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

 - Class of 1916

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University of Texas Austin - Cactus Yearbook (Austin, TX) online yearbook collection, 1916 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 528 of the 1916 volume:

Caelum Pkini to and Bound ENGRM INl.S BY mc City Encravi Buffalo N. Y. o o-fudeni Mooy tiniverrthf of 9exas Q cndleton I award Ckas B. ofevcvirr orewon Nineteen-Sixteen we offer the results o ourenorfc to set down a record or the years hiiiory csf the whole Clniversitv Our thoucrr haus been to makg irus- Dool truly reprcAS-entcxtive- 5omeininq worthy fis (Dhe , , 4weaiy-iKtra Volume oHrtc Lj cxvls is deatcaxeaio WulieaaJamas Bai4 b ' Illiamii James Battfl-r [IS PORI S tell us that toward the end of the Roman period, wave after wave of barbarians --wept westward and southward from the Teutonic hive in the German forests. These hordes brushed aside the barriers of the Empire and made them- selves masters of the provinces and finally of Rome itself, everywhere setting up kingdoms of their own and laying the foundations of a civilization stronger and more enduring than that swept away. s n was with the Teutons then, so is it with Harvard now. From this northern hive wave alter wave, if not of barbarians, at least of professors and deans and presidents have swept westward and southward where they have taken possession of the land and built up educational kingdoms of their own. The first of these waves to reach the University of Texas brought on its crest only one Harvardian, Leslie Waggener, but he. nothing daunted, proceeded to make himself founder of a new Harvardian dynasty. The second wave brought David Franklin Houston. Sidney Edward Mezcs. and the subject of this sketch, who, maintaining the Waggenerian tradition, have followed each other in stately procession through the various professorial and adminis- trative ranks to the deanship and the presidency. The two former have found other realms of conquest, while the latter is still with us and few there be amongst us who do not wish that his stay may be long continued. For historical completeness it should be said that later waves have brought us Harry Yandell Benedict. Milton Brockett Porter, and many others, and there seems to be little reason to doubt that similar waves of barbarians will continue to arrive for years to come. While it cannot be said that Dr. Battle was born with a silver spoon in his mouth, it is certain that he was possessed of a good appetite, for at an early age he began to " eat up Latin. Greek and other indigestibles. A college man from his very birth, his father being pro- fessor of history and afterward president of the University of North Carolina, young Battle took his bachelor ' s degree before his eighteenth birthday, having annexed various academic honors in the process. He then spent several years in Harvard where he received two advanced degrees and landed in Austin in the fall of 1893 as associate professor of Greek. Soon after his arrival in Austin an amusing incident occurred when Dr. Battle met Francis R. Lubbock, the veteran war-governor of Texas. " Governor Lubbock, my name is Battle, said the youthful newcomer, holding out his hand. " I ' m very pleased to meet you. Mr. Battle, " said the veteran in gray. " And where are you from, Mr. Battle? " " My home is in Chappel Hill. North Carolina. " said the youth. " Well, well ' " said the octogenarian. " I ' m proud to learn that the reputation of our young university has spread abroad to such an extent that students are coming to us from such distances. " Whereupon the blushing stranger was forced to acknowledge that he was not a student at all. but that he had already taken his Doctor ' s degree at Harvard and was the new professor of Greek. Having arrived in the state at so tender an age. Dr. Battle soon became as good a Texan as any native — better, he maintains for he is a Texan by choice and not by the accident of birth. And certain it is that no native of the state has ever served it with greater devotion and singleness of purpose. He is one of the best instructors the University has ever had, an able administrator with a genius for detail, a scholar, a gentleman, a man without guile. At no time in the history of the University has its internal administration received such careful scrutiny as during his administration as acting president. C. 6 Polls. Our New President |N the 25th of April the Board of Regents surprised the university community and the citizens of the state at large, by selecting as president of the University of Texas effective July 1st, Dr. Robert Ernest Vinson, president of the Austin Theological Seminary, to succeed William James Battle. Dr. Vinson was notified of his election by a committee ol the Board, consisting of David Har- rell. Geo. W. Littlefield. and Dr. Battle, and announced his acceptance. While the selection of Dr Vinson came as an almost t otal surprise, the action of the Board was heralded with universal approval by the friends and well wishers of the university through- out the state. Dr. Vinson was born in Fairfield County, South Carolina. November 4. 1876: son of John and Mary Eliz- abeth Bricc Vinson He received the degree of bachelor of arts from Austin College. Sherman, Texas, in 1896 and the degree of bachelor of divinity from Union Theological Seminary in Vir- ginia in 1899: studied at the Univer- sity of Chicago in 1892: received the degree of doctor of divinity from Austin College in 1905: received the degree of doctor of laws from Southwestern Presbyterian University in 1910 On January 3. 1901. he married Miss Katherine Elizabeth Kerr of Sherman, of which marriage- there are three children For the last fourteen years Dr. Vinson has been a teacher in the ustin Theological Seminary, commencing in 1902 as professor of Hebrew and New I estament Greek, and in l L X)o was transferred at his own request by the board of trustees to the Allcn- Johnson Chair of English Bible and Practical Theology. In 1908 Dr inson was unanimously elected president of the seminary, in which position he has continued until this date. In 1909 he was appointed by the Synod of Texas as chair- man of the executive committee of schools and colleges to administer the financial attain ol all ol the educational work of the Presbyterian Church in Texas, which position he still holds, Dr. Vinson is the fourth native son of South Carolina to be called to the presidency ol the University of Texas. The other South Carolinians who have been at the head ol the school arc George fayloe Winston. David F. Houston, now Secretary ol Agriculture in Presi- dent ilson ' s cabinet, and V. J. Battle, who has been sen ing as president since the resignation Mezes. Dr. Vinson comes to the university with the best wishes and most hearty co-operation .,1 both the student body and alumni of the school, I lis opportunitj is immense, and his i. confident in the belief that he will adopt a broad-gauged and liberal policy with reference to the administration of the affairs of I educational institution, and predict an era ol prosperity and progress for man) years to come ftN niversw H. Classes HI. vJpCanizanor s W. v_joll(?Ap lear V AikUics yi. Laclus (Qnorrv VII. Ae dies To ttlhe Sons audi Danngliteirs offline Uniiversiltys |E are nearing the close of another University year. For many of you the period of preparation for your life work will end within a few weeks. Most of you have earned a period of recreation before taking up a future task. All of you will, 1 trust, go back at least for a time to home and people, for their pleasure and for yours. Wherever you go. whether homeward or elsewhere, you will stand forth as representatives of the University. By your words, by your actions, the worth of the University is going to be judged, its value to the state estimated. Had you thought of that 1 The University was created to give to the most capable youth of the state a training that should fit them to become leaders in their communities — leaders in thought, leaders in action, and examples in right living. Now. people expect return for money expended, and exactly insofar as you. the sons and daughters of the University, seem to the people of the state worthy of confidence will they give the University means to produce more men and women like you. Alma Mater loves you all; she hopes good things for every one; she will follow you with unchanging interest to the ends of the earth: she holds open her doors with a welcome that never cools: but, as you leave her for a day or forever, she begs you to remember that her honor is in your keeping. If she has but taught you the secret of the joy of life ' If you have but caught the truth that the one abiding satisfaction is the memory of help given, of duty done, of self conquered! Wealth, fame, position, pleasure — these are alluring prospects, but deep down in the bottom of the heart there is a feeling that there is something better than these. Ever since Jesus gave the world his method of inwardness and his secret of self-sacrifice, those have seen that something better who had eyes to see. To us of today the fearful war now waging brings home the same truth on a vaster scale. As science has an- nihilated time and distance, national relations have grown closer. National isolation is now no longer possible. National greatness, even national exist- ence, will now depend on the subordination of the interests of the individual to those of the community. The state must work for the common good, but the state must be supreme. In man ' s relation to the state, as in his relation to his neighbor, the eternal truth manifests itself that he who loses his life shall find it. It is to the recognition of this truth that Alma Mater calls you. It : s not an easy lesson; nay. it is the hardest lesson that man has ever had to lea.-n But it is also the noblest lesson that the mind has ever devised; it is the only lesson that shall bring the peace at last. — W J Battle uwq m it THE CACTUS IQIO p THE CACTUS IOIO r BiwrayyiTr ££ On Lake Austin THE CACTUS IOIO — - Barton C REEK ' iiiiijjgjffj iflBi|fc k . The New Colorado Bridge THE CACTI ' S 1010 THE CACTUS lOlO 1 Administrative Officers of the Faculty and Chairmen of the Schools , l niversity of Texas. 1892; M A . tbid . 1801: Ph D , Harvard. • Instructor in Pun- Mathematics and Astronorm University of is, iSqq-iqoo; Adjunct Professor, ibid . 1000-1002; Associate ess«»r ibid. 1002-100-. Professor of Applied Mathematics, ibid . — . Director of the Department of Extension, ibid u.ou-101 1 . n of the College of Arts, ibid , ioi 1 — ■; Dean of Men. ibid . 1014 — . II WN) II f IS PARI. IN 15 , University of Colorado, 1004 M A . ibid iqoo: Ph D . Unive sitv of Pennsylvania koS. Instructor in English. University of Texa 1008-iou; Adjunct Professor, ibid, ion—; Assistant Dean of " ■ lku ' - ■« l rts. ibid , ioi! — . Secretary to the Board of Regents HN CHARLES TOWNES Professor of Law and Dean of the Department of Law. LED. Baylor I niversits 180.7; Admitted to the Bar. is-:, fudge Thirty-third l.i : , .. I ' ' ■;.; 1882-1885: Judge Twenty-sixth Judi- cial District 1 ' v uth..r of " [uwnf. on Torts. " " Townes American Elementan La rownes on Texas Pleadings, " Civil Govern- ment. " and Law Books and How to Use Them " . Professor of Law. I niversity of Te as. 1 8cit — . Dean of the Department of Law, ibid , 1007- — . President I he American Association ot Law Schools, iqoo- nent and Law and Assistant Dean ol the ■ oi Texas ,,,,-; LL B ibid iq q Studi ni ice, ibid , iuoi-1002: Principal ol the Vustin Associate Professor ol Hist..r and be echanical College ol Texas [Q03-IQ07: In- e, University ol I c as, ioor-1000; Adjunct ovemment, ibid iqoqr 10J4: Chairman of it. ibid iuou-K.14 Professor of Uw and ssistant Dean ol the Department »f Law . J r THE CACTUS IQIO if OMAS ULVAN TAYLOR Professor ol Civil Engineer Engine, ring ( I I mix, -,,i , ,.| Virginia. 18! ■ i I ' ll-. -k .mJ I. nemo i.s.ss. VJiuncl Protcssorol Appli i.xs.S-iN.n al i I ' n iIlvm r 1807; I ' ,,, less,.,,, i Civil Enginee P. pan EDWARD CHRISTIAN HENRY BAM 111. Professor of Civil Engineering and fl parcment of Engineering. C.E Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute Engineering Universitj ol Texas, iqoi ibid . lOOO-loll Associate Professor, ibid ibid 1014 — . Assistant Dean of the Departme ¥M ILL I AM SENECA SUTTON Professor of Educational Administration and Dean of the De- partment of Education. BA , University of Arkansas. 1878; MA., ibid . 1884: LL.D , ibid. ' 1005 Assistant superintendent Ennis ilex I Public Schools. 1S81- iS8t Superintendent ihid 1885-1880. Principal Houston High School, issi.-iss- Superintendent, ihid 1 887- 1 807 . Professor ol Science and rt ol Education L niversity ol Texas, 1807-10.1 t: Pro- fessor of Educational Jmmist rat ion ibid , 1014 — . Dean of the De- partment of Education, ibid 1,™-, Chairman of the School of Educational .Vlminisi rat ion ibid, 1014 — HENRI WINSTON HARPER Professor of Chemistry and Dean of the Graduate Department, PhC, Philadelphia College of Pharmacy, 1881; M D University of irginia 1802 Adjunct Professor of Chemistn University of Texas. 1804-1807 Associate Professor of Chemistry, ibid , 1S07-10.01; Pro- lessor ol Chemistry, ibid , 1 not— ; Chairman of the School of Chem- ist ry ibid , 1 ci 1 0-1 on: Deanol the I audualc Depart menl ibid , 1.11 s — JOHN AVER " i LOMAX Secretarj of the Faculties, ansl Head of the Division of Public Lectures and Publicity. B Universitj ol Texas. 1807: M ibid 1006 M A Harvard. loo- Instruelo, ,n English eat herlotj College, |SS„-|S,„. Regis- trar Universitj ol I exas 1807-1003: Instructor in English. Agricul- tural 8. Mechanical t ollcgc ol Texas uiot-ui04. Associate Professor of English, ibid . 1004-1010: Secretarj ol the Faculties I niversitj of Texas ioio — . Assistant Director ol Extension ibid 1010-1014: I lead ol the Di ision ol Public Lectures and Purlieus ibid 004 L d THE CACTUS IOIO ISAAC PATTEN LOCHRIDGE Business Manager of the L RRV BIRK BECK Superintendent of " Buildings and Grounds. Steward. University Hall. 18QO-1895; Merchant, Austin. 1805-1809 Superintendent of Grounds. University of Texas. 1 800- 1 oos ; Super mtcndcnt of Buildings tind Grounds. College of Industrial Arts. IXn ton. iqo8-iqoq; Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds, Univer- sity of Texas, iqoq — . CHARLES DONNELL RICE Associate Professor of Applied Mathemat the School of Applied Mathematics BS , Vanderbilt Untversitv, i8gx; M.S., Ibid., if matics, ihid . iSSq-iSoi Teacher in Galveston 1 Sm; Superintendent of " the Belton (Tex Principal of the Rosenhurg School. Galveston. i8q? of Applied Mathematics, ihid . 1Q08-IQIJ: Associat ion — ; Chairman of the School of Applied Mathema: d . iSui. Fellow in Mathe ston Public Schools, 1802 Public Schools, 180 1808 ISAAC McKINNEY LEWIS Associate Professor of Botany and Chairman of the School of B.A .University of Indana. 1006; M.A , ibid . iqo ;PhD , ibid . iqoq; Instructor in Botany, New Hampshire State College, iuoS-iuou. In- structor in Botany University of Texas, [QOQ-iqn; Adjunct Professor of Botany, ih.d . miz-mu. Associate Professor, ibid , 1014—: Chair- man of the School o| l J ,oianv, ibid , 1012 — . mm «A i) ko 1 rl£li: l:n sm«.iuIl Pr..lc-s.ir i.l Husint li:imnm I dimi-ii- ..I I hairman ol th« School ol Business training, ibid rq lan of the II. M id In-lvu!:; " ! ' ,! Texas, iqi i ' ; L.. A ! ' I IE CACTI S iqio EUGENE PAUL SCHOCH Professor of Physical Chemistry and Chairman of the School of Chemistry. C.E.. University of Texas. 1804: M.A.. ibid . 1S06; Ph D . University of Chicago. 1002; Fellow in Chemistry. University of lexas, i.s.,l- 1894 rutor, ibid., i8q4-i8q5: Instructor, ibid . i8q5-iQos; Adjunct Professor, ibid., lq05-iqo8; Associate Professor, ibid., iqo8-iqu; Profess, ,r . »l Physical Chemistry, iqit — . MARY EDNA GEARING Professor of Domestic Economy and Head of the Division of Home Welfare of the Department of Extension Supervisor of Domestic Science in Houston Public Schools, tqoo-iqoq. t .raduau leathers ' CoIIckc Columbia University, iqu; Special Student College ol Physicians and Surgeons, ibid., lqto-lql 1 . Asso- eiate Pr. .lessor ,,t Domestic Economy, ibid, 1011-11114; Professor ibid . 1 qi 4— Head of the Division of Home Welfare. Department of Extension, iqu — - ALBERT BENEDICT WOLFE Professor of Economics and Sociology and Chairman of the School of Economics. A.B., Harvard. iqoD A.M., ibid., iqoj; Ph.D.. ibid., iqo;: Instructor in English, Illinois State Normal School summers moo and iqoi: Instructor in History, McKinley High School, St. Louis. 1004-1005; Associate Professor of Economies, Oberlin College. 1005-1000; Pro- fessor, ibid.. iqo7-tqt4 ' . Professor of Economics and Sociology. Uni- versity of Texas, 1014 — : Chairman of the School of Economics, ibid.. ROBER I ADCER LAW Associate Professor of English and Chairman of the School ol A B Wofford College, i8q8; A.M.. Trinity College (North Carolina) iqo2 A.M.. Harvard, 1003; Ph.D., ibid . too;; Instructor in English ibid, iiioi-iuotv Instructor in English. University of Texas. mil Adjunct Professor of English, ibid, iqi i-tqt 5: Associate bid , 1015— : Chairman of the School of English, ibid,, iq Editor ol 1 he " lexas Review, 1015 — , viES] FINCH ROYSTER Professor of English and Acting Chairma eral Literature. B.A , Wake Forest College, 1000; PhD . Univ Student University ol Berlin, iqoi-iqoi; Inst University of Colorado. 1004-1005; Associate versity of Chicago, iqo5-iq07; Associate Prt versity ol North Carolina, 1007-iqio; Prof Professor of English, University of lexas, ,„ sity of Chicago summer session. 101 }. Lectur School ol t ,en- ' Chicago. 1007: k.. -J THE CACTUS IOIO 1 REDERIC WILLIAM SIMONDS Professor of Geology and Chairman of the School of Geology. B.S., Cornell University, is:-;: MS, ibid., 1876: Ph.D.. Syracuse University, 1876; D Sc (Hon I University ..I Arkansas. lSm: Instruc- tor in Cicolog and Paleontology Cornell I niycrsitv 187S-18--: Lecturer on Economic Geology ibid., iSSr: Professor ol Geology. Zoologv and Bourn, University of North Carolina. 1877-1881: Pro- fessor of Geology and Biology. University ol Arkansas. 1887-1800; Associate Professor of Geology, Universit ol lexas, 1 Noo-iSos: Pro- fessor of Geology, ibid., 1805 — ; Chairman School of Geology, ibid.. EDUARD PROKOSCH Professor of Germanic Languages and Chairman of the School of Germanic Languages. B.A.. Gvmnasium Eger. Austria. 1804: M.A.. University of Chicago ' ioo : PhD, University of Leipzig. 1005: Instructor in German. University of Chicago. 1001-1004; Instructor in German. University of Wisconsin. 1005-1008; Assistant Professor, ibid., 1008-1012. Pro- fessor of Germanic Languages and Chairman of the School. University of Texas, 1012 — ; Summer Session of University of Chicago. ioo8: Summer Session. University of Wisconsin, lqi;; Summer Session, University of Minnesota, 1015. HERMAN GERLACH JAMES Associate Professor of Government and Chairman of the School of Government. B.A., Uuiversity of Illinois, 100b; J D., University of Chicago. looo M A . University ol Illinois mto: Ph D , Columbia University, ion. Admitted to Illinois Bar iune. iqoq; Private Secretary with the Amer- ican Delegation to the Fourth Pan-American I nnkance at Buenos Ayres, Argentine, and Centenary tif Independence Celebration Santiago. Chili. 1010. Fellow in Administrative Law. Columbia Uni- versity. IQIO-lQli; Lecturer, University ol Leipzig, summer of inn: Graduate Student. L ' niversit, ol Berlin, summer session, 1012; Grad- uate Student. University of Halle, iqu-1912 Delegate to celebra- tions ai I niversitics of Breslau and of Athens. 1012. Adjunct Professor of Government. University of Texas. 1012-101 4: Associate Professor ibid.. iqi4 — : Chairman of the School of Cm eminent, ibid, 1014 — • DANIEL ALLEN PENICK Associate Professor of G School of Greek. BA. University of Texas, l8qi: MA. Hopkins University. ' 808: Assistant Pr Latin and. English, Pa k and Latin and Chairm, High School " 1 College, 1 Sol- College Institut, at in and Greek. ; Chairman of th ' l UL iUGENE CAMPBELL BARKER Professor of American History and Chairman of 1 he School ol History. B I niycrsitv of Texas. |S«: M A . ibid . 1000; Harrison Fellow lni eisii ol I ' ennsylviinia. 1000-1007; PhD. ibid i.i-.s Aii-nn Scholar in Harvard. 1907-1008; Assistant in Histprj in Radcliffe College. iuo--U)o8; Tutor in History, University ol lexas i,s Instructor ibid 1001-1000. Adiuncl Prolcssor ol Modem European History, ibid. 1008-1010. Adiuncl l ' . " k ol mencan History. ibid ion-nil! Chairman School oil I1M..1A ibid , 10 1 1 — . Proles- soi ibid., 1013—. fcu_ J r THE CACTI S 1010 I INDI n Mil IN kl VMM V | ' ,,.t,ss,„ ,.| Institutional Hisiorv and Chairman of the School 1 Institutional History. AB, Harvard, 1888; A.M. Columbia, 1889; PhD, ibid., [800; RPD,lni V!M( o| Strasbourg. 1 Noi . Prol L-sM.r . .1 Political Siccnce. Start- lni eiMi . .( ( , ,|, , r ad .. iS, i-iS, 14 . I ' n .fess .r ol | ; L(l numic and Politics, Bryn Mawr College, 1004- 100s. Professor of Political Science, University of Texas, iqoy-iqio; Pr ofessor of Institutional History, University of Texas. u io — ; Chairman of the School of Will I l HARDINU MAYFS. Professor of Journalism and Chair- man of the School of Journalism. LL.D , Darnel Baker College. 1014: Formerly President of the National LJitonal Association, Formerly President of the Texas Lditonal Association. Formerly FJitor of the Brown v x d " Bulletin " Formerly Lieutenant Governor of the State of Texas; Professor of Journalism and Chairman of the School of Journalism. University iDWIN WHITFIFLD FAY, Professor of Latin and Chairman of the School of Latin. M.A., Southwestern Presbyterian University. 188?; Ph.D. Johns Hopkins University, i8c,o; Instructor in Classics and Sanskrit. University of Michigan, i8qo-i8qi; Acting Professor of Latin, University of Texas, i8cn-iSoi; Professor of Latin. Wash- ington and Lee University. 1801-iSuo, Professor of Latin, University of Texas, iSqq — ; Chairman of the School of Latin, iqio — , JOHN WILLIAM CALHOUN Adjunci Professor of Pure Mathematics and Chairman of the School of Pure Mathematics. A B I niversity of Texas, iqo?; M A , Harvard, kio8. Tutor in Pure Mathematics University ot Texas, u.05. Instructor m Mathematics. iqoq; Adjunct Professor of Pure Mathematics, 101 u Chairman of the School f Pure Mathematics, iqh — . FRANK LL FF.VRK RFFD Associate Professor of Music and Chai man of the School of Music- Fellow, the American College of Music National Association; Member " Die Member Music Teachers ' ernarional Musik-Gesell- if Piano, Theoretical Branches an College of Music, Meadville, Penn , Music and Chairman ol the School of Music, I ni :. ici02-iciob; Professor of Music, Pennsylvania ssociate Professor IL J :-,-4 THE CACTUS 1010 CLARENCE STONE YOAKUM Adjunct Professor of Philosophy and Chan of Philosophy. .S., Campbell College. Holton, Kans.. of the School tructor in Philosophy and Educat tor in Biology. Hiawatha Academy, Hiawatha. Kans., IQ03-IQ05; Graduate Student in h 1 1 -sophv the University of Chicago, iqos- iqoo. Fellow in Psychology, ibid. 1000-1008; " PhD . ibid.. 1008; Instructor in Philosophy L niversitv of Texas. IQ08-1Q11; Adiunet Professor of Philosophy and Chairman of the School of Philosophy, WILLIAM TYLER MATHER Professor of Physics and Chaii npkins Universit, e School of Phy the School of Physics I 808 Ass, k. ' I o. Pr, , le-sor Last Hampton. Ma; iSui-iSiit; Assistan ite Professor , ,1 Ph Phy si John WIN DUBOIS SHURTER Professor of Public Speaking and Head of the Division of Public Discussion of the Department of Extension. Ph B , Cornell University. 1802 Graduate Student, and Instructor in English and Elocution at Leland Stanford, Junior University. 1801-1804. Instructor of Elocution and Oratory at Cornell Univer- sity, 1804-1800. Adjunct Professor of Oratory. University of Texas. 1800-1001: Associate Professor of Orators, ibid, 10.03-IQO4: Asso- ciate Professor of Public Speaking, ibid , 1004-1012: Professor, ibid . IQI2. — : Chairman of the School of Public Speaking, ibid, iqio: Head of the Division of Public Discussion of the Department of the School of Romance Languages. B.A.. Tulane University. 1804: M.A.. ibid. i8ob: Instructor of French. University of Texas 1800-100O; Adiunet Protessor ot French, ibid, 1000-101 i; Associate Professor of Romance Languages and Uhairman , ,1 1 he School of Romance Languages, ibid, 1011 — . DAVID ROSENBAUM Instructor of Semnics and Chan Ph B I. nivcrsn l 1 .I ( hic.m, 1 iqOj ew Union College, too, the School ol Si 1 Kahhi Schi ol ol Semil 1, I, ion: Degree 1 Scmitics, ,11 h.. Jk r II IE CACTUS 10I0 ;: • .- ]ftl B A . I ni ' IARLES KNIZEK Instructor in Slavic Languages and Chairman ol the School of Slavic Languages. 1015; Student University of Chicago J studied extensively in Russia. Ger- or in Slavic Languages, Universitj ol (he School ol Slavic Languages, ibid. JOHN rHOMAS PATTERSON Professor of Zoology and Chairman of thi BS. Woostei College 0,0.; PhD. Universit Professor ol Biologx lluinj ista College, lot Zoology. 1 ' nivcrsitv of Chicago, 1005-1008; lr University of Texas, 100S-1000. Instructor 1 1, ,-,,,- dlUOC! Professor ol Zoology fessoi ol Zoology, ibid, 1011 — .Chan Physiology, i of the School of Zoo IMII ' W H WILLIAM SEPTIMUS TAYLOR Associate Professor of Agnculiun of the School ol Agricultural Edu BSA, Llniversity of Kentucky, 1012 consin. ion; Honor graduate. Unive JAMES CARLETON BELL Professor of the Art of Teaching and Chairman of the School of the Art of Teaching B Denison University. (Granville, Dhioi, 1800. Student. Univer- sitv ol Berlin 1000-1001. Student University of Leipzig. 1001-1002; A M . Harvard, iqoi; Ph D . ibid . 1004; Instructor in Greek. Denison Universitx i8q5-i8ob; Instructor in Latin, Girls Home School. Berlin. Prussia, 1800-1808. Instructor in Latin, Boys ' Latin School, Boston. 1004-iuoi; Instructor in Exceptional Psychology. Wellesley College. 1QOS-1QO7; Lecturer in Abnormal Psychology, Harvard. 1005-iQOb; Director of the Psychological Laboratory. Brooklyn Training School for Teachers. 1007-1011; Professor of the Art of Teaching and Chairman of the School of the Art of Teaching. Uni- versity of Texas, ion—; Lecturer on Educational Psychology, Arts and Scii ■New ,U I K L I II .RICK EBY Professor of the Historv ol Education and Chair School oi the I listorj ol Education ol rexas iq djunct Professor, ibid, iqto-iqii: A Professor ibid, -ion; Professor ibid, ion—. Chan the Schcxil of the History of Education, ibid . ion — ■ (L THE CACTUS 1010 ALEXANDER CASWELL ELLIS Professor of the Philosophy of Education and Acting Director of the Department of Extension. AB University of North Carolina. 1804; Ph.D. Clark University. [8a- Instructor in Psychology in Summer School. LIniversity of North Carolina is ' Adiunct Professor of Education, University of Texas iSor-ioo,; Associate Professor ibid . icoi-uio.S. Prulessor, ibid iqo8— ■ Head of the Division of Child Welfare of the Depart- ment of Extension ibid , ic.14— ; Acting Head of the Department of FRIEDERICH ERNST CIESECKE Professor of Architecture and Chan of the School of Archi- Craduate Agricultural and Mechanical College of Texas, ME. ibid, i8c,o; B.S. in Architecture. Massachi " Technology. IQ04; Studi Cornell Ur Architecture. Techni-che Hoehschule. Berlin. sia iqob-1007: Instructor in Mechanical Dcp.it t ment; Instruc- n Drawing. Associate Professor of Drawing. Professor ofpraw- Professor of Architectural Engl Architect, Agricultural and Mechan 1012; Professor of Architecture, Unive man of the School of Architecture. 1 CHARLES ELMER ROWE Associate Professor c of Drawing. BS (C.E.), University School of Mines. 1002; I Drawing and Chairman EM. Colorado State g. University of Texas, m 1 , Adiunct Professor Associate Professor of hool of Drawing, ibid . JOHN MYRON BRYANT Professor of Electrical Engineering and Chairman of the Sc Of Electrical Engineering. BS, Worcester Polytechnic Institute. 1001: EE. ibid, iqoo; 1» University of Illinois, 101 1. with Ccncral Electrical Comr Schenectadv N Y , uioi-ioot. Instructor ir. Electrical l-.ne.inec B.S (1 E.) I niversitj i Electrical Engineering, jartmenc, Westinghouse lot ol Meeh.1111e.il Engineering. TI IE CACTUS 1010 ' LIAM STEV K I S Professor of Law Graduate South Carol 7 1 ; Author of of Texas and c I racti Professor i BENJ WIIN Dl DLE rARLTON Professor of Law l , St Charles College Louisiana [868; LL.B., University of .n is.-;. ltml r l (oinnihMi.n . .1 ppeals, See B iS. i, Chict lust ice t ' l the Court ol ( imI ppcaK I or the Second Supreme Judicial [district. 180:: Professor ot Law, University of Texas, iqo4 — . ,caJcmv. iM-.; . Admitted 10 tin iphed in the State and federal A suit in Equity in the Federal Vdmini tration of Estates in itv of Texas. i8qq — . FM LAUCH McLAURIN Professor of Law. AB.. University of Mississippi, 1874: LL D ibid iqo) to the bar, i8- j ; Chancellor of the I enth ludicial Distnc sippi 1883-1806, General Attorney S. W. T. T. Co.. Professor of Law. University of Texas. iqo; — POLK HILDEBRAND Professor, of Law A B . Texas Christian Umversi j8oq; B.A. and LL.M., ibid . 1 Department, ibid.. i8qq-iQOo: LL.B. . Harvard, iqoi; Associate Professor of Law University of Texas. 1007-1011; Professor of Law ibid , 1 q 1 1 — : Editor of " Select Cases and Other Authoriti Law of Private Corporations; Texas Supplement. " ROBERT EMMET CHEER Professor of Law LLB.. University of Virginia. i8qz: Senator, Fourth Senatori District of Texas in the 1 hirt v-Eirst and I hut v- SjeonJ Legislature Member the Gainesville. I Tex ) Bar. 1X01-1011: Professor of Law the University of Texas, iqn — . J THE CACTUS 1Q1C LEO THEODORE BELLMONT Director of Physical Training LL.B-, Universitv of Tennessee, St. Louis Central Y. M. C. A.. ic Houston Y. M C. A., iqoq-iqi University of Texas, iqn — . EUNICE ADEN Director of Physical Training for Women. President of the Advisory Board of the Young Women " : Association. School, 1905: Chief Library Assistant versity, iQos-1007; Assistant Libran University of Texas, iqiz — . ■ L S . New York State Library Leland Stanford. Junior I ni- n, ibid . iqoS-ioi 1 , Librarian, University of Tex ibid.. 1Q04— J r THE CACTI ' S 1010 B.D., [OMAS WHITE URRIE Social Sccrccary for Men. V.B ustm College, mor: MA. Universitj ol [ " ocas, ustin Presbyterian I he l ' filial Seminal . mi i lr . and Physics. Austin College, ur:.-- 1 o.s. I .cneral Secretary mi i in ■ " i l C A., University of Texas, toil . ssociati Profi 01 of English Bible, Austin Presbyterian Theological Semit for Men, Un ■ GILBERT University Physician for Men Students BSA Agricultural and Mechanical College of Texas. iSoa. MD. University of Texas. iSur: Citv and Counts I lealth « lfticer ol Austin ,inj Travis County 11104-iuou: Surgeon at Confederate Home. Austin 11101 i l.uJu.iti Student New York, too-; Surgeon, Wnultuial and Mechanical O.iicKe of Texas. 1000-1008; Physician for Men Students. University of Texas. 100Q— . Fellow American Col- lege of Surgeons. 1915. MARGARET ROBERTA HOLLIDAY University Physician for Women Students B.S.. L niversity of Texas. 100. : M S . ibid . mo Physician State Asylum for the Insane. 10c IDAS WARREN PAYNE. Jr. Associate Professor of English and Divis rsity of Texas. sociate Professo iqz: MS. ibid . 1801. PhD., tructoi Southwest Alabama in English. Alabama IQOO-looi: Assistant Professor of English lity, iqos-ioofa; Instructor in English. Uni- on 1 Adiunct Professor, ibid I u 1 1 - 1 o 1 4 . I., iqi4— ; Head of the Division of Corre- Department of Extension, ibid, - L. J % THE CACTUS lOl© " The Faculty ADMINISTRATIVE OFFICERS OFFICE or THE PRESIDENT William James Battle. Ph D Acting President,. Fritz ' William Graff. BA. Secretary to the President OFFICE OF THE DEAN OF THE FACULTY William James Battle. Ph D . Dean of the Faculty. Alexander Corbin Judson. Ph.D.. Assistant to the Dean Ray Elizabeth Perrenot. B A . Secretary to the Dean OFFICE OF THE REGISTRAR Edward Jackson Mathews. BA. Registrar. Anna Belle May. BA. Record Clerk. COLLEGE OF ARTS Harry Yandell Benedict. PhD.. Dean. Hanson Tufts Parlin. Ph.D., Assistant Dean. Edward Jackson Mathews. BA, Assistant Dean GRADUATE DEPARTMENT I he DEPARTMENT OF ENGINEERING Thomas Ulvan Taylor. MCE . Dean Edward Christian Henry Bantel. C.E., Assist- ant Dean. DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION William Seneca Sutton. LLD. Dean. OFFICE OF THE SECRETARY OF THE FACUL- TIES John Avery Lomax. MA. Secret. Faculties Mrs. Charles Stephenson. B Lit . Cataloguer. OFFICE OF THE AUDITOR William Robert Long. Auditor. Earl Robert Cornwell. Assistant Auditor. Georce Ellsworth Halliday. Bookkeeper OFFICE OF THE BUSINESS MANAGER. Isaac Patten Lochridge. Business Manager Albert Marks Prater. Assistant Business Manager i.S., Resident Hh Win M D . LLD . Dean. DEPARTMENT OF LAW John Chvriis Iownes LLD Dee Charles Shirley Potts. M A . LL B Dean. Wilbur Mundy Cleaves. B A . LL B Homer Jackson Bruce. LL B . La Harry Birk Beck. Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds. Mrs Neil Carothers, Director of theWomans Building _ . , , , Anna L. Henricks. Business Manager of the Woman ' s Building. Fernand Frederick Veazey, Manager of the University Commons. COLLEGE OF ARTS Pro- APPLIED MATHEMATICS Harry Yandell Bendedict. Ph D . Profe Charles Donnell Rice, 1 David Francis Barrow. Ph.D., Instructor. Hyman Joseph Ettlincer. MA. Instructor. BOTANY Isaac McKinney Lewis. Ph D . Associate Pro- Killis C ampbell. PhD. Associate Professor. Rb.ixaid Harvey Griffith, PhD, Associate Professor. _ , R.ibiki Auger Law. PhD, Associate Professor Leiimdjs Warren Payne. Jr.. Ph D . Associate Professor „ _. . , „ James Blanton Wharey. Ph D Adjunct Pro- Plo- Frederick McAllp Mary Sophie Youni BUSINESS TRAINING Spurceon Bell. B J John Edward Trel er. Ph D . PhD, In; Adju L MBS, Professor. en, M.A., Associate Pro- Edward Lewis Dodd. PhD . Adjunct Professor. Jacob Anton de Haas. PhD.. Adjunct Pro- Abner Leon Green, BA Instructor. CHEMISTRY Henry Winston Harper. MD. LLD. Pro- James Robinson Bailey, Ph.D.. Professor. Eugene Paul Schoch. C.E., PhD., Professor. Carr Thomas Dowell. Ph D , Instructor. William Bruin Di scan, BA. Curator. William August Felsing. MA, Tutor. Archibald Turner McPherson, BA, Tutor. Louis Alois Mikeska MA, Tutor. Norman Hall Moore, BA, Tutor. Thomas Erwin Phipps, BA, Tutor. DOMESTIC ECONOMY Mary Edna Gearing. Professor. Anna Euretta Richardson, MA, Adjunct Pn l. -v, ,i jessie Pinning Rich. B.S., Adjunct Professor. Jennie Rees Bear, B.S., Instructor Elizabeth Campbell Meguiar. Instructor. Fannie Augusta Sims. Instructor Helen Shoi.es Green. MA . Research Assistant. ECONOMICS AND SOCIOLOGY Lewis Henry Manly Ph D . Professor. Albert Benedict Wolfe, PhD, Professor. Edmund Thornton Miller. PhD, Adjunct Professor William Ezfkiel Leonard. MA. Instructor. I M.I 1SI1 Morgan Cam «av, Ik Ph D Prol ' I m,s Finch Rotsteb PhD Professor Hanson Tufts Parlin. Ph D Aeliunc Evert Mordecai Clark Ph D Instruct iewnder Corbin Judson, Ph D . Inst Stanley Royal Ashby. BA . Instructor Earl Lockrid l Br hsher. PhD. Insl Ivmis Frank Dobie, MA. Instructor Harold Mil ion Ellis. PhD. Instructor Harvey Whitefield Peck. Ph D losi-i ' H Paxton Simmons, MA, Instr L ori Hamaii Smith M A Instrueo,, William Leigh Sobers, Ph D . 1 William Maddux Tanner. M A . John Thompson Iayiok. MA, I Stith Thompson. PhD . Instructor. nnl Aynesworth, BA. Tutor Hallie Devalance Walker. MA. 1 utor Simon ds. Ph P., Professor. Francis Luther Whitney. MA, Adjunct Pro- Charles Laurence Baker. BS Instructor Halbert Pleasant Bybee. Ph D Instructor Daniel Jonathan Jones. BS. Instructor GERMANIC LANGUAGES Eduard Prokosgh, Ph D Prolessor Waldemar Eric Metzenthin, MA. Adjunct PlolCSSOI Karl Friedrich Muenzinger, BA Wjunct Prolessor |i ssii ndri us Ph l I -s Johannes Lassen Boysen, PhD, Max Dll -. M A . Instructor Hans Kurath. B A . Instructor Frank Alexander von La Mom. Instructor 1 ot isi Marie Spai m, B ft . nstr |osi i i o Walker. PhD, Instr 1 ,„ I RANC1S Georci von Sa lulu, J Tl IE CACTI FS 1010 The Facility — Coeltimitiied ( 11 ' I LEGE OF ARTS— Continued tl ' mis.M III ' . IV. lessor. I I MSI -v I ' ll n . IV.Icssor ii | imi s ||i I ' ll D " associate Pro- Pro- GOsI RNM1 Nl Charles Shirli Chari is i .k. s I Herman i .1 ri v Professoi I ln SKI. I 1 11 PHI .-■ I ' 11 •- Is S I u ' 01 GREEK W11 1 iam Iames Bat 11 1 . Ph 11 Professor Danii 1 i 11 s Penick, I ' ll D . Associate 1 ,i 1 iri ;i Mil in ' m hoi s Ph D Jiuiki Iames I ' m sani Cook. BA. Tutor. HISTORY I ■ 1 t 1 smihiii Barker. PhD. Prolessor. Frederic Duncalf. Ph.D. Professor Win ism Kss Msssis... PhD, Adjunct Pro- Charles Wiii ism Ramsdell, PhD. Adjunct I V fess " Thad Weed Riker. B.Lit.. Adjunct Professor. Win ism Edward Dunn. MA. Instructor. ln ion Rn toss Gt tsc.h. I ' h D , Instructor. Franklin Burr Marsh. PhD. Instructor. Mrs Msi hi- .Austin Hatc.hi b. M A, rchivist. INSTITUTIONAL HISTORY Lindley Miller Keasbey, PhD. RPD. Pro- rOURNALISM William Harding Mayes, LL.D.. Professor. Bii-ori, Oils Brows BAB). Instructor si, .us Bryant. BS in lournahsm. Instructor. Win ism Benton Collins, Instructor LATIN Edwin Whitfield Fay. PhD . Professor. Daniel Allen Penick, PhD. Associate Pro- fessor. Roberta Frances Lasender. MA. Instructor. Ismis Pleasant Cook. B A . luun PL RE MATHEMATICS Milton Brockett Porter. Ph.D.. Professor. John William Calhoun. M.A., Adjunct Pro- fessor. Edward Lewis Dodd, PhD.. Adjunct Pro- Mary Elizabeth Decherd. MA.. Instructor. Fr ssk Alexander son La Motte. M.A.. M.S.. PI IILOSOPHY AND PSYI I IOI OG. Clarence Stone Yoakum, I ' h D Adjuncl Prc- W sin r Samuel Hunter. Ph D . Adjunct Pro- Ai bert Periey Brocan, Ph.D., Instructor. PI IYSICS William Tyler Mather, Ph.D., Professor. John Matthias Kit use. PhD. Adjunct Pro- S Leroy Brown. Ph D . Adjunct Professor. Lulu Mary Bailey. M S . instructor. I homas Be siii Mi Carti r, Tutor. Louis Henry Gruber. Mechanician. Adolph August Gruber. Laboratory Assistant PUBLIC SPEAKING Edwin DuBois Shorter. Ph B , Professor. Ellwood Griscom. Jr , B.S., Instructor. Voyle Clark Johnson, BA. Instructor |OHN REINDEB Pi isms, Ph.M., Instructor. ROMANCE LANGUAGES Lilia Mary Casis. MA. Associate Professoi Ernest Joseph Villavaso. M A . Associate Pro- Guillermo Franklin Hall, B.S., Adjunct Pro- Benjamin Mather Woodbrid-.e. Ph D , Adjunct Professor. William Samuel Hendrix. M A . Instructor Otto Ferdinand Bond. M A . Instructor Ni mourn Hosore Clement. MA, Instructor. Laura Lorise Dosnei i.y. BS. Instructor. Gladys Marcaret Lee, M.A.. Instructor. Nisa Lee Weisinger, MA. Instructor Mrs. Margaret Kenni y Kress, BA. Tutor. Hilda Laura Norman. MA . Tutor. Sue Helen Phipps. MA. Tutor. SEMITICS , „ .. . Dasid Rosenbaum. MA, Degree of Rabbi. Hartman. PhD, SLAVIC I ANGUAGES Charles Knizek. B.A.. Instructor ZOOLOGY „ , John Thomss Psttersos. PhD. Po.lcss,,! Dana Brackenrid.e Casteel, PhD.. Assoc Professor. Carl Gott Professor. Aute Richards. Ph D . Mrs Lelia Tyler Binkley. M Aimee Sherin Vann lechn Horton. M.A.. Tutor. : Reed, Associate Professor. DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION EDUCATIONAL ADMINISTRATION Pro- William Seneca Sutton. LLD Professoi Joseph Lindsey Henderson. Ph.D.. Proft HISTORY OF EDUCATION Frederick Eby. Ph.D.. Professor. PHILOSOPHY OF EDUCATION Carl Petty Blackwell. MS.. Instructor. Nugent Edmund FitzGerald. BS. Instructor. Charles Herman Winkler. M A ART OF TEACHING James Carleton Bell. PhD.. Professor Clarence Truman Gray. MA., Instruct James l o Gorman, M.A.. Instructor. Alexander Caswell Ellis. PhD, Professor. Leroy Walter Sackett, Ph D . Adjunct Pro- I rltman Lee Kelley, Ph D . Adjunct Professor. Dwioht Lowelj Hoopingarner, B.A., tutor. ARCHITECTURE Friedrich Ernst Giesecke. ME. B S . in Architecture. Professor. Samuel Edward Gideos. Associate Professor Hugo Frasz Kuehne, C.E., B S . in Architecture. Adjunct Professor. Raymond Everett, BS , in Architecture. Ad- junct Professor. CIVIL ENGINEERING Thomas Ulvan Taylor. MCE . Professor. Edward Christian Henry Bantel. C.E., Pro- DEPARTMENT OF ENGINEERING DRAWING 111 ' IRI ing. Stanley Phister F junct Professor. Albert Adiel Cothe .. M.S. . CE. , C.E . Adjunct VI- Professor Joseph Waiter Rams Engineering. Instructo Charles Joel Moore, Lawrence Noi i _ s- i MECHANICAL ENOlNI 1 Forrest Eli ss . id ( sk Hal C. Weaver. B.S B S in Electrical Eng, osmas Rea Manlovi I-red Morris. Laborato :ring 1 II M.S., Professor. S in Mechanical Engineer- ical Engineering, Adjunct msay. B.S in Electrical tor. I.I [utoi L J THE CACTUS IOIO The Faculty — Continued DEPARTMENT OF LAW Robert Emmet Cofer. LLB . Professor. George Charles Butte. M.A.. J.U.D., Asso- Pro- ciate Professor. . . „ Wilbur Mundy Cleaves. B A., LLB., Adjunct Lauch McLaurin. B A Ira Polk Hildebrand. Charles Shirley Pot LLB.. Pro- Profcssi.r _ . , , _ , :dwin Wilhite Patterson. B.A.. LLB.. A. junct Professor. _ iB ner Leon Green. B.A.. LLB.. Instructor. FOR MEN , , „ Leo Theodore Bellmont, LLB William John Dish, t Roy Benjamin Hende PHYSICAL TRAINING STAFF FOR WOMEN Eunice Aden, Director. Louise Hortense Wright. Associate Director. Annie Lee Cosby. Instructor. Duali LIBRARY STAFF Iohn Edward Goodwin, B.L., BUS., Librarian. Ernest William Winkler. MA.. Reference Librarian and Curator of Texas Books. Mvp, L-mmaGoff B A . B US . Head Cataloguer. Martha Maud Smith. M A . Cataloguer. Annie Campbell Hill, BL.t.. Supervisor of Loans . , Elizabeth Tiffy. Supervisor of Serials and Assistant. V, Assistant. Gifts Binding. Lenoir Dimmitt, B A Assistant. Benonine Muse. B A . Supervisor of Accessions. Mary Lena Megee. B S , Assistant. STUDENT Harry Yandell Benedict Men. Mrs. Helen Marr Kirby, M Katherine Elizabeth Win of Women. Ph D . Dean of . . Dean of Women. te. Assistant Dean Annie Maude Thomas, B.. Elmer Smith. Assistant. Louise Branche Storey. 1 Ella Agnes Callan. Assistant Wilson Williams, Supervisor Exchanges. Viola Baker. Engineering Librarian. Amanda Howell Mc.Donaid. Physics Librarian Nina Pm i im Stehr. Butanv-„i«jlogy Librarian Wilbur Mundy Cleaves. B.A. I Librarian. Jose LIFE STAFF Thomas White Currie. MA Life Secretary for Men Elsie Mae Davidson, MA Secretary for Women Lulu Mary Bewley, Assistant MEDICAL STAFF Margaret Roberta Holliday, MS University Physician for Women. S.D.. Student Student Life the Dean of Joe Gilbert, B.S.. M.D., University Physician " bureau of economic geology and technology Charles Laurence Baker. BS. Geologist- GENERAL OFFICERS John August Udden. Ph D Margaret Elizabeth Stile: DIVISION OF CHEMISTRY Eugene Paul Schoch. Secretary. Ph D . Head of the John Edward Sti liken B A Che Edwin Leicht Porch, J r BS.EN Chemist DIVISION OF ECONOMIC GEOLOGY Johan August Udden, PhD.. Hi Division. Emil Boese. Ph.D.. Geologist. DIVISION OF ENGINEERING Friedrich Ernest Giesecke Architecture. Head of the D Stanley Phister Pinch. B.A. search Associate. John Myron Bryant, B.S., in Research Associate. . Hm ( Vea er. B.S in Mechanical Eng ing. B.S. in Electrical Engineering. E.E. search Associate. James Philip Nash, Testing Engineer. M.E., B.S., in CL M.S., Re- E.E. E.E.. MS.. B ! ■ DEPARTMENT OF EXTENSION DlVil Samuel D weni i DIVISION OF CHILD WELFARE Head of the of INSTRUC- EORGE BRESSLER, M.A.. interscholastic Athletics. Edwin Sue Goree. Extension Librarian. DIVISION OF PUBLIC LECTURES AND PUB- " joHN fry Lomax. Head of the Division. DIVISION OF PUBLIC SCHOOL IMPROVEMENT Amanda Stoltzfus. LI. Lecturer. Edward Everett Dams, HA Lecturer Raymond Everett. B.S. ist in Architecture Newman Leander Hoopincarner, ager of Exhibits. DIVISION OF PUBLIC WELFARE I HAR1 i ■ Bl RGI - ' S MI 11 I 1 Ml DIVISION OF CORRESPONDENCE Teon.das Warren Payne, J, . PhD. Hea, thi Division. I .im i Barron Registrar DIVISION OF HOMI WEI I VRE Mary I.dna Gi rini. I lead ; l the Division ' innin.. Rn H B S Lecturer ■ ,, , ,,:■., LOUISI BLODGET1 B.S., Lecturer. Div Ki ,, l : r,r . i ' l ... ° DEPARTMENT OF SCHOOL VISITATION [psEPH I-indslv Henderson, Ph D . Director. Oscar Arthur H J. i. .mas 111 M i„|..r,,l Schools. Wii.ium ni ,-.i i. I ■ .i " ! MS. Assistant Visitor " I L Lectu 3.A Architecture, Special- M A. Man- , M A . Head of the Wehrv, I Anthony Agriculture, i p TI IE CACTI S lOlO |ILII ALMAE MATRIS THE CACTUS 1010 The Ex-Students ' ' Association of the University of Texas E. E. Bewley President of the Ex-Students ' Association. Dr. W. D. Jones, 01. Dall. Officers and Members of the Executive Committee E. E. Bewley, ' 02, Ft. Worth President R W Franklin, 00, Houston ...Vice-President W. M. Odell. " 99. Cleburne...... Vice-President L. H. Hoffman. ' 12, Denton Vice-President JOHN A. LOMAX. ' 97, Austin Secretary Mrs. Charles Stephenson. ' 94. Austin Treasurer and Business Mgr. of The Alcalde Fritz G. Lanham. 00 ' . Weatherford Editor of The Alcalde Y. Palmer Hutcheson. 00, Houston. H. C Pipkin. 11. Amarillo. Tom J. Caldwell, ' 05, Austin. H. P. Robertson. Jr.. 09, Temple. Edward Crane, ' 06, Dallas. The Alcalde The Alcalde has entered into the fourth year of its existence. If any of its founders ever had any doubts as to the feasibility of undertaking to publish an alumni magazine at Texas, those doubts must surely have been along ago dispelled by the remarkable success which has attended The Alcalde during the four years of its publication. For indeed it would be hard to find, even among the alumni publications of the older colleges of the East, some of which have been published for a quarter, and a half-century, a magazine better suited and more effectively answering the needs of the ex-students. It is conservative to say that The Alcalde more than any other force has tended to cement the great body of ex-students together and to keep alive their interest and affection for their alma mater. In this it has answered a long-felt need among the former students of the University. We only hope that the future issues of The Alcalde will keep up the pace set by the first twenty-odd issues, and that the future editors will possess the efficiency and enthusiasm of the present editor, Mr. Lanham. L, J r THE CACTUS IQIO Filii Almnae Matrix Associate lust ice of the Court of Ci Appeals for the Louth Supreme Jud cial Districl of Texas. R. E. L. Kniuii, LLB. 1S88. Dallas Member of the firm of Thompson. Kniyhl H.il .er I lams. Dallas; Presi- dent of the Stale Pair ol Texas: For- merly Vice-President of the Alumni Association of this University. L Clinton G. Brown. BA, iqob, LLB . iqob San Antonio. Mayor of the City of San Antonio R E. L Saner. LLB.. iSao Dallas Member " I the hrm of Saner. Saner Turner. Dallas; Formerly president " I the lexas Par ss, , c i jl i. »n Speeial Land Attorney lor the University of Texas; Worths Grand Chancellor of the AT ' j Fratemit) -d :- ' • ' ' tup: cactus ioio Filii i 1 N R Crozier. B A , t8aq. Dallas bormerly Superintendent ol the Mexia Public Schools. Formerly Superin- tendent of the F.I Kiso Public Schools. Now Principal of the Central I huh School. Dallas Professor of Law t-irusseis, t-ieimum. Member of the American Commit for Relief in Belgium, and in ac L. R A Thompson, B.S i8qi,A.M , 1801 San Francisco I alii Member o| the Valuation hoard o| ; Interstate Commerci Commission; I ■ irmerlj Instructor in Engineering in this Un law. Austin. Forrnerl President ol the rexas Baseball League; Grand President ol the IX Fraterntt r IE CACTI IS 1010 Filii Almroae MaUri§ E Marshall Hicks, LLB [888 San Ant- nil i Member San Antonio Bar l : ..rmcf l . San ntonio; Formerly State Senator; Attorney for the Muk.ih i ,.■-..:: inu.nl since the overthrow o| M.kKh. Prominent in Political and Legal circles of Texas Allen D Sanford, LLB. i8qz. Waco. Member . ' I the Waco Bar, formerly Mayor of Waco; Formerly President of the Texas Bar Association. %,. Dr F Re i8qb. M S 1897 Albany. N. Y F. irnu-rh Instruct, ,r in Aclclherl Col- lege. Western Reserve I nivcr-.il . C.levclanJ t hn . I ' nrmtrh Male In- -peelur . .1 Y ciu,h[- anj l....i in fork State I.D tool Dallas Surgeon, Manhattan itul I ' hroat 1 Inspual. ,ij Ihroat V,,,.il, 1 1, , 1 1 . i s Ex Studi in THE CACTUS IOIO j. ; m: r THE CACTI fS IQIO L.. Jl THE CACTUS 1010 Master of Arts 1 ms Kurath, B.A . M.A., Milwaukee, Wis Thesis: Zum Stande der Lautverschiebung Gotischen. Tno i, s 1 I Brady. . A . MA, Austin. Parasites James Roswell Brown. B.A., M.A., Austin. Thesis- Glcis-ar i.. I he cst-Sa.xon Gospel of Saint Mark Joseph Hamilton Byers. LLB . LL.M . B.A . M.A.. Thesis: The Judiciary. Its Relation to Legisla- William Moore Craig. B A . M A . Austin Thesis: The Relation between the Concentration ,.l th. Constituents and the Electromotive Force of the Ferric-Ferrous Chloride. Luther Edwin Dudley, B.A.. M.A., Abilene. I hesis The Treatment of Nature in the Poetry of William Wordsworth. Thomas DeWitt Gambrell. LL.B.. B.A.. M.A., Lockhart Thesis ' The Armv of the Republic of Texas from to 1845. Benton Fleming Gi bs B.A M.A.. Navasota. Thesis: British P,,!,c and the Congress of Berlin. Berlin. Germany. 