athletic domicil L. Theo. Bellmont, Director of Athletics. W. J. DisCH, Assistant Director of Athletics. Dr. W. T. Mather, Chairman. Dr. E. T. Miller Dr. Charles W. Ramsdei.l Dr. John T. Patterson James Hart. Alumnus Robert Conneri.y, Alumnus Oscar Speed, Edward C. Sinks, and Sam C. Holliday, Student Members L. Theo. Bellmont Director of Athleticat THE WEARERS OF THE “T” Football: Jordan K. L. Berry Birge Halbert Carlton Littlefield Edmond Barrell Neilson Walker Dittmar Wimmer Keck Goodman Turner Knight (Manager) Baseball: Anderson Massey Gambrell Cone E. Brown Daniels Maracheau Wimmer Edmond Francis Fowler Hooper Cartwright C. Brown Matthews (Manager) Track: E. Berry Stanley Niblo Dailey Hamilton Melaskey Griffin Scurlock Morris Jordan Mathis Littlefield H. Matthews Lang (Manager) Basketball: Littlefield Edmond Ross Blackburn Blaine Edmond (Manager) Tennis: Stacy Sellers Thomas Broad James Thomas (Mgr.) Pennybaker Gymnasium: SECONDARY LETTERS Wrestling: Turner Smith Glenney Handball: Dodge “T" SECONDS Football: Shorthorns -S. Simpson. J. Gillespie, H. Raker. A. McMurray. R. Hanger. W. Trabue, L. Wright, R. Williams. H. Nolen. H. Dolan, G. Anderson. C. W. Ogden. T. Bromley, C. Godfrey. Reserves W. Scott. W. Kelso, R. Blaine, H. Casey. C. Runge. G. Johnson. F. Loftus, W. Stanley. J. Secor, W. H. Griffin. Basketball: Robertson, Diller, Secor. Thomas, Smith. GIRLS’ "TV Basketball: Scaling. Broadfoot. Mobley, Welborn. Miller. Minkwitz, Lawrence, Pickett, Gray. White-house, Lancaster, Hemphill. Tennis: Lena Pettit, Ixmisc Fenet, Dorothy Densmore. 65Dave Allcrdico Coach of Football I.. Th«-o. Bellmont Coach of Batkethall 3 Tom Gambrell Stroud Bate 3 Clyde Littlefield Basketball Tom Broad Percy Pennybackcr Tmni Gy,,, M I-oui Jordan Second .1 ll-Amm'can Guard Carl C. Taylor Coach of Track X Bob Cone PilcherGene Betty Captain Trade Titden Androon Colour Hob Knight Manager Football Grady Row Mr thall lx?n Harrell Halfback Seller Thomin Tennis Clyde Littlefield Halfback Griffin Track H. Blackburn NV • Birfp Baiketball Tackle Sylvan briK K. L. Berry Alva Carlton Manner Twk Mir, CaptallHM Mir Karl Rrotn , ChirWe UimWum I’ilrlirr Tro kL V '■ H n J Ralph Mathis Captain-elect, Track Clyde Littlefield Basketball Patterson Coach of Football Billy Disch Coach of Baseball "Doc” Neilson Fullback Howard Dailey Track Charlie Francis Baseball Hall Halbert Halfback Burt Walker Fullback Bob Blaine Basketball "Coke" Wimmer Pint Bast James Thomas Manager Tennis "Tubby" Matthews Manager Baseball 1 Jerry Fowler Left Field i "Pete" Edmond Third BastGus Dittmar G All-Southern Center 1 Louis Jordan Truck r fci 1 Clark Brown Catcher illc-spic Stacy Tennis "Coke" Wimmer Quarterback Eddie Murachoau Grady Niblo Pitcher Track “Choc" Mdaskey H. M. Matthews Track Track J % J. II. Goodman (heard Milton Daniels Pitcher "Pete" Edmond C. H. Morris Ma mrycr Hatketba II Track JS 9$ Che 1914 Constants (As they sit in picture) Allerdice Wimmer Birge Berry Disch Keck Carlton Littlefield Dittmar Walker Knight Manager) Halbert Edmond Keilson Jordan Captain Goodman Barrell Turner THE GAMES Texas Opponents Trinity October 3 30 0 Baylor October 10 57 0 Rice October 17 41 0 Oklahoma at Dallas October 24 32 7 Southwestern October 31 70 0 Haskell Indians at Houston November 7 23 Mississippi November 17 66 7 Wabash November 26 39 0 Total — — 358 21 =ft CACIU5 191? Ol)(i 1914 Sbortborns Glenney (Assistant Manager) Simpson Bromley Randolph Manager Hanger McMurray Baker Trabue Godfrey Dolan Nolan Captain, Anderson Wright Ettlinger (Coach) Williams Scrub Be it known that the Scrub is a Man with a capital "M.” More specifically, he is the sort of man that possesses at least one of the cardinal qualities leading to sovereignty: self-restraint, or perseverenee. Ix ok you to the man who has “stuck it out" on a college scrub football team to the end of the season, he is the only one really deserving the name of Scrub, and you will see a man with that salient essential of Americanism: indomitable determination spelled G-R-I-T . and a man who will reach his goal despite insurmountable obstacles. The Scrub is the man who plays at least four football games a week while the Varsity plays only one. He won't welch when he receives one hard slam. All he knows is to smash on, crash on, but he gets his wind, grits his teeth,—and keeps playing. He limps to his room, sprained and bruised, fatigued beyond all pain, goes to bed with lessons unprepared, no tutors to pull him through, no coaches to pamper him. no trainers to rub him down and care for him. His chances may be mighty slim, and all hope may In dead, but the Scrub just bristles up. and grits his teeth—and keeps on keeping on. The scrub is the man who sits in the bleachers on the day of the game, and watches the plays that he has helped perfect, the spirit that he has generated, the machine that has been built up at his expense: never critical, always loyal, no one has the game more at heart than this unselfish Scrub. With no one to cheer him, as he watches the Varsity man in his place, his only consoling thought is: "That's where I'm playing today.” Scrubs are those unselfish men in college who sacrifice themselves and their time to make championship teams possible. Battered, bleeding, bruised- and this not alone physically, but with a keener anguish at times to which a physical hurt were insignificant when compared, they fight, doggedly loyal, through the season: unencouraged, unhonored, and unknown. km usul-Ufow tbe Conabortts Slatt6 -Abroad Position All- State Right End Edmond Right Tackle Berry Right Guard Jordan Center Dittmar Left Guard Goodman Left Tackle Birge Braumiller A M I-eft End Turner Quarter Wimmer Garnett Rice; Right Half Everett A M Full Back Littlefield Left Half Barrell All- All- Second All- Southwestern Edmond Berry Southern American Jordan Jordan Jordan Dittmar Goodman Birge Dittmar Clark Oklahoma Turner Field (Oklahoma Wimmer Littlefield Walker Neilson Barrell ZTelzettlbiit s -All-Crime Football Oeam Position First Second Right End Higginbotham Woodhull Right Tackle Berry Goodman Right Guard Capt. Parrish M. Ramsdell C enter Dittmar Bland Left Guard Jordan Carlton Left Tackle R. Ramsdell Kane Left End Estill Duncan Quarter Back Kirkpatrick Barrell Right Half Back Simmons Littlefield 1-eft Half Back Puett F. Ramsdell Full Back Daniels Neilson “liitirv 4» ;picks £m” Position First Tram Second Team End Grover Jones Vance Duncan End Edmond Schreiner Tackle Bailev Feldhake T ackle Prendergast Gene Berry Guard Parrish Sam Guard Jordan Center Overshiner McCall Quarter Russ Kirkpatrick Half Back Leslie Don Robinson Half Back Simmons Fred Ramsdell Full Back Hart Daniels 74 HARACTERIZED by far more than unprecedente l record of brilliant victories and its unequalled aggregate score, the undefeated 1914 football team will pass into history as the most eminently satisfactory and uniformly perfect team that ever bore the name of Longhorns. Brainy, big-hearted, unselfish, well-trained, skillful, and fast, the big fellows, working together in remarkable style, played their way into national fame, and into the hearts of supporters and adversaries alike. Aided by a much-abused but advantageous schedule to amass an exceptionally attractive aggregate score, they began the certain process of coming into their own as a national football factor. The sharp-eyed Walter Camp, while diligently engaged in studying the established luminaries in the football firmament, was himself attracted by the brilliant stranger as it swung into full view, inviting closer scrutiny. And so the hopes of Texas take a leap, and we confidently and earnestly look forward to bigger things. It is altogether fitting that the University of Texas should stand among the big ones in the realm of athletics, having as it does two alumni and a former president in the national cabinet. It possesses well-balanced qualities as an institution; and it is no more than proper that it should be recognized abroad. The past season was perfect. We won, always won. Adversaries melted and spectators stood aghast. In the realm of football we were supreme. But underlying all of these decisive victories and gigantic scores was that most valuable characteristic of the memorable season. "Texas Spirit." The team played together in wonderful style. Desire for self-advancement at the expense of the team and the school had no place in the beings of the constituent members. It simply was not their nature. But they weren’t a machine. They were too brainy to be mechanical. They played together because of inherent ability and willingness to co-operate. The students never forgot themselves and were ever gentlemen. Texas spirit was real and valuable. This it was that especially marked the season, as it has marked previous seasons. Texas spirit has become a fixture. But to the real work of the season. The open game in the University of Texas reached its highest perfection. Probably no Southern team ever excelled the 1914 Ixmghorns in this respect. The famous old line held. This means more than mere words simply. Not for one minute was its strength and ability doubted. Behind it the backfield men were able to put into operation unmolested the wonderful plays that sent opponents into confusion, and brought the spectators to their feet. End runs, line bucks, forward passes, all were used to equal advantage. Both spectacular and efficient was this open play—a rare combination indeed. The backfield excelled in open play even the remarkable backfield of 1913. Littlefield’s passing set a new mark in Southern football. .Many rimes in every battle the pigskin from his dextrous hand sued over fifty yards of gridiron. And the passes were handled in elegant style by those to wnom they were directed. The end runs, especially those of Barrell. were truly brilliant. Interference in the form of a portable, impenetrable wall preceded and protected the runners. Really wonderful and hitherto seldom equalled was this interference. 75 Allerdice Patterson The success of the last season is the culmination of five years of continuous training in a fixed scheme of play. Every man on the team began his career under Allerdice, and devel-oj ed under his care and guidance. Their predecessors the year before Allerdice came were instructed in the 'l ost tactics by William Wasmund. The significance of this is more apparent when it is known that previous to the season of 1910 coaches were frequently changed and tactics with them. Improvement in the team work and in the plays has been perceptible in every succeeding season. Allerdice has a great future as a coach, the magnitude of which can only Ik measured by the material which falls into his hands. The University is growing and becoming better known: prep schools in Texas are becoming more numerous, and. through better coaches, are sending up better freshmen year by year. Allerdice is an apostle of the oj en game, and has shown himself to be a master of it. The "aeroplane” formation and others equally or more valuable are the product of his fertile brain. He believes in perfection, and observers at practice saw him daily repeat the same play time after time in his eagerness for perfection. Furthermore. Dave Allerdice is honored and admired by every man on the squad. Patterson. Coach Allerdice was ably assisted by Patterson, as Allerdice a former captain of the Wolverines. Patterson is a big genial fellow, who says little. His pupils, the linemen, like himself were taciturn. The results, measured in exhibition of skill, unified action, and contentment, give evidence of efficient work. Ettlinger. Shorthorn Coach. H. J. Ettlinger. who played at Harvard in 1910. was coach of the Texas Shorthorns. Probably no other man. with the exception of Allerdice and Patterson, deserves more credit for the successful season of the Longhorns than does Coach Ettlinger. Ettlinger DischCaptain Herman HE process of development in four years of an awkward German lad. who had never seen a pigskin, into a second All-American and All-Southern guard, furnishes what is at least next door to reading matter. Louis Jordan was the lad, and he began his career in San Antonio Military Academy in the fall of 1910. Walter Camp chose him in his 1914 second All-American football selection for Collier’s, and southern sj orts writers named him as an All-American star. At the prep school Jordan loomed up over his fellow students as a giant among pigmies, and the preps thought they saw in the mighty country lad an Ole Olson of Siwash fame. Tho Jordan knew no more about football than the Emerald Islanders know about sauer kraut, many were the schemes and many were the ap|»eals to get the big fellow onto the field and subsequently into a uniform. The football bug buzzed about his cranium two or three times and sung him promises of future fame. He heard the song, but the meaning was obscure and indefinite. By degrees it grew clearer to his friends, but less so to the modest, retiring, unaggressive Louie. He practiced with the team, and the first game was to be played. Louis would not play in the initial game, he wanted to see one first! But the coach and students wad na’ hear of it, and fairly coerced the youthful giant into a suit and into action. The game had not progressed five minutes until some injudicious husky hurled himself athwart Louie with terrific force, sending him sprawling on the gridiron. Louie had been meek. Louie had been gentle, and had handled the opponents as tenderly as a young mother fondles her firstborn. But there was something vindictive in his face as he arose. The bug which before had only sung to him now bit him. and the dread disease thoroughly "took." Now he looked upon the world of football in a very different way. Unmercifully he plowed through the opposing line: with unrelenting determination he shattered interference, walked on a field paved with rival necks, and trod triumphantly on the upturned stomachs of adversaries. But Louie always did it mildly. He is a mild man. But mildness, you know, in football is another thing. As the pushing of a button sets into motion a world’s fair, so this little happening set into motion the mighty Jordan along the seldom traveled road to football fame. Thereafter, they couldn’t keep him away from the field. He wanted to live on it, and he did live on it the rest of the season. And when the last game was ended he smacked his lips over the last delicious morsel and wistfully longed for further footballious refreshments. The next year he came here. In the meantime, however, he grew a few pounds and mellowed his pristine ferocity into delicate assurance, ceased striding about on necks and abdomens. and set about in the more civilized occupation of giving other guards views of heavenly bodies and awakening recollections of past experiences in railroad wrecks and auto accidents. Jordan was Texas' greatest guard. He weighed 205 pounds and was fast. He was alert and comparatively agile. He had a good head and used it. He loved football and played it with everv bit of his strength. He was considerate, gentle, and fair. What more can be said? The Line. And if Jordan was a giant and the possessor of virile and congenial traits, so were the six men who struggled with him in the line, the greatest line ever known to Texas football. Taciturn, brainy, true—the famous old line, as famous in Texas football as the famous Light Brigade in English military history. Having played together through an entire previous season and felt in common the impact of the powerful Notre Dame line and learned some things from the mighty Eichenlaub, they l egan the season of 1914 with an abundance of experience. Unified action was second nature with them, they fairly breathed in unison. These Fellows Have Somethin's on Their JL jii,. i . .■ MindsDittmar— -All-Southern L D Pig—when ever you saw the ball bumping across the field or passing over the terra jirma in the grasp of opponent or team mate, you could depend on it that “Pig’’ Dittmar was not far from it. Over the field he strode following up the plays with his fiaxen hair floating in the breeze. “Pig” also was one of the youngest men on the team, a sophomore. And a remarkable thing is that he is the lightest man who has ever played center on a Southern team. The fact that he was chosen as an All-Southern player makes that fact even more remarkable. Ditt's fame began when as a freshman he landed immediately in a berth on the team, and stuck. He is cool-headed. and strong on the defense. He knows football, too. and has a good head. He worked well in any play, and was a power in the keystone position. "Pig" was always ready, and by his actions maintained the i ep of the whole team. He fitted into the machinery of the team like the point of a flying wedge. Dittmar shares with Louie Jordan the distinction of being the only Longhorn who ever made the All-Southern team. He is probably the best center the University has ever had. Berry The chosen leader of the Longhorns for 1915. Berry, while one of the youngest men on the team, was next to Jordan physically the most powerful man on the team. Like Jordan also he pushed opponents right and left and opened up wagon roads for the backfield men. K. Berry was one of the few men in the line who could receive forward passes. Several times he negotiated many yards with balls received from Littlefield’s strong arm. K. has two more years on the eleven. This fact is no doubt very satisfying to the coach when he figures ahead on the material he will have in future years. BakkEI.1. When a streak was seen across the gridiron, it was pretty certain that at the end of this streak would be seen many yards from the starting point. Barrell. the man who was by far the greatest ground gainer for the Longhorns during the season. He ran like a flash. His specialty was circling ends, and the headlines and remembrances of the spectators attest to his unusual success. He was probably the lightest man who has ever played in the Texas backfield, weighing but 146 pounds. Then, too. he develoj)od in his last season into a good punter and a first class place kicker. He was also skilful in forward passing, both in the receiving and passing ends. One of his greatest assets was his knowledge of the game and his excellent headwork. Barrell was the steadiest man on the team, and executed his plays with the utmost assurance. He was invaluable in pulling off complicated plays. He played his last year. Littlefield The most remarkable forward passer ever known in football at the University of Texas, the greatest one in the South, and safely one of the greatest in the country. The best all-around player on the team,- a good open field runner, an adept w ith the forward pass, and a terrific line plunger. Besides he was fairly good at punting. To him is due the brilliant open field work of the season. His passes added sensation to every game. Without great exertion he could pass forty yards. In the Mississippi game he hurled the pigskin forty-two yards diagonally across the field to Turner, who ran with it eight yards for a touchdown. Clyde held the esteem and admiration of all players and students, not only because of his skilful playing but also because of his good nature, his squareness, and his general affability. EDMOND Pete possessed the tenacity of a Boston bulldog with the kindness of a kitten, the most consistent trainer on the squad. Wouldn't eat ice cream or a mid season team banquet: thought too much of the team and the game. Pete’s energy was inexhaustible and his power extraordinary. He knows the game, too. and is a thinker Utterly dependable, Ed-Can You Figure It Out? mond played his best every minute of the game. People knew exactly what Pete would do. An all-time end. TURNER This story is told of Turner: In the Dallas game the score was 1.’} to 7 in favor of Texas. Texas had five yards to go on the fourth down. Turner had been clamoring for a trial at line-bucking. “Give it to me Coke,” he pleaded, and Coke finally pulled him back. Through the Sooners' line he nlunged the five yards. "Give it to me again,” he demanded. This time he ploughed ten yards, now within striking distance of the goal. “Now let me buck it over,” he cried, and over he went, ball and all. This was a characteristic outcropping of Turner’s unlimited self-confidence, a characteristic outcome of its application. Turner was shifty and played a smashing game at end. He too was thoroughly dependable. A possessor of great physical strength, intuitive football acumen, and dogged determination, this was Charlie Turner. Halbert The reward for continued faithfulness and ultimate success came to Hal Halbert this season in the shape of a Varsity letter in the fourth year of his service on the football squad, three years of which he served as a reserve. Hal weighed but 142 pounds, and this lack of weight alone kept him from making his letter in previous seasons. He played in games every season, but fell a little short each year. He won out by sticking to it. Instances of such loyalty and persistence are but rare, and to Halbert came great distinction. Hal was a good o| en field runner, and strong on the defensive. Goodman Goodman was a power in the line. He played straight through this season as he played through previous seasons, without losing a minute from the play. When Dave Aller-dice took him out of the Wabash game to give some of the others a last trial, the big fellow cried, and Coach sent him back within two minutes. Talk about being earnest! Goodman played with all the earnestness possible. He was a sure tackier, and was good at breaking through the line and stopping plays before they got started. Goodman was strongest on the defense. Carlton “Fats” Carlton bears the unique distinction of l eing the fastest man on the line,- and for that matter, the fastest man who has played in the Longhorn line in many seasons. His speed and versatility was shown by the fact that the coach seriously considered playing him in the backfield. He was fast dow n the field on kicks, which made him exceptionally strong in open field plays. It was remarkable the rapidity with which he could transport those 205 |K unds of avoirdupois down the field. And “Fats” possessed that rare quality of continual good humor: most fat men do. And he took the game seriously. Every move he made on the field was in dead earnest. Keck Fighting for three years as a reserve. Ray Keck came into his own and won a letter on the 1014 team. He was unfortunate in having to compete against Murray and Dittmar, All-Southwestern and All-Southern centers, in his four years at the University. At the beginning of the season, Dittmar suffered from a poisoned hand, and his place was ably filled by Keck during his absence. Ray was not only a good center, but he could be relied upon to fill a hole in the line at either guard or tackle. With the exception of Dittmar. he was probably as good at his position as any college player in the State. It is to be regretted that he has played his last year. Walker Through the Line.A Birch Another man who has plodded in the line for three years and hel| ed to make possible the startling work of the backfield men. Birge is a big. whole-hearted fellow, who plays the game for the love of it. and in loyalty to the University. A possessor of a perfect physique, great physical | ower. and a good knowledge of football, he had little trouble in disusing of the fondest hopes of the opposing tackle. With his 180 pounds of solid muscle in motion, he scattered opposing players in every direction: and those who happened to be familiar with his gridiron propensities and who had unwisely gotten in his way in previous encounters, took great care to avoid his presence, and to lighten the shock when a collision was brought about by the sheer consequences of fate. Walker Burt was a star transplanted. In the very first game of the season when he had been a student in the University but a few days, he stepped right into the Longhorn harness and tilled to the | erfect satisfaction of fellow players and students the vacant hole in the backfield. He handled himself in remarkable fashion considering his light weight. He was an excellent line plunger, a fighter, and fast on his feet. Walker has another year in University football. Burt was a star at Poly before coming here. Wi mm hr—According to Billy Buggies of the Houston Host, "Coke" Wimmer was one of the most masterly field generals the University of Texas has ever had. He worked the team remarkably fast, and kept the reporters' fingers $p ing at a rapid clip in the press box. He was of a nervous temperament, and was at the same time exceedingly cool-headed, a rare combination. He was gritty—and unusually fast. His open field running was wonderful. Coke broke his shoulder bone in the Haskell game and was kept out of the Mississippi and Wabash games. He will not return. Keilsok- "Doc" N’eilson was the sensation of the season. He took the longest chances of anyone, and nearly always got by. He sent many a thrill through the crowd when he darted through a broken field holding the ball confidently in one hand before him. It will be many a day until Varsity football enthusiasts quit talking about his great plunging in the Haskell game. The Longhorns had the ball just 62 yards from the Haskell poal, and N'eilson performed the almost unthinkable feat of carrying it over, with an intervening buck by Littlefield, in five successive bucks. In the first plunge he went six yards through the line. In a spectacular broken field run he placed the ball on Haskell's 30-yard line. Again he plunged through center 15 yards. The crowd was wild. And there stood N'eilson with his fingers twitching, grinning as hard as you please in ecstasy, impatient for the ball to be snapped. He was in the height of his glory. Then he hit the line for nine yards. On a fake play. Littlefield carried the ball to 4-yard line: and amid wild cheering. N'eilson ploughed through the opposing mass and over the line for the phenomenal touchdown. N'eilson was exceptionally fast for a heavy man. A remarkable plunger, he was also one of the best open field runners. Doc finishes this year.FT UAXPgrCATED 5 H0ft.THQfe XS _• 1SVA- 2H E3BZSHS: I AJUM5.spilled [ TVxf'S Uorv V»ov n ‘j C-Oond r»c THL FEXAS SPIRIT WINS m iH£soomjop1 Jsy Ti Practice SOOTMWtMTESi .QC r- r. v it, t Ty'Xta txv% TV£ "7 ai VKlVEtlSlTY0FTEXA5s • r ' : r TTStCACTVS 1915 Uo r G H O .258 To Z1 TSD GSlE U IVmiTVOFTDTRINITY. October 3 . 30-0.- The team began the season on October 3 with Trinity as an appetizer for gridiron refreshments yet to come. Thirty points were scored to Trinity’s none. Spectacular interference, long end runs, continuous crashes through Trinity’s line and effective passes, tell the story of the high score. The old line held fast, never allowing Trinity to advance more than two or three yards. Littlefield. Barrell. and Walker, who played his first game in a Longhorn uniform, did the scoring. The whole team starred, however, as it did in every subsequent game. McKenzie, Fleming, and Huffman stood out distinctly among the Trinity players. Gene Harris helped in the yell leading. The men who played were: Keck, center: Birge. left guard: Berry, left tackle: Turner, left end: Jordan, right guard; Kane, right tackle: Edmond, right end: Walker, fullback: Littlefield. left halfback: Barrell. right halfback; Wimmer. quarterback; substitutes: Goodman, Loftus. Neilson. Halbert. Johnson, Griffin. Leftwich, Casey, and Stanley. BAYLOR October 10 . 57-0. Baylor was a dainty meal, a right respectable sacrifice. The Longhorns rolled up a score of 57 to 0. Baylor was hardly a factor, except negatively. The heavier Texans tore the Baylor line to pieces, and with superior skill and speed waded through open field resistance for touchdown after touchdown. Again the old line held firm, yea, firmer. The interference was as effective as before. Walker repeated his wonderful plunging. Burrell’s running was probably the most interesting feature of the game. Littlefield did some more remarkable passing, and Turner starred in receiving them. Berry in the line made many tackles. Crowley English played in his first game and handled the team in good style. The temperature during the game was 96. The Texas men who played were in the same order as above : Dittmar. Goodman. Berry. Turner, Jordan. Birge. Edmond, Walker, Barrell. Littlefield, Wimmer: substitutes: Neilson-Halbert, English, Carlton, Keck. Johnson. Stanley. Casey. Runge. Griffin, and Loftus. RICE October 17 . 11-0. The most worthy foes thus far in the season held the Longhorns to but one touchdown in the first half, but lost 41 to 0. Journeay came dangerously close to interrupting a good record when his drop kick fell little short of passing over the crossbar. Wimmer's playing at quarter attracted much attention. He ran the team exceptionally fast and kept the fingers of the reporters moving at a rapid clip to keep up with the gains. This rapidity of calling signals was characteristic of him throughout the season. Dittmar played a brilliant game on the defense. Goodman made many good tackles, and Berry and Jordan were noticeably strong on the defense. Edmond received several long passes from Littlefield and converted one into a touchdown. The men who played were: Dittmar, Goodman, Berry. Turner. Jordan. Carlton. Edmond, Walker. Barrell. Littlefield, and Wimmer: substitutes: Birge. Neilson. Keck. Casey, and Halbert. OKLAHOMA 'October 2432-7. It was the Sooners at Dallas who played the Longhorns the hardest game of the season. They made but one touchdown, and that in the first fifteen seconds of play. M. Johnson, aided by beautiful interference to reach midfield, and then by his own stamina, speed, and skill to zigzag his way through the whole Texas eleven, scored a brilliant touchdown with the ball received on the twenty-five yard line from kickoff. But this one score was quite enough to keep eleven sturdy Texas warriors and several hundred lusty rooters on needles for more than three full quarters. The Longhorns came back immediately after Johnson’s remarkable sprint and within one minute and thirty-five seconds had six points to their credit. There was no goal, and therein the uncertainty and the anxiety lay. The score was advanced to 13 to 7 at the outset of the second half, but this did not give the rooters an especially beautiful prospect to look upon. Thus the status remained until the last quarter when touchdowns came thick and fast, as Littlefield’s passes sjkkI with more than ordinary accuracy, and the Sooners’ line melted before the hammering onslaught of the Texans. It was in this contest that the open play of the Longhorns showed its greatest development. It was the brilliant passing which really won the game. Three of the five touchdowns came as a direct result of long passes. But one was secured by long bucking, and this furnished one of the thrills of the game. Turner was the hero. He tore through the Sooner line four times, the final plunge netting a touchdown. 84 33 £3 WlVEftSlTYOfTD TbeCACIVS 1915 ', ob« 5amcs—Continued Again the Texas line shone in more than its pristine brilliance. Louis Jordan made taekle after tackle behind the line, rivaling even the men on the secondary defense. Dittmar was a terror to the opposing line. Dirge, Goodman, and Berry, dealt misery to all with whom they came into contact, and did not wait for prey to fall in their way, but went in search of it. Pete Edmond covered himself with new glory when he caught the pass that resulted in Texas’ second touchdown and put Texas ahead in the scoring. A remarkable fact about the grueling contest was that not a substitution was made on the Longhorn team. Lincoln Beachy flew over the field as the game progressed. The stars of Oklahoma, and real stars they were: Captain Clark. M. Johnson. Fields, and C apshaw. The lineup was: Dittmar, Berry, Goodman, Turner, Jordan, Birge, Edmond, Walker, Burrell, Littlefield, and Wimmer. SOX"THWESTERN October 31 1, 70-0. Heavier, speedier, and more skilful, the longhorns in this game overran the Methodists, and made of them spectators at an exhibition of brilliant open play. The game was chuck full of exciting incidents. The opposition injected into the machinery by Southwestern was unavailing so far as actually to hinder gains by the Longhorns, but served to heighten the interest of the melee by tinging the rapidly executed plays with excitement and temporary uncertainty. Southwestern couldn’t budge the Texas line. The big fellows loomed up over their opponents and nabbed them at their will. It was in this game that four freshmen, Kelso. Scott, Seeor and Blaine, made their debut in Texas uniforms. Kelso and Scott, both big fellows, strode like trotting horses through the Southwestern opposition. Kelso ran thirty-two yards with the first ball given him, and Kelso in his first trial waded sixty-five yards for a touchdown. The lineup was: Dittmar. Birge, Berry, Turner, Jordan. Carlton. Edmond, Walker, Blaine, Burrell, Wimmer. Keck, Neil son, Kelso, Secor, Shelmire, Casey, Johnson, Stanley. Runge, Scott, Griffin, and Bauchman. HASKELL (November 71, 23-7. The Battleground at Houston was strewn with many a vanquished redskin. The fight was a beauty and no love feast. It was a struggle of giants. As M. Johnson in the Dallas game. Mzichteno unloosed the furious dogs of war in the enemy's camp, when he scored Haskell's only toughdown, the first score in the game, by a beautiful sixty-yard run with a ball recovered when a Texan fumbled. Let Billy Ruggles tell the rest: “Dazed for a moment by an unlucky fumble, recovered by an alert Indian end, who raced •15 yards to a touchdown, and thrust thus into a disadvantage in the first inning of play, the Longhorns began to fight. And from the moment that Powell kicked off for the second time, it was the Longhorns' game. By the end of the first quarter, they had tied the score. In the second, the first field goal of the longhorn season had put them in the lead, and they were forcing Kennedy to send in his stars, kept out at first because hampered by bruises received in the Notre Dame game. They were playing the Red Men of their feet, and, though stopped in the third quarter by the Indians who came back at the start of the half in whirlwind fashion and even threatened to overstep the narrow margin by which Texas led, in the fourth period the men of Allerdice came into their own, scoring two touchdowns against a team beaten as Rice and Oklahoma w ere beaten bowed as the cornstalk in the aborigine's village to the wind before the brilliant onslaught of the Texans.” Barrell and Neilson share the highest honors of this memorable fray. "Doc" Neilson literally marched in three successive bucks from midfield to within striking distance of the goal. Barrell figured in nearly every score, his toe placed Texas in the lead in the second period when he booted the ball from placement on the 20-yard line. In the bust quarter it was Burrell's great run of 53 yards which gave Texas its second touchdow n. The lineup was: Dittmar, Goodman, Berry, Turner, Jordan, Birge. Edmond, Walker, Barrell, Littlefield, Wimmer, Carlton, Neilson, and Kelso. “Lo the Indian Hath a Big Job on His Hands.’obc (Bamcs dontinuc The Game with "Ole Miss.” MISSISSIPPI November 17 , 66-7. "Ole Miss" vied with Southwestern their generosity in issuing scores to their opponents. Texas found the open game an easy proposition and seldom resorted to line bucks. The game was fairly a battle of forward passes. Texas made its greatest gains, however, on end runs. In this Barrell was the star. Neilson repeated his terrific plunging. Littlefield executed one of the prettiest plays of the entire season when at the beginning of the fourth period he passed forty-two yards diagonally across the field to Turner who ran eight yards for a touchdown. The day was ideal for football, the thermometer registering about forty-two degrees. During the game the clouds became dark and hazy and the temperature fell perceptibly. The spectators wore overcoats and stamped to keep warm. For the second time in seventeen years "Doctor” Henry Reeves was absent. A smaller negro hustled across the field with the bucket when a player was knocked out, but the rooters called for Henry. The lineup: Dittmar. Goodman. Berry, Turner, Jordan, Rirge, Edmond, Walker. Neilson Littlefield, Harrell. Kelso, Scott. Carlton. Halbert. Keck. Simmons, and Blaine. WABASH November 26 . 39-0. The defeat of the "Little Giants" on Thanksgiving Day marked the close of the most successful football season in the history of the University. In only one preceding season, that on 1900, had the Longhorns met no defeat. The day was dark but no rain fell. The field, however, was soggy as a result of rain the night before, and became more slippery as the game progressed. The game was robbed of the spectacular passing and running which characterized the season. It was a grim battle, regardless. The Longhorns played as a unit as they did throughout the year. The whole team starred. The interference was wonderful. The Longhorns were heavier than their opponents, and displayed more football acumen, more speed, and more strength. The line was absolutely impenetrable, and the "Little Giants" never got within twenty-live yards of the goal. Jordan, in the last game of his career, played the same dogged, determined, powerful game, he played during his entire football exjierience. Barrell, in his last game, despite the difficulties especially prevalent in his department of the game, did splendid work, and made three of the touchdowns, figuring in nearly all of the rest. Littlefield, unable to use the forward pass with a wet ball, turned his efforts into other channels with unusual success. Edmond played a remarkable game. He was even more pugnacious because of the difficulties. Barrell and Neilson were stars again. Dittmar and Goodman did attractive work in the line. But as said before, the whole team starred. Some attracted the spectators more than others, but when the ultimate result of the playing is considered, every member of the team receives nearly equal glory. During time between the halves, the Globraskers inaugurated a new "prexy.” The old one passed. After his farewell address he set fire to the miniature shack, and the crowd cheered wildly. The Board of Regents, the faculty, the army, the navy, and the student body, were represented. After the third period the yell leaders presented "Doctor” Henry, who was able to attend the game only by means of a cab. with a large bouquet and a collection of money contributed by the spectators. The lineup was: Dittmar. Goodman. Berry, Turner. Jordan. Birge, Edmond, Walker. Littlefielp, Neilson, Barrell, Carlton. Keck, and Kelso. JS«£ c,v w C. Brown Edmond Hooper Francis Matthews (Monomer) Billy Disch. Jr.. Muxcot) Disch Coach Maracheau Gambrell Cartwright Daniels Wimmer Cone Anderson Captain Massey E. Brown Fowler THE Varsity 2 Austin League 1 Varsity 21 Austin league 4 Varsity 9 Austin League 11 Varsity 1 St. Edwards 2 Varsity 24 Howard Payne 0 Varsity 12 Howard Payne 9 Varsity 8 Colorado 0 Varsity 7 Colorado 1 Varsity 12 Colorado 4 Varsity 1 Chinese 0 Varsity 1 Chinese 0 Varsity 15 Daniel Baker 0 Varsity 2 Daniel Baker 1 Varsity 14 Daniel Baker Varsitv 11 Southwestern 2 Varsitv 9 Centenary 5 Varsity 13 Centenary 0 Varsity 7 Baylor 6 Thirty-five games won, and five lost. GAMES Varsity 5 Baylor 2 Varsity 4 Baylor 2 Varsity 8 Southwestern 4 Varsity i Southwestern 2 Varsity 4 Southwestern ! Varsity 4 Louisiana 2 Varsity 5 Louisiana 0 Varsity 7 Trinity 1 Varsity 13 Trinity 5 Varsity . 8 Westminster 1 Varsity 0 Missouri 2 Varsity 5 Missouri 4 Varsity 3 Wabash 2 Varsity 2 Illinois 3 Varsity 3 Illinois 7 Varsity 2 Oklahoma 0 Varsity Totals, 2 254 Oklahoma 3 90 ■c tr- SS r«nvrr f,‘ - — 4T vm ERS1TY0FTDW5 mm 3? all Season 'tikC CTV £ «9P 1TH two championship®, — the State and Southwestern, and the World’s Intercollegiate Record for consecutive victories to their credit, the Longhorns, under the leadership of Coach Disch. closed what is perhaps the most remarkable season of any college baseball team in the world. Beginning the season’s practice with men most of whom had been schooled in the National pastime for two previous seasons, Coach Disch put the finishing touches to the greatest baseball "machine" that the University ever boasted of in all her history. Baseball had the support of the student body as it never had before, and the attendance at the games was what was greatly to he desired “in days of old" at even a football game. At many of the games, especially the hard ones, the stands were taxed to their capacity. and at all time® the students stood behind the team, cheering them on to victory, and lamenting with them in defeat. But "defeat" was a word not many times given utterance to by the Longhorns and their supporters, as they lost only five games during the entire season, including the extended Northern trip. Tne remarkable record can be accounted for in two words: "Coach Disch." With his keen personality, his ever-present interest in his men. his thorough knowledge of the game, and his unchallenged record for clean and gentlemanly conduct in the snort, both on and off the field, he won a place in the hearts of every man who has played under him, and gained the title and distinction of being the best baseball coach in the entire South. At the close of the 1911 season he had led the Longhorns in 102 games, winning 86, tying 8, and losing 18. With Anderson and "Little Brownie" at the receiving end, Cone Disch's Iron Man, "Big" Daniels of football fame, Karl Brown, the excellent southpaw, and two new men. Moore and Maracheau, on the mound, Wimmer at first. Gambrell, the "Old Reliable" at second, "Bull Dog" Pete at third. "P’leet-Footed" Massey at shortstop, Fowler, Hooper, Cartwright, Mays, in the outfield, and Francis as utility man. Coach Disch had the makings of his wonderful team. A severe shock, however, was given the team in the middle of the season, and just Indore the trip when Captain Anderson sustained a broken ankle which necessitated his remaining out of the game for the rest of the season. But "Little Brownie" dropj ed into the breach, and the machine went on as before. Manager Matthews arranged the best trip for the Longhorns that any Texas team has ever taken. They made an extended trip of 2.880 miles through Oklahoma, Missouri. Illinois, and Indiana, playing seven games in eight days and winning four of the seven. Among the best games of the season and the best games of the trip were those at Illinois, which the Longhorns lost by a very narrow margin, and those at Missouri of which they took one and lost one. It was the first game at Missouri that broke the wonderful record that the Longhorns were mak-in successive victories. They had won the game the day before against Westminster College at Fulton. Missouri, which made their twenty-third straight victory. The two victories over the Chinese University team were j erhaps the most hotly contested games of the season, the Longhorns winning both by 1 to 0 scores. The second game was won by a home run in the seventh inning by "Little Brown." The Longhorns defeated the Sooners for the Southwestern Championship, and won all their games in the T. I. A. A. Cone Working Against Chinese.oIk use !$all Season (Ion Untie 6 On the team many stars were in evidence, but Massey stood out above the rest perhaps because of his hard and remarkable hitting, his fast and daring base-running, and his sure and accurate fielding. He led the team in hitting, base-stealing, and scoring, having batted at a .379 clip, pilfering 41 bases, and crossing the rubber for 40 runs during the season. Massey is the best baseball player who has ever been seen in college circles in the South. Both major and minor leagues have been after him for some time, and he has joined the Cleveland Americans for the season of 1915. Many of his team mates also hit above the .300 mark, among them being Gambrel). Edmond, Fowler, Cartwright, and Daniels. Anderson.- Andy was captain of the 1911 team, and lived up to his reputation of being one of the best receivers in the Southwest. Although he sustained a broken ankle in the middle of the season, he made one of the most ideal leaders that a Longhorn team has ever had. Andy has a powerful arm. is a good student of batters, and is an experienced man in handling young pitchers. He played his third year as a Longhorn ball tosser, and will finish up a most successful career with the 1915 season. Clark Brown. “Brownie” completed his brilliant career as a Longhorn athlete with his performances during the 1914 baseball season. Being a utility man, he jumped into the breach made vacant by the injury to Captain Anderson, and materially aided the team in setting its great record. Although not a three-hundred hitter, he won several games with home-runs at opportune times. In the seventh inning of the second Chinese game, “Brownie" drove the ball over the fence for the only hit and only run of the game. Conk.—Making the team in his freshman year. "Ike” has for three seasons been one of the most dependable pitchers on the squad. He is almost a sure bet on his own game. He possesses the essentials of a star pitcher. Confidence, coolness, speed, sharp breaking curves, and perfect control, make him a very desirable man on any team. Jack Coombs, scout and pitcher for the Athletics, said of Cone: "He certainly is cool, and has the ‘stun-.’ He would stick in the Major Leagues.” DANIELS. "Big Dan," a former T. (’. I', star, played his only year with a Texas team. He is an exception to the general rule as to pitchers, being one of the best hitters on the squad. On account of his ability to hit the ball, he was used in the outfield in a number of important games. "Dan” won many of bis games with his splendid head work and wonderful control. He could usually delect the batters' weakness after pitching to him once, and he used that knowledge to good advantage. E. Brown. Karl was a great factor in setting the World’s intercollegiate record during the 1914 season. He was the only southpaw on the team, and was used by Coach Disch in several of the big games. He won one of the games against the Chinese team with his magnificent pitching. He was especially effective against those teams which were composed largely of left-handed batters. Earl finished his third and last year on the team, but he will long be remembered by the Texas rooters for his effective work on the mound. Wimmkr. Coke’s equal as a fielding first-baseman has never been seen on a Southwestern baseball team. Although not a three-hundred hitter, he managed to deliver a hit when it was needed most. Even if he never got a hit. he would be one of the most valuable men on the team for his defensive work. He never loafed, but was always pulling some sort of a trick on his opponents. Coke’s loss will 1m keenly felt during the 1915 season. GAMBRELL. Tom was the most dependable man on Disch's 1914 champs. As a lead-off man he has never been equalled on a Texas team. It was a common occurrance to see Tom walk up to the plate, calmly look two beautiful strikes over, and then line.the third one out forobc asc all Season —Continued a clean hit. In one game he went to hat against a right-hand pitcher, and hitting left-handed, drove the ball to the center field bleachers for a home-run. The next time lie came to bat. a left-handed pitcher was in the box, so he switched to the other side of the plate and lined the ball over the left field fence for another home run. Edmond. In addition to his popularity as a football and basketball player, Pete has proved himself to be a very capable third baseman. Fielding well above the .900 mark, and hitting .302 for the season, he is one of Disch’s most dependable men. Both Allerdice and Disch declare that Pete and Clark Brown are the two best athletes that they have ever seen in the South. For his earnest work, his everlasting "pep,” and his "never-say-die” spirit, he will be long remembered by all true Texas rooters. Massey. Mike Massey, captain-elect for 1915, is, without a doubt, the greatest college ball player in the South. From the time he left high school he has been under the inspection of big league scouts, and at last he has signed a contract with the Cleveland club of the American League. He led the Longhorn team in hitting, base running and run getting, and was the idol of the Texas rooters. Mike was the speed demon of the team. Often has an opposing infielder handled one of his ground balls with all the confidence in the world, only to find that his throw was hopelessly late. FRANCIS. -Charlie was used this year in the role of utility infielder, and he tilled the bill exceptionally well. Not only was his fielding of the highest order, but the oflicial averages show that he hit the ball at exactly a .400 clip for the season. Making the team in his freshman year, he has worked earnestly for three years, and, although not the most brilliant player on the team, has won an enviable reputation as a Longhorn baseball player. Fowi.ER. .Jerry has the strongest and the most accurate throw to the plate that has ever been seen on Clark Field. It was very common to see a batter send up an apparently perfect sacrifice fly, only to have the runner on third caught at the plate by a perfect throw from Jerry in left field. In addition to this, he was a .300 hitter and a dangerous base-runner. Jerry also made the team in his freshman year, and will play his last game on a Longhorn team with the close of the 1915 season. Hooper. Dick Hooper, the one-armed phenom who won his laurels at Baylor, finished another banner season with the 1914 Texas team. Hitting the ball for an average of .264 and fielding almost 1.000, he was always a menace to opjiosing teams. Dick probably knows more baseball than any other player on Coach Disch’s club: and. on account of this knowledge, was of great value on the coaching line. As Dick plays his last year with the 1915 team, some college team would do well to get him as a baseball coach. Cartwright. Bickham was the long-distance hitter of the team, leading the club in extra-base hits. He finished the season w ith a batting average of .364, and was one of the famous trio, Massey, Gambrell, and Cartwright,—who made more hits and were responsible for more runs than ail of the other players. He began the season of 1912 as a pitcher, but. on account of his ability as a slugger, was sent to the outfield, and has been for three seasons one of Disch’s premier outfielders. Marucheau. A combination very rarely seen in a ball player is the ability both to pitch and catch. Eddie Marucheau could fill these two positions in a very acceptable manner. His fielding average of 1.000, and his batting average of .286. testify as to his worth on any team. Eddie began the season as a pitcher, but. on account of Anderson’s accident, was taken on the Northern trip as the second string catcher, and as a relief pitcher. The 1915 Squad. Coach Disch Edmond Thomas Anderson Williams Monning Gambrell Simmons Fowler Oliver Mays Bailey Hooper Cartwright Cone WinstonHxCAcrv s Obe gear’s 3 icor6 In baseball STATISTICS FOR 1914 LONG HORN TEAM. Players: G. P. A. B. R. H. Av. Young 10 20 4 8 .400 Francis 11 15 3 6 .400 Massey 35 140 41 53 .379 Cartwright 30 99 16 36 .364 Cone 16 34 7 12 .353 Simmons 5 6 3 2 .333 Gambrel I 35 138 39 45 .326 Mays 12 36 6 11 .306 Edmond 35 122 18 37 .302 Daniel 21 63 9 19 .302 Fowler 31 112 28 32 .295 Marucheau 12 14 4 4 .286 Hooper 22 53 10 14 .264 E. Brown 18 27 4 7 .259 M oore 7 12 3 3 .250 Anderson 14 41 17 10 .244 C. Brown 31 99 25 23 .232 Wimraer 35 115 20 26 .226 Oliver 8 14 1 0 .000 Perry 3 4 0 0 .000 FIELDING AVERAGES. Players: P. O. A. E. Av. Young 13 3 1 .941 Francis 4 4 1 .889 Massey 57 76 20 .869 Cartwright 17 1 1 .944 Simmons 8 0 0 1.000 Cone 7 25 1 .970 Gambrell 53 78 17 .885 Mays 7 0 5 .417 Edmond 31 71 10 .911 Daniel 11 27 2 .950 Fowler 45 5 4 .922 Marucheau 11 22 0 1.000 Hooper 6 3 1 .900 E. Brown 4 39 1 .977 Moore 2 9 0 1.000 Anderson 124 32 2 .988 C. Brown 129 20 1 .993 Wimmer 381 11 17 .958 Oliver 3 1 0 1.000 Perry 0 1 1 .500 PITCHING AVERAGES. Players: G. W. 1 G. L. 0 Av. 1.000 1.000 Marucheau 1 0 Moore 3 0 1.000 9 1 900 Gone 8 2 .800 Brown 8 2 .800Pep- Fs the Spice of College Life. Be at Tableau Entitled "The Reconciliation" the Rally and Help Turn the Pepper Box Over Twa» a Great Day (or the Longhorns 5 rtl,VITSTTRN N SUCCEEDS RK AS ASSISTANT COACH THE EVES OF TEXAS AND RELATIONS WITH i A. A M. RENEWED; i PLAY NEXT VL e ' JORDAN MAKES CAMPS SEC ON i- ALL AMERICAS MHORNS DEFEAT IEIDYS BRONCOS r .'‘'wiiTnmn f.. Hr, JhASKEIL INDIANS 5 ARE SURE ENOUGH ,slP ocs REDSKIN brants NOTL» WRESTIERS ' V - ON TAYLORS TEAM y ' OAt .MORN TEXAS WON FROM THE HASKELL INDIAS )filVEUSl tf OVC!V5 WSt ZlL.'ikCACOtf W obc 1914 Orack Oeam LanK Manager) Dailey Niblo Taylor (Coach) Hamilton Littlefield Jordon Griftin Mathews Mdaskev Stanley Mathis Berry (captain) Scurlock Morris MEETS T. I. A. A. Meet at Dallas Varsity (55, first place. Varsity 89 Southwestern 28 Varsity 77 Oklahoma 32 Varsity 62 Louisiana State 59 T. I. A. A. Meet at Waco: Varsity 69 All Other Colleges 56 Individual Point Winners in Track: Littlefield, 5-1: Berry, 36: Jordon. 33: Mathis. 31: Morris, 31: Hamilton. 28; Seurloek. 27; Melaskey. 24 , : Dailey, 19 ,: Stanley, 19: Niblo. 19: Matthews, 14; Griffin, 71,: Goodman. 5: Ross. 41,: Nitschke. 21,: Simmons, 1; Tucker, 1: O’Hair, 1; Massey, ? . This shows a total of 361 points won by Texas, against a total of 246 by her opponents.Orack 3 ecor s •tfxCACTV 5 1915 TEXAS-SOUTHWESTERX TRACK MEET. APK1I. 18. 1911. ON CLARK FIELD. AUSTIN Hr rut Fir ft 120-yd. hiKh hurdles Littlefield. T. Graham, S.W. Morris, T. 100-yd. dash 880-yd. run Shot put 220-yd. dash 440-yd. run 220-yd. hurdle Pole Vault Broad Jump Hammer throw Discus throw Mile run IliKh jump Berry. T. Graham, S.W. Scurloek. T. I.ittletield. T. Stanley, T. Dailey. T. Jordan. T. Berry, T. Morris. T. Hamilton. T. Srcond Hamilton. T. Melaskey. T. Mathis. T. Dallas. SAV. Melaskey. T. Griffin. T. Boss. T. Bain. T. and Nield. S.W Hamilton, T. Niblo. T. Dallas. S.W. Mathis. T. Nield. S.W. and Matthe Third Denson. S.W. Simmons, T. McCrary. S.W. Goodman. T. Bet la. S.W. Hail. S.W. Hail. S.W. . tied (iraham. S.W. Powell. S.W. Goodman. T. Spruce, s.w. ws. T.. tied Time 15 2 5 see. Old record 15 4 3 10 eC. 2:06 10 (t. t»v in. 23 sec. 52 4 5 w-c. 28 sec. 10 ft. 20 ft. 8 in. 132 ft. 123 ft. M, in. 5:01 2 5 5 ft. 9 in. TEXAS OKLAHOMA A. M. TRACK MEET. APRIL 25. 1911, ON CLARK FIELD Hunt Fir ft Second 100-yd. da«h Melaskey, T. Cobb. O. 220-yd. dash Cobb. O. Melaskey. T. 440-yd. run Scurloek. T. Horton, O. 880-yd. run Morris. T. Lowery. O. 120-yd. hi«h hurdles Littlefield. T. Hamilton. T. 220-yd. low hurdles Cobb. (). Littlefield, T. Mile run Mathis. T. Butler. O. Hammer throw Ilavenstrite. O. Niblo. T. Pole vault Houston. O. Stanley. T. Discus throw Berry. T. (■cxxlmun. Ti Shot put Berry. T. Jordan. T. Broad jump Hi«h jump Dailey. T. Matthews, T. Hamilton. T. Hamilton. X. Total score, Texas. 77; Oklahoma A. A- M.. 32. llrmrd 10 15 sec. 23 2 5 sec 53 2 5 sec. 2 :06 3 5 MC. 16 CC. 28 sec. 1:62 2 5 sec. 148 ft. 2M in. (Southern record) 11 ft. 4 in. 121 ft. 9 in. 39 ft. Il j in. 21 ft. 3'2 in- 5 ft. 5 in. TEXAS LOUISIANA TRACK MEET, BATON ROUGE. LOUISIANA. MAY 2. 1911. Hunt 100-yd. dash Half-mile run Pole Vault 220-yd. dash Hitch hurdle Shot put ■140-yd dash Hivch jump Mile run Broad jump I ow hurdles Discus Hammer throw Mile relay Find Upton, L.S.U. Preston, L.S.U. Thoojcerson. L.S.U. Upton. L.S.U. Littlefield. T. Button, L.S.U. Galloway, L.S.U. M at t hew . T. Mathis. T. Dailey. T. Littlefield, T. Berry. T. Niblo. T. Texas .Second Melaskey. T. Morris. T. Stanley, T. Galloway, T. Burris. L.S.U. Berry. T. Scurloek. T. Vorhies, L.S.U'. Ducourneau. L.S.U. Little. L. S.U. Burris. L.S.U. Dutton, L.S.U. Jordan. T. Third Littlefield. T. Nettle . L.S.U. Ncwhauser, L.S.U. Melaskey. T. Hazlip. L.S.U. Reed. L.S.U. Netth-s. L.S.U. Green. I..S.U. Morris, T. Reed, L.S.U. Hazlip, L.S.U. Jordan. T. Dutton. L.S.U. flrford. 10 sec. 2:06 11 ft. 3 in. 22 3 6 sec. 15 3 5 sec. 41 ft. 7' j in. (New Southern record) 53 2 5 sec. 5 ft. 9 in. 4 min. 46 sec. 21 ft. 10' j in. (New Southern record) (New Southern record) 124 ft. 3 in. 132 ft. 6 in. 3 min. 32 sec. STATE TRACK MEET. MAY 8, 1914. AT WACO. TEXAS Hunt Fir ft Second Third 100-yd. dash Graham. S.W. Melaskey. T. 220-yd. hurdle littlefiold. T. Penrod. B. Tucker. T. 220-yd. dash Graham, S.W. Collin . A. M. Melaskey. T. 440 vd. dash Scurloek. T. Parson, A .Sc M. Grillin. T. Half milt: run Morris. T. McFaddin, R. Nitschke. T. Mile run Mathis, T. Morris. T. 120 yd. high hurdles Littlefield. T. Penrod. B. Broad jump Pole vault Littlefield. T. Dailey. T. Stanley. T. Garnett. R. Hammer throw Jordan, T. Niblo. T. Shot put Berry. T. Braumiller. A. M. Discus throw Jordan. T. Berry. T. Relay A. A M. Texas Rice Ito-ord 10 2 5 sec. 23 2 6 sec. 53 1 5 sec. 2:06 1 5 sec. 1:48 I 5 sec. 16 1 5 sec. 20 ft. 10Cj in. Broke State record 3 min. 36 sec.Obe Orack Season UK track team, for its third successive year, remained undefeated under the efficient coaching of Carl C. Taylor. The team engaged in five meets during the season, and rolled up good scores in each one. Not only did Texas win all the meets, hut she captured again both State and Southwestern championships. The team further had a claim to the Southwestern championship, since they defeated the fast team of Louisiana State, which later won the Southern meet. Not only this fact, but the records of Texas men as compared with the records made at the Southern meet, show that Texas had the teams in the Southern conference outclassed. In two of the five meets last year every team of the Texas Intercollegiate Athletic Association participated. The first meet of the year, the Corn Exposition meet at Dallas, was very unusual in that it was held in February, with the thermometer hanging around twenty-seven degrees, with snow flakes falling, and a biting wind blowing a gale that literally froze the scantily clad athletes. This meet held on the fair ground race track was easily won by Texas with sixty-five out of a total of one hundred and sixty-five | oints. A. and M. came second, and Southwestern third. In the regular T. I. A. A. meet, held on the Baylor track. Texas won more points than all the other colleges of Texas combined, making sixty-eight points to her opponents’ fifty-eight. In the dual meet with Southwestern, held on Clark Field, Varsity easily won by the score of eighty-nine to twenty-eight. This was a practice meet preparatory for the meet with the Oklahoma Aggies the following week. They came down here strong with nineteen men on the squad, but they left with a seventy-seven to thirty-two defeat following them. The climax of the season was reached when the team left for Baton Rouge. La., to meet the Louisiana State University team, the Southern champions of the 1913 season. Texas had already won the Southwestern championship by defeating the Oklahoma team. This meet was one of the most exciting ever held on a Southern track. The last event decided the meet. Of course this was the relay, and was very exciting. The Texas team composed of Melaskey, Griffin, Mathis, and Seurlock. as anchor man, running under great difficulties won this relay. The final score of this meet was sixtv-two to fifty-one, in our favor. The fighting spirit shown in this meet was characteristic of the spirit that Coach Taylor had put into the men. During the year several records were broken. H. 11. Dailey in Louisiana broke the Southern record in the broad jump. But it was at the State meet that the records, that is state records, were broken. Littlefield in the high hurdles established a new record. Jordan Littlefield Doing the •’Highs.” established two new records in the weights, both in hammer and discus; while Mathis in the mile broke his own record which he had set the year before. NlBl.o "Nib” has been one of our most dependable weight men for the past four years. He throws the hammer like it was a baseball, and is very good with the shot. He was the yell leader of the team for three years. Niblo is now tossing the "beef" to the juries in Dallas with the same strength that he threw the hammer while at "Texas". Hamilton—Charlie Hamilton displayed his ability as an allround track man at the February meet in Dallas. As a hurdler and jumj er he is in a class by himself. He was the most consistent point gainer for "Varsity". We regret that he will not be back for the ID 15 season. Matthews Matthews, our "married" high jumper, again showed remarkable form. His peculiar manner of getting over the bar was always a source of surprise and astonishment to his opponents. Matthews was a hard, consistent worker, and we regret that he w ill not be with us again. Littlefield -Clyde always won first place in the high hurdles, and usually duplicated the trick in the lows. His good-natured smile, and his long stride are his chief characteristics. He holds the state record in the highs and says he is going to lower his ow n record next year. Stanley Bill showed remarkable form with the vaulting pole, and always fought to the finish. He never gave up even though the jk 1c broke. He was everyone's friend, and had a future before him as a vaulier. We regret that he cannot be with us during the coming season. Mathis Handicapped at first by reports of a weak heart. Mathis did not get into condition until late, but he managed to lower the state record in the mile. His ability to sprint on the finish won his races for him. He will captain the Longhorn track team next season. Morris- "Bub” was the find of the season. While he is young its a track man, yet he gives promise of being one of the best long distance men the University hits ever had. As a half miler he had no equal in the state, and his ability to pick up points in the mile made him a very valuable man. He will be back next season. Berry Captain Berry, our wonderful weight man, had another successful year. With his ability as a discus hurler he made all his opponents look like high school boys. Berry has decided to teach school next year. We hope that he will not regard his education as complete, but will come back t o us soon. Jordon Louis broke two state records with the weights last season He threw the hammer and the discus so far in the state meet at Waco that an extra man had to be used to bring them back. He will be w ith us again next year. There is no limit to his ability. Dailey H. H. Dailey came in to the limelight suddenly. But his southern record jump in Louisiana the past season gave him a place on the team that it will be hard to fill this coming season. He could also run a fairly good quarter. We will miss him this year. ScURLOCK Dexter surprised everyone in the quarter. His running as anchor man onfgt dkC CTO ‘9£ the relay team in the Louisiana Meet will always lx remembered. He was the hardest and mast consistent trainer on the team. We look for him to break a record in the quarter this coming year. Griffin As a dependable man Griffin had no peer. You could depend upon him to put everything he had into every race he ran. He was a steady man on the quarter, and a good man on the relay. He was on the winning relay team in the Louisiana meet. MELASKEY- “Choc ’ came back, and showed that he could still run. As a hundred yard man, he made the veteran Graham of Southwestern hustle, and he could also run the hurdles. He too was on the relay team at Louisiana. Class Orack 1915 ONE state record was broken and other high marks made in the 1915 class track meet, one of the most successful ever held here. Mack B. Hodges lowered the State record in the half mile to 2:04 2-5 seconds. K. L. Berry won the greatest number of | oints. Coach Metzenthin was well pleased with the showing made by his men, and when asked for an expression regarding the meet he said. “Just say the Coach Metzenthin wore a cryptic smile.” The Sophomores won the meet with 44 points. The freshmen came second with .'{0 points. The juniors and seniors tied for third place with 26 points. The list of prizes offered by Austin merchants varied from a haircut and shave to a dollar in trade at the Cozy Corner and a Turkish bath. THE EVENTS. Shot put. K. L. Berry, 36.3 feet. Hammer throw, K. L. Berry, 97.8 feet. Discus throw. J. H. Goodman. 106 feet. Half mile. Mack B. Hodges, 2:04 2-5 seconds. One mile run. M. D. Wallace. 4:56 2-5 seconds. 440-vard dash, C. H. Morris. 58 seconds. 220-yard dash, T. A. Fears, 25 3-5 seconds. 100-yard dash. Ralph Frame. 11 2-5 seconds. 120-yard high hurdles. Hill Snyder, 17 4-5 seconds. 220-yard low hurdles. Hill Snyder. 28 4-5 seconds. Relay race, senior team composed of Marvin Haynes, Dexter Scurlock, Bob Simmons, and Dick von Blucher. Broad jump. H. H. Davis, 19 feet. 9 inches. High jump. Ben Tandy, 5 feet. 9 inches. Pole Vault, W. M. Craig. 9 feet. 9 inches. Mack B. Hodges. VM1VERS1TYQFTEX45TtKCACTUf) 1915 UnterscElastic 3 ecor6s State (Tbampionsbip OracK yClas.t HIGH SCHOOL DIVISION 1911 Event Winner Second Place Third Place Records 50-yd. dash Betts, Marlin Quinn, Houston Darling. Houston 5 1-5 sec. 100-yd. dash Fears. Garrison Hart, Houston Quinn, Houston Kirksey. Waxahachie 10 3-5 S4-C. 120-yd. hurdle Robertson, Marlin Kirksey, Waxahachie Harrell, Brownwood 15 3-5 s«-c. 220-yd. dnh Quinn. Houston Robertson. Marlin Lang, Corsicana 21 2-5 see. MO-yd. run Harrell, Brownwood Robertson. Marlin Putnam. Houston 57 2-5 si-c. Broad jump Sharpe, Fort Worth Robertson. Marlin Lemon, Noeona 21 ft. 7 in. (in prditninarie ) High jump Simmons, Houston Burton, Oak ClifT Turner, Waco 5 ft. t 1-2 in. Milf run Carr, Marlin Kirby, San Antonio Ramsey. Sherman 1 min. 51 2-5 sec. 880-yd. run Prentice, Brownwood Carr, Marlin J. Littoral, Houston 2 min. 12 1-5 m-c. Shot put Harrell. Brownwood Set tenant. Houston Moore, Waxahachie 11 ft. 8 in. Discus throw Irvin, Jacksonville Crumb, Brownwood Scttogast. Houston 97 ft. 2 in. Poll vault Burton, Oak ClifT Tie: Schuhardt, San Ant’o Kirksey. Waxahachie 8 ft. 8 in. Hammer-throw Wentzcll, Temple Davis, Waco Moore, Marlin 130 ft. 3 in. Mil.- relay Marlin Brownwood San Antonio 3 min. 51 2-5 -c. •NOTH: Wuyland of Buda threw the hummer 131 ft. I in. in the preliminaries. ACADKMV DIVISION Kvont Winner Second Place Third Place Records 100-yd. dash Kirksey, Waxahachie Kllis. Marshall Training Preslwood, 10 1-5 sec. Marshall Training 220-yd. dash Kllis, Marshall Training Kirksey, Waxahachie Montell, Coronal 21 2-5 see. 120-yd. hurdles Montell, Coronal Kirksey. Waxahachie Young. Marshall Train’s 11 1-5 sec. 220-yd. hurdle Kirksey, Waxahachie Rogers. Coronal Young. Marshall Train’r27 2-5 sec. l lO-yd. dash 1 Test wood, Marshall Ting. Goode. Britton’s Prudhomme, St. Kdwds.51 2-5 sec. 880-yd. run Buchanan. St. Edwards' Fitzgerald, Coronal Coan, Britton’s 2 min. 13 2-6 see. Mile run Itamhouse. Coronal Conn. Britton's Fitzgerald. Coronal 5 min. 1-5 sec. Broad jump Kirksey, Waxahachie Kllis, Coronal Eggleston. St. Edwards 19 ft. 2 in. High jump Hester. Coronal Starnes, Marshall Training Morris. Britton's Eggb-ston. St. Edward 5 ft. 2 in. Discus throw Waits, Marshall Training Sheffield. St. Edward’s Starnes. Marshall Training 97 ft. 9 in. Shot put Waits, Marshall Training Starnes. Marshall Training Sheffield. St. Edward’s 11 ft. 2 1-2 in. Pole vault Young. Marshall Training Egglraton. St. Edward’s Horne. Britton’s 8 ft. 0 in. Hammer throw Waits. Marshall Training Starnes. Marshall Training Roome. Coronal 113 ft. 5 in. Mile relay Coronal St. Edward’s Marshall Training 3 min. 18 sec. 101 •IflSIV ITYOFTEXASA •tikOCTV 5 K)p Sigma i)elta ' 7 1 Dexter Scurlock First amt only man to make Senior Membership. l J 1 M ft i 1 t f MM Adams Robertson Davis H. H. Withers Littlefield Simmons Turner Moore Davis. J. H. Smith Morris Snyder Rain Denson Purcell JUNIOR MEMBERSHIP D. H. Davis R. E. Withers J. L. Denson K. H. Woolridge D. Scurlock I). A. Simmons S. M. Purcell I). Scurlock C. H. Morris A. C. Scurlock H. 11. Davis 11. C. Blackburn .J. A. Bain R. C. Robertson F. W. Moore C. E. Turner C. Littlefield SENIOR MEMBERSHIP T. Smith W. H. Snyder C. Adams P. D. Trask CACTUS . •UHlVE rrYOFTtXA - ,.1V -t . £V'V£ a S •« » '  W Obe 1914 basketball Oeam Bellmont—{coach) Blaine Blackburn Littlefield Ross Edmond Varsity 33 THE GAMES High School 12 46 3 Varsity 41 San Marcos Baptist Academy 19 Varsity 27 Dallas University 9 Varsity 28 Decatur Baptist College 25 Varsity 53 Texas Christian University 27 Varsity 28 Rice 14 Varsity 31 Southwestern . 21 Varsity Varsity 52 Baylor 16 64 North Texas State Normal 13 Varsity 30 Dallas University 13 Varsity 39 Texas Christian University 35 Varsity Varsity Varsity 60 Baylor... 29 19 589 Opponents 255TkCAcrva i9 . Obe 1915 basketball Season ASKETBALL reached its highest mark in the University this season. In fact, basketball in the entire State stepped upon a decidedly higher plane, and the Longhorn five were the advance guard in the forward movement. Xever before have so many first class players been available, and never before has competition for places been so keen. When Dittmar. one of the mainstays of the team, and one of the very best players in the State, was injured early in the season, the question of filling the vacancy was but of momentary concern. Blackburn, a freshman, was sent in to occupy the mainstay's shoes, and the teamwork went on without a hitch". In addition there were three other freshmen, Secor. Robertson, and I filler, who could have stepper! right into places on the team without interrupting its progress. Th( e men were used in several games, and showed that they possessed the making of stars for coming seasons. The regular team was unusally well-balanced. It was made up of five stars, each excelling in his own particular position. It was a terror to all opponents, and found no foes of an exceptionally dangerous character. Remarkably large crowds saw the games. This fact itself is indicative of the rise of basketball as a sport at the University, ami of the superior character of the players, playing and coaching. Coach Bcllmont completed his second year as coach of the basketball team, and enjoys the unusual distinction of turning out a championship team each season. And not only did he turn out championship teams, but also teams which won every game played defeating opponents by lop-sided scores. He stressed the offensive game with notable success. Under his system the men worked for scores rather than to keep their opponents from scoring. "Get more scores than they do.” was his advice, and how well it worked out one can see by a glance at the season’s scores. Coach Bellmont had on his team two men, Dittmar and Blaine, who began their basketball careers under his instruction in the Houston Y. M. C. A. This fact attests to his ability as a basketball coach. Ross The man who added the thrills to the game, the spectators’ friend. His value to the team came from his ability to make sensational shots with ease. Time after time he squirmed out of scrimmage and the ball seemed to roll from his hands with utmost ease into the basket. Most players would not have come near it. Ross was experienced and skilful, the best forward in the State. He served his fourth year on the basketball team this season. Edmond Good Old Pete. Here’s another man whose remarkable ability as an all around athlete is even almost overshadowed by his general likeability. The odd and true thing is that Pete does not do things well in athletics for himself alone. Every movement he makes tells you this. He does it for love of his school, for the love of clean sportmanship, and for the sake of making good. But nothing has been said of Pete as a basketball player. Well, briefly, then he was good enough to be re-elected captain after an intermission of a year, which year he served as manager. In basketball he played with his characteristic football bulldog tenacity. How else can you say it? He is not only a splendid defensive man. but he is also a dangerous man on the offense. He plays all over the field. Litti.kfiki.d—A true leader in every sense of the word and an athlete of unusual versatility and skill. Clyde was probably more instrumental than any other player in giving to the game this season its unprecedented popularity at the University. To his great scoring powers must be attributed a large part of the Longhorns’ success represented by two successive seasons of undefeat. He has the height, the weight, the speed, the agility, and ability to make {joints, which make him an ideal center. He was the best center in the State. The unusual Ross Fossi so Goal. 19(5 obc 1915 basketball Season -(Continued thing is that he is not only captain and a star of the basketball team, hut that he was also a star on both the track and football teams. He may make a letter in baseball before he leaves the school. His big heart and his gentility, coupled with his rare skill and ability, make him one of the most generally liked athletes in the University. Blackburn One of the freshmen who played right along with the old guard, and helped to make | ossible the exceptional season. He is tall and rangy, and has just the right build for a defensive guard. He is gifted with marked ability to get into any kind of scrimmage and come out with the ball. When he was put in the game after Dittmar’s injury, such doubt as there might have been regarding his ability to hold down the job. was but fleeting doubt. The big fellow made good at the start. Blaine -“Perhaps the best aggressive forward in the State" is Coach Bellmont’s estimation of Bob Blaine, the freshman who made the basketball team at the very outset and struck on the job till the whistle announced the end of the bust minute of play. As a freshman he did remarkably well. He has the ability to play team work. Furthermore, he has speed, and. in fact, the general makeup of a basketball player. Toward the end of the season he showed much skill in shooting baskets. He will no doubt develop into one of the best offensive players the University has ever had. The Team. i V, 106 TEIMMI tt O JA«A( SON 3 tennis season of 1914 was undoubtedly the most successful of all tennis seasons at the University of Texas. In the ranking tournament to determine the ten best singles players in the University, Gillespie Stacy won out, being pushed by Sellers Thomas as a close second. The biggest event of the tennis year was the trip North,—the longest trip ever made by a Texas team, exceeding that of the 1914 baseball team by 200 miles. Texas was represented on this trip by Gillespie Stacy and Tom Broad. The schedule included games with four of the strongest teams in the middle West: Missouri. University of Chicago. Illinois, and Oklahoma. At the University of Missouri. Stacy won from Woods. Missouri Valley Champion for 1913 by a score of 6-1, 1-6, 6-2, and Broad defeated Loomis 6-1. 6-2. Stacy and Broad won the doubles 6-2, 6-2 At the University of Chicago Stacy lost to Squair 6-1. 7-5. and Broad lost to McNeil 6-3, 6-4. Stacy and Broad lost the doubles after a hard five-set match. Squair was singles and doubles champion of the Big Nine Conference, Minnesota State Champion, and is at fresent ranked in the N. 1. T. A. as player nine in Class I. Texas won all three matches from llinois. Stacy defeating Claflin, Illinois champion, and Broad disposing of Salazar, 1913 champion of New Mexico and Arizona. At Oklahoma Broad lost to Monnett. and Stacy won from Donough. In the doubles, Stacy and Broad had taken one set when the match was called because of rain. The State Intercollegiate Tennis meet was won by Texas in a most overwhelming manner. Southwestern and Baylor, the other comj etitors were played off their feet by Stacy, Broad, and Sellers Thomas. The tennis team of 1914 had as a personnel Gillespie Stacy, Sellers Thomas, Tom Broad. James Thomas, and Kd Buddy. Stacy, Sellers Thomas, and Broad received unqualified "Ts.” James Thomas received a managerial “T”. The tennis team for 1915 is to be selected from the following men who constitute the tennis squad: Sellers Thomas. Tom Broad, James Thomas. Palmer Bradley, Henry Lawrence. Stephen Dodd Manager). Houston Jones (Assistant Manager), and Herbert Thomason (Assistant Manager). Dr. Daniel A. Penick and Gillespie Stacy are coaching the squad and will pick the team. A Typical Tennis Scene.THE •Y.M. during this year has been a more significant word at the University of Texas than ever before, despite the fact that there is no adequate indoor room or equipment. The out-of-doors has been utilized with success more remarkable, than ever before. In fact, as eflicient work could not have been done indoors alone. Passball, an out-of-doors game combining football and basketball, invented by Assistant Physical Director Roy Henderson. basketball, track, pyramid building, and other sports, have been especially adapted to the series of contests between the nine gymnasium classes. The freshmen have been really interested in the work, and the competition together with more systematic and definite training made possible by the new system of instruction, has made gym work, or rather out-of-doors-athletics, mean very much indeed. THE GYM TEAM. The work of the gym team this year has been more polished than in any previous years. Roy Henderson, the new assistant physical director, has given a great deal of time to the direction of the team, and aided the men in acquiring excellent form in the heretofore as difficult, but less finished stunts. Percy V. Penny backer, winner of the unqualified letter last year, together with Lon Scurlock, William Deatherage, Tom Broad, and Malcolm Griffin, star gymnasts of last year, were back, and worked faithfully. In addition, two new men, Jack Tenison and Cole Kelly, were especially good. Tenison came from Michigan. He is especially good on the horizontal and parallel bars. Although a small man, he is powerful physically. Tenison was accorded the unusual honor of election to the captaincy of the team in his first year in school. Cole Kelly, a freshman, showed up exceedingly well. He learned quickly and had good form in his work. li»' r ».. Tenison and Hendersoni % 'ik.Ocr JS 19P rp.KSu AooTDooft. r _. ftA-'-.v: . tx CHA Pi FkVSHAAf O SV.V IM { SU. CHfSNVVJj CmaaP-HAND AUi F ftESV AAK-CY 1 STARS MC QYA TEAf •tfitCACIVS Obe .first Veur of Wrestling Charlie Turner, Schuyler W. Smith, and Joe Glenney. inaugurated wrestling as a recognized sport in the University last Spring by winning all three decisions from the strong Nebraska team. The matches were held in the Auditorium on the night of April 11. 1914. This was the first intercollegiate wrestling meet ever held in Texas, and marks the beginning of a sport in the University of Texas which is a sport of importance in many Northern Universities. Charlie Turner, football star, won the decision in the welterweight match from Guenther of Nebraska with a chancery hold at the end of six and a half minutes. In Geunther Turner defeated the man who won second place in his weight in the Western Conference wrestling meet, in which wrestlers from the leading Western colleges participated. Both men weighed less than 145 pounds. Smith’s round with Ganz was of much shorter duration. At the end of three minutes he had won from his adversary by a freak fall, preceded by an accidental strangle hold. This was the lightweight match. These men weighed less than 185 pounds. Glennev also defeated a place winner in the Western Conference meet for honors in the featherweight match. Glenney weighed 125 pounds. The match lasted through three ten minute rounds, and was decided by points at the end of the third round. The men who represented the University won the honor by defeating a number of students in an extended elimination series.k 'ikOCrv 1915 The tennis tournament for 1914 was held the latter part of May with eight girls contesting. Dorothy Densmore won the championship in singles, and Lena Pettit and Louise Kenet in doubles. A "round robin” is planned for 1915. to decide the ranking of the players. There will also be a tournament and games with other colleges. Those winning T's in Tennis for 1914 were: Lena Pettit. Louise Fenet, and Dorothy Densmore. BASKETBALL. The basketball games for 1914-15 took the form of inter-class games. The Sophomore team won the Evelyn Wright Cup by defeating each opposing team twice. The personal of this team was: Eugenia Welborn, Helen Mobley. Merle Mears, Flavia Wignall, Gladys Scaling. Ethel Gray, and Virginia Broadfoot. An unusually large number of T’s were awarded this year, owing to the great increase in interest shown by the girls in all forms of athletics. Fourteen T’s were awarded in 1915, and only six in 1914. These were awarded to: Gertrude Whitehouse, Merle Mears. Helen Mobley, Eugenia Welborn, Bernita Minkwitz. Ethel Gray. Virginia Broadfoot. Gladys Scaling. Della Lawrence. Ada Miller. Stella Hemphill. Flavia Wignall. Avis Pickett, and Linda Lancaster. The biggest event of the year was the game played with Georgetown which Southwestern won by a score of 27-22. The players were chosen from a squad of twelve picked by Miss Aden. These were: Bernita Minkwitz. Flavia Wignall. Helen Mobley, Stella Hemphill. Gertrude Whitehouse, Gladys Scaling, Louise Megee, Ethel Gray. Virginia Broadfoot. Merle Mears. Eugenia Welborn, and Linda Lancaster. Baseball has found a place among the girls in the University. Two teams were organized this year, and it is thought that there will be many more next year.Rix Miller Butts Mobley Wheatley Pettit Hemphill Whitehouse Minkwitz Megee Grabow WOMEN’S ATHLETIC COUNCIL. I’resident Vice-President Secretary Treasurer OFFICERS. Berneta Minkwitz Lydie Grabow Gertrude Whitehouse Louise Megee “T.” GIRLS. Scaling Mobley Miller Lawrence Gray Lancaster Broadfoot Welborn Minkwitz Pickett Whitehouse Hemphill 'JteOCTV 19 One day in the future some painter when hunting for dramatic University scenes to put on his canvas will picture a Thanksgiving Football game. The crowd of thousands will be only incidental. The two struggling teams, time having been called because of a winded Texas man. will occupy the center of the picture. In the foreground running out on the field with a bucket of water in his hand will be the figure of a big. black man, ’•Doctor” Henry Reeves. And the title of the painting will be. “Water. Henry. Water." For twenty years the center of such stirring scenes: for twenty years the rubber-down! the healer of bruised bones and sore muscles; for twenty years the straw doctor of basebal and football trips as far East as Atlanta and as far North as Chicago: for twenty years a kindly’ serviceable person to every habitue of the gymnasium:- such a unique record is held by Henry. It is hardly too much to say that, with one or two exceptions, more former and present students know him by sight than any other individual connected with the University. Henry has a remarkable memory. Give him the number of any locker out of some hundreds in the gymnasium and he can at once call out the combination. At the Oklahoma game in Dallas last fall the writer stood near him in the Oriental Hotel while he held an impromptu reception to former football heroes who came up to greet him. Some of the men had been out of the University for fifteen years, yet Henry did not stumble on a name. He knew them all. and could tell where each played ami wherein each excelled. Recently Henry chose an All Time All Texas Football Team for The Alcalde, which appears elsewhere in this department. Since hist November Henry has been ill. Because of his illness he was absent at the Mississippi game, the second time during his many years at faithful service. A smaller negro scampered out from the sideline with the water buckets when a man was hurt, but the rooters called for Henry. He was able to attend the Thanks-At Your Service at K'vinR Rame only by means of a cab. Training Camp. His thousands of friends hope that he may soon recover and that for many seasons he will respond to the call, "Water, Henry, Water.” The Crowd Gives a Hatplll of Money. 