1878. Paul Adin Greenamyer. B A . M A . Austin. Thesis: The Development of City School Organ- Pi 1, ,r War. Luther E Gribble. B.A . MA. Wellington Thesis: Career of Raymond of St. Giles, Count of Toulouse,, 1005-1 105. Jack Gile Grissom. B.A., M.A.. Granburv Thesis: The Economics of the Tejas Indians. Eugenia Mabel Hare, B A . MA, Kirkland, Thesis Ballads of Strife, as exemplified in The Romances Frontizeros of Spain and The Border Ballads of Scot land . George Jacob HexteR, B A MA. Dallas II,,-,- William Buckner Yeats. His Thoughts and Works Mary Cornw ai i Hii 1 B.A.. M.A., Olney. I ' hesis Brownings Tnlo K ,,l Aspiration: line. ' Paracelsus. ' ' and " Sordello. John Lewis Jackson, B AM A . Chillicothe Thesis: Survej ol nilotson and Sam Houston ( :• illeges ,,-,-. I -,mi son B A MA Edna Thesis: The ctual Operation ol the Following Features in American Municipal Coven ive and Re P.ju- (b) The Re- iE William McLaurin, 15 Fields, hesis: The Use of the Article the Greek of the New Test. . , M.A.. Elysian •ith Proper Names Archibald Turner McPherson. B.A.. M.A.. Lind- Anna Muckleroy, B.A.. M.A., Austin. Thesis: The Indian Policy of the Republic of Texas. Henrietta Murphy. B.A.. M.A., Mexia. Thesis: Joseph II and the Eastern Question. Elbert Benjamin Naucle, B.A . M.A.. Ft. Worth. Thesis: Ethical Considerations in Economics. Edward Thurber Paxton. B A . M.A., Austin. Thesis: The Regulation of Municipal Utilities in Thomas Erwin Phipps. B.A.. M.A.. Austin. Thesis: A New Electro-Analytical Separation of Copper, Bismuth, and Antimony. Lucile Martin Rawlins. B.A.. MA. Austin Thesis: A Study of the Basis of High School Pupils ' Interests in General Reading. Bertha Renken. B.A.. MA . Austin Thesis: Phonetic Development in Elementary German. Rex Byerley Shaw. B.A., MA.. San Antonio Thesis: The Dance as a Factor in Social Devel- opment; with Especial Investigation of Samoan Islands. Marian DeWitt West. B.A.. M A . San Antonio. Thesis: A Study of John Galsworthy s Dramas and Novels. Sam Li-wnson loikii BA 1 A . Giddings I l„ , I h, ,neular Infinitive in New mem Greet, Ransom Bliss Wc rhesis Karl Place in Amci Wheatley, B.A . ,1 , hilene „.,- ol Valui U. J r ] " 1 IE CACTI IS 1010 Senior Class Officers Academe PRESIDENT Fall Winter Sprint E D Normi i L. K. Boswell VICE-PRESIDENT O. W. Wood Mary LonGINO FlaviaWignall secretary-treasurer Lucille R ibisi in Margaret Pryor Lillian Womack sergeant-at-arms Joe Glenney L. K. Boswell E. D. NORMENT L K. Boswell W. H. Earle Fred H. Minor Fred Hancock J. Pat Holmes Laws president Ted D. Drury vice-president Austin Jeffrey secretary-treasurer J. C. Babb sergeant-at-arms J. Pat Holmes J. Clyde Glithero Joel R. Burney Clarence Campbell J. Pat Holmes Ed, L John E. Blair Joe E. Ward G. C. Hawley K. L. Berry gimeen president L. K. Delhomme vice-president Joe E. Ward secretary-treasurer Lloyd W. I yl ir sergeant-at-arms James B. Davies Elmer Smith K. L. Berry II S [AC! IBS H. W. Berkeley -J THE CACTUS lOl© 1 Seimior Acadeoig LOUISE VIRGINIA ALLEN, B. Fort Worth A An; Sidney Lanier. Presiden _ _ . Student Assistant f of Educate. ie President — On the whole. Louise is a very person to have around. The Education De- recognized her worth when they made her But pedoggie is not her only activity — inier could not have done v. ithout her this year. GEORGE NELSON ANDERSON. B.A. San Antonio Scandinavian Club; La Tertulia; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, Summer ' 15- Andy — Sane, deliberate speech is a gift. Anderson, then, with voice and brain as big as the man and his heart, is gifted. He is exact, precise, conscientious. Nicety claims him as her very own JAMES ANDERSON, B.A. San Antonio Jim — Jim ts curly-haired and good-natured. There are two things he is very proud ot — San Antonio and B. Hall. He has a way of saying little but thinking lots and working like a Freshman. He has uften been taken for a Freshman, too — perhaps because he has such an 1LLI.WI BOnNF A DERN K2; 9NE; Rattler; German Club Dit mittee Chairman Academic Reception Boone — Thinks he has violated the honor system every time he misses an open house The dear boy by dint of hard work and choicest scalp tonics raised enough fuzz on his upper lip last summer to be visible to the naked eye (provided the eye were not detective). They say that when he sings his voice is really bass. MM -.PI I Kl DIM WDRFWS. B A. professors in another During the spring term he has almost driven the count officers crazv. .is he has spent two afternoons each week in consultation with them He expects to run Jones County next year— with the and advice of the School of k.. J r TI IE CACTUS IOIO ' Senior Academe CHARl IS I l M 111: BANE. B.A. i hi luaim. Y M C. A. C.IIARIIl must loquacious party who takes m.im omrso it h 1 1 UK It gusto and kmdl instructs l tic lagging mrmbiis nt the class He is gnat on asking thi profs questions which thc m nn one 1K1 can answer Charlie has an inclination toward pedoggie-ism, but he maj change when he grows up JOHN ROBERT ANTHONY. B.A. Grand Saline Rusk Literary Socict . Assistant in English ' i!- ' ir mihm lie refers to himsell as the f-ieshman I null Grand Saline lie -link looks it and he doesn ' t like hazing Anthony has been with us off and on these many years: we forget when he first trod upon the campus. But this is his last year. RL ' TH ULIZ H1-: IH BARHAM, Reagan Literary Society- nicknaming say there is no one doors — and yet. she has faliing-out vith Mrs Carothers. RUBIE MAY BELL, B.A. Austin o. +BK: Sidney Lanier. Custodian of Sidney Lanier Fund ' .s- ' itv Y W. C. A. Cabinet ' i6. RtBIF. — Since time immemorial Ruble has been the custodian of the dates of the XL ' Freshmen, and last year she acciuircd the custodianship of the Sidney Lanier back for her M.A. MARY ANN IS BERRY. B.A. Fort Worth KKT: Rabbit Foot; Ashbel Literary Society: C. A; Women ' s Council ii-it- Mary — Mary has been a student at the Un one year. Oh. yes, she ' s been here four years career as a social light began in her E-reshman grew by geometrical progression -then she dec be a student. Look out. BK L -J! THE CACTUS IOIO ' Senior Acadeeis LIZZIE GERTRUDE BLASDEL, B.A. Richmond Y. W. C. A. Cabinet " i5- ' i6: S. V. B. Secretary ' 15; Student Assistant in Physics. Li: — She is simply breaking nut all uvu with religion — not the sighing, psalm-singing kind, but the kind that ' s catching. The fact is, she ' s thoroughly in earnest and in good humor about everything she goes into. She ' s not exactly the head of the Physics department, but she ' s comparatively young yet. MARIE MARGUERITE Corpus Christi A Jill; La Tertuha; Sidney Lanier BLUQ II R HA = — Half the time Marie is so busy chashing a 1 that the world goes round unnoticed by her. first-class cook and her plum puddings have a ling fame in her home town. So she cooks and d dreams, but her real occupation is school- LOUIS KEITH BOSWELL, B.A. Fort Worth JsKK. BK; President Senior Class (winter); Presi- dent Junior Class 1 spring ' hi. Ft. Worth Club; Y. M. C. A.; Student Assistant in Zoology ' 11- 14- 15- lb. Bozzy— Is the chief dispenser of pep at all Senior parties. Bozzy has investigated even, ' » « ' 1 ' ' gical sport known. His spare moments are spent in frequent the Woman ' s Building, but this doesn ' t ent him from being a model youth in every respect, his grades do help the Deke average. LOUISE BOWEN, W. C. A -She hasn ' t be for 1 here near long enough, she only came in time to take her degree. She is a good student and the old I ..ught to be proud to be her Alma Mater. Woman ' s Rights is one of here hobbies and she never lets an opportunity slip to argue the cause. Has lived up to her sister ' s reputation in every way. Some job, that! v ' Ul.l.WI LWIKiN BRADFIELD, B.A Dallas Rusticusses; Wrestling Team 14 Brad — He wrestles with anything vi courses. These have no terror lor him cusses claim him for a prominent membc co-i ■ I In. iw him ni .t X, .: exacl ly a . mvi pert, but he can hold up his end of a Sp; " ■ Hie Rusli- ish athletic p THE CACTUS IQIO Senior Acaderas CYRH I ' M n k i r m n r. Iv ' sw iii iw Mexh o ATi2; (ink, Rattler; rennis ream ' is- ' hv Order ol the T; Interfraternity Council ij- ' m-io; Academic Reception ' i 4 : I h.mL n inn Reception ' 15. Pikl -Pike is not rcallv .1 snnh his nose just natur- ally turns up. He is one of the original Arrow Collar men and his face has won him much lame Likes noth- thing better than to pour gentle confidences into shell- like ears lie has a walk that none of the zoologies have analyzed yet, hut he gets there iust the same Tennis and high-brow literary productions are his THOMAS II BRADY. BA Austin Brady— Is married and has several childn boarding house These take up some oi his benedict may be a student. ROSE SHARP BREWER, B A Y. W. C. A. Rose — Generally carries forty-nine courses and makes fifty As. ' Only missed being dubbed BK by not being in residence three years Is the best friend anybody can have, but if she doesn ' t like you she MATTIE LET1TIA BROOKS BA Austin Reagan Literary Society. Secretary ' 14-15; Reed Music Society, Treasurer is- 10. V V C A Mattie — Mattie loves San Antonio, fairy tales and . We don ' t know of anybody else lor she says she is going to be an old maid Her chief fault is sleeping until nearly class time. Was never known to get ex- cited or ruffled the least bit. She has " that excellent thing in woman— a voice sweet and low INDIA BROOKS. BA. Austin Reagan Literary Society: Y. W. C A.:CercIeFra Inja— There is much energy stored up in her small person. She is really a " shark m Spanish and French, and she is simply crazy " about Botany Independent and conscientious, she will surely become a noted scientist some day Has a delightful little giggle that almost gives her away. Ik. d THE CACTUS 191© 4ff?r Senior Academis EHEOPHIL FREDERIC BUEHRER, BA Germania Literary Society. President ' i ical Club: Texan Staff; Germania Play ' i !- ' in Chemistry. _ Ted— Revels in German and Chemistry, and has tentions of pledging BK Once in a while he e " bones " in order to fulfill these intentions. He is quite a grind though smns much of his time to out: student activities We v, ish him well ANNA LOUISE BURNETT, BA. Fischer ' s Store Reagan Literary Society, President i Art Club; Intersociety Council. Secreta and Gown. Louise — This girl comes from a fu of Texas. ' style of their clothes, and tells them when it is " i original " to give C|ui::es. With the help of Mrs. Li it- she has run Grace Hall for the last few years. have SUE KATHER1NE CAMPBELL, BA. Austin KKr: Rabbit Foot; Y. V. C. A. Sue— Has been with us intermittently for lo these j hkI vet one would never think Sue was a Senior " by looking ' at her. As Rosalind in the Shakes- perean pageant, one verdant Freshman was heard to remark of her that he didn ' t see the use in letting a motorcycle cop get in the " peerade with the others. .OBEL ALVA CARLTON. B A Houston K A AT : Arrowhead ; Football ' i .- ' 1 4- ' i 5 : Curtain Club. Fats— Football man. gilded society youth and er— er— dramatist. Yes, he is. If you don t believe it. turn to the picture of that cute little dramatic frat— what ' s its name 1 Oh. well, any way. it ' s one of those i Floyd Smith got into by organi ocial uplift IsX ' Club. :.ng Hi " : ..I the I MABEL RUTLAND CARWILE. BA Dallas KKI " • , ,, u Mabel— They say she is one o them miUionheu ,„!.. hut Mm never could tell it by hei lo.ks Sh has a fondness f,,r KIN and the tunam. " I her hie « .. with the Cozy Comer Cook. She doesn ' t try u. ru mans things hut whatever she her . hag; " will be sseel ' she. 1 . j r THE CACTI IS IQIO Senior Academs ISRAEL HYMAN CHASMAN B San Antonio Texan SlalT; La Tertulia. thcnacum. Pods ' Club. lm...li. ,iu.«! m Philosophical ( luh I arst Prize Elizabeth I -v I onosi Second Pure Religious folei ai ion I ssas ( i intesi Kk m i I srael - thi original literarj genius ol B I I. ill I li i al " i " i th -i.ii in. mini- ol Che Poets i ml- and had ambitions ono to I " editoi ol the Mag, hut ilu-c were nipped in the hud hv I lie unwashed Jc- clcction dav He is Isound to attain promi- le way or the other in the eais to cum n ' RIWi: able COI ER XO Sidnej Lanier; t C. A CoRINNE— A movie eould he written about the ad- ,,.;,„,. ..i Corinni and in the film the Sunshine Special and Lake Austin would plav an important part. She i ' ..t wrecked in the lir-t — with another girls beau, too — and fell in the latter Despite her fondness for I ' xtcn-ioti profs, she intends to [each Latin THOMAS JOHN COFFEE. B A. Big Springs pphcd Economics Club. Tom— He will be both a teacher and a lawyer so that when he gets run out of one profession he Kill try the other He once served a term as t ,,untv Attorney ol Mitchell County and wasn ' t hall-bad. either. Tom makes Iriends with both men and dogs, but his friend- ships often cost him dear WAYNE KELLY COLSINS. B.A. Canyon ZAK. Kwechee: Texan Staff; Committee Chairman Academic Reception ib. vim — W ' avne might be called the budding young journalist of the -C A E find- time from his other obli- gation- to helpout the Texan as a side activity Doesn t like to floss a- a continuous occupation, but is always on hand with the gentler sex whenever anything worth going to comes along. ALICE ELIZABETH COWAN B Dai las BK; Reagan Literary Society. Treasurer ' iz- ' iv. Y. W. C A Cabinet. At. ICE— Outside of running the Woman s Building and other such organizations, Alice takes life lairiv easy Lots of people have wondered how Varsity got along before Alice took it in charge, and they ici-t will have to admit that she ' s helped things out considerable Ik. -Ji THE CACTUS 1Q1© ' emiioir Acatilems WILLIAM P CROUCH. liked girls, but who lost his heart early in life and is nc Possesses a quick temper and a hyper-ser personal neatness Reading is his chief . began this early in life, possibly to ket chores. Now, however, he has amassed i ARTHUR RAY CURRY. B.A. Gvm Team; Athenaeum; Texan Staff; Poets Club; Tennis Club; Y. M. C A. Arthur — He has torn himself away trum investiga- tions of musty towns long enough to take a degree. A man firmly wedded to the Muse and a strong member ot the Poets " Club But all this doesn ' t prevent him from liking a chat with a co-ed in a secluded corner of the OPIE DAVIS DALBY. B.A. Dalby Springs Sidney Lanier; Y. W. C. A. Opie— Opie is one of those rare creatures one is bound to admire She sings oceasii nall for her friends but does not like to show off in public. We hate to see Opie leave this year, but might have known that it was impossible to keep her always LUCILE DAMS, B.A Center Ashbel Literary- Socie y, President has been spending her C. A.; Athletic Council Lucille— This year Luc. I time at Kenilworth helping train iuture " Mothers and Moulders " of society, but the mischievous twinkle her eyes belies such imputed dignity. Was out of scho two vears but could not resist the temptation to eon back lor more. BEASLEY DENNY. B.A. XQ; Sidney Lanier Literary Society; Y. W. C. A. trola. but B. is their talking to go to Baylor, but couldn ' t stand fare So -V came to Texas, where he Education profs and learned to ins she got her permanent certificate not going to get married, but as a fc J) p 1 " 1 IE CACTI fS 1010 Senior Aeadenms i i bee n. siiaji b nJ Gown. I), , u i M . glasses and walks as il jr feel instead of before her eyes. jming is she that one never hears ikes. With it all her friends are SALLIE DUNCAN. B..V Gonzales , i ; ap and Gown. Sallie— Sallie is one of the quiet kind, wht ,i«,i siknilv hul clteclivcK She has mam anj i- an " ailround " girl with a good intellect. ; will and a his heart. CHARLES DUDLEY EAVES. B.A. Grapeland Tennis Club; Y. M. C. A. Charles Dudley — He has led a secluded his he ' s been here. We do not know why he did si have we even suspicions I he truth is. Eaves d stir forth enough to let us know even that much rumored that he is a prettv hard student and his grades force us to the belief that the rumor is f. itinded JAMES ARCHIBALD EDMOND, B.A.. MA. Waco tAO; Friar: Arrowhead. Football, ' i ' i4- ' i Basketball ' 11, Captain 14. Manager ' ij, Captain ' it Baseball ' 11,-14-15. Captain ' 16, Student Assistant 1 Mediaeval History Pete — Pete is one of the all-around men of this plact He has consistently played n three learns since he cam here and has made good grades besides. He is dreac fullv shy with most ladies hut lost Ins heart in his Senic ;lf and everything else, ineludin usly. The University at large hate h ' ir K . Herbert — Has been around here four years and has tended to his own business so strictly that he has ac- quired a reputation for meekness. Argues that lnter- ■ steady character with no bad habit k. d THE CACTUS lOlO Senior Acadeims FRANK SEXTON ESTILL. Hun VILLE at: Frank — Frank is a born optimist. His outlook on life is the result of cheerfulness and good humor Has made the tennis squad, debates, declaims, and occasion- ally burns midnight oil. so you see he ' s really quite accomplished. He doesn ' t floss much, claiming that ladie ,1ARY FELSING. B.A. of his Present Day Club; Y. W. C. A : Cap and Aus Germani; Mary — Another Senior red-head. Mary has had a hard time living up to the reputation of her BK broth- er set for the family. But she has succeeded quite well. She is a loyal Senior, and wears her cap and gown every Monday and Thursday. JAMES BRYCE FERGUSON, B.A. Belton J. B— Combine Consistency and labor and watch the results. Or ask Ferg. for he knows. J. B. has missed some things of his college life, but after all. you know, this is a place where study should be paramount. Made B in a walk. SARAH GASKILL. B.A. Houston AAA: Women ' s Assembly ' u- ' is: Art Club: Cap and Gown; Y. W. C A Cabinet ' l 5 - ' ib. Sarah— Sarah was once heard to exclaim " Heavens; isn ' t that unfortunate; " Another of those A students, she is apt to appear learned, so in order to prevent any such wrong impression, she has adopted frown strings and low-heeled shoes. Otherwise she is a nice little girl and works hard for a good cause. Is loyal to her friends and ( .pt must FRANCES JETA GIBSON. B A. XT ' Pierii Literary Socit Basketball: Tennis j ETA — Jeta used to be a man-hater, but ncra shi says she ' s going to Hawaii to teach romance to the little Hawaiians. However, she doesn t intend to marry until she is old, as she thinks it might be nice then to have somchodv that will believe everything shl J p- THE CACTUS IQIO Senior Acadlenis jnda— The i nc that does not go with Frit Hires Farmers and actualb sat in the A. l M. ■ins that ill laud same— and really enjoyed ii 1 hardly blame her. though -she was a queen I ts when her dadd prollcd lluiv MABEL CARRIE GILBERT. ERMA MAY GILL. B.A. HOUSTI IN BK; Sidney Lanier; Gi dent summer i : , Y. ant in Latin ' lev Erma — A steady worker and faithlul adviser, who fills a plaee in the Woman ' s Building no one else could hold. Erma can tell vou anything ou desire to know- about Latin or Greek, and has been known to hold her own in argument with Dr. Fay — especially about trips EMILY HARRYETTE GILSON, B.A. LuFKIN AAA. Visor; Y. W. C. A.; Cap and Gown; Athletic Association. Bunny — Bunnv is known among ihe girls as a prime favorite Since the time of the Tn Delia establrshmenl she has been a mainstay for them. At present she is trying to save enough on their grocery brlls to pay for eight dozen eggs the burglar got. Y. W.. too, has felt the weight of her influence. ADELE GLASGOW. B.A. Gainesville I1B Rabbit Foot; Ashbel Literary ' Scoiety; Y. W. C. A. Dell — Dell is the little pigeon-toed blonde with the sweet smile who has been around the I niversity long enough to lead two Arrowhead festivities. She can ' t find it in her heart to leave until the boy orator irom Denton gets his degree. Is quite a favorite at the Beta house. Ik. i , ' : THE CACTUS IQIO »: AcadU ARTHUR GLECKLER. B.A. La Grange Glee Club ' ib; Texas Chemical Club; Premedics; Athenaeum; Texan Staff Arthur — Is very tumJ and bashful, and yet believes in woman suffrage. Why, we know not. He is also a philosopher, and revels in the philosophy of Kant as much as we (meaning the common herd) delight in the Bush-Leaguer stones ol the Post. In other ways he is RAYMOND BOYD GODDARD. B.A. Holland t rA; AKt: Student Assistant in Busine Ray— Long. lean, lanky and hungry. A chan height, in Bum up Proud of hi: ROSELLE GOULD. B A. MB ; Ownooch; Ashbel: Vice-President School ol Journalism ' is. Texan Staff. Poets ' Club; Y W. C. A. Cabinet, Vice-President Woman ' s Council ' it ' RosiE — Roselle dabbles in everything from poetry to politics. She usually manages to grab an office in the scramble and succeed-, somehow m holding it down. Studv has been the least A her troubles li is rumored that " she has a temper, but keeps it well concealed Thinks men are sad birds generally, but is not averse to an occasional date. [ RD MELL GREENE, B.A. DOUCLASSVILLE Students ' Council ' ib; Rusk; Longhorn Rides. C. A Howard — Had Greene lived m the sixucnth . he would have been a " dandy. " This is century He is elaborate of speech and delights in listening to it We admire it also, but it annoys the Jl ' anita— Nita. when the lights ai class-room and tin Juanita has answered pret degrees, and Juanita — this is the call ol the campus ■e low. Also the trumpet call of the . e.ill o| g, od grades N-ih o! which 11 | , .. ,|, her work bv become a lull Hedged ! 1 k J ! ' l IE CACTI S 1010 Senior Aeadenig 1 n BEl I 1 HAMILTON, B Dai i s Pierian Literarj Society; 1 v BETTYLEE I IAMPIL Brazoria AAA Newman Club, Secretaty ' 15-16: Reagan luu.nx Snuin Sixra.n is-10; lexan Staff; Y. I ' i 11,111 -1! the world were to come to an end. Bettvlcc would call otic in a small, sweet voice. " Gabriel. beloved is thai you? " CM iusl such evenness is her disposition made She adores History and likes the little cups of tea that one prof in particular is fond of dispensing " ii Sunday afternoons. PAUL EUGENE HARALSON. B A. Paul — Since the time when Fattv Chimmie Guleke left the I A.s to form ' s mercy, Paul ' s only rival is no more. Paul ' s face was only " the chcruhicr when James 1-natured people ANNIE LAURA HARPER. I El Paso Y. W. C. A.; Cap and Go ' Ann— I his lad believes tl words, and that bookr favorite of all her Gr lis Club. .. _ high tariff on e ,-ere made to study. She is k and Latin profs and the no mysteries for her. Ann is the Woman ' s Building. Has great rest once break through, you have a MARY KAIL HARRISON. B.A. AAA. Y. W. C. A. Mary Kate— Mary Kitty used to stand well too. hut. like manv an it her deluded muns girl, she has and brow band, and had to lots of information on the suoject ever since . iary Kate is the pride of the Tri Deits and justly deserves her reputation. adopted the slick I culler the consequen and has been able t fr, r L THE CACTUS IOIO " L.. Senior Aeademis WILLIAM WALKER HAWKINS. B.A. El Paso Acacia: AK ; Rusticusses; Athenaeum, President " 14: Students ' Council ' i4- ' is. Bill — Another one of these Business Training boys Bill decided that in order to be a social lion he must needs 10m a Tral: therefore he decided to help make one. Probably in the days of his barb politics he had heard Greek letters cussed coo much so he decided that the frat of his choice must not be stamped by such insid- THOMAS EDWARD HAYDEN. MORAN JSP; Friar; Hogg, President Ru- Stu- ..._ Assembly i5- ' ib; Oratorical Association. Presi- dent ' 15-ib; Intcrsucietv Debate ' 15; Evans Contest ' 15: Winner W. J Br an Essay Contest ' 15; Class Orator: Texas-Arkansas Debate ' lb. T. E— Hail th e Boy Orator! Hadn ' t been in B. Hall two months before his silvery tongue and argumentative turn marked him as another Demosthenes. He is the defender and exemplar of the rights of Democracy in the Senior class, and stood pat for the " clock movement. rOSEPHINE HEAVENHILL, B.A. Winters Present Day Club; Athletic Associi Josephine — Josephii tically. whether :dna estelle heelin. b.a. Cap and Through AssU c , She does everything from superintending country track meets to playing court-lady in pageants. Woman ' s Rights are the ' subject of many of her agitations. Yea, verily, she believes in them, even to the point of standing up on a street car while men occupy the seats. ' AULA FREDA HENRY. B A. Cameron Germania; Y. W. C. A ; Texas Chemical Club Henry No i. — " No. my sister and I are not twins. I am the older. " Paula " has done her BA work in three years, specializing in two verv masculine subjects, them and Math She is all right until you get her to talking — then she goes COO fast lor the average person. J r THE CACTI S 1010 AcadU I 1 ! Ill I IS HENRY, B.A. Cameron ■ riis ihUiK Association " i W. C. A. Henry No. 2. — The Eco fiend. 1 ' hillis is . nc vh. Jist.t -i -J in l ...n t tniu-s i. pUnt i l iommi t,.r ..ri in.il and action She is loyal to the Kaiser, but claims to be of Irish descent, Nexi yeai she expects to teach Texas women something aboul their sphere in life. ANNA 1URRING. B.A. San ANGELO R agar I ttt rai N cici ; Y. " i, 1 , ' ! " . ' , " Hall K th have been see friend and .1 g h d compa CAROLYN BUNCH HOPKINS, B.A. KKr: Ashbel; Y. W. C. A .; Vice-President Junic Class ' 14. Home Economics Cluh, Secretary " 1 5- 1 1 Cap and Gown. Parliamentarian 1 5- " i 6; Woman ' Assembly ' 10; Student Assistant in History of Educs Carrie — Yes, her middle name is Bunch, but sh never tells it. Carrie was on the Beauty page onct but she ' s not a bit conceited about it. She engineerc a Junior Prom, carries a bunch of courses and has different man in tow every evening. Her only defect so far as we know, is a tendency to lisp, but that ' s nc ARTHUR HILMER INGENHUETT, B.A. Comfort Germania; Hermann Sons ' Prize ' 13: Philosophica Club. ;-going. He acquired the habit be- are few people more reserved, but he has a host c friends who vouch for him at all times. Arthur vi. return for his M.A. next year. 15-16. Lillian — Almost supreme in the Zoology Depart- ment has Lillian been this year. With her quiet, calm, but forceful face she has swayed the Kingdom of the Armadillo Next year she will do the same, when she takes her Master ' s degree. Ik. Jl THE CACTUS 101© " 1 Senior Academg BEAUFORD HALBERT JESTER, B.A. CoRSlCANA KS ' . :AX briar. Arrowhead: Curtain Club; Glee Club. Manager ' i 2- ' i 3- ' 14-1 5-tb; Soccer. Manager 13- 14; Athletic Editor Texan ' is- ' 10. Cactus Staff ' 13; Press Club. Intcrfralcrnit v Council ' 1 4- ' 1 5 - Beauf — Is the thrush-throated Apollo of the Kappa Sig aggregation He demonstrates the latest cut Varsity haherdasher and manages almost everything he is into, which is saving a whole lot. for he is some joiner. He led one dance at least, even if the fight was a close LAURA STEINER (OHNS, B A Austin IIB ; Rabbit Foot. Laura — Dignified as ex-Prcxv Battle also the charms .] Icminimtv mac constancy Her chief problem is from finding out how strenuously , try to keep Ha Vandy rushes her 1 sheepskin in sight President 1ELEN RUTH JUNES, B.A. 4 M; Reagan Literary Society; Y. W. C. Woman ' s Council ' 16. Helen— The greatest co-ed politician the University- has ever seen She was elected president nl the V .iii.nl s Council in a most thrilling race in which nearly all the girls, for once, reallv voted She is the chiel contender L.ucil nnd LOl IS WEISMAN KARIEL, B.A Marshall A F. C ; Chemical Club. Students ' sscmbl Louis — Louis has two ruling passions, chemist girls, and spends his time breaking beakers and heart alternate!] He is said to have made As in Chem and to have enjoyed the course [ " his, however, t denied by his friends And he has carloads ol tlmn- pi..|s ,,nj students -who wish him the best ol -into- RUTH KENNEDY, Austin KK, La 1 .( " ar RtTH— 1 he ' s mightlj cli si ti i( oasis ke -1 the ploi ' Mi. 1 m 1.. 1 . 1,,,,, 1 Series and I reasun Island ,10. hi 1 favoriti books Ibsen sh. considers unfit lot young ladies to read She has a will ol her own and help a less fortunate companion to sukK i -J r Tl IF, CACTI S lOlO Seiuioir Academe R( ei R l MAYN VRD KING l 3 - rexas Chemical Qub, President " 15; Students ' Coun- cil ' 16; Student Assistant in Chemistrj ' tj- ' ib Maynard Vnother kusi inite R ees .in J Chemistry are his favorite subjects for poems and other experi- or in and around the ithat fo id will som das 1 .rm of chemical tablets, which the human race me. not at specified meal -t imu hut at odd Junng their work on Social Problems. GLADYS ANN KIRSCHXFR. BA Gau eston -iii Y. W. C. A Reagan Literary Society, Treas- urer lo, I I. pine I-.tMMwinies ( lub. ( ;ip ;md (..own. t..al- vestonClub. Old Cus n — Here is a loyal Galvestonian. She lived ui Grace Hall three ears, and then moved to the A Jill house where she promptly attracted a burglar. who st« le her Waltharn watch Mk swore I " the lud c th.it it was sn Llgm. and succeeded in talking him . »ut in a whirl when she first arrived. She has covered a mission in life — taking care of Lena May. Under the circumstances it is remarkable that she keeps her cheerful (disposition. Beck makes a great effort to be dignified for the benefit of the Freshmen and succeeds - iccasii nalk HEDWIG THUSNILDA KNIKER, BA BK; Gcrmania; Vice-President ' 1 i- ' u, Present Dav Club; Cap and Gown 1 W C A . S. W. T. N. Club. Student Assistant in Geology ' 15. Hedwic— Better known as the Gold-Dust twin The Other one studies Law. Hedwig is Vssistanl in Geology and has a way of saying " He ' s all right, for he studies geology, " which shows where her heart lies If you ever want her, look on the third floor, for there she lives, studiously buried in her ologies She speaks German. Ri ISA MAR! Gcrmania. Secretary Preside S. W. T. N. Club; Vk ic " sister, she finds h Rosa I nlike her " scii greatest, delight in languaf man, Spanish. French. Russian and Greek in true Baby- lonian fashion Her particular interest is German philo]og and one might even think her h ■ I ■ parentage. Her chief trouble is said to be English — busy trying to find new pranks to amuse Doc Calloway. L.. -J THE CACTUS lOl© " 1 Senior Academs vTLLAMAI LEDBETTER Cameron JJi, Reagan Literary Society; Y. V. C. A. Little One— During her four years she has learned her way around the campus very well — though she got lost between the Woman ' s Building and Main Building once in her early days Has also learned that fountain SONLEY ROBERT LeMAY. LL.B., B.A. Jasper Civic League; Cofer Law Society; Hogg; " 1 . M C A ; University Rifle Club. Sonley — Sonley is not a lack-of-all-trades, such as is told of in nursery rhyme, for he really is a master of some. True, he is lawyer, drug clerk, militiaman and all of these. ADRIAN FELIX LEVY, B.A. Galveston SAX; Winsonian, President ' 13-10; Curtain Club; Globraskers. Intercollegiate Editor Texan ' l-»- " i 51 Cactus Staff 15; Longhorn Staff; Sergeant-at-Arms S-.phomore Class. Galveston Club. President ' 16. Shrimp— This, bovs. is the big noise He makes more racket than any person three times his size. Has the foothght fever had and has been prommentlv connected with all Varsity dramatte organizations since his advent. He is papa of the Winsonians and knows more pretty co-eds hv their first names than any man on the campus BERTRAM DAVID LEWIN. San Antonio ST; BK; Premedics; Chs Club; Cercle Fran- Bert— Is said by Dean Benny to be the best stude ever entered in the University of Texas, hut his lace certainly belies it. He relused to join Henry Ford lor fear of being bored, as he has traveled most everywhere and knows most everything. Has been evoluted in three years from a hay-maker to an A-manufacturer. MARY VIRGINIA LONGINO, B.A. Sulphur Springs Reagan. Woman ' s Council; Vice-President Educa- tion Department 15; Vice-President Sophomore Class ' 12- Secret. n junior Class ij- ' is: Home Economics Club; Y. W C A; Cap and Gown. Mam She looks like a prize-fighter bui sheisaverj is.k.IuI citizen and a member ol the " Ladies Council, B . ' :., prefersnoi to haw 11 called. Mary is the type that hclieWs in the technical eslueat Ion ol women— in 1)1; especially. She expects to become an Insti- tutional Manager. lw A p THE CACTI JS IOIO ' Senior Acad ems in Phys THOMAS BEATIE McCA MlNDEN 4 AK; Y M C A : Tutor in Physics ' i5- ' i6. Mac— Is the hardest nun in [he 1 ' nivcrsity lor lush- nun to find He seems (o have gone straight to the second lloor and staved (here As busy as he is with his " researches " ire always is ready to help others in scien- tific difficulties Several Freshmen even have braved B Hall to gel aid in Physics I agxfsi: vill rd McClllolgh. Present Day Club. e.N[ si -She spells he- is a suffragette and belies from the traditions of the of the future. She goes s curl out of curlv hair inst Rejuvenate nen ,1 y she says WILLIAM HODGES M KNIGHT, B.A. Mansfield KZ; Premedic Society; Secretary ' 15, Vice-President Mack— A fat. oily man of God His chief diversion is to count the new wrinkles in his neck after each meal Wants to he a doctor, he ' ll he a good one. too Wonder ghts in the labs at jreat stuff if they A An Big Sis — The proverbial man-hater of the Alpr Delts. She stays away from Open House because st- riates the " varmint " However, when there is any ft to be had. Big Sis is always on hand. Her greate assets are her frankness and unbounded enthusiasm. WILLIAM EMMA MARSHALL. B A. BONHAM Premedic Society: Ghemical Club; Y. M. C. A Bill — Is tall and good-looking ' or at least told him so once). And he is really masculine, despil the handicap of his middle name Bill is a bugologis and a chemist, and wears his Senior cane becomingly- that is, comparatively so. L. J THE CACTUS 1010 Senior Academic JERRY WALKER MARTIN, B.A. Ritner, Kentucky. j ERRY — Martin is a conservative. I le is conscientious and diligent I ' hal accounts lor his high standing am. ng the student hodv and among the iaculty. He hasn t been here long enough lor us to know anything better about him. but this , .1 curse is a sufficiency. RICHARD KEVINS MATHER, Winsonian; Students ' Association. Dickie — Dickie is an actor and a philanthropis he stars in Winsonian plays and lends his support ; influence to University social functions. Shamed the spectacle of out the family ir borrowing cigarelt the Dickie has at last resolve, es from his friends, and to marts of trade. LOUISE MEGEE. B.A. Austin. Pierian Literary Society. Secretary " is: Historian ' lb- Woman ' s Athcltic ( ouncil ' I t. ' 14. ' 1 1. ' 10. I reasurcr 14-15: Order of the T: Y. W. C. A. Treasurer it. LOUISE— Here is the co-ed basketball champion She wants equal athletic rights for men and women, and even desires to hold office in the Order of the T. With this amaronian tendency she combines capacity for making grades, activities of all sorts, and a fond- ness for picnics at Barton Springs. )TIS MEREDITH. B.A. Houston. KA; Arrowhead. Dick— Dick is one model boy; Handsome, suave and gifted, he can make himself a handy man about the house His one great failing is that he occasionally lets his college studies interfere with his social .kin Hies. 1 le has never been listed as a second-year Freshman, However nor is he making a strenuous campaign for Phi Beta Kappa; he is in the " undivided middle. " A dose stuel.ni oi Campus-Buzzardology. SUSIE MILES, B.A. San Angelo. Pierian, Le Cercle Fn La Tertulu Cap and sie — A six-foot Texas product from San Angelo. ■ is one girl a burglar would be afraid to tackle, c couldn ' t si are him out, she could knock linn down life of the House she is, and many are thi I n who will miss her protecting arms. w p THE CACTUS iOlO Senior Academus I GL IS LION) I MILLER, B.A. Student Assistant m Physics i4- ' i5- Lewis Oh h,. those Austin boss Jit their Lni- versity worl in three years; lieu is another, and like many ol the resi ol his class, he has not onlj done Che VOrk, but has done it well l ' hc luimv thing about eral people JAMES LUTHER MIMS, BA Bryan AK ' l- Y. M. C. A Social Service Committee " 1 3- ' 14: Student Assistant in Pure Mathematics 10. Jimmy — A math shark and ehem fiend. This cum- binati.-n would seem to make a peculiar individual but really he is a verj good son ol a chap Mr Cal- houn knows him well. For he is one of the props oi tint department Slow and steads, but like OlcU eli- able — he gets there just the same. EDITH ADELINE MOORE, BA. Smithville, V W C A . Present Day Club; Athletic Association; Can and G w n Edith — Has been a comer and goer, and says that after this sear she is going to be a stayer — away. Years ago she lived in the Woman Building, where she was a general favorite. She gets A plus on disposition — and on her quizzes JUANITA KATE MtHtRE B.A Beaumont V. W. C. A. a Freshman, for she was one of the is an expert on pulleys of all sorts, having drawn oi si Ja water, bottle by bottle, up to a window , third floor With her soft brown eyes and her I won a place in many a heart. ANGELA MONDRIK, BA Cameron Cechie. Vice-President ' iv ' 14: Present Day Club. V W C A.: Cap and Gown; Basket Ball. Angela — Angela does not like to discuss the benefits of a practice leaching course: she sa s she likes the Univ she has learned the work of wor and it is safe to say that she that work next year. lub. ill Jo her share oi L. J [•HE CACTUS 1010 1 Senior Academs CLIFTON HOWINGTON MORRIS, B.A. Rosebud. AKE AK :A ; Track Team ' 14. 15. Captair 10: Order of the T: Y. M. C A. Cabinet ' i;- ' ib. Bib — Clif first got his training chasing jack-rabbit and road-runners over the expansive West. Now h is a finished track man — generally finishing first. Bui has further ambitions, and is now giving vent to then on the benches before the W ' .B. — daily. JOEL NATHANIEL MOSELEY, B.A. Edgewood. Joel — Here is a man who cares not whether he i: Irish. German, or English. He says he ' s from Yar Zant Countv. Texas. Between world-politics anc social problems, his year has been a pretty busy one Moselev says he is an Academ but not a Pedoggy CLIFTON LOWTHER MOSS, Jr.. B.A. Dallas. KA: ZT; Texan Staff. ' i4- ' i5: Premedic Society; Treasurer ' 15; Tennis Squad ' 14 Clif — The proud possessor of a forty-horsepower voice and a mouth to match, which he works overtime. He protests loudlv and philosophically on all subjects but still has friends. Admires the Spence lamily extrav- agantly, but thev can ' t reform him. His two pet aversions arc Chem : and Dr. Patterson — It would be hard to tell which he loves the most. CLYDE ALEXANDER MURRAY. B.A. Goulds. Florida. $AK: Athenaeum Literary Society. Clyde— Another Clyde has the University know n and profited hv This Clyde comes from far-off Florida, but like the other foreigners we have imported, he likes us prettv well. He thinks that Texas people are conceited. How strange; His favorite expression: " If I don ' t get a letter from my girl today, I 11 wait until Monday. " the University Mag. " She has the true artistic temperament, being able to get an inspiration fpr a story out of a tack. Tyline " busted into Texas from Daniel Baker two years ago. J r ri ii ; ; cacti s 1010 Senior Academs K n l I l l MAN, B.A Paris IK ; Rusk Y. M. ( . Sludeni Assistant in Business 1 " raining " 15-16. Mw Nautnan just hates to be called a Pcdoggy. Rut we arc in a vindictive mood at present, ansl must h, is one He will make a e .«xl husmess man when he grows up — that is when he leaves here. His friends say he will be a book-keeper. EDWARD DOHONEY NORMEN1 Paris. 9; Rattler; Texan Staff President of Senior 1 las! (fal Speakers Club Cactus Staff Heavy — The sclph of the Phi Delta house. Campus hu—ards have had much difficulty in distinguishing him from his Senior cane He was a g..sj I came, but nocturnal tisil. to hen-coops on Quality Hill have ruined his reputation It 1- even rumored that he smokes cigarettes Is not entirely Batts. despite much incriminating evidence .ILLIAM HOWARD NORWOOD, B.A. Lovelady. Band: Student Assistant in Botany 11-10 William— Norwood has gone in for bacteriology, and in the course of his four years has been the source of much of the culture of the University. Early in til t- hecoming inoculated with the desire of learning Ger- man, he has become a master of the language, and is able to discuss the ways and means of the germs of Germany- His modesty 1 eh. PAT MORRIS NUNN, B.A McGregor. AK; Students ' Assembly ' is- ' ib; Soccer Team ' 10 Manager L ' niversitv AuJitonum ' 10: Texan Staff; Rusk Pat — Is the most versatile financier in studentdom He actually got four good dollars and a lead one once for officiating at a darkey football game He is one of the ' hash hostlers " Over at the ( al and males courses and friends galore, with time for soccer, too. WILLIAM CHARLES ODONNELL Staff Club; Cn League: Athenaeum; Te s lad has made himself around dear old Texas for about four years, by his interest in all activities, even the cn-eds, and by his Me has been talking ever smee he was horn and no one vet has discovered a va to Stop the overflow His cheerful Irish disposition has won him exceedingly many friends and some political jobs_ fcs_. J THE CACTUS IOIO Senior Academs REUBEN ASA PARTEN, B A. Madisonville. X; Texan Staff: Athenaeum Society Debate ' 15: Steward of L Rube — Tried Baylor a year and 1 decided that deacon in the lined his religion Has beei Methodist Church, and has despite the fact that he rooms next to some co-eds a boarding house that has a crack in the door between. Is of a very peaceable nature notwithstanding the fact that he rooms with a Fresh man who joined the army. ADA DUNLAP PEARCE. B.A. Sidney Lanier: Present Dav Club: Student Volunteer Band Y. W. C. A : Cap and Gown. Ada D —Taking her University course on the install- ment plan. Ada has developed into one of the best A-making plants the I mversitv has ever known. Dur- ing her last year she took eight courses, mothered the Present Dav Club; and became an advocate of Fem- and " Woman - oullrauc through taking a course :an even outtalk Dr Wolfe. Economics She MARVIN LEE PETTY. Sabinal. Rusk Lit jsk Literary o M L.— Y( a B Hall man. and is proud fact that he has been able to live there a number f years without getting caught, fired or killed. He is good spinner of yams about the good old days in the [ARIE EMMA PHILLIPS. B.A .nurses usually anJ makes good grades in a] Has the wisdom of Plato, for she knows her ... j be the best that can be had. She has acquaintances, hut lots ol friends. PAULINE ANN PINCKNEV. B A. Y W C A Cabinet 14. ' if. University Art Club. ss I la- been a a Irom here several years teach- ! ,ddies -ome ol the English el al. she learned here Even now she is in absentia. ( omm. - hough, will see her smiling and happy— back (L J p II IE CACTI " S 1010 Senior Aeadems pr sm is i-:siiiR , i poisni xter. ba Franklin Poindextei is a good fellow, but in his voulh Ivi.inii lascinatcd In his wile and is now hope- iesslv lost to Varsitj circles. He has few traits of character known to the public besides smoking a pipe It . uw.nu toknow more ahoul hint aks Mrs. Poindextcr. She knows hart quite well HAZEL PORTER, E Tyler. M: Reagan Lit Athletic Council 14 Cap and Got n Hazel— Was once on the Beauty Page, and used to he the most beautiful Porter of the Woman s Build- ing But alas, her sister has arrived — and sometimes these Freshmen are dangerous Hazel is some student. II you don ' t believe it ask the Phi Mus. HELEN POTTER. BA Denton Y W C. A : Cap and Gown. Helen — Hasn ' t been here long but believes in nidi nig hay while the sun shines — so she has quite a harvest of " good grades and good friends. She is possessed of a smile that would melt a heart as hard as Doctor Cal- laway s Mas unfortunately spent most of her time in the Woman ' s Building, so her virtues have been hidden a little by the wayside. MARGARET PRYOR, B A San Antonio. Sidney Lanier: Present Day Club 5: Cactus Staff. ' 16; Cap and Gown. Secretary Treasurer ol Senior Class Assembly 1 4 I ' an 1 li Heme ( ouncil Staff Secretary (fall): Wo Madge — The original importer of beaus — men not feathers or furs. She started out to be one o big co-ed politicians, but diverted her energies Journalism and Sociology, MALCOLM LEE PURCELL. BA Lockhart. Texas Chemical Club; Caldwel Club who pulled charge, as . ' • So this .■rsitv Pour k. J THE CACTUS 1Q10- Senior Acadeims STUART McLEOD PURCELL, Lockhart. SA : La Tertulia; President Academic Department Caldwell County Club. President S. M. — Failed to enter society unt vers ity career, a fact for which he hopes the University will forgive to see who should wield the big si Department and w to the use of Spai m ve r S M. is addicted and helps run the La Tertulia CHARLES BLAISE QUALIA. B A. Del Rio. Newman Club. President ' 15: La Terulia. Vic President ' 15. ' lb; Le Cercle Francais; Student Assis Charlie— Hasn ' t entire charge of the Blind Institut He is a favorite in Spanish dramatics, and is one of t] staunch members of La Tertulia Is a ram when comes to Romance languages He has been known CORNELIA BELLE READ B.A. Mineola. Literary Society Vic -President ' 15. ' 16; v Club She comes mind but ha decided 1 ' « ant after for her re, im-mate on t gi up. ULU RUTH REED. B.A. Corsicana . bBK Reed Music Society; Basket Ball Tennis er would know it. She tends strictly to her own busi something. Has star grades to show for it and is apt to mould them soon into a golden key. HILDA LUCILLE ROBISON. B.A. M: Ashbel. Philosophical Club: Texan Staff ' 12; Y. W. C . Woman ' s Pan Hellenic Council 10. Student Assistant in Pun Mathematics 14. 15 Dimim l-s -The biggest eo-ed politician ever kn.nvn. " Clle " can give sou more insidl dop •• • ■ " ••■ Subjecl in iiu. 1 niversit) than any other person here brimming « with pep and without her would have fallen through. Has come off and expresses a prefers plavers -J p THE CACTUS IQIO Senior Acadennis RUTH AGNES ROSE, B V Dallas. Reagan; Worn ins Usemblj 5, ib. Y. W. C W, m Kno« lullv good- laturcd ahoul il and performs cally uuitc a held liner at the Rl-i.-i.-pi ion. Ruth is addicted t kodak pictu polit t hut is o herwisc a tine girl and goes to THOMAS WILLIAM ROY. B A. Waller. Tom — Tom hasn ' t been with us this year, but he wil return to carry ol ' f his bundle of sheepskin, neverthe less He is the tall man with the grin, and not th. Lngmeer who passes out checks at the Caf. JESSIE RUCKER. B A l i J ; Y. W. C. A ; Athleti Cap and careful student of nature and le is also fond of athletics of all _ ...jrcise to be the sure cure for all ills Good-nature is her strong point, smiling her chiel occupation She is also an important factor : " ' Delta organization. the In :adie runkles, b.a. San Angelo. i Y C A. Membership Committee. Little Zadie — Another San Angelo git laddened the heart of the University. Zadie guT cnerg , she has been a facto RUFUS RONDEAU RUSH, B.y Henrietta. R. R, — There always has been much speculation stand for Rail Road: others that Rush. Rush However, we do not fast. He ' s plain Rulus Rondeau. L ■Jl THE CACTUS lOl© L Senior Academs GLADYS MINOLA RUTAN. B.A. Port Arthur. Present Day Club; Athlel Y. W C. Cap and Cow Gladys— After travelling far and wide. Gladys tied down at Varsity. She comes from Baylor where is claimed she was not so dignified as she is now. Has spent much of her time in Europe and is taking a defin here by special lizing in Freshman courses ANNIE SANDERS. B.A. Fort Worth. Y. W. C. A Finance Committee. Annie — Annie is another Camcronite. and the Ua s of ' ib boasts of many. She is a considerable floss, but w.,rks well and ha-, many friends She is just an animated bit of bewitching femininity. JOHN OLIVER SANDERS. B.A., MA Rusk: La Tertulia. Sanders — Has travelled much, and is a very interest- ing person to the few who really know him He does not " mix " much, and hence we have been deprived of the benelii ..I his Phillipine experiences. Oliver has a bald spot and delights in taking pictures. ERNES ' ! E SCHLHMANN. Ernest— The official tailor of B Hall Says he is going to camp near El Pas,, this summer, and he is not in the Army either His friends say there is another inducement out there— an inducement where arrows and not guns are used Is it possible that he already has been wounded 1 JOHN THADDELS SCOTT. Jr . B.A Houston. K2- 2AX Rattler; Press Club; Texan Stall u ' 15. Issue Editor ' 15; Athenaeum. Inlcrlratcinn (...uneil 1 " . Assistant Manager Baseball ' n- Thad — A young lady was w-i.ni n- wonder Iv.w Ilia, aceiuired such a manly, athletic |s,,i-t. when Shi Knel he had u xr been Out for am Kan, , a- She didn ' t know- of the four-null exe-euled e er afternoon chasing balls for B ' lb D ' scr and the wonderful pal P ' 1 IE CACTI s iqio and rchnc- Senior Academe iwii s i i i T i ii si n phi.rp, Jb b AX. Rusk. Vice-President ' 16; Hildebrand Law S ciciv. I ind Basketball ' 1 1 Sin p Entered Che I niversitv bad in thi darl ag s ol I on I lendi i i and blu skj hazing ruli s HaS interspersed his unntrsiu career with Inins to teach preps all that " am... am.n. .iiii.im -n e.d- what ' s the rest of it -stul ' t Add-, dignity mem to B 1 1. ill I- going alter his LL I ROBERT LEE SKILES B Ambrose AX All ' . SAX; AT; Friar. Rattler. Winnei Wilmot Prize ij; Hogg Oratoncl « . i ' : Whim. Evans Contesl 1 R. i iresentai ivt S i ontesl 14 Debating Council. Dire German Club. Inter! raternitv Council. Bobby— Bobby has talked, his way through University His brilliancy in discussing questions - which he iv lamilmr is equaled only by his Huenc r: on themes ol which he is entirely ignor Has been the man ol the hour . thing better than a hot pul, I . ' I ISI SKINNER from T. P. C. Paris. nB : Y W. C I , .1 |SI Louise pursued her leisurely way witho least hit ruffled She adopted VarsitJ and seems to make it a j .1 the I.... laeti n north p:A st not so much in it when you kno CARRIE ETTA SMITH, B.A ill- Point Y W C A . . Cap and Gown. Carrie— One of the Smith family: be t confuse her with the Joneses and the Bn a faithful worker, who sometimes hopes to f. lands and teach green-eyed heathens b their faces. Her word is as go. d as th Medes and Persian. i i ;AF I SMITH, B Stephanville. i -When George got Iter man to defend the of vandalism that is sweeping is a steady worker and loves Dr ' even his girl friends say that V to defend the honor of the L (L THE CACTUS IOIO ..,: ' Acadu MARY EMMA SMITH. B.A. Y W. C. A. Cabinet ' 16: Reed Music Society. Mariema — " Yes, Van Smith is mv brother, and we are not German. " Mary E. is the Senior that every- body calls a Freshman, until they talk to her. When she dressed as an esc. »rl fur the Junior Prom, her Inends declared she made a " peach of a man. " RUBY CUMBY SMITH. B.A. BK: Pierian Literary Society: La Tertulia; Y. Y C. A.: Cap and Gown; Assistant in English ' lb. Ruby — Ruby has made her degree in three year: tho by the twinkle in her eye. you Id think she never all. She is one of those fortunate people whom eight courses 1 HELEN McLEAN SPEARS. B.A. San Benito. ZTA. Reagan Literary Society; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet ' 13. ' 14; La Cercle Francais; Home Economics Club; Cap and Gown. Athletic .Association. Helen— When Helen graduates she is going to open a hair emporium and teach the latest twists and curls. Now she spends her time inventing a machine for registering automatically the grades — the A ones — of the Zetas. She is putting much energy into the venture and hopes to give the public something practical in her line some day. CARRIE STANLEY B.A. Weatherford. + BK; Germania Literary Society: Y. W. C .A. Carrie — Just don ' t call Carrie a grind and you will get along with her all right. The only thine she MARGARET ELIZABETH STOKES. B.A. Lampasas. Reagan Literary Society; Reed Music Society; Cap and Gown. President " 15, |0: Y. W. C. A. Margaret— N an English shark She is strong on prose, especially ihe old kind and 111 memorising poetry she is excelled only bj Kline Nanny. But.h- second place in thai line is si rone enough to have Docs Payne luds,,n, etc., fall for a bunch of grades. k.. J r Tl IE CACTI IS lOlO Senior Aeadlemiis KOM STOLAROFF, B I... «s Aiirtdc . C ' iilil. ' Mii.i Rose — The Senior class boasts i Roses. This one made gym page solo performances. She went to Ca and everybody knows u by the qu shi has worn in her hair all wint gaged- — —to .i stude ai thai LULU WRIGHT STALES, Bishop. •I ' M. Sidney Lanier, T Wru.ht— Wright looks ; WILLIE CAM AI- SWLNSnx. B. Stamford. Scandinavian Society. Texas Chemical Club; Rusk; Cla Basketball -Is Jones County Club what the Lnivers,t do for country boys. When the campus he carried a carpet but Varsity-cut suits adorn his His ultimate occupation is unknt doubtedly make a success. JAMES BLAND TALIAFERRO, B.A. Henderson. Tolly-Aye-Eerro — He ' s a relic or relict of tht days in B Hall when politics and hash were still pensed ft ith equal abandon and celerity from abode of the als. He looks LUCILLE TERRELL. B.A. A An. Pierian Literary Y W C. A. Cap and Cow l_uf.il it — The only one of her family who didn ' t take up medicine. However, she yet might study bacteriol- ogy, for " my brother Freeman " says it is a wonderful profession For a girl. But we are afraid Lucille won ' t earn. ' out her threats. Her plans are pretty apt to be changed, although she never has studied D.E. L A THE CACTUS 101© K. Senior Acadenms ILLIE CORONAL THOMAS. B.A. Austin. Sidney Lanier; La Tertulia; Y. W C. A Cabinet Coronal — Coronal is one of those University simply can ' t get along wi know that when she came, but it will leaves. Next to the telephone, she is than anv other fixture in the Woman is better known as the " orchestra " soloist, or the pianist. Her good nat people that the hout. It didn ' t ■enow it when she more in demand s Building She are " isTrTslst.ble 6 THOMAS HERBERT THOMAS! )N HA Huntsville. ATA; BK; ST; Texan Staff _u. V M. C. A. Cabinet ' ib; Student Assistant in Zoology i n Tommy — Is one of our really keen young men. that is. if Dr. Patterson knows anything about it at all. He has never been known to answer a question in class without assuming a judicial aspect and savins Well now you mean — . " Was very judicious in having himself assigned to the Freshman Zoo. lab section with the prettiest girls in it. Tommy will star for us at Johns Hopkins next Near. ELIZABETH WARE THRASHER, B.A. A All; Y. W. C A. Bess — Bess feels quite at home on the campus. She doesn ' t know whether she will graduate or not. In fact she is never sure of anything until that thing is past. Was once the refreshment cmmittee and for- got the refreshments She makes A ' s and E ' s with the greatest indifference BESSIE BELLE TIPS. B.A. Seguin. ZTA. Rabbit F.« l Ashbel Literary SocietJ President - I4. ' 15; Cap and Gown; Y W C A B. B. — She was once rash enough to lead the linal hall when her brother Charlie, the Phi (,,am social hon was president, but she has since become the chief upholder .l Zeta di K nil Savs very little, but what she does say is worth listening to She is not bashful when there are no men present II ill. VOELKE1 Balhnger -Pres, 1 W. C redhead, even tin nol Idle has sneaked an Hind ..1 whi 11 sto 1 Cap and Gown manj » h. In. nd- In ma I ' ' •■ " has those smilv blue eves, wherein the imp ol misehiel -Another Senii D.E lecturer said she 1 that few knew j r THE CACTUS 1010 Aeada RANCIS Mil DRED l KER, B.A. Denison 4 AA; Reagan: Texan Staff i6: " i C. A.: Executive Committee Cap and Gown. Mildred — Mildred is the chief booster ol th« [Y Dell average She has made the Univereitj in thru. veal ' s wild im apparent cliort Mer digmtleJ ni.iiui. conceals much levity, hut she does break loose some- times Is quite a talker in about six languages arts: on countless subjects, including the merits of the Tn Delt Freshmen El NICE I III I IA WARE, B.A. Present Day Club; Y W. C A ; Cap and Gown i i. i I ike all other modest Americans, her favorite author is herself — known to her friends as " lunc " Like all little anstoerats her chief craze is bulldogs. Lately she has adopted skating, and has . such an adept at failing, that she now can dis- pense with the skates and still gracefully slip up . .n Congress Avenue. LEONARD LYON WATKINS. B.A. Pennington, Alabama. Applied Economics Club. Leonard— The man who took nearly every Economics course the Catalogue offers and made good grades in them too He came to Texas from far-off Alabama which shews how far our influence goes. lissed in the Eco Gang next ROME ADELINE WEBER B La Grange. BK: Present Day Club, President 15. ' 16: Texas Chemical Club: Newman Club; Cap and Gown, [ reas- urer ' 10. Student Assistant in Zoology ' 15. ' ib RoxiK — She is little in body, but us she has helped 1 1 1. I 11— ' 1 mi 1 1- of Zo. and a entrance to Johns Hopkins g, „ij medicine woman. g in brain, bor Freshmen along s a result she has applied for Texas will soon have another JAMES BAILEY WELLS. Jb . B Gonzales. j IMMY — This is not J,mmic-Mcan- Vell. hut Jai Bailev Wells And well he hasdone. for only three y. it has taken him to do the work required lor the w ing of a stiff collar and the swinging of a cane, in tl three years, he has worked hard Won t Gonzales 1L.. J THE CACTUS lOlO " i Seeior Academns GORDON MARMON WEST. B.A. Houston. AX; AT; Pre sident Junior Class ' 15: Winsonian. Business Manager ' id: Director Uerman Club: Cactus Staff, ' 14 15; Speaker ' s Club: Supervisory Chairman Academic Reception " ib. Gordon — Won his way to fame by being piv-ij. m when Junior week came last year. He lives in the Y. M. C. A. for the moral atmosphere, and in order to be near the chapel. Intends to be a lawyer, but dosen ' t care for the law department — especially Contracts. MARIAN DE WITT WEST. BA, MA. San Antonio. ZTA; Angler. Ashbel; Curtain Club; Y. W. C. A. Marian -Marian achieved pn.minenec in ihe tliltenng drama by falling out of a hammock and busting a billiard cue over some boob ' s brain Besides that Marian is the leading social light of Del Rio. and is almost the same here It ' s great to get to the point where you can have a double and be imitated ANNIE EIKEL WHITTAKER. B A. Seguin. . Y. W C. A. except h of P cou r person in our life. sc. it be Annie her- one ot the lew studes who really s of nil . Iccls the blessing of this good old world. Our hats art the I . C. A.: FLAVIA JOSEPHINE WIGNALL. BA KKT Basket Ball. Irder Reed Music Society. Beaut — Beaut is one en the mammas of the Kappas. and succeeded in looking dignified for the benefit ot the Freshmen prctt well until the skating craze came on. and then she just couldn ' t put up the Hull an longer Has a fondness for atheletes— especialb diving hall- hacks from San Antonio ILLIE GERTRl DE WILLARD, B Aberdeen. Billy— Wrllre Wrllard is hound to he a A r THE CACTI FS 1010- Senior Academns WILLIAM ESTELLE WILLI Wis |i B Wil i iam -No, I am not related to Woodrow, noi toWill- mmi otherwise known as Pussy ] I am plain Willie Williams ol Vustin rexas .1 thorough going graduate student, so pl...i-c do not pill amtlung under ray photo- W« will observe Mr Willie W illiams requesl LILL1 N U BREY WOMACK Terrell. XS2. Sidney Lanier. Present Ds Moreover, the .Vh » l ORYILLM WALLACE WOOD, ISA Dallas. K + : +BK; ASP; Friar: President of Senior Class SpiiE Ma-tcrson Prize in Debate 1 1 . Delta Sigma Rho Prize in [ l-.,n is , S .ns , if I lermann Prize in l icr ' man ' 14 , ... 1 .ui-i.uu Debate ' is. I exas-CoIorado, Texas- .-..enneiii .iiih.rni.i Texas- Arizona Debate- 16; Issue I J,r,, Us. „i M.m„:,ne[i..,irJ. Press Cluh; Poets ' Cluh, President ' in: Athenaneum. President 14: Debating Council. Glee Club. Student Assistant in Mnglish. ib. O W —Has done nothing but make good grades and speeches since he arrived His spare time is spent in . subjects. Being most everything It is rumored that descend to the Law Department ALLENE WORK. BA Dallas. Pierian Literary Society. Alt Est,— Marly in her University career Allene was adopted by Miss Decherd in both Math and Sunday School Since that time she has been busy sending out We missed vuu last Sunday " post cards. However. she has snatched enough time to pass a few courses and those- with mighty creditable grades. Brownsville. AAA: Y. W.I Belle — Is a belle allright, but we have never known her to hurt herself with any great amount ol wort Believes in running anything that she ' s particularly interested in and has been known to tell the Tn Delts a thing or two. Is tall and dark, and says she ' s going to tell about that L ji THE CACTUS 1Q1© ' Senior Academs ALMETA YETT, B A. M; Y. M. C. A. Almeta— A Fresh Air Product—also a Georgetown who is now a dyed-in-the-wool You may find her off driving whenever she around home. And you can count upon her t alert and always on hand to look after the Texas for many years to come. JOHN JOEL YOUNGBLOOD, B.A. Henderson. Johnnie — Has never cut a class intention his Varsity career. Very serious-minded hi tics, co-ed ' s, class meetings or parties have tracted him, but he has laid a foundation ar think he has plenty of time left for society. MRS. ELLA MANLOVE ZINNECKER. B.A. Houston. Magazine Staff: Poets ' Club; Scribbler: Winson.an Dramatic Club. _ The Playwright — Someday Texas and the Lni- versitv will be proud to sav Elia Manlove Iinnccker is a Texas woman. She is the recognized genius of the iqio class, and though married, has found pknix ■ .1 time for study and writing " A Midmxht - Summer Dream " is herwork that is best known in the University. j . j THE CACTUS [QIC Senior Laws wni km» i i p. tin Glee i lub ' ij I urtairi Slatta v e have always wondei in the direct ions of the ft ind and tl and -h.i ng oil . .1 Sam ' s mustaehio ' likened i. ' ihc chilJ who builds his i (ERR1 1 1- CARROL BABB. LL B. Post Citj . ai : .i Cofer Law Society: Secretary ( lass (winter) ll ' Si . Kl 1 RY Isahh hil tile JlsHMLlI the onl male candidate in ihc law departm i ed for office And yet, with al -oft rage lor women . mi. -■ ■a can ' t keep a good man down RICHARD FRANCIS BAILLY, LL B Henderson. 9; Baseball, ' li, ' 14, ' 1;; Speaker ' s Club, Presi- dent n; Debating Council ' 10: President of Thanks- giving Reception 1 1 Dick — Beside being an authority on Thanksgn ms Reception-, me and Connie Mack won the world series once. O es, I ' m the Mr Bailey whose picture was distributed by the Fatima people. You wouldn ' t think it. would you 1 Well, all truly great people are ULL1 AM S. BIRGE, LLB. Acacia. Football, ' il, n ' 14. ' 15: President of Junior Law Class 14. Secretary and Treasurer Law Department, ' 16. W S Versatile, indeed art thou. Oh. W. S — Militiaman, lieutenant, athlete, and President of the J A s Birge is the last of the immortal thirteen ' ' I, h at A M in .0. 1 He was a member $00,000 militia partj ..,, the hanks oi the Rio Grande in 1014. when the gentleman tried to de- feat Huerta then, and his opponent in the Senatorial Ml I GLLR BLALOCK ISA . LI. I Marshall. Students ' Assembly. Assistant vlanager Texan, ' 13: Athenaeun. President 14. Civics Leagui I ofer Law Society; Tarlton Law Society: l exas-l tklahoma Debate, ' lb; 33rd and 34th Texas Legislatures Myron — Myron has the distinction of being the youngest student in the Legislature. His friends wanted him to run for the Presidency last year, but Myron decided n. smother his ambitions for the good of the party. Says he is like Henry Clay — he would rather han be President. THE CACTUS 1010 Senior Laws 1-1. W BREW SI I R Chancellor Ku4 Hildchr. Citv Health Department. ' Q hails from Killeen. a square fellow, and a popuk like a large order, hut Few started market, and grew fat on the deal. RANDOLPH BRYANT. B.A.. LL.l Ji ; Chancellor; Arrowhead -Bump very strenuously object ' tion of contraband " without du At anv rate, he doesn ' t propose to surrender any of the necessities of life to any se-lf-appi intcd breath-inspector of the law banquet Bump has proved that it is not impossible to be a good scout and a good student at the OEL RANKIN BURNEY. LL.B. Center Point Rusticusses: Students ' Assembly 10: Vice-President Senior Law Class ' lb; Soccer ' n- ' u-M. Coach " io Joel — Joel is one of those antiquarians who believe that a college is a place bull. does it, and he- ill liked by everybody who kt body who does not know hirr [OSEPH HAMILTON BYERS, MA, LLM ASP: AT; Students ' Council ' ij- ' is; Hogg. Presi- dent ' 14: Debating Council ' u- ' n. State Oratorical " 13: Second Prize Evans Conte League. Law Loan Fund Con Qui; Iiie— |oe is the only man on record who had the courage to hold down .1 quizmaster ' s job the second year. Men have tried in vain to " come hack " and but few have succeeded, but foe, like the proverbial Pears ' Soap in- lant, was not happy until he got it, and then he got It again. And we have heard thai IusIkc Cleaves had better he on the alert should Joe desire to assume the 1 lie role . .1 preceptor in L ' sem. GEORGE CLARENCE CAMPBELL. LL B. ATS2; Curtain Club. Secretary ' n- ' uv Y l C V- Clarence— No, he is not a relation ol ex I » Campbell, bui he ' s going to make a name iusl as great e,,me J,i He almost backed Julian I hinge off the boards before the- Curtain Club tool in co-eds but now he devotes his time to suieiv He has one bad habit — j T THE CACTUS 1010 Senior Laws HENRI GRAD - CHANDI ER 1.1 B Pl ano at a. Students I • unci] r Declamation Contest fexan Stafl Gradv— Gradv came to Texas with the determination ..I hems the legal light • ' ! the age; he had tried hems a pedagogue and it went against the grain His favorite courses are Government 4 and Administrative Law and Other such cups, the grades of which all pull up one ' s average so high Ill(i l .s COOK a EAT1 1AM. Jr . LL B. Bl RM I Tom— When Tom first came to Texas, some ..I the unsuspecting J As thought a District Judge had come down to pa them a visit Such a paragon ol dignity had never before been seen in these parts Lsclcss to say, the J. As have been disillusioned, but To his ull, air. and thing he I any- CHARLES HENRY CLARK, Abilene C H — Spent five ve.irs an. Pcdoggv Department on the ' 01 even hi :d utile . i.A., M.A.. LL.: Rusk Sec- llt ' MAS JEFFERSON CONWAY, LL B President of the Law Department ' 15- ' it retary ' 15; Ruscicusses; Cofer Law Society Tom— Tom dished out meat fast at the Caf, got the appellation of " Hurry-Up Tom " and then was elected President of the Law Department Alvvavs reserved and quiet-spoken, he has the siualnv which lew attain — that is. the good sense to tend to his own business ALBERT JAMES De LANGE, LL.B. Sherman Acacia: A ; Chancellor. Cofer Law Society : Athe- naeum: Quizmaster in Law ' ij- i6 Al — Is a good scout. He has a strong aversion to the peedoggv courses which are required of every law student. We repeat, he is a good scout besides that, he is a model quizmaster— now have we gone and said two things which are paradoxical 1 We hope not L.. J THE CACTUS 191© Senior Laws Club, GEORGE ARTHUR DELHOMME, LL B. Houston AS $; Interfraternity Council ' 16: Newn President ' 15; Cofer Law Society. Georce— A man of men (if you don t believe it translate his surname.) We studied French A in the dim and distant past and know that we ought to pro- nounce his name " Du-lumm " but we haven t the c orags to trv it even though we want to be correct ever so badly. , ILLIAM THOMAS DONALDSON. LL Port Arthur Applied Economics Club. scorekeeper who _, o fame as the most efficient ppeared on Clark Field. Corn- books and seems well satisfied with the If work counts he ' ll get there all right. We I ' . ' nbc, ILLIAM CLARENCE DOWDY. LL B. McKlNNEY K2- President of Middle Law Class ' 14: Athenaeum, President ' 10; Cofer Law S cictv. Assistant Student Manager of University Hall 10; Y. M. C. A. Com- Mr. Chief Justice— Dowdy will ever be famous here as the one office-seeker who alter his having been ex- alted to the presidency of the Middle Law- announced that his policy would be " justice and fair dealing to all. irrespective of clique or clan, race, color, etc Just such a policy as this made Lincoln live in history. . D. DRL ' RY. LL.B. Calvert AX; President Senior Law Class (winter) : Athenaeum; Y M C. A. Finance Committee t,tnnan Club; Captain Class Baseball Teams 12-11-14; Baseball Squad 12- ' il Manager ' 1 5 ; Order ol the I . Cactus Staff lb; Cofer Law Society; Chairman Invitation Committee, Thanks- giving Reception ' 14; Reception Committee, Law Ban- qU T E i The million dollar mystery of the law depart- ment 1- 1 ed I ur s middle name In vain have been all find it out. and we are forced to the con- Ted 1 D. and , yer for a amesake ADDISON BAKER DUNCAN, LL.B —We almost said of him " a linked sweetness. ,-n out. " hut then we couldn ' t say that about ■ are not writing aboul Kernel, .South lo tell , we can ' t remember anything foolish ( to say big boj .11 all I le • : with i ' L._ J p THE CACTUS IQIO Laws CROMttl LL P IR DY1 K B Ki Nil . k -Adair is typical of the old school of Ken- tucl -. I unnels bawn and bred in the blue grass, sah, " ,,nK we In. in ' ih. il Ik is ..in, i lnii " iif unquenchable appetite Some time since Kentuck migrated to the , ■., ' ... :. ■ ..,, ol i orsicana and from thence to Varsitj S ... iu -. . hi ■ been imptw ing righl along. II. 1. 1 M Hl EARLE. LL.B. ICO President of Senior Law Class (.fall) Cofer Lau .Ik i ouncil H-iii. Students ' Assembly , ;h, naeum I a Tertulia Billy— To have known Bilk 1 .iile lias been bol pleasure and a reproach to ourselves — a pleasure h.i in:; kid rlu opportunity ol coming in daily V nI «illi one ol the most inspiring personalities that ar has ever known, and a reproach infringing to light own smallnesscs. our imagineJ dilliculties. our unv ranted complainings V l .TER TROY EVANS. LL.B. I loi STON IN. Rattler: President German Club ' 15: Interfra- m ii-r — An advocate of submarine warfare — if you don ' t believe it. ask him how he torpedoed equity (blew up. vou know). Then. too. he has been president ol the German Club, that is. the dancing one. not the select circle which holds its tn-weekly session Willi Mr Zerschausky. HENRY EXALL. LL B Dallas + -V6: Rattler; Glee Club 13-14. 1 .1 . .- 1 1 llcnrv ' s chiel claim to fame is the fact that he originated the Hatless l lub which now has such distinguished members as L Theo Bellmont. He scorns the ladies with the exception ol an occasional Prep and hard to uphold the aristocratic traditions of Phi Doodledom, which, everything considered. RICHARD LEE EZZELL. LL B. Baseball Squad 15: Baseball Te ,11 Squad 15 -Dick is an : 1 Brenham t student; as an athlete seball boys good-bye; jll lio. and enlightens n the question of the ute. and the instructor L.. A THE CACTUS lOlC 1 Laws L-. DANIEL FERGUSON, LL B. Nacogdoches Dan— Next to the Y. M. C Dan ' s time. If he should hooks take most of come to the point where deceive the average J. P. into believing that he knows some law. then Dan can get a job with the Essanay Film Co. because he taught Charlie Chaplii -icks 1 THOMAS DeWITT GAMBRELL. L.OCKHART Rusticusses: Rusk. Baseball President Senior Law Cla Tom — A politician at ' nothing ' ing) His stump speech — " I am political. They may try to recall me, would like to sec them try to hc.it me Kl ' .re the :. " Tom is also an athlete. His baseball coupled wiili his sunshine smile has won many on the diamond. Justly earned the RUFUS SANDERS GARRETT, LL B. Fort Worth AS ; Cofer Law Society: Rusk; Ft. Worth Club. Rufus — A gilded youth shed name. What a fortune that name would be. though, if he ever sought political preferment at the hands of the 2X; A ; Rattler Roger— Calls himself the Boy Bandit of the Rio Grande, or the Terror of Del Rio Visitors to the Law Department remark upon the earnestness and studious- ness of our hero — especially the rapt and carelul attention he bestows in Practice Court and Equity. Roger will make a good prosecuting attorney — he looks the part. JOHN CLYDE GL1THERO. LL B Columbus Chancellor; Rusk. Vice-President 15; Assistant Law Librarian. , , , ,. Clyde— Clyde was horn wise lie makes ,1- in his courses and ' is not addicted to chewing, smoking or eussinu except in mild lorms 1 lis favorite expressions are " I ' ll he lohn Browned ' ' and " Sallie Duncan He is said to be a woman-hater but this is a libel— lies just a little bashful when it comes 1.. il r HE CACTI S IQIO Senior Laws JAMES HOW lill GOODMAN. I LB. . STIN Football 11-14- is: Order of the T: Assistant Busi- nc« Manaen 1 cvan Rusk.Colo !..,» N kH Hi hi Who would h.i c tli. .utthi dial Hebe s rea name was lames Howard ' II.™ would it have sounded in a tract meel to announce: " Hammer throw, first place to James Howard G. Kidman. " Why. it would have sounded like one of Shurter ' s hull-throwing eon- tests instead ol a hammer-throwing exhibition Any- wav. we are " lad we found out what Hebe s real name was before he left, s, , that we e.m tell somebody after- wards that we knew him when he was a student. DAVID CALDWELL GRACT Al SUN AT A Director German Club David- David says he never as he wanted Consequent lv leetures interfere with his ellort- desire What cares he that al! receive their powers from tb ludgc Me s leetures are simp! He alway: LL I hasl as mueh sleep gets there, howe EDWARD LEMONDE GRAHAM, LL B. Lancaster Rusticusses; Library Club. Eddie — Knows more aboui outkinslish literature th; does Doc Morgan C himself. He actually reads But then, he has to do something to earn his pay- assistant pcdoggie librarian Habits moderate, exce as to equirv and cigarettes — a teetotaller as to wome folks Has a law vers license now. HARRY GUSTINE, LL.B. Texarkana Athenaeum: Hildebrand Law Society: Y. M. C. A. Gl ' s— 1 larrv looks like a real lawyer and gestures hi e a Frenchman At heart, however, he is a good loll.™ He put off Freshman math lor eight years before he could muster courage to take it, and then he passed il in a walk He is Mimeographtcr extraordinary to Cofers J As. FRED HANCOCK, B.A., LL.B. Waxahachie Rusk: Assistant Manager Texan ' 13- ' 1 4; Manager University Hall. Fred— When the future historian reviews our age through the lens of time there will stand out one per- sonality — " The genial manager of B Hall How he can be genial and the manager of the Hall simultan- eously is more than we can see. but he has managed r- do . unfold the secret. L.. J A THE CACTUS lOlO senior Jbaws JOE MEREDITH HILL. LL.B. Cleburne AS : Interfraternitv Council, President ' m : Speaker ' s Club: President German Club ' ib; T ind Baseball: Manacci M. marine ' 16. j OE By actual measurement Joe holds the record for having the broadest shoulders in Varsity. With the phv-iou. " I a coal-heaver he pr. .ves hiirod! a er- itable Lord Chesterfield by presiding over the destinies of the German Club with all the grace of a Raleigh. AUGUST WILLIAM HODDE. LL.l Soccer Team ' n- ' i4. Germania. Von Hindenburg — The Dutchman will ipping good lawyer some day. provided he is r )t pinned lose and asked the " why " of his proposition a la McLaurins ' quizzes. Never was knowi head except and that was at the Majestic one iid know whether it was the vision loveliness who sat beside him or the novelty of being the theater that caused him to do it. .5, Din GEORGE TIGNER HOLMES. BA. ATA. Glee Club ' 11; President i Student Social Alfairs Committee ' 15 George— Can direct a glee club or split wood with equal grace Used to perform on the same Chautauqua circuit with William Jennings Bryan. Having suc- ceeded there, he turned to the law. If he can law as well as he can warble, we need entertain no doubts as JAMES PATRICK HOLMES, B.A.. LL.B. Secuin H ' A Glee Club. President ' 11-12, President .Grad- uate Department ' n- ' i4: Director German Club 13- 14. Student Assistant in Public Speaking 11- 14 . p AT _On the seventh day the Lord rested thcrch e stablishing a precedent which Pat has faithfully ob- served unto seventy times sevenlold Contrary lo the Blunderbuss accounl tin Phi Gams may have to -land Pat another year as he is contemplating a come-back for a B.S in Domestic Economy ILLIAM NEW K ' X HOOPER, LI- B. CoNROE Baseball 14-n. Captain ' 10. . DiiK-AVe honestly didn ' t know that 1VI - oal name was William " Newton William New ion 1- a pretty name but 11 would b, an awful big mouthful to holl.i out e er time Diet tame to bat and then. Oh., it doesn ' t sound natural Dick Hoopei 1- Did I loopei and William Newton Hooper is some stranger who never came to Varsity at all. i r TI IE CACTI s iqio Senior Laws EVER! M [HOMAS HOUSTON. LL.B. Niobrara, Nebraska Acacia; I lildehrand Law Society; Y. M C A. EvERl 1 I I l.nls In .111 Nebraska hul cloci.nl look 111 c a Cornhusker at all. He keeps quieter in class than anybody else in the department, and hasn ' t asked pie. he has been here. Jameson and Oppen- JOHN CHARLES HOYO, LL.B. Weimar AS ; Chancellor; Texan Staff; Vice-President Middle Law Class is: Rusk; Hildetarand; Y. M. C. A ; Qui=- John— The Flying Dutchman from Weimar. He has down some, too, lor when it comes to studying and pulling eloy-ri grades, the mosi ctficienl llicr turned out bv Count Icppelin has not ' John has a regular " back AUSTIN JEFFREY, LL.B. McMahan Cofer Law Society. Austin — Where is McMahan. anyway 7 I matter, though Austin says its a good pla from, and he intends to go home and put it on by dint of his LL.B.. and his masterpieces i poraneous oratory before the local I P., .Viuir, JAMES I. KILPATRICK, Jr.. LL I Acacia; President Y. M. C. A. Jimmy — This man has held every office in the Y. M. C. A. and is a living denial of the fact that religion and the Law Department won ' t combine Once spent much time in the vicinity of the A All house hut since then he has been a heavy student and loves the ladies in the abstract only. ELBERT KRUSE, LL.B. Hildebrand Law Society; Rusk; Panhandle Clu phoncallv speaking) His most public demo was when he bitterly fought a trespass to try in Practice Court, and won I he always i boys who keep their mouths shut and their ears L -J THE CACTUS IOIO Senior Laws SN ' OWDEN MARSHALL LEFTWICH. B.A., LL B. Dallas AG; Arrowhead: Football ' 12: Order of the T. Son — Son entered Varsity in the dark and dismal past when Prexv Battle had some hair on his head and Fresh- men were dutifully paddled and trained and taught in the way thev should go. He copped a B A. last year and came back this vcar just to show them that he could Son - chief duties this year have been in training the younger 4 s in the ways of sobriety and i , ILLIAM LIPSCOMB. LL.B. Dallas AX; ASP; Speakers ' Club; Cofer: Dallas Club; Presi- dent ' lb; Director German Club; Wilmot Declamation Contest ' i r. Evans Oratorical Contest ' 15; State Ora- torical Contest ' 15; Seen J Prize Speakers ' Club Con- test ' 15; Committee Chairman Thanksvging Recep- tion. Cactus Staff ' 1 4- ' 1 5- ' 16. Lip — Was never Immn to crack a b. » .k hut has always managed to maintain his stand-in with Judge Hilde and hover around the upper edge of a ninety average. Was scheduled to win the Sine Vatoncal ontest last year. but it happened to be Austin College ' s turn Has worked on the Cactus for three years and aided materially m getting out this book. WILLIAM EMORY LOOSE. LL B El Paso Students ' Assembly ' i2- ' n: Students ' Council 1 j- ' u: Rusticusse- Rusk . 1 Iildehrand Law Society. Bill— Bill hails from Elephant Butte, N M —really. Just where that metropolis is and h Bill kit there we don ' t know But the fact remains that he is here and has made his presence known He is an advocate , .1 Shurtertory and spends his spare hours telling Fresh- men how it is done — and they believe him. too. FRANCIS JOSEPH LYONS. LL B. El Paso ASP: Rusticusses. Newman Club: Athenaeum; Second Pn:e Evans Contest 14. Winner of State. Southern and National Intercollegiate Peace Contest 14. President of Students ' Association ' is- ' to. PANCHO — Down with em. " he howls in dire and abysmal tones. A stern look crosses his manl and again he mutters his anathema He refers to " frats " You see he is an exponent of democrao and won his fame h opposing everything that smacked . l plutocracy Thai ' s wh the high school boys saj nis speech in the declamation contests I- rank -a s he is noi life Henry Clay, for he is " both right and President iDWARD FITZGERALD McFADDiN. BA LL B Hopt. Arkansas A0; Arrowhead. Speaker ' s Club. President ' 14. Hildebrand Law Society. Texan Staff ' i 1-14. Cacus Staff ' lb. lv Mel- ' addin hail- hun rkansas. to-wit Hope, and he can ' t forget it— nor is he allowed to He strongly change in the name ol the -1. 1 In nativity, and no doubt will inject hi future political 1 „l— and he ' ll ' , by r Tl IE CACTI 1QI© Laws I Rl [II Kit k ll IHORM-: MINOR. I.L B J. P. Precinct No i If the n the past we would say Fred uccess in life if he would hut be -trate over that great onut ■ -I ijrnuikl .if nnc ril our helo ed BEN PRATER MONNING, B.A LL.B A9; Baseball ' 14-15. Bi v Pop -Ben has the distinction ot possessing more legitimate nicknames than am other hopelul in the Mioi J.iss He holds two B.A.s and never did major in English, hut nevertheless he leels pangs ol righteous indignation when the faculty committee on English CHARLES LEWELLING MORGAN. LL.B. Greenville KA; Ilildebrand Law Society: Rusk; Intersociety Debate is. Director German Club. Lew — Was unearthed by the K. A ' s some time ago. and has since become quite a social and educational adjunct. I suallv carries about eight courses which he passes with a minimum of effort . and still has time to lead Rabbit Foot dances He has only one bad habit— he will go with Lena May. DeWitt— Represents the democracy of w County. DeWitt will make a great trial lawye can chew tobacco with the best of them and can the cuspidor as well and as many times as the seasoned ruminant at the bar HERBERT D. OPPENHEIM1.R LL.1 St. Joseph. Missouri from Michigan, where, the original oratorical Kid iere learning the Texas law on Married Women to bother much about Shurtertory. but says he can be called upon in a pinch whenever it becomes necessary to save the country. Opp — Oppcnhcimer from all accounts he k i much time A CACTUS lOl© Seiiioir Laws HAROLD POTASH. LL B. Victoria Hildebrand Law Society: Menorah, Daily of Menorah Journal; Texan: Press Club: Victoria Club. Pots— Not the Senior partner of Mawruss Perl- mutter. Harold is another one of our bright students, he is a good newspaper man and we hope some day to point him out as a distinguished son of alma popper. He says he ' ll write a few text-books lor popular use in the law department when he gets to be famous. Club. WILLIAM JACKSON RATTIKEN. LL.B. Anson Hildebrand Law Society. Rusk: Jones Count;, Jack — One of the best liked fellows in the class — tends strictly to his own business, has no political aspi- rations, and so far as we can ascertain is not in love. He is everybody ' s friend and nobody s enemy. Says he do vhether he be JIM H. REEVES. LL B. Whitewright ASP; Chancellor; Athenaeum: Cofer Law Society; Winner Evans Contest ' 15: State Peace Contest ' is; Intersociety Debate ' 15: President War and Peace Club: Delegate to Conference on In art. He got h booahd " and w He doesn ' t lose — especiall T. C. U. sleep working for women ' s rights oratorical contests. Jimmie he suhicct of World Peace. JOSEPH LEE REID. LL B. Elliott Rusk Literary Society. | OE — 1 5 plumb positive in Ins opinions and docsn t care who knows it He makes his living by helping put hack the books that the J. A s spill on the floor ol the Law Library Joe oughl to lake with t pccpuI. " he looks the part. He likes the I; GEORGE LEONARD ROBERTSON. LL.B. Meridian AS $; Cofer Law Society. Iarbo — " Now mv good Inend 1 1 0111 Bosque, w please stand up and let me propound this quest you while we regard vour smiling countenance but Jarbo tra line from the Judge We suppose overwhelming personality. J T Tl IE CAC II IS IOIO Senior Laws iwil S WOODAI I RODG1 RS B.A I 1 B Dai i u w- i , i Cofer Law Beretary ' 16 W ' nnni 1 I I. • been «iil u- " lib •■• " I ' ' " - " from Vandiihili 1 1 would haw- I. -mid .1 suitahl, nuknami h-r him alrca.U .1 ooun nou ' ■■ ' wn ' " . .n-ii to a the mv tiTii.u 1 1 iK ' . U 1 u 1- i " ilu . 11.I " I I11- cupho GRAD. BAS OMB ROSS, I I B. 1 ll NDERSON I K 1 .}■!• Basketball ' 1 i- ' i: 1 1 1 r I 11. I 1 ' in Club; President lunmr I aw - 1 • 1 " l.i I aw Nhi.ii l.HU ' 1 I ' ll. ' " I III. tl.l--.RM lit t U- ba-ki ' t I. levi- quintette i .i [v.--.--.. d lie aliens!- cla— KV.iM1111.1lK .iii.l gets li " ii In- winning ways Books arc unknown I. ' him i-i " In - a greet I IX-lt house .in-1 has stand-in with MRS ANNA IRENE SANDBO BA MA LLM i sun Scandinavian Society, President ' in I . a- ..ni.m- enl i " Present Hay Cluh. Mr- S l» " Hit must populat eo-ed in the Scnml law s ' l.ls- Mi. already Ii.mium. J. 1:1 . . - ■ Inn ai . g I foi nu ordinary person -bul she ' s no ordinary person She helix.l in Naze the trail lor women in the depart- ment, and made a bit ol historj when she was elected t,,st pi, idem " i ih.. rexas Woman ' s Law Association .III Nl SANDERFORD, B . LL B. Belton 1. 1 11 -.1 We suppose when Prexy hands Sanderford . ..hould rente the thrilling little poem about rough! the good news to Ghent. Even il make a hying lawyering hi san emainly keep the wolf away bj generaiing bell-hops about the hotel lobbies paging the drummers. Slick— Behold our Slid aim ' It he ever argued a ease belore a woman |ur it Mould be a cinch— (or ho« could they resist that manly form and that cute- little fluffy mustache, the one he has Ken saving ll rhese things have made Slick the pride hi VI " L-. THE CACTUS 101© Senior Laws MOLIERE SCARBROUGH. B.A.. LL.M. Cisco AS : A ; Chancellor; Athenaeum, President 16; Cofer Law Society. Eli — [ill took his Academic wort ;il 1 ale and i-o! course doomed to be branded with the Christian name of old E. Yale as long as he (meaning ocarhrouglu Mays here. hath I by FLOYD SMITH, B.A., M.A.. LL.B. LOHN Acacia BK; AT; ST: La Tertulia; Vice-President ' 11- German Club Masonic Club Civics League; Rusk; Folk Lore Society: Y. M. C. A. . Floyd — Flovd is the original organizer in arsity the holder of the record for being on the rolls ol more honorarv organizations than any man at Texas. Floyd should make a glorious success for the- non-ore mining companies and the lack-fund insurance companies. Such the value of experie SCHUYLER WILLIAM SMITH. LL.B. Dexter, New Mexico Wrestling Team ' n- ' i 4 - ' i5. Captain " 16; Order of the T; Students ' Assembly ' is- ' 1 6. Schuyler— Oyeez; Oyeez; Oyeez; Th Hon bul Dis- tric ' Court o ' Tra ' Countiz now n session; No ehilJcr, n this isnoi the Lord s Praver in Esperanto. It ' s merely our sheriff calling Practice Court to order. Schuyler ha- also shown hi- ability in the wrestling line, and the com- bination of town-crier and wrestler ought to go well in the practice of law. OSCAR SPEED, LL.B. WORTHAM Athenaeum, Hildebrand Law Society; Athletic Oscar — Oscar never savs much, but works Freshman. He is in constant attendance at the and looks up every authority the instrutois cite if they know what they ' re talking about. what thev ' t ured and thinks hard, but doesn ' l ; good na CHARLES BROOKS STEWART, LL.B. Shreveport, Louisiana Acacia; Assistant Business Manager Cactus ' 1 ■ Manager ' 16; Y. M. C. A. Chari ih— The Bu-ine-s lanager , .1 this book. For 1 long while none of u- knew whether Charlie was prepar ing himself for a hotel manager or a lawyer. He usee to spend his waking hour- asleep 111 law classes and hi night hours running the Dnskill Says h with the lot of a young lawyer and w. like a corporation promoter or a cat 1 t content something of industry. r TI IE i 1010 Senior Laws LEON RAYMOND STITH. A IIP 1 eon I eon Isb) birth layhawkei w; Universit) long enough I p B B and S.i s he is so well laustii ' J »nh cvcrvih.n thai therea no use to go back to the land ol sunflowers ETHAN HI DEN STROl D l ki Worth m head I H Not a mineral wi , medic ter, a Pullman car. nor yet uppose by the sound culdhavc Kcn,i i Inn he liked th, I , basketball M.ir ..i l I hut has spent nv.st of his time here in reading Vogue and the 1 in Jnnking malted milk cocktails. FRANK SP1 NCER ML BBS. B I LL B Nl » ( Kl I INS, LOI ISl tNA ♦ JO. insnnian Dramatic Club. Spencer — Six net r tried Electrical Iinginccuni; .u Tulane for four years and then decides! thai instead ol leading a career which abounded in currents and wires and kilowatt hours, etc, thai he would rather try electrify the jury in some J P. court, or pull the in some count) convention. His knowledge «TU slay v ' save his client from the electric chair if he PATRICK HENRY SWEARINGEN. Jr., LL B. Sam v OTA: ' I ' A •!■. Chancellor; Rattler p AT — Pat has a ludicial air and a dark and I look. He is one of the best real students in partment and has the stuff in him that will count when he rocs into the forum to plead the rights of the weak and downtrodden. Pat savs he is not sure whether his home is San Antonio or Austin. JU.TON, LL.B. Houston B9II; Rattler: President German Club , ol the German Club, and yet he does not speak a word of Deutsch. nor is he an advocate of German irng.it ii m Ni 11 e en is he t empl ed when 1 he I ■ spring, are hung upon the tavern door Lawrence is a shark with the ladies but doesn ' t let that keep him from starring in I lildc ' s courses. L A THE CACTUS 1010 Seeioir Laws Z. TAYLOR. LL.B. Burnet SN; AT; Interfraternity Counc ity ' dent of Sophomore Class " n; Director German Club: Speaker ' s Club, President Tb; Cofer Law Society; Student Assistant in Public Speaking " 13. Q. C. — Got through with his law work three months earlv and got that much jump on the rest getting located. Q. C. is an ambitious youth, strong in his convictions, and destined to be heard from in the near future. He cheweth the rag volubly, and hath material at hand for am argument at any time. ROBERT EDWARD LEE TERRY. LL.I Dallas Rusticusses. Y. M. C. I — He has more looks and initials than it ust to one ordinary mortal. His romantic coaxing drawl make him a perfect lady- already has left us to sweep out his office j hence he returr ' for S an e LLJB. at HARRY ELV1N THOMAS, LL B. Fort Worth Athenaeum: Texas Bible Chair. President ' 15 sistant in Geology ' 1 5- ' 1 b. Harry— Harry is one of the few students w he could, would take all his required law work 1 year and get his degree in one-third the time. f his hest to gel it all off in the first year, but of 1 couldn ' t buck against the faculty to the exte getting his degree then. ROBERT McALPINE WAGSTAFF, BA„ LL.B. Students ' Council ' 14- ' ib: Texan Staff ' 14-U. Issue bdil Hildehrand Law Society President lb. Bob— fhe bov politician trom bilene and represen- tative of the Democracy ol that section Sings " The Eyes of Texas are Upon Me. " and shifts the burdens of the world from one shoulder to the other 1 le wanted to be editor of the Texan and couldn ' t, so he managed the basketball team DUVAL WEST, Jr., LL B. Wi: Arrowhead; Texan Staff ' 12-T3-T4: Coyote Staff ' i2- ' n- ' i4. Longhom Staff Ts- ' ib Doovv— Neat, natty and noiseless. Dux al is the Beau Brummel oi the Senior Laws. He prepared at Exeter, and still wears full dress collars in the da - time He delights to administer moonlight to the fairer sex. and says he can study law later. Nevertheless he is copping the LL.B. n IE CAC 1 i s 1010 Senior Laws RANK MAY1 R WEST. LI H .iX Hildebrand I a« Society; Y. M. C. A I rvsk I i. ink i- anolhei »h. his sta was not Continuous Hi- ' ■ undivided w hi I hi I he will K a l.umi oi .1 capilali-t sks lot man. m- ..I cases in elass and is i,..l,-h en..unh t . look them up Ik ' is tlu- personihealion . ' I suppressed dignity AOONIR M II DSON i l I I u S s An rONIO v A«; 1 lildebrand Law I h i Was nominal. !,. I..irh i k1. i hul erumhed the deal h pleslninu -i fraternity I ruls lhi man hath no vaulting ambition- i.n iv.iunal i-i.kin»u lud is a e...-.l student and thinks hard Kit he doesn ' t let that Keep him from smiling, l.PII EDGAR ZELL1 RS LL B Students Council is Rusk. |ntereociet Debate ' ij; Cofcr Law S ietv. Rustieusse- At I ' M I ' or -hum -illet ' s tor slianl. alter all these i letter societies, to first i tmi li passeth understanding — in others a u..uld have been overlooked, hut in you, ou whom we have exalted to the position ol J P in i i tempora ' ( mores ' WILLIAM NATHAN ZINN, LL B sjM VKSTON Chancellor Hogg, President " t6; Gofer LawSoci« Sis, i ream; Galveston Menorah. President Cluh WILLIAM Born in ustria William has lost every semhlanee of the old-world pc.li-.ti and eouldn l hi told from the natural pn-Jusi ..l Ins adopted Galveston In last he has lived to be an Amenean in spite ol hyphen Ihi -I tide ' WALTER PERRY ZIVLEY, 1.1.1 Mini mm Wei t - KS. Rattler Zn In to impress that fact . polities he takes law day w r THE CACTUS IOIO 1 Senior Engineers ALEX JARRELL ANDERSON, E E Rosenberg A I. E E.; Brush and Pencil Club. Alex— Tradition shows that " Cicero " entered the University the same year that his worthy namesake. Marcus Tullus delivered his tamous address Pride and Impecuniositv " or " I ' d hate to be poor " As proof of the fact that association fosters similarity. iust add whiskers and the inevitable " segar " and we have Stein- HENRY WALTER BERKLEY. B.S. in E E. Dripping Springs A I E E : Ramshorn, President ' 15: Y. M. C. A. Walter — The class beautv and the only rival of Helen of Troy — " His was the face that launched a thousand ships " (schooners). Missed his calling when he chose E E as a profession, for he should have been an artist ' s model Walter could have any girl he would choose if he would only give them room enough to rope JOHN EDWARD BLAIR. B S. in C E Kweehees. President Sophomore Engin ident Senior Engineers (fall) ' staff during the si. little things as mumrKins merely I01 I he sal. e ol amuse- ment. Johnnie has the record of having the smallest electric light hill of any man in the department, and spends most of his time setting a good example for his younger brother. JULIUS IMME Von BLUCHER. B.S. in E.E. Corpus Christi Y. M. C A 1 Cabinet ' l5- ' ib ' . Ramshorn. Julius— The " last " of a distinguished line ol noble " soles " who have raised the standard ol grades in the department for some years After his departure a new- brand of shoes will ha c to he designed. I01 then ale no more " bluchers " Julius js a great athlete and his s Iph-hke figure i WALTER BACKS ' BOOTH. ,.S. in C.E KS; Arrowhead; Kweehee. Walter— An engineer who is as dignified as D Battle. He is absolutely indillerent to anything ht the weaker sex He studies a little, runs around little, and says but little. The real mysterj is what r does with his spare hours. Nobody knows but certai parties have strong suspicions. L, J p II IE CACTI s toio Senior Engineers l i I PRI STON BROOKS, l . 1 - In m rima n I I l MIN Pw m..n Is oru ol the Km liked fellows ,. putmcni md ■ hard wonVa with i nil II. ha- th. ahilitv t.. push things along and is U.und to -u.,...l in anything thai he undertakes li is rumored thai In »as consKlcrahb pn-i ..n in tin pushball contest bui then you k .mt always depend on RAYMOND I ' M I BROl IHERTIN B.S in C.E | , Ramshom I ' m i .i case g. ' .ng .hap Inn aUa s Mini- c kn " » when to s.n llu right ilimt I I.- ahililc a- a student i- ,«t«W onlv In the sir. ..I his lect which rom,Hc ,hc ll.lM IWiT I.VCtl LiM,.. ht-ttcr th. m .tn course in the WYNDHAM I M Kl - 1 II BROWN |b B.S in II- 11: . I I E.: Assistant in Applied Mathematu Benny s assistant in Math even I " Prettj Boy l hman took him lor the head ..I the depart- ment and endeavored to sign up foi - ...m-. Working will In ran lor Dimp nc t_ car. he cultivated trying to boosi up the 92 averag. ROBERT II Will rON DAI I B.S in I I Dai i is 1 ' .: Rattler, President lunior I ngmccr.ng Class Ch lirm in I hanl sgiving Reception 14: Freshman Baseball Team ' it. Director German Club; Boh- man ..I infinite possibilities, all ol which have been earelulh eoneealed beneath the tough exterior of engineering I ' rides himseli on being one ..I 1. Us tcpical boys, blue -tiirt and all I he I mvcr-iTx girls sav thev w.HJld like to gel acquainted «.ith him but there seems no chance unless a certain little town girl changes her residence (AMI S Bl v K DAV11 S, If , B.A., B.S mil II Fori Worth IN I ' Hngincers Reception 111. I 1 I ' ,; : . 1 .ill 10. I I I Scrgcanl-at-. rms ocnior lass if lv|..K Oocsn t like the gnl- limits In- to the singular Is a hard student, but has a date whenever he thinks ,i ., n.cc-.m oil Is at present ifenng from the affects Hurt Ik. A CACTUS 191© ' Senior Emgieeers LAURENCE KOEHL DELHOMME. Houston ; Newman Club: A. F. C; of Senior Cla Ml I5- ' i6. ter); who Dolly — The best-looking man in the Engineering Department. That is shown by his name. During his third vear he was unearthed by the Delta Sigs and promptly annexed himself to the bunch. He is a very clever fellow, a lover of Open House, and frequently- seen with a good-looking out-of-town drives a Buick LEO DORFMAN. B.S. in Pittsburg Rifle Club; A. I. E. E. Leo — Leo is a friend o every man in the class, and He has no steady running- ;, but is seen once with this man, then with that He has a host of acquaintances, you know. Leo JAMES DOUGLAS. B.S. in C. E. ATA; Kweehee. Y its Assembly ' 13-1 Jimmy — Oi i. C. A. Cabinet n-14. Sti .-,, .nterfraternity Council 15- 1 the few men who have been able C. A. with Engineering. He is tl ic »vl benche front of the Woman - GEORGE CRESSEY HAWLEY, B.S. in C.E. Fort Worth 2N: Kweehee; Students ' Council " 1 5-16; Chairmar Finance Committee Engineers ' Banquet ' 16; Secre tary Senior Class (fall) ' 15; Student Assistant in Civi ■Steve— That big! good-looking man who knows every body in the department by name And Big St des _ he best-liked men in the department being a member of the faculty, he is a faithful student an orating orator, and a man He happens to be a song-wr GEORGE WITTING HENYAN, B.S. in C.E. San Antonio 2AE; BNE; Kweehee; German Club, Director 14- George— An ardent tripper of the light lantasiic even if he is an engineer. Delights in pouring lorth 1 fidences into dainty sympathetic little ears Dev his time In rushing preps and making his influence at the SAE house His sheepskin is his pride. k J F CACTI S lOlO Senior Engineers l D» VRD RAMSI 1 HOI i ND In I I Sv NTONIO BAB; 9NB . • !. hi m- ' it. Rl I ' ■. sij.nl I .. i m. in Club i l- 14. Interfratemitj Council m ij- ' u: rhanksgiving Rccc-pn , n. IVhol.l he is likened unto pollo ' No wonder Is scriouslv intcrt.rcd ..nh Ins degree g.i I inc. abilltx ll,s i.mu- k.vs hack to the dark ages and his ,1. numberless i n.. put tin- l...tkiH siiu.i.l in condition h going " ' ■ ' t w;is that he made t HAR1 I s l RANKI IN HUTTEB E.I l SMS Charhi He is .i quiel fellow, bui is there with the B ,» .is when the goods I the record ol being the ins, m.m who c.r played billiar, the cos,,,. ,,l the and. masl. h the slo|v i.l the cushion and the plane ol the table Ouite B discovers fol such a nl.Oest youth ' HENRY SPI RRi J V OBS E I Marfa JAKE— Can make more nois. with his mouth and hold the friendship ol more peopl. in spn. ,.| n than any man in B Hall When he Rets to talking he generally has n mostlv to himself h sheer loree ol lung pone I He is a blue-print ist par excellence, also. FREDERICK ESTILL JOEKEL GlDDINCS Kweehee; Ramshom: StuJent . I Bl l Is aim - fat brother, but doesn ' t spec nearly - " much Has proved to be one of T. bovs and is sure to makt . in his chosen work FRANKLIN BEAUMONT JOHNSON I L Stamford HZ. ( ' resident Junior Class ' 14: A I I I. . 1 1 ' Frank Frank hails from the Rio El Zara and is known as the man with the correct dope Is the chid engineer of a power plant somewhere up the forks o! the creek and besides this is the bass doc; ot the boiler test and a regular old-man driver Knows all about alternators indicatoi cards and rccipr. .cat ing engines L ji THE CACTUS 1010 Senior Engineers HENRY LYNCH, B.S. in C.E. Henry — The b nee. Later did tr he beanery ction with their central lodge " profit. And. O yes. he swung the Reeder boy from Amarillo for them, good fellow — we need i ike hull iiruunj here ARTHUR SEYMON MARTIN, B.S. in C.E. Clarendon Ramshorn. President ' lb , Arthur— Some people cant understand why he s one of the did Man ' s favorites. They think, maybe. it ' s because he is handsome, but the real reason is that Arthur is the boy who made Man wouldn ' t trade him now- flannel chest-i As. and the Old JERRY VRCHL1CKY MATEJKA. B.S. in E E. Caldwell 62; President Engineering Department ' 15; dent Freshman Engineers 11. Budget Committe Uilli. Jer lated i -His folks Jerroslav, but Je 5 American. He used t :r at the Y. but he got : off his : GEORGE MARTIN MERRILL. B S. in E.E. Fort Davis A 1 E E Athletic Council ' 16; Rusk; Longhom Rifle Club. Y M. C A. Georoi George hails I mm .1 small burn somewhere in West Texas, and ean tell vou all about catt Ic-raising- and the NN,ld-and-wull West and also a little about A C Is president of that formidable military organ- ization, the I nivcrsitv Rifle Club, and says that he is going to get up a volunteer militia next. in C.E. PERCY VIVIAN PENNYBACKER, Austin ATS2; Rifle Club; Gym Team; Order of the T. Percy— Eat l in his career someone wished the . of Roughneck .hi him. probably to counteract his 1 cognomen; and he has been busy living it down e 1 strong believer in traditions, but a ' ' views, particularly Irom alternating in instruct siippor lacultv Spends hi engineers and in stai the BM r II IE CACTI S 1010 Senior Engineers OS I ' ll w l II K R Ms i B.S. in El II lsllS |oi I k i- tin terra c [unioi I lectrlcal al though rc.ilh inn » I sa trial the I W pan ol hia narm star Wan bin ilu- i- onl .1 mm gucv. ), K knows his |ob I.L, .1 K..k and has the abilitj of being abli to imparl Ins information then I p RP FRI i: Kll S. B.S . " k. u s -. Wtonio iKf i Univei Qui ' u ■ Sociel ■ Ramshom: hman En- diners ' Reception i : 11. Student ■ i..iiiui1 i- : Students aaem Board 1 ngineers Reception I Mill K Nope he i- ii " ! in. mini even il he has ..I ' m i. r m- " I lili.il cndc.u ment •-,, long thai he has g Feel like .i grand- J.iJJ I .iiluns ,,ik .J tin ihrcc original wise nun and I lusllv the pride " I ' h. .ioliil.il- Ik was dclcalcd ' . Irishman bin I hen he - h.i ihal il didn ' t make much I I Ml K SMI II I US in I I i niM I 1 I Assistant in I .ibran ' " I i sn k I li -i- il.:. : library, and w participator in a recent fracai fronl of the library, I cen .mi othei d I lances in different il. 1 1 eiils now ill. H hi was even a hwandcr in question Bui he still wears that smile In ' l be shaken off " LLOYD WEI 1 l YI S s Antonio I i , President " i j- ' 14; Ramshom, Vice-Presidenl 14. Students ' Assemble, li- in. RtD— Lloyd oimes from San mi. in. bul you never would have guessed it, would youl Furthermore, Lloyd ought to be a beaut) Hi likes blondes bul cannot bo with them because they don ' t show ofl his pretty red hair Instead he chooses brunettes and III. be tall MARVIN WATII.RNON 1HOMAS.CE Waco Ramshi im I ebating Sociel j M K ls Marvin i His bv-worJ is " More " Once sul ' lcrcd the it Jl THE CACTUS IOIO 1 Senior Engineers ROWAN HARDING TUCKER . B S. in E.E. Fort Worth SAErKwe ehee. We car nil . But hi of stature, for he ars as h, K as a big man ir other ways also. CHARLES EDWARD TURNER. B S in E Roswell, New Mexico 2i ; Football H- ' i4- ' i5: Wrestling Manager ' 1 4.