114 TOT BOOK FOUR. V HOOP! WHOA-A ! HIDEY ! HIDEY ! H1DEY ! WHEE-E-E-E-E-E! TEXAS!!! .J , ± ■ i. 11 V -a§r r.Tlx CACTUS 1915 b-E E EN NY •« b Y • bY. yA OWE- OI -EATTLE CRY liow-flhtm - -Vlhen. I was down at the Univdro'iiy of TtxckJ • • •faster of -Arts WILLIAM TILLORY ANDREWS, B. A.. M. A., Weatherford. Major: Philosophy; Minor: History, Government. Thesis: "The Foundations of Modern Deductive Logic." ELZA EDWARD AVERITTE, B. A.. M. A.. Hillsboro. Major: Education; Minor: Physics, Mathematics. Thesis: “School la-gislation in Texas sines- 1876." MYRTLE CYRENA BROWN, B. A., M A., Denton. Major: Mathematics; Minor: English, Education. Thesis: “Recent Changes in the Teaching of Geometry in Continental Countries." CHARLES HENRY CLARK. B. A.. M. A.: Abilene Major: Institutional History; Minor: Government. Thesis: “The Economics of the Eskimo.” EDWARD EVERETT DAVIS. B. Lit.. B. A., M. A.; Stephenville. Major: Education; Minor: Economics. In- stitutional History. Thesis: “Agriculture and Its Allied Branches in the High School." WILLIAM AUGUST FELS1NG. It. A.. M. A.; Austin. Major: Chemistry: Minor: Physics. Thesis: “The Influence of the Potassium Ion upon the Ferro-Ferricyanide Potential.” THOMAS FLETCHER, B. Lit., M. A.; Austin. Major: Education: Minor: Philosophy. The-s: "The High School Program of Studies." CARL ASBCRY GARDNER. It. A.. M. A.: Anson. Major: Economics; Minor: History. Th -i : “The 11.-st Form of Rent for Texas Tenants.” LLOYD RUSSELL GARRISON. It. A.. M. A.; Denton. Major: History; Minor: English. General Literature. Thesis: “The Post Office Department of the Confederate States.“ JACK GILES GRISSOM. It. A., M. A.; Gran bury. Major: Institutional History; Minor: Economic . Philosophy. Thesis: "The Economics of the Tejas Indians." EUGENIA MABI.E HARE. It. A.. M. A.: Kirkland. Major: Spanish: Minor: English. Th.-sis: "Ballad, of Strife as Exemplified in 'The Romances of Fronterixo Spain’ and 'The Border Ballads of Scotland'." EDITH HARRIS, It. A.. M. A.; San Antonio. Major: Education: Minor- General Literature. Thesis: "The Educational Philosophy of William Torrey Harris and Its Influence on American Education." DWIGHT LOWELL HOOPING A RNER. If. A. M. A.: Austin. Major: Education: Minor: Philosophy. Thesis: "An Interpretation of Social Education, with an Investigation of Its Origins.” NEWMAN LKAN'DER HOOP!NGARNER, It. A.. M A.: Palacios. Major: Education: Minor: Philosophy Economics. Thesis: "An Interpretation of Group Activities in Their Relation to Education, with Special Reference to the School." HANS KURATH. It. A.. M. A.: Milwaukee, V is. Major: German: Minor; Latin. Philosophy. Thesis; "Zum Stande der Lautverschiehung im Gotischen.” AGNES LOUISE L.YMBIE. It. A.. M. A.: Austin. Major: History: Minor: English. Thc- '«: "Confederate Control of Cotton in the Trans.Mississippi Department During the Civil War." JOHNNIE MILDRED MEGEE, B. S.. M. A.: Austin. Major; History; Minor; German. Education. Thesis; "Confederate Impressment Acts in the Trans-Mississippi Department. OSCAR JOE MKKRELL. H.A., M. A.; Austin. Major: Education: Minor: Economics. Institutional History. Thesis: "Commercial Education in Secondary Schools with Special Reference to Texas.” MILDRED MIH1I.I.S. It. I... It. A.. M. A.; Houston. Major: English: Minor: French. Tlw-sis: "Studies in the Poetry of Matthew Arnold." HILDA LAURA NORMAN. It. A., M. A.; Austin. Major: French: Minor: Spanish, German. Thesis: "la Procodew do l»ti.” ELI DA MARION PEARSON. It. A., M. A.: Austin. Major: Botany: Minor: as,logy. Thesis: "A Bacteriological Study of the Market Milk of Austin. Texas." HENRY LUCIAN PRITCHETT. B. A.. M. A.: Austin. Major: Education; Minor, Philosophy. Thesis: “William Torrey Harris a» an Administrator of Schools." JOHN CUMMINGS RAMSAY. It. A.. It. I).. M. A.: Laredo. Major: Institutional History: Minor: Philosophy. Thesis: “Easter Island.” JULIUS HERMANN RUNGE. It. A.. M. A.. M. !..: ustin. Ma jor: Economics: Minor: Government. Thesis: "The Sourc« of Municipal Revenues with Special Reference to Texas Cities.” EWA1.D V. SCHUMANN, It. A.. M. A.; Austin. Major Physics; Minor: Chemistry. Mathematics. Th -«i : "Test of an Alternating Current-Direct Current-Alternating Current Motor-Generator Set Designed for Experimental Purpose ." JOHN WILSON SCOTT. B. A., M. A.: Cunningham. Kansas. Major Economics; Minor: Government. Philosophy. Tlw-sis: "The Theory of Prophet ." LESTER FIELDS SHKFFY. It. A.. M. A.; Clarendon. Major: History; Minor: Education. Economics. Thesis: "The I'm- of the Holy la»nce in the First Crusade." FLOYD SMITH. It. A.. M. A.: Isihn. Major: General Literature: Minor: Spanish, English. Thesis: "Benavrnte’s Mult urridn." MRS. CHARLES ST. CYK TAYLOR. It. A.. M. -V: Austin. Major: English. Minor: Education. Thesis: "The Social Ideals r.f Robert Browning." BENJAMIN CARROLL THARP, B. A.. M. A.; Huntsville. Major: Botany; Minor: Zoology. German. Thesis: "Some Addition to the Pathogenic Fungou Flora of Texas." HERSCHEL LEON VOORIHES. It. A., M. A.; Midlothian. Major: Institutional History; Minor: Economics, Philosophy. Tln-is: "The Contributions of Simon N. Pollen t; the Science of Civilisation." FREDERICK CONRAD WKKKINTHIN. B. A., M. A.: Waco. Major: Botany; Minor: Bacteriology, German. Thesis: "Fungous Flora of Texas Soil ." MARY JOSEPHINE WHITE. It. A., M. A.: Morrill. Major: English; Minor: Latin, History. Th - is: "A Metrical Translation of the Old English f.’x -fas." GEORGE WYTHE. 11. A.. M. A.; Weatherford. Major: Philosophy: Minor: Economic . Institutional History. Thesis: "Extrinsic Value in Rilation to Economic Concepts." STUART McGREGOR, It. A.. M. J.; Coleman. First ’o lake hi ! egrce from the School of Journalism. 116 —■v -— v r "TITO'S .4 kV-sf-i fax -4- « cr'7 e s- ' u. - ■ UMIVEUSITYOFTE S,Aca6emic Department an6 Senior (Llass Officers DEPARTMENT. President V iee-President Secretary-Treasurer Sergeant-at-A nns M. Adams. CORIN’NE Loch RIDGE. Clifton Townsend. W. T. Andrews. SENIOR CLASS. President Vice-President Secretary-Treasu rer Sergeant-at-A nns Class Orator Alex W. Spence. Elizabeth Butts. Ada F. Miller. John D. Hauslein. Raymond M. Myers.fA .OCTV 5191 - v Senior NELL BAKER. B. A. Clarendon. Pr.rscnt Day Club; Y. W. C. A. Bake -’’Can’t go to Sunday School: hav® to disentangle my room.” MINNIE LEE BARRETT. B. A. Auttin. ■MIK; Y. W. C. A.; Reagan: Student Assistant in laitin. Minnie las- Come what may. she never worries. JOHN VERMILLION BARROW. B. A. Austin. 4'MK: V’. M. C. A.: Social Service Committee; Y. M. C. A. Mission Study Committee: President Student Volunteer Band ’ 14-’ 15; Student Assistant in I itin. John Will be a good ineal (or some “Crulc Cannibal” some day. HELEN BAYLOR BECK. B. A. San Antonio. Y. W. C. A.: Camp Fire Girls. Helen Most plea«ant at just meeting, and improves each time. Axatams CHESLEY MEREDETH ADAMS. B. A. Marshall. AT 0: ONK: SJ'f; Winsonian: President Academic Department 'M-’15; Student Assistant in Chemistry: Assistant Manager Corfu ’13-'14; Manager 'll-'15: Texas Chemical Club; Director German Club; Academic R cs-ption ’13; Ad. Club: ’’T” Association: Captain Soccer Team 'I3-’H: Track Team; Varsity Circus. Chess Elected the ugliest man in the University. He is. but some of the girls don't think so. ETHEL JULIET ALLEN. B. A. Denton. KAO: Woman's Council: Vice-President Y. W. C. A. 'll. Ethel A most ferocious sergeant.TkCACTVS K A LICK OTIS BIRD, B. A. Galrrxton. KAO; Aahbel, President '15; Secretary Woman’s Council. '13-T4; Assistant in French T2- 13: Assistant in English 'I3-'I4. '11-'I5; iaq:in Board 12-T3, '13-'15: Art Club; Scribbler ; I). A. It.; Short Story l’ri» 'l l. Alice Otis A combination o( Virginia accent and literary aspirations. GEORGE WAYMAN BLATTNKR. B. A. A u tin. K 1'; Arrowhead. George “I always write my full name to prevent any reference to the ‘Father of Our Country'." KATHRYN BOWEN, B. A. Hr lion. ZTA: Y. W. C. A. Kathryn She pride herself on having an A. B. degree from Baylor College. AI.LKNK BRANDENBCItG, B. A. Ihilla . , Y. W. C. A.; Camp Fire Girls. Johnnie "1 can't. 1 have to study German. LI TIE BRITT, B. A. Ho writ, Srtc Mexico. l-a Tertulia: Sidney l-anier: Y. W. C. A. Lulie She is quiet and meek, with a demure air. CELESTE BROWN. B. A. CUburnt. ZTA: Rabbit Foot Club: I’an-Hellenic Council. C. B. “I've got the Dallas Blues.” A.ca6(ims iS niWi: 5rrYoFTEXA£ Senior «si» fQ!5 v' Senior CHARLES ANDREW BROWN. Jr.. B. A. Alpine. A 0. Brown "Aw, keep quiet I have to got Dr. Ix-onard's statistics.” ELIZABETH LOUISE BROWN. B. A. Audi . University Art Club: Present Day Club: Camp Fire Girls; V. W. C. A. Elizabeth She has received knowh-dge and given it in return. MARY SHEPARD BRYAN. B. A. Houeton. II B : Rabbit Foot Club: Y. W. C. A.: Cart Board ’14-’I5. Mary—By her giggles we shall know her. BURL BRYANT. B. A. Sot'id Jo. Burl A sincere and trustworthy man. WILLIAM HOWARD WALTER TELL BUNGE. B.A. Cat Springe. Pre-Medic Society: Texas Chemical Club: Rifle Club Bungie -See Grind Section. BEATRICE VICTORIA BURG. B. A. San Antonio. Tennis Association: Accompanist to the Orchestra B And she as well a Moses saw a great light. .Accidents vSenior ELIZABETH AKDIK BUTTS, B. A. Cisco. “T” Association; Vice-President Senior Clam; Womans Athletic Council ’13- I4-'15; West Texas Club. Lizzie "Special Deliveries are awfully conspicuous." JOSEPH HAMILTON BYERS, B. A.. I.L. B. A uti i n. i-P; President Hogg Spring 'l l; Debating Council 14- 15; Old Line State Oratorical 12-’l3; Winner of Evans' Oratory Prize (2nd) ‘12- 13; Receiver of "Peri” from Seniors Class Day 14; Students’ Council 'I3-'14-'15; Vice-Chairman of First Students' Council for Summer School '14; Civics League; Chancellor; Quiz-Master in Law; Masonic Club; Triangle; Law Banquet Committee 13 and '14; Law Ix an Fund Committee. Jo—"Semper idem.” WALTER HUGH CALDWELL. B. A. Fort Worth. Students' Council ’12-’13- 14: Winner Morris Sheppard Oratorical Prize 'll; Secretary Rusk '12: Manager Mayaaint 13 14; Decoration Committee Sophomore Reception '12-'13; I. Tertulia; Fort Worth Club; Decoration Committee Academic Reception; Ruxti-cuases. Baldy A Scotchman and all around fellow with a punch. AMY LOLA CALHOUN. B. A. GatrrrilU. Lola "How those Senior Laws did gaze!” RUTH CASH. B. A. San Ittnito. K K I': Rabbit's Foot Club. Ruth Cold Cash, the name sp«- ks for itself. HORTON RYAN CASPARIS. B. A. Austin. A K K; Secretary Students' Association; President Pre-Medic Society'. Horton The missing link; the r« ult of misdirected evolution. -AcatamsSenior .OCTV$ I9! CHESTER KLOYI) CLARK. B. A. Abilene. Rusk; Representative of Rusk with San Jacinto of Southwestern. Chew Ish ka bibb to! MAUDE SPENCER CLARK. B. A. Audi . X i. ; Ashbvl; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Woman’s Council. •M-’IS. Maude —She’s quiet and a lady for a’ that. MALCOLM YOUNG COLBY. B. A. Honey Grot . SN; Assistant in Physics. ’12-’13-’11-’15. Hiram—“Ah shu-ucks!" ROBERT EARL CONE. B. A. Galution. AT 0; ONK: Baseball ’12-’13-’14. I key -“Oh! Oh! 1 isot ’em. I brush you five harder.” MADISON ALEXANDER COOPER. Jr.. B. A. B’flco. £AK: AK+: Coyol 13- 14; Chairman Thanksgiving Reception ’l l: Director German Club. Madison “Anacreon has a beautiful lilt." MAMIE CORDZ. B. A. Austin. Y. W. C. A. Mamie—She is steady, with power to maintain her wit in all cases. .Acatams ' ' ■ -V. , JC? UriWEBSlTYoFTEXAS Wv;-T CACTUa I9sggj Senior FRKD RIDER COTTKN. B. A. Wfalhrr ord. KA; SAX: Friar: Managing Editor Trxau '14-'15: Manager Track ’16; Student ' Assembly '13-'14; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet Catiut Staff ’14. Bunny Those punk F. R. editorial are product of hi brain. WILLIAM ROBERT DEATHBRAGE, B. A. Dallas. Athenaeum: Y. M. C. A.; Gym Team 'I3-'14. Doc "My curly red-hair i just licauliful, so she think ." ELSIE DESEN BE KG. B. A. Mtxia. Camp Fire Girl . Little Elsie Wonder what Gran1 flail will do without her. MARY ELIZABETH DONALDSON. B. A. I’orl Arthur. ■I KK: Y. W. C. A.: Ashbcl; Scribbler . Mary Elizabeth She made an A in every English course she ever took. MARTHA ROBERTA DULIN. B. A. Shtrman. A All: ItK; Sidney Lanier: Y. W. ('. A.: Assistant in General Literature. Mr. Doolin She ha a thorough knowledge of social ■ conditions in the Woman' Building. VIRGINIA MARY EARLY. B. A. Cooprr. Secretary Present Day Club. Virginia She is so bu y with present day condition that she can scarcely stop to eat. -Aca6 ms •'. ox. .• '•'vA‘T‘i9V Senior MARY ST AT If KR ELLIOTT, B. A. San Antonio. Y. W. C. A. Cabinet ’I4-'15: Secretary Sidney Lanier ’13 ’14; Prwidcnt, ’I4-'15: La Tertulia: Student Assistant in Spanish. Dr. Elliott "Tome I'd. aspirino. y so a cos to." ALVA CHRISTINE ELLISOR, B. A. Galreston. Scandinavian Society: Assistant in Geology. Alva "Geology isn t a 'crip' after all." THOMAS ASBURY FISHER, B. A. Utopia. Students’ Assembly '14-'15: Assistant in Education ’ll-'15. Tom "And then I got married and said. 'Give me liberty or give me death’.” CHARLES INGE FRANCIS. B. A. Denton. BOH: ASP; ST: Friar: Arrowhead: Civics Club: Press Club; Speakers’ Club; Wilmot Prize ’12: Baseball ’12-’13-’14; Debating Teams ’12-’13’-14-’I5: Regents’ Scholarship in Government ’H-’IS: President Oratorical Association '13-'14; Student Assistant in Geology 12-'13: Assistant in Public Speaking; Inter-Fraternity Council. Charlie Very athletic. Spanish and otherwise. SUSAN ROSA FRANK. B. A. Austin. Rosa She thinks, but seldom smiles. BENJAMIN FORD FRONABARGER. B. A. Weatherford-t-AK. Frony "Yes. I’m a Dutchman, how did you know?” .Acadcms IT CACTUS 1915 ft Senior MARE1.I.E FULLER B A. ousfoit. A All: Sidney Lanier; Y. W. ( . A. Cabinet '13 T4-'l5; Assistant in Zoology ‘13-'l l-’I5: Owncoch. Mabelle l« there anything she doesn't know? LEONARD FRANCIS GILLILAND. R. A. Moo- fy. Rusk: Rifle Club: Student Assistant in Physics. Gill A good scout, likewise some student. NAOMI GOUGER. B. I... B. A. Sun Anton to. Pierian: Y. W. C. A. Naomi " 'U.' not N' in my last name." LILLIAN LYDIK GRAROW. R. A. ('aldtrtll. "T” Association: Basketball: Secretary-Treasurer Fri'shman Class. Winter Term: Y. V. C. A.; Music Club. Grab "I'm going to the Library to study General Lit." MARY STONE GREER. R. A. litaumonl. II I «l»; Y. W. C. A.: Ashbel. Vice-Prtwident: Student Assembly. Mary "Nc, I'm not a freshman'." MEADE FELIX GRIFFIN. R. A. Tulia. Rusk: President Junior Class, spring term; Students' Council: Assistant Track Manager '15. Meade "I like to play politics among the girls, no ability necessary.” -A.ca6ems Senior WILLIAM HENRY GRIFFIN. B. A. San Marctm. Griff A riant in mind and body. STELLA HAGY. B. A. San Antonio. Y. W. C. A. T«d "Oh. he's an angel of light and a joy forever. I just love him to death!" HALKERT ALFORD HALBERT. B. A. Corsicana. Roll; Arrowhead; Reserve ’ 12-'13: Varsity Football '11; Magatint Staff '12-'13: Secretary Treasurer German Club 'll: Vice-President 'll. Hal "No. I haven’t seen 'Vandy' today.” FRED HANCOCK, B. A. WaxahaekU. Frederick The Grand Dictator of B Hall. ERWIN LUNSFORD HARWELL. B. A. Putnam. Hon Debat ins Society. Erwin A great believer in the sustaining qualities of Putnam mineral water. JOHN DAWSON HAl'SLEIN. B. A. Dmton. Y. M. C. A.: Sergeant-at-Arms Senior Clan. Shrimp Elected sergeant because 1 his “lineal proportions." A.ca6iims VrWE0SlTYoFTD 5 ihcCACTVft :915 L'W'. 'I Settlor GUY HEAD HKAKON. B. A. Fori Worth. Head Little head, little wit; bin head, not :t bit. STELLA OMBERG HEMPHILL, B. A. Dallat. Y. W. C. A.; Womans' Athletic Council ’I3-’l t-’15; Pierian; Camp Fire Girl : Dallas Club; "T" Association; La Tertulia. Stella She’s some interested in athletics. MARY LAKE HENDERSON. B. A. Camrron. AAA; Y. W. C. A.. Cabinet; Texan Staff. Sissy The last of the Henderson tribe. MYRTIE HENDERSON. B. A. W'iehila Fall . Y. V. C. A. Cabinet. Myrtie The Goddess of a certain Master of Art . HATTIE L. HIGGINBOTHAM. B. A. Dublin. Y. W. C. A.; Sidney I tinier. Secretary ’12-'I3; Seore-tary of Junior Class Spring M2-’I3. II. the Hig “I just heard from Sincere Jeff.” MARY CORNWALL HILL, B. A. • • I K; Y. W. C. A.: Poet's Club; Assistant in English. Mary—Her voice is the antipode of Berneta’s. .AccentsSenior SAMUEL CROMWELL HOLLIDAY. B. A. Audi . Sam Dr. Miller, what is gold bouillon worth?” OLIVE HOLLINGSWORTH. B. S.. B. A. Crcmby. Y. W. C. A.; Sidney Lanier, VkisPasidcnt ’1I-'I5. Olive- "I just know 1 busted that quits." WILLIAM CHARLES HO.MEYER. B. A. Autiin. Germania; Assistant in Agricultural Education: Assistant in Botany. Willie A child of the fields: specialist in cabbages and buttercups. DOWELL BUDINGTON JOHNSON. B. A. Austin. AK'k: Advertising Club; Assistant in Business Training. I). B.—A budding business man. EDGAR DOUGLAS JOHNSON. B. A. Corsica n t. Assistant Editor Mayosine '14-’15: Scribblers; Y. M. A.; Rusk: Rusticusses: Poet's Club. “Doug" Noted for his "poetical genius.” Full of poetry but not the long-haired-spring-time variety. LUCY ELIZABETH JOHNSON. B. A. Sum Mar rot. KAO: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet I; Anglers. Lucy Graciously graceful and gracefully gracious. A .v -Aca6emslist CACTUS 1915 Senior CORNELIA SIMKALL KKASBEY. B. A. Austin. KAO; President Rabbit Foot Club '15. Cornelia "I have no preference a to colors: a mixture of all suits my complexion Im-sI." POLK MACUNK KINLKY. B. A. Groreton. President Texas Bible Chair; President of University Kill.- Club. Polk A Rood shot, lw th from th«- pulpit and in the field. KOBKRT K. LKK KNIGHT, Jr.. B. A. Dalian. BOH: Friar: Rattler; Assistant Manager K M tball 'BP Manager 'll; Speaker’s Club; Thanksgiving Reception Committee '13; Academic Reception Committee 'll. Bob "Busy now Boys! See you later.” CHARLES KN1ZKK, B. A. V. Chraltrrift, Itohemia. Cechic Literary Society, Pnsident '14. Secretary '15. Charles An ambitious bov whose dream is about to 1m- reali a-d in the “Land of Liberty.” CONRAD JAMKS LANDRA.M. B. A. Houston. KA; ill; SAX; -I-UK: Friar: Curtain Club 'll; Speaker’s Club: Y. M. C. A. Cabinet '13-'l l; Texan: Manager Curtain Club '13; Arrowhead: Pr.-sident tier-man Club 'll: Assistant Public Speaking '13-'l-l; Assistant in Medieval History: Kvans Oratorical Contest •14. Connie He still kisses his father good-bye. PAI L ARMSTRONG LANGFORD. B. A. Mori. AT A: Athenaeum: Y. M. C. A.; Civic Club. l oc "‘We've got paved streets in Mart." Aca6ems Senior S . ■ Mr WALDO BURTON LAS ATE R, B. A. Austin. Lasater Business from the word »co. DAISY EMMA LEE B. A. Galttrton. KKV; Anhbel; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet M4-M6: La Ter-tulia: Ownooch. Em—She is a daisy, the girls all declare. SNOWDEN MARSHALL LEKTWICII. B. A. DalUu. •t AO: Arrowhead: "T” Football M2. Son—He holds his head too high. MARIE LIPPELT, B. A. DaUa$. Miss Marie Studious, energetic, and bustling! COBRINE ELIZABETH LOCHRIDGE, B. A. Austin. AAA: Y. W. C. A.; Vice-President Junior Class (spring). Secretary-Treasurer ((all): Texan Board M2-M3-M4-M5: Cactus Board M3-M4-M5; Vice-President Academic Department M4-’15. Co “He's just too nice for anything." CLARENCE LOHMAN. B. A. Port Arthur. •I BK: Editor Sophomore Texan M2: Assistant in Geology M3-M4: Civics Club: Economics Club: Regents Scholarship in Economics: Students' Assembly Ml-M5. Clarence A friend o( all. and to all a friend. .Acatams • —rAjr lVERSlTYOF TD SSenior -Aca6ems tJNWER5ITYOFTEXA£ Z?® FLORA ELLIS LOWREY, B. A. HilUboto. Flora—She is one of those girls whom you are always glad to see. ANNIE ELIZABETH McCARTY,.B. A. Timpton. Y. W. C. A. Annie -She's Irish! WILLIAM HENRY McCRARY. B. A. Calttrl. AKK. Bill The original "paw-the-ivory-lady." LELANI) GRAVES McCULLOrGH. B. A. Waco. SAB; AK +. Grump—“Some more of your_l usine»!” ADA MAE McLENDON. B. A. Mart. Y. W. C. A.: Reagan. Ada Mae—"Isn't that perfectly darling?” ETHELJEVELYN MASTERS. B. A. Dtnton. •MlK: Reagan; Y. W. C. A. Joshua -"You do me proud!"  CJkC’VJS sm 'O'—-V Senior HILDA OLIVIA MASTERS. B. A. Denton. •M»K: Reagan; Y. W. C. A. Samanthy -“Oh. Jeam!" WILLIAM EDWARD MASTEKSON. B. A. Sinton. I K ' •; It K; Faculty Club; President San Angelo Club Panhandle Club; Civics le ague; Y. M. C. A.; Student Assistant in Public Speaking '11-’12, Instructor ’13-'14-’15: Extension Lecturer; Joint Author of St nior Speakt r and Junior Speaker: Author of Bulletin on Municipal Home llule. Masteroon “When I was in Germany I was arrest'd as a Russian spy. I had my beard then." RALPH POTTER MATHIS. B. A. Wichita Falls. Track Team 'lJ-'U-'IS, Captain '15; “T" Association; Rusticusses; Assistant in Public Speaking. Ralph A runner of note who needs no mention here. ADA FRANCES MILLER, B. A. San Antonio. •IM; Sidney Lanier; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; First Vice-President of Women’s Athletic Council; Basket-ball Manager; Secretary-Treasurer of Senior Class; "T” Association. Ada “I’ve got a committee meeting this very instant." MILDRED IRENE MILLER, B. A. A u-ntin. Y. W. C. A.; Girls' Choral Club. Mildred Few are the days to which she adds no cheer. BERNETA AGNES MINKWITZ. B. A. Richmond. Ashbel: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet: President Women's Athletic Council; Treasurer Ashbel; “T” Association. Berneta Her voice thunders and puts fear in the souls of men. -Aca6ems•tfStCAcms X, t m Senior WILLIAM DYKK MOORE. B. A. Wat Point. ■I' AO: t-AK. William He "pcdoggiMl" in New Braunfels and later grew a moustache. NORM AN JAMES MORRISON. B. A. El Paso. AKK. Big-un Is able to keep good track of his Kiri's correspondence. PAULINE IIA’ EI. MURRAH. B. A. Son Antonio. X ReaKan: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 13-’l I; First Vice-President Women's Council '13-'M: President Women's Council Cactux Staff '14-'15; Ownooch; Queen of the 1915 Pageant. Pauline Known and liked for her friendliness. RAYMOND MERLIN MYERS. B. A. PUtxburg. BOII; ASP: -l-HK; Friar: Arrowhead: Director Varsity Band: Newman Club. President 'll: Speakers Club, President 'Ll; Economics Club; Civics Club: Sophomore Representative to the Assembly; T2d in Baseball: Assistant in Medieval History: Senior Class Orator: Stelfox Prize in Debate: Debating Team '11-‘15. Raymond "If records were music. I'd la- a regular brass band.” LUCILLE MEREDITH NANCE. B. A. CUburnr. ZTA: Y. W. C. A.: Women’s Council 'll:-Women's Assembly T I; Pierian: Assistant in Zoology 'IS-'BL Lucille "Oh! Honey, I'm going to bust!" ELBERT BENJAMIN NAUGLE, B. A. Fort Worth. Economics Club; Hokk: Assistantsn Economics. Nangle With sens - enoughlto »h- a Prof. A.ca6ems •t)lSWE5SITV0FtEXA£. % KSenior V 'T- 'A. -i i UlHWEfiSl-rtoFTEXAS KLIJAI1 CLEMENS NELSON, Jr.. B. A. Floydada. A DP; AT; t BK: Rusk; Applied Economics Club; Triangle; President Sophomore Class 'll-' 12: Arkansas Debating '15; Assistant in Public Speaking. Nellie Men will come and men will go. but he will last forever. MINA1 SARAH NICHOLSON, B. A. Sun Antonio. ■PM; Sidney Lanier; C'adm Stall; President Women’s Pan-Hellenic Council. Minai—“I got two editorials to write for tomorrow. VESTA O'BANION. B. A. Austin. t BK; Y. V. C. A.; Pierian; Student Assistant in Latin. Vesta Likes I-atin and is very fond of Creek, but her chief interest lies in Imw. LOUISE CAIN OEHI.ER. B. A. ’ale flint. Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Student Volunteer Band l»uisc "When I go to China. ELMO LEWIS O'MEARA. B. A (’tirriso Springs. Masonic Club. Pat “I say. countryman, how are you?'' JAMES CLAXTON PARKS. B. A. Houston. AT A: Y. M. C. A. Cabinet '14-’15; President Junior Class: Sophomore Reception; Director German Club; Rusk: Texan: Press Club. Clax -"Gee, 1 stu«k six more ruftaintm tonight.” -A.ca6e.msSenior FLORENCE ACNETTA PEARSON, B. A. AuMin. Pierian; Scandinavian Society. Flossie —She donsn’t, for she's a serious student. LENA MARIA PETTIT. B. A. Dallas. Reagan; Y. W. C. A.: Athletic Council; "T” Association, Basket-ball and Tennis: President Reagan: Camp Fire Girls; Secretary-Treasurer Sophomore Class, (fall and spring). Lena Shi ’s lxs-n in nearly everything worth while in the University. THEKLA PFEUFFER, B. A. Xetc Braunftl . A All: Sidney lanirr; Vice-President Germania ’M- 15; Y. V. C. A.: Athletic Association; SKretary-Treasurer Junior ('lass ’Id; German Play 'llf-’M. Thekla "Mil (Jott fur Konig und Vaterland.” HENRY DEWITT PHILLIPS. B. A. Austin. Hen A skinny cherub from the Holy City. THOMAS ERWIN PHIPPS, B. A. Austin. •1'HK: Holder D-vi Scholarship ’13-'it: Texas Chemical Club: University Regent ' Scholarship , Tom A studious slude HELEN AVIS PICKETT. B. A. F lori grill . Y. W. C. A. Cabinet: Secretary Women’s Student Association: Treasurer Sidney Lanier: Athletic Association. Avis women vote. ” -Aca6emsty)Hr 9 w Senior HUGH PORTER. B. A. Caron. i'T: La Tertulia; Assistant in Pun- Mathematics. Hugh A mathematical man with a mathematical brain. JOHNIK MAK RAE, B.A. Austin. Johnie Mae "It’s absolutely impossible for you to get anything on me." WILLIAM CRAWFORD REED. B. A. Flynn. Ritle Club; Sam Houston Normal Club. Will The man with a great big smile. MARGUERITE RICHARDSON. B. A. Austin. A All. Marguerite "Well, we’ll «( about that." ANNIE ROMBERG. B.A. Holland. Sons of Hermann Scholarship '0! -’(H : President Women’s Athletic Association ’07-'08; Germania. Ann A rare good product from Bell county. CLARICE PIERCE HUMPH, B.A. Austin. Clarice He has the name of a heroine, but he "ain't” a she. -Acct6ems 136 Senior FAY LOUISE MARGUERITE SARGENT. B. A. Fort Worth. AAA. Microbe "When my mother was abroad. JKWKI.l. SANDERS. B. A. H illtboro. IM. Jewell "I think I will play SoliUiin for a while." HERBERT SIDNEY SGHAKFF. B. A. Grocsbtek. Shorty "I'm going to be buried in an Irish cemetery ‘cause the devil won’t go there to Ret a Jew." RUSSEI.I. SCOTT. B. A. Houston. KA: Rattler : Speaker ' Club; Civic league. Scottie "Mv motto is. ’Hitch your wagon to a Star'." ALVA JOHN SMALLER. B. A. Canadian. Y. M. C. A.: Secretary Athenaeum Fall Term '11-T5: Panhandle Club. Deep He i often mistaken for a noted football player: "Shaller" is not all his name implies. STELLA HOPE SHURTI.EFF. B. A. Hillsboro. Y. V. C. A.; President. University Art Club; Poets’ Club; Associate Editor Mayazinr: Prize Poem in Press Club Contest. Stella—A poetess capable of writing prize-winning poems. Aca6ems ASenior 1 ROBERT CANTRELL SIMMONS, B. A. San Antonio. •M'A: Sccrotary-Tfeasuwr Pr«hmnn Class; T2d Football '12: "T" Football '13: Rattlers: Ibis; Caetut Stall ’14-'I5: Business Manager Coyote. Bob 0, wad some |K w'r the Riftie Rio us-" CORDON SIMPSON. B. A. Tyler. AX: Texan StatT: Athenaeum. Simp—"Hi. kid!" LOUISE HOLLINGSWORTH SISTERMANS, B A El Paso. ■I'M; La Tertulia. Louisa —"Oh. my gracious!" GOODHl'E WILSON SMITH. B. A. Cameron. XX: Diris-tor German Club: Varsity Circus 13. Good We know not what for! WAYNE MONTEI.LE SOMERVILLE. B. A.. LL. B. Wiehita Falls. Rusk: Cofer: Rusticusxc : Y. M. C. A.: Wrestling Squad. Wayne Noted for his B. Halbs!ness and Rusti-cuMranm. ALEXANDER WHITE SPENCE. B. A. Dallas. XT: I KK: Friar: Economies Club: Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Speakers’ Club: lnu r-Fraternity Council: President Senior Class; Assistant in English; Assistant in Mediaeval History Alex "Gentlemen, this is an auspicious occasion." -Axatams t J-urwmitsrrfQfTB Senior ALBERT M. STEINER. R. A. Cincinnati, Ohio. AKt; Awiatant in Economics: Advertising Club: Applied Economics Club. Steiner Toot your horn, brother, no one else will. FRANK MANN STEWART. B. A. Austin. •MtK: Civics Club: Assistant in Government. Frank Hi middle name Ls characteristic enough THOMAS MUNGER STOKES. R A. Ixwxpaxas. University Orchestra. Stokes An earm-st fellow who will undoubtedly succeed. LOUISE BRANCH STOREY. R. A. Austin. KAO: Y. W. C. A.: Angler. l.oui«e In secret she delves among'the PeIecypod« and Brachiapods. SELMA AUGUSTA STREIT, R. A. Dalla . President Present Day Club; Germania; Y. W ('. A.: Women's Assembly. Selma Silent, but none the lew effective. AVERY KENNEDY SUMMER FIELD.'R 'A. Dallas. 2SAK. Chip "What's the matter with dinner?” -Axa6ems rM m 'ikCACr 619 y-i J 9i , •' -'‘‘A. '' • Senior IONE ESTELLE SWOPE. B. A. Itrovntcood. Tennis Organization: Brown wood Club, lone—She will stand tost in any place. LUEI.LA TANKERSI.EY, B. A. Quanah. AAA: Y. W. C. A.: Sidney I anier: Vice-President Junior Class (fall term): Trxan Staff. Little Tank—A j oet bom. not made. ORA LEE TANKERSLEY. B. A. Quanah. AAA; Y. W. C. A.; Sidney Lanier; Secretary-Treasurer Junior Class (fall term). Big Tank The Tri-I)clt burglar alarm? MARY FUQUA TAYLOR. B. A. Tyler. IIB ; Y. W. C. A. Tig—"That just slays me!” WA 1.1)1 NE ELEANOR THOMAS. B. A. ylusiiN. University Orchestra: Germania. Dene A native with native originality. ARTHUR GUSTAV UHL. B. A. San Antonio. AN: I .a Tertulia; Secretary Athenaeum ’15: Germania; Varsity Circus; Y. M. C. A.: Caeiug Stall ’15. Snooks He answers to any name. Ik- it I'll. Oohl. or Yule. His Profs, have accustomed him to it. Aca6emsThtCACIV Senior PAUL THOMAS VICKERS, B. A. Godlef. Tom Hasn’t accomplished a thine yet; possibly hi mother ti!l ha hope . OSCAR ALVIN ULLRICH. Jr.. B. A. .Wit linden. •bAK: Buxine Manager Germania ’14-’15; Texan Reporter '13-’l l: Students' Council ’11-"15; Rusk. Ullrich Teutonic brilliancy shines forth from la-hind hi shaggy eyebrows. FRANK CARL VALDEZ. B. A. San Angelo. K . Carl Simmon College came near being hi alma papa. CLYDE VERNON WALLIS. B. A. Dallas. AT A: IT: Press Club; Scribblers Club: Texan StalT' Assistant Editor Magazine '13-TI: Basket-ball. Clyde Ha a Campus bench, for two. rented for the whole year. HARVEY HARRIS WASHINGTON. B. A. Austin. A K 'k; La Tertulia; Athenaeum: Y. M. C. A. George "1 cannot tell a lie. 1 did it with my little hatchet.” LINDA WASHINGTON. B. A. Austin. Y. W. C. A.: Athletic Association: Present Day Club: Camp Fire Girls: University D. A. R.: Brush and Pencil Club. Linda The living image ol Martha. Aca6ems 'A'.feSenior STELLA MARY WATSON. B. A. BurktU. Vi«-Pmridcnt Choral Club. 12-’13: Y. V. C. A. Stella A distributor of knowledge at the Swedish College. FREDERICK CONRAD WERKENTHIN. B.A.. M.A. H'bw. Assistant in Botany ’12-’15; Botags; Germania. President ’13-’l 1: Y. M.C. A Dean Work-’em-thin in the Botany lab. ANITA WHATLEY. B. A. Corral Chihuahua, Mexico. Y. W. C. A.: Iji Tertulia. Secretary-Treasurer ’14-'15. Sonorita Anita Her disposition is as sunny as the place (rom whith she hails. KATHERINE ERNESTINE WHEATLEY. B. A. Austin. ■MtK: Ownooch; AshM; Tennis Association: Assistant in Frenth. Katherine -Kile a beaucoup d'esprit n’est ce pas? ALICE GERTRUDE WHITEHOUSE. B. A. CUburnt. Pierian Literary Society. President ' 1 I-'15; Women’s Athletic Association. Secretary 'll-’15: Winner Quaid Prize ’13 ’11: Y. W. C. A.; Scribblers. Gertrude A most retiring and bashful maiden. ARTHUR GEORGE WHITTINGTON, Jr.. B. A. Houston. Died April 23. 1915 2N: I-a Tertulia; Sjs-akers’ Club; Varsity Circus; West Texas Club; Wresiling Squad; Cactus Staff '15. Whit "What’s the use of making a hundred when sixty.will pass you?" Aca6ems fr.Senior JOSEPH USSKRY YARBROUCH. H. A. Denton. 4 AK. J. U.—“One arm's jjrip is worth a week's 'porip'." JON NIK BEATRICE WILLIAMS, B. A. Austin. Jennie—"Hello, Friend." MARY WILLIAMS. B. A. (ialetrillt. AAA: Y. W. C. A.; Athletic Association. Mary Her favorite occupation is in building birdcages. ROBERT HILL WILLIAMS. B. A. May pearl. -N: Masonic Club. Bob—He's a devil in his own home'town. -Acatams JESSE RODMAN WIUSON, B. A. Port Worth. ■t’BK: Y. M. C. A. Cabinet: Scribblers: Magazine StalT '1 l-'IS: Y. M. C. A. Social Service Secretary 'I J-'15; Friar. Jess—He’s not the President's daughter. JAMES HOLLINS WOODS. B. A. Corttieana. SN. Jimmie "lawk on 'em and weep!" : tJNWERSnVorTEXA | mM ;.'V.?CA7 1 Senior LOIS YOUNG. It. A. .In Win. X If: Anglers. Ixn "Please leave me out ol the grind’section." -Aca6ems ROBERT ELDON YOUNG. B.A., LL.M. CUburnt. KA; ♦ A ♦; Chancellors: Rattler: Civics League; La Tertulia. Eldon—“I am a young man." EDGAR McMULLEN, B. A. Austin. Father The gayest sprite in B. Hall. REGINA MARIA STAATS BRANS'. B. A. Austin. AO 11: Newman Club: Reagan; Vice-President Newman Club 'l l. Regina And she married and lived huppily ever after c. t v;.v A C- =wwaism'ofT«ffiTiStGACTVS 3urtior -Acatams Octal Enrollment I $6 OFFICERS. Fall Tkkm. President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Sergeant-al-A rms President Vice-President Secretary-Treasu rer Sergeant-at-Arms President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Sergea nt- d-A rms Alva Carlton. Vkra McNew. Mary Longino. Clay Beckner. WINTER TERM. Gordon West. Carrie Hopkins. Tom Popplewell. Alva Carlton. SPRING TERM. Lewis K. Boswell. Rith Kennedy. Mary Longino. Gordon West. t niWRsnrvoFTBWbSophomore .Acatams OFFICERS. Fall Term. President Vice-President Secrt tar y-Treasurer Sergeanl-at-A rms President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms President Vice-President Secretary-Treasu rer Sergeant-at-Arms Geo. Anderson. Mildred Chumlea. Oliver Fannin. H. M. Bufkin. WINTER TERM. Sellars Thomas. Gertrude Wueste. Val. Richardson. Geo. Anderson. SPRING TERM. Harrell Cox. IUth Rob erg. W. Rowntree. Sellars Thomas.'rtStCACTVS 1915 J re$l)man ZAcatams Ootal Enrollment 674 OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary-1 'reas u rer Sergea nl-a t-A nns President Vice-President Seeretary-Treasu rer Seryeant-at-Arms Fall Term Maxey Hart on a Sims T. B. Winston J. L. Kelley Winter Term. Winchester Kelso Mary Camp Rupert Robertson Lucian Wright Spring Term President Bob Blaine Vice-President CLIFTON Tow NS END Secretary-Treasurer..... E. A. Bailey Sergcanl-at-Arms Jack CassidyItl-3dV 30VTWd S-M3W.J.T-V-TAYIlOR. -T-Y- TY-X JQVARE Y ZQVARE -2XY- mGIAEEHS! Engineering iDepartment OFFICERS. Fall Term. „ ... W. D. Dockery President • CaSEY JONES Vtce-President c_ , rp. upvnnHv s«re aTr Stku1-, xNh"u. Sergeant-at-Arms Winter Term. ., . Harry Nolen L. N. .ANT Vice-President VIOLA BAKER Secretary7 rramrer Gilman Hall Sergeant-at-Arms Spring Term. K. M. Keck Vice-President K. L. Berry Secretary-Treasurer Alma GlESECKE Sergeant-at-Arms. G. H. Bacon SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS. Fall Term. President Ralph Randall Vice-President Ernest Baker Secretary-Treasurer R. A. VON Bl.UCHER Sergeant-at-Arms O. S. Hock a day Winter Term. President Frank Hardy Vice-President H. E. Gatlin Secretary-Treasurer Nellie Jefferson Sergea nt-at-A nns Spring Term. Ralph Randall President F. J. Gianotti Vice- President 0. S. Hockaday Secretary-Treasu rer Stella Elmendorf Sergea nt-at-A nns E. B. Robertson"riSt CACTUS CARLTON LASATER BAILEY. K. E. I'itlrbmg. AKR; Kwis-hee;Student- ' Council; Assistant in Drawing: President Junior Class; Y. M. ('. A.: A. I. K. K.; Tad Baseball; Class Baseball; Committee Thanksgiving Reception. Carlton "Now we hadn't even thought of that.” ERNEST BAKER. K. K. V talhtrford. Rialicuiw ; Gym Team: Assistant in Applied Mathematics; Y. M. C. A. Ernest The smartest Englishman in his class!" FRANCIS LANCASTER CHRISTIAN. C. E. (lolroteit. AT l.’: Assistant in Drawing 12-’13. Christian "God made him. therefore let him pas for a man." PHILIP PAGE COOK. E. E. ’oris. K 2: Arrowhead: Kwichie; Carfy» Board Tl-T2-’14. F’hil The original "Cozy Corner" cigar grafter! RICHARD AUGUSTUS von BLUCIIER. E. E. Cot pun Christ i. A I. E. E.; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet ’I3-'I8; Vice-President Junior Class; Chairman Decoration Committee Engineers Reception; Assistant in Physic Dick Like his "Irish” ancestor, he knows no Waterloo. THOMAS DOHONEY BROAD. B. S. in Architecture, ’on . AO; Rattlers: Kwoehee; Y. M. C. A.; Captain Gym Team T2-T3; “T” Tennis; Trustee Engineers la an Fund; President Architectural Society T3-’H. Tom A man whose name is suited to his ability, hasn’t a “llunk” on his record. Engineers Senior t JMWKSITY OFTE A£)Senior 01.1 N SCOTT HOCKADAY. K. K. Honey Crort. «»Z; A. 1. K. K.: Student Council T2-T I. Thomas Edison Short (cr Willie Wcatinghousv Thomas Edison Smith. Jr., a man to In- depended on! HAKHY THOMAS HOLBROOK. K. K. Austin. Harry Always there with the goods. CHARLES FRANKLIN IIUTTER. E. B. Austin. Charley His Iwt are his greatest assets. ROBERT OI.EN JAMESON. C. E. Dallat. OS; Freshman Football: Soph. President: A. F. C.; Chairman Engineer ' Reception; Rusticumca: Rams-horn: Coyote Stall: Pnsident Engineers’ Reception 'l l. Jamie In C. E.. a great critic: profound in Analytic. NELLIE JEFFERSON. B. S. in Architecture. (’orrieana. Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Tl-’15: Reagan: Magazine Stall T4-T5; Holder I). A. R. Scholarship ’lt-’15. Jellie NefTerson "Girl . that’s not the way we do things in the Engineering Department.” LOUIS JOHN JORDAN. E. E. Ft ederiekstjurg. AKK: Kweohee: Germania: A. I. E. K.; President Sophomore Class; "T” Football 11- 12-T3-’I4, Captain It; Track T2-’13-Tt. I»uie The big "Swede.” chosen for the "All American” team. EngineersSenior WILLIAM DEE DOCKERY. C. E. Del flio. Kweehee: President Engineering Department 'H-'lo: President A. F. C. Doe Some day he may take n IVrigrinus into camp. JAMES CORUY ELLINGTON, IL S. in C. K. Omaha. 02: P. K. C. Aleck Once uj on a time he iron a "Barb." STELLA TEXAS ELMENDORF. It. S. in Architecture. Sow Antonio. Art Club: Architectural Society. The Madame She paints! HOMER ELMO GATLIN. It. S. in C. E M Rio. Tots His figure is worth a fortune. FLAVIO JOHN GIANOTTL It. S.. E. E. San Antonio. Kwfehee; Student Chairman A. I. E. E.: Newman Club Generosity In theory he is excellent; in practice he will be. FRANK JOSEPH HARDEY. Jr.. It. S.. E. E. HI Campo. A. I. E. E.; Newman Hub: A. F. C. Frank A good-hearted l oob, but he left home too soon! V. Senior HAY MARVIN KECK. E. E. Coiulla. 't : A. I. E. E.; Chairman Finance Enginem' Reception; (ikf Club ’11-’12-'13-’14: Scrubs 'll. Reserve '12-'13, "T" Football 'll: Student Council ’14; "T” Association: Y. M. C. A. Cabinet: Vice-President Freshman Class. Hay A vociferous husky with ideas. WILLIAM JASPER MILLER. E. E. Sun Antonio. A. I. E. E.: Assistant in Applied Mathematics; Vicc-Prcsitkmt Junior Class. Winter Term. Willie lie's just as clow to being married as possible without being so. RALPH RANDALL. E. E. lift llio. Kwirhw; Rusticusses; President Senior Class (fall term). Slim A "cool-headed” man of "high" standing. ELGIN HARNETT ROBERTSON. E. E. A u?iin. OS: A. I. E. E.; Masonic Club; Longhorn Rifle Club; Students’ Assembly ’I2-’13: Chairman Illumination (Committee. Engineers’ Reception: President Freshman Class: Soccer Team '13-'U-’15; Class Football and Baseball. Hobby It’s surprising how much he thinks he knows. EDWARD COSTER SINKS. E. E. (lidding . OS; President Freshman (’lass: Students' Assembly; Chairman of Engineering Department for Thanksgiving Reception: Athletic Council; A. I. E. E. Ed Sells Insurance to everybody from the janitor to the dean. WILLIAM GILLESPIE STACEY. B. S. in Architecture-Austin. ♦ AO; Arrowhead; Varsity Hand: Y. M. C. A. Cabinet '12: Tennis Championship in Single 'll-’ 12-' 13-'11, in Doubles ’12-’13-’I4: President Tennis Association ’12: Soccer ' 1: Class Baseball and Basket-ball; Architectural Society. Gillep The 1 1 naturisl man on the campus, a true optimist. "Engineers r-T . vMWE SITrtff TEXAS , w-JJr,Senior THOMAS TOWLES. C. K.. R. S. Richmond, Va. iTi; Kvkwhw. Tom Pl«w Virginia, end us some more! CLAUDE ANDREW WILLIAMSON, C. E. San Antonio. President Ruin-thorn ’13-’I4: Assistant in Civil Kr.