- ' 1 5 ; Captain Baseball ' is; A. F. C; A. Charlie — Knows more football than a dozen rule books, and plavs a lot erf it, too. Can throw man and bull indiscriminately He ' s a believer in good sports- manship and a practitioner ol good sportsmanship, and a ripping good student on top of that. Charlies loss will be felt here. SVANTE MAURITZ UDDEN. B S. in E.E. Austin 0H: Scandinavian Society; President Sophomore En- gineers ' 14 Executive Committee Engineers ' Reception ' 1 5; Fellow in Physics ' u- ' 1 5. Svante — Is the proud possessor of an auto, and oc- casionally gels hold of ,1 last motor boat and is naturally quite a favorite with the fair sex Svantc is handicapped as an engineer — considerable power is lost by I net ion in pronouncing his name. His efficiency would be in- creased to one hundred per cciii h discarding the middle cognomen and trusting to luck in the draw. CHARLES BAIRD WILLIAMS. E.E. McDade SAE; A F. C . Vice-President ' lb; Student Assistant in Civil Engineering. Charlie— Is the red-headed man thai is always seen walking between the EB and the SAE house. His smile is contagious, and has the eiualuv ol making everyone like him. He is a good student and a better friend Also a society man, but never lets that interfere with business. His hobb y is Major Davies— they are as inseparable as the Siamese twins. DAVID REICHARD WILLIAMS, BS in Architecture. Childress SN T- X Rattler; Press Club; Brush and Pencil; University Art Club, Architectural Society. Lc Cercle Franca.se, Cactus Stall ' .n- ' n- ' u. Editor-in-Chief 15; Texan Staff Cartoonist. Coyne Stall ( h.nrman Car- toon Committee Engineer- ' Reception; Director Ger- man Club. Wart— I ' one ol the Architectural pi ides He is noted for putting off everything until the last minute, and then doing it better than anyone else in the depart- ment. His hobbies are cops co-eds. and campus benches, but he won ' t admit it Dave is one ol the best artists in the University and has the honor of editing the best Cactus ever. L.„ p cac n Senior Engineers l ni VNDRI » WII I IAMSON CI E.1 Sis tNTONIO Students ' Council ' if- ' ib; Ramshorn V i.inl in Civil I hi; V-.i-.tunl in Mivli.iiin.il I njjin. II m in i II i. mi— i liu Kvoihi puns fixture about the Old Man ' s he J.im wus young mxthI- pun -■! r- i- I inn li-llniB Mi kn..»- B Hall like a boot THE CACTUS IOIO 1 K. Tl IE CACTI S lOio p THE CACTUS 1Q10— — icerg Acadeims S. M PURCELL President Margaret Batts Vice-President Katherine McKenna Secretary-Treasurer Alva Carlton Sergeanl-al-Arms Laws Thomas J. Conway President Frances M. McQueen Vice-President W. S. Birck Secretary-Treasurer J. Pat Holmes Sergeanl-at-Arms Engineers Fall Jerry V. Matkjka President Carlton Bailey Vice-President Fannie Sellors Secretary-Treasurer Gilm an Hall Sergeant-at-Arms Winter Julius von Blucher President Edward F. Ries Vice-President ALMA GlESECKE Secretary-Treasurer J. V. MateJka Sergeant-at-Arms Spring Charles E. Turner President K. L. Berry Vice-President Hazel Hornsby Secretary-Treasurer Juilus von Blucher Sergeant-at-Arms 106 r IE CACTI IS 1« Junior Acad mns L Officers FALL TERM Hayden H. Hudson President Vircinia Rootes Vice-President KATHRYN PETTWAY . Secretary-Treasurer Ward B. Powell Sergeant-at-Arms WINTER TERM F. Star Pope President Alline HARTSON Vice-President Dorothy Win ox Secretary-Treasurer Sellers Thomas Sergeant-at-Arms SPRING TERM Max Fichu nhu m President Mary Anne Blattner Vice-President Mary Shelton .Secretary-Treasurer IaYDEN H. Hudson Sergeant-ai- Krms 107 J THE CACTUS 1010 loeiore Officers FALL TERM James P. White . President G. C. Arnoux .. Vice-President Elizabeth Buddy Secretary-Treasurer Pierre Block Sergeant-at-Arms WINTER TERM Ray Williams President Katherine Peers ' ice-P resident C. J. Baldwin Secretary-Treasurer Sam Low Sergeant-at-Arms SPRING TERM C. G. Faust President Julia L. Shepard Vice-President Fay Goss Secretary-Treasurer James P. White Sergeant-at-Arms 108 lu.. .-J r 1 11-; CACTI S icjio- Freshman Aeadems Officers FALL THRM Ik. I i K Ll BBl N Ki i in Fai Robison Ri in Ransone W. E. Ooom Robem B Vixen Sarah Bridcers Evi i yn Chi mnei Ja k Li bben Pi iir 1 S( vrdino J K Karchmer Hazei Edwards Robi b I B Allen IN IHR TERM SPRING TERM 109 President ' ice-President Secretary-! reasurer Sergeant-at-. rms President Vice-i ' Secretary-Treasurer int-at-Arms Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Sergeant-at-, rms J THE CACTUS IOIO [idklle Laws Offic FALL TERM F. Bert Walker President Mrs. Hilda Brewer Vice-President Alex W. Spence Secretary-Treasurer Herman G. Nami Sergeant-at-Arms WINTER TERM Rex G. Baker President Frances M. McQueen Vice-President Robert C. Simmons Secretary-Treasurer F. Bert Walker Sergeant-at-Arms SPRING TERM Alex V Spence President J. B Morris Vice-President A. B. McDaniel Secretary-Treasurer H. C. Stinnett Sergeant-at-Arms 110 IL.. Ji r CACTI s ioie Junior Laws Officers k. Pm i Simmons FALL TERM President Norma Henderson v ice-President Robi Ri Hanger Secretary-Treasurer I x Smith Sergeant-at- rms I MLR TERM William B Martin President n i J Drysdai i F Mai »v Mavi km k I i Cli SPRING TERN E Y. BOYNTON Nei lieG R mi i ' i " N C. B. Garwood SamC I lOLLIDA ice-President Set retary-1 rea turei Sergeant-al- rms President ' ice-President .Secretary- Treasurer Sergeant- J Officers FALL TERM John EahearT President J.F.Greer. !..... ........ ..... Vice-President June Place Secretary-Treasurer B. G. Kirk Serjeant-at-Arms WINTER TERM O. E. Finlay President W.C.Blair Vice-President Joe Barrow . Secretary-Treasurer John Eaheart Serjeant-at-Arms SPRING TERM Theodore Ferguson President W. C. McComas Vice-President N. E. Travers Secretary-Treasurer O. E. Finlay Serjeant-at-Ar ms 112 L.. JL 11 IE cac n s Sophomore Engineers Officers FALL TERM l C Nichols President Hazei Hornsby Vice-President i | | Brooks Secretary-Treasurer L Fernandez A.Tsa.m-ai, rms WINTER TERM L. A. FRANKE President C. L. Orr ice-President R Vander Straiten Secretary-Treasurer ICHOLS Sergeant-al- rmt SPRING TERM W. W.Stewari Prteidml [. I Fi rnandez ice-President ller Secretary-Treasurer r. Granger wri-at-Amu 113 L.. Jl THE CACTUS IOIO Freshman Engineers id 1 y, V ▼ • «!■ ' f -J i 7 — -- — " " g r Philip Clark C. L. Sens Winifred McQueen H. T. Fields H. T. Fields C. L Sens Katherine Elliott S. E. Ogle Offieerg FALL TERM WINTER TERM President ice-President Secretary-Treasurer Ser geant-at-Arms President Vice-President Secretary- Treasurer ... Ser geant-at-Arms SPRING TERM C. L. Sens President E.E.Davis Vice-President Verne Leary Secretary-Treasurer Dan O ' Connell Ser geant-at-Arms j . J fcA . sjii ajioris r ! IE CACTI S lOio Student ' s Council lor Row —Idlers. Knit; IlawltA l.ohm.in. Center Row -Brad huttcr. ..imhn I! I ..nv U.Kior NcKoi i ' . .i . -, |. , I ' . ■ ' ■ 1 „ ■■!.(■ ... Fr vni is I Lyons Thos. D. Gambbkll Ri i si Mi mvir President i. e-Presidenl Se retary-Treasurer COUNCILMEN i di MIC DEPARTMEN1 Clarence Lohmann. Graduate Class R. M. King, Senior Class Roy Priest, Junior Class O. E. Nelson, Sophomore Class Neal Davis, Freshman Class C. A, Williamson. CraJuale Class Geo. C. Hawley, Senior Class I lyde McComas. Junior Class R Derrick. Sophomore Class J. lph Machotka, Freshman Class i PI P H IMI.S! R, 1. Wagstaff, Senior Class F. B. Walker, MicWfe ( »j L. C. Brad A. E. Zellers, Senior Class Geo. F. Howard, Middle Class lior Class I h is DEPAR I Ml- J ; % »U - THE CACTUS IOIO Stademfg A§§eml Top Row— Smith, Jones. Conley, Burney. Parks. Center Row — Hayden. Gamhrell, Meador, Yarbrough, Taylor. Bottom Row— Nunn. Bufkin. Baldwin. Mixson. Sherrill, Glaze OFFICERS Francis J. Lyons President Thomas D. Gambrell .Vice-President Reese Meador Secretary-Treasurer ASSEMBLYMEN ACADEMIC department J. V. Yarbrough. Graduate Class T. E. Hayden. Senior Class Leroy Sherrill. Ji Class Gordon Conley C. J. Baldwin. Sophc Freshman Class engineering department Lloyd Taylor. Senior Class D. E. Parks. Junior Class Y. E. Glaze. Sophomore Class D. B. Jones. Freshman Cta LAW DEPARTMENT J. R. Burney. At Large S. W. Smith. Senior Class G. L. Mixson. Middle Class Sam Holliday, Junior Class EDUCATIONAL DEPARTMENT H. K. Bufkin P- M. Nunn J r [E CACTI Woman ' s Council • Ricm -Jones Gould Greer Longino, Welbom OFFICERS Helen [ones President Roselle Gould R« ' Vice-P«« feni Mary Greer Second Vice-President Mary Longino Secretary Eugenia Wi lborn Treasurer THE CACTUS LQ1© h.. ' ©manias Assembly her, John Wherry., Fleming. Molesworth, Davis, i— Hopkins. Longino. Gould, Jones, Greer, Welborn, Rose. Helen Jones Roselle Gould Mary Greer Mary Loncino Eugenia Welborn President .. .First Vice-President Second ice-President Secretary Treasurer r I ' l IE CAC H s 1010 The Cat I an s ropRo« i mir Ro Dnar H m pom Ro Ji hnson, St mi: cactus staff I ' i Mil eton Howard Editor-in-Chief Gillis Johnson ssistant Editor-in-Chief Charles B. Stewart Business Manager Ward B Powell ssistant Business Manager DEPARTMEN1 HEADS ( ' niversity William Lipscomb Classes G. Uhl Oreantzattofu I W Lange Athletics C B. Callaway I I) Drurv (, 15 Ross C ollege Year A H Powers rt Staff Gillis Johnson Mien Elfenbein Dave R illiams t iowell Duncan Cactus I ' horn R..v E. I lawk C. R. Holland Kodaks R N Mather Ballard Dinwiddie I Smith. |r LITFRARY ASSOCIATES R 1 I Dale F P Hibbard A s (ohnson ■•I I i ■ .illian i: F McFaddii Madge Pryi ir Rex B Shaw C. D. Johns. Jr MANAGERS ASSISTANTS THE CACTUS IOIO 1 Pre§§ Club Top Row — Brown, BasKett, Dunham. Raht Miivcruk. Potash. Center Row— Scott. Thweatt, Shaw. Smith, Johnson, Arnoux, Etter. Bottom Row— Jester. Williams. Skiles. Hawk, Hibbard. Howard. Wood. OFFICERS Roy E. Hawk President Harry K. Brown MEMBERS . Secretary-Treasurer Campbell Arnoux Pendleton Howard Rex Shaw Samuel Baggett Beauford Jester Robert Skiles Harry K. Brown Gillis Johnson John Smith Howard Dunham Maury Maverick Jean Thweatt Leslie Etter Harold Potash Dan Williams Roy Hawk Carl G. Raht O. W. Wood Fred Hibbard Thad Scott J I ' l ii . 1010 :,.-. . ' THE CACTUS IQIO 1 pniiRiSM Founded at William and Mary College. 177b. Texas Alpha Chapter established 1904. OFFICERS Dr. E. P. Schoch President Dr. D. B. Casteel Vice-President Miss ' Nina Lee Weisinger Secretary-Treasurer Members Elected i John V. Barrow Minnie Lee Barrett Wilbur M. Cleaves Mary E. Donaldson Martha Roberta Dulin Mary Hill Conrad J. Landram Clarence Lohmann Ethel Masters Hilda Masters W. E. Masterson ie Class of 1915 Raymond M. Myers E. C. Nelson. Jr. Vesta O ' Banion T. E. Phipps Eddie Quails Bertha Renken Alex W. Spence Frank M. Stewart Pauline Belle Warner Katherine E. Wheatley Jesse R. Wilson Members Elected from the Class of 191b Rubie Bell Bertram D. Lewin Louis K. Boswell Carl Luetcke Alice Cowan Marie E. Phillips J. B. Ferguson Lulu Ruth Reed Erma Gill Ruby Smith Ruth Kennedy Carrie Stanley Hedwig Kniker T. Herbert Thomason O. R. Lasater Roxie Weber Orville W. Wood _ _Jl p n ie cac n s iqio IIMMIO I lonorarj Oratorical and Debating Fratemitj Founded at the University of Minnesota. 1906 Texas Chapter established 1909 OFFICERS Orville W. Wood President Raymond M Myers Vice-President Francis J Lyons Secretary-Treasurer FRATRES IN FACUI I I I C. S. Putt- E. D. Shurter m l RES IN I N1VERSI I All S. G. Ba CI. France R M Myers M G Blalock T. E. Hayden, Jr. H. D. Oppenheimer J. H. Byers Pendleton Howard J 11 Reeves C. B. Callawaj William Lipscomb R L. Skiles | K Crossman F. J. Lyons T. V. Smith w Wood ± THE CACTUS IOIO Top Row — Francis. Brown, Duncan, Baker. Howard. Center Row — Wood. Gillis. Bryant, Swearingen, A. Evans. J. Evans. Bottom Row — Rogers. DeLange. Jackson. McDaniel. Walker, Vandenberg. Honorary Law Fraternity Founded at Michigan Law School. 18o9. Roberts Chapter established, 1909 FRATRES IN URBE F. J. Brown T. J. Caldwell Hiram Grass J. P. Lightfoot FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Nelson Phillips N. A. Stedman James Baker R. L. Bobbitt V. R. Brown Randolph Bryant Albert DeLange Baker Duncan Aubrev Evans J. F. Evans. Jr. Chas. I. Francis Roger Gillis George Howard D. W. Jackson Arthur McDaniel J. W. Rodgers P. H. Swearingen.. Jr Verlind Vandenberg Robert Walker L.. J n ie cacti rs 1010 » t a i it l.ihn .m l.inm Dunham Muver i liKh.i.J.., Nha» k i l ' ..« ix MaN.v, ||,,» iir J Hibbard Skilc- fc, 1 lonorarj Journalistic Fraternity Founded at Dc Pau x I ni cTMt . 1°01 Xi Chapter established, 1913 OFFICERS Pi ndleton 1 Ioward P F. P. Hibbard Vic, A. F. Levy Secretary-Treasurei I (arry Maiden Vaughn Bryant I larr K, Broun 1 Ioward V Dunham R ' .v E Hawk Fred P Hibbard C R Holland. Jr Pendleton 1 ioward Bcauford H |estei I RATRl s IN URBE Robert ( Low rj alter I lornadaj IN FACULTATI William H Mayes ihi S is 1 Nl ERSH n: Calli Johnson Lynn W. Landrum dnan I Lev; Henrj Martin Maun Maverick l II Power- Paul Pea nam 129 W. M. W. 1 1 antler Burt Richardson ] T ScOtt, It- Rex B Shav, Robert L Skiles Daniel W illiams I la ' i R William J THE CACTUS 1Q1C piMrraiJ Top Row — Bn.wn. Mmrt. Carlton 1 lihbarj. Skill ' s. Center Row Bvlts. Callaway Iii 1 r CL-mcns, Howard. Shaw. Dunn. Bottom Row— Shurter, Uhl. Knight. Smith. West, Bressler. Griscom. Honorary Dramatic and Forensic Fratcr Founded at Emerson College of Oratory. Bos Lambda Chapter established, 1915 FRATER IN URBE Jewel P. Lightfoot. Raymond G. Bres Vaughn Bryant Geo. C. Butte Harry K. Brown J. H. Byers C. B. Callawaj Alva Carlton E. W. Clemens FRATRES IN FACULTATE er W. S. Hendnx M. B. Porter J F. Royster FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE J. Lewy Dunn F. P. Hibbard Pendleton Howard Hughes Knight Fred W. Moore E. D. Shurter W. L. Sowers Ell wood Griscom Rex B Shaw R. L. Skiles Q. C. Taylor Gordon M. West Arthur G. Uhl 130 J jp Tl IE CACTI S lOlO •riGAAVP llPM ' Honorary Literary Fraternity Founded at Yanderbilt University, 1906 Searab Chapter established. 1912 FRATER IN UK Bl Morgan F. Vining J t Bryant Vaughn Bryant R. H. Griffith R Lam H T Parlin I- W Payne J F Royster W M Tanner FRA1 BIM I VIM RSI I Al 1 ( :has [.Francis George J Hexter Fred P. Hibbard Bertram D. Lewin C L Moss Floyd Smith lex W. Spenee I H Thomason L. J . THE CACTUS 1016 (yNGDOl k ; J r HE CAC lis 1010 VL 01L Eunice Aden Edna Heflin Anne Ayneswoi th Anna Herring Ruble Bell Louise Megee Alice Cowan Willie Megee Jeta Gibson Ada Miller Emily Gilson Anna Richardson Vdele Glasgow Jessie Rich Mary Greer Coronal Thomas Lillian Womack THE CACTUS 1Q1© CnMCGLLQT Top Row — Reeves. Bruce, Duncan, Sc.irbr. .uuh. 1 loyo. Center Row — Conway, Swearingen, _mn, DeLange, Glithero. Bye Bottom Row — Bobbitt, Bryant. Brewster, Erhard, Cheatham. Min R. L. Bobbitt F. Brewster H. J Bruce D R. Bryant J. H. Byers T. C. Cheathar MEMBERS T. J. Conway A. J. DeLange A. B. Duncan W. H. Earle J. A. Erhard J. C. Glithero J. C. Hovo F. H. Minor J. H. Reeves M. Scarbrough P. H. Swearingen W. N. Zinn IL-. J Friar The Senior Society MEMBERS Blalock Edmond Francis Glenney Hayden Jester Myers Skiles Spence Williams Wood : CACTI s 1010 THE CACTUS 1Q16 IMWILIMGII . »••» » Mary Greer Geraldine Wilson. Aimee Vanneman... Lois Foster KATHRINE KlRVEN... Madge Pryor Betty Lee Hampil.. Lucille Robison Pi Beta Phi Kappa Kappa Gamma Chi Omega Kappi Alpha Theta Zela Tau Alpha A ' pha Delta Pi Delta Delta Delta .Phi Mu L, .A II IE C.V 1010 Mk " - Am toM Founded at Monmouth College I No7 Texas Alpha Chapter established. [902 Mrs Max Bickler Mrs Will Caswell Mrs H. M Finch Ada Garrison Kathenne Hill Mildred Ramsey Margaret Robertson Mrs | Ruhmson SORORES IN URBE Margaret Boroughs Mamie Cochran Mrs. Fred Fisher Mrs. Murray Graham Lula LeSeur Mrs Roy Rather Mrs Earl Cornwell Frankie (Cochran Annie Garrison Kathleen Gould Mrs. Ed. Miller Mrs Sully Roberdeat Mrs Richard Robertson Esther Von Rosenber Mrs Wilbur Young Adele Glasgow Roselle Gould Louise Crow Anna Belle Hilgartner Ehsc Bumpass Cora Bryan Dorothy Hill Mary Pierce Helen Ta li ir Mary Louise Mien Jeanetu I Sallie ( art right Pauline Scale 1916 Mary Greer Laura Johns 1917 Mar) Vnne Blattnei lar Shelton 1918 Gladys Jameson Margaret I i i Minette I hompson Kathleen Little Emib Wells Marcelite Dobbs Flora I ' ldmond ra I laswell Aubres Wilkerson Johnnie Link Louise Skinner Mildred 1 loward Dorothv Wilcox Jeanette Hagelsteir Tillie McCammon ( i ni i I larris k. J THE CACTUS 1010 mwmmmk Top Row— Hardwicke. E Berry. Ha Second Row — Jones, Boyd, Redd, L Third Row— Diehl. Buddy. Collins, Bottom Row — Peers, Campbell. Ben ill, John. Staycon. Rathbone, Hume. Street. Thompson ran, Givens. Laurence ShcparJ I It m,rM n Giraud Grant. Robin roctor. Bridgers. Bramlett. W ' mnall Muse V McQueen Maupn Hall. Spence, F McQueen. Scaling, Carwile. Hopkins. Welborn. Founded at Monmouth College. 1870 Eeta Xi Chapter established. 1002 Mrs. J. W. Biebe Mrs. Robt. Buford Mrs. J. H. Caldwell Mrs. S. W. Fisher Mrs. Ireland Graves Mary Berry Sue Campbell Ruth Bramlettc Frances Giraud Ruth Hall Louise Maupin Margaret Batts Elizabeth Budd Helen Dichl Agnes Doran Lcona Givens SORORES IN URBE Mrs. R. G. Hayler Mrs. J. E. Higdon Marajorie Jarvis Mrs. John LaPrelle W. E. Long Mi- res IN UNIVERSITATE 1916 Mabel Carwile Mildred Collins 1017 Frances McQueen Katherine Peers Gladys Scaling Virginia Spence 1Q18 Mildred Hardwicke Winnifred Hume Curtis Jones Delia Lawrence Ruth McRevnolds Mrs. W. Scarbrough Mrs. G. H. Shepard Clara Thaxton Dorothy West Mrs. E. W. Patterson Carrie Hopkins Flavia Wignall Sue Thomason Eugenia Welborn Geraldine Wilson Ruth Robinson Julia L. Shepard Annie Louise Stayton Marguerite Street L Eloise Berry Elizabeth Proctor Roberta John Sarah Bridgers Mary Red Louise Mu Dorothy Harrell Louise Harris Ruth Boyd Lucy Rathbone Winnifred McQueen Doris Grant Frances Thompson J T II IE CACTI S 1010 CIU-CM( Foundcdat University of Arkansas. 1895. lota Chapter established. [904, Vera Alford Adclc Burt Edna Collins Bess Hutchings Ruth Barham Rubie Bell Maude Barnes Helen Burt Grace Denny Delphinc Elliott Edna Fleming Alice Foster Virginia Tomlinson SORORES IN URBE Mrs Alex. Ludwig Mrs. W T. Mather Mrs Robert Megcc Mrs. Fred Morse Mrs M Pollard Lucille Shirley Kathryn Tobin Georgia Walker SORORES Binkley i ( IL I 1 1: Aimee V NVERSITATE 1916 Corinnc Cofer Beasley Denny 1917 Hazel Hornsbj erne Lear] Helen Leary l l KH Vashti Hubby Pauline McKinnev Gladys Rowntrce I. ilh. in V omaek Alice Miller Josephine Nolen Rosamond Williams Elizabeth Lockwood Dorothy Schlcmmer Norma Henderson Mildred Bishop Eunice Locke- Bess Houston Louise Carlton Eloise " I hatcher Harriet Lipscomb Wortlej Harris Julia Bumes lean Lockwood Man Kilfryle Reba Clark Helen Williams UuLJIb _ A THE CACTUS IQIO Davis, Pearesoi Founded at DePauw Uni Alpha Theta Chapter t sity. Indiana. 1870 ablished. 1904 Anna Bartholomew- Mrs. Fitzhugh BeverK Undine Brown Florence Brownlec Mrs. W. Everitt SORORES IN URBE Cornelia Johnson Mrs. Jas. Nash Cornelia Keasbey Fannie Preston Mrs. F. B. Kiley Anna Simonds Elaine Lewis Louise Storey Mrs. W. E. Metzenthin Mrs. E. J Villa ' SORORES IN FACULTATE Marguerite Calfee Louise Store SORORES IN UNVERS1TATE 191b Helen Beckler Lois Foster Blanche Lee Grace Ball Dorothy BCrtrand Tto t n r Louise Parmele Margaret Rennie DeRugley Peareson Henryetta Lightfoot Mary Lothrop Sophia Hudson Frances Clark Mary Lee Read Grace Lightfoot Elizabeth Johnson Mary Watson Helen Havnes Winnifred Watson Margaret Myrick Johnnie White Frances Lewis Doris Connerly Lena Beckham Reeder Annie Martin Mary Kirkpat rick Kathleen McCallum k. J r 11 IE CA( lOio- ZEMMtHk InrR.in-RanM.ni ■■ . r - l..t-|xnh lull.m l.«.u Si ...sli Run — } lun; I lij IV II Hiiro Row— Li-c. Bill Kiinclelnli l " a iJ-on V..uiib l- ' cuillc TonnM-nd t..hk- KMilmi. Bottom Row— -Bonner, Rps, Gibsor ' ■ ' ■• ir iti I lunt kKcnn Founded at Farmvillc. Va.. 1898 Kappa Chapter established, 1906 SORORKS IN URBE Mr- Frederick Duncalf Mr-- Niles Graham Mr- Charles Gardner Corinne Hamlet ( arric Goeth Pan-v Lawhon , Moblej H. L. Hanchctt Scherding , 1 RSI I I 1 Louise Bowen [Vance- |i Lena Ma Bonner Estelle Feuille Virginia Hunt Susie Da idson Helen Spear- Bessie Belle I ips 1917 Theresa Lee Kathr n MeKenna Helen Moblej 1918 Gladys Walker Fern Wuc-tc Dorothy Randolph Bessie Ma Bass Marion McChe-ncv t ■ladv - Greenlee Ldith Bonnet Charlotte Nance L-ther Lew Margaret Lotspeich Lucilc Hale Leonora Bell ( :hn-tic Moore Emil) Hunt Dema Fleck Ruth Ransone Alyse Fulton L. J THE CACTUS IQIO MCMkVl First Row — Stephens Fl mj. Si ond Rdw— Yakcv Deussc Third Row— Pcttway Hawk Bi l niM R i Filiu illiamv v Rice. Thrasher CunninRham Riee, Hurt (lark McKenzie. ., St John. Guton Isom Novell. Allen. Rice. is. Daniel. Murphv. I Tut. Holland, Ha;eK .»d. Candler Chalmers. . ats.m. 1 lawkins. Ciesecke, Bryson. Pryor, Bentley, Kennedy, Terrell, Founded at Weslevan College. Georgia. 1851 Delta Chapter established. 190b SORORES IN URBE Jewell Fulton Mrs. Sinclair Moreland Lois Thrasher Mrs. A. N. McCallum Mrs. R. M. Penick Beatrice Vining Mrs. W. T. Mavne Mrs. H. A. Robbins Hallie Walker Mrs. C. H. Miller SORORES IN FACULTATE Ethel Barron Halli SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE 2 Walker Louise Allen Linda Giesecke Ruth Kennedy 1916 Gladys Kirschner Mittie Marsh 1917 Lucille Terrell Bess Thrasher Madge Pryor Mabel Bentley Camille Daniel Alma Giesecke Lucy Marsh Corinne Flood Kathryn Pett » Adele Watson L 1918 Florence Bell Olney Cunningham Dorothea Hoit Margaret Bryson Grace Fitzwilliams Martha Hurt Martha Candler Marion Hawkins Ellen Ada Stephens Lena Clark Alice Yakey 1919 Fay Chalmers Louise McKenzie Louise Hawkins Cordelia Guion Mary St. John Virginia Miller Eudora Hawkins Edith Deussen Emily Rice Lorcna Isom Yelma Hazelwood Edna Yowcll A r n IE CAC I I s lOlO MSSMSSM. ropRow Hooks MiRllt..»cr l.,r I ' nci Work. I Ruck S kind RowFagan. Harrison Graves, (albo Nich-iK 1 " Third Row— Skilc Kjiwrn il.uk i.uskill M Hoi i km Ru« I 11114 W I i-dlx-itc " I x.im l Rucker Cheatham. HuVareK (.ikon W.ill.i ( humnc . Mears Ledbetter. V F. .undid at Boston 1888 leta Chapter established. { ' Mrs Boyd Wells Mrs Ru West Sarah Gaskill Hm.lv Gilson] Bettj Lee I lampil IN I NIYI RSI I 1 I 1916 Mar Kate Harrison Mildred Walker Willamai Ledbetter Belle Works Jessie Rucker Mary Elledge Lucy Fagan Mecia Kangerga gnes Ledbet Merle Meats tithel Nichols Mrs Virginia Sharborough Leta Skiles Eloise Watts Lillian F_ ans erna Hooks Winnifred Lang Martha Rucker Mandelle inson Mintie Price Mary Cheatham Rudolph Talbot ( aroline I anner Sarah Whitsitt Julia C.r. . Hazel Edwards I -! el n ( Ihumnej Mattie ' -l.ii I Rebecca I lightower i k J THE CACTUS IQIO •phlau- wfiL i J l r iPn WW V m 1 Top Row— Pence. O Pinter K I R.ilnM.n, Bush St..re ' i oungblood. Martin liMulimi --M..si- Ulu. Shalu Mel aughhn, Ramsey DrvsJale . I. " tilt CalJuell Bottom Row — Cordz. Jones, H Porter, L Robison, A Yett Styles, Nanny. Houston, R Fo-inded at Macon. Georgia, 1852 Phi Chapter established, 1913 Marj Housti Helen Jones Helen Jones Hazel Porter Alice Bruce Tvline Nannv Fannie Caldwell Ora Cordz FRATRES IN I B Bl Mary McCrummen Margaret Martin Mrs Homer Lowry -RATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1916 Lucille Robison Helen Latham Mildred McLaughin Mice Drvsdale W timet h Broc Loney I let- Opal Porter Glad} s Green Martha Y Kittie Bridge Smith Mrs w D. Yett Wright Styles Gladys Rutan Lois Trice Almeta Yett eia loses Alma Shafer Harriet Pence Gladys Bush Lois Yett Kittie Fae Robison ghlood Theresa Martin Corinne Store} k.. J r II IE C.V lOlO k. A THE CACTUS tQlO wmmmoKL Top Row— Skiles. Evar s. Mavs, Douglas Delhomme. H.bh Schum acher Center Row— H.gdon i,l Sw zb. Bradley. Scott Bottom Row— Carlton Gillis. Thompson Leftwi S. M. Leftwich Phi Delta Theta Alva Carlton Kappa Alpha A. P. Mays Beta Theta Pi Thad Scott Kappa Sigma August Schumacher. Sigma Alpha Epsilon Roger Gillis Sigma Chi Walter Evans Sigma Nu F. P. Hibbard Chi Phi Palmer Bradley Alpha Tau Omega Pat Swearingen Phi Gamma Delta James Douglas Delta Tau Delta E. O. Thompson Phi Kappa Psi R. L. Skiles Delta Chi George Delhomme Delta Sigma Phi J. C. HlGDON - . Delta Kappa Epsilon W. E. Brown Theta Xi J IE CACTI .s l Pm-DELEfflEl IopRow Grinstead. Moore. RcxU-r. Th..m 1 l.ill I --.„ I,,,,.,,, l-.o I Sh.imi Row Will, ,■ ■■ i i ' " ■ i ■ ' Ion. McJ addin ' IlimnRou PhiuiJJk- I ... I I ' ■ ' I- - ' t.;mo«id. Kinit l.ir.iblc Monou Row Monnmi! Wkr-.n U-lmn.li Ivill Bry« ,,|K- Uioo.kJ Kmt; Marablc lViili- . I dm, .n J Knight. Spcncc Founded at Miami I niversity, 1848 Texas Beta Chapter established, 1883 Roy Bedieheek E C Berwick Leigh Ellis Fran: Fisct I i Barker Morgan Callawaj S 1 nders, m R F. Bailey Randolph Bryai 1. F.tcer C Grinstead Neal Hall I ■[» l RES IN URBE Ireland C lra es F. H Ra mond Alfred vSmith. Jr. FRATRES IN l VI I I 1 I D. B. Casteel F. L. Jewett RATRES IN I NI I RSI I ' 1916 Henry Exall S M Leftwich 1 lcnr Lynch I Edmond 1917 J B King II Knight I Baker B Dinwiddie R Ferris ( B Garwood R B Allen Glen Alvey 1918 1. I , B C M.n.iM, S S Me( tendon 1919 H. L. Bolanz Brsant Marsh vnne 1 I ( B Reeder P P Williams | R Wood 1 I R Moo,-, I om Scurrj Gus raylor Wynne ( Wilcox I G Wilcox J. H. Williams J G Waggener I Umax E I Miller E F McFaddin B P. Monning E. D. Normenl S. ) Thomas I S Pope A W. Spence www L.. THE CACTUS 1Q1© " IBD rMM Top Row— Dudley. Banks Moss Sliaar Shi o n Row — Vlbcrs ! lutchings. N Ber Third Row— Murra Martin. Waits. C. Bottom Row — Kvans. Morgan. Carlton. Wring ll tittle Batts. Meredith. Paschal. Founded at Washington and Lee. 18b5 Omicron Chapter established. 1883 R. L. Batts J. W. Bradficld E. E. Bramlette S. H. Carter A. C. Ellis R. A. Law Alva Carlton L . E. Dudley D. J. Glenney Glover Johns James Chapman J. R. Hamilton D. A Pcnick RES IN UNIVERSH 1916 Clyde Littlefield Ot i- leredith A. N. McCallum C. Vinson L. E. White J. M. Hanlcy 1. Moss H. Paschal L. Morgan D W Jackson W. M. Hutching J. F. Evans. Jr 1918 W S. Banks F. W. Moore Conrad Bering L. B. Moss R M Blaine W. B. Murray Rupert Robertson W. C. McCord George Nalie Paul Put man 1919 J. M. Albers Homer Waits Maco Stewart N. J. Bering L. r n IE CACTI S lOio KTM1ER-PI v Kell McCari Center Kou i i Knighi Tarlt. Bottom Ro« in Penn. M Knight, I looper i s Si roud I )yer, I Eai pt r B • Beckner, bcott, Myers, John Founded at Miami University, 1837 Beta Omicron Chapter established, 1883 Caldwel Pearce J C Bell C, D. Johns Walter Caldwell C Williams FRATRES IN FACULTATi H. Harper C II Kinsolving I C Kerby G. M. Jarvis Lanch McLaunr 1916 L. Tarltoi ( Beckner E D. Penn K l Myers R O Frame R K 1 tangef F S Hooper Joe Kell ji hn McCart C. I. J L. Franc i Be ,lc- 1918 H. W. Harper ( D Johns, Jr Bent, in Ram- rom Ryan Edwin Wroe P Mays C. Knight A Scott. ]r fcs J THE CACTUS IQIO K3DB QGM Top Row— Wom-n Nunn Billinjj-K . LuWxn I .dge. G. Smit L.. Bottom Row- A. L. Beverly Arthur Moore Roger Hilsman W. W. Fisher E. C. Caldwell Walter Robhins Frank Kiley Y A. Harper G. S. Dowel 1 T. J. Thomson W. M. Thornton W. F. Woolridge Horace Thomson ) R Bailey T. U. Tavlo W. L. Sowe Dowdy, Anderson, Scot Founded at University of Virginia, 1867 Tau Chapter established, 1884 FRATRES IN URBE A. C. Estill Dr. A. F. Bcvcrlv R D Parker H. L. Hilgartner F. K. Fisher F. T. Conncrly Lomis Slaughter John LaPrelle. Jr. W. D. Hart W. L. Elliotte A. W. Townsend Joe Wooten J. W. Maxwell FRATRES IN FACULTATE Joe Gilbert Killis Campbell J. H. Hart S. W. Fi: sher V. L. Brooks A. J. Rector S. N. Key- Malcolm Graham A. N. Denton R. L. Slaughter E. B. Mavfield D. H. Hart, Jr. F. C. Von Rosenberg Goodall Wooten S. Taylor F. W. Simonds I. P. Hildebrand J. P. Nash W. B. Anderson W. P. Zivley FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1916 W. C. Dowdv W. B. Booth J. T. Scott 1917 L. H. Gross G. A. Johnson W. H. McKnight B. H. Jester H L Drought G. S. Macatee J. S. McCampbell F. D. Baldwin ]. F. Lubben R. W. BillingsK R R. Nunn P. S Clarke 150 1918 R. E. Hawk T. M. Hart P. E. Pcareson H. Nance D. L. Joseph Wm. Trabue D. K. Dodge G. A. Smith W. A. Lang MM Smith, Jr V. P Pauls A p- II [E C dRo» IV. ill Brownrigg Williams Francis Webb Ragland DuU IVIds, Hudson Cousin N fathei ft Boi n m Row Founded at I niversitj ol Alabama 1856 Rho Chapter established. 1884 Mien I 1 I Mc( Iregor J ( Killough I i . I lomberger Sterling Fulmore R W Shipp FRATRES IN l RBE I I- ' , liles J Davis J. G. Preston L. P. Lochridgc W. H. He Stedr FRA I Kl s IN K t IT 1 I I Y Benedict W. E. Dunn Vaughn Br ant E. W Fay I RS| 1 I I I Austin G.C Walker H Martin I. B Duke 1 Bro xnnj4 ; W. K. Cousins R H Tucker C, B R..-s R E. Buck A. H. Schumacher 1918 R. L Caton I H Beall " I E Webb il E Sames D G Francis 1916 Evans S ( rawford i B W illiams E R. Holland. Jr 1917 H H Hudson B l Harding ( M Ragland I E Duke E V Boynt. R Williams I H Smith A I McDonnell H I Field R K. Pond 1 1 Graves 1 Stanton I I. Jackson I arrant II 1 lunter E B. Hancock I- G Fox I W Scarborough 1 McClendon D R Woodward |. C. Walker J. B W harc R C, W Louis B W B Mather Heynan Dunn McDaniel Law rence tL J THE CACTUS IOIO PF 1 SGAZiCra Top Row— Richardson. Weisinger. D Wear. Mitchell, C, Wear Second Row -Warner Dcnm.in WooJul. Piatt DeVincv Humlong. IhibiiRiih Keehle P.iultc.n l)«Jen linmn Worsham Welch. Bottom Row— Maverick. Cochran. Wood. Gillis. Vandenberg. Atkinson. Bennett Founded at Miami University. 1854 Alpha Nu Chapter established. 1884 W. P. Allen M. H. Benson Harvey Bickler Max Bickler N.inl. Finch J. B. Atkinson J. B. Bennett W. R Brown FRATRES IN URBE F. Butler C. A. Eckhardt H. M. Finch FRATRES IN FACULTATE Eddie Porch Hugo Kuehne FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1916 J. B. Rector J. A. Richardson W. H. Richardson J. M. Ramsey J F. Royster 1917 Luckett Cochran J. V. Vandenberg Hervey Humlong A. J. Wood J. B. Worsham W. F. Woodul W. D. Wear Gilbert Denman Al DeVinev Jack Poulton Burt Richardson George Wear Edgar Downie Walter Skinner Allen Piatt Don Kceble Earl Weiseinger Charles Odgcn H. C. Edrington Clvde Warner B. ' B. Sherrill Newt. Mitchell L, -J p IE CACTI S LOtO SIGAANU » A3 t _ loi ' Row Cinon l.anm ,U-r JacU, n tiic ckc Chsii-K Row (. .r.ihiim Donovan Blocker, ndwell. Pot I iiom Row I vans. illiams, I law Icy. I. ' hi 1 .i l " ( . I ' Founded at Virginia Militarj Institute. 1869 I psilon Chapter established, 188b FRATRES IN URBE H B Barnhart H. C. Barnhart J. H. Brownlce O. Buaas George Christian Fred Fowler A 1 McKean FRATRES is FACULTAT1 D. D. Pickrell B Roberston George Shelley G Morlej T. B Fletcher E. P. Schoch IK Mills IN I NIVERSI I l E 1916 J B. Davies, Jr W. T. Exans Geo. C. M.nv lej 1917 Dave R Williams Q. C Taylor T. B. Blocker K. Brown 1 I Oheim Arthur G I hi E W Price VV. C. Gallowaj Walter Giesecke Glen Kirk Erwin Lange G. D. Jackson All Powers Newt F. Tidwcll R. O. Canon Emesi ( bnlej | S ( .r.ih.im John I Col I I W Donovan Stanlej Walker THE CACTUS IOIO era pro U M i Top Row — Heath. Williamson. Low. Trask, Murray. Center Row -Lawrence Martin Muillu Willili rd. G reen. A Bottom Row — Wooldndge, Bloor. Hihhard. Woodley, Young. Founded at Princeton Univers tv. 1824 Nu Chapter established. 892 FRATRES IN URBE B. H. Bloor Howard Bremond Will Caswell M. Lawrence O. W. Miller E D Palm Frank Sampson K K. Woodley N. W. Wooldridgc R R. Yett C. L. Tarlton FRATRES IN FACULTATE L H. Haney C. E. Rowe M. B. Porter FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1916 F P. Hibbard DeWitt Murray Frank Parker W. F. Heath 1918 G. Young David Buchanan Sam Low C. B. Williamson Frank Martin 1919 D. Anderson Will Johnson V. H. Williford John Green Howell Mueller J r II IE CA lOlo ' jwmcm. i»iV,V » |,, r . Row [ .n. II..I1 M.ixv.l Wl.u . ..m.i.T McDowell StcuMiRim l.iiru Ruu- Wlnu R. ,Kt[ v ( hamberlain Wilkes Third Row— Hill Harrison Sehluter Dunham Rodgers. Mc( onnell Jacks. BOTTOM Row— Campbell. Junes BraJlc SavagI Erhard. Dale Pcnmhacker. Saner Founded at Virginia Military Institute 1865 Gamma Eta Chapter established. 1897 A 1 Bartan F Bishop Walter Brcmond FRATRES IN L ' RBE Y Currie Bonner Pcnnvbacker Wallace Tobin W. F Ramsey R E. Vinson Richard Robinson M R. Worshar W. R Hudson Scott Klett Montrose Burt FRAl E George C. Butte FRATRES IN UNI ERS1 Palmer Bradlev G. C. lampbell R H Dale J. A. Erhard P. V. Penn backer J. Y. Rodgers L. S. Savage O. B. Saner P L Chamberlain Curtis De are Howard Dunham J 1 Reeves Y M. White J P Harrison Curtis Hill Birge Holt Leonard Jones Y 1. McConnell J. P. White Nathaniel Jacks Roberts G laudc Lane Fred A. Schluter E C. McDowell )oe Wilkes C. B. Maxwell L- J THE CACTUS 1Q1C i PffiQM PM V . ' .vtt Celso. Surkamp. Clark Masses Thaxton. Second Row— Vander Strattc-n. Camp. V Beckmann, C Beckmanii Adam-. Lnshsh I as-idy Allen. Kilgore. I Row— Leeper Reuse, Mitchell Brush Belcher, Lingle. MaRnenat l-rccman. Clegg ' ' ard. Sw Bottom Row — Shaw, R Sir Richardson. Goddard. P Simmons. West, Holn Founded at Washington and Jefferson College. 1848 Tau Deuteron Chapter established. 1901 L. C. Brenizer W. V. Brenizer Harris Brush Robert Dccn S. Royal Ashby FRATRES IN URBF W. B Garrett R G. Havler O. C. Kirven W. P. Oldham FRATRES IN FACULTATE E. D. Shurter C. S. Yoakum FRATRES IN I M [-I ' M 1 1916 R B Goddard W. H. Massev J. P. Holmes Rex B. Shaw DuVal West. Jr. 1917 James Clark 1918 Walter English W. N. Beckmann Robert Walker Jay Adams Jerrold Belcher T. D. Mitchell W. Kelso B. H. Rice- Fred D. Russell R. Whittaker Wilbur H. Young Frederick Duncalf R. C. Simmons P. H. Swearingen P. A. Simmons V. R. Richardson J. R Tenison H. J. Thaxton R. Vander Stratten 1919 G. P. Allen Charles F: K. D. Beckmann A. E. Goudgc Sam Camp Alfred Kilgore A E Carmichael Dan Leeper W. C. Clegg C. P. Lingle L. E. Magnena G. T. Reuss P. B. Rogers R. Surkamp h.. 11 IE v iqio- I I | I 1 M IT ' j _ Smith. lohnvon Slc v;itt Saulsbury. IV.ttoviRon -IIuJkiii I ' .Mill I .rje . Holmes ( ' .handler 1 .ukIj- I ' homason I angford. Ra Founded at Bethany ( ollege. Wesi Virginia 1859 Gamma lota Chapter established, 1904 J. B. Andrews P.J Anthony Charles Bonner H. G. Chandler James Douglas F. Ewing L J. Hawkins Y T. Hudgine M A. Baldwin Y S. Black-hear C. S. Burkhart J,,hn Cracv Y. D. Harrison John Lane A. C. Earlc 1916 D. C. Gracv G. T. Holmes F S Estill 1917 W B Mathes M. H. Post 1918 1 Lowrj J. E. Maud A S Johnson R ( Lowrj H. W. Nolcn O Simkins FRATRES IN FACU1 I Ul St ith I hompson VERSITATE P 1. an " ford III I homason Saulsburj W Stewart N. H Rather |r S. B. Ragsdale W R Smith ( I I harp 1 E Vngly.Jr V | Baldwin H Von Carlowi O W Eastland W B Gilbert W Knox C Mathes. |r | Wighl L.. Jl THE CACTUS 1Q1© ' nm ¥i tJJJJ K f l n I i j 1 Top Row — Sheenn Har lisi n I am ! is, HenJnx Brennan Second Row— Burns. Or. Warren. Pearce, Puett, O Thompsn Third Row — T Jones, EJuarJs . l...ve Brooke. Maxwell Hale, Blanks Bottom Row -Callaway tiuleke Shellun Wright Thompson. J. E. Jo E Thompson. Lee Founded at Washington and Jefferson College, 1852 Texas Alpha Chapter established. 1904 Chas. Anderson P. B. Garrett E. H. Grabill J. O. Guleke H. R. Edwards Y. W Brennan E. E. Hale W. C. Blanks C. B. Callaway Chas. S. Harden V. R. Irvine Nelson Puett 1Q17 Geo. T. Lee T E. Jones T. E. Jones R, Y. Hendr L. N. Shanks O. P. Smith Lewis E. Walker FRATRES IN FACULTATE J L Henderson H G. James FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1916 O. W. Wood Clark Wright RE. Thompson E. O. Thompson M. F. Shelton Frank Martin 1. H. Tartt W. M. Brooke Andrew Burns Price Cross Bland Dysart Clark Hardison J. S. Orr Horace Love Robt. Maxwell J. S. Moss M. E. Nutt Brvant Oldhair June Puett " Frank Sheerin Otho Th ompson James Warren William Wheeler M. G. Pearce k. r 1 IE C [QlO DEimcn J ' JJ t K J ' njr) i f uV t » ■■ Wsl I K l-.lll. ::,„ RCCJ R » — Spann Hr.iun I . ,a , I .im. Il,irl, LuIlt i.™ -i ' .iIJmi-II. IIi..m,i. Ni. iJurass k lurr.i llawu-s Williams, Simp ' Row— Drury, Howard Shepherd, Wythe, Lipscomb, F West, Williams, Founded at Cornell University, 1890 Texas Chapter established, 1907 f p ki-:i,-.,th B I ( i,l ci C S Potts T. D. Drurv William Lipscomb R Pa run I R l RES IN VRIU Ireland Graves VTRES IN FACI I I II W. S. Simkins i r I Rl s I RSI I I I 1916 L Shepherd , (organ F. Vinii Ji ihn ( . Townes B D Tarlton Gordon M West ( iei ' i ge Wythe F. M. West I amar Hart Pendleton Howard J. R. Locke Daniel Willia A H Spann W. J. Dale E. G I. titer A. L McMurraj J. R. Parten Mill ' ' ii S I li. ' in.i Ra Williams S 5 Snodgrass F. E Haynes J S Cave CM Reed P H Caldwell L j THE CACTUS 1010 DHE KAfcHlI Iff ! I H I. i| ' Row Mi r McNeil lnninn 1 and ltc Second Row— Oliver. Griffin Seem, Clil ' t.m. Arnold Third Row — Boedeker, Fears. Mean- Gndsev Garrett. Caldv i Row— L Del .St it h R ' ' I M-l -on 1 I ' ll Hii ' inn Founded at the College of the City of New York. 1897 Eta Chapter established. 1907 FRATRES IN URBE William Philpott C. E. Hill Walter Eyf R A. Weinert FRATER IN FACULTATE Lloyd Garrison FRATRES IN UNI VF.RSITATR G. A. Delhomme L. K. Delhomme 1916 J M. Hill J. C. Hoyo 1917 R. S. Garrett W J. Barnes G. L. Roberts L. R. Stith P. E. Boedeker J. F. Caldwell Geo. Clifton A. T. Fears 1918 O. A. Fountain H. M. Godsev H. B. Tandy ' E. R. Means 1919 S. E McNeil H. J. Mosser J. T. Oliver G. M. Otey Jce Secor J r mm ' I I.I; l..fR.» -I B.nkv R.tt IVIJmii, IVkm . Davis. H, t SK...M1 Rd» K.svwll Ul.iJvs. t„il,„lh Smjcr, lausi I iiikii Row Sen-, Ku U11J.1II IWvn 1 :, Mc Founded at Yale University, 1844 Omega Chi Chapter established, 1913 V T. Gaines L. A. Hancock J. E. Higdon J W Calhoun C L Bailej 1. K Boswell FRATRES IN I RBE T. S. Maxey I B. Upchurch T. W. Mallorj FRA1 RES IN FACULTATE L. M. Keasbey l l RES IN UNI I RSI 1 I I 1916 J F McVeigh E. F. Rics C. H Morns N I Mori J C Higd 917 Morrisson 1918 F. C. Amoux C G Fau-t. |r C P Kuykenda i: Bailej D Fielding I P Rice I I Blades 1- Goforth I Strong C. E Craig 1919 J. B. Bow en II A. Pickens O R.Wats N Davis 1- Sen- Ik. J THE CACTUS IQIO m mxi Top Row — Richardson Bottom Row— Uddeii, ' Glarbrook, Hodges. Brown, Rainey. Browne. Harris. Founded at Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute. 18b4 Rho Chapter established, 1913 FRATRES IN URBE A. W. Harris C. E. Cunningham O. P. Houston Nolan Browne C. W. Clark C. S. Glazbrook H. E. Deen J. W. Knox J. V. Matejka F. B. Johnson 1917 F. S. Maffitt F. S. Netzer D. E. Pettv M. B. Hodges 1918 L. M. Krausse 1919 J. P. Ravzor D. O ' Connell O. S. Pettv D. Rainey H. L. Richardson H. U. von Rosenberg D. O. Tvler h.. J r II IE CACTI S lOio ACACIA R,™ Second Ron Montgomery, Kurd. Fereu. , Row i ilpatricl w Smith, DeLa Bati I Ninth. J. Smit Stewart . t lousto mmons, M Bottom Row Bryanl I homton, Bahh. Byers, Martin, Howard. Halde Founded at the University of Michigan. 1904 irersitj of Texas Chapter established. Bertrand E. Giesecke Harry E. Haldcn FRATRES IN URBE Jewell P. Lightfoot FRATRF-S IN I Ml II M !■: J l Bryant I R 1 Pi s W S. Birgc J H Byers A. J. DeLange D. M. Cook Alva R Howard H. B |ones 1918 W H Dunlav Theo. Fergus L Nl ERS1 I A II- 1916 W I lawkins E. T. Houston | I Kilpatrick 1917 Geo. D. Mcjimsej Henrj Martin R (. Montgomery J B Ford 1919 Karl R Bates Rufus C. Thaxton Joe R. Simmons Floyd Smith Charles Stew art Frank L Tiller Tom E. Popplewell Jul, | F Sutton E. G Smith utton Thorn tun k. Jl r I ' l IE cac n s 1010 if L 1 s • THE CACTUS 1010 1 Kweehee Klaum Jack Atkinson John Blair Walter Booth W. S. Crawford James Douglas Hugh Field George C. Hawle Bertrand Hedick George Hcnyan Fred Joekel C. P. Lingle Arthur Martin J. B. Nabers Will Nash Edward F. Ries W. W. Stewart Carlton Bailey Walter Blair C. S. Burkhart Robert Derrick E. E. Fairweather Jack Focht Will Haynie Dwight Hooper Walter Lawrence Winbaum Martin Joe Moore Hardy Nance Marvin Nichols Roger Small R. H. Tucker Richard Vander Str k.. -J r I IE CAC American Institute of Electrical Engineers Top Row— Berklev I i i. w Clnii-r Rim — Turner. Smith. £ Bottom Row— Dorfman. Frank, Donaldson. Beecroft. Williamson, Ramsey, Callicutt, McDonald, Johns. OFFICERS J M. Bryani President J. Y. Ramsey .Vice-President I A Correll Secretary-Treasurei OMMI ni:i: on L. K. Delhommc .[.MINI S L. N. Zant L.. THE CACTUS IQIO 1 Tlie Texas Pre=Medical Society ? ' i. , i!»Ij ' i» ni rr ? Top Row — Gibson. Tandy, Sale Cannon. leielh. eise. Bennett. Slxond Rm — Davis. Walker Milts. Goh.rth Montague Gorman. Third Row— Eiisen. Klme, McKnight Boswdl. Wallace, Sublet: Goff, Sadler. Fourth Row — Treadwcll. Curlew Humphrey, Clements Chambers Stanheld, Hill. Bottom Row. — Kennary, Chapman. Pond. Hamner. Baber Organized University of Texas, 1913 OFFICERS L. K. Boswell President W. H. McKnight Vice-President M. D. Wallace Secretary F. L. Snyder Treasurer B. D. Lewin H. M., C. B. C. W. E. Lowry Keeper of the Skull r n [E c. iqio sine esses Top Row— Powell. Jones SltoND Row — Ferguson. M.int.mue L ..ns Montague Russell. McComos, Phillips. Third Row —Ha Jen. Whipple Bumey. Landrum, tellers, Creer Bradhcld Bottom Row — Bell. I .nli.m C.luheni Graham. ( nu ay I err , ( .amhrell Mali ne OFFICERS W 1 LOOSI landlord T. D. G.VMBRI 1 I Overseer E. L. Graham Cotton Weigher T. J. Conway .Storekeeper D. V HOOPER Hen Seller L. J. Montague Pig Stopper J. R. BuRNEY Roustabout W. L. Bradfield Water Boy F. J. Lyon-, pi ow Shaker L S Mil ' PLF. Cow Juicer H. A. Phii i ips Correspondent of the " Podunk Weekly " L A THE CACTUS 1010 1 Tl ieaviami § J J l J I t Top Row — Seah. ' lm Ounl.n Johnson. Johns. ( j mir Row Lilksand, I iseh. I JJai. Petei Bottom Row — G ' !dstem. Widen. Sioherg. Bnwin SandU . Johns-m. Boysen. Pearson. Mrs. A. I. Sandbo.. Rosa Lee Sjoberc Hilda Widen Ethel Berglund Mrs. J. L. Boysen Lambert Johnson Edith Nelson Mrs. Carl Hartman J. L. Boysen G. W. Anderson Katherine Anderson Nannie Ray Baker Amanda Dunlay E. E. Dunlav Will Dunlay Nora Goldstein members in city Gideon C. Olson A. O. Sandbo Rosa Lee Sjoberg Georgia Swanson IN FACULTY Voyle C. Johnson Carl Hartman 1EMBERS IN UNIVERSITY J. D. Johnson Einar Juul L. N. Lillesand George Lundclius Margaret Pearson M. L. Peterson V. C. Johnson President Vice-President .Secretary-Treasurer Nell Thomason Carl Widen Hilda Widen Mrs. Elizabeth Winn Mrs. J. A. Udden J. A. Udden Mrs. A. I. Sandbo Walter Seaholm W. G. Swenson Swante Udden John Karling Hannah Karling Harold Rosendahl i r Tl IE CAC II s 1010 The Texas Clieeiical Cluil lop Row— Llhni;»i.iJ Iplun llcnmstr. Kitie ( isiir Row — ( ' .ruiR ( lark, [ ' cl-inn Phipps lkm Moore Bottom Row— Buehrcr, WVhcr. MiU-ska. Janoch. Karicl. Barnes, McPherson Organized November 14. 1 C1 I4. at the University of Texas OFFICERS Felsinc President T. E. PH1PCS Au rvMrv T. F. BUEHRER Reporter HciMiK KY MEMBERS H Y Harper W. B. Duncan J. R. Bailey ' I Dowell E. P. Schoch W I Read 1 . A THE CACTUS IOIO " 1 " a. Tl Chib Top Row — Murphy Karl MuclliMi I- arc. Janoch. Center Row— Goss. Hca ,.nhill M. .nJnk. Young. Felsing. E Wa Bottom Row— Maxwell, Moore, Weber, Pearce. Lohmann, Flood. Roxie A. Weber Lillian Womack Corinne Flood Ada D Pearce President ' ice-President Secretary Treasurer Viola Baker Annie R. Bassel Kate Bauman Elsie Bergson Lucile Carter Margaret Cotham Eloise Crawford Alma DeShazo Mary Eaxley Mary Felsing Corinne Flood Fay Goss Carrie Hartson MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Josephine Heavenhill Edna Heflin Virginia Hunt Lillian Janoch Irene Lohmann Agnes McCullough Lillian Maresh Ann Maxwell Anna Muckleroy Madeline Murphy Edith Moore Ada D. Pearce Ha:el Porter MEMBERS IN FACULTY Miss Mary Gearing Mrs. L. H. Haney Miss Roberta Lavender Miss Anna Richardson Mrs. A. B. Wolfe Madge Pryor Angela Mondrik Nellie Robertson Gladys Rowntree Jessie Rucker Mrs. Anna Sandbo Carrie Stanley Margaret Stewart Eunice Ware Lois Ware Roxie A. Weber Lillian Womack Jeffie Young Mrs, Helen Marr Kirby Miss Kathcrine White J r I ii-; CACTI S loin- Texas Woman ' s Law Association H..HOM Row. Marshall, Mrs Hrmtr. Mrs SanJK. McQueen R..I- OFFICERS Mrs Anna Sandbo President Mrs J. R Brewi b Vice-President Nellie Robertson Recording Secretary Fr wces Mi Ql ii n Corresponding Secretary Mu DRi D Marshai i Treasurer Mrs. J. R Brewer Alice Drysdale Norma 1 lenderson MEMBERS I [elen Leary Mildred Marshall tonic Maxwell Nellie Robertson Frances McQueen Mr- Anna Sandbc A THE CACTUS lOl© Alpha Kappa P§i m a a. ' r 1 f.J ! Tin- Row— Mims. Tv.livrn. AJ.jim a-linwton, Gathn. Center Row— (.late. Post Bell Saner, DcHaas. Bottom Row — Beecroft, Nauman. Morns. Goddard, Popplewell. Ha Business Training Fraternity Founded at New York University, 1904 Texas Chapter established, 1915 FR ATRES IN FACULTATE Spurgeon Bell J. Anton DeHaas FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Fred Adams F. E. Beecroft E. D Gatlin R. B. Goddard J. L. Mims C. H. Morris R. M. Nauman Merlin Oates W. W. Hawkins J. E. Trelev T. E. Popplewell Marvin Post O. B. Saner H. H. Washington F II IE CACTI S IQIO The Long Horn Riie Clul i i i . ' i ,.» , ■ j} l.»p K.-xv Ramev, S.m P s,,n I lenmucr. T..N»la. Dillcr. Zant Yon Rosenlx.- Sf o d Row -Mathews, Mather. Brahan. Mc( ' almnni tiorjon. D« uf las Dnrfman, B » ' I ' iiiro Row— I- ' uller, Baits, Im o Pettv . Merrill IVuv. Vav, Adatm Bottom Row — Zander, Tips, Green, Riggs, Beverly, Ro Omvin. OFFICERS C, l. Merrii i President D. E. Petty Secretary O. S. Pi:i i v Treasurer J -run 2 CACTUS " 1 A. F. C. Jf - fc 1 WfM Top Row — Dalkowitz. Franl Center Row — Wvse. Laird, Bottom Row — Siman. Tobin , Jones. Dysert, Knox. Dorfman [V.-uthLTiin hIN ..rth. Davies. W illiams, Taylor, Oheim. Kariel. Scale. Delhomme, Trout, Turner. OFFICERS J B. Davies President C. B. Williams ' ice-President L. W. Taylor Treasurer R. P. Brouthertin Sergeant-at-Arms F. L. Ellsworth MEMBERS in city Secretary W. F. Bowman R. S. Thaxton MEMBERS IN FACULTY J. L ' pchurch H. J. Ettlinger T. U. Taylor MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY C. E. Rowc R. P. Brouthertin T. G. Carl G. S. Dalkowitz J B Davies L. K. Delhomme L. Dorfman Bland Dvsert F. L. Ellsworth E. E. Fairweather A. L. Frank D. B. Jones L. W. Kariel J. W. Knox S. T. Laird C L. Oheim 176 B. F. Seale J. W. Secor J. Siman L. W. Tavlor J. F. Tobin G. M. Trout C. E. Turner C. B. Williams A IT 1 [E CACTI s ioio Deutsehers ' What is the hour, my Brother ' Si iCI.ll and PhllosophlC.il Founded at the University of Wisconsin, 1906 fracas Chapter established. 1914 THIS IS TO CERTIFY THAT ijrrr £( 4-g. S ieutsfljrrB Initialed at Austin. Tens. L.. p? THE CACTUS IQIO Galveston Clolb Top Row — Sheehy, H Williams. Lubben. Second Row — Hutching MeUivti ' r, R Williams, Bruce. Jacobs. Third Row— Magnenat Morlord. Watson Mover. Kirschner. Pauls. Bottom Row — Goudge. Cheeseborough. Locke. Hudson. Clarke. Rennie, Lew OFFICERS Adrian Levy President Frances Clarke Vice-President A. E. Goudge Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Alice Bruce Gladys Kirschner Elizabeth Morford Floride Cheeseborough Ardian Lew W. R. Pauls Frances Clarke Eunice Locke Margaret Rennie A. E. Goudge J. F. Lubben, Jr. J. F. Sheehv Sophia Hudson Elizabeth McGregor Winifred Watson V. M. Hutchings L. E. Magnenat Helen Williams Harry Jacobs Marguerite Meyer Rosamond Williams a r II IE C.V IQIO Jones County Club oi-HCIRs I L[ 1 I KM J R. Andrews t. SWENSON Mary Kai i. H rkis. n Fk K JOHNSON Wiley E t Ilaze President -President -Treasurer Reporter wimir I [RSI F. Bert Walker Fb wk Johnson m c. culbertson A L Lancford G SWI NSON President ice-President Secretary-Treasurer Reporter Sergeant-ai- rms SI ' RIN(. II. KM T. Ferguson I ( k Rattikin Wiley E I .1 tzi Owi n I HI IMAS 1 li sky Andrews President ' ice-President Secretary- Treaa urer Reporter Scrgeanl-at- rms 1L.. A " ? ; i THE CACTUS 1010 Bell CoMiity Club J I I i f r. Top Row— Mdl. .n.ilJ. huch.inan, Blown Dav VinnanJ S-inJcriord, Bailey. Center Row — Winkler, Archer. SauKburv, Bmham, Ferguson, Swift. Bottom Row — Jackson, Banks, Heard, Bean, Erhard, Normand, Harling. Heard. OFFICERS John A. Erhard President Thos. W. Heard .. . ' ice-President Emma Normand Secretary Lester Harling ... MEMBERS Sergeant-at-Arms O. B. Archer Lillian Davis D. B. McDonald Ed Bailey John A. Erhard Ernest Normand W. S. Banks James Ferguson Emma Normand Fern Bean Edna Fleming G. Sanderford Maud Bigham L. C. Harling Neta Saulsbury W. R. Brown C. F. Heard V. W. Saulsbury D. H. Buchanan Thos. W. Heard C. G. Swift J. W. Jackson A. J Winkler »u. r f] [E CACTI S lOlo S2 «: S2 SJ S2 S2 S3 L A pp THE CACTUS IOIO The Lggdjcnaltioe V V» Shun,, llj ' .Jm. I.., T. E. Hayden. Jr. President G. L. MlXSON ' ice-President Carl B. Callaway Secretary-Treasurer DEBATINC COUNCIL E. D. Shurter Chairman Athenaeum Literary Society Hogg Debating Club O. W. Wood T. E. Hayden. Jr. M. Scarbrough F. R. Senor Rusk Literary Society Speaker ' s Club A. E. Zellers H. S. Lattimorc S. G. Baggett C. B. Callaway FACULTY FORENSICS COMMITTEE E. D. Shurter Chairman G. C. Butte H. G. James J. R. Pelsma M. R. Gutsch W. E. Leonard CACTI Intercollegiate Debaters II - s t 01 OB l (0 SOI I! H R CALI- I ORNI AND RIZ(i Dl BA lis I In longi i and most -lh.cc-.sIu1 debating trip ever taken b .i I himtmu team wa pleted i In-- year when t has I Francis and Or- illc W wood, repres ni ing 1 1 a th I n ersities oi O il n idi i Southern ( lali- ind Vrizi ma bj unanimi ius di cii ii m i i the respect ive jud ■ ' ■ i ona in contest! stages at these re pective schools, lli. rexas debaters were gone some three weeks, and spoke in all three debates upon the side " i the preparedness question. Both members ol the team were the winners ni the two one-nundred-dollar prizes given this year to the best individual debaters in the I ni- versity, and Mr Francis completed his fifth ear ol service on the rostrum for rexas. His work during these five years ha e justly earned lor him the reputation as the ablest all-around speaker that ever representee! the UniversitJ Ol rexas, and one ol the premier college de- Haters in the l nited States rEXAS-MISSOl Rl DEBA II. Carl B Callawa) and Jerome K. Crossman, representing the I ni ersit of rexas, won over the Oklahoma orators in a most closely con- te ' ste debate in the I ni crsitv auditorium on pnl 14th I he Texas debaters upheld the tive l the question. " Resolved: That a material increase in the armament ol the I nited States over that obtaining or provided for on August I, 1915, is justifiable.. " and the decision ol the indues was two to one for the local team L J -THE CACTUS IQIO II EnteireoHegiatte Debaters TEXAS-OKLAHOMA DEBATE The remarkably successful debating season of the University this year was opened on April 10th, when Lynn Y Landrum and Myron G. Blalock, representing Texas, defeated ' the Oklahoma debaters by a two to one decision of the judges. The contest was staged in the University auditorium and the Texas debaters spoke on the negative of the question, " Re- solved: That a material increase in the arma- ment of the L ' nited States over that obtaining or provided for on Agust 1 , 191 5, is justifiable. " TEXAS-ARKANSAS DEBATE Samuel G. Baggett and T. E. Hayden. Jr., representing Texas, won a unanimous decision over the Arkansas debaters in the University audirotium on the night of April 18th. The Texas team spoke on the negative side of the question, " Resolved: That a material increase in the armament of the LInited States over that obtaining or provided for on August 1. 1915, is justifiable. " L J F n IE cac [oie NDIAN GAP HIGH SCHOOL TRACK TEAM _TTATE CHA APION.T CLAIS B. pivlS-rOM Ivivn iTyofTM HITEROTDLASTIC x 9 1 5 GARLAMD DAV IGH SCHOOL WINNER. fEMIOK OEC1 ««TIOI XACK PORTER. ,J THE CACTUS IOIO Attlieeaeiuimm Literary §oci M » ? i Jt I I J » Top Row— Hawk, Alvcv, Dowdy. Norwood. O ' Donndl. Glcckler. Second Row— (. illicit . ( ' hasman Caldwell, Wclhornc, Belcher Reeves. Egan. Third Row — Taylor, Washington. 1 -thershead, Blackshear. Sc«»i.r. Blalock. Uhl, Huffman. Bottom Rosv — Bruce. Blalock. Skiles, Ross, Scarhrough, Parten, McGee, Wood. OFFICERS FALL TERM MtlLlERE ScARBROl GH President R GlLLETT ' ice-President David McGee Secretary Reuben A. Parten ... Treasurer Grady Ross Serjeant-at-Arms O. W..W00D.... Critic W. C. Dowdy WINTER TERM uditor Y C Dowdy President 1 RNER Beckmann ice-President J. L. Kerr Reuben A. Parten Secretary 1 S( V ' RBROUGH Sergeant-at-Arms 0. W. Wood Critic W. C. Dowdy SPRING TERM Auditor David McGee President H. G Nami Vice-President B. S. Mothershead Secretary Ri 1 ben A. Parten Treasurer Y C. Downy Sergeant-at-Arms O. W. Wood Critic W. C. Dowdy Kuditor r n IE CA 1010 Rusk Literary Society Second Row Gardner Phillips Baggcii i Inilin t ;k-cklo ■. " I IIIKli Row l.mn Gidk-v Mi.tK.in l.amlirdl Whit. I l.n l- ' iil Ktll Rim iMilJm.in N ' .iuni.in Br. . W1. I lart man Hi-dick. 1u , 1 Ian man l.n.l. Mn H M Row Hi l-.rt.-m I 1-lliJ.iN !..■■,.■ :■.■,■ OFFICERS 1 1 1 1 ERM 1 Zellers J. C. Glithero II Davis II L 1 1 I OR Clydi White Tom D. Gambrell WIN 1 1 R 1 ERM Se ' r ' g, President ce-President Secretat y Treasurer Reporter ant-at- Krms Li ns 1- VNDRl l 1 L Shi PHI RD l Fl( H 1 1 NBAUM 11 L hin« Clydi Whiti 1 - _ 1 1 I 1 R s SPRING 1 ERM Se ' r ' gi President ce-President Secretary Treasurer Reporter ant-at-Arms Sergt President ce-President Secretary Treasurer Reporter mt-al- rms .1 1 Rl " 1 KS O E l 1 M.N 111 hill i . L Mixson Lynn W Landri m k. J THE CACTUS 1Q10 Speaker ' s Cleb op tir;i fall term President Julius Smith A. C. Scurlock C. I. Francis E F MoFaddin .. winter term ' ice-President Secretary Critic Sergeant-at-Arms Q. C. Taylor M. A. Knight S. S. McClendon Lewis Scott E. F. McFaddin spring term President ice-President Secretary Critic Sergeant-at-. nm J R. Parten VVm. Lips omb A. S. Johnson H. S. Lattimorj John Cofer President Vice-President Critic fc. II IE CA lOio- Hogg Debating Clinb I !.J! i OFFICERS FALL TERM F. L Til 11 B R Howeli 1 Gatlin ZlNN E W Bi. i u . k Vice-President ■Secretary Treasurer Critic Sergeant-at-. Krms Zinn President I i Gibbs .Vice-President (. K WlNSTON Secretary S Pi i .ii Treasurer i I II yi i C ' n u F R Senoh Sergeant-at-Arms SPRING rERM T. E. HaYDEN President E R B n s Vice-President ii Secretary F. L. Tiller Treasurer F R SeNOR Ot ' Cic Y N Zixs. Sergeant-at-Arms L A THE CACTUS 101© The RamsliioFni Society Top Row — Granger, Darter, Ries lac-hv Ward, Berkley. Center Row—Walker Maehmka Rockwell Martin ICaheart. Ferguson Bottom Row — Joekel. Williamson, Gacchell. McComas. Myres OFFICERS A. S. Martin President F. E. Joekel Vice-President P. O. Rockwell Secretary A. Machotka Treasurer L. B. Walker Historian T. Ferguson Critic J. V. Eaheart Sergeant-at-Arms H. W. Berkley W. Darter J. W. Eaheart T. Ferguson O. W. Gatchell A. T. Granger MEMBERS H. S. Jacobs S. E. Joekel W. C. McComas A. Machotka A. S. Martin O. S. Mvres E. F. Ries P. O. Rockwell N. H, Roy L. B. Walker J. E. Ward C. A. Williamson J n IE i 1010 Cofer Law Society i » J i rrr OFFICERS FALL [IBM John Erhard President T. C Cheath m ice-President BrI N l.i ] l ,1 1 Secretary-Treasurer G 1. ROBI RTSON W INI IR I erm Sheriff M SC tRBROI CH President G B Ross Vice-President I 1 KlLPATRICK |k Secretary-Treasurer 1 ( Che itham Sheriff A. E. Zellkbs SPRING II km President J H. Reeves J W Roix.i pv Secretary- Treasurer ImiN Erhxrd Sheriff L J t THE 1 4 If Hildebraed Law §©ciety . . m T m f- f l ■c K Mr j flR ' AB ' flB ' M fl K Ji 1 t f 1 1 r I f t ■ A ■ U i ? 1 t ■-4S ' . Top Row — Spcnce, Thompson Hess, McFaddin, Potash. Second Row — Ford. Garwi«.d Baker Brash . nderson, Gilbert. Rice. Rattikin Third Row— Morgan. Speed Latnmore. Shepherd, Dale. Parten. Rogers. West. Stinnett. Bottom Row — Springer. Griffin. Howard. Judge Hildebrand. WagstafY. Butte, Gustine. Francis. OFFICERS FALL term H. S. Lattimorh ...President R. M. Wacstaff ... ' ice-President C. L. Morgan Clerk Guv Rocers Sheriff WINTER TERM R. M. Wagstaff . President W. J. Rattikin ice-President J. B. Morris Secretary-Treasurer H. Gustine Clerk J. A. Bakf.r Sheriff SPRING term H. Gustine President E. Kruse Vice-President I. D Hess Secretary-Treasurer H. Potash Clerk R. M. Wacstaff Sheriff 192 A r II IE CACTI N lOio Tarlton Law Society I J .1 1 .1 Row— Baker. Duke Brown Stovall Boynton. Banks Gilben nd Row — Grossman. Bobbin, Harrison. Mct ' knJon Big s, ( ' ulkrivm nthon l) Row— I lancer Hicham Calla va [- " or J Martin. I a l r Rush om Row Jack-on RlaLvck Dak Paricn .IuJ«c- I arlton ( .rccn Rhk, Shepherd OFFICERS ) R Parten W J. Dale President ice-President D Jackson E Y. Boynton Secretary Clerk J K Crossm n Sheriff HONORARY MEMBER s M. G Blalock H. S. Lattimore M 1 l 1 Ml MBERS 1 1 J Bruce I R Anthonv J. E. Duke J. A. Biikcr W. S. Banks J. B. Ford E. L. Gilbert R B Bigham R K. Hanger R I Biggs J. P. Harrison D W Jackson S. S. McClendon E. Y. Boynton P L. Bush R Brown B Martin C. B. Callaway J R Parten 1 K Crossman 1. C. Culbertson J L. Shepherd T I Stovall W. J Dale II I. Taylor 1 . J OpS THE CACTUS lOl© Aglibel Literary § Top Row — Bumpa s Tippv l " bkv Lcc Hopk SkoxdRow -Mvrick Berry, McQu. Third Row— Swindells. Feuille. Wi Bottom Row— Buckler. Robis 1S . Welborn. Gli __„. Blattncr. Burt. Camp. McKenna. Hawk Spence. Giraud. Wheatley. Grei Keasbey. Gould. Hornsby mhii .J II Founded at University of Texas. OFFICERS Kathrine Wheatley; Helen Beckler Mary Greer; Virginia Spence Virginia Spence; Madge Davis Frances Giraud Louisa Keasbey; Lucile Robison Presidents Vice-Presidents Secretaries Treasurer Wardens Helen Beckler Mary Berry- Mary Anne Blattncr Elizabeth Buddy Elise Bumpass Helen Burt Mary Camp Madge Davis Estelle Feuille Frances Giraud Adele Glasgow Estelle Goldstein IBERS IN UNIVERSITY Mary Greer Roselle Gould Ruth Hall Marion Hawkins Carrie Hopkins Hazel Hornsby Louisa Keasbey Margaret Lee Henrietta Lightfoot Kathleen Little Kathrvn McKenna Helen Mobley Margaret Myrick Lucile Robison Virginia Spence Virginia Swindells Bessie Belle Tips Eugenia Welborn Marion West Kathrine Wheatlej Geraldine Wilson Fern Wueste Frances McQueen . Lula Bailey Mary Dechcrd MEMBERS IN FACULTY Margaret Holliday Katherine E. White Nina Weisinger J r II [E CACTI S lQlO Sidney Lanier Literary Society fcMy ». K L [ I I N Gladys vi«i Lois Fosi I K Wrighi Styles R BIE BEL1 NNE Willi I VKEB ( j pi i Flood Gladys W sh Corinne Flood Anne Ayncsworth Ethel Barron Roberta L.i ender fessie Andrews LiliaM.Casis l E Gearing Mrs J E Goodwin Louise Allen Stella Anders, , n Ruhie Bell Anna Bartholomew Grace Ball Murraj ( Christian W i II mac Cook ( JDrinne ( ofa Opie Dalby Beasle) Dennv Jo IXck Katherinc Elliott Lois Foster President Vice-President Secretary 7 reasurer Custodian of Loan Fund Critic Sergeanl-at-Arms Secretary of Extension stant Secretary of Extension ASSOCIATE Mi MKl RS Louise Lawrence Rav Perrenot Ruth Randall PAIRONLSSLS Mrs I (elen M Kirh Mrs Sidney Lanier Mrs L Payne Jessie P Rich Ml MHKRS Grace Fitzwilliam blood Erma (Jill Mar (illicit Maleta Glover Ruth Johnson Pauline McKinne da Miller Vera McNew Retta Murphj Ada Pearce Maud Smith Maud Thomas Elizabeth West A E Richardson Mrs | F Roystei Mrs jos D Sayei Louise Wright Madge Pryor Nancy Rice ( Jeo Rice Rosebud Segal Margarei Stewart Wright Styles ( ' .oronal I In una- Hallie D Walker Gladys Walsh Pauline WheiT) Anne Whit taker Lillian W , mack Frances Prohandt ,J THE CACTUS lOlO Reagan Literary Society Top Row— Stokes. Giesecke (ones. Cowan, Porter, Ledbetter. Si c ond Row— Brooks McLaudilin B.nh.im Spears, Giesecke. Robertson. Third Row— Ledbetter. Odaers Molcsworth. Herons, Rawlins, Held Cartlcdsic Bottom Row Kirschner Rose. Longino, Burnett, Hampil Waller Miller, Brooks Louise Burnett Mary Longino Bettvlee Hampil Jane Dawson Gladys Kirschner Ruth Rose Alice Miller Mildred Walker President Vice-President Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treasurer Parliamentarian Critic Reporter Ruth Barham India Brooks Mat tie Brooks Louise Burnett Louise Cartledge Alice Cowan Marjorie Field Alma Giesecke Linda Giesecke MEMBERS Bettylee Hampil Anna Herring Helen Jones Gladys Kirschner Agnes Ledbetter Willamai Ledbetter Mary Longino Mildred McLaughlir Alice Miller Kathleen Molesworth Olivia Odgers Hazel Porter Lucile Rawlins Mary Robertson Ruth Rose Helen Spears Margaret Stokes Mildred Walker r I [E CACTI S lOlo Pierian Literary Society rap Ron Mullins Rootes. Knip I l sn r Row R.«,Us hatlc Bninm Row Miles. KcnncJv. Reed. Barnes. Benson. Megee. Smith. I crrell Maude Barnes ( Iornelia Reed Ri in Kennedy Amelia Bi n in R. s (. i d Williams.. I i 11 i t Terrell Louise Megee President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Auditor Sergeant-at-Arms I listorian Florence Brook Killis Campbell R. H. Oiff.th HONORARY MEMBERS Mrs. L McLaurin Mrs. S. E. Mezes Mrs J T. Patterson Mrs P. V. Pcnn backer Mrs. C. B Price Mrs. E. J. illa .1- ' - Mrs. Helen Kirbv Maude Barnes Amelia Benson Willoughb) ( Crawford Camille Daniel leta Gibson Ruth Kenned] I lilda Knippa Dorothy Logan Nellie McKinstry MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Louise Megee Edith Mullms Edna Hamilton Margaret Peal on Cornelia Reed Virginia Rootes Helen Rootes i lannah Smith Louise Sowell Lucille Terrell Calhe Therrell Rosamond W " i 1 1 i ; Idle oelkel Allelic Work Susie Miles Ruth Whatle) Ruhv Smith L J THE CACTUS 1Q10 Germmaimia rk. Henniger. Seebe Bottom Row — H xlde Rummel, Lange. Felsing, Buehr- Theo. F. Buehrer Idie Voelkel Mary Felsing Elsie Pfeuffer . A. J. Winkler ... Erwin W. Lange Kurt Heinrich W. A. Felsing C. A. Schultze. President Vice-President . Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Business Manager Treasurer Sergeant-ai-Arms Critic Librarian sei.ond half-year Theo. F. Buehrer Mary Felsing .. Paula Henry.... R. W. Klingelhoefer A. J. Winkler Erwin W. Lange S, E. Brandenberger .. W. F. Henniger E. W. Stork President ' ice-President Recording Secretary responding Secretary Business Manager Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms Critic Librarian . r IK CACTI S IQIO Critic- ' W c i wt S3l ? L .ji ,; . ' « ■ - THE CACTUS 1Q1© i © ' @ © L II IE CAC I ' ! S lOlo iMiitaiiwiiEiiKiiciiiaiioiHiiaiiHiiiaiiwiiKiiiaiiEiiiB llWllUlirail llB3liraiiailE3lll3llEIIHn(ailSlllSll ®MlIDII L A :r THE CACTUS 1010 Young Meni 9 § Cliristiaini Association tjJMI rV.SV. Row— Lawrence. McC.rummen. Butler HkIi.iiJ ii. Ward. Term idle Row— Fri toe. Blume Seer W ' nK .Field Ihi.mason. tom Row— Douglas, Morris, Smith. Curne. KMpatrick. Joekel. V BOARD OF DIRECTORS G. W. Walling. Jr. L. W. Payne, Jr Ircla Battle Eilers and Graves W. R. Manning W. T. Mather D. A. Penick R. A. Law President Secretary OFFICERS T. W. CURR1E W. A. Smith J 1. Kilpatrick. Jr. S. L. Joekel C. H. Morris D. A. Penick E. M. Scarbrough M. F. Vining R. E. Vinson General Secretary nt General Secretary President ice-President Recording Secretary Treasurer i II AIRMEN OF COMMIT! ITS James Douglas H. D. McCrummen H. M. Fristoe W. B. Lawrence T. H. Thomason W. L. Nash R. M. Blaine I. B. Richardson J. W. Secor J. I. von Blucher Bible Study Social Finance Music Religious Meetings Membership Announcement Publicity mong New Students Sick and Visiting EXTENSION WORI ' B. K. Tennev J. D. Ward ' h. r II IE CACTI s lOio Young Women ' s Christian Association OFFICERS i Fran, is Mini R President Charlotti Speni 1 ' ice-Presidenl Mary Emma Smiiii Secretary 1 .. 11 ISI Iii-i i: Treasurer Essn Mai Davidson I IIMRMI X General Secretary Emu y Gn son Social Service Maw.k Da is: VliCI G v ss Assistants in .Social Service Gladys Walsh Practical eeds Ri in Hi Di El iSoi ial i .Hi IN 1 1 HOM s Musit Ri iii 1 Lai i C ' inferences Erma Gill Religious Meetings ( ii km ii 1 1 Speni i Membership K mi n n Mm. i s m ir in Foreign Extension Ri by Bell ssocialion eus ROSELLI (. " Mil Reporter Sarah Gaskii i Poster nna 1 Ii rrim. Hi He Study I.i.i ISE Mecei Finance Lizzie Bi isdi i , lunteer Hand Representative Ik. J THE CACTUS lOl© The Society of Service OFFICERS Charles H. Heimsath President I. W. Harrison Vice-President J M. Reeves Secretary-Treasurer H. N. Cunningham W. R. Cole I. W. Harrison Charles Heimsath MEMBERS S. L. Joekel Cecil Lang E. W. McLaurin E B Paisley J. D. Pinkston J. M. Reeves B. K. Tenney H. H. Washington The Society of Service is an organization of the students in the University who are can- didates for the " Christian Ministry. This society was organized January 12, 1915. It is an interdenominational body, and it has for its purpose the promotion of fellowship among the ministerial studen ts in the University and their enlistment in useful Christian service. L J r n ie cacti rs 1010 The Newman Club Rei! idRov Nor 0,0 n«l v.iiJh.,. Martin Martin Schlutei Hayden, Hayden Murphj I Sheclv 1 i| Row Mitehell 1 u.in I u.m 1ik1kIi SmJet K.n.in.ilii;lv C.imt Rnv Zihlnl.m Skeeler. R cers BlakL ke Bums, Hirachfield rH Row — Durham. Durham. Ween, l- ' emanele:: Hudson, Spann, Kiley. lather Ross. lather Peterson, Fischer, Hviand. 1uleshv. Qutnn. Houston. Garwood mR. Breuer IXIfn.nirm 11,, [ton Delhmitme Hampil, Tobin Randolph, Qualia Diggs Nitschke, Giraud. O ' Gorman lanoch, O ' Donncll. C iEORGE Dl I HOMMI Fh n. i s Gir i ii Bettylee Hampil I 111 1 I VRE NlTSCHKE Fred Tobin OFFICERS FALL TERM President ice-President Secretary Treasurer Deemster .INThK IERM ( 11 K1 IS Ql VI I Dorothy R vnt i ph Debor h Dices HlLLIARE NlTSCHKE Fred Tobin President Vice-President Set retary Treasurer Deemster SPRINl . 1 I KM Lawrence Dei hommi l D1.I INI Ml K1MIY Helen Janoch HlLLIARE l 1st I IK I Fred Tobin President ice-President Set retary Deemster L THE CACTUS lOl© ' The University Mee©rali §©ciety S Greines, Farb, Tobin, Karchmer. Golenternek, Bergson, Davis, Wadel. Third Row— Jacobs, Meyer. Gelber. Bartr, Goldman. D Greines. Bottom Row— Block. Mttlinser. M Fichtenbaum, Zinn. Gilbert, Roscnhaum, Kasha Wm. N. Zinn Elsa Burg Max Fichtenbaum Ellie Gilbert President ■-President Secretary Treasurer r II IE CAC1 I S 10I0 L m in mmmmmsmmi m Misi . A IP THE CACTUS IOIO Tlie Uniiversity Band Top Row— Douglas, Upton, Crawford, Hudson, Seiders, Baldwin, Ci mir Row Blair, Saenz. MailmlU. Oaut.irJ Myers N.,.r v..,,J P.mei. Liacon. Shropsl Boi [«.M Row -Hushc- Kipp. Jones. Orr, Fountain. Baxter. Tohm. Tocht. Roland Seiders. Mascot. Raymond Myers R. S Crawford E. P. Schoch L. Cochran H. E. Baxter H. N. Cunningham John Tocht J. F. Tobin W. H. Norwood G. H. Bacon R. K. Pond R. H. Wilmcth Director Manager er and Chairman cl Alusic M. L. Jones W. S. Crawford Vesta Hughes E. H. Kipp A. Machotka D. Saenz Altos W. C. Blair Jg las Shropshn J. Dougla W. A. Sr Fred Baldwin Havden Hudson R. M. Mvers R. G. Upton A. M. Seiders Sam Glaser T. Randlc Drums O. A. Four J. S. Orr Piccolo Sid Malonc r II IE CACTI s 1010 The Glee Chili l " i ' K..« („,,i IkI.i. i,.i..,n, K, W m Hu l.„. Lange. Gleckler Sii.. i.R,™ t„dlc . Iludkv Bank- n.iws. X . i . I . . , , Wilson Pond Kipn hum. K,,« brim Su..n K .Smith U..|i. I,,!,,,,,,,,,, H,Ji.„Js, in l.unn l-,.u Bottom Row l - m, , |..., ,,i, i .,, , i [,,|„„ s [cster , , 1(lll .. Geo I I loi mes W. B. Lawri n i B. H Jester D. L. Josi pi ! Ll (KIM COCHRA! C LOHMANN Directoi President Manager ' ice-President Assistant Manager Librarian E DeVi E H KiDt I lardv Nance lidley O. A. Fountain B II festei G F G M|| FIRST TENOR J L. Dunn Neal Davis SECOND TENOR I L Boles " I S Smith Erwin Langc Luckett Cochri I I RSI BASS D. L Joseph V Gleckler R. G. Rogers SECOND BASS l.ohmann I Strong R K Pond F l Man i W. B. Anderson R. E. Wilson H. A. Pickens I B Richards L. E. Dudlcv S Bank. fk J THE CACTUS IQIO TJ sic ScdcI tA A tom Row — Haines. Red, ..hirw ' .n. Reed Miller. Bn» ks Abraham. Orga nized 1915, University of Texas MUSIC STAFF Alice Miller President Ruth Robinson Vice-President Mary Red Secretary Matt ie Brooks.. Treasurer Willie B. Haines Chairman Program Committee Lucile Abraham Chair Social Committee Lula Reed ........ .... Chairman ACTIVE MEMBERS Adv rtising Committee Lucile Abraham Juanita Grosse Marguerite Richtcr Nannie Baker Eunice Heavenhill Lula Ruth Reed Edna Bohn Edna Hamilton Mary Red Ethel Bowman Beattie Hinton Ruth Robinson Sarah Lee Brooks Winnifred Hume Mabel Rodgers Mattie Brooks Marion Kerns Mary Rountree C. M. Cabaniss Edna Lovett Sidonia Rummcl Yida Corbin Zora McAnelly Mary Stumpf Eva Ferguson Alice Miller Lucile Vernon Cecily Goff Helen Miller Flora Weatherbv Nellie Goodrum Caroline Powledge Lillian Randle Addie Mae Griesen beck ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Ruby Bell Kathleen Molesworth Aimee Vannemann Ruth Hall Coronal Thomas Helen Jones HONORARY MEMBERS Eleanor Wright Jessie Andrews Miss Begg George Holmes Prof. F. L. Reed L. M. Keasbey Miss Rhvne Mrs. Bell Miss Long Mrs. E. P. Schoch Lula Bewlev Mrs. W. E. Metzenthin Dr. E. P. Schoch Lilia M. Casts Prof. W. E. Metzenthin Miss Fannie Sims Miss Day Mrs. F. L. Reed J T I IK CAC lOlO Edward R s - President JACK ATKIN50N SfLC-TRLAS. Hazell horisisby Alma Gesecjke Amy Horn£r_ Fannie: Selllor Thelo. Maffitt RqgcOmall Cueo Rice: Jane: Dawson Preston Brooks Louoe Fe.nne.tt ruth h-all Fstelle Fetuilll Cmaf les HEIMSATH Mrs A Caswell Elli 3 Saf ah Gaokill Alma Jacobs Fannie Sims J± pp? THE CACTUS lQlO mM Ml f l 3 S Roger Q-Small,Pre5 Fannie- Sellars.sec Ltt-Wirtz- • ■ AlmaGiesecke J BAiKinson- TB-Blockep PP-Biooks- WSGrawford E ' E-Davis ■ • JSDoole - KafherineEllioll RaymandEverdt ECfairweaiher FBGies-ecke- 5 E Gideon.- KBNivens Amy Horner- Hazel Hornsiy Alma Jacobs- NellieJeHetoon RLJenkins- • AillarJones. HF Ku hne- VerneLeary RALipscomb • David lpwrv T-5-Maffili--WHMarlia Hardy Nance- WmL Hash. FS Nether- • AC Gentry June Plaoe • W-T-Quayle- Doak. Rainey- Ed . F- Rjes • on-scurlockJoe-W--5ecor Roy Smith --GM Trout - RVander5tralen- BCVoight • • DAVE •R-WIUJArtSte- J ; ' l IE CACTI S IQIO THE CACTUS IQIO The Certain Climb Top Row — Knight. Gordon, Belcher. Keasbey. Cochran. Moore, Jester, Scu Center Row— B kler McKcnna Vhcaclc W ' uiMc W ' iKon. Batts. Bottom Row— R. Shaw, Campbell. Hexter, West, Knight. Hibbard. OFFICERS G.J. Hexter.. President G. C. Campbell .Secretary Hughes Knight Business Manager Rex B. Shaw Stage Manager Dr. W. L. Sowers Director The season of 1915-16 was a momentous one for the Curtain Club, the University s oldest dramatic organization. The club was founded in 1909, and had been under the leadership of Prof. Stark Young ever since. The departure of Mr. Young for Amherst left the director ship open, and Dr. V. L. Sowers of the School of English, a former pupil of the dramatic au thority. Prof. Baker of Harvard, was elected to fill the vacancy. A second change consisted in admitting co-eds to membership for the first time. It was felt that the old classical comedies, which had been practicable for a membership consisting of men exclusively, had been pretty well exhausted. The members, no less than the public were desirous of staging some of the best modern plays. It was felt that this would be im- possible unless young women could participate, and five of them were accordingly admitted, three more being added later. The club has not confined its activity this year to a single public performance. Four of the members presented Houghton ' s " Fancy Free " at the Y. W. C. A. benefit on February 29, and private theatricals were enjoyed by the members and invited guests after a dinner at the Tea Room on March 2. More events of a similar nature are anticipated in the course of the spring. The most pretentious production of the year was that given on December 2. A list of previous performances follows: " The Silent Woman. " 1909; " The Knight of the Burning Pestle. " 1910; " The Miser, " 1911; " The Fan, " 1912; " The Sole Heir. " 1913; " The Two Angrv Women of Abington. " 1914; and " Behind the Beyond " and " The Inspector ' (double bill). 1915. 214 fe -J r II IE CAC n s 10m Tine Wimsoiiiam Dramatic Chub h.i-R.m ..k!Io M.nlu-i Hjsudl H I- ■- l..wns t -nJ WVm I ' fMinK.w n Randle. Stubbs. Camp Spann, Skiles IV. in )« Row V.ilmi; lew I u- Hrvanl. I iran H . il II..; .. OFFICERS Adrian F Levy President Gordon W ' i-si Busii ess Manager Pri ii i i. n Bryan i Director I he Winsonian Dramatic Club was organized in the spring of 1912 by Adrian F. Levy. It had for its purpose the impro ement of the football rallies and of stirring up a keener interest in dramatics among the University students. One act playlets written bv members ol the club are presented at two or three rallies each season, and a big. modern play is produced during the winter term. Membership to this club is on a firm competitive basis, and it is the only dramatic or- ganisation in the University which chooses its members in tryouts. More than eighty-five competed during the last year ftcr three years of negotiations and patient waiting, the Winsonians succeeded in getting permission from ' the Dean ol Women to have girls in the club This accomplishment was heralded as a great and long-desired ictorj for dramatics at the I ni ersitj of Texas ( i In i clubs have followed the Winsonians. and the cracked voice of the female impersonator has passed into histors t present there are twelve women members in the club, all of whom were elected bv l he tryout method. I he Winsonian Dramatic Club enjoys the distinction ol being the first college dramatic organization in the Southwest to present an elaborate al fresco performance This production was staged m l°14 Last year Gordon Lennox ' s famous comedy, " The Marriage of Kitty, " m which Mane tempest starred, was presented bj the Winsonians with marked success " The Big Idea held the boards for 1916, and was h far the biggest success ol the dramatic season (L- A THE CACTUS 1Q10 Top Row — Dunn 1 se.iH ' J:i W ' iii I Butler Werkenthin, Saenz Second Row — Roy. Da i IItltjcII. I lamer Roots, Howard Third Row — Niven Wright tmaud Kennedy lanoch. Tobin Bottom Row— Hendnx. Smith, Whatley. Wood, Casis, Qualia. OFFICERS Lilia M. Casis Honorary President Ben D. Wood President Chas. B Qualia Vice-President Ruth Whatley Secretary-Treasurer William S. Hendrix Director of Dramatics Frances Giraud Chairman of Entertainment Committees Anna May Hamer Chairman of Music Committee C. T. Wood Chairman of Program Committee Bernard Werkenthin Chairman Pan-American Committee k. The Spanish Club of the University of Texas conserves in its name the traditions of the sixteenth century. In those great old days when the inn and the coffee cup were the substi- tutes for the modern newspapers, the literati of Spain gathered around their geniuses in clubs or parties, just as the English lights gathered around their luminary to listen to the old Doctor ' s oracles. These meetings partook of a social and literary nature, and were called Tertulias. The club holds its meetings every two weeks and its programs include essays in Spanish on varied topics of Hispanic interest, poetical recitations from the Spanish and Latin-American poets, orations, declamations and games, supplemented with music from the masters. But the main activity of the club for the past two years has been its annual dramatic performance in the auditorium. The play this year " Zaragueta, " was a success in every way. A departure from its usual activities has marked the history of the club this year In an effort to further the ends of Pan-Americanism, and to bring the two Americas closer together, the club has set on foot a movement for the formation of a Pan-American Hispanic Society among the universities and colleges of North America. A magazine will be published in Spanish, and a large exchange list will be developed with Latin-American publications, with the view of fostering mutual sympathy by more extensive social and intellectual communion. The proposal has been received with enthusiasm by a large number of American universities and it is hoped that the organization will be completed next session. 216 J r Tl IE CAC1 i : S lOlO - The Year inn Dranmatiew XI R( ISAL1ND " The Curtain Club Play 01 R one-act plays comprised the program which the Curtain Club presented in the Auditorium on the night of December 2. 1915 This marked the first attempt of a university, organization to adopt this ultra-modern form of entertainment, he performance was no less remarkable in being the first (in English, at least!, i which both I niversitj men and women participated he production commenced with Lord Dunsanv s I lie Chttcring (late ' This little pla is laid before the gate of hea en. and represents the efforts of two dead burglars to gain admittance It is an extraordinarj mingling of realism and smybolism, with the latter pre- dominating Hughes Knight and George Hexter were east in this piece, and succeeded well in conveying the prevailing tragic tone, relieved by occasional comic touches. Of vastly different character was the second play, " The Workhouse Ward ' ' by Lady Greg- ory, a rollicking Irish farce. The scene was a bare room in the workhouse with two old Irish peasants King side b side in the narrow beds of the ward. They indulged in a flood of rich Irish invective, but the real love for one another that underlies their vituperations is revealed when the sister of one ol them comes to offer to remove him from the workhouse, and he de- clines to go when he learns that it will necessitate leaving his old comrade behind In the ' inn. i] roll .1 the s ter. Miss Katherinc Whcatlcv gave a remarkably convincing interpreta- tion of a spiritually hardened peasant woman Fred Hibbard and Jerrold Belcher played the two Mikes " , and. both in make-up and voice work, made admirable Irishmen. Rosalind. ' ' the next playlet, was again ol a highly contrasting nature It is from the pen of Sir James Barrie. and exhibits all of the whimsicalities of phrase and situation thai has become associated with his name The heroine is a famous Shakespearean actress who is summering in a quiet way by the sea 1 lere she feels free to conduct herself in a manner fortj odd years until the irruption of a young man who has fallen in love with her in 1 ondon, where she passes for a little more than twenty I low she leads him to believe she is her own mother, and how she again becomes her stage self make a very charming play. Miss Marian West, in the title role, was perhaps the star of the evening She played the part sympathetically throughout, expressing admirably the actress ' quick change ol mood leav- ing with her. were Miss Kathrvn McKenna. who rendered exceedingly well the role of the heroine ' s elderly landlady and 1 lenrj Coke Knight who made an effective harles. the youth- ful li er The program closed with " The Dark Lads ol th« Sonnets, " a delightful burlesqui on Shakespeare by the inimitable Bernard Shaw The poet, endowed with a splendid ear for rythms but a verj poor memory, is shown tablet whereon he inscribes whatever chance savings mav happen to attract him During the course of the play, the three other characters are made to utter lines well known as quotations from Shakespeare ' s plavs. and these are duls noted down b Master Will Queen Elizabeth shares the stage with him for a large part of the time, the other characters being the dark ladv . " Shakespeare ' s sweet- heart, and a warder before the palace Rex Sha» played Shakespeare with evident relish and displayed considerable polish Miss Geraldine Wilson did one of the finest pieo of the evening as the Queen She was perfectly poised and enured thoroughly into the spun of her part s the dark ladv li« 1 lelen Beekler read her lines with great feeling and beaut v of expression while S I Cordon sustained admirablv the less arduous role ol the Warder 217 A THE DARK LADY OF THE SONNETS " The Wimsoeiaim Play Following their policy of producing the most modern and up-ti the W ' insonian Dramatic Club this year presented " The Big Idea. A. E. Thomas and Clayton Hamilton. Novel in plot, and amusing and ingenious in the development of the situations, this play- as presented by the Winsonian Club was the distinct hit of the dramatic season. The story of the play had to do with the efforts of Richard Howard, a young writer, to obtain $20,000 that he might pay off his father ' s indebtedness to the bank of which he was president. Young Howard is about to kill himself in order that his father may collect an insurance policy, when Elaine Foster, a friend of Dick ' s sister, who is visiting at the Howard home during the Easter holidays, suggests that they write a play depicting Dick ' s struggle to obtain the money. And the play as presented on the stage is supposed to represent the play the two are writing. This unusual idea gave rise to many amusing situations. In the finished production the members of the cast of " The Big Idea " acquitted themselves creditably. So ably, so smoothly, so swiftly did they act their parts, that the performance was said to be the best bv amateurs ever seen in the University auditorium They acted with Bin 1 □ 1 H« t ,„,_ , ii £al " 1 »Cf ' v t ' , ■ jm ' WON ' T YOU SIT DOWN. MR. BURNS 1 218 r 11 IE CAC i I IS IOIO WRITE THIS PLAY ease and a deft touch rarely seen in amateur theatricals. The performance as a whole would have done credit to many professional companies Miss Dema Fleck in the part of Elaine Foster, played with distinction and with confidence. Upon her rested the burden of the play, and she carried her part with remarkable clever- ness. Richard N. Mather as Dick Howard acted his unusually long part admirably. He- was on the stage during nearly the entire three acts, and carried his scenes through with marked ability. Mr. Byrne, the cashier, a part that demanded careful and skilful acting, was handled in a surprisingly vivid manner bv Harry K. Brown His scenes with Elaine and Dick and Bob were the hit of the performance. Spencer Stubbs. in the part of the father, acted the one character part in the pla with many able touches Robert Skiles made the most of the amusing part of Bob Caswell, the insurance agent. Miss Clifton Townsend as Elsie Foster had a small part, but she acted with such dash and spirit that her role stood out as one of the hits Mi Opal Woodlej played the mother with much grace and quiet charm. A rather difficult and trs ing part, she acted it in a most creditable manner Adrian F. Lew played Charles Gilmorc with a surer touch, perhaps, than any other member of the cast. He acted with an ease that « as pleasing. The other members of the cast. Ellen Ada Stephens, as the maid. J. LI Rowntree as Jim. the office boy. and A. H Spann as Steve Bingham, easilv came up to the standard of the other members of the east in the acting of their small parts si I l FROM ZARACI II V 219 1L.. A THE CACTUS IOIO 1 SCKXi: [■RUM ZARAt.linA " The La Tertulia Play The Spanish Club scored its greatest success this year. Never before has a Spanish play cast shown more team-work. Mr. Hendrix. whom the club was very fortunate to secure as coach again, early attained the perfect co-operation of his cast, and by his unfailing promptness and enthusiasm inspired every member to redoubled efforts. Thanks to Mr. Hendrix ' s ex- cellent manner of instruction, to the efficiency of Mr. J. L. Dunn as business manager, and last but not least, to the fine make-up of the cast, all the rehearsals were thoroughly enjoyed. The stars for the ladies were Miss Frances Giraud as Dolores, Miss Eleanor Wright as Maruja. Miss Giraud ' s impersonation of the aged Spanish matron was especially commended by the critics as showing more than ordinary talent. Miss Wright as the beautiful maiden of the South was justly suited to the part, and her performance evoked general praise. Miss Ruth Whatley as Dona Blasa called forth some hearty laughs by the extremely practical nature of the philosophy which she vainly tried to instill into Pio ' s pious heart; while Miss Helena Janoch as Cregoria made her role famous by her exclamations of " Maria Santissimo! " Among the male actors, Mr. Werkenthin as the corpulent Spanish hidalgo was easily the star. His acting showed finish and interpretative appreciation. He always " got across the footlights " with his innocent and entirely unconscious jokes, and was the most applauded in- dividual in the cast. Mr. Saenz as the spendthrift college student performed his role quite realistically, finding no difficulty in falling in love with his bright-eyed cousin. Mr. Dunn, as the polite but deaf money-lender, played his part with unusual ability. Mr. Qualia as the would-be priest was shocked at the idea of a mustache: such an encumbrance would have con- cealed too much of the piety appearing upon his meditative brow. Mr. S. M. Purcell and Mr Ben Wood, as Perico and Don Salurio respectively, made good showings. Misses Kennedy and Terrell, in charge of the ushers were costumed in the charming Span- ish evening dress, and received general praise for the grace and efficiency with which they handled the crowd. r II II-: CACTI S [QIC ' Jl • ivo Q TV " SoljOJUL 7U rts Ufc- i7yi £j f% - t ..J Rabbit Foot Margaret Batts Leonora Bell Mary Berry Lena May Bonner Sarah Bridgers Elizabeth Buddy Mary Camp Sue Campbell Jeanette Collett Agnes Doran Lottie Ebeling Adele Glascow Gladys Greenlee Helen Haynes Bessie Houston Sophia Hudson Gladys Jameson Laura Johns Louisa Keasbey Katherine Kervin Helen Leary Henrietta Lightfoot Harriet Lipscomb Bessie Lock wood Ruth McReynolds Helen Mobley Lena Beckham Reeder Pauline Seale Minnette Thompson Bessie Bell Tips Clifton Townsend Mary Watson Emily Wells Dorothy Wilcox Helen Williams Geraldine Wilson RATTLERS Top Row — Lawrence, Evans. Denman, Callawav. Scott. Knight. Anderson. Richardson. Second Row— Williams. Scott. Duke. Holt. ZiVley, Dale. Thomas. Bradlev, Lange Third Row— Shelton, Cochran, Hudson. Mays, Oillis, Wright. Knight. Sweanngen. Willi; Bottom Row — Howard. Tarlton. Vandenberg. Simmons. Holland, Norment, Skiles. I W. B. Anderson C. P. Bradley C. B. Callaway Luckett Cochran G. M. Denman R. H. Dale B. A Dinwiddie J. E. Duke J F. Evans. Jr. W. T. Evans Henry Exall R. W. Gillis E. R. Holland. Jr. Birge Holt Pendleton Howard H. H. Hudson H. C. Knight M. A. Knight W. H. Knight E. W. Lange VV. B. Lawrence A. P. Mays E. D. Norment V. R. Richardson VV. P. Zivley J. T. Scott. Jr L. A. Scott, Jr. M. F. Shelton R. C. Simmons R. L. Skiles P. H. Swearingen C. L. Tarlton S. J. Thomas J. V. Vandenberg Daniel Williams D. R. Williams Clark Wright mm wirwft ' nwffjr Mm mm K ' J -JH w T [ ! IE CAC I I S IQIO Gi»rnian Club I op Row —Taylor, L Center Row— Huds Bottom Row— Simm :i mh, HihharJ. OFFICERS [ALL TERM Lawri nce Tarlton President Joe Hill ' ice-President Sellers Thom s SPRING TERM Secretary-Treasurer Joe Hill President R F. Bailey ' icerPresident W W Stew vr i )IRB TORS, FAI 1 II RM Secretary-Treasurer R H Dale F. P. Hibbard Wni Lipscomb Q. C. Taylor I. V. andenberg w B. Anderson John E Jones IRECTORS. SPRINI , 1 1 RM R. C. Simmons Da id Cirac M Hutchin» 1 layden Hudson R. H. Dale F P 1 libbard D R Williams R. L. Skiles HI lumlong W P Zivlej C. L. Morgan R. B. Goddard A. B. McDaniel Beckner (. 1 Lee L A THE CACTUS 101© The Tliaekggivieg Reception Top Row— Normenc. Gross, Lynch. Holland. DeLange. Tarlton. Mered Center Row— Popplewell, Lipscomb. Bottom Row - and. nix rt; Sni-innBiii Raikv Mi I add in. Chandler |HANKSGIVING was joyfully celebrated. A reception of gorgeous splendor— as the newspapers are wont to say — was held at the Driskill Hotel, and the inner was not forgotten. Until early morning " the trippers of the light fantastic reveled. One big feature of the reception was the music furnished by the Third Cavalry Band of Fort Sam Houston. San Antonio. Mrs. James R. Hamilton was in charge of the decorations, and her remarkable success in that line will long be remembered. The dance was led by Richard F. Bailey. President of the Reception, with Miss Mary Greer of Beaumont. A delicious three course dinner was served in one of the ordinaries while the dancing was going on uninterruptedly in the large dining room. The whole affair was certainly most enjoyable and the hearts of all present were gladdened by the gala spirit ot the occasion. COMMITTEES AND CHAIRMEN R. F. Bailey E. F. McFaddin Supen H. G. Chandler. Finance William Lipscomb. Invitation Palmer Bradley, Floor L. H Gross. Refreshments C. L. Tarlton. Program T. E. Popplewell, Illumination W. H. Earle, Laws President Chairman P. H. Swearincen, Arrangements A. J. DeLange, Reception E. D. Norment. Alumnae J. V. Vandenberc, Decorations E. R. Holland. Jr.. Music Otis Meredith. Academs Henry Lynch. Engineers J r II IE C.V IQIO The Academic Reception! KEN all in all. the Academic Reception was one of the best planned and most beautiful of our social functions this year. An unique feature of the night was the separate entertainment provided for the non-dancing quests Qiese were received in the parlors of the Woman ' s Building, while the followers of Terpsichore assembled in the Gym Too much praise cannot be given to the members of the Decoration Committee, for they did their work artistically and thoroughly Over the entrance to the Gym hung a gigan- tic longhorn. and in the interior, artfully arranged " TV were scattered about. The walls and ceiling were covered b masses of ga moss, and the corners were hidden bj palms and cedar. The lighting system was the prettiest thing of all: for strung from end to end of the hall were moss-covered wires, on which were innumerable red lights, easting a soft glow over the entire scene The grand march was led by President S. 1. Pureell with Miss Corinnc Storey of Lockhart ( OMMITTEES AND CHAIRMAN S M Pi hi I I I President Gordon Wesi Supervisory Chairman E D. Norment. Finance W K Cousins Krrangements R.B.Allen Publicity V ( ' . O Donnell. Decorations J T. Scon Jk Imitation L K. Boswell. Program R M Field Refreshments Beauford Jester, Music Lucille Robison Original Entertainment Ln i ian Womack, Stunts Ik A . ' ■• ' THE CACTUS 1Q1© The 8©ph©imii©re Reeey |T has always been customary and according to the rules of the game for the Sophs to try to kidmap the Frosh Prexy, and they generally do so. but occasionally the the unforeseen occurs, and he escapes. This year the Sophs were again humiliated by a very daring escape by the aforementioned Prexy. but little dreamed what was to come. Imagine the consternation that spread thru their ranks when — horror of horrors — it was rumored that the presumptive ignorants had abducted the President of the Sophs. Hand-bills were immediately scattered about the campus profusely, and angry sophs scoured the country for traces of their lost leader. A mass meeting was held in the Auditorium to discuss the matter, and Benny was called upon to talk. Never again! He changed the spirit of the class so completely by a pedagogical outburst against hazing that a solemn silence — appropriate sentiment for a funeral procession — reigned as the meet- jng broke up. The sorrow of the suffering Sophs was short lived, however, for on the very day of the reception the President appeared, and announced to the world at large that his disappear- ance was only an advertising scheme. Consequently, the Reception was staged as usual. President Ray Williams leading the grand march with Miss Clifton Townsend, and the pleasure of trie beautiful function was unmarred. It was a worthy reception of a worthy class, and the crowd that gathered there was amply entertained. However, let us here pre- dict that the old order has changed. Sophs, look out next year! COMMITTEES AND CHAIRMAN Ravvorth Williams President Allen McMurray Supervisory Chairman Jerrold Belcher, Finance Henry Harper, Arrangements Maxie Hart. Music Tille McCammon. Reception Jack Hyman. Publicity Marion Knicht. Floor Al Powers. Program Paul Putnam. Invitation Charlie Faust. Transportation J r II IE CACTI S lQlo The Freshman Reception | the night of February II. the freshmen gathered at K. C. Hall for their annual reception As usual the sophs were present, too. and they were eagerly searching for the Freshman President, Two days previous he had been captured, and supposed!) well hidden and guarded. In spite of ever) precaution, he escaped on the following daw the 10th. and disappeared so successfully that all efforts ol the sophs to locate him were in vain. The prcsumptious frosh even went so far as to publish bills stating that the) had rescued the captive, and had hidden him. Arrogantly boasting that the grand march would be led by the President, they accumulated at the hall jubilantlv. I he dignit) of the sophs had been so amply destroyed that they determined to intercept the leader ol the frosh on his way to the dance. The hall was searched, and both doors guarded, so that they were certain of his capture Just before the time for the march to begin a jitne arrived, and was immediately searched, [here was nothing therein, however, but three musicians and bass drum The sophs even went s far as to tap the drum to sec if it was empty, and finding it so. allowed the musicians to proceed. Imagine their surprise, when the drum was opened, and Houdinii 2nd in the person of President Bob Allen stepped out The frosh prexy bowed politely to his former captors, and led with Miss Ruth Boyd one of the most successful of all Freshman Receptions COMMITTEES WD CHAIRMAN R B Allen, I I IM I KRV Ric HARD Knight, Imitation i EX WOLDI K I Program S tt i( Bridcers I I President Chairman Emory R bi r is. Floor Lena Beckham Reedef Flora Edmond Refresh Ik. J THE CACTUS 1Q10 The Cluilb Dances THE RATTLER DANCE THE RABBIT FOOT DANCE HE season for various club dances was begun on Friday night, April 28th, when the members of the Rabbit Foot Club entertained their friends with an alto- gether novel leap year show dance at the Knight of Columbus Hall. The hall was beautifully and artistically decorated, giving the effect of a woodland snow To quote from the Austin American; " Snow laden cedar branches outlined the walls, while from a scintillating sky above fell thousands of snowy flakes on the merry dancers. Adding to the beauty of the scene was the central hall decoration of a huge ice fountain, from whose base gleamed numerous sparkling icicles. The blue flooded lights from above cast a becoming moonlight glow over the happy party. " Miss Lena May Bonner, president of the club, led the dance with Lewelling Morgan, while Miss Geraldine Wilson lead the cotillion, favoring Henry Coke Knight. The girls were favored with cunning muffs, while the men were given attractive toboggan caps. Danc- ing was continued until the small hours of the morning, when a supper extra was announced, after which a delicious two course dinner was served the guests. THE RATTLER DANCE The members of the Rattlers Club entertained their friends with a valentine dance on Feb. 14th. at Knights of Columbus Hall, and the affair proved to be one of the most enjoyable social festivities of the school year. The dance hall was hung with hundreds of tiny red hearts standing out against the green of smilax. while here and there soft red lights cast a rosy glow over the happy party. 22 h.. J r II [E CACTI S lOlO The Club Dances Tl IE ARROW! IEAD DANCE To quote from the American " Three huge red lights surrounded by pink roses were suspended from the ceiling, and a quaint white-washed fence and gateway covered with roses and smilax lead up to the musicians balcony, where an orchestra of twenty-five pieces poured forth its sweetest music. The heart shaped programs were procured by the dancers by calling at the improvised postoffice stationed at the end of the hall. " The grand march was led by Robert Simmons, president of the club, with Miss DcRugley Peareson. A sumptuous repast was served the guests immediately after the dinner extra after which the cotillon was led by Miss Dorothy Wilcox and Ned Holland. The favors were found for this attractive figure in a cupid-guarded boat of red. Swagger sticks were given to the girls and cigarettes to the men. THE ARROWHEAD DANK E Distinguished by striking individuality and a wonderfully artistic decorating scheme, the Arrowhead dance, given on the night of February 21st. at Knights of Columbus Hall, prosed a most delightful social event. A canopy of Southern moss and smilax covered the ceiling of the hall, while cedar branches outlined the walls. Zarapes and Navajo blankets " adorned the chairs, accentuating the realistic Indian atmosphere which pervaded. Numerous tepee were in evidence at one end of the hall, in which Indian girls were weaving blankets. Punch was served from an iron kettle, supported bs a tripod. The central decoration of the hall was a totem pole, on which all universit) activities were represented. " 1L.. J : " -- ' : " - » ; THE CACTUS IOIO The Ouilb Dances The grand march was led by Chas. I. Francis, president of the club, with Miss Adele Glasgow. An amusing cotillion emulating the war dance was danced around the totem pole, being led by Alva Carlton and Miss Lottie Baldwin Rice of Houston. Birch bark canoes held the favors, tom-toms. Indian masks and tomahawks for the men. while the girls were given bows and arrows. A very delicious three-course supper was enjoyed by the guests im- mediately before the cotillion. THE ANGLER DANCE a veritable vine-covered summer ned their friends with a " vogue The Knights of Columbus Hall was transformed house when on the night of April 7th the Anglers summer dance. " To quote from the Austin American: " The deep red of the Richmond rose made a striking contrast to the black and white color motif adopted for the unique occasion. Hanging baskets flower pots, all carrying out the smart color scheme, held quantities of Richmond and American Beauty roses. Delicious punch was served in the sun parlor, which was artistically furnished in white wicker. The Angler girls, entering the hall through a pagola, made a charming pic- ture in their roguish frocks of white organdy. " The grand march was led by Miss Margaret Lee with Hervey Humlong. and the cotillion was led by Miss Frances McQueen and Paul Putnam. The girls were given black and white swagger sticks, topped with American Beauty roses, while the men were favored with bou- tonnieres of crimson rosebuds. The favors were all given from a " vogue hat shop " bandbox. A delicious three-course supper was served immediately before the cotillion, and the color note featured in the menu. fc . J Our tftluebonnet beauties Miss iEmUg Wells iflisa (Slangs (Srmtlrr Mbb K$n?B Inran M bb ©pal HnnMry fHiaa Pauline Bmk w ' kB. ifliss Kntlu ' jin iHrlKftma MiBB aratj Itinera r n II-: cacti s iqio THE OLLEGE YEAR IINCE the joys ol today arc generally overshadowed by the magnified pleasure-- ol the past, and we are ever longing to live over the " good old days " again, often, in the years to come, we will turn the leaves of " Id. worn Cactuses, and dream of our college daj s It is the purpose " I this " College Year " to refresh the memory, and to recall as i idl as possible the progress made during each long session, but. as it is impossible to portray all of the events of the past eight months, we must needs be content with meager descriptions ol the more important ones The " College Year may, in its limited space, establish only the milestones, you must re- thc road as you travel over it in fancy in the years to come L THE CACTUS 1010 Tine Circuuf 1 1 fl " ; ' ' About every two years the powers that be sail into financial straits, and. to relieve the strain, hold a circus Great are the profits thereof both materially and " spiritually " : for the Circus is the crowning event of the THE ELECTION OF A QUEEN To add both interest and capital, a queen is elected, and the race is always exciting. This year it was exceptionally so. At the fall of the barrier the favorites got away with a rush, and soon the race, apparently, developed into a struggle for supremacy between two or three contestants. However, things are not always as they seem, for though the rest of the field seemed hopelessly out of the running. at the three-quarters a dark horse drew away from the mass of laggards, and steadily began to pull up with the leaders. Closer and closer she came, gaining at every stride. The lead of a length was lessened to half a length, a quarter, a head, a nose, and then the newcomer began to GO. At the finish the dark horse led by a stride, and the most thrilling race of THE PEERADE ryone was out for the " peerade. " they stayed out for two hours waiting for it to materialize. When it did. the patience of the patient was amply rewarded Floats and floats and more floats filed up the streets in gorgeous splendor. The fairest of the co-eds were out in force adding beauty to an already beautiful procession. At the head of all was the Queen, Velma of Garrett, and at the tail came the calliope, filling the balmy air with the heavenly strains of " Ballin " the Jack " and other operatic selections. THE SHOW s-h-O-O. The cowboys are in town again,- Watch ' er go; R-r-ride ' m. buster; Buffalo ; hold a candle to the stunts performed by ours. It was the best exhibition of horsemanship ever seen on Clark Field. The performance began at nine o ' clock, and for three hours the spectators were kept laughing Nearly everything was humorous from the sinking of the Lusitania to the special s mimi of the Thirty-fourth Legislature. Tabo, the Monk, the Willard- Johnson light, the European War. and the dancing girls were just one big laugh after another. In the International Sw ipesiakes race Ralph de Farmer shattered all records and finished amid storms of applause while the bucking donkey and the clowns added the finishing touch to it all. The menagerie comes in for special mention on account of the many rare and vicious animals contained therein WE had no lions or bears and other common specimens We scoured and re-scoured the very ends of the earth- from the North Pole to the jungles of Africa— for the greatest collection of wild animals since the days of Barnum There was the wild bowallopus, the man-eating whangdoDdle, whiffhbats. spoofgenoofs. and wampuses galore, and even the hlo. id-sweating behemoth — all captured with great loss of life And, sounding above it all. came the frantic cries of the ballyhoo: " Come and see Omar— Omar the beautiful She ' s the former wife of a Turkish sultan; A prancing, dancing h L -aut from the Orient; Come and see Omar- Omar the beautiful. " IK CAC THE CACTUS IOIO v. - ■D 1915 f «»D = T £«. ' " A • ' CIRCUS p r II IE CACTI s 1010 BARB RALLY BRING YOURSELF. FRIEND OR CIRL 1 V Support (be Merit Sy s t cm ,. £§ ! " VZ ' ? I ■ ' , ' ' , ? w ACS7 yO f,:-; - ' ,..