-ginecring. Williamson -Scon often. but seldom heard. ROBERT LOUIS WIRTZ. Columbu . Manager Co-op: Masonic Club. Rob "I am afraid to judge who is the prettiest girl; I’m a married man.” LAWRENCE NOEL ZANT. E. E. Atptrmonf. A. I. E. E. Parson A man with brains for many! UfilV£OTY0FTEXA£ - to Engineers HART TEMPLE SWEENEY. C. E. Bonham. ♦ PA: Kweehee; German Club. Hart—He isn’t dumb, but just won’t speak. ROBERT TREAT PAINE THOMPSON. E. E. Brenham. X • : A. I. E. E.: Freshman Reception Committee: Vice-President Class ’ll; Students' Assembly ’16; longhorn Rifle Club. Rob His burden of names k s-ps him from growing. 'ikocrvj 191,5 S' u-- "Junior Engineers Ootul Enrollment 47 OFFICERS. Fall Thrm. President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Sergeant-at-A nns President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Sergeant-al-A nns W. S. Crawford P. V. Pbnnybacker Alma Gibsecke B. C. Voight Winter Term R. H. Dale J. E. Blair B. C. Voight W. S. Crawford Spring Term. President K. L. Berry Vice-President J. E. Douglas Secretary-Treasurer Alma GlESECKE Sergeant-at-Arms K. K. SPOONER"i CAcrua 1915 Sophomore TEitgitieers Ootal Enrollment 115 OFFICERS Fall Term. President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Scryeant-at-Arms Winter Term. President Vice-President Secretary-Treasu rer Seryea nt-at-A mis Spring Term. President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Seryeant-at-A rms W. B. Lawrence Tulane Smith W. L. Nash T. S. Maffitt Tulane Smith Ragsdale Pace T. S. Maffitt W. R. Lawrence H. F. Searight Hardy Nance W. H. Snyder Tulane Smith 'ikCAcrVc? i3P .freshmen £ttgineers cotul Enrollment $9 OFFICERS. Fall Term. President Geo. Anderson Vice-President B. B. Cain Secretary-Treasurer Hazel Hornsby Sergeant-at-Arms H. E. DEEN Winter Term. President G. G. GOODFELLOW Vice-President C. B. Godfrey Secretary-Treasurer Fannie SELLORS Sergeant-at-Arms Gus. Bacon Spring Term. President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Sergeant-at-A rms C. B. Godfrey Romie Rasor Amy Horner H. E. DeenOta Cngiluers' 3$ale T. U. Taylor again showed his loyalty to the State and his friendship to the Texas farmer by carrying out the “Buy-a-Bale” movement in the Engineering Department. A subscription was started among the Engineering students, and, in a short time enough money had been collected to fulfill his plan. This bale was the first and only one bought by the students at the University. The proceeds from the sale will go to the Engineers’ Loan Fund.RAH-RAH- RAH- • RAH-RAH-RODJ • J‘IAKlHJ- l WV'-PERE.Gmur-'tfkOcr JS i$$ Haw iDepartment OFFICERS. W. B. Bates Frances McQueen Mrs. A. Sandbo Pat Holmes SENIOR CLASS. OFFICERS. Fall Term. O. R. VanZandt R. C. Brown J. C. McKallip Raymond Holland Winter Term. R. L. Bobbitt R. L. Henderson H. II. Neilson O. R. Van Zandt Spring Term. President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Sergeant-at-A ruts Tom I). Gambrell L. H. Fi.ewellen J. W. Bates Webb Maddox President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Sergea nt-at-A rms President Vice-President Secretary-Treasu rer Sergea nt-at-A rms President........ Vice-President Sec ret a ry-Treasu rer Sergeanl-at-Arms. 162 5 £ C -i .. i • yt Sr .. '- JH1VERS1TYofTEXAS) 1— ik CACTUS 1915 Caws l7IiWEt3nVOFTEXA£ Senior TILDEN WILLIAM ANDERSON, LL. B. Clifton. Bambill ’I2-'13, Captain ’ll: "T” Association: Scandinavian Club; Chancellor. Andy Has the rare honor of boinK the beat catcher ever. FRED LEWIS BLUNDELL. LL. B. Isxkhart. Rusk: Hildebrand: Rusticussea. Fritz The badger hair-cut double of Tom Gambrell ROBERT LEE BOBBITT. IX. B. Hillsboro. Civics Ia-aRue; Chancellor: President Senior l-aw Class; Assistant Law Librarian. Bob—He is the other Siamese twin. JAMES ALEXANDER BAIN. LL. B. Taylor. % 25AK; SA+: Class Football: Track Team: Captain Soccer 'M-T5; Glee Club. Beans -“Cotta Quiz." WILLIAM BARTHOLOMEW BATES. LL. B. Not. President l« w Department; Hildebrand; Gofer: Chancellor; Assistant Librarian. Bill One of the Siamese twins. Hunt the other. LINDLEY HENLEY BETTS. LL. B. .Sftrrrcjwrf. LoHisuina. Buttsic Mac told him that sweet wine was a vjood chaser, and he tried it. enior PAUL HILPIRT BROWN. LL. B. PlortsriUe. Ttxan Staff 'I2-'I5: Press Club; German Club; Win sonian; Athenaeum. Paul “I want to In completely Ignored in the grind section.’' RAYMOND COLLINS BROWN, I.L. B. lit trill . Bull Nature provided him with an intellect surpassing HOMER JACKSON BRUCE. LL. B. Aurlin. Chancellor; Athenaeum; Hogg Debating Club; Color; President Athenaeum (winter); Assistant Secretary Law-Department '13-’15. Bruce A married man who hasn't i rt lost his personality. OTTO FRANKLIN BURNEY. LL. B. Aron . Burney We know not where he's from, but we know him well. JOSEPH HAMILTON BYERS. B. A.. LL. B. Ams in. A £ P; President Hogg (spring); Debating Council '1l-’15; Old Line State Oratorical Contest; Second. Evans’ Oratory Prize: Receiver of “Peri” from Seniors. Class Day 'll: Students' Council ’13-’lt-’15; Vico-President of First Students' Council for Summer School: Civic League; Chancellor; law Quiz-Master: Masonic Club; Triangle: Law Banquet Committee ’12-’14; Law Loan Fund Committee. Joseph—"Semper idem." CLARENCE CLYDE CARPENTER, LL. B. SltphtnrilU. Clyde -A man who deserves all he gets. Taws UrWEftSITYQfTMS'tf CAcrv Senior ELISHA IUCKHAM CARTWRIGHT. LL. II. Waco. ♦ AO; Arrowhead; Ham-hall ’12-’ll; Chancellor; Supervising Chairman Thanksgiving Reception ’13; President Arrowhead 13-’l-l. Hickhum ‘‘This was a case in which I haven’t read it. Judge." MILTON ENOCH DANIEL. A. B.. LL. B. ll’aco. A K K; Speaker’ Club: Chancellor; Y. M. C. A.: "T” Association: Football ’13; Base)tall ’ll; Manager Cactuf ’l l; Cartas Hoard ’15. Big Dan T. C. U.. we thunk you for this man. HENRY PATRICK DROUCHT. Jr.. LL. B. San Antonio. K 2.': ■t-A-t : Rattler; Newman Club; Inter-Fraternity Council. Harry Another Benedict; perhaps that is why he is so meek. WILLIAM ERNEST ENGEL. LL. B. San Antonio. Color. Bill—“Hoch der Kaiser!" CONRAD PHILIP KNGKLKING. A. B.. LL. B. Scaly. A good Doutscher. SIDNEY E. DAWSON. LL. B. May pearl. Siil "Still waters run deep.” Caws •tnsWER5ITY0FTEXA£ USenior CHARLES CROWLEY ENGLISH. LL. B. Dal la . WhL ia??1?.S afT: ft'yo';.,S,afr.: « "»« •" Curtain Club; K.i .T ii G4br k"; CJ“ BmWI; Cl , Football; "U ! c,bI •■unrtion Commit top; Vanity 7-r TstLff :"rmmn C,ub: Gya T,am: Coca Cola "I don’t like to have people poke fun at mv mmc. CHARLES EASTON KNI.OW. LL. B. Pitteburg. AS : Hildebrand: Hunk. Charlie "I'm a good man for my size. ain't I?” OSWALD HENRY FINK. LL. B. San Antonio. Ike He came right in and turned and ran right out again. RICHARD TUDOR FLEMING. Jr.. B. A.. LL. B. Temple. AX; XT; SAX; ONE; Friar: Chancellor; President Frew Club; Editor Caciu '12; I’mrident Senior Claw •12: Athletic Editor Texan: Coyote: Assistant Secretary Fatuity ’13-'ll; Student Editor Alcalde: Track '09-10; Ru«k; Globrwker: Circus Committee: Arrowhead. Dick—The ablest society man out of society. MINNIE HILL FLEWELLEN. B. A.. LL. B. Helton. •l ltK: Civics League; Chancellor '1 I: Quizmaster Law A great believer in the Itorimlg of mortal . IO.MAS DE WITT GA.MBRELL. B. A.. LL. B. Lockhart. . ■jftsasTcs ws-’Kaii Mr i nvriwutH --- ' ' 'smirS -fn him. Hilly l i«b’. sun ris«-« and set . HawsSenior LKONAKD JOHN GITTINGKR. It. S.. LL. It. Son Antonio. Soccer ’I3-'M-'15: Class Football '12: Newman Club, liuck "Fellers. I'm a blowod up jigger.” JAMKS HOWARD GOODMAN, LL. It. A tint in. Football '13-’ll; “T" Association; Assistant Business Manager Texan: Rusk: Color. Hebe Athletic, even to the tip of his tongue. FRANK RAYMOND GRAY. LL. It. Chi rokrr. 2.'N; V'ice-Pn idenl German Club. Ray A big man from a little town. JAMKS OSCAR Gl’LKKK. LI- It. A marillo. •I K . Jimmie And the Law Banquet cured him? ARCHIBALD ROANK HARW(K)I), LL. It (lonzsltr. •t-K Rattlers. Soccer: President Inter-Fraternity Council 'l l: Athenaeum: Director German Club; Scrub Football '10; Captain Freshman Football '10. Archie "I haven't read the case. Judge." ROBKRT LAWSON HKNDF.KSON, I.I.. B. Longriew. Vice-President Senior Class (winter). H -nde.-son Perhaps he will make a good business man: he was awfully particular about receiving the n ceipt for his Senior Blank! Caws yt - —v Senior Caw ?s 168 l flv i "VJr£F UKlVEftSlTYoFTm JOE MEREDITH HILL, LL. B. IM f City. a 1'■!•: Speaker Club; Pan-Hellenic Council: T2d in Football. Joe—A big Imxwut! CLARENCE RAYMOND HOLLAND. LL. B. Victoria. K. : i'A : Scribbler : Prna Club: Cad us Statl '11-'12-'13-'n-'15: Trxan Staff '13-'Il'-15: Coyote Staff ’12-'13-'H-'15: Mayarinc Staff 13- H: Editor-in-Chief Coyote; Varsity Circus. Gink Richly doth he deserve his name. IRA AUGUSTUS HUNT. B. A.. LL. B. Aldrich, Mo. Ira “Colonel Simpkins is my friend." THADDEVS EDGAR JOHNSON. LL. B. Waco. Arstmblyman-at-large from Law Department; Oratorical Council: Rusk; Rusticusses. Edgar “All right. Judge!” WINTER RANSOMK KING. LL. B. W'riyhlsboto. Color. Fatty "All right, 1 got it down. Rick.” BLVA HANSON LAWHON. LL. B. 7'uytor. President Junior Law Class: Chairman Finance Committee. Law Banquet, and Junior l aw Banquet: Students’ Council: Debating Council '13-'ll: President Rusk: Cofer: Y. M. C. A.: Rusk Debating Team: Winner of H. A. Wroe Cup '12-’13; Masonic Club: Students Social Function Committee: President Students Association '11-'15. Dad—His middle name Indies his outward aspect.ik CACTUS Senior A LAWRENCE UPPER. 1$. S.. LL. II. Ilotuton. Lip- He ha ii few hairs on it! FRANK AUIYSICS LOFTIJS, 1.1- B. Dalian. SAX; Football: Scrubs 'll. Squad ’12-'I3-’l : Editor-in-Chief Magazine 'lt-'15; President Scribbler : Press Club: Rustieuws: Poet Club; Newman Club: Hildebrand: Rusk: Quaid Contest: Magazine Prize: Sieger Contest. Frank "I«ot of 'pep fellers." Taws GEORGE TKRRY LKK. I.L. It. Dalian. •IT A: •l-A-t-; 2AX; Rattler ; Chancellor: Globrasket Texan 'U-'P2: Art Editor Corfu '12; Kditor 'U; Pr«s: Club; Inter-Fraternity Council. Cactus Admitted on cross exam, by Judge Mldy that he was a candidate for LL. It. NEWTON WKItSTKR MADDOX. I.L. It. Fori Worth. Associate Editor Magazine; Scribbler Club; Gofer; llildi-hrand; Rusk; Rifle Club; Fort Worth Club. Web The Goddewt of Beauty died on hi natal day. CLARENCE EMORY McGAW. LL. It. Fort Worth. Athenaeum. Vice-President (fall); Vice-President Oratorical Association. Mac The married man whom everyone think single. RAYMOND C. McIVKK. LL. It. Corrirana. Y. M. C. A.: Athenaeum; Pr - ident Sophomore Clan (spring). Mac We bet In- hates to leave hi Co-Op graft. JOHN CURTIS McKALLIP.Jr.. LL. B. Houston. Mac Hi mind • more than the eye of other men . WILLIAM STEPHEN MONTGOMERY, B. A.. LL. B. Son . farcof. Monty Pool and Hildy's course don’t agree. JOHN WILLIAM MORTON. LL. B Cameron. Johnnie The original Cha . Chaplin, in imitation. DAVID EMMETT MULCAHY. LL. B. FA P'leo. Newman Club: Student's Assembly '13-'14; Athenaeum: Hildebrand: Barb Executive Committee. Wild Irishman When he enters politics, the other side is bound to win. MALCOLM HARVEY GRIFFIN. LI.. B. Austin. I'g If you are not satisfied with your Corfu . paste a paper over this. JOHNiC. MYRICK. LL. B. Austin. Mark "Oh, Ixjrd,'deliver us from giving an opinion.” "Caws y-71 •: .• . ■ f em ........_.u . .-.'W'frV-1 SeniorSenior 171 HORACE IIOWETH NEILSON, LL. B. Ladonia. AT A: Football 14. Doc "fO? That's all I want.” BENJAMIN LAFITTE PARTKN, B. A., 1,1.. B. MadisonrilU. AX: Friar: Students' Awmbly ’13-’14: President Junior Claw; Athenaeum; Applied Economics Club: Academic Reception; Assistant in C.overnment: Y. M. C. A. Ben He overcame the handicap of being from Madison ville. DAVID DOOM PICKRELI.. LL. B. A UrilN. X : Assistant Manager Baseball ’ll. Dave "I'm not putting out a thing." JOHN MANLY POINDEXTER. B. A.. LL. B. Koxrr. JS ; A •!•: Chancellor; Speakers Club: Rand: Quiz-Master Johnnie. DAVID PROCTOR. LL. R. Victoria. ♦ I'A: t-A ts Rattler. Dave Linked sweetness, long drawn out. THOMAS ROYD RAMEY. R. A.. LL. M. Ty cr. •I AO; A iP: Rattler: Chancellor: Friar: Curtain Club: Sjs-akers Club: Evans Oratorical Contest '12; State Oratorical Contest '12: Debating Team '13. Tom The Beau Rrummel of the Phi's. Duvie’s only rival. Caws  CYRUS FLEETWOOD RICHARDS. LL. B. Isxkhart. Color; Morris Shepard Priw: O. A. K. (Tub; Students' Counoil Tl- 15; President Rusk: lntor-Society Debating Team; H. A. Wroe living Cup: Chairman Barb Executive Committee T3-T4. Rich "Egotistically speaking. 1 am a good politician." Senior RUPERT PAUL RICKER. LL. B. Mg Spring. AT A: Vice-President Junior Class (fall); President Middle Law Class (fall): President Color (fall 'll). Rick—"Gel it down. Fats." RINEHART EMILE ROUER. LL. B. Fort Worth. Debating Council T3-T4; Vice-President Oratorical Association: Pn-sident Speakers Club '13: Treasurer Athenaeum '12-T3: Y. M. C. A. Delegate '13; Hitch-brand: President Fort Worth Club; Sergeant-at-Arms Sjieakers Club. Riney—A noisy bunch of eloquence. JULIUS HERMANN RUNCE. B. A.. M. A.. M. L. Austin. -AK: A•!•: Chancellor: Rattler: Speakers Club: Civics League; Economics Club; Inter-Fraternity Council: Law Banquet Committee. Der Kaiser "You’re looking line. boy.” LINTON SIDBURY SAVAGE. LL. B. Corpus Christi. AT i. . Slick Of what is a high forehead significant? VIRGIL THEODORE SEABERRY. LL. B. Poolriltr. A IP: Students Assembly: Secretary-Treasurer University Oratorical Association: Assistant in Public Speaking: President Rusk: Debating Team. Sea berry- He was a bully orator! ’CawsTheCACTVS Senior JOSEPH NEWTON SHERRILL. EL. B. Mexia. Rusk; Hildebrand. Jo What he lacks in grades ho makes up in work. SETH SHEPARD SIBLEY. LL. B. Aurlin. Sib He took Government because ho coutdn’t stay away from )ur. JAMES MOSS SLATOR. Jr.. LL. B. HraekiUrilU. KA. Moss "My face is rod. is yours?” WAYNE MONTELLE SOMERVILLE. B. A.. LL. B. Wiehita Fall . Rusk; Gofer: Y. M. C A.; WrostlinR: Rusticusscs. Wayne Noted for his Rust icuwd new and B. Hallodnoss. ETHAN BEDEN STROUD. B. S.. LL. B. Fort Worth. KOll; Arrowhead. E. B. "I am monarch of all I survey.” ? ROBERT EGKFORD THOMPSON. LL. B. Tent pit. ■I-K • . Bob He's sober! Caws _t JHIVERSITVorTEXASSenior FRANK L. TILLER. IX. B. Luting. Frank He clipped by his opponents in an inaudible campaign for the Legislature. OI.IN RODGERS VAN ZANT. LL. B. Tioga. Van -Good grades galore, has he in store. LEVI ALLEN WIGHT. LL. B. AT A: President Y. M. C. A. Allen And fools were created with mortal men. MAX GEORGE WERNER. LL. B. Houston. £N: S rub Football: Athenaeum: Freshman Football. Max "You know what I m -an.” STUART LLYWELLYN WILLIAMS. LL. B. Ctare. •t AO; Texan Staff 13 14; Soccer ’13: German Club; Y. M. C. A.: Glee Club. Buckshot -“Worthy One, I have presented these medalx to myself as a token of my esteem." KENNETH KOCH WOODLEY. LL. B. Son Antonio. XV: Glee Club; Varsity Quartet: Inter-Fraternity Council. K. K. "I was 'delicate' to the Chi Phi Congress.” Caws eX " • UWVEftSlTfoFTEXAS"' VAJK 'ikoervj 191? Senior T kCACTV5 mgpwlu a. LG GRAND JOSKPH WOODS. LL. It. Shrrman. Woods He has the rollicking walk of a suitor. CLARK WRIGHT. LL. B. El Pam. ■t-K Rattler; Pan-Hellenic: Director German Club; Ibis. Clarky He koo without staying. ROBKRT KLDON YOUNG. It. A.. LL. It.. LL. M. CUburnt. K. ; l'A'b; Chancellor; Rattler; Civicull ague; l a Tertulia. Kldon "I am a yyjuny man.” WRAY EWING ZUEIIL. LL. It. Spofford. ST. Zuehl Specializes in Hildy’s Courses? Caws A , .StfB • EtflilV lTYOFTEXASPresident Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Sergeant-ot-Anns President Vice-President See ret a ry-'I 'reas urer Sergeant-at-A nns President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Scrgeant-af-Arms OFFICERS. Fall Term. Winter Term. Spring Term. W. C. Dowdy Mrs. A. Sandbo .1. C. Babb Bat Holmes F. E. C RIM MI NS J. C. Babb W. T. Hudgins Bat Holmes R. A. Haynes John C. Hoyo E. T. Houston Bat Holmes 'o' ■ VWVERS1TY0F 3tti66le Caws Oolal ’Enrollment 102 3unior Caws Ootal Enrollment 165 OFFICERS. Fall Term. President j. F. Sutton V’ice-President Frances Me Queen Secretary-Treasurer Mrs. .1. R. Brewer Sergeant-at-Arms Nolan Queen President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Scrgea nt-at-A rms Winter Term. H. L. Neathery Luckett Cochran Mrs. J. R. Brewer W. F. WOO DLL Spring Term. President H. H. Lattimore Vice-President R. C. Simmons Secretary-Treasurer FRANCES Me Queen Scrgcant-at-Arms H. L. NEATHERYiCaj.’i TN», 19(5 Students (Touixcil Bailey Low Keck Nicholson Hawkins Richards Priest Finley Ullrich Griffin R. Baker Glaze Tharp Zellers Berry Lawhon Linn Byers Smith OFFICERS: President ........ Vice-President Secrela r y-Trcasu rer E. H. Lawhon K. L. Berry Walter Linn Students -Assembly Clark Lohman Moore Anderson Thompson Seabury Atkinson Garrett Johnson Fichtenbaum Popplewell Reis Fisher Berry Lawhon Linn Earle OFFICERS. President ............................ Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer E. H. Lawhon K. L. Bkrry Walter Linn t nss fejfc ' - f-L,' AAf- ; A ■, X A 180 ! ft J'i -AJKlVEfiSlTf0FTE 5iKtCAcrus isi5 omat’s Council Nance Clark Miller Murrah Pickett OFFICERS OF COUNCIL. President First Vice-President Second Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Pauline Murrah Ada Miller Lucile Nance Avis Pickett Maude Clark lkCACTV $ Woman’s .Assembly McCammon Greer Barrett Hall Streit Gaskill Clark Pickett Murrah Miller Nance MEMBERS. Seniors Juniors Sophomore Freshmen Mary Greer Vida Barrett Katherine Hall Pauline Wherry Zelma Streit Sarah G ask ill Tillie McCammon OFFICERS. President Pauline Murrah First Vice-President Ada Miller Second Vice-President Lucille Nance Secretary Avis Pickett Treasurer Maude Clark'itaCACTVJS 1915 lJMrJEU5ITV0FTm 'Phi iMtd Obcta CACTVJS Q e7i—• '«• — - Bailev Poj e Carter Thomas Anderson Leachman Cartwright Shelmire Dinwiddle Wood Williams McFadden Hall Penn Griffith Carter Moore Etter M arable Bryant McClendon Stacy Brown Lynch Spence Edmonds N’orment Exall Monning Knight Leftwich Ramey Randolph Broad Stedman TEXAS BETA CHAPTER. Founded at Miami University 1848. Texas Beta Chapter established 1883. Member in Austin. Ellis, Leigh Fiset. Franz Wilcox, C. A. Wilcox. J. G. Waggner, J. G. Raymond, F. H. Mcntber in Faculty. Calloway, Morgan Casteel. D. B. Lomax. J. A. Members in the I'niccrsity. Berwick. E. C. Smith. Alfred Jr. Bedicheck. Roy Barker. O. C. Jewett. F. L. Cartwright. E. B. Spence. A. E. Moore. W. D. Edmond. J. A. Lynch. Henry Anderson, S. I.. Shelmire. Bedford Pope. Starr Etter. L. Ferris. R. M arable. Ben McClendon. Sidney Stacy. W. G. Brown, C. A. Jr. Williams. S. L. Bailev. R. F. Exall. H. E. Carter. C. B. Hall. Neil Vick. Kyle Stubbs, F. S. Dinwiddle, Ballard 1915 Leftwich, S. M. Ramey. T. B. Knight. W. H. 191b. Bryant. Randolph Randolph. Ralph 1917. Griffith. George Thomas. Sellars King. John 191S. Leachman, Xeth Graves. Ireland Williams. J. H. Miller. E. T. Broad, T. D. Stedman. N. A. McFadden, E. F. N'orment. E. I). Grinstead, Cater Penn. D. Evans. E. H. Wood. RalphIKappa -Alpha A. Top Row: Putnam, Robertson Moore McCord Murray Moss Blaine Simmons Banks Wroe Middle Row: Bering Cox Evans Hutchings Robertson Moss Littlefield Carlton Glenny Meredith Morgan Paschal Dittmar Hollow Row: Boy ken Urban Holland Landram Slator Barrell Heyer Kane Aldredge Cotten Scott Young Chapman, James Hamilton, J. R. Vinson, C. Worrell. S. H. Landram, C. J. Heyer, G. S. Littlefield, C. Paschal, G. Jackson. I). Moss, L. Bering, C. J. Banks, W. Batts. R. L. Carter, S. H. McCallum, A. N. Ellis, A. C. Simmonds. D. C. Barrell, L. C. Holland. C. R. Young, E. Carlton. A. Meridith, O. Moss, C. Hut beings, W. M. Boyken, J. G. Wroe, W. E. Robertson, R. Murray. W. B. OM1CRON CHAITKR. Founded at Washington and Lee, 1865. Omicron Chapter founded, 1883. Members in Austin. Bradtield, J. W. Bramlette, E. E. Johns, Glover Hanley. J. M. Wilkerson, W. W. White, L. E. Members in Faculty. Law, It. A. Cotten, F. R. Slator. J. M. Glenney, I). J. Urban, K. Morgan, C. L. Cox, C. B. Evans, J. Moore. F. McCord, C. Simmons, A. Penick, D. A. 1915. Aldridge, S. R. Scott, It. 1916. Kane, B. B. Robertson, H. 1917. Dittmar G. 1916. Morton, V. Putnam. P. Blaine, It. 'ikocrvi ei gr, J Crbcta ;pi H. C. Knight Scott Wright Boles McLaurin Capps Mays Woldert Cox Hanger Ousley Stroud Lawrence Harper Frame Beckner Myers Halbert Francis R. E. L. Knight Dyer Tarlton BETA OMICRON CHAPTER. Founded at Miami University, 1837. Beta Omicron Chapter established 1839. Member in Austin. Brown. B. S. Clark. J. F. Fisher. S. R. Jarvis. G. M. Johns. C. D. Caldwell. T. J. Caldwell. Walter Jones. C. R. Kerby. J. C. Kerbey, McFall Kinsolving. G. H. McLaughlin. I. N Mitchell. L. A. Nalle, Ewell Pearce, J. E. Robinson. Oscar Robinson. Ralph Wright. F. B. Williams. O. C. Johns. C. D. Jr. Lanham. Frank Hawkins. D. W. Steiner. Eugene Member in Faculty. McLaurin. Lauch Harper. H. W. Bell. J. C. 1915. Myers. R. M. Knight. R. E. L. Jr. Stroud. E. B. Jr. Francis. C. I. 1916. Halbert. H. A. Dyer, C. A. Tarlton, C. L. Beckner, C. W. 1917. Boles. J. L. Ousley. R. C. Knight. H. C. Scott. L. A. Jr. Mays. A. P. Cox. T. W.l Woldert, J. W. 191S. Wright. L. H. Hanger, R. K. Frame. R. 0. Harper, H.;W. Jr. Capps. C. B. McLaurin. H. L. Lawrence. H. W.Iftappa Sigma 'rtxCACTVS Trabue G. Anderson C. Dodge Johnson J. Hudson Hong Cain Winston Hawk Nance Joseph W. Dodge B. Anderson Scott M. Smith H. L. Dought C. Hudson Crimmins G. Smith Hart Wooten Perkins Pearson Beck Zivley Gross McKnight Cook H. P. Dought Blattner Moore Jester Booth Beverly, A. L. Dowell. G. S. Hart, J. H. Harper, W. A. Maxwell, J. W. Rector. A. J. Thomson, Horace Von Rosenberg, F.C. Bailey, J. R. Sowers. W. L. Blattner. G. W. Cook. P. P. Booth. W. B. McKnight, W. II. Anderson, W. B. Hudson. C. B. Anderson. G. I). Hudson. J. W. Smith. S. G. TAU CHAPTER. Founded at University of Virginia, 1867. Tau Chapter established. 1884. Members in Austin. Brooks. V. L. Caldwell. E. C. Connerly. F. T. Estill A. C. Elloitte. W. L. Hart. I). H. Jr. Fisher, S. W. Fisher, W. W. Fisher, F. K. Hiltgartner. H. L. Gilbert. Joe Key, S. N. Moore, Arthur Mayfield. E. B. Kiley. Frank Slaughter. Komis Slaughter. R. L. Taylor, Summer Thomson. T. J. Townsend, A. W. Wooten. Goodall Robbins, Walter Parker, R. I). Wool ridge, W. F Members in Faculty. Campbell, Killis Hildebrand, I. P. Nash. J. P. Taylor. T. U. Gilbert. Joe 1915. Drought, H. I'., Jr. 1916. Dodge. H. W. Gross, L. H. Searight, H. F. Scott, J. T., Jr. 1917. Godwin. G. Crimmins, F. E. Moore, J. M., Jr. Dodge. C. I . Jr. Perkins. A. P. Beck. V. S. Joseph. I). L. Smith. M. M. 1918. Cain, B. B. Kong. S. A. Trabue, W. Hawk. R. E. Dought. II. K. Nance. H. Winston, T. B. Denton, A. N. Hart. W. I). Graham, Malcolm KaPrelle, John Jr. Hilsman. Roger dThornton, W. M. Wooten. Joe . Beverley, Dr. A. F Simonds. F. W. Jester, B. H. Zivley, W. P. Johnson. Gillis Hart. T. M. Pearson, P. E. Wooten. G. S. ; CACVJS S» Si ma .Alpha Cpsilon 3 M, 1 ? J 1 M I t M ? MM Mi MM Walker Webb J. Duke Kingsley Sames Brownrigg Francis S. Duke Hudson Coldwell Austin Ragland Lawrence Mitchell McDaniels Williams Buck Henyan Smith Mather Crawford Tucker Ross Rogers McCullough Cooper Summerfield Holland Bain Evans Runge Dunn. Louis Allen. Thomas McClendon. J. W. Davis, J. W. Hunter. D. W. Fay. E. W. Bryant. Vaughn Summerfield. A. K. Runge. J. H. Hudson. H. H. Evans, A. A. Williams. R. A. Goeth. F. C. Duke. J. E. Webb. J. E. TEXAS RHO CHAPTER. Founded at University of Alabama. 1S56. Texas Rho Chapter established. 1$S4. Member in Austin. Lockridge. Lloyd P. Fulmore. Sterling iregor. Killough. J. C. Fox. F. G. Woodward. D. R. Member in Faculty. Benedict. H. V. Wharey. J. B. Giles. C. B. Scarborough. J. W. Preston. J. C». Shipp. Dr. R. W. Stedman. N. A. Hornberger. J. G. Hunnicutt. W. H. Hancock. E. B. Dunn. W. E. 1915. McCullough. L. G. Cooper. M. A., Jr. Bain, J. A. Lawrence. W. B. Buck. R. E. Smith. T. S. Sames. H. E. Duke. L. B. Tarrant, Ed. 1916. Mitchell. A. L. Ragland. C. M. Austin. T. 1918. Walker. G. C.. Jr. Kingsley. R. W. McDaniels, A. B. Coldwell. H. Williams. H. C. Francis. D. G. Brownrigg. T. H.Sigma (Tbi J J M U 1 | ■! ? J M 3 I 1 ) f 1 3 M 1 Wear DeViney Robertson Stevens McCampbell Richardson Poulton Welch Denman Maverick Atkinson Cochran Gage Bennett Worsham Humlong Wood English Keuhne Vandenberg Smith Morrow (lillis Wear Woodul Bickler, Max Richardson. W. H. Rector, J. B. Ramsey. .1. M. Young. Stark Porch. Eddie Morrow, W. F. Gillis, Roger Founded at Miami University. 1854. Alpha Nu Chapter established 1884. Memberx in Austin. Allen, W. P. Richardson. J. A. Benson, M. H. Eckhardt, .J. C. A. Members in Faculty. Finch. Stanley Kuehne, Hugo 1915. Smith. Goodhue 1916. Vandenberg, Yerlind Butler, John Bickler. Harvey Finch, H. H. Royster. J. F. English, C. C. Wood, Judson 1917. Cochran, Luckett Worsham, J. B. Atkinson. J. B. Bennett. J. B. Woodul, Walter Maverick, Maury Humlong, Hervey Gage, Robert 1918. Denman. Gilbert DeViney, A1 Poulton. J. C. Welch. J. Wear, George Stevens, R. W. McCampbell. .1. H. Richardson, Burt Robertson. Louis§ 4»eOCTUS 19 tfltfUVrf -- Sigma Jtu Jones Clark McKenzie Tidwell Philen Giesecke Wilburn Folts Galloway Wilson Shirley Nail Kirk Anderson Price Brownlee Hailey Hawley R. H. Williams Colby Stanley Barry Taylor Uhl Pickrell Whittington Gray Woods Davies D. R. Williams Evans Founded at Virginia Military Institute. 1869. Upsilon Chapter established 1886. Barnhart, H. B. Christian. George Robertson. Ben Members in Austin. Barnhart. H. C. Brown, N. K. Hudson. 0. A. McKean, A. T. Shelley. George Wortham. Gus Fletcher. T. B. Colby. M. Y. Whittington, A. G., Jr. Davies, J. B., Jr. Williams, I). R. Anderson, C. B. Kirk. B. G. Folts. T. W. Tidwell. N. F. Members in Family. Schoch, E. P. Gray, F. R. Woods, J. H., Jr. Evans, W. T. Taylor, Q. C. Clark. W. H. Nail, J. B. 1915. Pickrell, 1). D. Werner, Max 1916. Stanley, T. J. Williams, R. H. 1917. Hailey, E. W. Price, E. W. 1918. Galloway, W. C.. Jr. Giesecke, W., Jr. Wilburn, G. H„ Jr. Lange, Erwin Buaas, I). Morley, Guilford Brownlee, J. H. Uhl, A. G. Shirley, A. L. Hawley, G. C. Jones, V. K. Wilson, G. P. McKenzie, R. H. Powers, Al.(Tbi 7 hi ihtCACXVS 1915 Williamson Heath Low Martin DeTar Lawrence Hines Whitmore Yett Hibbard Thomixson Keck Woodley Wooldridge Ellis Founded at Princeton University, 1824. Xu Chapter established 1892. Members in Austin. Caswell, Will Ford. H. E. Morrison, E. W. Palm. E. 1). Sampson, T. R. Walker, E. B. Sampson. Frank Bloor, B. H. Members in Faculty. Tarleton, C. L. Mezes, S. E. Porter, M. B. Rowe, C. E. 1915. Haney. L. H. Keck, Ray M. Woodley, K. K. Thomi son. R. P. Q. 1916. Ellis, V. 0. Heath. W. F. Hibbard, F. P. 1917. Wooldridge. X. Hines, Harley Yett, Dick Williamson, C. B. 1918. DeTar, T. W. Whitmore, J. Low, Sam Lawrence, M. Martin, F.T oc-rvi w -Alpha- Cau-Omtiija J 1.1 I J I t I J LI. I Burt Terry Beeves Saner L. Womack T. Womack Bunting L. Jones Hill Dunham Nixon Pennybacker Chamberlain Savage Christian Earhard Dale Cone Bradley- Founded at Virginia Military Institute 1865. Texas Gamma Eta Chapter Established 1S97. Members in Austin. White Scherding Moore Adams Bartan. Augustus M. Hudson. W. B. Bobinson. Bichard Bishop. Arthur F. Klett, Scott Tobin. Wallace Bremond. Walter Pennybacker. Bonner Vinson. Ernest Curry. T. W. Ramsey. W. F. Worsham, M. B. Butte. George Charles Members in Faeutty. 1915. Adams. C. M. Savage. L. S. Christian. F. L. Cone. B. E. 1916. Earhard, J. A. Miller. H. W. Pennybacker, P. V. Jones, Ix onard Moore. B. H. Beeves. J. M. Bradley, Palmer Saner, O. B. 1917. Campbell. G. C. Dale. B. H. Chamberlain, P. L. Dunham. Howard Scherding. Walter 1918. Hill. Curtis Womack. Litt Bunting, Frank Jar hoe, W. J. White. James Nixon, Box Womack. Travis 192 .WERSHYOFTE TixCACTV 5191s "pin (Bamma iDetta ViV V»Y W W,V If W. T. Scott Kelso Goddard I . A. Simmons Clark I). Proctor Miller Robt. Scott Stanley Dunlap Massey Cullum Nelms Thaxton Cowart '. B. Proctor Adams Richardson Vanderstratten Puller Milliken Arledge Tenison K. C. Simmons Swearington Wimmer Holmes Lee West Shaw Sweeney Pounded at Washington and Jefferson College, 1848. Tau Deuteron Chapter established, 1901. Membern in Austin. Garrett, Judge W. B. Ramsey. S. 1). Whittaker, R. Shurter, I)r. E. D. Shaw, R. B. Dunlap, E. L. Puller, L. C. Goddard, R. B. Stanley, W. M. Arledge, S. R. Kelso. Winchester Scott. Robert Milliken, Gibbs Kirvcn, Judge O. C. Russell. Fred D. Oldham, Judge W. P. Brenizer, W. V. Young. Wilber H. Hayler, it. G. Members in Faculty. Duncalf, Dr. Frederick Yoakum, Dr. C. S. Proctor. David Proctor. V. B. Swearingon. P. H. Massey, W. H. Simmons, P. A. Adams, Jay K. Miller, Herbert Tenison, J. R. 1915. I AM?, C. T. Wimmer. A. L. 1916. West. Duval 1917. Clark. James 191S. Cowart. W. E. Helms, Horace Thaxton, Henry Sweeney, H. T. Simmons. R. C. Holmes, J. P. Richardson. V. R. Cullum, P. P. Scott, w. T. Yarn! erst rat ton. Rich. Delta (Jau Delta Mathes Ransom Douglas Kills Thomasson Finley Steel Rather Sanford Henry Saulshurv Nolen Smith Fulton Gracy Gilbert Hudgins Landlord Flamson Stewart Carroll Chandler Wallis Toles Ricker Neilson Wight Holmes Parks Andrews, J. B. Harrison, V. 1). Parlin, H. T. Wilson, H. H. Toles. Tom Chandler. H. G Holmes. G. T. Carroll, G. T. Henry. Heber Rather, N. H. Flamson. R. .1. Founded at Bethany College, West Virginia 1859. Gamma lota Chapter established 1904. Members in Austin. Anthony. P. J. Bonner. C. B. Lowry, R. C. Lane, John Members in Faculty. Thompson, Stith Parks, J. C. Wallis. C. V. Douglas. J. Langford. P. A. Finley, W. H. Hudgins. W. T. Sanford. N. C. Smith, W. R. 1915. Ricker, R. P. Wight. Allen 1916. Ellis, A. It. Nolen. H. W. 1917. Fulton. M. H. Mathes. B. W. Saulsburv, W. W. 1918. Ransom, R. C. Gracy, John Wooldridge, Penn Steel, T. B. Gracy, David Thomasson. T. H. Gilbert. A. C. Parrott. J. N. Stewart. W. W. 194 = ff1NE 5ITYofTEX$}[) i 1Kappa Jpsi Warren Callaway Lee Gibson Grady McNutt Masterson Val Dez Taylor Cunningham Hendrix Martin Kiddle Brennon Dabney Shelton Edwards Jackson R. E. Thompson Flowers Puett Harwood Wright E. 0. Thompson Founded at Jefferson College 1852. Texas Alpha Chapter Established 1904. Members in Austin. Members in Faculty. James, Dr. H. G. Masterson, W. E. Members in the University. Garrett, P. B. Henderson, Dr. J. L. Puett, N. Val Dez, V. C. Edwards, H. R. Flowers, L. D. Warren, J. H. Grady, H. S. Dabney, R. Taylor, H. N. Harwood, A. R. Masterson, W. E. Jackson, O. F. Shelton, M. F. McNutt. J. R. Gibson, G. Martin. F. 1915. Wright, C. 1916. 1917. Thom| son, E. (). Callaway, C. B. Brennon, W. W. 1918. Hendrix. R. W. Thompson, R. E. I-ce, G. T. Cunningham, H. W. Riddle. P. Delta Chi Haynes Thomas Simpson R. A. Parten G. M. West Bryan Snodgrass R. Williams Hart Guthrie MeMurray J. R. Parten Howard Gillespie Allen Spann I.ipscomb Drury D. Williams F. M. West Wythe Fleming B. L. Parten Winston Skiles Founded at Cornell, 1890. Texas Chapter, Established 1907. McKrath, F. P. Potts, C. S. Townes, .1. C. Fleming. R. T.. Jr. Simpson. Gordon W. Haynes, J. M, Drury. Ted. D. Skiles, Robert L. Howard, Pendleton Hildebrand. R. E. Thomas. Milton Allen. Staten Member in Austin. Graves, Ireland McGregor, W. M. Members in Faculty. Cofer. R. E. McLaurin, Lauch Tarlton. R. I). 1915. Wythe. George Parten. B. L. 1916. Lipscomb. William H. Parten. R. A. Williams, Dan M. West, Frank M. 1917. Hart, Lamar Parten. J. R. 1918. Bryan. Felix Snodgrass. Scott MeMurray, Allen Guthrie, Roger W. Vining. Morgan Simkins. W. S. Gillespie, Julian West, Gordon M. Winston, G. P. Spann, A. H. Williams, RaworthnkCAcrua I9isf . 2Delta Siijma Thi | H H j h •? I ? f ,? I I t It? M't ft Boedeker Griffin Clyette Moseley Alexander Mosser Caldwell Ransom Crumley Means Sanders Oliver Longino Gorman Godsey Davison Delhomme Enlow Stith Robertson Hill Poindexter Barnes Simpson Fowler Founded at the College of the City of New York. 1897. Kta Chapter. Established 1907. Members in Austin. Hill, C. E. Byers, Walter Members in Faculty. Philpott, William Garrison. Lloyd Knlow. Chas. Simpson. Lynne Barnes, W. T. Weinert, R. Griffin. H. L. Moseley, W. (’. Alexander. T. R. Mosser, H. J. Oliver. J. T. Weinert, Rudolph A. Members in the University. 1915. Hill, J. M. Stith, L. R. Delhomme. Geo. Longino, Hart Crumley. Howard Means, E. R. Ransone, K. Caldwell, J. F. 1916. Fowler, Jerry S. Robertson. Geo. L. 1917. Clyette, Oscar 191S. Gorman, J. J. Davison, II. L. Poindexter, John Oliver, Chas. Godsey, H. M. Boedeker, P. K. Sanders, S. K. IDelta Tftappa Cpsilon Rice Higdon Morris Davis Martin Fountain Murray E. Bailey Upchurch McCrary Faust Summers C. Bailey Goff Blanchard Morrison Ries Arnoux Strong Spooner Snider Fritz Daniel Casparis Jordon McVeigh Founded at Yale University 1844. Omega Chi Chapter, Established 1913. Gaines, W. T. Hancock. L. A. Rice. C. D. Fritz. H. R. Casparis, H. R. Bailey. C. L. Morris, C. H. Goff. G. F. Morrison, N. J. Summers. A. Faust. C. G., Jr. .Members in Austin. Wilkinson, A. E. Maxey, T. S. Strong. True Rix, J. Burton Members in Faculty. Keasby, L. M. Calhoun. J. W. Members in the University. Daniel, M. E. Morrison, N. J Spooner, K. K. Snider, R. G. 1915. Jordan. L. J. Martin, C. L. 1916. Runge, Carl 1917. Higdon. J. C. 1918. Bailey. E. A. Murray. R. L. Rice, J. I . Blanchard. L. W. Higdon. J. E. Hall. McCrary. W. H McVeigh. J. F. Ries. E. F. Fountain. E. J. Arnoux. G. C. Davis, J. H. 198 Obeta Xi iHAi.m t ? j J ? V » ? j t m%% Pace Udden Massic Glazbrook Hockaday Rainey Houston Browne Ellington M a Hitt Thomas Cunningham Krausse Richardson Clark Md ean Sinks Rolx-rtson Harris Jameson Brown Matejka Ayres Von Rosenberg Founde l at Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute 1861. Rho Chapter, Established 1913. Houston. (). P. Robertson, 10. B., Jr. Jameson, R. 0 . Matejka. J. V. Rainey, Doak Pace, R. Maffitt. T. S. Davis, W. M. Yon Rosenberg, H. Member in Austin. Members in the University. 1915. Hockaday, 0. S. Sinks, E. C. Udden, S. M. Massie, (I. K. 1916. Eisemann, J. K. Ayres. W. F. Berry, K. L. 1917. Cunningham, C. E. Browne, Nolan Richardson, H. L. Tandy, Ben McLean, J. E. Thomas, A. E. 1918. Krausse. L. M. Ellington, J. C. Harris, A. W. Brown, V. E., Jr. Glazbrook, C. S. Clark. C. W. Buckner, W. E...A Jitter- fraternity Council Bradley Taylor Hill Jester Runge Lee Rainey Woodley Wight Beckner Wright Landram Fritz Howard Spence Vandenberg Phi Delta Theta Kappa Alpha Beta Theta Pi Kappa Sigma Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Chi Sigma Xu Chi Phi Alpha Tau Omega Phi Comma Delta Delta Tau Delta Alex Spence Conrad J. Landram Clay W. Beckner Beaukokd H. Jester Julius H. Runge V ERL! N I) Van den berg (J. C. Taylor Kenneth Woodley Palmer Bradley Geo. T. Lee Allen Wright Clark Wight Pendleton Howard Joe Hill Harry Fritz Doak Rainey Phi Kappa Psi Della Chi Delta Sigma Phi Delta Kappa Epsilon Theta Xi TtSeCAClVS -U,. J. » VOt? ? HL FlkJT OPEAHWE 7 V • • «HH4 ON - bt p hi Pounded at Monmouth College 1867. Texan Alpha Chapter, Established 1902. 11 ageist ein Hum pass C. Bryan Zilker Dnwnard Skinner Crow Ixx McCammon Hoard Knight Johns Thompson Davis M. Bryan Meek Greer Parrel Harris Could Fenot Shelton Von Rosenberg Blattner Jameson Hill Wilcox Howard English Sims Swearingon Taylor Little Frank ie Cochran Anne Garrison Esther Von Rosenborg Katherine Hill Mrs. A. J. Robinson Mtmbrrr in .titWin. Mamie Cochran Mrs. Wilbur Young Mrs. Roy Rather Margaret Boroughs Mrs. Murray Graham Mrs. Fr -d Fisher Kathb-en Gould Mrs. Sully Roberdeau Margaret Roliertson Anna Bell Hilgartner Mrs. Will Caswell Mrs. Kd Miller Mrs. llerlH-rt Finch Mrs. Max Bickler Atla Garrison Mildred Ramsey Mrs. Rich'd Rolx-rtson Lula la- Seur Mary (irter Laura Johns Mary Ann Klotner Julia Hoard Dorothy Swearingon Cora Bryan Annie Kngli«h Kathleen Little Mtmfurr in fA I nirrrtily. Mary Taylor l ouise Skinner Ixiuise Crow Mildred Howard Pearl Zilker Gladys Jameson Minnette Thompson Maurtnc Downard 1915. Mary Bryan 1916. Rom-IIc Gould 1917. louise Fenet Dorothy Wilcox 1918. Klize Bumpavs Sarah Davis Ruby Knight Adelc Glasgow Mary Farrell Mary Shelton Tillio McCammon Jeannette Hagclstein Geneva Harris Rosalie M«s-k M arga ret Lee Ona Sims Dorothy HillThtCAcrva 19® "Kappa "Kappa (Bamma Founded at Monmouth College. 1 ti I ?k Vi riiantfir Kntalilikhvd ]90‘2. Cash Giraud Collins Carwile Stavton Bramlette Batts Sealing Tarlton McReynold Well orn Lawrence McQuis-n Kehm Campbell Hull Sheppard Jon -s Wignall Hopkins Potts Calloway Doran ! ■ Giving Buddy Smith Member in Aunt in. Mrs. John LaPrvlIo Jr. Mr . W. I). Caldwell Mi Helen Knox Miss Marjorie Jarvis Ruth Cash Mary Berry Rebecca Masterson Kuth Bramlette (•lady Scaling Helen Turlton Margaret Batts Curti Jom-s Mr . Will Scarbrough Mrs. R. A. Buford Mrs. S. W. Fisher Mr . H. I . Byb-e Mi Annie Campbell Mis Clara Thaxton Member in Faculty. Mr . Ireland Graves Mr . H. II. Shapard Mr . J. K. Higdon Mr . K. Hayler Miss Jeanette Bennett Kmma Lee Sue Campbell Dorothy West Marie Calloway Kmma Lee Caldwell Kugenia Welborn Klixabeth Buddy Della Lawrence 1915. 1916. Mabel Carwile Flavia Wignall 1917. Francis Giraud Storrow Smith Geraldine Wilson 1918. Agnes Doran Julia Shepard May Fenet Alberta Kehm Ruth Hall Virginia Spence Carrie Hopkins Mildred Collins Francis McQueen Ruth Pott Ethel Foster buna Givens Annie Ixiuise Stavton Ruth McReynold n Ocrvi ‘99 fstSStr- '—- tlbi Ontc a Founded at Cnivendty of Arkansas. l$9o. Iota Chapter. Established at Texas, 1901. Camp Aldridge Miller McQuire Ward Burt Suckert Johnson Barnes Foster Hudson Murrah Denny Garrison Leary Bell N. Young Vanderraan Schlemmer EbeHng Clark Von Metzrodt Hunter McKinney Kennedy Field Collin Cofer Womack Tomlinson L. Young Williams Braswell Payne Monk A dele Burt Mis W. T.Mathar Mr . Robert Mcgee Mrs. S. T. Binkley Pauline Murrah Corinne Cofer Ullian Womack Rosamond Williams Louise Garrison Mary Aldridge Virginia Tomlinson Charlotte Ebeling Dorothy Schlemmer Georgia Walker Josephine Nolan Mrs. M. Pollard Aimie Vannoman Kubie Bell Beasley Denny Helen Burt Alice Foster Clarence Stuckert Pauline McKinney Ida Monk Sirmbtt in Family. Christian Katherine Tobin Edna Collin Members in Aua in. Lucy E. Wright 1915. Maude Clark 1916 Mary Alice Hudson 1917. Elizabeth McQuire 1918. Mary Camp Elizabeth Johnson Florence Kennedy Anna Lipscomb Vera Alford Lucile Shirley Hazel Hornsby Lois Young M argaret Braswell Helen Leary Mrs. F. C. Morse Bess Hutchings Alice Miller Maude Barnes Nina Belle Payne Marjorie Field Mary Ward Harriet Lipscomb Bens Hunter Nana Younge Clementine Von MetzrodtTftappa -Alpha C?beta Founded .it Dp Pnuw, Indiana, 1870. Alpha Theta Chapter, Established 1901. it CACTUS Ritchie Coleman My rick Bartholomew Mr . Fitzhugh Beverly Mim .Marguerite Callte Keaaby SeUor Lee Bird L. Johnwin Allen Beekler Pearson Foster Duggar Gilson Rennie Member in Austin. Miss Florence Brownlee Member in Faculty. Helen Heckler Ionise Story Mary Gilson Mary Farrar Blanch - Iss- Sophia Hudson Charlotte Spence Spence R. Johnson Storey Lightfool Mrs. Frank Kiley Cornelia Keaaby Gladys Ritchie Katherine Talbot I an Foster Margaret My rick i Idnto Sykcti 1915. Ethel Allen 1916. I»uise Parmelee 1917. Margaret Rennie DeRugcly Pcarexon 1918. Anne Bartholomew Kathleen Dugger Alice Otis Bird Hallie Heed Greer Henrietta Lightfool Fanny Sellon Ball Farrar Hudson Talbot Lucy Johnson Ruth Johnson Grace Ball'AtO-crvi 19P Zda Oau -Alpha Founded at Farmvillo. Va., 1898. Kappa Chapter, Established 1906. McKenna Cl. WiMSte lturke Young Kirvin Brown Bonner I.awhon Walsh Randolph Davidson Townsend Mobley Townsend Bowen Nance West Kelley F. Wueste Paddleford Gibson Hamlet Feuille. Member in Austin. Mrs. Frederick Duncalf Mary Mobley Celeste Brown Marion West Lena May Bonner Katherine McKenna Alice Maud Townsend Clifton Townsend Mrs. Niles Graham Mrs. H. L. Hanchey Katherine Bowen Bessie Hell Tips Katherine Kirven Estelle Feuille Eleanor Burke Susie Davidson Mrs. Chas. Gardener Member in t'nirersity. 1915. I.ucile Nance 1916. Jeta Gibson Fern Wueste 1917. Dorothy Kelley Dorothy Randolph 1918 Corinno Hamlet Carrie Goeth Pansy I-awhon Helen Mobley Gladys Walsh Ixtuise I .awe re nee Grace Paddleford Ia ui e Young Gertrude Wueste-Alpha iMta ;pi Founded at Wesleyan College (Georgia), 1851. Delta Chapter. Established 1906. Bell Miller Smith Dulin Yakoy Wier Miller Tomlinson K. Pfeuffer A. Gltwccke Frazier Thrasher Bentley Petway L. Giesecke Terrill Ogier T. PfeulTer Richardson Hurl Sneed Kvans Bryson Fuller Hoit Fit .williams Russell Pryor Hawkins Candler Russell Hallle I - Walker Marguerite Richardson M it tie Marsh I.inda Gl« cke Mabel Bcntly Jessie Pryor Mary Kdith Smith Mane Ogier Martha Hurt Alice Yakey Ethel Barron Robert Dulin Hess Thrasher Alma Giesecke Kathryn Pettway Member in Faculty. Mcintnr in Vnirertity. 