„..■ " " " HAWK .run w r .taw» |W ;;„.. l s ov ; Spring Politics RING is trulv the season of poetry and politics. Why poets and politicians choose the same season for their activities is beyond us. It must he the climate that in- spires them to rave — the poets about their broken hearts and the politicians about their to-be-broken promises. At any rate, spring always brings with it Politics with a capital P). and little else. Beginning early and ending late, the political campaign of 1915 bade lair to --hatter all records in a certain branch of athletics — we refer to the Spanish 1 — iand tho there was no mud slung, as in the days of old, el Toro suffered a lot of casting around. Never since the first days of the P. E. C. have we had such a cam- paign. Stump speakers vied with and scathed each other openly, caucuses and secret meet- ings were held in profusion, and the result was a light that surpassed in bitterness the rumpus Teddy kicked up way hack in 1912. Prominent in the race was the " boy lobbyist, " who advertised to the world the fact id the Barbs) were the saviors of Democracy. However, t lie Student body seemed. in Spite of his statement, to believe otherwise. Gosh! Those were exciting days The Drug Store and the Coz) were crowded from |ht, and (he sale of cigars and cokes mounted. It is rumored that each and every for office felt, before the election, absolutely sure of over two thousand votes. Particularly close was the race for the editorship of the Mag. The records show that the successful contestant won by the small majority ol two votes The other contests were not SO clove, mainlv because there was only one candidate for each position. However, there wa- great excitement over the editorship of the Texan, but — as has been usually the case — the stall nominee won bv a fair majority. On the whole, the Barbs and Creeks (ought to a draw, and the man most fitted for th post came out victorious Results have shown that the judgment of the student bodj is good, and the " Dear Peepul are being served according to the principles of true demo 1L.. J THE CACTUS 1Q10- k . . %§sim IUNE 11, 1915. was Commencement Sundav. and it heralded the best ment of all. The distinguishing features of ' the first day were an excellent and the musical entertainment conducted by Professor Frank L. Reed. Mr. Reed can not be over-praised for his work, the result of which contributed largely to the success of the day. The services were ably conducted by Rev. H. V. Knickerbocker of the First M. E. Church. The class reunions failed to materialize with their accustomed strength: so no special programs or banquets were attempted. Even the 1911 Laws fell far below their standard. Monday was Alumni and Class Dav. The customary annual exercises were held. In the meeting of the Ex-Students ' Association E. E. Bewley was elected president, and R. W. Franklin Wilmot Odell. and Luther Hoffman vice-presidents. The alumni address was delivered by Hilton R. Greer, editor of the Dallas Evening Journal. The class day exercises were held on the campus, a pavilion having been erected in front of the Woman ' s Building. Alex Spence, president of the senior academic class, presided. Raymond Meyers delivered the key oration, delivering the key of knowledge to the juniors. T. E. Johnson presented Perigrinus to the middle laws, and Tom Towles gave the T-square to the junior engineers. Possibly the biggest event of the entire Commencement, so far the get-together spirit was concerned, was the woman ' s ex-student luncheon, which was held in the Y. M. C. A. Graduaaltiomi Bay Tuesday morning, in the presence of the Faculty, the Regents, and the higher court judges, nearly 300 graduates received their parting counsel in the form of a wonderful address by Dr. Stockton Axson of Rice Institute. At the conclusion of the address Dr. W. J Battle, acting president of the University, presented the diplomas. A short time before the exercises in the auditorium began, the academic procession formed at the south entrance to the campus, and, preceded by Besserer ' s band, moved to the main building and the auditorium, where the central section had been reserved for the graduates. The faculty marched in front of the students, and took their places on the platform. Prayer was offered by the Very Rev. Walter O. Kinsolving. and the benediction was pronounced at the close by Dr. Albert Boynton Storms of Indianapolis. When the time came for the presentation of the diplomas, the graduates marched one by one from their places to the stage and across it. Each student was applauded, and a great cheer burst forth as three blind students received law degrees. The last degree conferred was that of Doctor of Philosophy. Carl Gottfried Hartman received it. As he mounted the steps, to the platform, the entire body of graduates rose, and gave him an ovation. Among the other honors announced were the election of Thomas Watt Gregory. Robert Lynn Batts and John C Townes to honorary membership in Phi Beta Kappa. L J r n (E CA !Oio J THE CACTUS IOIO iiy SJ PREXV ' aod C VVE HAR»ci.lI V.- " " J WE GO TO fe V£ MLlASeHOUntlL w J I ' l IE CAC II ,s 1010 ips 5 took three of the most disastrously successful trips this year From the standpoint ol entertainment and loyalty of the student iltj all three oi them were perfect, Certainly we owe a debt to Ol Houston and Dallas thai ean never he paid. The way the lid-timers " entertained us made both visits most enjoyable, and the way they rallied around the o rangi nj white at the games gave them a great, big warm spot in the heart ol all " Texans. " I heirs was a demonstration ol real, life-sized college spirit, and we profited therebj From the standpoint of football the story was entirely different, but a kind fate has shifted the telling ol that to another portion of the book. The Trip to A. and M. long in the third week of November we went to A. and M. Everybody made the trip from " Proxy " to the lowliest frosh, for it was the first time since 1911 that we met our Farm- er rivals There had been so much agitation in the University and so much argument as to whether or not we should again play A. and M.. that everybody was interested in the game- whet her or not the} favored it. Consequently, in the wee sma ' hours students began to straggle by twos and threes to the depot We reached College Station by noon, and were met by the Farmers with much enthus- iasm In spite of man) predictions to the contrary, we were most royally treated by the hosts and as friendly a spirit has never before been felt between us. The men of A and M received, Fed, entertained, and played us like Texans — no more can be said. Right after dinner there was a dress parade, and it sure was a beauty. Then the crowd wandered around the campus until time for the game. [ " ha! night a solemn crowd climbed aboard the trains, and began the tiresome trip home- ward. Silence reigned supreme; for in the heart of each loval Texan lingered the sting of defeat. People spoke in whispers or spoke not at all for a long time. It was more like a funeral than a toot -ball trip, until some optimistic Engineer rose from his seat, and started the inspiring strains of " Heigh-o, Balls. " In a minute the entire train was in an uproar. I leigh-o. Ball- gave way to " Hail, Hail. " and then that almost -forgotten, would-be-censored rallying song " To Hell With A. and M. " burst forth spontaneous!) from a thousand throats. A not ensued, and the students yelled, cheered, and fought as in the good old days The funeral w;is turned into a " wake. " and the Texas spirit shone forth in new glory Former depression vanished, and we went home thrilled with the determination to come back next year. L.. J THE CACTUS IOIO 1 MVE ARRIVE AT ©LLEGK STATION k flL $ hJ fiteHllWi ' i ! 1 ;. 1 : 1 " " . ' i |i.i !mi( ' ii ' i;. ' i k F THE CA [Qio THE CACTUS IQIO 1 Banquets THE LAW BANQUET [NE of the most successful banquets in the history of the law department took place on Dec. 3rd. when the followers of old Perigrinus assembled at the Driskill Hotel to listen to the perfervid oratory of some of their classmates and several men of prominence over the state. Colonel Simkins acted as toastmaster and carried out his part of the program in his usual inimitable style. The general theme of equity was covered in a humorous vein by all the speakers. The list of entertainers included Justice Chas. E. Craig. Judge W. M. Key, Thomas J. Conway. president of the law department: Francis J. Lyons, representing the seniors; Chas. I. Francis. representing the middlers. and Carl B. Callaway, the chosen speaker of the Juniors. THE TEXAN BANQUET On Friday. Jan. 14. 1916. the Texan staff met in the Tea Room for their first annual banquet. We quote from the Texan: " Ribald, raving and rampant. Chaucer ' s reincarnated pilgrims paraded their ghastly forms in the Cactus Tea Room last night. " Surely this must have been no common occasion to prompt those worthy shades to turn in their graves and thus to participate in mortal, morbid matters. Gentlest of readers, it sure wasn ' t. It saw the first annual dinner of the Daily Texan staff, and those who attended were fed both in body and mind — altho there were some who claimed that partiality was shown the mind. " Originality as well as patriotism in abundance was there; for the banqueters were seated about a " T " shaped table, at the head of which were seated Editor Dan Williams and " Prexy " Battle. " There was only one after-dinner speech, and that was. as it should have been, made by Dr. Battle. " And then, scarcely had the demi-tasses been drained, when Editor Dan announced the headliners: " The Canterbury Pilgrims. " in a merry farce entitled ' The Electoral Col- lege ' b by Chaw Sir ' s Pilgrims at the Cactus Inn. " The banquet was certainly a huge success in every way. THE ENGINEERS ' BANQUET The Reception is dead! Long live the Banquet! Yes. the Reception has died, and no longer will His Majesty Alex I be forced to preside in grim silence over his many followers, while they indulge in the frivolous joys of fantastic modern dances. The Knights of Clairedom have at last realized that the fickle reign of Terpsichore must give way to the rule of the great god Grub. Hereafter let the temporary joys of the dance be relinquished for the lasting benefits of " vittles and drink. " On the night of February 21, Alexander Frederick Claire and his subjects gathered at the Driskill for their annual celebration. Led by Alex and his bodyguard they formed and marched into the banquet hall. In the order of rank they marched. First came the faculty, then the seniors, the juniors, the sophs, and last of all the lowly frosh. No alien eyes were present to gaze on the benign countenance of the King as he sat on his throne, smiling on his faithful followers; no infidel ear heard the sacred strains of " Heigh-o, Balls, " as the faith- ful rose, and greeted their Lord and Master. As to the function itself: ' Certain it is that never in the history of this great and glorious institution has a gathering been so well fed. both in body and mind, as the one that thronged the hall that night. Banty. as toastmaster, has the world " teeroned. " The Grand Old Man opened new territory in the " field of oratory. And the one and only Alex sat in silence, and smiled. A r II IE CAC I I ' S lOlO A THE CACTUS lOl© 1 ALL COMTE T |S usual on March 2nd the frosh and sophs gathered for their annual pushball contest. Gosh, there was a crowd of frosh. and the sophs were handicapped by the fact that the J. A ' s had decided to participate in it only as innocent bystanders. However, the more rational of them gathered with the rest of the class, and decided to make up in " pep " the deficiency in numbers caused by the action of their weak-kneed brethren Be it said to their credit, too, that they fought loyally and well. In spite of a lack in numbers, the sophs showed a fighting spirit even before the gun. and the Foreign Legion headed by Percy, the hero of four contests— was heartily cheered. The appearance of the Legion changed things considerably, and the frosh began to look askance as the upper-class- men lined up opposite them. t the crack of the gun. however, a fight that bids fair to surpass all future ones for roughness began. Frosh and sophs were soon scattered all oxer Clark Field in squirming, tumbling masses. Long will those first few minutes of play be remembered; for. like the knights " of old. each man fought with all that was in him. The first few minutes resulted in a deadlock, and it seemed as if the sides were evenly matched but toward the latter part of the first quarter the superior experience and organ- ization of the sophs began to tell. Slowly at first and then more rapidly as the frosh weakened, the ball begun to move. By a series of quick shifts, and bv sending man after man over the ball to fall on the heads of the frosh the sophs rushed the ball across. A mighty cheer greeted the first score, and heartened by this temporary success, the sophs increased their efforts. I he rest of the game was comparatively easy. Three times was the ball rushed across the frosh goal, and a minute more of time would have brought another score. The day was a fitting end to the rivalry of the two classes; for the sophs thereby obliter- ated all traces of their humiliation caused by the failure to hold the Freshman President. Of course the main show was the real attraction, but a good many side shows were pres- ent and the ' number of jack-asses and seniors paddled surpassed the expectations of even the ' most optimistic. Taking the day as a whole, it was the most entertaining March 2nd we ' ve had in many years. J p II IE KJio- Honie Economics Week in ili annual Home Economics week, held from F 7 cb 14th to 18th. inclusive, under the direction ol the school of Domestic Economj and the home welfare division of the department ol extension, proved to be exceedingly successful, both from poini ol view ol attendanci and general interest shown throughout the State One of the features ol the week were the exhibit- arranged in the domestic cconoim building dealing with the iundament.il sanitary, social and economic problems ol the home and community Among the speakers wen Mi Geo I 5 . Ford, the New York landscape architect and university lecturer. Mrs Ruth Potts ( .arson, art lecturer ol Boston: Mr lli " s Whitncs Surette the Boston authorit) on music and fine arts, i,- J | Ehlers, state San- itarj Engineer; Mrs | w [homas ol Chicago; and our own Dr Merman G James. Skating on the Perip Anyws around the animal. " As the twig is bent, the trees inclined. " Consequently. when one or two twigs fetched out their old and long — for- gotten skates, u was not long before the larger twigs, limbs. and trees gathered on the Perip at dusk, and skated or tried to skate as in the days of yore. Eds. coeds — from seniors to frosh — and even a few faculty members (it is rumored) cast off their cloaks of dignity, and skated to their heart ' s — and other parts of their anatomies — content. Great were the joys and man) the falls thereof; for not all of us arc gifted. How- ever — gifted or not — few of us failed to try As a matter of fact the Perip became so congested by the frantic pursuers of this pleasant pastime that pedestrians were forced to take to the street, and even there they were not always safe Short lived were the joys, however; for the faculty — covering up the tyranny of their action by imagining that the walks were damaged therebj -ordered skating to cease. v. we had a lot of fun while it lasted, and it created a democratic atmosphere University — possibly on account of the fact that man is naturally a sympathetic k„ J THE CACTUS IOIO [airioe Scardlieo JONG will the year 15-16 be remembered. As long as the University exists will future generations look back on this as the greatest year of our history. You why? Oh. ye ignorants 1 In this year Scardino — Peter M. — entered the University, and his " greatness as an orator and statesman is no doubt due to a great extent to his knowledge acquired while gracing our academic halls with his presence. In the latter part of the winter term — while the race for President of the Frosh was at a white heat — Peter M. Scardino announced his candidacy. It was only after much per- suasion on the part of his ardent admirers that he agreed to take part in the politics of his class, but once in the race the budding statesman put forth every effort. His fiery oratory swayed the multitudes dailv. and the close of each speech produced riots of applause. His keen insight into all problems astounded his humble listeners, and his very presence — his magnetic personality — dominated the stewedent body. Unanimously he was elected: for the Frosh soon realized that the time would come when they might point to Scardino with pride, and whisper: " He was the president of our class in Texas. " r I ' l IE CAC n S IQIO The Great Coeimoeer Visits Us IIXG the month of March. Politics invaded the sacred academic halls in the of Win J Bryan. The student h dv as a whole journeyed to the Audi- to receive and hear him. and he was received with warmth, and heard in ice For two short hours the silvery tongue moved, and for two short hours audience sat and listened to the wonderful orator. We were not exactly spellbound: we were not moved to tears, but we were ccrtaink highlv interested Wit of the keenest often caused ripple ' s, and occasionalh real waves, of laughter to run thru the aud- ience and even the solemn visaged Prexy smiled once! It is a pilv that more men ol unquestioned power cannot he secured to discuss present- day problems before the student hod v. Irrespective of what he sn land Brvan certainly man ' s very presence is an inspiration to youth, and live problems have certain advantages over dead ones in the matter ol enlisting ones undivided attention Bryan ' s address, from the standpoint ol oratorj was perfect From a calm and pas- sionless beginning he led us gradually to heated heights ol enthusiasm, and his closing words were inspired " You can no more judge the spirit of the countrv by the frantic utterances of the ' lingo press ' than you can judge the immeasurable depths ol the ocean b the loam upon Us wa es Bryan maj not have " knocked the spots " off of the preparedness arguments, and he may not have converted all of us into " peace-at-anj pricists; but the chances are sixteen to one that he is the greatest orator in the world todav We are glad that he came, and sorr that he could not staj longer, and our onlj regret is that we didn ' t have pool old homely Demosthenes over on the other side ol thi tagi arguing against him Perhaps tis better so. tho. for. had that been possible we leel certain that the lame of the Greek would have suffered L THE CACTUS IOIO 1 If I gET mSSSw P mm I 1 1 f ■ 4 Br ■ I K J THE JUNIOR PROM Joiiier As a result of the combined efforts of the best planning and arranging geniuses in the third year class. Junior Week was an unprecedented success. The series of feature celebra- tions began with a " get together " reception at the Y. M. C. A. The class distinguished itself by wearing the Junior colors during the week. The main object of the whole celebration was to find out who ' s who, and for that purpose all conven- tions were laid aside — everybody spoke to everybody else — and. with a general surge of rising enthusiasm, the Juniors stirred up " pep " thruout the University. After the informal reception at the " Y " followed a theatre party. The big feature of the week was the trip up the Lake, and the celebration closed with a " prom " for the girls at the Woman ' s Gvm and a smoker for the men at the Phi Delta Theta house. The Baby Party In the early spring — about the time when " a young man ' s fancy, " etc. — the Baby Party (and. incidentally, most everything else) was pulled off. The inside, and the outside, of the Gym was crowded with a rip-roaring mob of shrieking babies, some of whom could easily have passed as white hopes. The days of the rag doll and the all-day-sucker were revived with a vengeance for every baby — not only the fortunate few — was amply supplied. Bean Bottle pronounced the party the most successful he had ever seen, but called the Better Baby Contest a failure, because every baby was a better baby. Anyhow, could you expect a mere man to be able to decide? h.. J II IE CACTI rS IQIO L THE CACTUS 1Q1© ' h The Shakespearean Tercentenary Opening on Saturday evening, the 23d of April, with a monster pageant around the Peripitas, in which hundreds of students, gorgeously attired in the gayly colored garments that characterized the Elizabethan era. and followed immediately afterward by a fantastic revel on Clark Field in which Varsity ' s fairest and most graceful dancers performed before an appreciative audience of five thousand people, the great celebration in honor of the three- hundredth anniversary of the death of the Bard of Avon was auspiciously begun. For weeks practically the entire student body had been busy preparing for possibly the greatest spectacular event that has ever successfully been staged in the history of the Uni- versity. For weeks fantastically garbed groups of students had been busy practicing the parts that had been assigned to them by the various instructors who had these groups in charge. The monster pageant followed by the artistic dances on Clark Field proved a fitting culmina- tion for the weeks of time and effort that had been expended by those in charge of the cele- bration. We quote from The American: " The last rays of a brilliant sunset, reluctant to retire beyond vision of such a resplendent scene, shed multi-colored rays over the rollicking masqued actors of the pageant. On every hand minstrels darted, fools and jesters chided and ban- tered the crowd, apple-sellers and sandwich peddlers adjured the crowd to purchase their wares, boistrous buglers sounded their resonant calls in a symphony of raucous blare, hal- berdiers thrust the crowd to the side that the pageant might pass in unmitigated splendor. " Twelve groups of players composed the main body of the pageant, portraying, respec- tively, tableaux, typical of some dramatic moment of some one of Shakespeare ' s plays. Min- strels preceded each group, joyously rendering ballads and minstrel lays, accompanying them- selves with mandolins and guitars. Several of the groups included recitals of the vital por- tions of the plays from which they presented tableaux. Others chose scenes which permitted of the pantomime production, the action being obvious to those familiar with the works of the great Bard of Avon. " Following the pageant, the crowd eagerly adjourned to Clark Field where they were entertained for more than two hours by the graceful trippers of the light fantastic. Leading off were the dances by the boys and girls from the Freshmen gym sections, ably trained by Director Roy B. Henderson and Miss Eunice Aden. Following the Freshmen dances came the beautifully executed aesthetic group dances in which the leading performers were Miss Agnes Dorari as Iris. Miss Katherine Peers as Juno. Miss Florence Bell as Minerva. Miss Genevra Harris as Ceres, Miss Pearl Zilker as Diana, and Miss Annie Louise Stayton as Venus. These various young ladies and their attendants captivated the audience by the gracefulness and beauty with which they danced their respective parts. Following the dances came the acting of a playlet depicting the trial of Sir John Fal- staff, after which was staged the " Bartholomew Faire " under the direction of the dramatic fraternity. Phi Alpha Tau. The assembled throng left their reserved seats, and joyfully be- took themselves to the numerous booths on the east side of the Field, where they regaled them- selves with merry jostling, throwing of confetti, the drinking of soft cider and dancing on the green until a late hour. 258 Ji r II IE CACTI ' S [OlO [ " he remaining days ol the celebration were devoted to lectures on the life and worl ol the famous bard. h distinguished Shaki.-spctin.-an scholars from all over the countrj On Monday. Dr [ohn Matthews Manly, head of the department of English in the University of Chicago, delivered an address on the subject ol " Shakespeare Himscll Other addresses on that day were by Dr R A Law, who spoke on the subject of " Shakespeare in Texas. " and by Judge R L Batts, who spoke on the theme Shakespeare. Purveyor to the Public. " On fuesday. Dr Barrett Wendell, professor of English at Harvard University, entertained a large audience on the subject of " [ " he Growth of Shakespeare His lecture followed, as on the previous day, the singing ol quaint old English songs by the University choruses under Prof. Reed ' s direction Not the least entertaining feature of the entire celebration were the exceedingly well acted outdoor plays, given hv the Devcrcaux Pla ers on Monday. Tucsda and Wednesday nights " The Twelfth Night. [ " he Critic. " " The Comedy of Errors " and " She Stoops i,, Conquer " were played upon the campus green before large and appreciative audiences L J So Ban Ml. Allrrbirr JThr S urrrssful Cnarli, tbr (Cnurtrnue (grntlrnrau. and thr iCnyal IFripnJ). (EljiB grrttint at tljr Cartits is JErBprrtfulUj Srbiralrft. r II IE CACTI s loio Letter Men Now in the University ERy THE Goodman, Carlton, Dittmar, 1 1 ' i in i Paul Simn Simmons I ' I ' .. 1 1 • I Maine. Duncan, Simp- son. Kelso. McMurraj John- si hi I rabue Birge, Walker, I iii » ich -I SAI I Francis, Gambrell, Williams, l;i s. Monnum Bailc . I loop- ,, I dmond Matthew-. Morn- Scui |c u. I . Baske hum Blackburn, Thomp I I NNIS Sellars Thomas, Bradlc Gi mn sn i Penm backer efield, Berrj Diller, Ross. Dittmar. Edmond. Littlcfield. Blaine Duncan Berrj , Turner. GIRLS ' I s BaSKI rBALI Louise Megee. Wille Megee, Wignall. Welborn I iwrenct Sowell. Clark. Drysdale, Hamilton, Scaling, Mears Cain. Lois Sowell, Benson, Belger, Lovett Fleming MyrU [ I NNIS Buddv. SECONDARY INSIGNIA Shorthorns — Waits, Ogden. Williams. Montgomery. Dolan. Hedick. Austin. Thompson, Leachman. Eisen. Stulken. Maud. Boynton. Nami. Hart. Anderson. Gross. Glenney. Johnson. Kelso. Simpson. McMurray. Hanger, Godfrey, Trabue Numera ildwell, Penn. Conley. Freeman. Mastin. Allen. Sens. Puett. Harwell. Lingle, Lang. Baseball Drury. BASKI I BALI Thomas. Barnes ( te Davies. Graves, I Swenson. Hill. Wagstaff Diller, Secor, J. A Smith Gym Tenison, Scurlock. (jlaze. I largrove. Wri sii inc Turner ( Iri iss CO! NTRl H. C. Smith. Fredericks, Averitte ( iffee Kili. T b ■ ; f b Hef tc Coimt: ' 4 L Theo Bcllmont. Director of Athletics; I Disch, Assistant Director of Athletics; Dr W I Mather. Chairman: Dr . Chas W Ramsdell: Dr J T Patterson: Dr E T Miller. James Mart. Alumnus. Robert Connerly, Alumnus; B B Seay, (i 1 Merrill and W H. Earle. Student Members L. Ji THE CACTUS IOIO 1 Eugene Van Gent Welcome to Eugene Van Gent, the newly-elected coach of the Texas Longhorns. Mr. Van Gent is a graduate of the University of Wisconsin, where as a member of the football and basketball teams, and a mainstay of the Varsity crew, he made a record that will compare favorably with that of any man who ever graduated from that insti- tution. After receiving his degree. Mr. Van Gent went to the Univer- sitj of Missouri, where he served in the capacity of Assistant Athletic Director for a number of vcars. So valuable were his services there, that the university authorities were extremely loth to part with him. and it was only after months of ceaseless negotiations that they could be prevailed upon to release him the ensuing year. In coming to Texas, he accepts no small task. So consistently have the Longhorns won victory in past years, and so few have been the times they have met defeat " , that any coach will necessarily labor under great disadvantages in building up new teams that will equal the famous records of the past. But even at this early date the Wisconsin man has attacked his work with a vim that speaks well for future suc- cesses. Spring football training, the first in the history of this Uni- versity, has alreadv been inaugurated, and by the end of May. the new coach ' will have carefully reviewed all the available material for the next scholastic year. We are expecting great things of Coach Van Gent. We look for- ward to the time when his name will be connected with the University of Texas as is that of Harper with Notre Dame or that of Yost with Michigan. The Three Letter Men of 1916 For the past three vcars. the names of Edmond, Littlefield and Berry have been insep- arably connected with athletics at the University of Texas. All-around athletes, each has won his " T " in three different sports, and in so doing established for himself a name as one of the greatest athletes that has ever donned the Orange and White. Without their services it is difficult to conceive what would have been our share of success in the realm of athletics for the past three seasons. " Bulldog Pete " Edmond bv his grit, determination, and loyalty to his school has made himself a favorite with cverv Texas student. In football, basketball, and baseball, he has fought for Texas, and fought in such a way as to gain for himself the reputation of being a wonderful athlete and a true .clean sportsman. Twice has he captained an undefeated basket- ball team, and he is this year leading to victory the clan of Billy Disch. Clyde Littlefield has proved his worth on the football, basketball, and the track teams. He is the greatest forward-passer in the entire South, and the man around whom has been built the famous open-field plav of the Longhorns. In the high hurdles he has never been pressed by anv man in the Southwest, with the possible exception of Jacobs of Oklahoma. In the T. I. A V meet lust year he startled the local track enthusiasts by equaling the world s record of fifteen seconds flat Clyde also led an undefeated basketball team. Berry, captain of the 1° 15 Longhorns. leading heavyweight on the wrestling squad, and holder of the State and Southwestern records for the shot put, is the third man to win his I in three different sports To " K " fell the strenuous task of upholding the wondertul record of his famous brother, and that he did not fail in its accomplishment even the most skeptical are fi ireed to admit. J r I ' l IE CAC I i COIGN OF VANTAGE L A THE CACTUS IQIO i Coach Allerdice Captain Berry Leaders, 1915 Line Coach Trent MaNAI .1 B Gl I 264 A I IE CACTI s i( io I i RNI K Pi i NCI S I 1 The 1915 Football Season the 19}5 football season was .1 disappointment to Followers ol the game at the versitj it would be useless to deny In the fall we returned eleven I mi n who during the past three years had made football history at Texas, and had red for our institution recognition in the national football world To these we looked with great hopes, upon them we relied for such a season as the Orang and hite had never known before Not that the entirclv disappointed us; far from that. We had a great team, a team that would reflect credit upon am institution and a team of which we are |ustl proud Probablj we expected too much of our favorites Probably we had become so accustomed to winning that the idea of losing never entered our heads Suffice it to say that the student body ne er once wavered in their loyal support, that in defeat as well as m victory they stood squarely behind the team, honoring their past achievements and encouraging them to still greater ones in the future. Now as to the causes ol the team ' s failure, if such it might be termed. In the first place misfortune overtook us in the shape of one injury after another. Berry. Paul Simmon I ■ mar. Carlton. Bob Simmons and Walker, men upon whom depended the very life of the team, were kept on the sideline a great part of the time throughout the season Berry went into the Oklahoma game untrained and physically unlit having nursed a sprained ankle for three or four weeks Paul Simmons, probably the foremost star in the great I ' M 3 aggregation and the man from whom the coaches had expected so much was scarcely able to walk until the very end of the season In the Oklahoma. Sewanee and A Si 1 games he played solcU on his wonderful stamina and dauntless nerve. Carlton sustained a broken arm during an early scrimmage, while Dittmar. Bob Simmons. Walker and Blaine were at one time or another forced out ol play by painful injuries. The natural result of all this was that the coaches were unable to perfect that remarkable teamwork which had so characterized those teams that had met defeat only once in the past two years ( nc other point mav well he touched upon, not so much because it easts light upon the past season, as because it mav serve as a warning to the future teams People whispered to one another that there was some dissension among the plavcrs which was preventing them giving their best efforts to the game But this was stamped out completely at the end ol the season, if not before, and is mentioned here only as a caution and admonition to the future- wearers o| the Orange and White As to the season itself, it was a successful one even though we lost three ol our most im- portant games The old line played as it always has. successfully resisting the attack ol ev erv backlicld that we met. always " holding, always " making opening lm r 1 -1 ■ 1 .1 ag, o| ih, plunging backs On the offensive as well as defensive thev played a brand ol football that made them feared and respected by every team in the whole Southwest. In the bai could be ' found the best individual players in this section of the country, and had misfortum not overtaken them so early in the season. 11 is safe to saj that our supremacy in football would have never been seriously questioned j»;.-. J THE CACTUS 1010- ■ The H H i fT . t A |li| [1 l im Pt f iyEifc Vt,- ■ ' S ' x ■h l " L y ■ - t. . v , ' 3fc- X J ;PVA%1 v VW 1 " ' V ' Ml £](gjy [ p Row— Mk-rdicc (Coach). Second Row — Trmckman, B Third Row - l-dmnnd. ( ' .ur n B " Tiom Row — Trahue, Dittn The Games T C.V October 2 ... Daniel Baker October 9 Rice October 16 Oklahoma October 23 Southwestern October 30 Sewanee November b Alabama November 13 I exas M November 19 Notre Dame November 25. Total Opponents L J r Tl IK CAC [I S lOio The Shorthorns lite Row — AnJtTMTi iManaucn Thompson Liulingcr iCoach). Lcachman. tiro— I - Sti.(M) Row— Bovnlon [ .lan Niacin Wlm Third Row— Williams Wan- Hed«.k Nam. Maud Bottom Row — Eisen Mimic Hart HERE arc three essential-- to a great football team — brilliant players, capable coaches, and loyal Scrubs ( r is the latter essential by any means th li portant of the three That team which has no unselfish, hard-fighting Scrub- is the one that will wear itself out before the close of a Strenuous season But that team which is supported and perfected by dailj practice with men who are re,id to contest with them every inch of the gridiron, that team is the one that will successfully stand the tests of the actual lighting Never was a team better supported b its Scrubs than the I ' M 5 arsitv team Those who know the record of the 1915 Shorthorns realize that in their aggregation there- was much latent abiht and a world ol determination and perseverance Each game on their schedule resulted in a victory for them, but more important that they time after time held at bay on larl I ield the powerful Longhorns. meeting their every attack with the pe- culiar ferociousness o! a man fighting against heaw odds, challenging I heir everj advance, making them fight desperately for a single touchdown during the whole evening ' s scrimmage. It was thev who helped to perfect the marvelous teamwort ol the first squad, they who posed ir the fierce tackling ol the first string ends, thej who buffeted the smashing crash- ing plunges of the regular backs — and it was they who lor all this received practically no words ribute from a crowd of frenzied and ympathetit pectatoi k- J THE CACTUS 1Q1© The Freglimmee iltl Top Row— Perm. Collins. Ettlmger (Couch). Stu Si ritM) Row -Cn» (Assistant Manager). Puett Third Row — Lecper, Lingle, Clark (Captain). K Bottom Row — Freeman. Lang. Jh. AS received this year from the " prep " schools over the state, a wealth of new football material. In connection with the Scrubs, the sturdy Freshmen fought the first team throughout the long season, helping to perfect the playing of the Long- horns, and gaining fbr themselves added football experience for the years to come. Like the Shorthorns, they played through all their games without once having their colors dragged in the dust. Perhaps their most noteworthy achievement was the decisive defeat of the Terrell School eleven in Dallas. This strong " prep " team had been uniformly victorious for the past six year, having never met defeat at the hands of a single rival. But when the Texas Freshmen journeyed to Dallas last fall, they ruthlessly upset what had come to be a tradition in the Terrell School, and forced the " preps " to accept the short end of a 25 to 7 score. To name the stars of the " Frosh " would be a difficult task. They represent the best football material to be found in the preparatory schools of the state last year, and here in the University fully lived up to the reputations that had preceded them. Among those whose work attracted special notice were: Waits, Sens, Lang, Puett, Penn, and Allen. Upon these men and their team-mates will rest the future of football at Texas for the next few years. h.. Jk II IK CACTI S lOio- Paul Forty Yards Around End in the T. C. U. Game The Ganmeg T. C. U. GAME (October 2) 72—0. Texas started the season against T. C. U. in true mid-season form. By straight line bucks, dashing end runs, and a goodly sprinkling of neatlv executed forward passes, the Christians were swamped to the tune of 72 to 0. The initial score came in the first three minutes of play, and from then on it was onlv a question of how far short of the century mark the final result would fall. At full-back. Walker crashed through the lighter purple line time after time, while Littlefield, Trabue. and the Simmons brothers raced at will around the ends. The Texas line was practically impenetrable — but that was to be expected. For T. C. U.. Nelson and Cox excelled. The line-up Edmond. right end; Birge. right tackle. Johnson, right guard; Dittmar. center; Goodman, left guard; Carlton, left tackle; Turner, left end; Littlefield. right half; P Simmons, left half; Bob Simmons, quarter back; Walker, full back. Substitutes; Trabue. Kelso, Blaine. Duncan, Montgomery. Simpson, Ogden. DANIEL BAKER GAME (October 9) 92—0. Against Daniel Baker, the Longhorns stampeded and ran wild, incidentally setting up a new Texas record for the number of points scored against an opponent. Touchdown followed touchdown with such startling regularity that at the end of four quarters of sensational plaj ' in; on the part of the Texas eleven the score had mounted to the high-water mark ol 92 to 0. " Bob " and Paul Simmons again circled the ends for distances of from 10 to 60 yards, while Littlefield uncorked an even dozen beautiful forward passes, the longest of which measured half the length of the gridiron. For the first time during the 1915 season Paul played havoc with the opposing team bv his headlong dives. For Texas the whole team starred, while on the Daniel Baker side of the line Anderson and R. Prentice played consistent and effective The following men plaved: Edmond. Birge. Johnson, Carlton, Goodman, Duncan, Turner. R. Simmons, P. Simmons. " Littlefield, Walker, Simpson. Trabue, Montgomery. Dolan. RICE GAME (October lb) 59—0. The pluckv Owls from Houston were the next victims. Though outweighed by the wearers of the Orange and White, the men from the Institute plaved hard, clean football, and kept the Longhorns on their toes throughout the entire game. At the end of the first quarter the score stood only b to but from then on the Texas backs marched steadily down the field play alter play keeping the scorers busv at the south end of the gridiron. Paul Simmons led the attack, aided and abetted by Walker ' s plunging and the forward passing of Clyde Littlefield r;or Rice Brown plaved a good game both on the defense and oftense. It was his attack during the last quarter that so nearly gained a touchdown for the Owls. Had he not been injured he might have saved his team the shutout. The line-up was Turner. Edmond. Duncan. Goodman. Dittmar. Montgomery. Birge. Trabue, Littlefield. Paul Simmons. Walker. Blaine, Simpson. Ogden. Johnson. Dolan. J V Tl if-: cacti rs toio L A r I ' l IE CA iQio OKLAHOMA GAME (October 13) 13—14 rexas met her first reverse at the hands of our old rivals, the Sooncrs. For the first time in three years rexas was beaten by a Southwestern eleven, and then only by a narrow margin of one point The game itself was a fight from start to finish Within the first five minutes ,,| play, Texas rushed Oklahoma oil her feet, and Paul Simmons, though limping from a badly sprained knee, raced at will around the Sooner ends With ten yards to go. Walker made a quick plunge through right tackle for the remaining distance and a touch- down. Oklahoma succeeded in t ing the score, and for the next fifteen minutes, both teams battled fiercely in the middle ol the field Then, at the beginning of the third quarter, came COnd touchdown, and though Edmond failed to kick goal again the Orange and White seemed destined to prevail But during the last quarter. Oklahoma uncorked a series of dazzling, baffling forward passes, and with Simmons, the man who had been specifically coached for just such an emergency, out of the line up. the Texas backs were unable to cope with the trying situation. A forward pass. Geyer to Johnson, shot true and the Sooner quarter- back raced over the line for Oklahoma ' s second touchdown. With the score tied. Geyer kicked a difficult goal for the winning point of the game. For Texas Walker on the defensive and on the offsensive. the same Walker played the best ball. Paul Simmons and his brother " Bob ' ' were sure ground-gainers, while Dittmar stopped one Sooner back after another who had pierced the Texas line. For Oklahoma Coach Owens was the star, for it was his head work that gained the Sooner team the victory. In the actual playing Geyer. Johnson, Capshaw. Fields and Montgomery made things hot for the Texas team The line up: — Turner. Duncan. Goodman, Dittmar. Birgc. Berry. Edmond, R. Simmons. P. Simmons. Littlcficld, Walker, Kelso. Johnson. Dolan, Blaine, Montgomery. SOUTHWESTERN GAME Octobcr 3m 45—0 Burton Rix next brought his " Freshman " team to do battle with the Longhorns, and a right worthy account did the Methodists give oi themselves. For the first quarter, thej held the heavier Texas team scoreless, but after that the Longhorns found themselves, and be- gan steads marches to the Orange and Black goal that netted a total of 45 points before the end of the game. Ls.. Walker Lini Plunges in mi Soi western Game A THE CACTUS 1010 14 to for Texas in the Sewanee Game SEWANEE GAME (November 6) 27—6 The Texas eleven found itself at Houston, and trailed the Royal Purple of the Sewanee Tigers in the dust. For the first time this year, it came to a full realization of its own inherent strength, and playing brilliant, powerful foot-ball downed its old rivals by the biggest score ever rolled up in the history of the athletic relations of the two institutions. The veteran line of the Sewaneeites, consisting of Dobbins, Perry, Turner and Leftwich, met its master in the sturdy rampart of the Texans, while the Longhorn backfield with its well nigh perfect interference, crashing plunges, dashing end runs and Littlefield ' s baffling forward passes, swept down the field in a triumphant march to victory. The stars of the Longhoms were Littlefield, Walker and Turner. The giant halfback hurled the pigskin forty-five yards into the waiting arms of Walker and Turner, while the Mountaineers looked on in helpless amazement at the most brilliant exhibition of the new game ever displayed in the Southwest. The victors: — Turner, Duncan. Goodman. Dittmar. Birge, Berry. Edmond, R. Sim- mons, P. Simmons, Blaine. Walker, Kelso. Trabue, Simpson, Johnson, Waits, ALABAMA GAME (November 13) 20—0 Fresh from their victories over the Sewanee Tigers, the Alabamans came to match their wits and strength against the Texans. They had heard that the success of the Texas team was due to brilliant open field work, and they prepared for the emergency. When, on the evening of the game, Allerdice was forced to send a makeshift team on a soggy and rain soaked field, things looked rosy for the players from the Queen City. Then it happened. Texas completely changed her line of attack and resorted to the old time plunging, end run game with such remarkable success as to humble her opponents 20 to 0. Alabama could do little with our line, and still less around our wary ends. Little- field. Walker and Turner were at their best. Ray Williams, at quarter, played his initial game in a smooth aggressive way that argues well for his success next year. For Alabama, the great Vandegraff played like a demon. It was he who twice sent a rain soaked and muddy ball half the distance of the playing field only to miss the uprights by a few feet. The Texas line up: — Edmond. Berry, Birge. Dittmar. Goodman. Duncan. McMurray. Littlefield. Williams. Turner. Kelso, Walker. Waits, Carlton. JL ■ ■ ; J r II IE CACTI S lOio L r CACTI s 1010 l GAME (Ni .■mix 9) 0—13 ire still wondering how it happened fexas won to College Station a 3 to 1 favorite [Tie team which had humbled Alabama with its plunging, crashing, drives, and had bewildered the Sewanee Rgers with its scintillating attack was expected, even h A l supporters themselves, to easily defeat the wearers of the Maroon and White But as did the Longhoms in 191 1, so did the Farmers in 1915, plaj havoc with all available dope in this, the greatest of all Texas athletic contests llu eleven which had bowed in deieat to the Owls from Houston wrested victory from a team that had smothered this same Houston aggregation 59 to (I. A strange ictorv indeed. and et it ma be traced to two underlying causes — the punting of Collins and the fumbling of the Texas players A dozen times did the pigskin slip from the grasp , ,| some advancing Longhorn, once when only five yards from the Farmers ' goal, and a dozen times was a tangled mass of players unsnarled onlv to find a Maroon and White jersey wrapped around the precious oval. Time alter time when Texas had worked the ball far into the enemy ' s territory, one of these fum- t Collins a chance to kick, and just so often he sent the ball sailing over 41) to JO yards of gridiron, and left the Longhoms to begin anew the ever gruelling attack against the Farmers ' stubborn defense. And the worst part of the whole affair was that in every depart- ment of the game except kicking, the Texans wholly outclassed the gritty Aggies With its aried attack, the Orange and White eleven gained a total ol 201 ' _■ yards while the total gains " i I were onlj l ul _ yards. Only once did the Farmers penetrate the I ex. is line for a substantial gain, but that happened to be at a time when one of the many fumbles had given them the ball ten yards from our own goal posts Not that we would detract one iota from the splendid work of the men at College Station; with victory within their grasp thev played a defensive game that commanded the admiration and respect ol Iriend and rival alike I heir indomitable lighting spirit, aided bv the breaks in the luck of the game, swung the pendulum of victory to the Maroon. A great game thev played and to them we accord full credit for their well earned success To pick the stars of the melee is hardlv possible For the Farmers ' every man played as if his life depended upon lhat one game, with ( laptain ( .arritv . Coleman, and Collins standing out a little above the rest For Texas Walker and Turner did the best work It was mamlv bv their relentless attack that the ball was so often driven into the opponents ' territory onlj to have a fumble hurl them bad to their lining point And each time thev began anew. striving to retrieve the mishaps that seemed destined to bring defeat in -pile ol all their eltorts Dittmar and Duncan lighting shoulder to shoulder with Other linesmen, resisted everv attack save one of the Farmer backs, while Edmond and Turner, though sometimes failing to hold at bay Captain Garritv and his team-mate Kendricks. never once allowed a substantial gain around the I exas wings Paul Simmons on the defense worked like a demon. but was unable to show his usual speed on the offense on account of his unfortunate injui The Texas line up Dittmar. Buge. Berrj I Iman, Duncan. Edmond, McMurray Williams. Littlefield. Walker. Turner. P. Simmons. R Simmons. Kelso, Simpson. Carlton ' L J p II IE CAC II N 1010 NOTRE OWII-: GAME (N 15) 7— 3b It had Ken said ih.ii rexas this year was not lighting as she should, it had been said that the famous spirit ol the uniformly successful l ' i|4 team was lacking in the I915 Longhorns hut never once, since rexas met Notre Dame n Thanksgiving Day, did even her worst emenv have the temeru to voice such a sentiment against the players. For, though handicapped bj the loss of Clyde Littlefield. the man around whom was Knit the whole attack ol the Longhorns, the rexas men went forth to do battle witha team that commanded the wholesome respect ol the great Eastern elevens, and fought this ma- chine-like aggregation from start to finish with a ferociousness that swept the Notre Dame men off their feet on the lirst play and from then on made them fight for every inch of the mound that led to their different touchdowns We were beaten, and beaten by a better team, but in that defeat the Texas eleven displayed the spirit of the man who lights all the better because overwhelmed bv seemingly impossible odds. And any team that displays that spirit is an honor to the institution under whose colors it fights Just as the players themselves expended their greatest possible efforts, so did the Texas rooters to a man stick bv their post, loyally supporting, wildly encouraging their favorites who were struggling against the invincible onslaught of the Catholics Led by the ever vigilant " Casey. " veil alter veil screamed across the field of battle, and as the exhausted players finished the game in the growing darkness. " The Eyes of Texas " floated out over the gridiron from the lips of ev cry loyal supporter lor the last time during the 1915 season the rexas line held — as it had always done — except at the very last of the game Dittmar. repeating his brilliant work of two seasons ago. stopped Catholic alter ( atholic as he had stopped them in 1913. Birge. Goodman and Duncan, playing their last game in a Texas uniform, fought the far-famed Notre Dame forwards to a standstill. Edmond and Turner repeatedly Hung themselves headlong into the avalanche il Catholic interference, until one wondered how long they could stand up under such gruelling punishment. Walker, while hampered by painful injuries, drove time after time into the heavy Notre Darn, lini When he had fought to the point of utter exhaustion. Texas players led from the field as grittv a full hack as ever donned the moleskins. Paul Simmons, unable on account of a bad knee to attempt offensive work, put up as pretty an exhibition of purelj defensive playing as was ever witnessed on Clark Field. " Bob ' Simmons was the best ground gainer for the Longhorns. opening the game with a fifty-yard return of the kick-off, and often afterwards advancing the ball, when his team-mates had repeatedlv failed to gain Behind ihe line of scrimmage, he repeatedlv stopped the mad course ol some living back who seemed bent upon a certain touchdown For Notre Dame. Bachman. Bergman. Cofall. Captain Fitzgerald and Elward played wonderful loot-ball. Ihe rexas players -Turner, Duncan, Birge. Dittmar. Goodman, Berry, Fdrnond, R. Simmons. P. Simmons. Kelso Walker, Carlton, le luu.i (L J THE CACTUS 1Q1D ' itlL M S N»fM«A ' V ' ( 4 ■ 4jjJL hH4 ,,O U m -rOKWEI Hi NOTRE DAME GAJWE MG ft m j r II IE CA( Stars of The Gridiron Bl RRY " K. " the Captain ol the 1915 Longhorns, »a probablj the mosi powerful man on the team, ,ind his strength coupled with the skill and agilit) gained by several years ol experience on the wrest- eculiai knacl ol charging and " holding ' the line Berrj had a waj all his own ol stopping the forward drive of some ambitious opponent, changing his course, and sending him hack in the general direction of his own goal posts. He proved od li idei a! o and was remarkablj successful in instilling i fighting spirit into the other members " I the team In him the had great confidence, and throughout the whole season he proved himsell worthj ol thai confidence Dl MAR I la. is boasts ol a long line of famous foot-ball players includ- ing such nun as Vance, Duncan, Jones Parrish Ramsdell, and [ordan Great players thej were and seldom equalled, hut people who have seen " Pig " Dittmar in fighting trim for the past three years with one accord will vote to place his name m that " Hall of Fame. " For " Pig " has played stellar loot-hall since he came t ns m the fall of 1913. Though weighing only 170 pounds, he has held down center in a manner that has gained for htm that position on the " All rime Team. " As an accurate passer and a sure and powerful tackier we have never had his equal 1 Ic plays all over the field, stopping line plunges, often breaking up end runs, and sometimes blocking the course ol a studiousl) planned forward pass. An all Texas, all Southwestern, all Southern player, he has been chosen captain ol the 1916 Longhorns. 1.1 [TLEFIELD Clyde is the man who for the past two years has made pos- sible the brilliant open plaj ol the I onghorns Teams from the North, the South, and the Southwest have learned from experience what it means to he matched against him on the gridiron, the diamond, or the basket-ball court. Oklahoma and Sewanee will tell you that he is the greatest forward passer in the entire South, that in games against them he hurled the pigskin s V || t | and accurate!) for distances of fort v. fifty and even sixt) yards Mississippi and Alabama will tell you ol his broken field running, of wild dashes for 60 and 70 yards, when it seemed impossible to Stop him iul Wabash, Kansas, and the I laskell Indianas may well speak of his line plunging and masted) work on the defense Clyde is one of the I iter Men who will lease us m June. THE CACTUS 1010 ■ EDMOND V,th the graduation of Pete Edmond in June. Varsity loses one of the most popular athletes she has ever had. His work in three major sports is known all over the Southwest, but it is not to his hard game at end on the foot-ball team, not to his consistent work at guard on the Varsity Quintette, not to his brilliant playing at third on the diamond; not to any of these is his popularity due. but to his unselfish devotion to clean sport and his undying loyalty to the team. Determination and grit are the key words to his success Never for a minute did he lie down, never once did he give to Texas less than his best. Pete ' s playing is now history in the annals of Texas foot-ball, but it will not soon be forgotten He graduates this year, having earned the position of an All lime end. WALKER 160 pounds of pure ' grit. Though light lor his position. Burt played a smashing game at fullback and his powerful drives will long be remembered by both his team-mates and the men who played against him. In the Oklahoma game, especially, Burt played stellar foot-ball. Time after time he plowed through that heavy red line for substantial gains. Time after time he stopped some Sooner back who had pierced Texas ' first line of defense. So sure was his tackling and so crashing his drives against Oklahoma that Coach Allerdice is reported to have said, that in that contest. Burt Walker plaved the greatest individual game of foot-ball that he had ever seen. What more could any Texas player desire than that he might leave the foot-ball field for the last time with such words from his coach ringing in his ears? PAUL SIMMONS Paul must be classed as the most sensational and easily one of the greatest halfbacks in Southern foot-ball. With his clever side stepping, powerful stiff-arming, wonderful speed, and reckless diving, Paul was a terror to all opposing teams at the first of the season. Then came the first of our many misfortunes during the past year. Paul received a " never get well " injury in practice that troubled him the whole season, so that he was sent only into those games that demanded his presence. That even though crippled he lived up to his past reputation may well be judged by the following report of the Sewanee game: " Paul Simmons around right end; 33 yards. Time out for Sewanee. " And on the very next play. " Paul Simmons around left end; 35 yards. Time out for Sewanee. ' ' A clean, hard player, who though handicapped by injuries, fought gamely throughout the entire season. r II IE CACTI S 1010 r 11 RNER rurner is " majoring in fool ball at Uxas He not onlj plays fool ball, he think: fool ball and the results ol both hi 1 - plaj and i . hav been evident on man) .1 battlefield durin Mi- worl .11 v ml ha s been o notewi irt hj .1 to | ila him on both th( Vll-Stat and Ml-Southwestem reams To him tackling is a past time, and officiating ai the receiving end ol a t ' nrw ,ird pass second n.u urc I he combination, Littlefield and Turner, has made foot-ball historj during the past three seasons I his yeai an additional backfield man was needed and rurner was shifted to hall as an experiment On Ins work then no coi ni to those acquainted with Texas foot-ball Suffice il to si that with Walker and Turner in the hael held no line was found last season that was able to Successful!) withstand their charging Charlie will be hack with us next year BIRGE For several years, " thai famous Texas hue ' has been a by- word in Southwestern foot-ball And for just so man} years, the name of Birge has been inseparably connected with that line In the eS l game tour years ago, Birge was given Ins chance, and he mad« good Since that time, each season has found him fighting in the line, helping to make possible the spectacular worl ol hi team-mates m the hackhckl asking no glory lor himself — only a chance to play his best To the casual observer, his work might at times have been overlooked, but to the student of foot -ball the playing of Birge at guard and tackle stands out as a big factor in the championship teams , ,| the past four years I he big fellow has played his last game for the Orange and White and will be sorely missed next sear 1 K h M MAN Another mainstaj of the line since the 1913 season ha I " Hebe " Goodman. The big guard, working together with such men as Jordan, Dittmar, Birge. Berry, Carlton, and Duncan has made the Texas line the terror of everj backfield in the Southwest. And never once did Goodman fail that line when his services were needed In the Scwancc game two years ago, cocaine was injected into his ankles to deaden the pain that made walking a torment to him. But in he went and the playing ol Goodman at righi guard wa a big factor in the Texas victory on that day. Powerful, with a good knowledge ol foot-ball and an over abundance of downright nerve. Goodman has proved to be a man whose place it will be hard to till next ear. L J THE CACTUS IQIO BOB SIMMONS For the past two years Coach Allerdice has been confronted with the problem of making a quarter-back, in 1914 Len Barrell was the solution: in 1915 Bob Simmons. Bob was originally an end. but in the capable hands of the Texas coach, he developed into a finished quarter-back before the curtain was rung down on the 1915 foot-ball season. A ten second man on the cinder path, he circled the ends in whirlwind fashion, eluding tackier after tackier. But Bob ' s chief merit lay in his uncanny ability to stay on his feet. So quick was his dodging and so certain his footing that at times it seemed impossible to bring him down. In the Notre Dame game, he was at his best, starting the contest with a return of the kick-off for fifty yards and continuing it with masterly work on both the offense and defense. Bob will not be back next DUNCAN It is not often that a line man can be said to play spectacular foot-ball, but Baker Duncan is an exception to this rule. Many a time he broke into the lime light by a whirlwind tackle which left the opposing back many yards behind his battle line. Baker came to us from the University of Virginia, and in his one year of Texas athletics has made an enviable record. On the foot-ball and basket- ball teams, he has already proved his worth, and he is now glad- dening the eyes of Coach Disch by his maneuvers on the diamond. Baker leaves us in June. CARLTON " Fats. " with his peculiar combination of genial good humor and whole hearted playing, has made himself one of the most popular athletes in school. In an early scrimmage, he sustained a broken arm. and Texas followers were afraid that he would be unable to play again the past season. But they little realized the " timber " out of which the big fellow is made. He was begging to be put back into the game before his arm was well out of a sling, and only the coach ' s absolute refusal was enough to keep him out. In the Alabama game, he was allowed to return and from then on until the end of the season, Alva was to be found in the line questioning the right of any opponent to advance through his side. In thinking of the future, it might be well to remember that he will return next year. T II IE CACTI IS 1Q10- 5 Kl I SO ituK w.i- tin- toe artisl of the team this season ,,call ..II ilu kicking, In worked regularlj in the back- fielcC carrying th ball and carrying il well, whenevei ii turn In the Alabama game, especially, he did effective work, reeling " it several long runs thai brought the spectators to their 1914 Ik was continually hampered hv a had injur} In 191$. with that injur) greatly improved, he became a very ijurj healed, who can guess his BLAINE Bob s chiel assets were his speed, aggressiveness, and skilliul handling of the forward pass When Turner at the first ol the season was shifted to the backfield. Boh was given a try out at left end. and his work there immediately met with the approval ol both ■ - and the student bodj What he might have done had he been able to play throughout the whole season is impossible to Say, lor in the Scwancc game he received a broken shoulder, and from then on throughout the remaining games was forced to occupy a place on the side lines. Blame ha- two more years in 1 exas loot- ball. 1, ll RRAY Mac was this vear promoted to the first squad from the 1914 Shorthorns, where he had been playing a dashing game at half-back. lie was placed on end and made good from the start. Big and unusually fast, he proved to be a whirlwind on defense as well as a good receiver of the forward pass. ' Mac V chid virtu. that which in foot-ball parlance is known as sand In his remaining " three years, he should prove to be one ol the best ends we have ever had. Ik. A THE CACTUS lOl© SIMPSON Big Simpson proved his worth on the Shorthorns in 1° 14. and was this year rewarded with a berth among the regulars. As a sub- stitute line man he fought in great style, never failing to more than hold his own whenever called upon to take his place on the field. Next year there will fall to the lot of him and a few others the task of rebuilding the famous line broken up by the graduation of so many stars in June. With his added experience and natural foot-bail ability he should accomplish great things for the Orange and White in 1916 JOHNSON Gillis is another graduate of the 1914 Shorthorns. He has two of the essential qualities of a true foot-ball player — great strength and dauntless nerve. Next to Berry he was probably the most power- ful man on the team. He always threw into the game besides great brawn and power, a whole hearted determination to do his best and at the end of the season success came to him in the form of the coveted " T. " Upon Johnson. Carlton and Simpson will next year depend the strength of the Texas line — a fact that is a source of much satisfaction to the followers of the Orange and White. Gillis has three more years to play for Texas. TRABUE Billy was the lightest man on the team but also one of the fastest. Though weighing only 140 pounds, he was very quick and an excellent dodger. Often he would be seen streaking his way in a zig-zag course down and across the field while grasping tacklers seemed absolutely unable to check his flight. In the Alabama game, " with 15 to go, " he picked his way straight through the line and circled behind the goal posts without having been touched by a single opponent — quite a feat in line plunging Billy has three more years J r II IE CAC I ! s ic)io DOC HENRY i- onlj a negro; but tKe news ,,| his death will be heard with a sense of personal losv bj everj alumnus and former student of the I niversitj ol Texas, whose con- nection with that institution lasted long enough for him to imbibe that spun ol association which a quarter-century and more of existence has thrown around the graying walls of the college. No figure is more intimately connected with the reminiscences of college life; none, with the exception ol a few aging members of the faculty, associated with the University itsell lor so long a period of time- In the hearts of Longhom athletes m d sympathizers, Doctor 1 lenrv ' can never be lot gotten. A picture that will never fade is that of his long, rather ungainl) figure flying across the loot -hall held with his coattails Happing in the breeze, in one hand the precious pail ol water and in the other the little black valise whose contents have served as first aid to the injured to many a stricken athlete, laid out on the field of play. " Time out for Texas ' " and ' Water Henry! " have floated over many an athletic battlefield, almost in one breath. I le was a negro, hut he was a figure hallowed in retrospect h the tender reminiscence ol student da s I le was one ol those lew figures which every college has and which it associated with the happiest memories of college life The concrete instance ol the affection and tender- regard in which I [enrj was held may be found in the fact that the call for aid lor the veteran rubber in his last da s ol the pain and illness ol paralysis, at the first partial and later total brought a read financial response from both the alumni and the Student hods Win i i B. Ri CGI i s ix mi 1 [01 STON POSI L.. J THE CACTUS IOIO OK ' i. WINS GAME Is ■ r t » ' ' • READY F0R THE BKi FOOTBALL STRUGGLE §»«%„ §5 £Sai A - ■ Farmers and Longhorns Meet (or ftW sC Srjd Mfe£ m ' H nu, n ms»t7 " ei « k ' M A ' %NB m ' ■ Of CfcPTMK COtS 16 KA ' , -$Mg TlGuRS TAKEN INTO CAMP--SCORE 27 TO 6 1 J.TfSS 5 — — AVARSITY «?V • •: VINSON jt ..-) %% PASSES V ;■ ' ? ' f LOMOIFMffi f$S Pllr !1 ; f- DUTPLAYSLONGHORNS !frw »MM£D %£ S£W IN££ 7 GEIfS 2V6V 8 . HmLMONTEXPECTSSOOIiERSSENDLONGHORNS SEWANEE ELEVEN ,i[ UGREAT SEASON IF DOWN FOR FIRST DEFEAT IS OUTCLASSED BY| I I SoTFXAK WINS fiAMF SIISTAINFMNTHRFFYFARS TFXA,SIONGH0R l 3 " IlitM ' uNI RSIJY LOSES-™ KiS ' So tZ, .■■—«. 12 LO v s HsT0 texas a. f R - ICE Tr fflY wmvmt£ £££ 4 -longhor ad FOI REGUUUB OUT VICTIM OF t tTfa WILLF 0LL0W™»n » " " " Sr g5 I VSSK, OFTEXB-LDOP L0NGH0RN8 Xr MSOONERS -—hJMBr-Sl FOOTBALL CHAMW OP SOUTHWEST MAY BE DECIDED T0M0RR0WT ffi «■ bmius " ■ J J r II IE CAC II s 1010 FOUL BALL! L, J THE CACTUS IOIO % ' 4 Cap iain GAMBRELL jdball Leadem 1915 J r 11 IE CACTI s 1010 Fowl i r Rui mum. Third The 1915 Baseball Season 1915 baseball team went through a formidable schedule of twenty-seven games th only two defeats to mar it otherwise clean slate. The State championship, lich rexas has held for the seasons of 1913 and 14. was again won by the Long- rns rwo factors were largelv responsible for the excellent showing made by 5 nine The greater ol these was the masterly coaching of Billy Disch. While connected with athletics at le as. Mr. Disch has never failed to produce a winner. During tlic seasons of I913- ' 14- ' 15, Varsity won eighty-five games and lost only eleven, which record is .m eloquent testimonial to his ability as a coach. The other determining factor in the success of Texas on the diamond was the wealth of excellent material available for the team. Eleven members of the famous aggregation that established a world s record for consecutive victories and won two state championships, were on hand at the start of the season As a team. Texas ranked first in the fielding averages of the T I A A . and third in batting It- greatest strength, however, lav in its pitchers, whose work was truly remarkable, and who are as good a collection of twirlers as anv college can boast of possessing The Longhorns inaugurated the T. I. A A schedule by forcing Southwestern University to accept the small end of a 5-4 score This was followed bv victories over Daniel Baker. Howard Payne. 1 C I Baylor, and Southwestern Fresh from this string of conquests, thev started on the annual trip around the circuit illeges Rice Institute fell before the champions in a couple of close games I hen came the onlv blot on the 1915 record when Texas A, ' M literati) played the Longhorns olt their teet. winning both games hv scores of 4-3 and 4-0 The invasion «a- completed bv a 5-0 victory over Baylor at Waco Determined to retrieve their lost laurels the Longhorns played a brand of baseball that was unbeatable, and the Farmers were forced to how in defeat on Clark Field in two games As an anti-climax Varsity swamped Trimtv in two contests, and thus technically clinched the state championship, and brought to a close one ol the most successful seasons that a Texas team has ever enji iyed L J THE CACTUS 1010 The 1915 Baseball! Teai Texas Texas Texas Texas Texas Texas Texas Texas Texas Texas Texas Texas Texas Texas Texas Texas Texas Texas Texas Texas Texas Texas Texas Texas Texas Texas Texas Texas Texas -t. la s, Edmond :h). Bailey. Oliver. Fowler. Drury (Mai lartwright. Cone. Gambrell, Anderson, THE GAMES St. Edwards Academy Austin (Middle Texas League) San Antonio (Texas League) . St. Louis (National League) Southwestern University Daniel Baker College Daniel Baker College St. Edwards Academy Chinese (Honolulu Hawaii) .. Chinese (Honolulu. Hawaii) Howard Payne College Howard Payne College Baylor University Baylor University Baylor University Baylor University- Texas Christian University Texas Christian University Southwestern University Rice Institute Rice Institute Texas A. ! M. Texas A M Rice Institute Rice Institute Texas A. M. ... Texas A. M Trinity University Trinity University L ' 9 ' 2 r [ " 1 IK CACTI s lOio Stars of the Diamond GAMBRELL " Sunrise. " a Disch-made ball playei wa th( choici ol the I l1 l5 ii ' .im for its leader All the good things about his ability have been said in previous write-ups. and this was Ins fourth year on the team In Ins Sophomore year Coach Disch found him a clumsj back-lol ball player, and .it the end ol four years turned him out one ol the best second basemen the best lead-ofl man. one of the fastest base- runners, and one of the brainiest players in Texas intercollegiate baseball lie was shifted to short to lill the vacancy made b the withdrawal of Mike Masse) and filled that position for a he had filled the others, the peer ol man and secondary to m™ Mis ability as a hitter was one of the principal assets in the run- gett ing ol the Longhorns EDMOND " Pete . one of the cleanest and most sportsmanlike athletes that ever trod a football gridiron, a basketball court, or a baseball diamond, will, at the end ol next season, leave a name in the annals ol I niversitj athletics to endure for all time. His record as an ath- more brilliant than his record for scholarship and character as a man off the athletic field Every opponent became his Iriend and no friend his opponent. His " bulldog tenacity characterizes him on every athletic field, and his guarding of the third station has cr materially blighted the hopes of many aspirants for the champion- ship honors and conferred them on the Longhorn team. His absence in all sports will be keenly felt at the close of next season. ANDERSON ' fildy. " for lour years the premier receiver of college in the Southwest, finished an enviable record as a catcher at the end of last season. He was sought bv several members ol the I e as League but spurned their overtures to pursue his chosen profession. the Taw His work behind the hat was one of the most potent factors in securing lour state, three Southwestern and one world champion- ship lor the wearers of the Orange and White Coach Disch says that he would never go on the field during a game if all the men were like " Tildy He is one o| the cleanest and best athletes that ever donned a Longhorn uniform It is regretted vcrv much that he will be absent from the 1916 line-up L J ► THE CACTUS lOlO CONE " Ike " will long be remembered by the admirers of college ball as one of the most dependable and sure men that ever mounted the slab for Texas. Like his team-mate " Tildy, " he also played four vears and during that time was called on to bear the brunt of the pitching work for the Longhom team. Coach Disch always saved " Ike " for the important game, knowing that his curves, speed and head would beat almost any team in the circuit. His no-hit, no-run. 5-0 game against Southwestern last season will go down in the annals of University games as the most perfect exhibition of his ability as a " star twirler " ever seen in Texas. During his four years he pitched 41 games and won 28. a record certainly to be proud of. His hitting abilitv would do credit to an outfielder. WINSTON ' Hoss. " " The Speed Demon " and " Spit-Ball Artist " of South- college circles, was only with the Longhorns two seasons, being barred the other two seasons on account of the summer base- ball rule. " Gran " as Coach Disch was wont to call him. was called upon manv times to do slab duty for the Longhorns and many times did his opponents " whiff the zephyrs. " His great physical strength enabled him to do extra work, and he was often called on to pitch in case of a pinch. His speed was his chief asset, and it was the terror of those who faced him in the batter ' s box. Hoss ' s speed along with Cone ' s cool headwork. and Bailey ' s curves formed for the Longhorn team the most efficient and versatile pitching staff that ever repre- sented a University in the Southwest. BAILEY " Dick, " the " Major Leaguer " of Texas played with the Long- horns in his Freshman and Sophomore years, but that summer joined the " Athletics " and was therefore ineligible for the next season. By a change in the rule, however, he was again permitted to assume the role of a Longhorn twirler. and a better one we never had. Dick ' s curves combined with his speed made him a valuable man for any team His quick-breaking curve was sure to add another strike-out to his list when he got a 3-2 on a batter. Dick says that he is going to forsake the national pastime and show the " J. P s " that he is as good in the court-room as he is on the mound. II IE CACTI s ic)io W II WIS Freshman and •Ray. " ol whom Coach Disch said " He is the that I ever saw whom I would send mi.. th bi portanl game ol the season, and know th.it he was going to do tne righi thing .it the right tune made hi- initial appearance this season in a Longhorn uniform Coming here from I en-ell School with .1 got id reputation, he easily lived up to it He is an old head ai ba .Kill and far more advanced than the usual Freshman thai e. inter- on the diamond at the beginning " I the season I lis work .it first base is equal to that ol " Coke, " and hi- work with the stick i I le ha- three more years of the best men fur the 1916 season. ilh the team and will he one HOOPER " Dick, the most phenomenal one-armed player in the national game, finished In- second year on the Longhorn team this season I le was with Baylor one year, but wanted to give a good school the advantage of hi- baseball ability and came to fexas He i- recog- nized a- the possessor of more baseball sense than any other player m the Southwestern collegiate circle. Dick was the choice ol the team to pilot the l°lt a rcgat ion to another championship Ills work is one ol the chief attractions on the trips because of his handi- cap His hitting is remarkable and his baserunning is a terror to many catchers His baseball head should aid the team of youngsters h r the season ol h ' ]o CARTWRIGHT " Bickham. " the hardest-hitting player in the collegiate associa- tion enjoys the honor and distinction ol bein the only college playi i i- lift thi ball ovet ' he right field fence since Clark Field was built, and shares the honor with Sam Crawford of the Detroit I ■:■ . who put one over in a game between the Longhoms and the fleers m 1909 Beginning hi- career a- a pitcher Bickham was compelled to give up mound dutj on account of a torn ligament in hi- arm but he wa- then sent to the outer garden lor hi- hitting I k- home run over the ri ht field fence in the first l game since the spring of 1911. is claimed by the authorities to be the longest hit ever registered on (lark Field 1 lis place in the batting order will scarcely be filled on any future Longhorn team k-_. -J THE CACTUS IQIO FOWLER " Jerry. ' ' the man with an arm that shoots the ball like a " 40- centimeter " siege gun, played his fourth and last year on the team. He guarded the left garden in the best of fashion, and was a demon with the stick and on the bases. His record for four years, not a runner scoring from third on a fly to left field, is an enviable one. and equalled by few college ball players. He could cover as much ground as any man that ever capered in those gardens. The trio of Fowler, Hooper and Cartwright formed a defense in the rear that was impregnable He is another one of Denton ' s good athletes. MONNING " Pop. " alias " Prate, " realized at last the value of attending a good school and came over from Southwestern. While there he played second base and was one of the hardest hitters in the college baseball circle. He was barred here for the first year on account of the one-year rule. He started the season this year in the center garden, but was called in to fill his old place at the pivotal station, made vacant when Gambrell was shifted to short to take the place of Mike. " Pop " hit his stride at the last of the season and was walking away with the hitting honors when the year closed. He is an invaluable man to have on the infield and it is to be regretted that the degree rule will bar him next year. MAYS " Gus " was one of the hardest hitters on the team. This is his second appearance on the Longhorn line-up, but he did not get in enough games to get his letter last season. On the " left-hand hitting " combination he played left field and filled the place credit- ably. With the Gambrell ' -Mays-Cartwright left-hand lead-off, it was practically impossible to keep the Longhorns from scoring in the first inning. Gus is a fast man and is a source of a great deal of worry to the pitcher when he gets on the bases. This is his second year, and he ought to go strong on the 1916 nine. J r H IE CACTI s iqio OLIVER mi!i ii ent in as .1 pinch hitter in i he la ol the season, won his letter and a place in the hearl ol thi rexa baseball fans bj driving two home run-- over the left field knee in two trips i " the plate [ " wo years ago Charlie weni oui foi thi i ill hiu was never able to regain In-- old-time form and bi n ed much on the mound In several games he was played in the outfield for his hitting Never a more faithful candi- date presented himsell for the huh and as he worked hard for three years without .i murmur, his reward came at last Charlii will not be with the team next season as he is not returning to school. MIKI l SSI i When Texas lost Mike Massej at the beginning ol the 1915 baseball season, she not onlj lost her captain Hut also the greatest shortstop m Southern intercollegiate baseball. With marvelous ability and good baseball sense, under the tutelage nl Coach Disch. acknowledged leader ol all baseball coaches in this section of the country, Alike had in three years developed into the most prom- ising player that ever wore a I onghorn uniform. So spectacular was his fielding SO certain his " batting eye. " and so brilliant his base running, that he attracted the attention of several big league managers, and the very week he left school received an attractive offer from the Cleveland Americans. In order to better realize " Mike ' s " position in college baseball, let us review the account of the 1 14 Longhorns as given in " Spal- ding ' s Official Baseball Guide. " In speaking of his playing during the year, the guide says " The 1°14 team was replete with stars, but Massey, the phe- nomenal shortstop, was easily the leader Being his second year on the team, he hit at a clip of .37°). and led the team in base running and run getting, scoring 41 runs and stealing 40 bases. Massey. captain for 1915, is perhaps the best infieldcr in college baseball in the South He is a wonderful fielder, great base runner, and a phe- nomenal hitter. His best feat is ten times at bat in two games and ten hits. " 1 lad Alike beenin the line-up last year, it is more than probable that the Texas nine would have passed through an undefeated season. v 5 n Ik. i THE CACTUS IOIO Statistics for 1915 LonglioFinis BATTING AVERAGES Player Position Game Oliver OF 4 Gambrell s.s. 29 Monning.... 2B 29 Cartwright R.F 2b Cone P 1? Anderson C 29 Edmond 3B 20 Mays L.F 20 Winston P 1 l Hooper CF 21 Williams IB 29 Fowler OF 15 Bailey. P 11 08 30 23 90 23 lb 28 7 5 91 21 14 04 24 23 57 12 9 17 o 3 73 16 10 93 20 14 Kverage .400 .289 .278 25b 250 .234 .231 .230 FIELDING AVERAGES Player Fouler O.F Winston. . P Bailey . . P OH er OF Williams IB Monning 2B Cartwright R.F Hooper CF Mays L.F Cone P. Gambrell S.S Edmond . . . 3B Perct 1000 1000 1000 1000 971 .924 923 .890 .880 .857 .737 .772 PITCHERS ' AVERAGES Player Winston Thomas Cone IP. V. L. SO. 53% 7 73 13 1 14 472., 5 1 41 boy 3 5 1 t 7 0. Perct 15 1000 5 looo !3 .833 13 .833 .-J F 11 IE CACTI S lQio -v- ON YOU MAI KS! L J THE CACTUS 1Q1© ' Track Leaders 1915 Captain Mathis Coach Metzenthin Manager Cotten J II IE CACTI S IQio- Tine 1915 Track §ea§©m |OR the Fourth consecutive year the Texas track team finished the season un r phenomenal success was due mainK to the earnest and consistent worl Ol Coach E Metzenthin. Record after record fell before their onslaught, both state and Southern, and at the end of May they retained undisputed possession ol both the Texas and Southwestern championships It was during this season, too. that the firsl meet was held under the Southwestern Intercollegiate Athletic Association, an ation that bids fair to furnish the best meets ever witnessed in this part of the country, The season opened on April 9th with a triangular meet at College Station with I cx.is A tv l and Rice Institute represented The Longhoms easily captured the biggest end ol the score, Mathis and Hodges breaking the state records in the mile and the one-halt mile respectively Then on April loth Texas met Oklahoma A. M in Stillwater, Oklahoma. This meet was a walk-over— the Longhorns taking twelve firsts out ol a possible fourteen. About two weeks later, a triangular meet was held in Austin — Texas, Southwestern and Baylor participating Again Varsity captured twelve first [Maces and rolled up a score nearly large as both her opponents combined. The meet of the T. I. A. A, held at Wa.xahachie. May 7. was much more interesting Sex en state colleges were represented — including Texas, I. Baylor Southwestern. Rice. Simmons, and Trinity. Frame of Texas led in individual scoring with ° ' 4 points, being followed b a close second with 8J4 Clyde Littlefield caused considerable stir among the track enthusiasts of the state h tying the worlds intercollegiate record in the high hurdles, running them in 1 5 seconds Hat. Two other state records were broken b I e as men Bcrrx put the shot 42 feet 4 inches, almost two feet further than the previous record, while Big Jor- dan hurled the hammer 141 feet 2 inches, an increase ol 5 ! .- feel The final standing was: [exas.50J£: M.. 28J£: Rice, 20Ji; Baylor. 13: Simmons. 10; Southwestern. 3 )i; trinity, 0. Then came the first meet of the newly-organized S. W. I A A . which was attended by the University of Texas. Texas A XI . Rice. Southwestern. Baylor, University of Oklahoma, and Oklahoma 1 Record breaking seemed to he the sole object of the participants Fields of Oklahoma Universitj lowered both the stale and Southern record for the mile to 4 minutes ?4 ' : , seconds I lodges of Texas clipped ' .-, of a second off the Southern record in the half-mile, making the distance in 2 minutes and ' - ' .-, seconds Bens added another inch to his own shot put record h making it 42 feet 5 inches The meet was er close I he frequent announcements ol the -core showed that the Longhorns and Sooners were running neck and neck right up to the last event when the score stood 4 3 - ;5 for Tex, is and 42 for Okla- homa Upon the relax depended the result of the meet, and the stands went wild as this race started For 3 minutes and 3d seconds the tension lasted Then amid the dcalening veils ol Texas supporters little Scurlock breasted the tape, winning for the Longhorns the first Southwestern Intercollegiate meet fcs_. J, THE CACTUS 1Q1D ' Tke Track Teamm Track §c©re§ 9 1915 Triancle Meet at College Station — April 9, 1915. Texas t.91, A. M 41 Rice 14 Texas-Oklahoma A. M. Meet— April 16, 1915 Texas 78 Oklahoma A. M .. 31 Triangle Meet at Austin — April 28 1°.15 Texas . 78 2 Southwestern 30 Baylor 1 5 i 2 T. 1 A. A. Meet at Waxahachie— May 7. 1Q-1 5 50J4 A e, M 28J Rice- Baylor Simmons Southwestern Trinity 20J4 13 10 3 i 4 S. W. I. A. A. Meet Austii —May 14. 1915 Texas Oklahoma V Texas A. l M Rice ... . Southwestern Oklahoma A. M ... 48 % 43 21 b}4 4 3 J r I ' l IE CACTI s 1010 A w THE CACTUS 1Q1© 11air§ 4 I |i MATH IS Captain Mathis in 1913 was unbeatable in the mile. But at the end of the season, misfortune came to him in the shape of heart trouble brought on by the too strenuous work of the preceeding three months, for the little fellow always put all he had into every race. From that day unto this, he has never fully recovered, and though laboring under the protests of physicians, made us a steady miler last year. As a leader of the squad, he never failed to instill into them the " old-time pep. " To him loafing was the greatest sin a track man could commit. JORDAN Louie, the big " Swede. " wearied away the long spring months in hurling the hammer and discus. As his parting feat of strength he set a new record in the hammer throw for a distance of 141 feet 2 inches. Jordan was not only a great athlete, but one of the most popular men in the University. Even the men who played against him became his staunch friends, because they realized that in him they had an antagonist who was a true gentleman and clean sport. It will probably be a long time before we get another man of his all-around ability. n ! L1TTLEF1ELD The most dependable man on the team was Clyde Littlefield. He won a name for himself by tying the world ' s intercollegiate record in the high hurdles. A total of 55 points, or over one-sixth of all the points made by the Longhoms during the entire season, could be traced directly ' to his wonderful work. With Clyde on the cinder path again next year, the races in the high hurdles had as well not be run, were it not necessary to determine second and third places. A great day will it be for other Texas colleges when he graduates. J MORRIS Morris is captain-elect ol the 1916 team li ighout the season it was nip and tuck between Morris and Hodges a to vha would be the victor in the half-mile. I hey took turnabout in winning this event Inonemeei " Bud " would be the first to breast th( tatx . iui, in the next I lodges would finish in the lead Morris was also .m essential cog in the rexas relaj team which was never closelj pressed during the enure season 1 le should prove to be even more v aluahk a- leader ol I he team ol 1916 BERRY " K " displayed his old-time form in the weight events. Only once did he fail to win the shot put. and he could always he relied on to place in both the hammer and discus. In the Southwestern intercollegiate meet he beat his old shot put distance one inch, and established a Southwestern record of 42 feet 5 inches. With twelve months ' added strength and training, he will be in a class by himself this year. A three-letter man. his place will be hard to fill when he graduates SCURLOCK When Dexter I list came to the University the wise ones pre- dicted that he would never make a good quarter man on account of his small stature. But what he lacked in size he made up in grit and perseverance, and last season found him running the 440 with the best of them. le was also a member of the relay team, on which he was usually the anchor man. In the Southwestern intercollegiate meet, when victory or defeat awaited the outcome of the relay. Dexter ran his quarter in 5 1 seconds, although he had taken part in several other events earlier in the evening ks__ J THE CACTUS 1Q1© " 1 FRAME Freshman " Rustv " ran everyone in the Southwest off his feet in both the 100 and 220. Second only to Littlefield in point stand- ing. Frame contributed more than his share to the championship team of last year. With three more years on the cinders for the Orange and White, it is impossible to tell what records he will smash before the end of his days in Texas athletics. To say the least. Coach Metzenthin will lose no sleep over the sprints for several years to come. HODGES " Mac " is a natural runner. When he first appeared in a suit on Clark Field, and began taking his turn on the track, the coaches sized him up immediately as likely material for the Texas team. And it was not long until he made himself known, for in the meet at A. » M., he broke the state record for the mile. Then, during the Southwestern meet, both the state and Southern records fell before the steady pace that carried him over the 880 in 2 minutes and % seconds. In his remaining years at Texas, we look for still more record-breaking on his part. BOB SIMMONS Bob ' s sunny disposition, coupled with his natural ability, gained for him a place on any athletic team for which he tried. Throughout the season he crowded Frame in both the 100 and 220. It was this spring training that made possible the wonderful speed displayed on many a Texas gridiron the past fall. Bob withdrew from school soon after Christmas, leaving behind him an enviable record in college athletics. »- J r CACTI 5 lOlO VON HI I CI IIR I he Big Dutc hman . suit ol hard and consiste made his mark in iIk 44u simplj as a i wml Si ( minglj buill fi a .1 ' in. ii ti i : firsl lacked thai last ounci ol reserv strength so essentia) in .1 race of thai distance By careful training, howevei goodlj sprinkling ol downright labor, he at last reached the point where he could be counted on in an} race hi entered, Von sur- prised the coaches and even himself bj leading rexas quarter-milers in iii. Southwestern meet He was also a verj valuable man on the ivla teams WITHERS Withers place on the team has never yet been exactly deter- mined i le broad jumps, high jumps, runs the hundred if neces- sary, and often races the four-forty or takes a lap in the relay. It makes no material difference to him. and no matter where he is put. he noes at his task with a vim that guarantees to his team the best work of which he is capable. His best efforts are probably in the jumps, and this year he may He expected to hold his own against all in these events. 9 h w i L l. broke the Wallace, as an aid to Mathis in the mile, fi limelight last year mile small for a distance man. he neverthe- less attacked his work with a do-or-die spirit that helped matenalK to earr him over the ground. With the graduation ol Mathis, Wallace is the logical distance man for the Longhorns this year Upon him will rest the task of meeting the famous Oklahoma trio who have ol late been distancing all their rivals in the mile We are willing to entrust him with this task L A THE CACTUS lOlO 1 A. SIMMONS Simmons, in the first three meets of the season, won first place in the high jump. His best mark was 5 feet 8% inches, a record that falls only % of an inch short of the all-time mark for the Uni- versity. In 1916 with a year ' s added experience, he should be able to equal, if not surpass, this record of his predecessors. CLASS TRACK MEET, MARCH 25. 191b The future of track work at Texas was assured when on March 25th in the annual class track meet, the Freshmen garnered a total of 52 points to the Sophomores ' 32, Juniors 31, and the Seniors ' 10. Sens, Moss. Baldwin, Lang, and Waits were the first-year men who at- tracted the most attention. Some of these newcomers are practially assured of places on the Varsity squad this year. The final score follows: Event First Second Third Time or Distance 100 Yd. Dash ... Smith (2) Withers (3) Fears (2).. 220 Yd. Dash ...Fears (2) Withers (3) Lang (1) ... 440 Yd. Run Lang (1) Morris (4) Jordan (2) 880 Yd. Run 120 Yd. H.H 220 Yd. L.H. Mile Run High Jump Broad Jump 10% 24K 2: 7% 16% 28 Baldwin (1) Wallace (3) Schneider (1) Sens (1) Moss (1) Robertson (2) Sens (1) Robertson (2) Moss (1) Fredricks (3) Averitte (1) Pate (1) 4:57% Trask (3) Moss (1) Thrasher (1) 5:03 Fears (2) Smith (2) Sens ( 1 ) 20:OOJi Pole Vault. ' DeViney (2) Foster (1) Smith (2) 9:0b Hammer Throw Berry (4) Waits (1) Dittmar (3) 121:02 ] 2 Discus Throw... Waits (1) Simpson (3) Littlefield (4) 109:03 Mile Relay Freshmen Junior Sophomore 3:43% Shot Put Dittmar (3) Waits (1) Littlefield (4) 3b:01 } 2 DE VINEY IN THE POLE VAUL1 308 J , Track Statistics Kl VNGLI Mil I VT COLLEGI STA1 ION Vpril 9, 1915 I i ws hws s l First Yd Dash Frame. I 120 Yd Dash Frame, I 44(1 Yd Run Turner. M 880 Yd Run Hod Mile Run Mat his, I 120 Yd II II Littlefield, I 220 Yd I H 1 ittlefield I I Ugh lump Simmons, I Broad jump Rot he i l Pole Vault Rothe, UM Shot Put Haines U M I lammer Throw Jordan. T DiSCUS I hrow |ord. in I Mile Relaj Texas Fin m S i ' hi - I exas, 69 ' ■. Second Mitchell, l Brown, R Scurlock, T Morns. I all, ice I Everett, A M Spiller. R Littlefield, T lumcr. A M Houck. R Berry, T Berrj I 1 lairies, A M Cv l M . 41. Rice. 14i 2 . Third I ime oi Distance Willis, A M Id ' .-, Mitchell. V M Blucher. T 51% Erskine, tAI 2 ni ' .- Carr. R 4 47 ' .-, Buchanan. A M 15% Tucker, I 26% Waters R 5 05 ' . _ Littlefield, " I " 2 1 03% Findley, R 10:03 Braumiller. A M 41 08] ■. ..Cankan. A M 127:09 Berrj I 1 1 1 I I Rice 3 56% TEXAS-OKLAHOMA A M MEET— April 16. 1915 Sill I WA1 ER, OkLAHOM i Event First Tin e or Distance 100 Yd. Dash Frame. T Littlefield, T 10 220 Yd. Dash. Frame. T Cobb 23 440 Yd. Run Scurlock. T Blucher. T 5 3 880 Yd Run Morris. T Hodges, T 2 02% Mile Run Mathis, 1 Littlefield, T Littlefield, T allace T 4 48 120 Yd. H.H. 1 laic ( ) 16 22(i Yd L.H Cobb o n Broad Jump Littlefield, T Hale. 19 08 Hi h Jump Simmons. 1 , k .dson. O. and Brisc (tie) ,„ o 5 (I3L, Pole Vault McElroj i k idson. O Shot Put Berry, T Hcnn 38 08 1 lammer Throw Ha eini • lordan, T [36 mi Discus Throw Jordan 1 Berry, T 114 00 Mile Relaj Texas Oklahoma 3 37% Total Score -Texas, S; Oklahoma A M. 31 (L Ji THE CACTUS IQIO Track §tta1ti§tti cg 1 Event 100 Yd. Dash 220 Yd. Dash 440 Yd. Run 880 Yd. Run Mile Run Mathis. T 120 Yd. H.H. Littlefield TRIANGLE MEET AT AUSTIN— April 28. 1915 Texas — Southwestern — Baylor First Second Third Time Frame T Graham, SW R. Simmons, T Frame. T Graham. SW Betts. SW.. Scurlock. T Hoyl. SW. Hodges. T . Morris. T .Blucher, T.. Porter, B Wallace, T I " Hoyl. SW 220 Yd. L.H. Littlefield. T Penrod. B High Jump Simmons. T Neal. SW Broad Jump . Withers. T Littlefield, T. Pole Vault Seale. SW Neal. SW . . . Shot Put. Berry. T Isaac. B... Hammer Throw Jordan, T Isaac, B Discus Throw . Dallas, SW Berry, T Relay Race Texas Baylor Score — Texas, 78%; Southwestern, 30; Baylor, Penrod, B Tucker, T Withers, T. and Robertson, B... Caskv. B Kelso. T Dallas. SW Berry. T Jordan. T .. A. A. MEET AT WAXAHACHIE. TEXAS Event 100 Yd. Dash 220 Yd. Dash 440 Yd. Run 880 Yd. Run Mile Run 120 Yd. H.H 220 Yd. L.H High Jump First Simmons. T May 7. 1915 Second Third Tir Frame. T Mitchell. A M Frame. T Stevens. R Stevens. R Scurlock. T ... Morris. T Hodges. T Carr. R Evans. S Littlefield. T Penrod. B . Spiller. R Penrod. B Mansel, S Simmons. T Simmons. T .Turner, A M Porter, B Mathis, T . Everett. A M Withers, T., Waters, R., Everett, A M. Neeld, SW. ... Broad Jump Turner, A M Caskey, B. andMansel, S Pole Vault Brooks, A M Rothe. A M. and Schuchart. A M Shot Put Berry. T Haines, A M Isaacs, B Hammer Throw Jordan, T Isaacs, B Colston, R 1 Discus Throw ..Braumiller. A M Dallas. SW Berry, T 1 Relav Texas A. M Rice Score— Texas, 50J4; A. M., 28)4: Rice, 20%; Baylor. 