1915. Thekla PfeulTer Mabelle Fuller 1916 Madge Pryor Louise Allen Lucille Terrell 1917. Zelma Miller Klma Dill Russell Lucy Marsh Ixittie Wier Ruth Tomlinson Elsie PfeulTer 1918. Margaret Bryson Grace Kitzwilliams Ruth Linda Srnssl Dorothea Hoit Florence Hell Kthelwyn Frazier Mary Kvans Cleo Rice Margaret Miller Marion Hawkins Martha Candler Corinne Russell iTri CACr J6 1915 i (ilta iMta -JDcUa Founded at Boston. 1888. Theta Zeta Chapter, Established 1912 Holly Whitsitt Rucker 1.. Tankersley Walker Hcmpil Mean Williams Works John Nichols Lang Streeter Kasbury Watts Campbell Lochrtdge O. I.. Tankentley Caskill Sargent Zcloaky Thompson Crick Skihn Dunn Evans Henderson Rucker Parsons Mrs. Hoyil WelU Rose Zelosky Corinne larch ridge Ora las' Tankersley Sarah Oaskill Eloise Walt Alice Cook la-ta Skiles Mary Ellen Dunn Martha Rucker Mrs. Roy West Member in Am Win. Attmbff in Faculty. Mcmbtrt in I'nircrriiy. 1915 M»r - ««»denon Helen Higginbotham Fay Sargent Mary Williams Bertha Rnsbury Bettylce Hempil Belle Works Florence Holly Gra«' Whitsitt I.illian Evans 1916. Jessie Rucker 1917. Merle Mean (ii-orgia Streeter Ethel Nichols Alec:a Kangerga .. .... Maricuerite Joh: Marguerite Thompson Phonde Campb l.uella Tankersley Mildred Walker Edith Parsons Winifn-d Lang"Ik CACTUS jp!)l Mill Founded hi Macon, (Irargii, 1852. Phi Chapter, Established 1913. Fristoe Tries- Saunder Robinson Shater Miller Smith Moses Cordz Thornton Caldwell Ramwy Nanny McLaughlin Crisp Mows State rman Yetl N icholxon You me I.uth.irn Style Jonis Helen Jones Mrs. V. I). Yell Ada Miller Members in Faculty. Members in Austin. Mr . Frank MeElroy Mr . Homer Lowery Margaret Martin Mary Houston Members in Unircrsitu. 1915. Minai Nicholson Jewell Saunders Louise Sisterman 1916 Florentine Crisp Helen Jom Tyline Nanny Lucille Robinson Kitty Bridge Smith Wright Style Almeta Yett 1917. Kslelle Fristoe Winnie Ramsay Helen Ragsdale Lois Trice 191». Ora Cordz Fannie Caldwell Helen I,atham Mildred Mcl.aughlin Aila Mows Ruth Mow Alma Shafer Ruth Thornton h'lla Young Women’s 43an Hellenic (Touncil Celeste Brown Ix is Young Lucy Johnson Mary Bryan Sue Campbell Mabelle Fuller Luella Tankersley Minai Nicholson ' .Da Tau Alpha Pi Ikla Phi Alpha Delta Pi Kappa Alpha Theta Phi Mu Delta Delta Delta Chi Omega Kappa Kappa (lamina Celeste Brown Mary Bryan Marelle Fuller Lucy Johnson Minai Nicholson Luella Tankersley Lois Young Sue Campbell38J|KNM«r--' Ota Oriangles LOCAL FRATERNITY (Masonic). Established, October 10. 1914. Nelson Byers Simmons Tiller Sublett Weaver Bryant Stewart Cook Ford Howard Halden Birge Queen Babb Smith Sutton Robbins Berry Damon Members in City. Jewel P. Light foot B. E. (iiesecke A. C. Robbins Members in Faculty. Hal C. Weaver (with permission of Michigan Chapter of Acacia Fraternity) J. M. Bryant G. C. Butte W. M. Cleaves Members in University. Graduate Students. Floyd Smith (with iwrmission of Chicago Chapter of Acacia) W. A. Smith E. C. Nelson, Jr. J. C. Babb F. L. Tiller J. H. Berry Harry Halden St. Elmo Damon J. H. Byers 1015. 1916. W. S. Birge Elmo O'Meara C. B. Stewart 1017. D. M. Cook Theodore Ferguson J. B. Ford Nolan Queen J. F. Sutton Ernest Thornton 1916. J. R. Simmons J. H. Sublett ' £ "listCACTUS gsggat. H. ICniversit? ttasonic (Hub Organized in 1911. Clyette Griffin Robertson Berry F. Smith Sutton Howells McMullen Ford Goodman Birge Carpenter R. Williams Mclver Queen Jones McMillan Fisher Ferguson Arnold Sublett Simmons Nelson Babb Graham Puckitt Williams Byers Lawhon Hubbard Cheatham Montgomery Griflin Grimes Howard Hinton McArthur„ I9i5 —.v p. €. T. Williamson Johnson Moore Greer Fristoe Montgomery Ellington Murray Henderson Member . J. I). Johnson W. S. Montgomery C. B. Williamson R. E. Fristoe N. H. Moore J. C. Ellington J. F. Greer DeWitt Murray A. W. HendersonIKwccbces Nash Atkinson Lawrence Searight Jones McCaskill Moore Bailey O’Hair Haynie W. Blair Crawford Douglas Fritz Dockery Booth Spooner J. Blair Hooper Martin Towles Smith Randall Jordan Rios Magruder McReynolds Gianotti Member . lands Jordan Carlton Bailey Edward F. Reis Joe Moore John Blair James Douglas Harry Fritz W. D. Dockery Ralph Randall Kdgar O’Hair Will Haynie Tulane Smith Walter Lawrence Dwight Iloo|K r R. H. Tucker W. S. Crawford Bat Searight W. Booth H. McReynolds B. K. Giesecke H. Magruder W. Nash F. Gianotti W. Blair H. Nance J. Riel T. Towles W. Martin F. Joekel W. W. Stewart N. Nichols J. Good fellow L. Robertson 'ik -CAcrvj American 3itsUtute of CUctrical Cngmeers Matejka Davies Smith Delhomme Thompson Bailey Johnson Udden Gianotti Robertson Zant Hardey Von Blucher Hockaday Berkley Fritz Keck Correll Bryant Ramsay Ayres Jordan Miller University of Texas Branch. Chairman J. M. Bryant Secretary J. A. CORRELL Student Chairman ... H. R. FRITZ Student Chairman R. J. Gianotti Student Members. J. V. Matejka R. T. Thompson F. J. Gianotti F. J. Hardey H. R. Fritz W. J. Miller J. B. Davies C. J. Bailey E. B. Robertson R. A. Von Blucher R. Keck H. Holbrook E. Smith F. B. Johnson W. Brown O. S. Hockaday W. F. Ayres L. K. Delhomme S. M. Udden J. N. Zant H. W. Berkley L. J. Jordan Associate Members. J. A. Correll J. M. Bryant J. W. Ramsey3 usticusses Landrum Caldwell Ferguson Montague Hunnicutt Zellers Summerville Johnson Johnson Kistenmacher Eaheart Hawkins Loftus Griffin Loose Gambrell Conway Randall Blundell Baker Graham Terry Mathis Luck Ota -Applie6 economics (Hub m ■ h—-V •V rt'ft. -TSr'kV 218 = r r c T7 V: • • - . - • 11 • '’ y" . vji i. AJMlVEftSlTYoFTEX Nelson Naugle Wight 11. linker Scott Griscom Voorhies Lohman R. Baker Steiner Randolph Leonard Miller Haney Lanfear Wolfelist CACTUS sprcmedic Soctet? Organized 1913. President Vice-President Treasurer Secretary Officers. Horton C as Paris T. H. Thomason Clifton Moss W. H. McKnight'ikOcrv 19 £ ■'»-- Civic League. Members of Intercollegiate Civic League. Organized at Texas in 1912. Francis Bobbit Bushick Woodul LeMay Scott O’Donnell Paxton Blalock Smith Lohman Dr. James Byers Robbins Myron G. Blalock Clarence Lohman Floyd Smith Officers. ...............President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Members. Dr. Herman G. James Dr. C. G. Haines Eldon Young F. L. Tiller Floyd Smith Judge C. S. Potts C. J. Landram J. H. Byers Charlie Francis W. F. Woodul Julius Runge W. E. Masterson F. H. Bushick E. T. Paxton J. W. Scott Russell Scott C. Lohmann David McGee J. O. Sanders A. C. Robbins Louis Scott S. R. LeMay Lonnie Flewellen Myron Blalock E. O. Thompson R. L. Bobbit W. C. O'Donnell F. M. Stewartlist CACTUS (J be Scandinavian Societv Founded at The University of Texas, November 17, 191.1. C. Widen Thompson Johnson G. Anderson E. Pearson S. Udden Ellisor H. Widen J. Udden T. Anderson G. W. Anderson M. Pearson F. Pearson Swenson Olson Sandbo Sjoberg Mrs. G. Anderson President Secretary Officer . Mrs. A. O. Sandbo Miss Rosa Lee Sjoberg Member in Austin. Miss Nellie Thompson Mrs. Elizabeth Winn Miss Ethel Rerglund Miss Edith Nelson Mr. Carl F. Widen Rev. G. C. Olson Miss Hilda Widen Mr. Mrs. A. 0. Sandbo Miss Elida Pearson Miss Alva Ellisor Mr. .1. D. Johnson Mr. T. W. Anderson Mr. W. Dunlay Members in University. Miss Florence Pearson Mrs. George Anderson Mr. George Anderson Mr. W. G. Swenson Members in Faculty. Miss Margaret Pearson Mr. Svante Udden Mr. G. W. Anderson Miss A. Dunlay % 'ifceOcrus 19 »AsVr-."vN' '—-v Culver Club of Oexas Marable Thaxton R. Smith J. Smith Jackson F. Moore R. Moore Moss Watson Casparis Hibbard Adams Fulton President Horton Casparis Secretary-Treasurer ARTHUR P. WATSON Members. Fred Hibbard Gordon Jackson Malcolm Fulton Julius Smith Renick Smith Henry Thaxton Robert Hanger Ix slie Moss Fred Moore Ben Marable Chesley Adams Ramsay MooreThcCACTV S 1915 .Alpha IKappa :psi McCulloch Garrison Goddard Hawkins Nauman Gatlin Johnson Cooper Morris Steiner Washington 'ikOctv $ 19 Obi Oexas Chemical Club Organized November 14, 1911, at the University of Texas. Bunge Norton Gleckler Phipps Mikeska Swenson Miss Barnes Crawford Felsing Thomason Craig King McPherson Adams Moore Purpose. “To promote interest in research, to acquaint its members with industrial processes, and to keep in touch with recent developments in pure and applied chemistry.” President Secretary Officers. R. M. King A. T. McPherson B. A. H. W. Harper, M. D. LLD. W. B. Duncan, B. A. A. T. McPherson. B. A. W. M. Craig. B. A. M. A. F. M. Crawford L. A. Mikeska. B. A. M. A. A. H. Norton David Jost Honorary Members. J. R. Bailey, Ph. I). C. T. Dowell, B. S. Active Members. C. M. Adams T. H. Thomason M iss Maud A. Barnes T. E. Phipps W. H. Bunge M. L. Purcell E. P. Schoch, C. E. Ph. D. W. T. Read, B. A. M. A. N. H. Moore. B. A. V. A. Felsing, B. A. W. G. Swenson A. Gleckler W. E. Manhall R. M. King 224 Y ' XU . VHWERSlTYOfTOASoIk 3)a? (Hub Organized 1912. We believe that a college education entails responsibilities; that a greater opportunity necessitates fuller service; that the measure of our own worth as college women lies in our practical understanding of present day problems and in our fitness to share in the common life they represent. Officerx 1911,-1915. President Vice-President . Secretary Treasurer Selma Streit Myrtle Brown Mary Early Mary Andrews Myrtle Brown Rose Zelosky Rom mi e Boyd Lila Marberry MEMBERS. Mary Andrews Elizabeth Brown Mary Early Mary Hudson Lila Marberry Ada Pearce Aimee Vanneman Nell Baker Myrtle Brown Corinne Flood Martha Kahn Edith Moore Selma Streit Ruth Whatley Viola Baker Rommie Boyd Fay Goss Laura Kahn Madeline Murphy Susie Taylor Roxie Weber Allene Brandenburg Deborah Diggs Josephine Heavenhill Hedwig K nicker Pauline Murrah Ruth Thaxton Rose Zeloskey Mrs. Helen Marr Kirby Miss Mary Gearing Mrs. A. B. Wolfe Honorary Members. Miss Roberta Lavender Mrs. C. B. Austin Miss Anna Richardson Miss Katharine White Mrs. L. H. Haney ftfli!VmriVOFTEXA  U' - .. ‘i? Ocrv 5 (9 - 0WOr__v 3oncs douritv (Hub Cornelius Grisham Swenson Barrett Winters H. Andrews Thomas Glaze Buster Clement Gannaway Bell J. Andrews Ferguson OFFICERS. Fall Term. Langford Gayden Ferguson Vice-President J. Andrews Secretary-Treasurer C. A. Bell Reporter A. L. Langford Sergea nt-at-A rms Winter Term. R. E. Winters President C. A. Bell Vice-President Miss Gannaway Secretary-Treasurer H. Andrews Reporter Miss Barrett Sergeant-at-A rms Spring Term. Ferguson Glaze I’ ice- President Clement Secretary-Treasurer Miss Buster Reporter .... W. G. Swenson Sergeant-at-Arms R. E. WintersOratorical -Association Byers Johnson Wood Bailey Howard Hayden Sea berry Pelsma Shurter Butte Outsell Lyons President..................................... Francis J. Lyons Vice-President.... .... Richard F. Bailey Secretary and Treasurer V. T. SBA BERRY Debating Council. Chairman E. D. SHURTER Athenaeum Literary Society. F. J. Lyons O. W. Wood Husk Literary Society. V. T. Seaberry T. E. Johnson Speaker's Club. R. F. Bailey Pendleton Howard Hogg Debating Club. J. H. Byers T. E. Hayden, Jr. Faculty Forensics Committee. Chairman.................................. E. D. Shurter M. R. Gutsch H. G. James G. C. Butte W. E. Leonard J. R. Pelsma John Keen $ $ 1$ A Ml Kttivcrsit? debaters Triangular League Series. Texas Colorado Debate. Chas. I. Francis. Pendleton Howard. The University of Colorado representatives met the representatives of the University of Texas on Friday night, April 16, at Austin, Texas having the affirmative side of the question. “Resolved, That the States should establish schedules of minimum wages for unskilled labor, constitutionality conceded." The decision of the judges resulted in a 2 to 1 victory for the Colorado team. T E X AS-MISSOURI I) EH AT E. Texas-Missouri Debate. Thus. V. Smith. V. T. Seabkrry. The Texas debaters met the representatives of the University of Missouri, at Columbia, Mo., on April 16, taking the negative side of the question. "Resolved. That the States should establish schedules of minimum wages for unskilled labor, constitutionality conceded." The judges decided in favor of the Missouri team. Texas Missouri T V- Sm. h 228 MlVEftSlTY0FTD 5 ICttiversit? JDiibatcrs Southern Triangular League Series. ifxCACVJb O. W Wood TEXAS Louisiana Carl 3 Calloway Texas-Louisiana Dehate. Carl B. Callaway. O. W. Wood. On Friday night, April 9, the representatives of Louisiana State University met defeat at the hands of the Texas debaters at Austin, Texas championing the affirmative side of the question. “Resolved, That the States should establish schedules of minimum wages for unskilled lal or, constitutionality conceded." The vote of the judges was two to one in favor of the Texas team. T ex as-Area nsas Debate. Raymond M. Myers. E. C. Nelson. Jr. On Friday night. April 9, a Texas team was defeated by the representatives of the University of Arkansas at Fayetteville, Arkansas, by a two to one decision of the judges. The Texas team spoke on the negative side of the question, “Resolved, That the States should establish schedules of minimum wages for unskilled lal»or, constitutionality conceded." E C Nelson. Jr. . A. thcnaiium Citerarv Societv Scruggs Parrott Dowdy Storey Parten Bruce Murray McGregor Earl Wiley Belcher Caldwell Rucker Washington Uhl Kerr McKay Blackshear Ross McGee Langford Beckman Skiles Maverick O’Donnell Hawkins Wood McGaw Shaller Deatherage OFFICERS. Fall Term. President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms O. W. Wood C. E. McGaw A. J. Smaller W. C. O’Donnell W. W. Hawkins Winter Term. President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-at-A rms H. J. Bruce H. H. Washington W. R. Scruggs w. C. O’Donnell 0. W. Wood Spring Term. President ...... Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Se rgeant-at-A rms Grady Ross W. R. Deatherage a. G. Uhl W. C. O’Donnell H. J. Bruce jrmftSlTfofTEX4S‘ mlL x. 3 usk Brann Jones Dawson Allen Richards Sparks Rogers Owen Hinton Lowrey Gidley Glithero Somerville Gardner Gleckler Claberton Clark Priest Cheatham Lanfear T. K. Johnson Hedick Fields G. Anderson Brumbalow Tips Fichtenbaum Linn Griffin Taylor Randle White Kelly Sanders H. Davis Baggett Casey Seaberry Lawhon Zellars Holliday Mixson OFFICERS. Fall Term. Winter Term. Spring Ter President V. T. Seaberry C. F. Richards E. L. Hinton V ice.-President A. E. Zellers Geo. Poddy T. Gam hr ell Secretary Sam Baggett Guy Rogers T. J. Conway Treasurer Sam Holliday Sam Holliday Sam Holliday Sergeant-at-Arms K. H. Lawhon V. T.Seaberry C. F. Richards k.OkC'VJS 191? --V J'fogg abating (Hub OFFICERS 1911-1915. Fall Term. President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Critic T. E. Hayden F. R. Senor G. E. Hughes J. Farb J. H. Byers Winter Term. President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer.............. Critic Spring President Vice-President............ Secretary Treasurer ......... Critic... E. II. N'AUGLE E. W. Bullock W. R. Howeli. W. N. Zink T. E. Hayden- Term. Nolan Queen W. R. Howell S. R. LeMay W. C. Gould w. N. Zinn 232 c ;l f- • r v 't- m. - i 1— jm ERSITtoFTOPSSpeaker’s Club Spann R. Scott Whittington Rogers Spence Jameson J. Runge Parten Roeur C. Runge Knight Howard Francis Taylor Bailey McFaddin L. Scott Stedman Myers Lipscomb OFFICERS. Fai.i. Term. President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Critic Sergeant-at-Arms R. F. Bailey E. F. McFaddin Q. C. Taylor E. P. Howard R. E. Roeur Winter Term. President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer ('rilic Sergeant-at-Arms E. P. Howard C. B. Calloway M. A. Knight Geo. J. Hexter R. E. Roeur Spring Term. President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer ('ritie Sergeant-at-Arms E. F. McFaddin J. R. Parten L. A. Scott, Jr. C. I. Francis R. E. RoeurYi tv VRitRrtv —► TkOcrvi igp (J 1)£ Cofer law Societv Ricker Scarbrough Richards Erhard Robertson LeMay Engel Reeves McPherson DeLange WagstafT Bryant Woods Babb King Adams Judge Cofer Henderson Dawson Lawhon OFFICERS. resident Vice- r resident Secrctary-Treasu re r Sheriff Fall Term. R. L. Henderson W. R. King E. P. Adams S. E. Dawson Winter Term. W. R. King Jas. Reeves J. L. Woods S. E. Dawson Spring Term. W. E. Engel M. Scarbrough Jno. Erhard O. B. McPherson R. E. Cofer I residing Judge J. C. Babb Tom Cheatham John A. Erhard. Jr. E. H. Lawhon B. Montague (J. L. Robertson W. Somerville Jas. B. Bain A. J. DeLange R. L. Henderson S. R. LeMay J. H. Reeves G. B. Ross L. G. Woods Members. W. B. Bates Ted Drury J. D. Kilpatrick N. W. Maddox C. F. Richards M. Scarbrough D. R. Bryant W. E. Engle W. R. King O. B. McPherson R. P. Ricker W. E. West 234 WlVEf£lT fTD S(Bermaiiia Stullken Schutze Kahn, Martha Winkler Mueller Buehrer Kniker Rosa Henniger Hoddle Ullrich Lippelt Machemehl Giesecke Kniker Hedwig, T. Wacker Kuehne Runge Metzenthin Pfeuffer, Elsie Kahn. L. Schuddemagen I’feulTer, T. Werkenthin Officers of First Half of School Session. President Vice-President Record i n g-Sccrcta ry Corresponds ng-Seerdary Treasurer Librarian Critic ......... Faktotum B usi ness-M a nager Assistant-liusiness-Manager Mk. Cari. Runge Miss Thkki.a Ppeupfbr Miss Rosa M. Kniker Mr. Alfred Wacker Mr. T. f. Buehrer Mr. W. F. Henniger Mrs. C. H. Winkler Mr. F. C. Werkenthin Mr. O. A. Ullrich Mr. T. F. Buehrer Officers of iMtler Half of School Session. President Vice-President Recordi ng-Secretary Correspondi ng-Secretary Treasurer Librarian Faktotum Critic Mr. M. A. K. Heinrich Miss Emma D’Albini Miss Rosa Kniker Mr. W. F. Henniger Mr. T. F. Buehrer Mr. A. W. Hoddle Mr. Cari. Runge Mrs. F. E. Giesecke—v Obc .poet’s (Hub Wood Curry McNeal White Gould ShurtlefT Zeneoker Established 1914. President Vice-President Secretary Stella Shi rtleff R. C. Curry Mrs. E. M. Zenecker Members. Roselle Gould Stella ShurtlefT Mrs. E. M. Zenecker Mr. O. W. Wood Mr. R. C. Curry Mr. T. H. McNeal Miss Mary Hill Mr. Israel Chasman Mr. A. W. Heimsaith Miss Mary J. White Purpose. The Poet's Club was organized on October 13, 1914 for the purpose of encouraging the reading and writing of poetry. This aim is carried out by means of semi-monthly meetings, whereon the members criticise each other's verse, and carry on a systematic study of the acknowledged masterpieces. 236 V 'J rWERSlTYOF TB A5-A-sbbul Citerarv Social Lawhon Giraud Hornsby Lot Hopkins Clark Gould Burt Feuille Wheatley Blattner Tarlton Taylor Wei bourne Davis Mobley Glasgow Greer Tips Minkwitz Berry Bird S| ence Founded at Austin, Established 1888. Members in Austin. Mary Batts Mary Mobley Louise Brunet Mrs. H. Shappard Nina Hill Mrs. H. Y. Benedict Mrs. Carl Hartman Members in Unietrsily. Ethel Allen Mary Ann Blattner Estelle Feuille Roselle Gould Panzy Lawhon Virginia Spence Eugenia Welbourne Helen Beckler Helen Burt Adele Glasgow Ruth Hall Emma Lee Helen Tarlton Katherine Wheatley Mary Berry Maude Clark Frances Giraud Carrie Hopkins Berneta Minkwitz Mrs. C. S. Taylor Alice Bird Madge Davis Mary Greer Hazel Hornsby Helen Mobley Bessie Belle Tips Members in Faculty. Miss Lula Bailey Miss Mary Decherd Dr. Margaret Holliday Miss Nina Weisinge Miss Kate E. White Officers. President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Wardens Bessie Belle Tii s Mary Greek Mary Bekry Bern eta Minkwitz Helen Mobley, Adki.k Glasgow •--- V'3T 'ikOCTVtf 9 Si6nev Canicr 4 Britt Higginbotham Fuller Evans Bell Zelosky Tankersley Rasberry Tankersley Sargent Walsh McNew Sloan Allen Miller Denny Higginbotham Elliott Hollingsworth Pickett PfeutTer Officers. President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Custodian of Loan Fund Critic Sergea nt-at-A rm Stather Elliott Olive Hollingsworth Helen Higginbotham Avis Pickett Roberta Dclin Lt ella Tankersley Jessie Pryor Associate Members. Anne Avnesworth Ray Perrenot Ethel Barron Roberta Lavender Louise Lawrence Maud Smith Maud Thomas Elizabeth West Mrs. Sidney Lanier Mrs. Leonidas Payne Miss Louise Wright Miss A. E. Richardson Patronesses. Mrs. Helen Marr Kirbv Miss Lilia M. Casis Mrs. J. E. Goodwin Miss Jessie P. Rich Mrs. Loseph D. Sayers Miss Jesse Andrews Miss M. E. Gearing Louise Allen Roberta Dulin Hattie Higginbotham Ada Miller Thekla PfeufTer Winnie Sloan Gladys Walsh Act ire Members. Rubie Bell Lutie Britt Stather Elliott Mary Evans Helen Higginbotham Olive Hollingsworth Margaret Miller Minai Nicholson Jessie Pryor Bertha Rasberry Luella Tankersley Ora Lee Tankersley Rose Zelosky Beasley Denny Mabelle Fuller Vera McNew Avis Pickett Fay Sargent Hallie Walker 238 . •. . .•UKlVEftS TYofTEX6Sv“'3 cagait Citerar? Societv E. Masters Giosecke Barrett Giesecke Longino Hampil Walker Rawlins Hodges I. Brooks Kirschner Herring Staatz Clancy Jefferson H. Masters Jones Pettit M. Brooks Murrah McLendon OFFICERS. President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Corresponding-Secretary Critic Parliamentarian Sergea nt-at-A rms Lena Pettit Hilda Masters Mattie Brooks Helen Jones Nellie Jefferson Margaret Braswell Ada McLendon Pauline Murrah Honorary Members. Mrs. Calfee Miss Marguerite Calfee Mrs. E. W. Fay Mrs. B. T. Pettit Mrs. Primer .Adire Members. Minnie I ee Barrett Ixmise Burnett Linda Giesecke Nellie Jefferson Mary Longino Pauline Murrah Regina Staatz Margaret Braswell Leslie May Clancy Betty Lee Hampil Helen Jones Ethel Masters Benonine Muse Lois Trice India Brooks Tressie Denson Anna Herring Gladys Kirschner Hilda Masters Dorothy Norman Mildred Walker Mattie Brooks Alma Giesecke Margaret Hodges Martha Liddell Ada McLendon Lena Pettit ikO-crvi 9£ Pierian Citerarv Sociatv O’Banion Gibson Kennedy Benson Osborne Gouger Barnes Terrell E. Pearson Megee Hemphill Whitehouse Winn F. Pearson Smith Williams Mullins Mihills President Vice-President Critic Secretary Treasurer Auditor Scrgeant-at-A rms Historian Gertrude Whitehouse Frances Winn Mildred Mihills Louise Megee Eli da Pearson Vesta O’Banion Edith Mullins Stella Hemphill Maude Barnes Stella Hemphill Mildred Mihills Elida Pearson Martha Sweet Allene Work Members. Amelia Benson Ruth Kennedy Edith Mullins Florence Pearson Lucille Terrell Gertrude Whitehouse Jeta Gibson Louise Lambie Vesta O’Banion Hamah Smith Frances Winn Anita Whatley Naomi Gouger Louise Megee Elor Osborn Ruby Smith Rosamund Williams1fceCACn 1 ® ' sc rv n tyts hp m i3i5 ,e oo5c.Hooi SEVILLE TEtim PCPfcLtS C MAMPIOAS OF STATE -Tt OUR-CHf -!STEWM| H-W -V-EH •OWnp-TEfi YOUf ,K.uTW «e«C«vm WAYHE-HOV mi hO KWftTSOJ i‘S l •v s. s RufftHtari v' L. -i • ac , y Kvi. cll ifi T- gig ! t» IJ • V ' A f lVEftSlTYof TEXAS•tfSeCACTUa 1915 '•'OSS' cvypjAif cd. •vyirvoniAnj'- ■GEftAMlA • -liTmrv DA.- «WL____T ... _ i1 Tnorv am amcicmt Woodcut co MEnofcATi HG TMt £Ct i o of if 6ftiA-r CRirntn —• Dave KWjL LIAMS SJfWfc TVorTCCA£ JE ICurtain. Club Jester Levy Ramev Barrell President Business Manager Secretary Coach Campbell Landram Haxter Hibbard English Knight OFFICERS. ................... Crowley English Leonard Barrell Henry Knight Stark Young The Curtain Club is the oldest dramatic organization in the University and one that is certainly representative of an institution of classical learning. It is widely known throughout the South and has established a precedence in the East for the presentation of Old English plays. The Club has been highly praised by The Drama and other leading dramatic magazines, and is now recognized as one of’the important agencies for bringing the University before the people of the State. Last vear the players presented Henry Porter's "Two Angry Women from Abingtom but this vear the Club presents a double bill of more modern plays. These are Leacock's "Behind the Beyond" and Gogol's "The Inspector." The first is a farce on the modern problem plav in which much of the acting is carried on in the audience and in the boxes: there is a stage on a stage. In "The Inspector.” a Russian drama, the plot is very simple but abounds in amusing situations of rapid action and witty dialogue. The two plays offered a diversity in the stvie of acting and the players showed themselves most versatile m the rendition of their roles, some of the actors taking several parts in which the characters contrasted greatly. After the presentation bv the Club in the University auditorium on April the sixteenth, it toured the State, playing in the following towns: Dallas. Sherman. Denton. San Marcos. Galveston, and Houston. ... „ • • 1QnQ. The previous plays of the Curtain Club are The Silent Women. p en m m9 The Knight of the Burning Pestle.” given in 1910; L Avare The Miser . J! Yentalgio” The Fan . given in 1912: "The Sole Heir, given in 1913. and I he 1 wo Angry ________givi Women of Abington" given in 1914. 244 MSi — Ur lVEftSlTY0FTEXA5TkCACTVS 1915 Curtain. Club Hexter English Landrum Campbell Harrell Stout Knight M. Levy Culver A. Lev y Scenes from TWO ANGRY WOMEN OE ABINGTONY By Henry Boktkk. Given in the Spring of 1914. Camnbell Landrum Culver M. Levy'ifeO-C VP Pinsonians fit I ? n It i 4 f f A 1 f . ■ 4 Skiles H. Brown Mather Wheeless Dikes West Stubbs Hibbard Spann Kaliski P. Brown Houston Levy Gordon OFFICERS. p. H. Houston Adrian F. Lent Paul Brown Director President Business .Manager HONORARY MEMBERS. Stake Young Ella Manlove Zinnecker Marion Levy George Lee P. H. Houston The Winsonian Dramatic Club is not only an organization comprising some of the best dramatic talent in the University, but is also one of the most popular dramatic clubs in the South. The society was organized in 1912 by Adrian Levy, with the following men as charter members: E. Hugo, C. Adams, S. Gordon. F. Hibbard. E. Hailey. During the football seasons of the past three years this club has filled a long-felt want in its enlivenment of the rallies. One act plays and sketches were frequently presented on these occasions, with the result that the football rally has become a source of much enjoyment. A play of some length is given sometime during the winter season, which represents the best work of the club. Last year a travesty on Shakespeare’s "A Midsummer Night's Dream” was offered. This play was staged on the steps of the Law Building, and marked the first al fresco performance of any dramatic club in the Southwest. This year the well-known comedy. “The Marriage of Kitty" was presented with phenomenal success.llStCACTVS 1915 . • • o .- Obe ttarriag i of Iftittv Kiciiakd Math Kit as Siu Reginald Hki.sik and Frkd Hibkakd as Madam d’ Shmiano. Among the dramatic productions of the year the Winsonians’ presentation of the clever comedy, "The Marriage of Kitty." was certainly the leading attraction. The portrayal of the female roles was especially well done, and the manners of the plain-spoken Kitty or those of the more hypocritical Madame d Semiano were too real for the audience to believe that both the actors were of the male sex. In the matter of scenery and appointment this play was possibly the most elaborate and professional presented before a university audience in many years and the beautiful dresses ami suits used in the production made a decided hit with the large number of spectators. The title role was played by Adrian I«evy, who. as the spright and quick-witted girl winning over a gay Peruvian widow in the race for a rich, handsome lover, interpreted his part with the same spirit which has characterized his previous work in dramatic performances. Fred Hibbard gave to the hysterical widow the proper amount of spitefulness, and was well received. Richard Mather, as the volatile young Knglish lord, made one of the hits of the occasion. His elegant manners and tine acting in a scene which required s| ecial histrionic ability were most creditable. Spencer Stubbs, as the lawyer who tried to adjust the difficulties of the two unreasonable women, added to the gaiety of the play. J. L. Abney as the Knglish butler and K. L. Sanger as the sentimental French maid did good work. The performance was under the direction of Mr. P. H. Houston, and much of the credit and honor of the phemonenal success of the presentation is attributable to his excellent coaching. Mr. Houston is a meml er of the Knglish faculty in the university, and has had much experience in dramatics. 241 yf lOTYOfTtXAS 'ikOcrva 91? —» £a Oertulia C. Wood Uhl Gidley Saenz Maud Whittington Washington Margo McCampbell Moeller Caldwell Smith Young Mikeska R. Whatley Purcell Elliot Wood Casis A. Whatley Everitte Sloan OFFICIALES DEL CLUB. Miss Lilia M. Casis .... Presidcnlc Mr. Ben I). Wood .... Vice-Presidcnlc Miss Anita Whatley Secrctario-Tesorera Socios de la Facultad. Miss Lilia M. Casis Mr. W. S. Hendrix Mrs. Kress Miss Helen Phipps Miss Nina Weisinger Lutie Britt Madge Davis Frances Giraud Myrtle Kiley Emma Lee E. J. Maud S. Purcell Floyd Smith A. G. Whittington Ben I). Wood I). Saenz W. H. Caldwell Katherine Elloit L. R. Garrison Marie Lippelt F. .1. Lyons L. A. Mikeska E. Price Callie Therrell E. H. West Conan T. Wood Louise Sistermans Socios I. Chasman Stather Eliott T. Gatchell H. Davis E. C. Margo O. E. Moeller C. Qualia A. G. Uhl Ruth Whatley R. E. Young Ruth Kennedy L. Dunn Estelle Feuille D. W. Jackson W. E. Dunn Lila Marberry J. H. McCampbell Winnie Sloan H. Washington Anita Whatley Ruby SmithTtSeCACTVS 1915 £a Oertulla LA MU ELLA DEL JUICIO Mikeska Lyons Ii. Whatley Smith McCampbell A. Whatley Giraud Sloan Hall Everts 0FFIC1ALES Dunn Elliot Wood Miss Lilia M. Casis .... President Mr. W. S. Hendrix Director Ben d. Wood Gi Floyd Smith GerettU deSala PERSON A JES DE LA COMEDIA Floyd Smith Ren D. Wood I). Saenz Anita Whatley C. Qualia Ruth Whatley Salvador Aguado C. T. Wood Winnie Sloan Louis Mikeska QUARTETO Miss Helen Phipps, Directora L. Basford L. Dunn W. E. Dunn R. E. Young Miss Margaret Downie, Violin DANZAS Miss Maude Thomas Miss Maud White The La Tertulia was organized in the interests of the Spanish speaking students in the University. It seeks to promote both their social and linguistic welfare. Social meetings are held every two weeks, at which Spanish is spoken. Musical and literary programs are alternated; games and refreshments enliven every gathering. The Club’s first public appearance occurred in the spring of 1914 when a highly praised triple production was staged. The first part of this production, with some additions, was staged again in the fall of the same year with equal success. These representations are endorsed and encouraged by the Spanish Faculty as furnishing pleasing and realistic pictures of the Spanish language in action, and thus aiding students of Spanish to acquire a feeling and liking for the language. PUBLICATIONS. 'AeOCTV.S 19 £ Obe i)aily cvxan Dickey Moore Gleckler Smith Arnoux Moss Bushick Parrott Saner Bardon Etter Rather Shelton Pryor Gould Fenet Bumpass Raney Mixson Dunham Baggett Brady Hawk Scott Hibbard Williams Wood Hinton Skiles Brown Simpson Luter Maverick Johnson Chasman Editor-in-Chitf .... Lynn W. Landrum. Stuart McGregor Managing Editor liusiness Manager Assistant Manager Circulation Manager Issue Editors. Fred R. Gotten. Daniel Williams E. L. Hinton. Tom Popplewell J. H. Goodman Robert L. Skiles Stuart McGregor Roy Hawk R. M. Wasgtaff Daniel Williams Thad Scott F. P. Hibbard O. W. Wood lie porters Gordon Simpson Israel Chasman J. W. Smith J. X. Parrott N. H. Rather May Fenet H. W. Dunham E. G. Luter J. Wesley Dickey C. Arnoux O. B. Saner Mary Shelton Elise Bumpass S. G. Baggett Maury Maverick John M. Moore C. Moss F. H. Bardon Madge Pryor D. Rainey L. C. Brady Sidney Johnson Arthur Gleckler F. H. Bushick Leslie Etter Roselle Gould G. L. Mixson 252-rtSeCACTV X. C be tZagazine Wilson ShurtlofT Maddox Jefferson McNeal Johnson Zinnecker Loftus Bird Shaw EDITORIAL STAFF. F rank Lo ft us Editor-i n-Ch iej Douglas Johnson Assistant Editor Stella II. Shurtleff Rex B. Shaw Thomas H. McNeal Helen Beckler Gertrude Whitehouse Associate Editors Alice Otis Bird Nellie Jefferson Web Maddox Jesse II. Wilson Ella Manlove Zinnecker BUSINESS DEPARTMENT E. L. HINTON Business Manager J. H. Goodman Assistant liusiness Manager Robert L. Circulation Manager ifetCACTUJ 19P C?ta dovote IG9R nmm: miv: •AKKNCK RAYMOXO H»U.( |i Tilof. AwlSTANT IDITUKS: MR. KI X Altll I.MiUWHK MAUI1. l-.r- Jrr.. MIS I»KIT.!.KV S. PEARSON MISS M SHKPARt. FIRYAN MISS FLAVIA S WJCNAt.L MISS KATHERINE C. MfKKSNA MISS MARIK CALLAWAY M!SS ONA SIMMS. MR |i Vlf I'KIKTVAI. PRO. UHL mi; iuvai wisst ji: MR AVILU.YM SIMS HITTHINS. Ai-3 U v 1 MIL ALVA XLYSOKIOIKI ARI.TOV. MR. VEXEILAIILE IL l-l: » !OI: JR. MIL II Will AVI 1X1 AMS KSiJ. mr. pail i imox . MIL JOSEPH V. » M KXltKl; .K JIL mil mm i: Kvrjti.rx: sham eso Ml! CLARK GOCKTER WRIGHT UR ALEXANDER X ST EDM AN. Jit MIL RI-1I KI Tl !»'-« FLEMING JR MU LONNIE SMITH 11 1 I F.R. MIL IC«»IIT. S. MMVI'iNS. MR CARI.TON MKRIIllTH. E j mil Joseph norm kiss elknny. mk Roger nation oii.lks MR. r. MAI'RY TOM'NSEXK MAVERICK MR J. PATRICK HOMIER MR LPCKETT NKATH COCHRAN. ESQ MR, JACK FOSTER TENISOX O b e d 0 ? 01 e A ItoBoraua MottUy Uxubo PsMWtod V» Sudoat. of lh« I'BOonUy of To »« L K T T II K WOULD SLIDE 'I AIK II 0S;- All bu«!e»»» weiuMptiKim fe« C4 bo »'!4r-| 1 • • r 1 r» •«.trU' tk t» » 1 roach IB» odttcra Vj oU ft »t 1 ho Au Ur Pel Offlc u Moobd-olMo rv ML mi: IWi HI, I'nHof.j Statics. A.•Ha. Toui Iddrru or droprod Is tho Cojo'o »wl : i»«» m m nut m I, th«- .-.til: Thus ; The °»7atf : OP A TREE Pq z. designed y thcCoy tcbPup 254 VrWERSlTfofTEX iSj§ TheCACTV . CMAKI r$ K STIAVAft 1 MWT »T KUIIV w.v. •• vjiLltMS A fofcf O.j w hpMCns V vrfrvty fJuTO K ou.Lii Johnson Ar-f- Q( P AfA W . V AAj S Hm A tt, fetus 'POUT ti kin :. rxr 3AHi 70ft, A n c c cnt "te nW ‘P XfAtlt C -T HOLLAND r £ c'actc 5 cma GORD0H v££S7 UtflVMblTYor TEXAS UAV|| K WILLIAMS PEW-6 TOTH Howard CoUtiejvtr THE 1915 CACTL's ie I ITX'S year kook of mi i Nivi usirv AUSTIN. TKXAS DAVEWLUKnS t itx ra OS , ||»M»V M ADAMS aiusiw uuii.m OUHi TM. onctoff 'ikocrva 19 5 _V Press (Hub Cotten McGregor Wood Lomax, Jr. Parks Williams Skiles Jester Loftus Hawk Fleming Lomax MEMBERS. R. T. Fleming Fred R. Cotten George Lee George Wythe C. R. Holland Fred Hibbard R. L. Skiles Dan Williams 256 —V7T7 "1 • - c -4 Lynn Landrum 0. W. Wood Claxton Parks Frank Loftus Paul H. Brown Roy E. Hawk Buford Jester Stuart McGregor iSX iRaymond Myers Director Euckett Cochrane Cornets J. F. Tobin H. E. Baxter W. H. Norwood L. F. Walker A. H. Norton Charlie Martin Altos W. C. Blair Thurman Randle Allen Summers Hayden Hudson liaritoyies Sam Glaser James V. Dodds Clarinets A. M. Dreiss C. E. Watson Vester T. Hughes M. L. Jones D. Saenz G. H. Bacon Saxophones R. B. Wilmeth Walter Allen Trombones R. Seiders David Joost K. K. Spooner Drums Romie Rasor 258 ' tT., w -v' UWERSITYOf TEXAS Ol)£ %ait6 195 ' pWnp’ 1A»« _____Harper Bassford Holes Peddy Lohman Miller Smith Wheless Nance Woodley Cochran Holmes Metzenthin Bowman DeVinney Hill Keck Gatchell Bain Joseph Jester Lawrence Director W. E. Metzenthin President J. R. Holmes Vice-President H. C. Wheless Manager B. H. Jester First Tenor Second Tenor K. K. Woodley A1 DeVinney H. Harper 0. G. Bowman H. Nance L. Cochran R. Keck J. L. Boles First Pass Second Hass H. C. Wheless D. L. Joseph B. H. Jester J. R. Holmes W. Lawrence C. Lohmann J. A. Bain SEBBEB aaEB a a 30QOOOQOOOOOO Thai -t) hunw. brood, eiroodometlrnencbrr Howie . Holers 'UcuS-' R-exal'?' Cb»c'k.fcr Cfaw|Q1rd Spea rnml-LuOliver LepioauclloWirt June H Nancfc--J’ocVwfc.f a resort A.-What fftorri Wort fcVrtl arns .Bullet bill KckJx omYcil '£e.«- Ktd bor I 'op Voi t-r Joke Jacobs. - V»co r uyvS" i coner Crtdop Jcllic. IHctieoon, Eduardo-FoVher Hies- Aliocr Gi«»‘ eckcr Prci Bobblir 3 rooks TOMnifc''THoA (lS. • a u r„ V 1%4 £ VA CD. STRyCTlOKFOR Arv ARCHITECT ft ( 5fellaT- dmendor-f-'i J •Prt.nderit J Let a 5kile 1 Secrtfrarsj._. Alice Oh bird- Elizabeth brovja. ’ Severn. Craw frord. Sarah GaskilL — r Ccjw«Jl £[ Alma Jacob. Archie Pratt • bertha Ha burv. Ldward -fanritv, OimJ — Stella ShurtlfefL A-fr - 'Srj Char Ie Tay lor EloucWatW-CatfeR L$' lliarnJ- xjrm nrYorTtKA£ w ,d"‘ Ar-w tmSL Cactvs 191? y. m z. a. j) Tv Fred Cotton James Douglas Alva Carlton A. J. Wacker K. B. Paisley R. M. Keek J. H. McReynolds R. A. von Blucher J. D. Ward Claxton Parks J. I. Kilpatrick W. A. Smith Allen Wight T. W. Currie J. R. Wilson S. L. Joekel G. W. Walling, Jr ..Chairman W. T. Mather N'. H. Brown M. F. Vining BOARD OF D1RKCTORS L. W. Payne, Jr., Secretary W. J. Battle E. M. Scarbrough Ireland Graves W. R. Manning I). A. Penick A. J. Filers R. K. Vinson OFFICERS. (icneral Secretory Assistant General Secretary President Vice-President Recording Secretary Extension Secretary Treasurer T. W. Currie W. A. Smith L. A. Wight J. I. Kilpatrick S. L. Joekel J. R. Wilson D. A. Penick CHAIRMEN OF COMMITTEES. Bible Study M issionary Religious Meetings Work for S'nr Students Finance Social Social Serriee .Membership Employment .Music Announcement Publicity R. A. von Blucher E. B. Paisley D. F. Snyder James Douglas James I). Ward Fred Cotton A. J. Wacker Claxton Parks Alva Carlton R. M. Keck J. H. McReynolds Lynn W. Landrum HISTORY. The Young Men’s Christian Association was first organized in the University of Texas in 1884, the second year of the school's existence. Since that time its growth has been steady, and its place in student affairs has become constantly more important. The achievements of the last ten years, which have most clearly demonstrated the Associate ment The complete equipment. With tne building open, the membership is growing rapidly. The past year it was eight hundred. The Association furnishes not only the most democratic social center for the men of the student body, but also the only interdenominational religious intluence with which they come in contact. 264 F ■ v -u. Xd »r y ''T- vu -J'ci' VrWE SlTY0FTD 5y. v. (I. IK. Rice Oohler Johns Higginbotham Miller Potts Pickett Ix e M. L. Henderson M. Henderson Fenet Hunter Elliott Mink wit . Aynesworth Davidson Jefferson Spence Clark General Secretary President Secretary Assistant Treasurer Press Reporter Religions Meetings Music Social Service Association News Bible Study Miss Anne Aynesworth Charlotte Spence Emma Lee May Fenet Nelle Jefferson Elizabeth Hunter Maude Clark. Ruth Potts Ada Miller Myrtie Henderson Miss Essie Mae Davidson Vice President Nelle Jefferson Treasurer Bernita Minkwitz Student Volunteer Repres. I.ouise Oehler Membership Com. Hattie Higginbotham Missionary Stather Elliott Poster (’om w ittee M arguerite J oh ns Social Mary Lake Henderson Practical Needs Avis Pickett Conference and ('onrention Cleo Rice HISTORY On March 1. 1893, the Y. W. C. A. was organized with Miss Nellie Hall as president. There were twenty-one active members and three working committees. During the twenty-two years that have passed the membership hiis grown to over five hundred, and eleven committees are now busy. The Pur|»ose of the Y. W. C. A. is to bring the girls into a closer relationship with each other, and to make Christianity a real force in the lives of the girls of the University. The cabinet and committee members help all girls to matriculate at the beginning of the session, and with teas, receptions, and get-together parlies seek to keep away homesickness and lonesomeness. Through the mission study classes, the social service work and the committee meetings, the girls are brought into contact with religious thought and practical problems, and are given an op| ortunity to do something definite for Christ. lewman CTlub Brewer Mulcahy Bushick Lange Wooldridge Janoch Belger Gittinger Hudson Hardey Randolph Egan Randall Dreiss Posey L. Delhomme Rees R. Brennen Andrew McMullen Ross Holton Brady Lyons NEWMAN CLUB OFFICERS. Harry Drought Weber Murphy Moelich Belcher Giraud Loftus President Vice-President Secretary Dcmster Treasurer Fall Term R. M. Myers Florentine M. Crisp Eileen O’Reilly Madeline Murphy Leo C. Brady Winter Term F. A. Loftus Annie O’Donnell Mary E. Andrew Theo. Tusa Leo C. Brady Spring Term Win. C. O’Donnell Dorthy Randolph Frances Giraud Brian Montague Leo C. Brady D. E. Mulcahy Madeline Murphv R. M. Myers H. F. Nitschke .1. M. Norwood Annie O’Donnell Win. C. O’Donnell Margaret Posey Frank Quinn Charles Qualia Martha Randall Dorthy Randolph Mae Randolph NEWMAN CU B MEMBERS Mary E. Andrew John E. Belcher Harriett A. Belger l eo C. Brady Mrs. E. J. Brann Robert K. Brennen W. W. Brennen Mrs. Hilda E. Brewer James R. Brown Frank H. Bushick, Jr. Miguel R. Cardenas Salvador Cardenas Frank E. Crimmins Fred Gibbons L. J. Gittinger Frances C. Giraud I eona Givens D. J. Glenney James J. Gorman Bettylee Hampil F. J. Hardey A. W. Harris Margaret Holton Sophia W. Hudson Helen Huppertz Kathryn Hyland 266 AJttlVEftSlTYQFTEXAS'ikCACTVS 1915 ?:' Mewmatt (Hub Gorman Givens Gianotti Nitschke Kingsley A. O'Donnell Norwood Fernandez Glenney W. Brennan Digges W. O’Donnell Spooner Huppertz Tusa Martin Crimmins Thornton Spann Qualia Weeg Eastman G. Delhomme Brann Tobin Crisp Myers NEWMAN CLUB MEMBERS Continued Florentine M. Crisp G. A. Delhomme L. K. Delhomme Deborah Digges Adolph M. Dreiss Humphrey L. Drought Harry P. Drought E. L. Dunlap Mary Egan Katherine Eastman Walter T. Evans Guerra Everett Eessie A. J. Fernandez F. J. Gianetti Helena Janoch Lillian Janoch John L. Kelley Mrs. M. G. Kiley Ralph W. Kingsley Edwin 1. LaBauve Erwin Lange Frank A. Loftus Francis J. Lyons E. C. Marge Margaret Martin Mrs. W. E. Metzenthin Cristina Moelich Brian Montague Gladys Rees A. H. Spann II. F. Sheppard Storrow D. Smith K. K. Spooner Agnes Sykes Ruth Thornton Albert T. Tips J. F. Tobin Thoo. Tusa Roxie Weber W. J. Weeg Madge Willard Elmer Wooldridge Rose C. ZeloskyStudent Volunteer ! and 'AtO.C.TVi !9P 'm .' ISStflWi 'a. - Craig Foster Mrs. Foster Pearce Stokes Mihills Mrs. McElroy McElroy Blasdel Barrow Oehler McLaurin President Vice-President Secretary Jxo. V. Barrow E. W. McLaurin Lizzie Blasdel MEMBERS. Jno. V. Barrow W. H. Foster Mildred Mihills T. M. Stokes E. W. McLaurin Mrs. W. H. Foster Louise Oehler Viva Boothe Lizzie Blasdel W. F. McElroy Ada Pearce Annie Mallett Annie Craig Mrs. W. F. McElroy Carrie E. Smith 268 • ■ vu - 'JKlVERSmo;TmS :ln TZumoriam Arthur George Whittington, Jr. of Houston Horn: June 11, 1896. Died: April 22, 1915 Before he had passed well out of boyhood, and at the beginning of what would have been a brilliant career. George Whittington met his death in a raging torrent in Little Bee Creek. Within less than two months he would have taken his bachelor's degree, at the end of three years at college, and before his nineteenth birthday. How many of us can jK int to such a remarkable accomplishment? More remarkable was it still that George sacrificed nothing to attain such success in his studies. He lost none of his youthful buoyancy, none of his kindness, none of his unselfishness, and none of his inherent good humor. He assumed absolutely none of the distinguishing characteristics of the pedant. His work for the good of the University was unexcelled. How we miss him in the Cactus office! He was, without exception, the most versatile man on the staff. His work was ever reliable, competent, and accurate. When he did a thing we knew it was done right: we knew it could not be improved; and we knew the | eople would like it. In him we had absolute confidence. More than we miss his work, though, we miss him. His cheerfulness. his wit, and his companionship are gone. There is nothing to replace them. When we think of him. as we are ever doing, his amiable presence and his kind nature seem to be with us. Then the picture vanishes and we feel again the sadness of his death. The loss of that keen sense of humor, that radiant power, that unfailing optimism, and that kindness that was never wanting in him can never be repaired. As a boy he lacked nothing. His refined nature made his association a pleasure. He was one of those rare friends whom one wanted to tie to. His character was faultless. He was always unassuming and modest, eager to help, yet never asking help. Without a trace of bitterness, without a trace of deceit or injustice, with a host of friends and not an enemy. George was one of the most lovable characters we have ever known. 269 George in the Cactus officer Cj cvJS 9 »-v 3n Mtcmoriam George Taylor Jester, Jr. Horn October 12,1S95 Died October 15,191k George Jester was born in Corsicana, Texas, on October 12. 1895. the son of Mr. and Mrs. George T. Jester. He obtained his early education in the public schools of Corsicana, and was graduated from the High School there in May. 1913. The next fall he entered the University. At the time of his death. George was a Sophomore. During his first year he held the Presidency of the Freshman Class, and was perhaps the most popular freshman in school. George was a friend to everybody. Optimism and good humor were the keynotes of his character. This optimism and good humor combined with his natural congeniality gained him friends wherever he went. A great-hearted gentleman, tolerant of others’ faults and thoughtful of their pleasures, he was a splendid type of young manhood, engaging in manners, noble in spirit, and ambitious to achieve worthily in life’s battle. He had a rare psychological insight to human nature, and devoted himself largely to giving pleasure to his friends, for their pleasures were his joys, and their sorrows his grief. 270 1 'C1. • v- r -.'S’ VWEftSlTY0fTm5TlSeCACtVS 1915$ 3n Mtcmoriam Robert Ennis Winter Horn July 28, 1891 Died March 26, 1915 Robert Ennis Winter, son of Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Winter, was born July 28, 1891 in Anson, Texas. He finished the Anson High School course in 1911, graduating with honors. The first two years out of high school were spent in college, one year at Valparaiso University, and one year at Creighton University, Nebraska, where he distinguished himself as an orator by winning first place in several oratorical contests. The present session was his first year in the University of Texas. Ennis was a Christian gentleman, and he had been an active member of the Baptist church since early childhood. He was devoted to his parents. He was at all times optimistic and cheerful, and the comforting influence of his friendship will be missed by all who knew him. He possessed those principles which make a strong and noteworthy character, and it was his one ambition to make his life count for service to his fellow man. But why dwell upon the potentialities, the priceless value, of this life thus mysteriously cut off? To those who knew iiis noble young manhood, it is unnecessary; to those who knew him not, it is too late. :JMWEft5rrY0F,raw5; j - W a-; ' n Ktxivcrsitv }Z2 itbo6ist 5Jaraca (Tlass Rev. Ron Shuler, Tcaclur Hugh Porter, President O. D. Montgomery, Secretary and TreasurerrmCAcrusChancellors tOcrv -“-V Ramey Runge Heyer Hobbit Poindexter Cartwright Flewellen Byers Bates Daniels Young Fleming Anderson Bruce T. B. Ramey J. H. Runge Geo. Heyer R. L. Bobbit J. M. Poindexter MEMBERS. E. B. Cartwright L. H. Flewellen J. H. Byers W. B. Bates George Lee Milton Daniels Eldon Young R. T. Fleming T. W. Anderson H. J. Bruce.friar Obe Senior Society Members: S| ence Landram Knight Fleming Stedman Ramey Griffin Blalock Members: Wythe Andrews Parten Heyer Edmond Francis Gotten Wilson Myers"33 elta Sigma 3 1)0 Seaberry Calloway Lyons Smith Wood Nelson Byers Ramey Howard Skiles Shurter Francis Founded 1906. Established 1911. OFFICERS. President Vice-President .... Secretary and Treasurer Robert L. Francis J. Lyons Pendleton Howard Members in C. 1. Francis T. B. Ramey J. H. Byers F. J. Lyons V. T. Seaberry O. W. Woo l [Jnieersily R. L. Skiles Pendleton Howard R. M. Myers T. V. Smith Carl B. Calloway E. C. Nelson, Jr. Members in Faculty E. 1). Shurter C. S. Potts John Keen_ |V tCAC-rvi!9i ;p bi JDelta .pin Ramey Drought Proctor Duncan Aubrey Evans John Evans Heyer Bryant Stedman Poindexter Young Lee Runge Gillis Swearingen Honorary Law Fraternity. Founded at Michigan Law School, 1869. Roberts Chapter Established, 1909. T. J. Caldwell J. P. Light foot I). K. Woodward Randolph Bryant Harry P. Drought. Jr. Donald Duncan Aubrey Evans John Evans Members in Austin. Nelson Phillips Hiram Glass T. J. Brown Members in University. Roger Gillis George S. Heyer George T. Lee John M. Poindexter David Proctor N. A. Stedman Sam I). Ramsey Tom B. Ramey Julius Runge N. A. Stedman, Jr. P. H. Swearingen, Jr. Eldon Young 276 Htft"-"■' ■' '"y:' VWE SITYqfTE I TkeCACiv . Sigma JMta (Tbi National Honorary Journalistic. XI CHAPTER Established, 1913. Honorary Members VV. M. Thornton W. D. Hornaday Members in Austin. Walter Hornaday Members in Faculty. Vaughan Bryant Robert C. Lowry William M. Tanner Daniel Williams, President Fred U. Cot ten, Secretary George Wythe Conrad J. Land ram Act ire Members. C. Raymond Holland George T. Lee Frank Loftus David R. Williams Richard T. Fleming W. Thornton Read Lynn W. Landrum Fred P. Hibbard TkCAC-TVJ I9P Sigma ICpsilou National Literary Fraternity. Founded 1906. SCARAB CHAPTER. Established, 1912 Members in Austin. Morgan Yining Members in the Faculty. R. H. Griffith R. A. Law W. M. Tanner L. W. Payne H. T. Parlin J. P. Simmons {affiliate from Osiris Chapter, Randolph-Macon College) Stark Young affiliate from Mississippi Chapter J. F. Royster iaffiliate from Xorth Carolina) .1. M. Bryant Vaughn Rryant Y. K. Zuehl C. V. Wallis Floyd Smith Dick Fleming Hugh Porter Alex Spence Members in the Cnicersity. C. L. Moss George II ex ter Lloyd Garrison E. C. Nelson. Jr. Fred Hibbard T. H. Thomason Bertram Lewin Charlie Francis Conrad Landram I). W. Prall Jessie Wilson ‘‘Remember ye the days of Addison and the London Coffee House, of Dr. Johnson and the Okie Cheese Tavern.” 278 - y,. SN VMWERStT ofTEXASVisor Anne Aynesworth Alice Bird Margurite Calfee Maud S. Clark Slather Elliot Adele Glasgow Berneta Minkwitz Pauline Murrah Lucile Nance Avis Pickett Anna Richardson Jessie Rich„ 191? mrsxa© olhu VnJbjbL, O' •. • ) 1 n r Wn ao _ 7 - ic JU.. Xtx+p k -' v IsJ - 1Ox vC d- ' -- 280 T ¥c T5 J ;tt-v r c vsX' rr " W.- rrfle 1 v «r c : r f - -r •- ♦- .-- f 1 • • % ■ - '+_ . »«: x-. VfWERSlTYof TD S r_ lW £- ' X V lOr. | at cactus 1915 J •—TV' i'{;y, ;, ; ...,% ; c X 1mm fj OHA6l 5 ■05-feo7o . 1 Oo O.o-o0 C®0 OcO’OoOoO«0 Q‘| crv And the idlest an . ? C E .S' .1 I) A M .s —This honor (?) inflicted by the seniors 288 TZ W. fH • £?. ■ C ? - C Vtt. W.?- VKIVERSITYofTEXAd vJfc(German (Hub Parks Wright Henyan Fowler West Proctor Leftwich Gross G. Smith Gray Landram Halbert Adams Hibbard OFFICERS. Fall Term. President C. J. Landram Vice-President F. R. Gray Secretary-Treasurer Spring Term. Halkert Halbert President Walter T. Evans Vice-President Halkert Halbert Secretary-Treasurer Jerry Fowler J. C. Parks Duval West G. Smith Directors Fall Term. Clark Wright G. W. Henyan David Proctor S. M. Leftwich C. M. Adams F. P. Hibbard Jerry Fowler L. H. Gross S. M. Leftwich U on Gross J. M. Slater Directors Spring Term. Duval West Leonard Jones Fred Hibbard N. H. Rather R. E. Thompson Verlind Yandenberg Gordon West Madison Cooper a 290 v ; ■ yA V- ’I p • vfri•' -V- • ..fcUrtWERSlTVQfTE Sbattlers Proctor Broad Tarlton Cochrane Anderson Norment Mayes Dodge Young Drought Wright Scott Vandcnburg Holland I » Stedman Ramey Shelton ({.Knight Lawrence Randolph Carter Harwood Williams Simmons R. Knight Moore Exall Runge W. B. Anderson J. B. Critz H. W. Dodge H. Exall R. E. L. Knight G. T. Lee W. F. Morrow T. B. Ramey R. Scott R. L. Skiles J. V. Yandenburg Eldon Young T. D. Broad L. Cochrane H. P. Drought A. R. Harwood H. C. Knight A. P. Mayes E. 0. Norment R. Randolph M. F. Shelton • P. H. Swearingen Dave R. Williams N. A. Stedman C. B. Carter R. H. Dale E. L. Dunlap Ned Holland W. B. Lawrence J. M. Moore D. Proctor J. H. Runge R. C. Simmons Lawrence Tarlton Clark Wrightbabbit .foot Cornelia Keasbey Laura Johns Bessie Belle Tips Sue Campbell Mary Bryan De Rugeley Peareson Katherine Kervin Lucile Shirley Josephine Christian Celeste Brown Lena Mae Bonner Helen Mobley Mary Berry Rosalie Meek Ruth Cash Harriet Lipscomb Mary Camp Louisa Keasbey Dorothy Wilcox Sophie Hudson Henrietta Lightfoot Elizabeth Buddy Jeraldine Wilson Clifton Townsend Charlotte Ebeling Margaret Batts Cora Bryan Minette Thompson 7 ‘ VjO — 6U JE£ tP -l C£y Scj££+ 1 we6s, 'T WMMsr««w E7, •_____ - . • • • - C4£r% . -y- - OovvynaXXu ' ac -'AtCACrva ' v-- Ohe Obattksgiving deception President of the Reception L. C. Harrell Supervisory Chairman S. R. Aldredge Chairman Academic Department A. W. Spence Chairman Lair Department Bland Proctor Chairman Engineering Department Ed. Sinks Chairman Finance Committee Walter Linn Chairman Arrangements Com. A. R. Harwood Chairman Invitation Committee Ted Drurv Chairman Reception Committee Miss Ruth Cash Chairman Floor Committee H. Halbert Chairman Alumnae Committee William Engle Chairman Refreshments Committee Hob Dale Chairman Decorations Com. Madison Cooj er Chairman Program Committee James Edmond Chairman Music Committee L. H. Gross Chairman Illumination Committee H. L. Jones Chairman Stunt Committee S. Holliday The second annual Thanksgiving Reception was given on Thanksgiving evening by the students of the University of Texas to the Alumni and other visitors. A unique feature was the fact that it was the first time that a Thanksgiving Reception was ever held on the Miss Bryan —jenu rkoto campus. The reception was varied, including an informal reception in the Woman’s Building. Judge Simpkins’ positively last Klu Klux Klan lecture and the Band in the Auditorium, the Engineers' Open House, and the annual dance. The dance was led by Leonard Harrell. President of the Reception, with Miss Mary Bryan. The tasteful decorations included a huge football suspended from the ceiling. Punch was served thruout the evening in a bower of palms and ferns on the girls’ basketball court between the gymnasium and the Woman’s Building. A three-course dinner was served at in the large (lining hall of the Woman’s Building. Sinks Drury Aldrege Halbert Cash Dale Proctor Harrell Harwood Edmond Linn Spence Engle Cooper UMIVERSITYOFTEX Ol)e .Academic deception The annual Academic Reception was held in the woman’s gymnasium Friday night. February 5th, at eight-thirty o’clock. The decorations consisting of ferns and palms were simple as befitted the hall. Bessere's orchestra furnished the music, for which engagements were recorded in dainty white booklets embossed in gold with the name of the department. Sixteen regular numbers and four extras were upon the program. At nine-fifteen the grand march was formed, the president of the department, Chesley Adams of Marshall leading with Miss Sophia Hudson of Galveston. A refreshing punch was served through the hours of entertainment. Chaperoning the affair were Mr. and Mrs. L. Theo Bellmont, Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Duncan, and Miss White. Miss Hudson -Jtnun Photo Chesley Adams CONRAD LANDRAM Palmer Bradley Dan Williams Carlton Meredith Sellers Thomas Tom Popplewell Boone Anderson Barrell Cox Henry Harper Maury Maverik Rresident Supervisory Finance Arrangements Music Refreshments Rrogram I n citation Refreshments Decorations Floor Popplewell Maverik Thomas Anderson Landram Adams Cox Williams Bradley Meredith Harper 'UHWER51TY0FTEV£ YN-.v f 5fe Octu»i9p -V Miss McKenna Jt n Pkof0 Sophomore deception The annual reception of the Sophomore Class held at K. of C. Hall Friday evening, March 5, was one of the most enjoyable of the class functions. The grand march was led by President Sellers Thomas of Austin and Miss Kathryn McKenna of San Antonio. Miss McKenna wore a pretty dancing gown of yellow taffeta with a black bodice. She carried a shower bouquet of violets and lilies of the valley. Sixteen dances, four extras, and several original features were enjoyed by the dancers. During the intermission a delicious salad course was served. Punch was enjoyed throughout the evening. COMMITTEES AND CHAIRMEN. Supervisory Executive Finance Program Music Refreshment Decoration Invitation Reception Arrangement Floor Carlton Meredith Curtis Hii.i. Barrell Cox WOODIE Row N'T REE Starr Pope John Love Boles Roy e. Hawk Hayden Hudson Carl Calloway Hervey Hum long Claude YatesSL.i CACTUS 1915 71 .y i. X. fresbmau 3 £ceptioti Hail the Freshman Reception! At K. C. Hall, February 26, 1915, the “Frosh” gathered for their annual reception. The "Sophs” gathered too,—but on the outside. They had, as usual captured the Freshman President, but, as unusual, he had escaped. “Jitne” after “Jitne” drove through the drizzling rain to the door, and its occupants were turned out by the “Sophs”. The time for the Grand March approached, and the "Sophs” grew anxious. At last the orchestra began to play, and “Windy” Kelso, tired but triumphant, descended from the attic. A cheer burst forth sis the line formed, the President and Miss Agnes Doran leading. The reception was under way. In the mean time the "Frosh” had gathered, and. some two hundred strong, started for the hall. Eight deep they swept down the street, carrying all before them. Even all three of the Police Force failed to stop their onward fiss Doran Jtnun Photo rush. The "Sophs" fought desperately, but to no avail. The "Frosh” had won! As the Grand March started, victors and vanquished joined forces, in a parade through town. The Reception was in every way a success, and, in spite of a hard rain, all were happy. The hall was brilliantly lighted and beautifully decorated. An inexhaustible supply of punch was at hand, and dinner was served at eleven-thirty. The programs were white, proudly embossed with the numerals nineteen-eighteen, and twenty-two dances were recorded. Added to all this was the fact that the President led the March! Verily, the Freshman’s cup of joy ran over. Committee Chairmen.If V Ob Cngineers’ deception The fourteenth annual Engineers’ Reception was held at the Engineering Building on November 25. 1914. The building was thrown oj en to visitors from 2:00 to 5:00 P. M. Various exhibits were shown by the students, including laboratory experiments, the decorated rooms of the classes, work of the architectural students, and the cartoons. The whole building was decorated with ferns and palms and electrical displays. The evening’s program began with a smoker, which was followed by the annual dance, in the West draw ing room. It. O. Jameson, President of the Reception, led the grand march with Miss Antoinette Matkin. Light refreshments were served thruout the evening in the beautifully decorated East Drawing Room. The program consisted of twelve dances and four extras. The "Old Man” was on hand with his usual good cheer, leading the Engineers’ yells and songs, and radiating goodfellowship and hospitality to all present. At midnight the lights were turned off. the mysterious black curtain hanging in one corner of the hall, which had been exciting a great deal of curiosity, was drawn, and a spot light revealed the majestic figure of Alexander Miss Matkin eumi pm Frederick Claire, the battle-scarred Patron Saint of the Engineers. Com mittees. Chairman Finance Committee Chairman Illumination Committee Chairman Decoration Committee Chairman Cartoon Committee Chairman Arrangement Committee Chairman Floor Committee Chairman Advisory Hoard Chairman Smoker Committee Old Hoys Committee R. M. Keck E. B. Robertson R. A. Von Blither Dave R. Williams J. B. Davies T. D. Broad E. F. Ribs Joe Moore 11. R. Fritz Davies Robertson Wil’iams Moore Keck Jameson 296 Fritz -t • $. 7L. v‘ Broad Von Blucher MWEftSlTYoF TEXA5  ;■ ■ Z3l) rta 3tu “Epsilon. ku Palmer Bradley Robert Gage Chesley Adams George Wythe Leonard Jones Leslie Flowers George Henyan Robert Cone Granville Winston Arthur McDaniels Boone Anderson Hervey Humlong Clarence Dodge William Dodge Maury Maverick Ramsey Moore Walter Scherding Curtis Hill George Wilburn Ned Holland I mm ‘ : : t ' : •• •' '• gf «-r.' -V, V.A. - .r V ••?• v. • %T. . ... « . m 7 • I s At wwT'i- BOOK SIX TfceCACTl 5 1915 'T'- Dedication To his enemies, seven hundred eighty-nine of ’em. whom deceitful fate led him to believe were his friends when they voted for him last May. the Editor does maliciously dedicate to them and their heirs and assignees forever THE THORN all of it. May its pestiferous maleficence abide with them! Two a. m. bedtimes regular aint what it’s cracked up to be. Efilahcusnmad! (Eskimo cuss-word). If you want to whip somebody, see Louie Jordan or Berneta Minkwitz: they’re athletes. We aint in these parts. This is the way we feel about it!(With apologies to Dam w , l p°“'« • » The thirty-second year of Varsity Began with noise and clamor; The hard year trimmed the number some Yet great was freshman glamor; The frats had an open Rushing Bee And rushed with mad endeavor. The much red tape Made freshman gape. And “Benny” grinned as ever. The football team that Allerdice Turned out for us last Fall, Ran over all the teams it met And refused to lose at all: We hear the news from A. M., That Moran is to leave 'em That is to say Again we’ll play, And the Longhorn team will grieve ’em. The Thanksgiving Reception Ball i Built a la Democratic Has failed to suit its builders all; Good night! Aren’t we erratic! “Prex” Mezes bade us all adieu To go to the New Yorkers: Our old “War ’Hoss” Became the Boss. And aren’t the new shacks corkers! The presence of Austin's big lake Makes Varsity’s river land classy; We now will have to have a crew To grace the waters glassy: AW'CKi - I “Red" Mather claims that our boat house Will be most slick and clever: The white “Perip” Has lost its grip. And Stark Young’s as gay as ever. The Barb Executive machine, With marvelous precision. Told how our own dear Faculty Was biased in decision: The Legislators then proposed To give us a good “once over;" The Anti-Frat bill Was given the kill, And "The News" ran Lawhon to cover. The freshmen and the gay sophomores Staged quite a lively mix it And soon after the tank affair. "Prexy” showed several the eggs-it: The "good old days” with their horse plays Are moved still further from us; The Bond Street Clothes Brought mis-fit woes. And Pindar continues to bum us. The Legislature should Ik sane Instead of acting funny. And let our “separation” be Theirs from lots of money: Coach Billy Disch. our Diamond Boss, Another good team Is grooming; The campus green Is most serene, And Commencement flowers are blooming.A MuVt BANTy r»y. rno d-uVIorlo E (DSYfcft and hk trask ur . ■RUFmo it J £ LUX£ HoTRt P«EXY ■OCY OlPAPLI wice mnwjutt 5Txnr FOOT 'fO CL VilUYUA Aor Ror ttxK tn CCr« ) G v t Altec- J L.vl v 'X fc COWPUAKH CMlCf Ofr PEDQCCitb. C V£ S feK ©liAWtES 1? ”ML 01.0 TOO.TA£ Benny on his dignity as a junior. Sing a song of students, Pockets full of money. Four and twenty faculties to keep them from getting funny. When the legislature opened The Barbs began to rave. Wasn't that quite enough To make the faculty cave’: Another shade from the past, Genie Schoch. Clipped .from the SORORITIES HOLD A BEAUTY MEET Chi Omegas, Pi Phi and Zcta Place Them elve on Altar WILLING TO BE SACRIFICED Anything to Place the Prettiest in the Cactus, Which They Admit They Have £ a [v Oaxem ALPHA DELTA PIS WIN THE LOVING CUP Chi Omega Ran Them a Clo e Second, with the Zetas Third SOME LOVING DONE. TOO Prize Awarded by Judges who Refereed the Contert Throughout FACULTY CANNING fTa!CTORV TfCcT •r";- UHlVERSlTYof TEXAS rtiAOUtikTrlH, OFTHCCOOP AVRObUErvih ASTkO Vt lCMAC»O0(? PkfcXY Too THE XCC i lbROUCK r—---------- AMDSOM oHlt E.S US w PRIDE OF C HE APePT- A Z OOUOOT PROF HRQ AATlCb- DEbFAHLOf AwtHt Kft DAf CAUF ANOTHtR 2-00 PV.OFF An9l)b FAftrAER. 0An9l i FAR AER.1 SKAV TIC SC7)| Wfc V OVi,F I C.H » ■ ». ; cnCX»l TEfagOttOfCO-EQbl V.VEU-Lfftflrt.) toA»mMC»E 6IHKeitim, •rtstovcrufi 1915'ftcCACTV $ 19 £ _ v Dad Lawhon takes a day off, rural pleasures for to seek. 3 TO D E.AJT 5ELF GOVE KF. T- i)e6icaliott This hook is most respectfully and humbly dedicated to the most worthy K. H. Lawhon. Varsity’s peerless solon who by his unceasing vigilance in promoting fairness in student government. has won a place in the hearts of all students, and a high stool in the hall of fame. WEDNESDAY. DECEMBER ISM. two KdUor ToJjv FONTAINE M. MAVERICK. OFFICIAL NOTICES. [ miMM. |charus CROWUtY TIH RSDAY. DECEMBER X 1SU. ON THE FIRING LINE ll Wi) 01 Otycrt io . I ««•! wn»tetK«3ir • lV" Ho prot bl} thought it rutr. tot it mm Ui ifcoit "f th»t. nlthojch ttlU WC of hi, U»U»I fltlOtV It hr iprnt cnofr tine o» Tt T un ,0.1 ! »• on to him-mIT .1,1 olhrr hr moM protoNy re-l»m t,i. So hnuI4 !.»' |rf.t th( tWI.- -i 7mtutc to thf rottoo. C c. ENGLISH. JTR FE trt Yl HOUSE Of 5t6ne,cm 'tiscCAova 01LU iN ORtJS" i J 1 -MiUHQWAgflVfc 5A OWJTCH CONmg 15 T AO PftfT’ry.ftoT 5m f’s COTE. 056, SUCH Kf 'KcrifsCr . . »coc«»o» qr . FU 0 .vja .i . IS™!. fcBMCrttO IW 0OR. V’Rt'TTV VsK MA.TH MADE HiH 50 plAOTIfUi- SPt‘Av »MTV»7ilE TVAiDtj LXM .NCilOSiJft Attain building Pcmolishcfc Special h‘ Ihr Caftu . Hang'.'. A she! rang out on the stil! morning air. The Mexican army was upon us. A shell shrieked overhead and landed with a crash in the tower 01 the Main Building where Benny's sharpshooters were stationed. Slowly the invading army of Greaser crawled into view. Hank behind rank t hey came. Closer and closer they crept, the roar of their machine guns mingled with the intermittent crack of the titles of the defender . I.. Theo's Venus figure was our forefront anti our loyal defenders wavered not. hut the oncoming hordes seemed irresistible and retreat seemed inevitable. Suddenly the roar of artillery ceased. Not a sound was heard, save the moans of the dying anti the shrieks of the dead. Then a bugle call sounded and with a mad rush, the 'nvaders charge d. The Battle wa« again on (on the floor under his desk). The frantic efforts of the garrison lailed to stop th m. Into the Main building they swept carrying all belore them. WEDDING BELLS of MAIN Kl'ILDING The first anti second floors were taken, when Benny, catching the psychological moment by the hindlegs and .earlessly facing them, •nly broke ranks and fled. cracked one of his old jokes. The enemy stopped, frozen with horror, then suddei The day was won. N'PcMing 3? clU Freddie Cotton and Miss Mary Fenet were gently merged into that suj erh state known to the rabble as the Holy Bonds o. Matrimony. The contracting parties were exceedingly averse to joining their lot in the manner o. ordinary Plebc , but. alas, they found it necessary to be hooked up in the same old way. So Freddie called in Father Mvrick and had the disgusting proletarian knot tied. (Sod ami Goddesses he thought, should not be con-fired within the narrow bounds of mundane custom. They went the next day on their honeymoon trip to I’fleu-gervillo and Hempstead, all tucked away in the corner of a Pullman seat like two lovely little children. A drummer said he didn’t understand Fnddic’s god like superciliousness. for he looked to him like an ordinary country boy. The large picture was made the day of the wadding by the photographer on wh«s-l across from the campus. The small one in ad. section was taken in Plleugerville. Moral: Don’t get love sick while in th« University. WHERE 'j CLVQE. Cvg,zc NErY DOMESTIC ftOMp Av A FUgT TlOK jrUVEftSTCYoFTE AWJftYN. i FAONTAin' v' Mli'iONAMM THREEPE TAl FevepfcuyrcR n ! IpjSoVtfc.-jiAT’ lAftovr-S v.W,; I 5moo»s a» KHfcSIfLE ' m asgU F.wr | wiuuXl e oe DauE ; 3 AX TO I THIV MEW AVRfrfARS OUXCHFAAK 1 HKU. TkCAcrua 191s ' VQTty. roa-wirtMn PLNVING e.RUKjh Vf THE IWtiiMT A UA MDPtox o,ov.i. Dtr. ROWE OA vi-A' a Pont • .St, DAnSMT PUlllMgr Bctico o »v«» 'rtStCACtVS 1915 K INDOOR PORT6  £ a 190 r ' qct "- xovoTff0 -1 H)] '-OCl 'iQ. i 'S.OT «« A J» . ’ ' J»i w ‘_, -„o I M-' A- At rr 1 o» » r 1 i • i.ifC" - V ,Aavl«l T ro« - .'■ df? .. ,P1 -AKj ♦o'vJC !UU -Oa . Porch -, ITU A.L-_ Vj Sfi Sofor.r c-'vltnal s 1 t 0' :| .rr. ir: ».'.i CO b y :.t i -) - a ri at jwr ■f'-'r«rKooA, ; ■ : e e.-vetjcv.i Cv.».v.JfC,1-»-n.' MyV..ld v. fncb 1 d of t •- »' | tje d«r'»n i V ' , orae -of fh tc mo .- C.?AU T'Y I YOUTH viva-c i-.y £ t — TVc ir-.f .» ’k«. I 15 SoncrroV Politic Clubs Shew lien.ocracs; w they Aim t sreunth" 2 cr s o'- c Democrat iota '•Afivc? of Mcftorvol FanheUcnic- • " I rule f iMtto, hoffW Vnarii loci »t»c. ,, '• • • OAi'vblC. ' 1 ' ' :»c Soron iAS’ use of jr» ■ 0 .SICK DERHYYil SCiSS .A (Tall to Common Sense (With apologies to “Uncle Wall”) We see the worthy Barbs all rave, stroke their chins with motions crave, and shout out loudly “We must save democracy in college”. Here's Fratman Jones, he struts around with nose held high above the ground, and speaks not to the common hound, of hard earned knowledge. He is a blue-blood F. F. V., belongs to some fraternity, takes pleasure in society, and guzzles Sloe-gin-fizzes. He never seems to take a look at physics or an English book, yet always manages to hook an "A" on all his quizzes. He is a high and mighty man. his name is heard throughout the land, so each true Barb must take a hand, and bring back Sweet Democracy. Let us howl a mighty howl, tear our hair and scowl a scowl to oust these frats with snobs so foul who typify Plutocracy. Oh, smite with undiminished zest this most obnoxious little pest, and kick him just below the vest, clear out of all creation. While people shall look on with glee on seeing that each loyal B. has fought for life and liberty the emblem of the nation. Barbs listen to some good advice. "Go bat the rat. and slice the mice. Go swat the Hies and chicken lice, for they are worthy prey. But let alone each husky frat for they are all too big to bat. and you will surely bust a slat on ousting such as they. (). you will find few listening ears to petty wails and selfish tears. The legislator seldom hears such simple tales of woe. Your cry is old as unpaid bills, your tale is older than the hills and now no longer brings the thrills it brought long years ago. Go. hitch up tight your homemade jeans, and seek the realm of kidney beans where brother upon brother leans, each mutually distrest. Where every one shall lend a hand in helping out a fellow man who lacks the nerve, the grit, or sand alone to reach the crest. Where no one man can pick a friend and live with him until the end. till life's weak spirit lags. Where every true blue democrat must always smile and touch his hat to pickled sots and vags. Oh, Barbs! we all are getting tired, we cannot always be inspired, so let us now while we are fired by animosity, bury hatchets, knives, and slings, unfold our unstained peaceful wings, and fight for the very In-st of things, THE UNIVERSITY.% .for Sale or ent Column OLD Jl’NK W • have several pledge we can't un . Will acctmt any proportion. Reason, we are leaving school. Phi Gamma Delta Fraternity. WANTED Fine big room. I’arlin won't let me live in the Frnt House. J. |’at Holmes. DRESS SI IT KIR RF.NT Love le tters written, ami all pointers on social questions furnishi-d. Roger Gillix. Sigma Chi House. I have a lot of oW junk that I would like to palm off on some second-rate magazine. Frank I until . FOR SALK. RKNT. LKASKOR t’.IFT Fred Hihhard who hangs around here at all hours of the day and most of the night. We don't know what to do with it. Kappa Kappa Gamma. SPRING CLEANING I P SALK We have the .ol-lowing odds and ends that e would like to dispose of, cheaply several birds from over to Southwestern. Moss Stator.' Ilvn‘ll Cox. Dm. I’enick and Law. and a Ua -on the Kappa swing as all lh- K. A. Kappas have busted out or gone tc MiQueen' . asematin acts In 19(»S Beta Theta Pi buni| ed a fraternity on a Fnnhman. In 1911 Ruford Jester was rated a promising character. In 1913 then- were a few old roughnecks around Varsity who did not wear Delta Tau Delta pins. In 1915 the Pi Beta Phi were reputed to be cold. In 1910 a crowd of students were to be ssx-n snooted on the corner of Fifteenth and Lavaca. In 1902 Dick Fleming first matriculated. On May It. 1911. lam Harrell lost his mirror lor ten minut . On December I. 1911, the Texan carried a bit of news_ On January •?. 1915. Ike Fink pledg«-d Phi Delta Theta. In 1915 Mm. Doctor Sutton withdrew her daughter Lilian front school. Henry Coke Knight wear trousers (male one ) in spite of the rumors to the contrary. On April 1, 1916, Judge Hildebrand was a subscrilnr to th 1 Blunderbuss. In 1911 Maury Maverick accepted an excellent position with the San Antonio Post Office. Cornelia Keasby say. she thinks there is no reason in the world why she should not have been put on the Iteauty Page. On January 12.1915. Harriett Lipscomb jilted Leonard Jones for Fr««hman Son field. On March 3, 1915. Sophia Hudson managed to snag a date. Cate ooKs "Explorations in the Donu-stic Economy Periodical' of the Library," by Capt. Keary Bern , of Football fame. "A plea for the Abolition of Forks at the Cal," by Staunch Harharitu . „ "Exploration in the Vicinity of the Hudson, by hes . Adams. .. "Tlv Art of Hunting in Five Easy Uwotw. by Dr. . R. Manning. „ , . _ "The Incurable Evils Growing Out of the Too Close Proximity of the Southwestern ( haptcr of I hi Diddle, by the Phis. "The Ridiculous Quality of the Drama. Comedy, and Farce m the Cnivendty," bv Itself. Adrian Levy. ‘llandlHKtk on Modern Hotel Management." by Frank Lyon . 'The Passing of Blackstone," (A revised edition of Blackstone which is passable under Hilde). by Hyp Howard. ‘Growth of Sigma Chi ” or "Maury Maverick and llis Boys." How to Maintain the Debonuire Air When One Has the Itch." by Hutord Jester. ---------------------------------- h SkK wTr't.- W'Wrar ----- p P Ms ' 7tjgy .t.AW-yKH.MiK3» ga. 'N'W bo SLRVC-US.TLW CDOH'U. 'H CVWVA. UO • Ajb'QfcV TvA SL- QOfVT NOTmE Hil TiftSITY OfTEXAS x. i 0 -SAGS, 3MlK» '• — The Cosy is at last rid of Phil Cook. After hidinic fcr three day and four nights in the bushes in the rvar of tho Cosy with nothin : to • at but a Hoitan cigar stump and tho solo of a rubber l oot. ho was at last forced to crawl out. Tho other Cook, tho useful on -, with his moat xxo did tho work. Ho is on hi« way to tho Kappa Sic morgue. The Cosy now expect to pay dividends and sell drinks at half pric»-. 1s t tho above picture be a wam-to all youths of a reckless nature. These wore tho only sons of rvtined and cultured parents whoso wealth placed them in tho tour hundred of "Dime Box". Thov wore cauicht in the gay social whirl and became specialists in higher math, but could never hold four aces. So they sank lower and lower until they were cut off by their parents. Tho kindly matron of "B" Hall poor-house- took them in. However they -sca(»ed and went to Houston where the polio- laid hold of them. On account of their ravings, these two poor youths were filaced in a padded cell. Much re-ief is felt in Cniversity circles. What have we here? Ah! It ran 1m no other than Gen. Roy Krwstus Hawk. This is a very typical picture of this famous journalist. Here he stands brooding over the rt. dreaming of the days when could sit on Miss Whit Is’ lront porch and coo with much joy and glcs- into the receptive «-ar of his fond fair Co-cd. But now. oh! the fickleness of a woman’s heart. General Hawk roams mulwihr up and down the main drag of the town while Pinkey Mather has completely taken possession o( his "Camp." y MO- C : , .; HfCIPTIOfL OM TQO S. i,v THE. OLD ' A H SEL5 THL W E ( TOOM.Wilttoq to bo Oh os SchoVo VthCfC '% Hut !HAn K.Mb r-J . ; ft-' iiifit i- Atn lou- A5honr c for sot.ho pr«rry fVjmu ro have to obso v IhtCACVJS 19151k Jpasse6 in Mti66le Caw (Hass "Cove "Cetter of iPagstaff, the 2 ov ’Cobbvist, to a jfriend t« ' . V. k !•«• t , r . Y1 T 1 V, . 0 . ’ S S „ - ■ y! ■ . 5 V As - • 1 »x_ f •- f — r fit-. cr.. ,rv.., .s ’ ■ ’ f- A , . ’ 1 (-i. ' w t - • •• •' ; 6 • .. ; , . - « .- T •’ , ... . •• ■ - - '- J - r. .L ... _ .44 ,1 .1” j — . . ■ » a . . . , . .n — I f . e - 1 • ... i •» . 1 ft? T C | i f ? • V, » '-,J -t -44 X .. I , u , ■ ■ .1 ,-■■■■ - » • 1 1 . fC4 • -u. J 3 W. , A . i llV ;• .'• ' »» - 4- '•' { ■ fj Lf ■ w ■ •• . ■• , •• sj- a ' ' « .■- •••«- . • , . r» •,» 4 Holliday, Griffin. Hinton, Popplewell. Baker. Baggett and Loose have petitioned the faculty to allow them to place tbeir Ixsls in the office of the President of the Student ’ Association. They assign as their reason that running the University takes so much of their time that they really can’t leave the office. Evidently political berth is not enough. Wagstaff, the boy lobbyist. the Barb obvious, the exterminator of Fraternities in the University of Texas. Official candidate for any position from Sergeant-at-arms o! the Yellow-Bun Society to Presidency of the Student Council. Twice elected President of Mexico on the Barrub ticket. During his administration Sam Holliday was Minister of the Interior and Meade Griffin Lord High Mogul of the Treasury. Authorities state that his presence in the University is bound to do the Institution a great deal of good and that his (harming personality will draw many people of note.liaKWMTC CACTUS 1915 wofy-NN J e unj HC»Ejtmb T )Vt n U Y 5AEXH161T X' ’ w 1. CABlE CM PPp ij' r wayw rtJ Git TOli-fX«iif[ iBm.'unxniBiT ;oewNB OA3 ALPHA DELTA PI EXHVftiT Z.ETA-PHW jWIKC ARTi' T Waggstaff Jpre lcts { ' (■ ? l( '7'} , jjf Special to the Chronicle. November .10.1014.- University politics this year seems quieter on the surface than ever before.but it la the calm before the storm.The Barbarians ore in control in nearly every phase of University life.and never before have the fraternities been so soundly thrashed as at the present.The big battle beforo the legislature next January proalses to be a lively affair. Barbarians control the Presidency of the Students Associo ti being President,K.K,Berry. Vice-President .and Walter Llr.n, Sec rotary, are also staunch Barbarians.The Students Council stands 13 to 1 Barbarian.and tho Students Assemoly 11 to A .The Editor of tho Texan and the Manager of the Texan are also barbs. y Asst.managers. climax to the whole is football olection. Last stand of frats Is Thanksgiving reception. SSS33Mfc .CACTV£ (9 Scoop the iTatalogue I fl m g All girls’ athletics and gymnastics will take place out of doors next year ilDlWG), and the | erip will be utilized by the gym instructors in teaching the girls roller skating. Suitable suits for the young ladies have been selected. This information was gleaned by a member of the Cactus stalT. who. unobserved, had access to catalogue copy. Watch the catalogue for verification of this. The decision to revolutionize the present system came as a result of a twenty-hour conference between I)r. Hattie, Mr. Heck. HolTman. the carpenter. Dr. Margaret Holliday and her brother Sammie. Berneta Minkwitz. Miss White, and Mrs. Neil Caro there. The following is the plan adopted by the committee: “All girls' gymnastic drills will be held on the campus green, cross country runs extending out Speedway ten blocks, returning via the Presbyterian Seminary, Beta House. Delta Tau House, and Sigma Nu House. "We hoj e soon to have an immense swimming | ool for the use of the girls the year round built between the Law Building and B. Hall. “We wish to state obiter dicta that the policy of the University of Texas as to women’s athletics has been not only prudish, but also unprogressive and essentially wrong. We heartily designate our new plan sis "our open-door policy". "The question of suits luis been given our closest and most energetic consideration. In brief, the suit to be worn in sill gymnastics and athletics will be pink tights, a green chilTon waist with llaring sleeves reaching to the elbow, a narrow black ribbon tight around the neck, and orange kilts. "As to shoc s, we have hit upon an economical source. The girls will wear old football shoes discarded by Longhorn players, a large supply of which shot's have accumulated in Mr. Bellmont’s office during many years. These can nicely be tied on with dainty blue baby-ribbon The instructors will wear the regulation garb, and will wear in addition a tin sword to distinguish them from the girls. A series of lectures has been arranged in order that the woman’s gymnasium may be used. Hob Shuler, Lynn Landrum, and Dr. Manning will advocate late dances and other modern means of disposing of false and terrible ideas regarding woman’s refraining from all sports, businesses, and pastimes, such as prudes now decry." The above picture is the result of the combined, consecutive efforts of a reckless kodak fiend, of Miss '1 unice Aden, and of one of our staff artists. The picture was originally made for the Athletic section, but Miss Tunice, considering it too immodest, got hold of it and cut the immodesty part off. The Cactus would not be outdid. The artist was called in. The r« sult of his genius was too beautiful for athletics, and as a work of art. merited a place in the Thorn.lUt'OUi AWiniNit i oV-io lvo«,v onto ••OO . S K ti BO Tr Cl A »»-P. AV-L n n i»vi ».» i iooi4 ■' i V kMt -.MU) Cdow A t rr TMf l.rm.fc u ». th«lk OP- A MNO -6l)T AN AWPUU SAD MAN« Ctr.VPxTO.WMEfttf jrf$y$ lfcCACIV5 1915 , nr iV , Afr 1 -—. y unct jpA HOLUPAt H t A»lA « On OOP : -,GIMK5r4 •i .'Li PAGE N 2± A.wL H'i A apologies to Austin Ann riant). Dear Peggy: Oh. 1 went to the sweetest party the other night: those dear little Theta Nu Epsilon hoys gave it down to the Driskill. Everything was so lovely, and 1 just adore pink teas. They are such sweet bovs. The president. Palmer Bradley said the cutest blessing before we started dinner. And the toasts those boys gave were simply lovely. Miss Boone Anderson, the sponcer, gave the nicest little talk on the moral uplift one obtained thru association with Theta Nu Epsilon, and that dear little S. A. E.. Arthur McDaniel told of the nice work the Club was doing in connection with the Y. M. C. A. The dinner was perfectly wonderful. I think that there were seven courses to it. The boys all wore green ribbands across their shirt fronts to match the mint in the tea. After the last course. Mr. Ikey Cone said the cunningest speech on what it takes to be a good T. N. E. Then we went into the ball-room. They are all such good dancers, but there are two or three that 1 shall never forget. Peggy, if you could only dance, once with that darling Maury Maverick, oh. he is just devine in a dress-suit. I think I must have made quite an impression on him for he has asked me for five dates since then. During the intermission the orchestra played the marching song of the Club. ‘‘The Old Time Religion" so sweetly. Oh, yes. there was such a nice set of patronesses, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Scherding, Mr. and Mrs. Harrell Cox. Mr. and Mrs. Chesley Adams, he is the man with the cutest little mustasche. and the otlicinl chaperones. Mr. and Mrs. Stark Young. They were all just lovely. Well, write soon. Yours. JAN NET. There was a frat called S. A. E„ And it was wondrous wise; It built a scrumptious building. And of a wondrous size: Then took in all the freshmen To help to pay the bills. Now wasn't that a simple trick To cure financial ills! Hey diddle diddle. The cat and the fiddle. The K. A’s wanted the moon. They ran Eldon Young, And got badly stung. Hut they didn’t expect it so soon. NEATHERY’S PLIGHT AND ZETAS’ FRIGHT. The girls at the Zeta House were given a great scare one night last term. An awful noise on the front porch attracted everyone in the neighborhood to the scene of the accident. Mr. Slim E. N. Neathery had called to see Miss Marion West about eight o’clock on the night in question. He suggested that they sit in the porch-swing, Miss West approving. Due to the weight of both parties, the iron chains were unable to withstand the strain, and soon gave way in a terrible crash, sending Miss West half way across the porch. Mr. Neathery, however. went down with the swing, and was neither forward nor backwards. The noise occasioned much excitement thruout the city. Last Fall the prime effort of the Betas was to get Count Capps: now their effort is to make Capps Count. W 11 Y C A . IO M O . A A TVAC.CPY in vm . act 3 .MISS MARION WEST. President of the ‘ I- Hate-Myself-Club". Zkta Tat Alpha House Dkakkst Lady: I hereby recommend Mr. Leonard Harrell as the only logical person to succeed you in your office as the honorary president of the exclusive I-Hate-Myself-Club, for the following reasons; First, from his position as an athletic star. Now it is a well known fact that he was the star of the football team, handling the team with such a phenomenal sagacity not expected of one of his years. Since he was squalor back all the spectacular plays before the grand stand were successfully pulled by him. Second, from his position as undisputed head of the exclusive social circle of the University. Now it is well remembered by the low-browed Barbarians how Len was elected President of the Thanksgiving Reception. Also he belongs to the “Narrowhead Club” thru natural ability and courtesy of brother Jew liver. No person in the University except possibly Miss Clarence Owsely, Miss Pat Seawright. or Miss Madison Cooper is more careful of his personal appearance than is Mr. Harrell. During his six years here he has never been seen with a soft shirt on. nor with his nose unpowdered, nor minus his vanity case. He is very careful how he speaks to people and all students not in the four hundred receive his stony glare of disdain. Thirdly, from his position as scholar. When Mr. Harrell entered school he entered the engineering department but on account of the jealousy aroused in the other portions of the school he had to promise to visit each department year after year the respective departments drawing lots to see which would be the lucky ones. Old Man Taylor’s arm very nearly wore off putting “ramshorns” on his papers, and era|H was hung on the door of the Eng. building, the day he left. On entering the Accademic Department he was at once tendered a bid to Phi Beta Kappa but in hopes of a Theta Nu Epsilon bid he turned it down. When he left the Accademic department he had more ".Vs” than any other man except possibly Maurice Fountaine Maverik, and in the Law department the Judge's had to change the system of grading to accomodate his hundreds. The Pcdoggie department is all excitement for he is expected there next year. Now Lady, 1 pray you treasure this letter because some day it will be a valuable relic in memory of a famous man, and keep in mind the above facts. For further reference see Miss Nina Hell Payne. Kitty McKenna. Miss Ona Simm’s Visitor and Rev. Dr. Bunge. Lots of Love, Yours till niagra falls. L. C. HARRELL. : «ic '.VN.JC I $1 1 nI I Hate aysrlt co-ed: CLIFTON. l)Rf»,wAi i rrv 5191 A NlZF0 -vP- 0H5y No re A£DAL 0 : £ 5 T£C=r ONLY Siy SOVTi O F DUD5 nils f Grrrt W C F Tl? fRESH A B MO OR How 1 DO BATEAAY POPE, s elf SMHB (WlWRbl I G ?o Peny on 1) L 00 me ru rr- Adrjan Lcvy £ " —___ ' «S LC QQr'ra end Pro c for 7a 7 Po r?ty 4Mtn . -?n9+ ■RoN CO' VTPf fd TO vt-AY'3 AbHL orf vartub Pose jjjtOCTVtf 19P tlanager Tftalbert tester att Sweet Soone frequent Zeta Iftouse Mascot of all Athletic Teams. Each get tinge of “Wuesta" Sauce, while only one figures in final bill at Angler exhibit. With his mind set on leading one of Varsity’s most noted annual dances, regardless of the condition of his ingrown toenail “Sweet" that dainty member of the Itchy Sigmas, adopted the “Fern” as his favorite flower and purchased a season ticket from George Walker for the entire theatrical season. He thought he would get it by default, but nay, nay, for B. Halbert, manager of the Corsicana football, track, baseball, and tennis teams, and for three years manager of the Gleeful club of this school, concluded that he would put his managerial characteristics to some PRACTICAL use. and likewise figure in the contest for the Anglers’ head. Kvery show, movie, and football game were the tactics of the young gentleman, who ultimately became the loser. Church dates only, with all the dates of im| ortance with the “little" girl who resides at Sales were the practises of the actual performer. It might be said that our friend Beauford had the quantity in the allignment of parties, while emphasis must Ik laid on the quality of the supporter of the loser. Marian, the president of the "I hate myself Club", Kitty, the Phi Gams’ delight, and all the Corsicana Goils were pulling for Mr-•lester. while Bonnie Dear was represented by the Homely Celeste. TU. BEFORE AND AFTER TAKING C.E.32 t --—V'O 324 UNWEftSrTYoFTJXA A v TheCACTV 1915 MZ BETA TOi u KAPPAS SOftt- DM r«R PWfcuC i ru1 iwf.1 t fcOM lt t AN.t ■ Hot SOSA» tfA KE t: rr PREFROSHfR. A sVbK vJitrtOot WOft.0 5- IN S NtONE , V., GRiMNiNC- ASS HlSH F Wfc- C »NP AMO DDAJAA frMLLOV), THAT1 ARC'infCTiOP kSFOK-rONe i £OtyofTO£S = 5, ? i'fctOCfV sv A Q W xLl I wedogie yinws .from the -o al turser? We beg to announce that either Bob Knight or Raymond Myers will occupy the’throno in the Beta Picture next year. Charlie Francis, Hex for this year, hasn’t as big a throne as formerly, but Charlie is so democratic, you know, he couldn’t stand anything ostentatious. Length of time you have stood the Betas determines who sitteth upon the throne and who tlanketh the monarch. Tr.L EM6IME.LR5f AllTl THORN’S ALL-VARSITY SELECTION OF REPRESENTATIVE MEN. Maury Maverick E. R. Holland E. H. Lawhon Allen Wight Heavy Norment Frank Loft us Fred Cotton “Gym” Griffin LAV. Elmer Hinton Grady Ross E. B. Stroud F. I . Hibbard Leonard Jones Henry Exall George Wythe Julius Rungc Mister Bunge Mirror Burrell VKlVEftSlTVoFSwr.tTcmvoi Goe b o STtve Ar ORMOftioos ORATINC Orator wh at PREPARlfHOr FOR THERV:AOT PAOt HAPPV M- Hvi v » ’7 v, A tO ROUUHfUK Ort» FOR A AAAK WHfRe FORK THE COAT TXFSPORTINOPAOfc VARSiTV .Ovs Af lOW PiJ vM'V- JN»P if frATOPHg. A ANT» PAAKY. V Y SMO = 0- %k. " AY FR E DJSu w CAcrvj 191? 3 unK Voice from Hr. Gilbert's office Pat Holmes: ''Dot’, my foot stays asleep nearly all the time. It slept all day yesterday.” Tom Henderson on visit to Hoss Winston at Sixteenth and Lavaca: "Hoss. let's drop in at Jacoby’s and get a loaf of bread.” Louisa Keasbv after jumping into creek on Geology hike, with all colors on, teeth chattering, and considerable shivers): “M-'M-Mister B-By bee, I've s-s-sw-sawam all m-m-my li-i-ife, and I-l’ve n-n-never c-c-c-caught c-c-cold n-nor d-dr-dr-drowned y-yet!" The Townsend Club. So oualificalions.) Phil Cook Maury Maverick Ben Marable Ed. Dunlap Jack Cassidy K 2 Hudson Etc., etc. The Pi Phis bought some skating caps, They thought to set a style. But all they ever brought about. Was a campus buzzard's smile. This is Mr. Griffin. The cute little boy from B. Hall. He shows his originality by wearing the dish-towel on his lapel. His idea was to show his independence of tradition and at the same time to carry out his threat to spoil the looks of the Senior Law Section. He would have done the latter easily without any extra fix-ins. Note his air of bulldog-osity. This was dovelojx d by "teaching Freshmen to skin the cat in the gym. thereby gaining the title "Gym" Griffin to distinguish him from the commoner Griffins running about the campus. ter. ’’all Toad garters, -•Han, T»xu. Hubbard, T4xm, July U, 1914, font lost: !• 9 the eus?tlgfl Tor f.orernor ie drawing to a c'ki30 and t'.lnfcltu tout : alfht bo able to do something far Moon _ pc v and -«xm, f hereby t»nrto’- oiy eerrlcee an repreeentatiee of too lnt-root? of the Hon. Ton Ba’l for jotemor. I an a young nan of too'it -t'flroo, a non of a tenant farmer, and a evident sf Uo tfn eerslty of Texan. y iiucceeelvo .t»pa. I hare orxed ny way up f ow tno one-tea-aer-ecfcocl .-.ouae Jr. the fork of too road through ''no of tno beet B'-ira a.-hoolo lr. “oxan, and tbrough throe year at ’.go state ’rirorolty. Thllo a t irio-.t ©f be ’’ntoerolt . I h oe boor, con.-.o ted wlta 11 of its pjbltoatloro . baoo 'eon elected to the bead of tnr political, no 111, and ataletlc functions of tno evident organisation . t have hoA considerable an a xVtsp speaker, bavin roprecented the "r.iverglty of " xv lent .—■ teurn » .;rad-.«ted Jr • echool o? Public there, have tscr. eeverwl contee id In oratory ard debate, ard thir.v that I ccuic bo or • cr.e eonrlce tc 3Jr. Ball -’’d tbe people or -exar. I hate the leotsee thcrcuchly ir. ay fjrtop, think tkut I have 'I t oit jat oc .-ra. pod, ard know that I hare iirpiim1 ♦nuaberC An a student of Beer er. {i frejtk'pccv where rercunor’ Tenant lard Je net practical and4ir.:«rnible. I ar willicfi tc fO ajiywhera that you »e« fit to eer.l r.e, b'it if you fcaie r.c preferer.-e, 1 mould prefer to follow the •Honoratlt C.C. hcfonald up. At your oerelce if r.tultd, X a«. Toure truly,) lCACTV 5 1915 : 1915 CACTUS GET TOUR CARD NOW ?2- No Ulw flfdwrt win mi A» iu5 1 c nai INrt RNAl Cert ? .» WSCABS N0«0 ftS YOU rt Jott Tr UTA BACH AG H Mrs. h ro r's ] STORY 1FJ TTXTWTjSHVQ r y -■ ?StAR G T, OS A A £T r YC WHAT ASs' ri ,y N£TVS W Note Great gobs of lime had expires! and all the important dope had been worked up. "Now." says ye grind ed.. as he makes a horrible face. "1 will light in to the unimportant details, boy, the Sororities.”) The Pi Phis (by right of age) come first. What ambitious girls with such pretty giggles. They say in the olden days the Kappas never did hand them a bump -funny how things have changed. Have you heard Mary Bryan recite "Down on the Rio Grande?" Have you? Well. 1 am all sympathy; 1 had to listen once. The 1' a E’s still seem to hang around, yes, and a few Betas, even if they are beginning to lean toward the Kappas. Yes. we Pi Phis hope to get a fair majority of our sisters next year. Lordy. how we have toppled, and we were once called cold and aloof. But, anyway, we have the cute little Thompson girl and OnaSims is right popular, and Geneva Harris seems to get by with a certain bunch. And our porch flowers we can hide behind them of nights and talk gruff and make the Phi Gam’s, passing by. think we have dates. (Boy, remove the Pi Phi’s, i ______________________ Oh! the old Kappas and their Magnitudinous Pseudopods. A mouse-eye view of the Kappa House on open-house night looks like the gun-boat section of the Allies’ fleet in front of the Dardinelles. No. Fred Hibbard and Cicero Cot ten are not members, but are lovely blue and white material. This year we went the Pi Phis one better and gotter a swell annex without a grouchy landlady. Down there we keep all of our popular girls—well, May Fenet is right popular and just lots and lots of dates are snagged down there even if old Clifton Townsend does land more than all the rest put together. Yes, Jerry Wilson is a Kappa. Yes. her father owns the Wilson Building in Dallas. At the regular house Rex Shaw and sweet Duvie West are having fits over the Bramlett girl. And Helen Tarlton landed the Sigma Chi Yankee after giving the K. A. society dog. Moss Slator. the can. And Mabel still lets Phil Cook come over even if the rest of the chapter does say things about it. Slick Savage still bewails the loss of fair Rowena Barnette. Yes. we all wear our K. A. and Delta Tau frat pins on the inside s-h-h! don’t let anybody get onto it. (Enough, enough!) Oh! Theta, what good do you bestow upon the world? And once you almost amounted to something, but as long as Dudie Peareson sticks around you will be popular with Bob Simmons (ouch!). Alice still lets Frances Christian come over every evening. The old cozy corners are still there. The front door is wide open. Please, mister, won’t you make a date with us? P. S. We have Ches. Adams do you want him? Can. For Chi Omega we still have Lois and Alec. Alec is good Chi Omega material, isn’t he? And Mary Camp is so striking and little Schlemmer. whom the Pi Phis bid. has got herself a new hupperrnobile and surprisedly became popular with the A. T. O’s. and things. We are still open to applications for membership from the different sort of girls yer know? Whoops! The Zetas. Next to the Phi Mus we are the best in school this year. You see we got Marion West, a transfer, who was reported last summer to be the coming Queen of the University but fizzled and Slim McKenna and the light-headed Wuestes. and just oodles of others. Barrell Cox and the Shirting still hang around and make us look popular. (Popularity swoons. And Buford Jester made believe infatuation long enough to lead the Angler dance with one of the sisters. Yes. we still love to raise a little . and we still have old Lena May and things. Kiss me, Zeta. I’m leaving. Yes. the Alpha Delta Pi’s are still holding down the old sorority house on Rio Grande Street, and we have the added attraction this year of that lovely Tomlinson girl. (Rats! The Tri Dolts have a cute place over on University Avenue this year. Do you know any of them? And last but not least, the dear old Phi Mews. The Phi Mews are easily the best sorority in school and lead all the others by a fat margin. That’s all, thank things. loot’s go catcher Bock. Copy! Boy.) I LA4- - l I x '•I T -'S' T i i V. vY VBA D o $ «J -a„ fpr . »C. r C aV. p ..Wv ‘A-vCtfi ■i o y U £ c ,Y tf r -rf ' L-i DE«) H . a . Hfatiedi t a- —» K {yfc-rvv ‘ Vxrv—vit, . — ft r fWJ, .XCj J tvj THC fiCT 0 4VC V Wy 4 •: 6 '» b .c v _ ( 4C t IVt TUB ►. v. HtfN 0 a A 9 V V CC X Yvura tWv OttcV W 4W "ol4 Uo WC. C j2tcC (Vw A|. I Vr»w «• S NtToacO KWn -cV--v f ✓v. Sc 7 i w k. teyrfLo ftteiat - -' OvX- M- Wv tA. 5u te '- rsrf‘flAL »"f6j(t ' , icu w— - “'- -va v-v rW rv . nj l .. f-- +£i„ Tf.. •»- - N _- U«KW TVji — .WkJ ■ . - . tidf ., » s fi -- V A J r...-i W: » . •—»- jg je,, 6ti-T a »; s X j uAt H« 70 dF ri Nf PAt A pfcoceviur'. Ikift itUcAA. j2 ° J 0u X i AvOVA vO JvjI C c mac. ?i.oc :% e rw N r'e i Ktf v'-£ ? iwlU £ ‘.aw W , • IBhSMhRl QUIZ QUESTIONS FROM THE JUNIOR LAW HOARD 1. Wits Cleaves ever horn? Why? 2. What'makes a wild cat nervous? S. Does intellect count in a course under W. M. C. ? •1. Can you recover against the instructor for loss of time and mental suffering 5. Will a reasonably prudent man drop the course? K Ans. to 5.: No, he would not have taken it.akCACrvi 191? Special (Tactus Cie for Oexan Attention, Roy Camp Buller Hawk: The Cactus has gone to press. Last night, amid the cheers of the Staff, Manager Adams rolled up the last bit of copy, calmly tied a string around it and departed for the express office. The Editor breathed a copious sigh of relief as the Manager vanished down the corridor. There was a great celebration at George Zerschosky’s, the Editor and Manager going in for a ten round bout, the checks to go to the loser. At the end of the ninth round the Manager was seen to slide slowly under the table and turn his toes to the daisies. An attendant in a white apron was called and the disabled form of the Manager held under a hydrant. The evening was a most joyous occasion, a complete air of abandon pervaded the entire group. Light refreshments of liverwurst sandwiches and Coonbacker Ginger Ale were served throughout the course of entertainment. The jolly crowd rode home in state in the sumptuous comforts of a jitney, and for the first time in many moons the Editor settled down to a good night’s sleep of five hours. Q. E. D. Note: The above was found on the Texan hook. The Manager is under suspicion. News Item. The Cactus yesterday took in payment for an ad. one 42 centimeter German Howitzer, four boxes of ammunition, and a barrel of the Mescal that made the rabbit spit in the bulldog's face.4 v , X ■ ' -BOOKJEVEN COYOTE ?! CAYVJSEH LALA PAUOOSt' TEXAS • » TEXAS '! TURN HER. LOOSE!! tv L f ■ft :■. h. ff ifctCAcn 51915 (jQ'w'k--1u «? . • ' 'ikCACT J6 'ft' -v Oo Dr. (Beorge U’fenderson "Xee do wo tbe members of the Senior (Ilass of the )ttedical Department of the iCniversitv of oexas most affectionately dedicate this page in appreciation of bis sincerity of purpose, bis earnest and bis untiring endeavors in our bebalf. :Ke bus ever been a friend to alt of us and by bis noble character be bas been an inspiration. 334 tig i 7 Pi? LmX' f' "• fr3- Ksr Ctf'ZW' s' 'r- 1 x f.. J I v- 1 ifsinrpnci L 7 A ».. ' - • JZ -v V lvUKOl TYQFTEXA5ATlx CACTUS 1915 H H. BURDETT L. ARMS, M. I). Professor of Preventive Medicine and Hygiene. U. of T.. 1914; Department of Prevenative Medicine and Hygiene. FREDERICK WORLEY AYES, M.D. Instructor in Surgery, U. of T.. 1913. WALTER P. BREATH. M.D. Lecturer on Otology, Rhinology, and Laryngology, I', of T.. 1913. JOHN L. BUCKNER, Ph.G. Lecturer on Botany and Instructor in Pharmacy, U. of '1'.. 1904. WILLIAM SPENCER CARTER. M.D. Professor of Physiology and Dean of Medical Dept., U. of T., 1897.'At Octv j 13$ RAOUL RENK DANIEL CLINK B.S., M.A., Ph.G., M.D. Professor of Pharmacy: Lecturer on Pharmacy, U. of T., 1895. WILLARD Instructor 1918. RICHARDSON COOKE. M. A.. M. I). in Gynecology, U. of T.. JESSE AUTRY FLAUTT. M.D. Instructor in Obstetrics, U. of T., 1918. WALTER T. GARBADE, B.S.. Ph.G. Adjunct Professor of Chemistry, U. of T.. 1903. MARVIN LEE GRAVES, M.A.. M.D. Professor of Medicine: Lecturer on Nervous and Mental Diseases: Superintendent Southwestern Insane Asylum. 1899-1905: Professor of Medicine, U. of T.. 1905. 338 UMIVERSITYQFTEX d'TfcCAcrv s HENRY HARTMAN. M.D. Department of Pathology; Professor of Pathology; Resident Pathologist Sealy Hospital, 1906-07; Assistant in Pathology, U. of T., 1905-10; State Pathologist 1911-13; Professor of Pathology. U. of T., 1913. ALLEN GEORGE HEARD, M.D. Adjunct Professor of Pedriatics and Demonstrator of Medicine, 1907. VIOLET HANNAH KEILLER. A.B.. M.D. Instructor in Histology, Embryology, and Surgical Pathology, u. ofT., 1911. WILLIAM KEILLER L.R.C.P. and S. (Ed.), K.R.C.S. (Ed.) Professor of Anatomy, I', of T., 1891. HARRY 0. KNIGHT, B.A., M.D. Adjunct Professor of Anatomy, U. of T.. 1910.1915 MATTHKW L. KRE1SLK. M IX Demonstrator in Pathology. 1914. DAVID HENRY LAWRENCE Ph.G., M.D. Department of Special Subjects; Associate Professor of Medical Jurisprudence, U. of T. GEORGE HENDERSON LEE. M.D. Professor of Obstetrics and Gynecology; Demonstrator of Anatomy, Texas Medical College, 1888-89; Professor of Anatomy, T. M. ( .. 1889-90: Professor of Gvnecology and Obstetrics. U. of T 1910. CHARLES BELL McGLUMPHY. M.D Instructor in Bacteriology, C. of '1'.. 1913. H. L. McNEILL, M.D. Instructor of Clinical Medicine, 191 1 340 •'-V - k vu UKlVEftSlTYOFTEXASSETH MABRY MORRIS, B.S., M.D. Professor of Opthalmology, U. of T., 1906. EDWARD RANDALL. A.B.. M.D. Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics: Lecturer on Physical Diagnosis, U. of T. 1888. WILLIAM GUMMING ROSE B.S., Ph.D. Associate Professor of Biological Chemistry, U. of T., 1913. ALBERT OL1N SINGLETON B.S., M.D. Instructor in Surgery; Lecturer on Genito-l’rinary Diseases and Dermatology, U. of T.. 1912. FRED L. STOREY, B.S., M.D. Demonstrator in Physiology and Pharmacodynamics, U. of T., 1914.'ikCACTUS JAMES EDWIN THOMPSON M.B.. B.S. (London). F.R.C.S. Eng. . Professor of Surgery, U. of T., 1891. DICK P. WALL. M.D. Demonstrator in Anatomy, 1914. WILLIAM CARVER WRIGHT. M. I). Instructor in Clinical Medicine, 1914.tCACTV $ I9£ Senior CORN HI.IUS OLIVER RAII.KY. M. I . i minlan '!• X: ON K; Claw Pres. 12: Dining Hull Commilliv 13: Manager Hook Store 15- "I fear ho is fallen into that damned art. for which the profession is infamous.” Joe not the Senator, even tho he may resemble him is a politician just the same, and since his hand guides the destinies of the Itookstorc, ti» rumored he is also a grafter, tho we hardly believe that of Joe. For a loyal classmate, a stanch friend and a lively entertainer he has no equal. Here's wishing you success. JAMES DANIEL BLEVINS. B.S.. L.I.. M.D. Beaumont •Mill: Vice-Pro . 12: Executive Committee ’ll. "I charge this- return and change thy shape-. Thou art too ugly to attend on me. ' "Punch” in years gone by led the callow rural youth along the thorny paths of knowledge and there acquired the habit of loving all the boys and he’s at it yet. He has also acquirer! the arts of dancing and saying his prayers (In-fore each set of exam .). We predict he will preside over a large practice on account of his affectionate disposition. EDDA von BOSK, M.D. San Antonio Class Secretary 12: Secretary Students Council 12: Executive Committer- lo. "She knows, and has the power to act her will.” "Of softest manners, unaffected mind.” Miss Bose is a tine representative of her race, in love with life and with a mission to perform. Her perennial smile, happy manner and ass-duou devotion to duty has won her the lasting esteem of all. She has decided opinions on many matters, which are never challenged from any sourer-. Great success in in store for her as she justly deserves. FRANK OTIS CALAWAY. M.D. Hotrit -t-X: Vice Prr-s. 12: Interne at St. Mary Infirmary; Secretary-Treasurer Dining Hall 1 I. "And when he canT prevent foul play. Enjoys the folly of the fray.” A specialist on Mental Diseases and an authority on anomalous communications. "My room is my castle. I shall not be unprepared.” Otis blew into Galveston to show the natives of Bowie they had big Ir-ague material in their midst. Hr- blasted many records in college among which may be mentiomsi graft, whiskers, anil dashes down the strand. He is a firm bellover in efficient coastwise- defense and is strongly against carrying war into the enemy's country. In- has adopted the Administration's policy of watchful waiting, at 21st and Market. We predict for him a happy life when safely marries!. WILBUR CARTER. B.S.. M.D. WkiUrright -I-A 2; Yice-Pri-sidcnt 12. "Such is the force and magic of my spells.” All year long Wilbur has sung ”1 love a lady. I love a lady." and we can swear it is true. He is a gentleman, a student, and a lover. What more could mortal ask of one mere man? LAWRENCE EVANS CHAPMAN. A.B.. M.I). Knni All: AKK: President 13: Dining Hall Committee '13: Final Hall Committee ’l l; Interne John Scaly Hospital; Business Manager of Medical 14. "He moveth in a leisurely way. his wonders to jM-rform." Can any good thing come out of Ennis? Yea, even so! Lawrence is of that said city and has established himself in the hearts of hi countrymen so firmly that none muy doubt his rating as altove. for Chap take life in a thoroly philosophical manner anil absolutely refuses to Ik- hurried about anything, saying that one- must jealously guard his reserve forces for some time of sore ms-d. The nurses all appeal to him for fatherly advice. •‘Ml ??- JKWEftSlTYofTEX Senior }Zte Mcine 'UM1VERS ITV0FTEXA£ trxCAcrvya MII.TON MALI. GLOVER. M.l). Paducah •Mill; ONK: Vice-President ‘15. "For over as I jiue, and find Thin good which still contents the mind." What shall we say of him (or he never sja-aks for himself? lie got into n political campaign once, rooted lor the freshman hall team hack in '12. went to a cla.-. once, in fact tried most everything once, and attained the dignity of u senior without being scath' d. He is the man Diogenes was looking for; is considered amicus humani qentri by his cIilsx. His favorite remark is. "I am not supposed to know that." “A mighty nice fellow," is the verdict of the ladies as he champions them in every cause. IfOMKK WILFORD GOUGH, M.l). Caledon President of Students' Dining Hall '15. "To slay mine enemies and uid my friend ." Corpulent and wily seductive, a ladies' man, a hard worker. He long disguised as a scorner of the fairer sex. but now we have the pictures to disprove that, and good looking yea an Apollo. Hut 'ti enough to say he is like the Homer of old. KARL WILLIAM CLAWATER. M.D. Howell. .. l. “Monk," “Yank," "Swede," "laidy.” A -; (INK; Basket Hall 'i2. '12. Captain 'l l: Hook Store Committee '15: InterneSt. Mary's Infirmary. "There's more need for arsenal and forts; The warrior's name should he a name adored!" Karl admits that the ladies are a great attraction to him and Uncle Sam will testify, if called as an expert witness, that the bulk of the mail for St. Mary's consists of sugared confection in nink. violet-scented envelopes and picture of beautiful lamsels. address ! to this heart smash -r. He is a great Olwtelrician, e’en having put forth a monograph on "The Care of the Baby." His musical laughter, his ready smile, his excellent appetite and his heavy mustache in some measure account for his undoubted popularity. R. EUGENE DYER. A.B., M.D. Martin ■MS; SAK: -I ItK; TNK; Cactus Stall 'll; Final Ball Committee 'll. “The Senior whose eye is wild. Whose locks with care are hoar." 'Gene Wing the descendenl of a "sky-pilot” we cannot criticise his actions severely, but we heard a rumor that once upon a time ’Gene sat on the sea shore and sang to a sea gull. Since then he ha endeavored to disguise himself by wearing a little blackened mustache. He is a student, at time a philosopher and liked by everyone. SCOTT STl'ART FAY. B.S.. M.A.. M.D. UT «y. Kan. Interne John Scaly llostital. “For my head but ruminates on necromatic skill." A meek little man. as good as he is meek, but full of life and ambition. Scott has a record and it's an enviable record for a' that. His accomi lishmenls are many and varied. He plays the piano and pushes pills down the throats of his victims, and even breaks forth into song at times. His modesty and winning ways have made him the demigod of the John Sealy nurses. EMMETT I . GRAHAM. M.D. McGregor "Emmett," "Kmmitine" or “Kim." Class President '13; Viee President '15. "My Lord! We are much beholden to this learned man." He fondly holds to thr - cherished principles his track record (of years gone by), his unquenchable love for photography.and‘.hethings he is going to do w hen h gets to be a doctor. It is interesting to speculate on his "after life.” for he has done all things well. He has a "cousin” (?) in every ward of the hospital and has figun-d frequently in the writeups for the "Medical."•ikCAC ruS i9p Senior ROBERT ALEXANDER HALE. M U. Waco ■IX: ONE: Basket Ball 12. M3. Ml. Captain M3: Final Ball Committee 'It: Book Store Committee M5. Interne St. Mary's Infirmary. "He is a dealer in stocks and bonds, especially stock." Bob ambitious? Yes. Bob is going to Ik- something sometime, a soldier, perhaps of fortune, a sailor amidships or reposing at home or perhaps, manager of the stock exchange. He said all that, and Bob being a close second to the immortal George, of course wo believe him. ASIMIR B. KITONVSKI. M.D. Ckaptl Hill Executive Committee Students' Dining Hull 14, '15. "I woke and knew that all was o'er And breathes! a breath so free.” Kito of the royal family of !!!' • '???ski's. He has methods all his own. especially in studying surface anatomy, in disarticulating the lower limb anti in giving Niemeyer's Bills. Kilo has attended strictly to his studies, his record speaks for itself and his good natured countenance is always wreathed in smiles, making many friends for JOSEPH KOPECKY. M.D. Taito Class President '15: President Y.M.C.A. 15. “A man whose friendship is sincere. Who knows no guilt and feels no fear." Joe is a shark on clinics, an unrelenting bloodhound on the trail of "specimens" anti an anatomist from the ground up. His specialty was physiology: he loved it so. He refrained from politics, doesn't drink, smoke, chew, or cuss, and y-t we like him. ROBERT K ASK IK LOWERY. M.D. Temple il't; AKK. "All hail this unastuming stude. We know not all that's in him." Bob. Kaskic. or Kat. it doesn't make any difference what you call him. Ile is too handsome, too studious. I,Is Uiijium tuprriori gives sustenance to a hcally pruned mustache which atlds dignity and years to his austere hut kindly countenance. We hate to part with Bob for he is popular with us all. WOOTEN l . I.IGHTFOOT. B.S.. A.B.. M.D. A Matin •t : Class President ’l l. "Time waits for no man. I'll be there after while." He takes his time, being determined to get an unhurried view of everything, has high ambitions for a life of individual research, and covets a private fortune. You would hardly believe "Lightie" is liked like he is. THOMAS RICHARD Ll'TNKR. M.D. CamcroN "His faith is great: I cannot touch his soul.” Tommie has many arts. He attacked an enemy single handl'd once, he carries a dirk for personal safety, is a pillar in the church and has never 1ms-n vanquished by the seductive charms of Ethyl (alcohol), yet in spite of all this he has stood well in his class, tilled a front scat at all lectures and run the Rex Laundry. All achievements for a mighty man. Watch Tommie go for he h»“ lots of push. 346 yUnbiciniTtSeCACIVS 1915 Senior EMIL IIKNKY MAKKK. Ph.G.. M.I). Hn ham ItII: N K: Executive Committee '13; Vice-President ’ • 1: Dining Hall Committee ’ ; Hook Store Committee ’15. "This doctor stands prepared by | ower of art. To cast his magic charms." "Emil," large of physi |ue and of prodigious mind, caring more for his friends than his future. A disciple of Epicurius since coming to the city, however he has lost his capacity sines- In coming profitient in the Terp-sichorean art and developing a latent penchant for feminine society. A rival of Caruso, the freshmen's idol, who think he has no equal in the theatrical firmament. Although popularity is his middle name, he never went into politics, having conscientious scruples against it and a higher aim in life. ZACK JACKSON MOORE. M.I). IhirtUU Vice-President 'l l; President '15. "My mouth shall speak of wisdom, and the meditations of my hi-art shall be of understanding." Znek took his medical course on the installment plan, being absent two years on account of sickness, to bless us with his company during our Junior and Senior trials and there isn't a more popular man in the class, lb-says there are two men in the class who will some day end in the electric chair (names withheld) and also informs us that he is going down on the "crick" to cure malaria for a living. AI.l.KN Hl'DDLESTON NEIGHBORS. B.S.. M.I). 1 HII: ONK: Class President '12: President Students' Council '12: Business Manager Cactus 'll; Assistant Business Manager Cactus '15. "Away you villain! What, dost think ! am a horse-doctor?” "Brother." A veritable brother to all, and especially to his friends who considered him a "Croesus." nor were they ever refused. A true product of the "Mode!" system. Was inoculated with the "A. and M." virus many years ago and the last microscopical examination disclosed the organism still present in their most virulent form. One of the true Oampbollites of the class. A true philosopher, a shrewd politician, a mediocre student and a gay (.olhario. PERLE P. PKNF1EI.D. B.S.. M.I). Nun An onio Assistant Editor Cactus '15. “She tills u{ life with deeds, not with long years of indolence.' Politician, physician, student and champion of "Vous for Women.” Shi- possevws one ol the most brilliant minds in the class. We expect her to make an enviable record in her chosen profession. ADOLPH HANS POTT HAST. B.S.. M.I). HVfwcr •Mill; ON K. "I ain envious cf the cinch (Hwsossed by father." Captain, a man of affable disposition, an expert conversationalist and spends much of his lime shaking hands with everybody. He has tried for four years to impress us with the fact that he is a “gay sport and at last we are altOUt to believe it. He has ferreted out a new disease and will soon Im- in a position to lay before the profession a specific for its eradication. OTTO JAMES POTT HAST. M.I). Wrimrr -I-ItII: Vice-President '15. "I sis- then- is virtue in my heavenly words." Otto, or Pearl, it doesn't make any difference which you call him. His ambition is to become a surgeon and he has applied for the position of assistant to Or. Thompson at all his lectures. method of applying alcohol dressings would have been popular during the time of the Inquisition. Otto is going to prove a tower of strength in teaching anatomy to the freshmen next year. Ml(i6icitt i  'AkC CTV 19 '• —-V Senior THOMAS ALEXANDER PRESSLY. B.S.. M.D. San Antonio ♦a r. "Hi lift- i gentle. and the element so in him That Nature might stand up and say to all tho world. ‘This was a man'.” As a student. Tommy has maintained for himself a plan- in the front rank, and as a treader of the dreamy mazes of the dance is without a peer. We are proud of him and cherish the hope that the future holds for him some extensive city practice as a style specialist. He certainly possesses a steady character without any other bad habits. LINCOLN FRANK PUTNAM. M.D. Houston Class Vice-President "13: Cactus Staff ’14. "He was a gentleman on whom I built an absolute trust." "Put" or "I.inny" the senior cotton-headed, bluc-eyed baby. "He's a bore" with the ladies and was at one tim. the leading disciple of Morpheus at lecture . He is tall and handsome, an ardent student. No mention is made her.- of hi d. -p dyed w hisker . WILLIAM EDWARD RAMSAY. M.D. Houston KK: Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 'U; Class President 11; Manager of Students’ Dining Hall Store 15; Editor-in-Chief of Cactus '15. "Be a goddess, hold me with a charm! Be a lover, fold me with thine arm!" Small of statur.- but long on energy and enthusiasm is this embryo physician from the flower-decked shore of Buffalo Bayou. Early in hi sophomore year there developed a leaning toward a certain line of work which was tamed forward until e'en the instructor must admit his skill. To music a devotee: to the ladi.-s a Romeo: to hi associate a worthy friend. JAMES WILLIAM REID. M.D. Oifrcrt ' K K: Secretary-Treasurer ’12. "Why this i Hell, nor am I out of it." Jimmie, the gentleman from Georgia, an aristocrat. He r -ad the life of Napoleon and classic poetry, writ - .saccharine effusion to hi lady-love, mourn over the world' rapid approach to Hades. Hi five feet, four inch.- stand high in hi cla «. HESTER BREWER SMITH. B.L.. B.S.. M.D. l)alta, ■Mill: Editor of the M dieal '35. “In him a pk-ntitude of subtle matter." Smith. H. B.. "Duke" or "Sideburns" as we have called him from hi freshman year is "The Medical" director, being editor of that organ and "some" scribe. A pedogy in year gone by. h - descended into thi "dig-notio" art then suffered from "pugnacita " but recovered and ha br-eri popular with everybody. Hi free- and easy method with the mother tongue, overcoming the most obsolete and unintelligible term and bending them to serve hi purposes, have made him the wonder and on of the rest of the class. OLIVER ABRAHAM SMITH. M.D. Marsjistd KK: Vies' President '12. "I'm a man of leisure; to me book are more than folly." When Ollie entered mr-dieal school h«- had a "Sen-n - tau«chung" and ha only partly recovered. He say "much study is a weariness to the ffesh." He snocial-izs-d in several ubjrcl and finally decided that lor the security of hi prospective patients h - would just be a general practitioner. We could write many things about Oliver Abraham but suffice to say he is a l ad sailor and has lots of ColKv Spirit, and would have made a name for himself in state politic had he not been entics-d from the path of glory- to »uffer in the treadmill of the healing art. 348 f . “UKiVEtlSnYof VOKhSenior 5tle6icine CHARLES TURNER STONE. A.II., M.D. Caldu-tU ♦ AS; d-AO; OMK; Class President ’12. "Aloft in awful state The godlike hero sate On hia imperial throne.” Charlie canu- to u« when the freshman trials were almost half over hut by applies tion and close attention to the subject in hand, had caught up the loos.- ends and by the finals was (Irmly established as a member of the class. He has made enviable trades, entrenched himself in the good graces of the instructors, but has ever been a man apart, a recluse and unapproachable. SIDNEY CARRINGTON VENABI.E. A.B.. M.D. Sherman AKK; Cactus Stall ’13. M l. M5: Medical Staff M3. 11. M5; Executive Committee of Students' Council M3; 1’n-sidont Students’ Council 15. "His artful sport driv.-s all sad thought away.” Sid is the Mark Twain and Bud Fisher, all combined, of the senior class. The only thing he doesn't draw is a l ay check and he essays everything from the corner to the operating room. A confirmed celibate, handsome, ami of buoyant spirit, he is a companion delightful. WALTER MARVIN WARREN, M.D. Herd "Ol.l Dr. Linstus is a pretty good doctor." A Quotation from "The Medical” -ays. “Walter Marvin Warren, the living paradox he collected the money." And we add. he has collected other things for he has spent nine-tenth of his time absorbing the atmosphere around the college and slept when he had the time. We had to wonder how he could do it. First at the Beanery, first in the lecture room and first in the percussion of his countryman! MILDRED WASHINGTON WEEKS. M.D. Vwsfi« Secretary-Treasurer of the Class. "With her is wisdom and strength and understanding.” Mildred has a wide reputation, already having practiced from Washington. I). C. to Austin. Texas, and to Galveston. My! How we envy her and we know her already established success will continue.A V? IRtC CTV $0 JUNIOR MEDICINE CLASS E. G. Schwarz A. L. Roberts Ruby K. Embry T. W. Glass A. L. Roberts Ruby K. Embry Kali. Term President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Spring Term President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer"rtScCACTUS l91SfC 'I SOPHOMORK MKDICINK Fall Term I. L. Compton President S. R. Coleman Vice-1'resident Miss Nellie Neal Secretary-Treasurer M C. H. Hendry H. K. Rogers W. L. MrWhirter Spring Term W animsrrvoFTEXA£ President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer $ if jkL . » ♦. FRESHMAN MEDICINE CLASS Fall Tekm K. J. Kennedy Miss Flora E. Goodwin Beitelspag O. R. Lasater C. I). Steinwinder Beitelspag Sprint. Term President V ire-President Secretary-Treasurer President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer aassr 'AkOCrv ijv gp P Senior ELLA ANDERSON Galveston, Texas There is no one in Training School more likeable; a pleasant, sensible girl, she has proven a quiet but strong force wherever she has been. RANXIK LOU AKLUDGE Gainesville, Texas Associate Editor of Cactus. She is noted for the pep and vim which she jwssesses in the discharge of any duty. Nothing stops her. when the success of an undertaking is at stake. ELLA LOUISE CHEATHAM Clarksville, Texas Ella is a jolly girl, full of laughter and light joyous music. TCHULA COLEMAN San Antonio. Texas She has made her leisurely way through Training School without ever being rutiled. MursesSenior KATE D. CHANDLER Pori Arthur, Texan Representative to Executive Committee. Kate is like a breath of fresh air through your soul. Her greatest assets are her frankness and her unbounded enthusiasm. EM I LIE ERCK Maxwell, Texan Sincere, wholesome girl, looking out for the interests of her friends. OLLIE FESMIRE Any an, Texan Her quiet way and studious habits are such as will make her succeed. OMAR HAMLET Iirownnvilie, 77xan "Ham" is frank and appreciative, never waits till her friends die to give Mowers and kind words. HATTIE LOUISE HAWKINS Jacknonrillc, Texan She is literary and also interesting, which is saying a good deal but it is so. CursesSenior 1; ,.v. .’3- UHWERSmofTEXftS 356 'rfctOcrui 19$ ELIZABETH DAVIS HOLMES Center, Tern When people fly off at a tangent, Mrs. Holmes surveys the situation with calm eyes, and brings things back to sweet reasonableness. HILMA MOKK Kingsville, Texas Her wise judgment and trustworthy character have brought to her jiositions of' honor and responsibility. B. NEUBAUER Alrin, Texas She is charming indeed; what more shall 1 say? Curses SYBIL HAWKINS Jacksonville, Texas She is one of the quiet kind, who works away silently, but none the less effectively. She often is responsible for bright remarks, which could have their origin nowhere except in a mind like hers. DESSIE J. JOHNSON Blessing, Texas Associate Editor on Medical Staff. •‘Dess ’ has a charming personality and a keen sense of humor, which is partly res| on-sible for her many friends."Ik CACTUS Senior WILLIE MAE RILEY Corsicana, Texas “Pat” takes things as they come and absolutely refuses to Ik stirred by the ordinary. ELLA SWENSON Olicia, Texas She is given to a gentleness, is always neat, her manner is courteous, pleasant, and sweet. Her will is as strong as a hero in battle. ORA MAUD WHITE Cape Girardeau, Mo. She has done wisely and well and her friendly, happy way. will be missed. Curses MARY E. SCHONKA San Angelo, Texas Class Secretary and Treasurer. No matter what the occasion, MarvJis always ready to lend a hand, and make affairs successful. CECILIA SEDGWICK Galreston, Texas “Sedge" has a way of smiling at you that is enough to make you feel good for a week. The imp of mischief seems to have made his home in those blue eyes of hers. • 4 v -rr. c ? r c 358 -r-WWERSlTifof TDWS INTERMEDIATE CLASS OF NURSING Miss Walker Miss Willis Miss Mitchel President Vice-President Secretary-TreasurerJUNIOR CLASS OF NURSING Miss Marjorie Moseley Miss Winifred Polkinhorn Miss Myrtle White President Vice-President Secretary-TreasurerThe CACTUS 1915 Senior BRET SIMON BAILLIO, Ph. G. Liberty, Texas ‘"Shorty,’’ “Frenchie.” He promises to be a noted French chemist. His cheerful disposition has won him many friends. HENRY LEIGH BARTLETT, Ph. G. South Houston, Texas He is never so happy as when he has his knock-knees concealed in the orchestra pit directing the South Houston Simplicity Orchestra. While relieving Dimmitt at the hospital. ‘‘He was all dressed up and no place to go.” A rather good student. HARRY KARL BRILL, Ph. G. Hempstead, Texas President Senior class, fall term. "Six-Shooter,” "Urotropin.” He seems to be rather popular with the "Freshman Hojk ." He has a large laugh that is distinctive. He makes friends at his own will. HARRY CLARENCE BRYAN, Ph. G. Clarendon, Texas Member Students’ Council; 'l»A . “Harry.” He is an artist at taking care of the "bunch.” He has a clear cut mind that grasjxs the minutest details. He is a born chemist. Holder of the Texas Pharmaceutical Association Scholarship. JESSE HURT CAIN. Ph. G. Temple, Oklahoma "Oklahoma Charley.” He has a reputation as a near pugilist. He leaves us for Oklahoma to open a drug store with a stock consisting of 12 bottles of Peruna and 2 bottles of Iron Bitters. He has the best wishes of the entire class. jpbarmaev :5( 1 7iIV£OTY0FTE A£  pl)armacy 362 ,.- « A-'' '4r'£r.':t« r ’ • .x - -. V - v- £ W ?=3 •V vwEtemvmm JAMES STARLING DIM MITT. Ph. G. Yoakum, Texas “Pinkie.” "Brother ain’t you glad you come.” Early in the year he suffered an acute attack of Nursitis but he seems to have entirely recovered. Pharmacist at Sealy Hospital. MARGARET VERNA GLOVER. Ph. G. Lockhart. Texas Class Secretary. “Lady.” Her congenial disposition has made her a favorite with the entire class. She is always with us on every proposition. GEORGE DOUGLAS GRAVES, Ph. G. Clyde, Texas 4 AX. "Jack" Cordray got his "pep” at the first of the year, but due to Coca Cola and other (heart?) stimulants, he came back. A true sport, for he has been known to match for a job. JOSEPH DUDLEY HALL, Ph. (I. Ringold, Texas •l-AX; The Rook Store 1915; Cactus Stall 1915. "Uncle Dudley." You ought to see him smile when someone mentions a meal. He is learning how to run a drug store by selling books this year and his worries consist only in trying to collect bills. "Uncle” has done a lot of funny things (ask him about them.) and he has also made a friend of every young man in the class. HARRY GANT MOORE HATLER. Ph. G. Melissa, Texas President Class, Spring term. “Professor". A country Pe’doggie that has gone wrong. A benedictine. A good student with a clear mind. Holder of the San Antonio Spatula Club Scholarship. SeniorTt CACTUS Senior GARRETT HERRING. Ph. G. Humble, Texas t AX. "Blondy.” He carries a Stillson wrench in his hip |K»cket, but he is good natured just the same. He is an authority on anything that pertains to an oil field. EDGAR CLEBURNE LAWHORN, Ph. G. Ravenna, Texas "Longhorn,” "Farmercyst.” A registered druggist. He has at last learned the combination to an air bath. He says he intends to go to school after this year. Here’s hoping. SAM MANN. Ph. G. Diball, Texas "Politician." He has a confidential line with a meaning all its own. The janitor has complained of his too free use of distilled water. He is a hard worker and knows his work. ROBERT EARL MARIS, Ph. G. Franklin, Texas "Tildy." At times he gets real scientific; for he has wanted to know how a man could tell when his appetite was appeased when fed by an enema. WILLIAM J. McKEE, Ph. G. Joshua, Texas “Slim.” "Now folks, McKee he is a Registered man.” A mere country boy when first he wandered down here, but he has developed into a rather decent man. He has an inexhaustible supply of almost wit.COLLEY LAFAYETTE MUNFORD, Ph. G. Goolfs, T♦ ns Sergoant-at-Arms o( Senior dm "Red” “MuHord." He was a nice man when ht entered school. He has a good loud How of words but he never says anything. After all, he always gets by. "pharmacy JNWEUS1TY0F CLAUDE N. TROTTER, Ph. G. S. H. (Square Head.) Austin, Texas 'VAX. “Corporal” “Bos ” He won his title as Corporal on his dash to the border with the T. N. G’s. The other name is also one that is deserved. He has a regular beat on Market Street, although he is noliceman. He has more friends any other man in the class. not a policeman. He has more friends than CHESTER BERN A YE WIGGINS, Ph. G. Saw Antonio, Texan “Little Bit.” He has nothing to do hut go to school except work at the hospital and at Witherspoon's. Yet he makes some of the best grades in the class. Every man in the class is his friend. JAMES CLIFTON WRIGHT, Ph. G. Henrietta, Texas ‘VAX. “Jennie.” He quit a good job in Wichita Falls to take the Senior year. He is the wittiest man in the class, always ready with an answer. He is very proud of his figure, yet no blue ribbons adorn his wall. WALTER WIRT MURRAY. Ph. G. borelady, Texas "Wan." He bus a new pair of glasses of which he is very proud. For some one told him that they gave him a dignified appearance. He has distinguished himself (or the number of "bones" he has pulled in Pharmacy laboratory.JUNIOR PHARMACY CLASS Fall Term Spring Term A. Williams President XV. V. Tiner A. F. Dickison C. J. Douglas President Vice-President A. K. Robison Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Mrs. Cora Williams Secretary-Treasurer 3S5 y yx tf' A V' JL -Sif . v £ ' twK -t 7HIVEOTY0FTIXASMembers of tl)£ -Pbi Upba Sigma Medical Fraternity Founded at Belleview College. New York, 1888. EPSILON CHAPTER Established 1903 F rat res in Urbe Dr. Henry Haden Dr. .J. S. Jones F rat res in Facultate Dr. W. Keiller Dr. H. O. Knight Dr. J. E. Thompson Dr. Fred Aves Dr. W. S. Carter Dr. W. P. Cook Dr. A. G. Heard Dr. McNeal Dr. A. O. Singleton Fratres in Unicersitate K. E. Dyer. ‘15 C. 1. Stone, To E. V. Clawater. To Wilber Carter, To R. L. Kurth, T6 L. M. Rogers. T6 M. L. Compton. T7 R. K. McHenry, T7 I. Pope, '17 F. L. Meadows, T7 A. B. Pritchett, T7 G. M. Underwood. T7 Howard Me Means, T7 E. D. Crutchfield. '18 W. S. Barcus, T8 M. S. Maloy, '18 Jno. H. Pope, '18 R. S. Kemp. '18 366TkC OV5i915 r im E'WWEK)ITVofTEXA£ .•{67. ' ®S J? -•"S m is it. 4.; • «%- Members of the TAlpba ytlu $' Omega Medical Fraternity Founded 1891 at University of Pennsylvania UNIVERSITY OF TEXAS CHAPTER Established 1898 Fratres in Urbc Dr. J. G. Flynn Dr. Y. C. Fisher. Sr. Dr. W. C. Fisher. Jr. Dr. Wm. Gammon Dr. Walter Cleyberg Dr. J. H. Ruhl Dr. Joe N. Park Mr. E. C. Northen F rat re s in Facilitate Dr. Edward Randall Dr. R. R. D. Cline Dr. Geo. H. Lee Dr. S. M. Morris Dr. W. P. Breath Dr. D. H. Lawrence Dr. Dick P. Wall F rat res in Uni r ersi late Hugh J. Davis, 16 R. Keith Simpson, T6 B. R. A. Scott. ’16 Wm. Lee Hudson, ’16 Paul H. Streit, ’16 C. C. Parks. T7 Edward Randall. M. O. Rea. '17 Edwin B. Spilman, ’17 R. B. Anderson. Jr., T8 B. T. Brown, ’18 I. W. Fires, '18 W. B. McKinney, '185ttembcr5 of the Vlpba Iftappa Iftappa « Medical Fraternity Founded in Dartmouth, 1888. Established April 20, 1906 £ £ x $ V f % v fj ?• JT fe VI r.. r ALPfc KApr f. ALPHA THETA CHAPTER F rat res in Urbe G E. Delaney, M. D. T. W. Nave, M. D. D. C. Sutton, M. D. Fratres in Facilitate F. L. Story, M. D. B. L. Arms, M. D. 7 f - F Lieutenant A. A. McDanniel, M. D. Fratres in UnirersitaU S. C. Venable, T5 D. O. A. Smith, To J. W. Reid, T5 R. K. Lowry, T5 W. E. Ramsay, To L. E. Chapman, T5 W. H. Cade, T6 M. H. Starnes, T6 E. D. French, T6 E. D. Mills, T6 D. R. Venable, T6 H. Mebane, T6 A. L. Roberts, T6 C. H. Hendry, -17 S. R. Coleman, T7 M. L. Adair, T7 I. D. Jackson, T7 J. D. McDonnald, T7 J. D. Young, T7 S. D. Stout. T8 H. T. Hayes, T8 R. C. Young, T8 w.- 'tfteOCTV«5 fyl? ■'a--- Tin H)i tte6ical ZETA CHAPTER . Established 1903 F rat re in Urbe H. O. Sappington F rat res in Facilitate Dr. M. L. Graves Dr. M. F. Kreisle Dr. H. C. Hartman Frat res in C. O. Bailey, To R. A. Hale. To W. D. Lightfoot, To F. O. Caloway, To A. N. Champion, To T. F. Bunkley, T6 T. W. Glass, T6 E. L. Rice, T6 R. F. Zeiss, T6 M. A. Ramsdell, T6 W. P. Lowry, T7 M. F. Nunez, T7 Unicersit ate H. C. Bailiff, T7 E. F. Yeager, T7 H. Province, T7 G. B. McFarland, T7 H. E. Rogers, T7 A. F. Leach, T7 E. W. Reeves, T7 McMitchner, T7 W. L. Parker, T8 S. J. McClendon, T8 C. F. Lehmann, T8 W. W. Cork. T8 VMIVERSITYOFTDWS4 l)i (Tbi 3ttc6icat .fratcrnit? TkCACTUS Tkocms !$!? faculty. .csii'cnt un6 'Cecal Members of the "Pbi ;pi .fraternity Medical Fraternity Founded at University of Pittsburg, 1891 ALPHA KAPPA CHAPTER Established 1910 Fretires in Urbe Dr. Starley W. J. Jinkins, 1911 F rat res in Facilitate J. A. Flautt, 1911 W. C. Wright, 1913 W. T. Garbade, Ph. G. Fratres in Vnirersitate J. D. Blevins, ’15 M. H. Glover, 15 A. H. Neighbors. To E. H. Marek. To O. J. Potthast, To A. H. Potthast, To H. B. Smith. To H. M. Bush, T6 T. W. Hedrick, T6 J. L. Jinkins. '16 J. W. Pittman, T6 J. D. Stephens. T6 D. G. Arnold, T7 H. B. DuPuy. T7 R. L. Bradley, T7 J. R. Holderness. T7 C. C. Leaverton. '17 D. H. Raney, T7 F. W. Standefer. '17 J. C. Alexander, '18 R. E. Adams. 18 E. J. Kennedy, '18 J. T. Krueger, '18 V. A. Schlick, 18 W. J. Schuddemagen. '18 D. B. Stough, T8 H. S. McKeown. T8 A. C. Miller, T8HSM'fctO.CT!9£ "Phi .Delta Hn .fraternity Pharmacy Fraternity Founded at University of Michigan, 1SS3 LAMBDA CHAPTER Fratrcs in L'rbc Chas. E. Withersj oon H. R. Robinson H. H. Sams O. E. Oates T. Q. Mosley T. C. Boucher Established 1905 Fratres in FacultaU Dr. R. R. D. Cline Prof. J. C. Buckner Prof. W. T. Garbade Frains in L'ninrsitate H. C. Bryan G. D. Graves J. D. Hall G. Herring C. X. Trotter J. C. Wright E. C. Bell E. C. Crain A. F. Dickinson C. J. Douglas F. M. Harle A. T. Byers W. R. Kleas H. B. Miller E. E. Richards H. L. Simonds 374 v.1 ■ ' 'V • -' ■ - ■ . VKIVERS1TYQFTDW51: CACTVa I9B£ V, 43 bi iMta H)i'ikCACtvj 191.5 Wagssw»-.r Membership of Crbota 5tu Epsilon Jraternitv Dr. Flaut 0. E. Oates Dr. Jinkins F. W. Hedrick Dr. Aves J. L. Jinkins Dr. Arnold C. C. Parks Dr. Breath M. L. Adair Dr. Fowler R. A. Hale H. Provence F. M. Harle R. E. Dyer E. H. Marek J. E. McDonald 0. A. Smith R. H. McMeans C. 0. Bailey F. 0. Clawater M. H. Glover C. T. Stone A. H. Potthast R. F. Zeiss L. E. Chapman J. C. Buckner R. L. Kurth 1. Pope. Jr. J. D. Young E. B. Spilman A. X. Champion R. K. Simpson J. D. Stephens W. H. Cade M. L. Compton T. C.Boucher C. E. Witherspoon R. K. McHenry Geo. Sykes A. H. Neighbors Wallace Wolford F. W. Standifer MEDICAL STAFF MEMBERS H. B. Smith Lee Rice S. C. Venable R. L. Ki rth Chas. H. Haggard I. W. Fires Miss Cecilia Sedgwick H. L. Bartlett Ray McCormick Dr. E. V. Powell Editor-i n-Ch ief Business Manager Associate Editor Associate Editor Associate Editor Associate Editor Associate Editor Associate Editor Associate Editor Associate Editor CACTUS STAFF Medical Department W. E. Ramsay Edwin B. Spilman A. H. Neighbors S. C. Venable Miss Perle P. Penfield J. D. Hall Miss Rannie Lou Arlbdge EdUor-in-Chicf Business Manager Assistant Business Manager Ar! Editor Associate Editor Associate Editor Associate EditorEXECUTIVE COMMITTEE MEMBERS President Miss Edda von Bose, ’15 Secretary W. J. C. Weimers, ’16 Medicine I. D. Jackson, ’17 .Medicine W. L. Barker. ’18. . Miss Kate I). Chandler, To X urging H. G. M. Hatler, To Pharmacy H. B. Miller, T6 PharmacyTt CACIV5 1915 'v H. DINING HALL COMMITTEE H. M. Gough Presidt nl T. R. Lutner..................................... ..Vice-President M. A. Ramsdell .............................. Secretary-Treasurer W. E. Ramsay Manager Dining Hall Store Executive Committee H. M. Gough M. A. Ramsdell H. C. Bryan Auditing Committee E. G. Schwarz J. L. Jinkins C. B. KitowskiP«cr titl t«TKnvj. I ru. (I MU % if.i n »n«i iii » ,u »’'ikCACTVS I9 ! Cast J ew Gambling Remarks given unity to the whole, has been to fill it with the spirit of Texas, of that Romantic Cowboy period that is dropping into the past. As I see the last forms coming off the press, it seems that we have succeeded. but you are the judge and jury in the case. There are a number who have given freely of their time and talent to help make the 1915 Cactus. I appreciate the value of their aid and thank them all. We are ready to ride out over the hill on the road that leads to tomorrow. D. R. W. t7ttI £kSITY0FTTXA£   St. £6war6 s (tollman T. EDWARD'S is a boarding school for vc boys and young men. Thorough " courses in 1 ligh School, Grammar, Business, Manual Training and X lusic. Well equipped athletic fields, gymnasium and swimming pool. Among the leaders in interscholastic athletics. The school is located at Austin. ,W'.- V VERSITYOFTEXAS VKliAustin’s Greatest Department Store THE STORE THAT KNOWS WHAT YOU WANT, AND HAS IT EVERYTHING THAT STUDENTS WEAR A L W AYS QUA L I T Y E. M. SCARBROUGH SONSIE n gr a vvn g Calling Cards, Wedding Invitations, Announcements, Dance Programs, Fraternity Stationery, Etc. The Only Engraving Plant in Austin We make a Specialty of Catering to the STUDENT Trade Pennants, Banners, Pillows Where? Oobin s ftook Store Of Course!When in San Antonio Stop At The Original Mexican Restaurant The Most Unique Place in the City Make This Your Headquarters for the Texas A. and M. GAME Heat Your Rooms C.L.Condit Co. With Gas Heaters Importers and Dealers in Medium and High Grade They Assure You of Meat “Right Now" Ready-To-Wear and No Dirt. No Work. No Kindling, No Ashes Dry Goods Doesn't That Sound Good to You' High Glass Dressmaking Department in Connection. Austin Gas Light Go. Phone 152-907 CONGRESS 718 CONGRESS AVENUESMITH WILCOX AUSTIN Correct Dress For MEN! Smith-Wilcox Clothes present the highest type of good clothes making possible to produce. They appeal strongly to men who wish to dress well at a moderate cost. : : : : : Suits, $15 to $45 Everything a Man Wears from 11 ats to Shoes W. A. ACHILLES CO. Dealers in FANCY GROCERIES ----------AN D--------- COUNTRY PRODUCE “If its good, we have it—if we have it, its good.” Special Attention Given to Fraternities and Sororities. Both Phones 865 Guadalupe and 16th Streets.Austin's Cxclusivc (Bift Shop (iifts that arc Artistic. XCttlque. "Xasting Cards and favors for Dinners, for Dances, for all other occasions. A cozy afternoon Tea Room the ? place to entertain a group of friends. FANNIK M. ANDREWS M. K. ANDREWS 1104 Colorado Street First house north of (ionmor's Mansion. V alk a Flight arul Sal e a Dollar S. £$ If. Shoe Store (Over Van Smith's) S H O K S For MEN AND WOMEN $2.50 $2.85 North Texas Female College !Ki66 7Kev Conservator ? MANS RICHARD, Director of Music Classical. Scientific an6 "Citerarv (Bourses: Sttustc, c rt an6 Expression. le ading College for Ladies of the Southwest, in Patronage, in Enrollment, in the Fine Arts, in Location. For Catalog, address the President. MRS. L. A. KIDD KEY, President In the heart of the city. All ears pass the dooi Tftotel ttaverik L. B. HAINES, Proprietor. Recently Remodeled. Now Strictly Modern. Rates: 51.00 and 51.50 350 E. Houston St., San Antonio, Texas (Tut Flowers Arranged Very Tastily for Every ()ccasion Park .floral (To, 822 Congress Ave. Where Good Garden Seeds Are Sold. Kfflji;. ANN HIGHER DRAWING- BNFKODAKS Eastman Films Kodak Finishing LET US FURNISH and FINISH YOUR FILMS Kodaks Loaned To Students The JORDAN CO. 610 Congress Avenue, - - AUSTIN, TEXASTlie Most Commodious and Attractive Hotel m the Southwest American Plan, THE American Plan, Rates $3.00 Up DRISKILL Rates $3.00 Up Special Attention Given to Fraternity Banquets Diligent Attention Given to Wants of Guests Prepare Yourself for the Business W orld Courses offered in all subjects for a Business Training Make your summer profitable by studying at the Texas Business Institute —OF- HOUSTON, - - TEXAS GO TO The University Shop For All Kind of SPORTING GOODS Pennants a Specialty Close Attention Given to MAIL ORDERS 1610 Lavaca Street CASYVELL SMITH Wholesale and Retail Dealers in SPORTING and ATHLETIC GOODS W e cater to Schools and Colleges. The Sporting House of Texas. 61 ' Congress ve. AUSTIN, TEXASBUCK’S PLACE High Grade CIGARS, CIGARETTES and TOBACCO A Place for University Students You Are Always We Are Here to Welcome. Accommodate You "Just Ask the Houston Boys" Barringer-Norton Co., Inc. SHIRT MAKERS TAILORS, “The Shop With a Conscience.” HOUSTON. - - TEXAS an.6 MZav Escaped From the Thorn. I his should have gone with’the “Wedding Bells" story, on page J04. hut space was t x valuable.5ttrs. )ttartvn Elliott 3ttartyn 'Cl licit Ol)e TElliotts Mtakers of pictures $14 (Congress Avenue Austin. - - - OexasSTATEMENT OF THE CONDITION OF The American Exchange National Bank °'tkxasas Made to the Comptroller of the Currency at the Close of Business, March 4th. If 15. RESOURCES Loans and Discounts - - - - - $ 8,818,570.92 United States Bonds, par - 1,106,000.00 Stock in Federal Reserve Bank - 50,000.00 Other Stocks and Bonds ----- 771,500.00 Banking House and Fixtures ----- 120,000.00 CASH - On Hand - - - - 51,190,181.28 With Federal Reserve Bank - 314,891.73 With Other Banks - - - 3,414,068.26 With United States Treasurer - - 50,000.00 4,969,141.28 Total.......................$15,835,212 I1' LIABILITIES Capital Stock, Paid in - - - - - 5 1,500,000.00 Surplus Fund ------- 1,000,000.00 Undivided Profits, Net ----- 311,906.11 Reserved for Taxes ------ 7,626 35 Circulation - -- -- -- - 1,000,000.00 DEPOSITS Individual ----- S8,76.3,779.25 Banks and Bankers - - - 2,938,424.72 United States Government - - 313,475.76 12,015,679.73 Total.........................$15,835,212.19 OFFICERS—Koval A. Ferris. President: C. C. Slaughter. Vicc-Prcs.; K. M. RKAKDON. Vicc-Prcs.: F. J-Gannon. Vice-Pros.: John V Simpson. Vic«-Prov: A. V. Lane. Vice-Pros.; Nathan Adams, Cashier' G. H. Pittman. Assistant Cashier; It II. Smith, Assistant Cashier: F. H. Blankenship. Assistant Cashier: F.. S. McLaughlin. Assistant Cashier. 0. IK. Oailoring Shop Special Attention Given to University Patronage l ndcr the Personal Supervision of CURTIS DUKES Let Us Clean and Press That Palm Beach Suit Stacy-Robbins Co. REAL ESTATE General Insurance, Loans, and Surety Bonds. 714 Congress Avc . Al STIN. TEX. McKean EilersCo WHOLESALE DRY GOODS, NOTIONS and Furnishing Goods AUSTIN, . . . TEXAS Silver’s barber Shop MORI rz SILVER. Prop At The Driskill Hotel Eight First-Class Barbers. SANITARY BA 11 IS Your Patronage Solicited. Finest Fitted Up Shop in the State.United States Depository THE AUSTIN NATIONAL BANK OF AUSTIN. TEXAS Resources, - - $5,000,000.00 OFFICERS: E. P. WILMOT - - - President V 1. H. FOLTS - Vice-President MORRIS HIRSHFIELD - Cashier C. M. BARTHOLOMEW - Assistant Cashier Faculty and Student Accounts Solicited.University Students: I. G. N. Ry. Co. The Best in Traveling To and From AUSTIN We Operate 4-TRAINS DAILY-4 Between HE ARNE and SAN ANTONIO and make close connections for all points in Texas I he only dining car route to St. Louis, Train No. 4, “THE HIGH FLYER” For any desired information, call or write I). J. PRICE, P. J. LAWLESS, General Passenger Agent, Gen. Agt. I. G. N. Ry., HOUSTON, TEXAS. 103 E. 6th St., AUSTIN, TEX.Ol)£ St. 3 .ntt)on.Y San Antonio's Largest and Best Hotel Absolutely Fireproof Headquarters for College Men Delightful and Homelike—Luxurious and Comfortable Location Convenient to Everything Roof Garden Finest Outdoor Restaurant in Texas European Plan Rates, rooms without bath $1 per day and up. Rooms with bath $1.50 per day and up. The Best Is Xone Too Good, and It Costs Xo More T. B. BAKER, President and General Manager.WHY THE CO-OP.? Why does the Co-op. exist? Previous to the year 1896 there was no definite place at which the students could buy school supplies at reasonable prices. In that year a member of the Faculty “dipped into the future” and saw the possibilities of a co-operative store. The store was started, and his own money was invested. Within a few years the store’s profit was sufficient to pay back this borrowed capital. The next few years all of the net profits were added each year to the assets, and in 1906 the Society became a chartered corporation WITHOUT ANY CAPITAL STOCK. Since that date all of the net profits have continued to he added to the assets, and now the Society has accumulated sufficient assets to have a high commercial rating with enough credit to carry on its business successfully. Students are employed as clerks and are paid by the hour; the president is paid a small yearly salary and the manager is paid a commission. There are no other officers or employees who receive money for services rendered. 1’here are no stockholders, and the only dividend declared is the one paid to all students in June in proportion to the amount of goods they have bought during the year. The Society handles all text books, stationery, athletic goods, photographic supplies, pennants, college jewelry, and other student supplies. These goods are sold at a small margin of profit, and would he still lower if the students had not voted for the Co-op. to give $10,000 to the Gymnasium Building Fund in ten equal installments. Never is a book sold above list price, and frequently below. Stationery is sold practically at cost. The existence of the Co-op. is thus justified by its furnishing goods to students at prices lower than can be obtained elsewhere and by giving a service which a privately owned store would not give. With these two objects in view, the Charter and By-Laws, by which the Society is governed, were written, and a copy may be had for the asking. U'he University Co - Operative Society AUSTIN, TEXAS.MAN’S DRINK DINING CARS, HOTELS, CAFES and SODA FOUNTAINS. ARTESIAN MFG.5 BOT.CO. WACO, TEXAS.New Oriental = Hotel = DALLAS, TEXAS — OTTO HKROLD, Manaeer. OFFICIAL HEADQUARTERS i— _□ (=□ i -j Students when in Dallas feel at home at the Oriental. It is the Mecca for college football and baseball players. Special attention is extended lady students. Banquets and Dinners arranged on short notice. The Oriental is your headquarters. I 1 CUD 1________ I TURKISH BATHS DAY AND NIGHT American Plan $3.00 and Up European Plan $1.50 and UpTHE State National Bank OF AUSTIN Oldest Bank in Central Texas OFFICERS: JOHN H. ROBINSON, JR. WALTER BREMOND PIERRE BREMOND JOHN (i. PALM . S. J. KOENNERITX President Vice-President Vice-President . Cashier Ass’t Cashier Security- Efficiency Courtesy Hot and Cold Baths Turkish Baths "The Old Reliable” Palace ''Barber Shop WM, WOLF. Proprietor Strictly Up-to-Date Shop Six First Class Tonsorial Artists 806 Congress Ave., Austin, Texas THE TEXAS JOURNALIST CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING Until further notice The Texas Journalist, iri the interest of the press, will publish free of charge, in •.hi column, classified advertisement of papers and job offices, help want-. 1 and the like. Notices should not exceed one hundred words. Newspapers are invited to make liberal use of this column. MONDAY, MARCH 15. Young man desires employment or a smajl town weekly or semi-weekly newspaper. TTa hud a year’s experience as a reporter, and also a year expci iencc as business manager of the Daily Texan and University ot Texas Age 2d. Workec his own way through high school and has been in the University four years on his own resources. Prefers to work on the advertising and circulation with salary and commission. Will work n u reporter. Can install u cost system and keep the books Operates a typewriter, but d« e.s not • lo shorthand. Has had course in bu«it.exs miumgemcn? and advertising in the School of Journalism. Address K. I- Hinton, Utiiverwiy Station, Austin. Texas.Swan Furniture and Carpet Co. THE BIG STORE 401-402-403 Congress Avenue We Carry in Stock at All Times The Most Complete Stock of House Furnishings in South Texas WH FURNISH HOMES COMPLETE ON CREDIT Griffith Drug Co. 1847 1915 DRINK JOHN BREMOND’S HIGH GRADE The house whose rep-utation is built of ()ualitv and Service ROASTED COFFEE C=] The Standard of Excellence for Half a Century Scarborough Bldg.,A USTIS, TEXAS Try It It’s GoodHOTEL SOUTHLAND DALLAS, TEXAS In the Center of the Business District Every room has running hot and cold water, Circulating Ice Water and Private Lavatory. J. W. WEST Sc R. L. LUCAS,()wncr and °»,cra,ors The C B" Official Baseball No. I The "C B" Official Basket Ball No. IM The "C B" Official Football No. T5 The "C B" Special Tennis Racket Are the very best made, are sold and ABSOLUTELY GUARANTEED by your local dealer. CULLUM eSc BOREN CO. s IIOLESAI.K SPORTING AM) ATHLETIC GOODS DALLAS, GVEAT AHThDWC NG CPt JAQE TEXASLet Moore Morrison Make It F. H. JACOBSON COMANY Manufacturers of Fraternity Jewelry, Badges, Class Pins, Medals, Etc. AUSTIN,............................TEXAS SAN ANTONIO BREWING ASSOCIATIONp.vR I OF I HI INTERIOR OF' THE I IFR'I ZBHRG STORE. T "i ' i n o T " o ' C fHE DIAMOND HOI SL JER 1 -BE REo 0F TEx, s For mure than one-third of a century the know ledge that a Diamond comes from HERTZ BERG'S i the positive assurance of its unimpeachable quality. The HERTZBERG GUARANTEE Has Stood the Test Since 1S7S Everything in Precious Stones and Beautiful Jewelry. In Our Workshop we manufacture Anything to Special Order. WATCHES and CLOCKS the Best Examples of the Best Makers Our Watch Repairing Department Is Highly Efficient. SILVERWARE. ROCK CRYSTAL. GIFT NOVELTIES SCHOOL ND FRATERNITY JEWELRY •A.- -C ij.: , cc.c .« OPTOMETRISTS OPTICIANS -I • - Grou.-vJ H rc • You NocO- E. HERTZBERG JEWELRY CO. AT THE SIGN tn llll Cl.OCKGunter Hotel EUROPEAN The Texas home feeling prevails PERCY TYRRECE. Mgr- SAN ANTONIO, TEXASW. C. MUNN CO. OF HOUSTON Invites All University Students to Make Their Store Headquarters When in Houston The Latest Word in CLASSY CLOTHES FOR YOUNG MEN PARTY DRESSES FOR THAT BIG FINAL GERMAN The State Bank Trust Co. ------OF----- SAN ANTONIO..............TEXASTHE AMERICAN NATIONAL BANK = AUSTIN, TEXAS United States Government Depository Deposits, over - - - . $4,000,000 Capital, Surplus and Profits, $1,000,000 Solicits Your Account OFFICERS GEO. W. LITTLEFIELD . . President H. A. WROE .... Vice President R C. ROBERDEAU . . Vice President T. H. DAVIS .... Vice President D. J SCHNEIDER...............Cashier H. PFAEFFLIN .... Ass’t Cashier CARL T. WIDEN. . . Ass’t Cashier DIRECTORS G.W. LITTLEFIELD H. A. WROE T. J. BUTLER T. H. DAVIS W P. ALLEN R. H BAKER EDGAR SMITH ERNEST NALLE R. C ROBERDEAU OTTO STOLLEY J B. ROBERTSON.First tatiortal 8ank Of 3 foustoit, c3exas Capital........ Surplus.........$400,000.00We Invite Your careful attention to the best selected line of Clothing and Men’s Furnishings shown in Austin for the selection of discriminating dressers. Kuppenheimer Suits, Alfred Benjamin Washington Suits HIRHHFIELD k ANDEREON OUR CATALOGUE '’''The Book for Modern Greeks" Shows an Interesting Collection of Fraternity .Jewelry If you would like to receive one of these hooks, kindly mention the name of your fraternity and chapter and a copy will go forward at once. Address Burr-Patterson Co. Tht Fraternity Jewelers Detroit, • - - Michigan Biggs Co. High Class Tailoring Cleaning Pressing Repairing HATTERS DYERS 1007 Congress Avc., AUSTIN, - - - TEXASEimer Amend ROBERT MUELLER BRO. AUSTIN TRUNK FACTORY Trunks, Suitcases, Traveling Bags, Sample Cases, Fancy Leather Goods, Repairing Goods Made to Order At the Si fin of the Trunk 510 Congress Avenue AUSTIN, TEXAS HcclO'- You you iRt a q uROLaR A HP WAVT To Qni yoonscLf op? vVcLL its lot or TRO U0L£ TO SEND OUT AFTER TSU 601 |’LL oo- ,T. WHat 0(D 0U STEAL? I STUDENTS suitcase? Well ('ll t t ll you. XUST to M £ On DOWN ftERE AND TAAfOE I C.AN ARRANGE To LtT Ydli in-__________________CjCcpQ'i gLet Us Supply Your Musical Wants PIANOS, PLAYER PIANOS All Kinds of Musical Instruments Victor Victrolas, Records and Sheet Music J. T. Reed Music Co. 805 Congress Avenue AUSTIN, TEXASUnde Sam Says He Must Have Help He wants stenographers for his offices in Washington, and throughout many of the Southern States, at entrance salaries of from S840 to SI,200 per annum. He has some vacancies in his Philippine offices and in Panama, for which he pays an entrance salary of SI,200 to SI,500 per year. He advances on merit; if you are competent you will soon draw a most attractive salary, and only work from 9 a. m. to 4:30 p m., with thirty days’ vacation during the year with pay. Five different examinations were held here in our city during the past year by the Civil Service Department to secure help for the Government. Special letters were received by the graduates of our school, urging them to take these examinations for several departments for Goxernment work. Owing to America being the great department store of the world during the European war. t'ncle Sam will need far more help this year than ever before. Young men and women, ambitious to succeed, should give this Civil Service work prompt and serious consideration The position is certain, the salary good, the pay sure, and we prepare you. Had it e er occurred to you that you had as well try to be a successful physician without attending a medical school, or a successful lawyer without attending a law school as to try to be a successful banker, or merchant, or business man of any kind without first getting a practical business training: If you wanted to make a first class doctor or lawyer, you would attend a university with a reputation. Why not use the same good judgment in selecting a school in which to secure your business training? The Tyler Commercial College is the business university of the South; it enrolls more students annually for Bookkeeping, Business Training, Shorthand, Business Administration and Finance, and Telegraphy than any other similar school in America. Its students have come from 39 different states. Its graduates are holding the very best positions. If you will spend approximately SI00 for tuition, board and books for a course of Shorthand and Typewriting, or 5110 for Bookkeeping and Business Training, or 5115 for Telegraphy and Station Work, or 5140 for Business Administration and f inance, or, better still, spend from 51 "5 to 5200 and complete any two of these courses, you will have made the best investment of your life. What young man or woman with grit and determination cannot raise this amount? Hundreds of students who borrowed every cent of the money to attend our school, or gave us their note on tuition, have found it the best venture of their li es. Write for f ree Catalogue. TYLER COMMERCIAL COLLEGE TESfcAnnuals, Catalogs Year Books Produced in artistic effects by the highest class organization in Texas E. L. STECK COLOR PLATE PRINTING AUSTIN, TEXASODD 0 o o WE MADE THE ENGRAVINGS FOR THIS BOOK. THf Electric City Engraving Co. B U F FALO, N.Y. ----------CD -------- aNALLE COMPANY Established 1871 LUMBER YARD AND PLANING MILL Manufacturers of MANTELS, INTERIOR FINIS! 1. PEWS. BAR. BANK and OFFICE FIXTURES Prices right. It will pay you to figure with us. FACTORY AND SHOWROOMS 601 TO 623 EAST SIXTH ST. Austin, Texas Nelson Davis (£♦ filler Company Pcalcr in Wall Paper, Paints, Oils, White Lead, Varnishes, Window Glass and Importers and Wholesale Grocers Painter’s Supplies Agent Shtruin Williams Paints Estimates on Painting, Paper Hanging and Glazing carefully furnished Artists Material Picture Framing a Specialty AUSTIN - - TEXAS Phones 266. 807 Congress Ave., Austin, TexasPHE Entire Typewriter Equipment of the Daily Texan, “Mag’jCactus and Students Association Office is Exclusively yj o y a I Second hand typewriters bought, sold, rented, repaired and exchanged—Ribbons and Carbon WRITE us Typewriter Sales Company 115 West 6th St. f Stairs AUSTIN, TEXASUNION BANK NOTE CO. EQUIPMENT SERVICE- QUALITY Printing, Lithographing, Steel Die Embossing, Blank Book Manufacturing College Catalogues and Annuals, Diplomas, Class Rolls, Programs and Invitations. HIGHEST QUALITY WEDDING AND SOCIAL STATIONERY Engraved Copperplate Announcements. Invitations and Calling Cards. Dainty Programs for musicals, recitals, etc. Steel die embossed and illuminated Correspondence Stationery for fraternities, clubs, etc. Souvenir Dance Programs and Banquet Menus in leather and silk, produced by skilled artisans in our modern factory. 100 ENGRAVED CARDS AND PLATE, $1.50 Quire Box of Stationery and Envelopes Stamped with any National Fraternity die, 75c UNION BANK NOTE CO. FRANKLIN D. CRABBS, President TENTH AND CENTRAL STREETS, KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI THIS HOOK IS A SA MPLE OF OUR WORKSunset Central Cines The Proper Route to the Pacific Coast Exposition Reduced Rates for Round Trip No Smoke Oil Burning Locomotives No Cinders “Obe Open Window 3 oute" Oo ll "Points NORTH SOUTH EAST WEST Connections at New Orleans with Palatial Steamers of the Southern Pacific Steamship Line For— 3te v york Citv an6 Ufavana, Cuba T. J. Anderson, C. P. A. Joseph Hellen. A. G. P. A. C. K. Dunlap. Traffic Manager HOUSTON. TEXASShotwell Harris The Young Men’s Haberdasher and Clothier HOUSTON. - - - - TEXAS Smoke! That Is JOE WELLS' Prescription For All University Students Cigars Cigarettes Tobaccos "The Unify Corner” 21st and Market. Galveston. Tex. DANIEL RIPLEY CO. Steamship Agents GALVESTON. TEXAS MAY. SHAW SONS (Unincorporated) (Established ISSo Manufacturing Jewelers. Opticians and Importers of Diamonds Corner of Tremont and Market Sts. GALVESTON, TEXAS FRIEND OF THE STUDENTS Jpeter (Bengler (To. Wholesale and Retail Grocers 2005 Market Street - - - GALVESTON. TEXAS Fox Steam Bakery Manufacturers of High Grade Breads and Rolls Shipping Supplied Proniptly Phone Uo I90tv8 Market St. GALVESTON. TEXASStar i?ru 5 Store Queen Theatre Wilder Michaelis eSc Hughes GALVESTON TEXAS Kahn-Schaper Tremont anti Postoffice Streets Ice Cream Co. GALVESTON - - TEXAS GALVESTON. TEXAS (Compliments of E. 0. Flood Co. GALVESTON. TEXAS F. W. Erhard Co. Stationers, printers an 2Mank o o k takers T'urr (Tompanv Filing Devices and Loose Leaf System 217 Tremont Street GALVESTON. TEXAS GALVESTON. TEXAS American Bank Trust Co. East End Pharmacy Stationery, Drugs, Cigars, and Everything a Pharmacy Should Carry Market and 21st Streets Special Rates to Students (Buarantv Tuiii ank (Thus. Downiitij 513 13th St.. GALVESTON. TEXAS We Solicit your account, assuring you a cordial Obe XtcAel Mtarkiit w elcome.courteous attention. and a hearty ap- Prime, Fresh and preciation of your busi- Cured Meats ness. Free Delivery and Prompt Service GALVESTON - - - TEXAS So. Ea t Cor 20th and Market St . Phone 388 GALVESTON, 'TEXASCeav? ros. i)r£ Soo6s (To. O be Targest £ x c I u s i v e Womans Store in the South Selling Everything for the Mother and the Girls Our Mail Order Department Will be glad to send you anything you wish on approval IIOUSTOX. TliXAS Services Rates Moderate Hotel Galvez Da1L“'’ On the jFamous Seawall Overlooking the beautiful Oulf of Mexico GALVESTON ----- TEXASCity National Bank Of GALVESTON VV. L. MOODY, JR. . . . President B. VV. KEY ... . . Vice President F. G. PETTEBONE . . . Vice President A. T. SCHWAR BACH . . . Cashier C. VV. GARY . . . . Ass’t Cashier HOSKINS FOSTER . . Ass’t Cashier A Bank That Gives Satisfactory Services Mallory Steamship Co. The Best Vacation Is the Delightful Sea Voyage To NEW YORK Via the Mallory Lines Excursion Rates, with privilege of returning by rail if desired. I ickets on sale at all Texas railroad stations June 1. For passage and information apply to any Railroad Ticket Agent, or write F. T. RENNIE, General Agent 2322 STRAND GALVESTON, TEXASGalveston Coffee Spice Mills Francis J. Wilson. Proprietor Roasters and Grinders of l eas. Coffees. Spices anJ Extracts 3315 Avenue H GALVESTON. TEXAS Compliments of W. C. Munn Co. "The Store That Grows” HOUSTON TEXAS Oppiwiu News Office Service Unexcelled RITTER’S CAFE Ladies' and Gentlemen's Dining Room 2109 Avenue C. GALVESTON, TEXAS The hot weather Breakfast Food lOc At Grocers omet(1real TheVery Cream of Rice R. L. HEFLIN £xporter GALVESTON - TEXAS Compliments of O. IK. Caun6ry R. Waverly Smith. President J. H. Hill, Vice-President Chas. Fowler, Vice-President Fred W. Catterell Cashier F. Andler, Assistant Cashier E. Kellner, " •' Compliments of Union National Bank Houston. Texas Jno. D. Rogers Co. Cotton Factors GALVESTON TEXAS Organized in 1865 oho Oldest National 3 ank in Ocxas Knife6 States depository depository for the State of Oexas FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF GALVESTON GALVESTON, TEXAS Capita! and Surplus and Shareholder's Liability, 8810,0(10 We have been continuously in business for 50 years. Call on us or write us. if we can serve you in any way. We cordially invite you to open an account with us. United Steamship Company Galveston and New Orleans to West Indies GALVESTON - - TEXAS (Beo. (B. (Bracken xTiwyt?i Galveston Texas CHAS. E. WITHERSPOON DRl GG1S I Cor 21st and Market Streets Phones 254-255 GALVESTON. TEXASJ. J. Schott Druggist The Largest Prescription Drug Store in Texas Open Day and Night Compliments of BRISTOL HOTEL 1 louston. Texas Rogers Oyster Farm 2D 15 and 2017 Market Street GALVESTON. TEXAS JOHN SEALY SI LY III TCI IINGS Oysters, Fish, Crabs ami Shrimps Fresh From the Water DASCI KG Phone 308 GALVESTON. TEXAS Established 1854 HUTCHINGS. SEALY COMPANY Houston National Exchange Bank I lenrv S Fox. Jr. - - President M. M Graves - N ice President 1 P Gcisclman - ice President F. F. Dcuring - Active Vice Pres August Dc Zavato - ss't Act P Melvin RaulT - - Ass t Cashier BANKERS Houston. Texas Strand and 25th Streets GALVESTON TEXAS H. C. STEIN GEO SEALY Compliments of Rex Steam Laundry Galveston. Texas S. Scitovich Co. STEAMSHIP AGENTS GALVESTON. TEXAS Tor Courteous Treatment See A. COLLUCC1 Cor vHh and Mechanic Street -GALVESTON. - TEXAS I RAINING OFFICE OF Draughon's Practical Business College You will learn to be more efficient— to accomplish more with less labor to increase your value to yourself by taking the Draughon System of Bookkeeping or Shorthand and Typewriting. For rates or free catalogue, write P. E. COOPER Galveston. "I exasGalveston’s Big Sanitary Fire-Proof Laundry • ' '■-■ 51 - d CLEANING ND DYEING PLANT ELECTRICjTHROt GHCH I I IH . PGSTOFFICE OPPOSI II The Most Modern Equipment, Good Work and Prompt Service The Model Laundry and Dye Works Cjalveston- 1( We Are Trying to Give You the BEST GOODS at the BEST PRICE With the BEST SERVICE of Which We Are Capable UNIVERSITY DRUG STORE P. W. McFADDEN 2300 Guadalupe Street AUSTIN, TEXAS COZY CORNER A Pleasant Place to while away a half hour (JUST OFF THE CAMPUS) Cold Drinks, Confections, Fruits, Cigars, Tobacco. Our Kitchen can Serve Anything that is good to eat DOHLIE FURNITURE COMPANY LEADERS IN THEIR LINE AUSTIN, TEXAS KANSAS CITY MEAT CLARIFIED MILK ON THE CAMPUS THE UNIVERSIT CAFETERIA FOR THE BENEFIT OF THE STUDENT BODY The Cheapest and Best Eating-House in Texas Average Cost of Meal 12 and 34-100 Cents FRESH VEGETABLE FINE PASTRY£lmer Hfcllito H'finton TLeaves Ho was forced by the cruel faculty to leave B Hall and the University and go out and inflict himself upon the innocent world—poor world.

Suggestions in the University of Texas Austin - Cactus Yearbook (Austin, TX) collection:

University of Texas Austin - Cactus Yearbook (Austin, TX) online yearbook collection, 1912 Edition, Page 1


University of Texas Austin - Cactus Yearbook (Austin, TX) online yearbook collection, 1913 Edition, Page 1


University of Texas Austin - Cactus Yearbook (Austin, TX) online yearbook collection, 1914 Edition, Page 1


University of Texas Austin - Cactus Yearbook (Austin, TX) online yearbook collection, 1916 Edition, Page 1


University of Texas Austin - Cactus Yearbook (Austin, TX) online yearbook collection, 1917 Edition, Page 1


University of Texas Austin - Cactus Yearbook (Austin, TX) online yearbook collection, 1918 Edition, Page 1


1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.