13; Simmons. 10; South 3%; Trinity. 0. 10% 23% 52% 2:02% 4:45% 16% 27% 08% 01% 9:06 39 127 Distance 10% 22% 52% 2:05% 4:45 15% 26% 21:07 11:033; 42:04 41:02 14:00 3:37 vestern. Event 100 Yd. Dash . 220 Yd. Dash . 440 Yd. Run 880 Yd. Run „ Mile Run 120 Yd. H.H. 220 Yd. L.H... High Jump S. W. I. A. A.. MEET AT AUSTIN. TEXAS. MAY 14, 1915 First Second Third Tim Frame, T Simmons, T Stevens, R Frame, T Mitchell, T.A M Simmons, T Lively. O Blucher. T Stevens. R Hodges. T Blucher, T Fields, O Carr, R Littlefield, T Jacobs, O Jacobs. O Littlefield. T. Jacobs, O Withers, T.... Broad Jump Jacobs, O Nettles. S Pole Vault Brooks. T.A M Schuchart. T.A M Shot Put Berry. T Haines. T.A M Hammer Throw Minton, O Havenstritc, O. A M ..Jordan. T Discus Throw . Anderson, O ... Braumiller. T.A M ... Berrv. T Relav Race Texas T. A. M Oklahoma Final Score— Texas, 48%; Oklahoma. 43: Texas A. M., 21; Rice 4; Oklahoma A. M, 3; Bavlor. 0. Stevens, R Mathis. T Everett, T.A M Hoyle, S Simmons, T., Waters, R Boyd, O Freeman, O Anderson, O Distance .0% 51% 2 00% 4:34% 15% 25% 00 1., 07 3 4 00 05 310 p- fHE CAC i i s 1010 OUT OF BOUNDS k. J THE CACTUS IQIO Captain Edmond Basketball Leaders Coach Henderson Manager Wagstaff J r c The 1916 Basketball Season ASKETBALL cannot longer be said to be one of the minor University sports. both from the spectator s point of view and that of the players Since the Ath- letic Council of the University recognized it as a major sport, granting letters first in 1907, it has Steadily grown reaching this years climax of three undefeated seasons Never before in the history ol the institution has basketball become so popular. This has been due to the advance in the ability of our own team and in the teams of other institutions in the state The Longhorns have met with opposition in 28 contests during the past two seasons. without defeat Out of twelve games the past season, the Longhorns scored $60 points to 185 for their opponents In 1 15. out of 14 games, the Varsity quintette scored 585 points to their opponents 250 The season opened with more than fifty contestants for the team, every member of last year ' s quintette being back except one. Dittmar, after recovering from an injury received last season, came back in unusual form with added experience that comes only to a veteran player. Duncan and Thompson were the strong recruits of the season. Thompson, with several years ol experience under Coach Bellmont in Houston, was immediately whipped into shape b Coach Henderson and admirably succeeded to the position of right forward, made vacant bv Ross being ineligible, due to the three-year rule. Duncan, the utility man. played a consistent game throughout; whether at guard or center, he was always in the game. With Edrnond and Dittmar plaving guards. Blaine and Thompson forwards. Littleficld and Duncan center, the 1916 team was perhaps the best all-around team that Varsitj has ever turned out Without hitch or flaw these veterans of the game stood forth in all their splendor as the representative undefeated team of the I nivcrsity. I he spirit of the team. the harmony between the pilot and the crew, the enthusiasm of the " rooters ' ' all helped to place Varsitj basketball in its proper place in athletic contests ol the State Henderson came as a protege of Coach Bellmont. both having worked together in the game before coming to the University. At the outset Coach Henderson determined upon an offensive system ol play, His words to each player on the eveofthe battlewere " Fellows, the score counts With this determination he has succeeded in piling up the largest score ever made bv a I Diversity basketball team, and that without a single defeat to mar the record. The coach stressed the idea of open play in an offensive wav It was his hobby to have Dittmar guard the opponent ' s basket with the remainder of the team scoring fi n ai it; in the offensive end of the court. Bv close study of everj featun ol thi game, conscientious work, and personal attention to each member of the team. Coach Henderson has not onlv won laurels for his team, but the admiration and friendship of everv lover ol the game. k. J THE CACTUS 1010 " i The Basketball Team lillcr. Th. .nips. m. lidmond eCapt RECORD OF THE SEASON Texas . 102 San Marcos Baptist Academy 1 Texas . 80 St. Edwards 7 39 Southwestern 5 Texas 39 North Texas State Normal .... 19 Texas 51 Texas Christian University 20 Texas 45 Baylor University 22 Texsa 22 Baylor University 9 Texas 41 Simmons College 14 Texas 52 Southwestern University . 34 Texas 40 Texas Christian University 1 1 Texas 32 Rice Institute 17 Texas 17 Rice Institute 16 Total 5b0 185 J r II IE cac n rs 1010 Personnel of the Team EDMOND Pete the man who pul " jit in " jitnej is the idol ol th ' court So well has he Hun loved and admired both b his team- mates and all who know him thai il is useless to dwell upon the value and true worth he has been to the team Recognizing his abilit; a: a leader, he has been twice elected captain, and has finished the most successful year ol his career, piloting th team through a second undefeated season Pete is always in the game from th whistli to thi gong, and everj inch of plaj is contested to its utmost Ik- has played his fourth sear on the team and his loss js irreparable. LITTLEFIELD ( lyde came back in Ins usual strong va and rounded out his fourth consistent ear ' s work with the team. No better player ever donned a suit for the game. He is a true leader in every sense ol the word and one upon whom every player in a crisis of the game, will look for support and power to win. Clyde is the greatest scoring machine that the team has ever had and his name will forever be cherished bv those who have played with him and by all admirers of clean sport, as a player who is always ready and fighting for vic- tory for the love of the game. Dl I l l R " Ditt. " the court idol ol that species ol the lovers of the game who are more deadly than the male. ma he said to be the most .iliiabl, all-around plaser individual to the team. Itisto uardian ol th oppositions goal that so few scores have been made. You can depend on ' Out covering more ground, guarding the opposition ' s forwards and occasionally finding Time to slip up and take a shot at the basket 1 lis worth to the team comes in his consistent defensive work. I le is b far the best guard in ill. 01 next years team will be the nucleus lor the fourth undefeated quintette d THE CACTUS 1Q1© ' BLAINE Bob. the Freshman phenom of last season, kept up his old pace and with his usual aggressive qualities, made the team an invaluable asset. He is the most aggressive forward in the state and it is to his credit, as much as any other member of the team, that the record of the Varsity five remains undefeated for a third successive season. His offensive ' abilitv is wonderful, and he has a keen eye for the basket. You can depend on Bob in the pinch of the game for the score that defeats the opposing team. In the Rice game at Houston, Bob was Varsitv ' s mainstay and made the winning score that gave the team the laurels of the day. We look to Bob to pilot the 1917 team to victory and we predict a fourth undefeated season. THOMPSON Joe came as the surprise of the season. He made good from the jump and played like a veteran throughout the year. His training at Houston under Bcllmont and Henderson began at once to tell. He started scoring from the first and piled up 145 points. Joe, like Ross of last year ' s team, may be said to be the man who added the thrills to the game. There was no angle on the court from which he did not ring the basket, and his ability at " long shots ' was re- markable. If vou judge him in the words of the coach, the score counts, " he is perhaps secondary to no player seen upon the court this season. We predict for Joe a remarkable basketball career. Yes. you can casil fellow playing center DUNCAN distinguish " Dune. " — he is the big, tall ith the wonderful reach. " He came to us from Virginia, but we cannot hold that against him. He has won our admiration, not only as the aggressive center and utility man of the Varsity quintette, but as the thrilling line smasher of the Longhorn ' eleven and a most affable and agreeable companion. Dune is a hard fighter and his ability as a utility man has been a strong asset to the team. Coach Henderson ' s estimation of him is that he is " the hardest scrapper of the game. " J r II 11 . IQIO ' D1LLEP Diller cam to us last season and «,i an exceedingly strong re- cruit for the team, During the season he has succeeded in bringing nine baskets,.and thus giving Varsit j l8points Nomanonthi team has ever heard Diller utter .1 word except " Get em! " rhis same quiet, consistent effort makes his work an invaluable aid to the team ith little experience in the game, Diller has shown remarkable form, and under Coach 1 lendersons training, should develop into the best forward in the South next year lie is big, strong, headj and ag gressive, and his work on future teams will be the mainstaj ol a fourth undefeated season 1916 EA.5KET BALL |f Jj •f mk i L AM- A THE CACTUS 1010 1 singles. Sellers day ' s score. On back in great sty thus winning the Under the efficient leadership and coaching of Dr. D. A. Penick. tennis in 1915 reached a higher plane of excellence than it had ever before attained here. The Texas intercollegiate meet was held at Waco, and in this contest Varsity easily car- ried off the honors by sweeping all the opposing teams off their feet in both singles and doubles, and winning twentv-one straight sets Not a single defeat marred the record of our racquet wielders. A short time after- wards, we copped the South- western title in the annual meet with the University of Okla- homa. On the first day the Sooners won the doubles from the Longhorns by a narrow margin, and Monette. of Okla- homa fame, also defeated J. Thomas in the first match of Thomas, however, defeated Darron. thereby slightly evening up the first the second day with the count two to one against them, the Longhorns came e. Sellers Thomas defeated Monette while J. Thomas won out over Darron. Southwestern championship for the Orange and White. 1- li 1 M) M S. W ' 1 »1 r s ▼ ■5r 1 i i 1 rwl » r - 1 Top Row— Thomason, Dodd. Pickens, Granger Fa Cknter Row — Estill. J. Thomas, Penick, Bradley. Bottom Row — Jones. Alderson, Greer. l . J r I ' l (E CACTI S 1QIO Oh THE Tmm covrt " The greatest achiex the Southern intercollegi were the runners-up for and Brims of Tulane. I fight of the whole meet ement of the Longhorn representatives, however, was attained in ate meet held at Tulane University. In this meet Stacj and Broad the Southern championship, being defeated in the finals b Waters n the meantime Stacy, in the singles, had given Waters the prettiest The Tulane man. who last sear was ranked as the foremost college- net artist in the South, narrowly escaped defeat at the hands of the Texas player. " " Gillep " is probably the best t ennis player thai has worn the Orange and White, and the showing made b him and his team- mate. Broad, at New Orleans, assured Texas a high place in inter- collegiate tennis circles. As The Cactus goes to press this year, prosp CC ts for another winning team are very bright, and we expect to retain in 1916 both the Texas and Southern championships SELU 1- J CACTUS IQIO r i ' l IK CACTI n iqio GYM ITiis year Assistant Physical Directoi Roj B Henderson has made Freshman gym as in- teresting as possible h a series of meets be- tween tn( sections including contests in pass- ball, basketball, track and indoor baseball The winning team in the various meets was awarded a shield which bears the number " I the section, the names of the participants, and the event in which the championship was won I hese shields make neat trophies I hc aic hung in the corridor ol the men ' s gym. Be- side these meets and the regular calisthenics Mr Henderson furthered the cause ol pre paredness bj drilling his freshmen in military marches Another feature of this year ' s work is the practice ol dances [01 the Shakespearean Tercentenary Pageant held tins spring. The Freshmen took an active part in that cele- bration GYM TEAM new system ol awarding Is m gym was started last year I hrcc letters arc awarded one to the best man on each ol three pieces ol apparatus, the horizontal bar. the parallel bars, and the mats In a contest to compete for these letters held in May of last year, the judges awarded as follows Captain lack Tenison on the horizontal. Cole Kelly on the par- allels, and William Deatherage on the mats. Beside the regular contest the spectator- were entertained with wand drills and pyramid building by the entire gym squad, and were amused b clown stunts in which Percj Pennybacker and two youthful hopefuls of the ward school age participated This year on March 31st the team held its first intercollegiate meet Captain P. V. Pennybacker. Jack Tenison. W C Hargrove. O. W Scurlock. and W E Glaze accompanied Coach Henderson to Norman. Oklahoma Texas hopelessly outclassed her opponents on the horizontal bars, taking all three places But she was beaten by her opponents on the Other apparatus Oklahoma won the meet by a score of 22 to 14 When the facilities for gym work at Texas arc improved we should develop much better teams Pass Ball Champions, 1915 Top Row— Henderson. Carl Cannon Field Gerling. Troul O ' Connell, lenkins tyler Hon.iM Rt.» Kins Scurl.t-k la l..i Carmichael. Caldwell. Snow. Haubold, Miner (Capu L J THE CACTUS IQIO Top Row — Rogers. Nunn, Robertson, Thweatt. Center Row — Burne . Vance. Jester. W ' arJ [- " orJ. Ihi.nus H,n [om Row— Davidson linn. Callaway. Tellers. Maud Stoccer OCCER football experienced a wonderful growth throughout the state during the past season. While not a single intercollegiate game was played in Texas in 1914, there were three colleges to adopt the great English pastime during the session of 1915-16, and in addition numerous soccer leagues were formed at Dallas. Cle- burne. Waco, El Paso, and other points over the state. Beyond a doubt, the game . come to stay. In the only two games of the year, the Texans each time met defeat at the hands of the strong Baylor team by the narrow margin of 2 to 0. Small wonder , however, when we consider the disadvantages under which the Texas team labored. The Bears played through a schedule of 14 games, gaining added experience each time they met a new rival, while the Longhorns engaged in the fray only twice during the whole season. Games had been scheduled with three ' other teams but all of these refused to sign contracts at the very last minute. With a better schedule and more encouragement from the proper sources, soccer should win a sure place as an intercollegiate sport next year. The line-up for the season was: Juul, Zinn and Robertson, wings; Maud. Zellers and Davidson inside forwards Callaway, center forward: Nunn. Jester and Ward, half backs; Thweatt and Ford, full backs: Rogers, goal. " Pat " Nunn, whose brilliant playing featured every game pla ed the past season, will be captain of the 1916-17 team. r II ii-: CACTI S lOIO ROTIU1G Wrestling a a collegiate pon . made rapid progress m the I nivcrsity of Texas during ihc season of 1015 In their only tournament, the Longhoin nam composed o( Rcrr Turner. Smith, Bradlield, and Greer, defeated the veteran team ol 1 Hclahoma o. M allege .it Norman. Oklahoma. h winning three falls, tteing one, an J losing (MW. More interest v..--. manifested In the Students than has Ken shown in previous years, and I ' orty men participated in the elimination contests for places On the team vh.ch . hi I di erves, and which other of endurance, skill M tern colleges have officially recog t is to be hoped that the University of Texas In the past, wrestling has not received from this school the suppo L niversities give it There iv proKihlv no sport that requires of its strength, science, and courage thai is essential to successes on the mat. nized the merits ol amateur wrestling b making it a major spt will soon Folio their example ( n the night ot " April : 1 si the Varsity team defeated the Oklahoma Aggie wrestlers in four out of five events in the I niversit auditorium I ' he (irst contest was between Greer of Texas and Smith of Oklahoma, and went three ten-minute rounds to a draw In the second contest, Bradfield Oi 1 exas threw Reichmond in 7:4a, with a " cradle hold I .plain Smith threw his opponent. Forsythe of the Aggies, in 1:5. Turner downed his man with a quarter and arm scissors hold, alter t ' _, minute-- of the third round Berry downed Chosa with a cradle hold after two minutes anj fort hw seconds.. i last work THE 1916 WKISII INC li Wl 323 THE CACTUS IOIO w Women ' s athletics in the University is each year attracting more and more attention. This year, under the capable direction of Miss Aden and her assistants, the co-ed athletes have come quite into the public view (figuratively and not literally speaking). In basketball, baseball and swimming, their feats pass " unheralded and unknown. ' ' Through some un- accountable agencv. news at last managed to leak out that the Texas girls defeated the South- western basketball ' tossers by the close score of 24 to 22. but how it all happened, only the select few will ever know. It may be stated with a fair degree of accuracy, however, that the line-up of the victors were the following: Alice Drysdale, Vera Coffee. Marguerite Clark, Virginia Hunt. Myrle Sowell. Ola May Hamilton. Merle Mears. Gladys Scaling and Helen Mobley. The Junior girls retained the championship which they won in their Sophomore year. After a long series of hard games, the team composed of Vera Coffee, Helen Mobley, Virginia Hunt, Merle Mears. Gladys Scaling. Flavia Wignall, and Myrle Sowell were again acknowl- edged the superior of Freshman, Sophomore or Senior rivals. In swimming. Mrs. Harvey Carrol. Aloise Faulkner, Tyline Nanny. Gertrude Heitzler, Hilda Molesworth. Addie May Griesenbeck, Roberta John, and Gladys Bush won certificates and will later be awarded " Ts " . In baseball Edna Fleming. Lois Sowell. Edna Lovett and Harriette Belger received " Ts " . GIRLS ' INDOOR BASEBALL Top Row— Robison, Gray. Lockwood. Pryor. Barham. Wcatherhv. Kani -rna Second Row -Mirvir. Omnerlv ( Tawh.rJ l.ovctl . Bdacr I hcrri.ll -ilkcr (,r Bottom Row Marshall. Moore, Shafer, Wright, S well, Fleming, Maddox . Coach Manager J r Tl IE CACTI S iqio lopRott Scaliri Center Row — N Hoi ]OM Row— G Hills M,.mii i President l ' i s I h i t is iee-IVesidenl Sill I si»Rs..s Sxretan. t h ki hi ii Si-i s i-. Treasurer Gladys Scaling Stial Secretary 3, Heflin, Mobley, Spence, Sowell i)| I n I KN Eugenia Wi i born, Manager Basketball l.l iisa liiwss. 1 ' ennis Manager ih .isi Hunt, Assistant tennis Managei L W INNING H NIOB II l .ipi.im S.mcII i-ii.. Well. urn Mean Moblej Hunt J THE CACTUS IOIO ■ -jfcA miM } f f | Withers, Berry. Littlefield. Turner. Scurlock. Honorary Athletic Fraternity Founded at Indiana University, 1912 Texas Chapter established. 1915 The purpose of Sigma Delta Psi is the encouragement of comprehensi ment and training among college students. ph Meal develor C. M. Adams J. A. Bain K. L. Berry H. C. Blackburn J. H. Davis H. H. Davis J. L. Denson G. M. Denman J. A. Baker W. M. Brooks K. L. Berry C. Littlefield R. C. Simmons Junior Members 1915 J. M. Haynes M. B. Hodges C. Littlefield F. W. Moore C. H. Morris H. F. Nitschke S. M. Purcell R C Robertson C. G Faust D. Scurlock R . C. Simmons D. A. Simmons T. S. Smith W. H. Snyder P. D. Trask C. E. Turner R. E. Withers Junior Members 191o H. M. Bufkin A. S. McNeill J. W. Foster O. W. Scurlock Senior Members 1915 Dexter Scurlock C. E. Turner R E. Withers Senior Members 19Ri J ■JfeA ' i ■■■B fe ft j do rtv r U IE CAC i ' l is 1010 In Retrospect ' OK. I ' I am here ' The Jays broaden and the fields grow green, and while the lazy stude stretches and languishes one upon the campus grass in the seeming abandon that .onus only with March winds and April showers, let us our heads in silent retrospect and ponder upon some of the fleeting events of the past nine months. Williams, drooping in his senile uselessness, has been appointed High Rat of the Li- brary: the temples of Justice have been usurped by the people from the high- ways and the byways; grim politicians sit upon the liel of the Council and besmear the law and things as their passions and prejudices may so permit; the day of the hilarious is doomed and drowned in the ungainly din of roller skates and cheap skates crawling in the German windows at K. C. Hall; the lowly hoot of all. Cicero, of the many tribes of Smith, has sat upon the throne of the great circus by the side of his consort of the fair blonde locks; a football season came upon us and bowed our heads; Swearingen, the Chief Toad of the Lilliputs, furrowed his brow and schemed and ran the brawn of Simmons for the Tammany nomination for Cap. of the leven; humor and wit suffer, under the libel of the shiny usurper, the Longhorn; and the house of Sells with Jacoby ' s, occupies a place in the mire of the dim andjdistant past. Peace peace; let us away. This is indeed a changed place. k. J -■ THE CACTUS IQIO : V Alpha Tau Omegas Entertain Varsity Prexy Before His Acceptance is Made No sooner had The Texan extra announced the election of the Reverend as our prexy than the ato bunch, his then frat brothers, gathered their tribe together for one grand session of rejoicing. Now in the good old days when the bunch had some live chapters in schools of Austin College ' s and Southern Presbyterian University ' s type, our new president was one of the boys. He was a member of the grand old Alpha Tau. the organization John Erhard talked so much about after he went to the only conclave they ever had. Papa John, garbed in ministerial black, assisted by old Palmer, were fit heads of the receiving line. Such things as Birge Holt, the Fort Worth acquisition, and Curtis, the boy from New Mexico, were there, too. The old dance hall was converted into a chapel and the minister accompanied by his wife and three daughters walked in. to the tune of the music sung in Shuler ' s tent across the street. It was a glorious occasion, and the good old boys on twenty-fourth talked of the good bunch they had and how their frat house was once a church, and how they led such a moral life (with the exception of a little tne dissipation), etc. Even Sox Jones and Hoss Saner talked on morality, and the dear doctor, who will assume the role of president July 1, was very much pleased at the splendid showing the bunch made. He told of the great advantages of the fraternity system and how he had talked about them at Dallas at a banquet when he was the only sober man present. In fact it was a great re- juvenation of old frat pep. The Thorn ' s representative who had been invited to cover the happenings of the evening was reminded of the time when Prexy Mezes used to meet the X s . in assemblies, etc. The meeting closed in prayer, and all the boys and the prexy walked out, knowing that he was one of the most fortunate men, for having in his early days affiliated himself with this groin 1 ) organization. The 1916 H. A. Following is Calter Wamp ' s " Hall American " selection for the University year. The line-up is a most careful selection, which gives a very offensive back-field and a line that you would not want to go through — if you could. The advisory positions on the selected H. A. could not have been better filled. Here is the line-up: Left End Left Tackle Left Guard Right Guard Right Tackle Right End Quarter Left Half Right Half Full Back Coach Manager Faculty Refjn Jimmy Clark " Barb " Brady .. E. B. Stroud Dickie Mather Roland Billincsley Red Belcher Son Leftwich , Adrian Levy Ray Williams Transfer Farnsworth Maury Maverick. Capt. Winded Kelso Alex Spence Dr. Mather J F II IE CACTI S IOIO L Chairman " Sunrise " Puts End to Sammy ' s Political Ambitions Special to The Thorn: Tom Gambrell. better known on the baseball field and in the association of Billy Disch as " Sunrise, " nipped the political frame-up of Sammie Holliday ' s in the bud recently, thereby causing a feeling of uneasiness to come over his protege. Meade Griffin, and some of the Loose cohorts. Now it had been the plan of the one Barb triumvirate, namely Lynn, who is not in school this year, Holliday and Griffin to monopolize the office known as president of the Students ' Association. Meade was to lead off. Sam was to follow, and Lynn .who will return next year when Meade graduates, was to follow the third year. All of these men are loyal followers and admirers of one A. Garland Adair, the dear boy who has made such a fine record since his departure from school. At any rate the plan was spilled the other night and this is the way it was related to the Thorn ' s representative. Tom. who was permanent chairman of the said Barb executive committee, called his dele- gation together. They had made up their minds prior to the meet and when it was finally decided that there would be no Barb Convention the minority element of the said committee raised a characteristic howl and screamed, " frame-up! " but the dirt was done. Sunrise had fixed it so there would be no official Barb Convention and with a statement in The Daily Taxem a few days later the chairman in splendid terms emancipated the few honest Barbs in school and told them that they would no longer be bound to support Boob Holliday or Poli- tician Girffin ' s policies, and for once in the history of the old institution they would have the right to exercise their suffrage as free and independent human beings instead of the Barb or the whipped cur type of the past. Clean politics was at last seen in the Barb ranks and it was Old Sunrise who did it. He was in for blood and he got it at the expense of Holliday and Griffin, the self-named Papas of the rough-neck element. A monument will be erected to the memory of old Sunrise right near the old Students ' Wnciation room where all the dirt was done J r THE CA 1010 o T LOTSA PEP? ROSEJ2 CIKE5THE CCoWJ WESTWARD HO. ' L .Jj ■■■ - THE CACTUS IOIO Anglers Cutluse With Great Party Boob Putnam and the Oldest McQueen Gal Get Away With a Cowtylian While Ole Hervy Does the Big March April 7 th. K. of C. Hall— Special to The Thorn: Traffic cops struggled heroically for several hours getting the great mob in control as they passed in their tickets at the swell party given by the little Wrangler girls tonight. Finally the couples all squeezed in and the shindig got started. Nami. having caught a cold while out riding with some Thetas that afternoon couldn ' t lead the grand march, so ' Ervy ' Umlong had to do it for him. The crowd applauded when ' Ervy stepped up to do the brave act for his sick frat brother. As the dance progressed it was remarked by many that there was a great resemblance to the last Inaugural Ball. Oswald Finck came down from San Antonio with his wife to take in the party. The punch was so weak that Roger Gillis had to sit by it throughout the entire party and hold it up Fine, slick new candles were served for refreshments. Before 2:00 A M. the bunch broke up and went home, in order to please the Stugents ' Kounsil. The Vacuum Nut School of Literachoor Rex Mimic Shaw Tubby Wilson Slats Beckler Feme Hibbard Venus West Our Mottos: We proclaim ourselves learned, for have we not read six books apiece 1 ' 1 o be masculine is to be abhorred. Ape the foolish. Be nutty. Quote a whole page if you can ' t get by with your stuff any other wa We know we arc nuts but we want others to know it too. Read only what you are told to read. (Literature and Learning swoon, holding their noses I Ji r Tl IE CACTI IS lOio- GOOD FOR. A in m 1 1 1 N " TH1SS M001. £ VT HOBOPY CAN README PAPT OF THB TMK-T S ' TER »UF DEtlBf BATH IT IS A HOPPfETJ CASf ««V»»«ID tlKCS THE PIPHIi fE« = v :s in Firr.MG KaimI (w( AiwAyJ Sut«ciHjiT] i THE CACTUS 101© KKT RECRUIT ?CR 00 I1ES5 Sake, 6IR.L.S , KEEP JIET. " DON ' T CROM TH» KAPPAS ' ! ' . LORDHfLPU ! KA6 TTB$ IT1 UNION S STREMCTHCoofll X SI VARiETlEJ " OP TME BAC Ji,A» u s G n Kuy AT THE TH£TA HOVS ' B r II IE CACTI fS IQIO ZTA RABBITS ' FOOT QUErT OP THE (= RAUl AATT ALPHA OOOOLB SHOOT QgpER Hfl(ttg } - be iAiART,Bwn- z ' i ; — 1 WE ' RE PRAC " i ' . - UJ TiC M. ' _Ji J 1 ' i - THE BARACA TAUi 1 VOTE TO GiuE THJ? TRl CELTS M£ BQ.SHlP IN rue CURTAIN CLUB HOUSE DECORATOR. IL. j .- THE CACTUS IOIO Found in Maggie ' s Waste Basket Dearest Maggie: — Since 1 last saw you i have entered the University of Texas, and of course I. as all other girls, have been taken around to the various sorority houses. And be- lieve me. they certainly have a gay bunch here in this old school. Maggie, if you will bear with me for a while. I will tell you of some of the places where I was rushed, for it certainly was a treat, and I know that you would have enjoyed everything immensely had you been with me. First, we went to a place they called the Pi Phi House This is a cunning little congre- gation upon Whitis Avenue. They all seemed to be very much in love with some boys they called the good old Sigma Alpha Epsilons. whom they said were really not so very bad after all They had a fellow up there named Hervey Humlong, who lives way out at Roscoe some- where Beauford Jester. Palmer Bradley. Dick Bailey, and a few other such things as that were around, but the girls told me that they just came occasionally and not to worry about them annoying me should I become a Pi Phi. That was some consolation. They said that thev had made a big swoop this year in copping the little Haswell and Seale girls from Bryan, but when I saw them I really didn ' t think they looked like so much after all. Next I journeyed across the street to a house they called the Kappa Alpha Thetas. They were the mother-loving kind, but very few of them looked like young girls with any " pep. ' ' Thev had that don ' t care look, and the girls across the street said that their boarders were few and far between. At any rate, they did have a little peroxide blonde from Sweet Briar sitting in one corner debating whether or not she would go with " Pep ' ' or " Khaki ' ' to some particular dance that everybody was talking about which came off that evening. They had a girl they called Dudie who talked a whole lot. but somebody afterward explained that she had gotten to be pretty much of a has-been, even if she did show her independence by giving Bob Simmons the can. I had directions given me to the Kappa House, but on my way to the comer where I had been told to go. I passed an old yellow tenement house on 24th. It was in a dilapidated condition, and all the inmates wore a look of discontent, so I reached for my smelling salts and passed on. Next I found myself on the Kappa veranda. I met slavers of people, the names of some of them, as near as I can remember, were Mabel. Beaut. Clif Moss. Boob Putnam, sweet little Lawrence Tarlton. Lemon Buddy, a crop of McQueens, (they said they had more coming on). Skinny Norment. Rex Knut Shaw, a giddy catch of Freshmen sisters, a drawl from El Paso, and somebody they called Leona. To cap the climax, they said they didn ' t see why they were not a strorlg sorority. This was too much, and 1 ran away just as quickly as I could. After going where 1 had been directed. I saw a rent sign tacked on the door of the Alpha Delta Pi House, and it was all off for me there. Next 1 thought of some people whom 1 had heard called the Tri Deltas and the good old Phi Mews, but my conscience hurt, and you know, Maggie, what we always did when we had that little trickling feeling in our right side. 1 stopped for a moment, and then thinking that 1 had not gone to see a bunch called the Zetas. 1 took a jitney at McFadden ' s Drug Store and soon found myself near the old beanery on 19th and Colorado Streets. There were those giddy Del Rio twins. Mary Anne and Kitty, the little cotton-headed Greenlee girl from Corsicana. Skinny May Bonner and numerous others of the circus type. They all seemed to stick around and do what Mary Anne said, and one of them whispered to me confidentially that they considered her the real social lioness of the bunch. Gosh! Some freshman punched me while another queer looking light-head was talking to me, and told me that the girl ' s name was Fern and that she was a dead one and not to worry. One of them came out with a pledge button and the rest screamed, but it was no use. I had decided- My mind was made up. I had been in a dilemma for several hours as to whether or not 1 would remain at the University and be a sorority girl, or whether 1 would be a barbarianess. or whether I would finally end up back with you. And now, sweet- heart. I am decided. Mid-term reports are out. I " have seen the life and the Dean thinks that I had best come home. So you can count on me being with you soon. My college days are ended, and the truth is that I was pledged to practically every one of these so-called secret organizations before I saw the others. They didn ' t know it. at least they say they didn t. and since Dean Parlin, who is an ex-sorority member, will not let me stay here. I need not tell anyone but you that I told them all " yes 1 " I will tell you some other facts that simply cannot go on paper when we next meet Lovingly. CAROLINE. n IE CM [OJO J THE CACTUS IOIO il Beatrice Fairfax Sebmiiits Some of Her University Correspondence Austin. Texas, March 31. 1916 My X-ar Miss Fairfax: — Kindly advise me what to do under the circumstances which I now submit to you: I am an ambitious little girl but I have not made the social success 1 feel that I deserved to have made in the University. I have one admirer and my parents oppose my receiving his attentions. They do not like him on account of his being a pro- fessional baseball player. I do not cause them any heartache, for I cleverly keep them from knowing that I go with him. Therefore, I think I am fairly considerate of my parents. And I am not seen in public places with this admirer of mine. for. like all of his fraternity brothers who come over to see the girls at the sorority house where I stay, he does not take me out to places, where there is anything like a public gathering and an admission fee to be en- countered. He and his friends come over at nights and warm our chairs and porch furniture and very seldom do we go to places where we will be seen by other people. I am at a loss as to how I can reconcile my parents to my going with him. Won ' t you please advise me 1 Anxiously, MARY GREER. Austin. Texas, April 3rd. My Dear Miss Fairfax: — 1 am in a dilemma over the type of men I have drawn this year, and when I think of the fact that I am bright, clever, original, and cultural, I cannot under- stand why mv date sheet includes only the names of such boys as Dick Knight, Fred Hibbard, Rex Shaw, and E. B. Stroud I don ' t want to depict these characters to you in this letter, for to do so would be an act of ingratitude. 1 am thoughtful, financially attractive, and while not pretty am strong and healthy, and I cannot understand why " big " men in the University do not ask me for dates. Is there anything I can do to change this situation 1 Inquiringly. GERALDINE WILSON Ov I ' :-M l, ( i II ' I IMI VIS l I ' l II LIBRARY A r II IE CACTI s iqio A THE CACTUS 1Q1C Camping Marks aed Remarks The social standing of Miss Marian West, the eccentric Zeta Comedienne, and Miss Anna Bell Hilgartner was very painfully disclosed to those unusual types when, after two weeks of endeavor. Miss West left early and alone for the San Antonio Fiesta, and Miss Hil- gartner. after eight turn-downs, secured an Austin sport as her date. Agnes Doran is quoted as having given out this state- ment: " The Zetas may have three or four of the prettiest girls in the University, but they certainly have about six of the ugliest 1 ever saw. " When the twenty-third Phi Gam pledge was drug into the big white mausoleum on 27th Street, well did the University world know that the Phi Gam- ma Delta prerequisite is a but- tonhole. It was a fast slide that Walter Bremond of the Austin " aris- tocrats " handed to Jack Duke. Jack can be reconciled by the fact that she went to the Rattler dance with him. how- ever. THE GOLD DU5 A very live topic of i Alvey and the enjoymei the Pi Phi house i h " Sis " Martin. the delight of a dance with " Glynne It is to be hoped that John Boles. Carter Grinstead, College Chick Dinwiddie. and several other bench-warmers who date up Pi Phis. will learn that it is customary to spend more than the evening when one attempts social pleasures. Lindly Betts. the popular quizmaster of the law department, was recently tendered ; banquet by thirteen senior laws. Dick Hooper acted as toastmaster. and several eulogisti speeches were made by a few of the quizmasters ' intimate friends, including Walter Zivley J. C. Babb, and Ted Drury. A delightful time was had by all. it the ATOs made their Freshmen go to every German during the winter learn society. An example of impracticable compulsory education. Marian West states that she has improved her K2 rclati neighbor boys are now on speaking terms with her. least eight of the J n [E CAC iQio m GIMKPAGE THE CACTUS IOIO Yi The reading public will be quite interested in a new volume, which has just been published by Miss Helen Beckler. en- titled. " How the Theta Average was Made. ' ' With the able collabora- tion of Dr. Hanson Tufts Parlin many valuable sug- gestions have been given as to how one willing worker can transform a few intellectual half-por- tions into real highbrows. Under the able finan- cial leadership of Misses Skinny May Bonner and Jerry Wilson, the select dancing league known as the Rabbit Feet, is glad to announce that all debts are now paid. The league was particularly fortunate in the freshmen taken in this year, some having quite a little sur- plus cash on hand. Due to this unusual situation and the care with which the associate members. Boone Anderson, Lew- Morgan and Renick Smith, tacked up snow- flakes, expenses were reduced, and the ten-doll, snow was met. il || ' 4 .i; ' -; Ik CREEPING J. WILLIAMS ' OR, A DA ' STARWy ATTEMPT TO SUPPRESS FREE SPEECH IN THE LlBR-ARy This was enacted in San Antonio last summer: Pansy: — " Pat, what makes the flowers so beautiful? " Pat (close to God): — " God makes the flowers beautiful. Pansy. Speaking of the Kappas. Anna Bell Hilgartner say don ' t have to hide a bunch of our girls in the back room " That ' s all right. I know that w ike the Kappas do in rushing season. The Thetas are glad to announce that their little sister. Miss Dorothy Bertrand. is grad- ually getting in with the " select " town crowd under the efficient guidance of sisters Dudie Pearesun and Helen Beckler. Miss Bertrand reports several pleasant little festivities at the Country Club. The University elite, meaning the KSs. are greatly chagrined over the loss of Miss Bertrand ' s company. ' However, to show that her heart is in the right place, the almond-eyed beauty still consents to have an occasional date with Bud Macatce and Kemp Dodge when she thinks the town swells aren ' t looking. Consensus of opinion gives the Grouch Championship ind Randy Bryant figure as close seconds. Scott. S l Leftwich r II ii-; CACTI s 1010 [NUT PAGE Hf THP PSO0S6 Kim 6 L A THE CACTUS 1Q1© At a Phi Gam frat meeting late last fall the Austin police force received a hurry call to attend. Arriving they found Brothers Dunlap and Bob Simmons in a deadly embrace. Re- porters for Ye Thome having slipped in during the melee and unobserved by the doorkeepers West and Walker, who were down to the Avenue lapping up suds and off the job. saw the brave policemen separate the two combatants and handcuffing them lead them away to jail. Here they were soon released on bail put up by Dearbrother Lutcher. It appears that Brother Simmons wished to have the funny old Coyote to play with him- self, but Brother Dunlap. owning the thing, could not see it that way and besides he just did not like that Simmons fellow anyway. So Brother Simmons taps his empty, goes by the Theta House for sympathy, and blows off to the Austin merchants as how the Coyote has changed its name to the Longtailed Cow. The guys all fall for the stuff and Brother Simmons afterwards almost gets pinched by the federal authorities for telling that old dope through the mail, but Brother Dunlap fell a bit short in his efforts to send Brother Simmons to the Pen. Brother Shaw and the other brothers on the thing now are getting out a swell sort of a paper. They call it humorous and are even now planning getting up a joke for it some time, and to that end are spending lots of time with themselves and other funny things to gather up inspiration. Along about March the Federal authorities and cops and things began to warm up on the trail and poor Brother Simmons had to flag his carcass to Canada to escape ten years of making little ones out of big ones. Of course the light-headed Theta, who is now receiving a swell rush by the local Yiddishcrs. gave him the frail and cold shoulder and his frat pin back. It was once again last fall in the Phi Gam attic that Swear- ingen was busily scratching his bean and mopping his one-inch brow in the desperate endeavor to scare up something to keep the old sorority within a mile of the map. After having done so for some time he let out a great whoop that brought Brother Bob Simmons from under a bed. where he had been arranging himself against the arrival of a Federal cop. and outlined the great and brainy scheme of placing Brother Paul in nomination for the great political office of the Grand Shebang of the Eleven. Robert thought well of the scheme and borrowing the frat bank account ($.32), went out in search of votes. After a few minutes of work he bought out the mighty Turner ' s interest in the honor for a promise of a Phi Gam bid and after placing the other bunch of cat judiciously among the others, he went home to tell Brother Paul what a great honor he was going to get. Paul wasn ' t so got up about the business for he himself had almost forgot the famous days of 1913 when he used to dive and make a course now and then, and besides Beaut hadn ' t toid him yet that he could run. Anyway, he fell for the stuff and made a beautiful race and won the admiration and applause of everyone so much that he is now thinking of running for dinner or something some time soon on the Boob ticket. At a late hour Ye Thome is still trying to induce Brother Lutcher to give solid cheese medals to the eight wise ones who tied up things. Bully for Kollidge Spirit 1 k J r THE CACTI S IQIO poor eve HoRxr! OUR OCULIST PAGE AS FlMALl-y PASSED BVTHE -CACTUS BOARD CF CENi ' DRS ' HlO- I Jl THE CACTUS 1Q1© THE ORDER OF • ' NOBODY HOME ' ' Paul Putnam. President. Leonard Jones. Vice-President. Harry Brown. The two little Wynne boys. Buddy Macatee. Senior O ' Donnell. Pat Holmes. Ray Williams. Frank LeFevre Reed. Slick Savage. Jack Poult on W. S. Birge Winded Kelso Ex-Captain Hooper Ex-Captain Massey This picture shows Charles Inge Francis and his newly-found wife. Miss Orville Wood, of Dallas, and was taken soon after Deacon Pelsma had united the two in holy wedlock and sent them out on their tour of the Western states. The couple were wed some three days before they left Austin, and would have entered into the holy bonds much sooner had not the bride been detained by indisposition in Seton. The University community at large was very much surprised at Charlie ' s recent marriage, as his infatuation was thought to be elsewhere. The only comment made was by a Beta frat brother of Francis ' , Bob Hanger, who said: " She will make him a good wife, for I knew her be- fore she came to the university. " OWED TO HEAVY (Poetry (?) by Maury Maverick) The night was dark. The moon shone dim, A lone turkey stood in the shed. One Phi was ' bold. Great courage the dear boy had. While the Betas lay in bed. Guns to the right of him. Guns to the left of him. With a lone turkey in his hand. From the woodshed he fled. Betas from the windows poured. Betas from the sleeping porch roared. Betas around him danced in glee. My God 1 Dont ' t shoot! the burglar cried As Charlie Francis ' face he spied. ' Tis Norment of the Phi Delt Lodge. Just then a bullet he did dodge. J r II IE CAC n .s icjio Ik. THE CACTUS 1018 ' i Who have we here 1 Certainly none other than our genial friend, Dr. Clarence Stone Algernon Charles Yoakum. Dean of the School of Muscle Reading in the Austin Carnival and sometime Professor of Philo- sophy in the University- The Doctor is a Phi Gum, and it is said that his intimate association with Nobody Holmes and others of that high tribe of intellectual Greeks have made possible his well-known expedi- tions into the realms of the occult and the supernatural. Things Ye Grind Edh Wants to Know Longhorn staff didn ' t get jailed for stealing the Coyote and telling the Austinite: been changed ? Does Ruth Boyd love Woodie Rowntree 1 „,„.,„$ Does Annabel Hilgartner think we ain ' t on to her 1 Why somebody doesn ' t advise Master Nathaniel Jacks of the Alpha Taus to read I of Twelve Ought to Know, by Dr Hall of Northwestern University 1 book, What All Boys We also want to know if E B Stroud is still off that free list that the Blunderbuss spoke about ? Why the law students fight over the choice names to call their Deany Potts 1 Richardson think affair and ■ If the Pi Phis have forgott they pledged Sallie and Flora 1 What the Kappas really think of that gang of sisKrs they drew this year? How does T. D Mitchell get in the Germans all the time and does the great President Hil l know about aHed coH ' ' ° Se If the reason that Margaret Batts pre- fers Heavy is hecuase of his vigorous man- hood, and " does she think that his turkey- filching proclivities . charms 1 Why do Raymond Buck ( " the imp sible ' as the girls say)., and Henry k the other nnwache disfigurement, rem one of a toothbrush ! (We suppose cause of the bristles on the ivory.) Why did the Thetas become so attached . • " ' •.. sift -I.T .T4ti! . ! N the Austin Israelites 1 . ■ • . J 7 C - ■ £ r ' ™- V " i ? . Did Boh Wagstaff really m Gem k- Who will have the audacit li. ■ |. i. I lill as president of the German Club 1 J r THE CACTI IS 1010 £1 CHEAP y-PORTy ZMJ CREW if THE CACTUS IOIO ' sn ' t it Nice to be Happy ' PURCELL LEADS BIG DANCE Lockhart Boy Distieguiislieg Himself as Social Lion The most striking feature of the great Academic reception and dance held some time since at the Woman ' s Gymnasium was the leading part that President Vernon Castle Purcell took. Mr. Purcell had for some time been busy making elaborate preparations for the affair, but it was not known until immediately before the dance that he had chosen himself to be the main headliner Mr. Purcell distinguished himself, not only for his great dignity of bearing and superb manners, which are always so evident, but also for his elaborate dressing and graceful dancing. His attire was a semi-full dress affair. The coat was borrowed from his brother Al. who purchased it for the occasion of his marriage with old Mirandv Wilson in 1908. His trousers were full cut. and were brought from Tennessee in 18b8. when the President s father first came to this state. He wore a full dress tie, and in place of the usual diamond stud in his shirt front. President Purcell showed his individuality by adorning his manly chest with a good luck horse-shoe stick pin obtained as a souvenir with a can of Good Luck baking powder. His cuff buttons were also unique, having been obtained in a slot machine at the Dallas Fair last vear. His dancing was easily the big stunt of the evening, and before the alfaii bver he had won for himself the appellation of Vernon Castle President Purcell has alsi extinguished himself as a poet, his chief poems being The Bughouse Hasn tootten Me Yet. and " Oh. Would that I Had Some Sense half J r I] IK CACTI S 1010 ( .irh-.li shadow - olt remind lis. We can make our forms divine, nd h putting light bi hind u I al i up Campus Buzzards ' tin ■i% THE CACTUS IOIO J p I ' l IE CACTI s iqio SISTERS OF CHARITY N E NEED iTf n (L J JUNK Fraternities, Sororities, Clubs and Such Like, or a Dictionary of Greek and English Slang as Compiled by A. Kampoos Bouzzard. (A to T Inclusive.) ACACIA was founded at Texas on April 15th bv Cicero Smith. This precocious youth from Ft. Worth finally put some of his millions into circulation and equipped his newly- found frat brothers with the spacious palace on Pearl Street that they are now occupying. Addicted to business managers of Texans and Cactuses, gaily decorated yellow automobiles, and Varsity circus queens of the blonde variety. There are also some worn-out yell leaders and public speakers in this newly-collected bunch, which, when taken together make it a pretty classy organization. " The Acacias will vote the Barb ticket just the same. — Sam Holliday. LPHA TAU OMEGA— We lost old Ches last year, but John agreed to come back and lend his " dignity " to our array of sad birds There ' s old Palmer Bradley who rode in Dorothy Schlemmer ' s jitnej until gasoline went to 26c per gallon, and the ato treasury wouldn ' t stand for that, so he tried to monopolize Genevra Harris ' time to the utter disgust of the Pi Phis. Westill rave Freshman Jacks en hand even though we were fortunate in losing the Billmgsley boy from Paris. " I think the atos are so nice " — Genevra Harris. (Pardon us while we sneeze — Grind Ed.) BETA THETA PI— Our work this year has consisted in debating by dear old Charlie and politiking bv Raymond, while Bob Hanger and Handsome Boy Stroud hold the record in the Chesterfield moochcr race at the Law Building We have the author of a new book " Whose Who and Why. " or " From Band Leader to the Presidency. " We are known in Monte Carlo as the fifth wheel of misfortune. (Quick. Frederick, bring some axle-grease ' ) " The Betas are a bunch of nuts; Lordy. how they have dropped. —Verlind Vandenberg CHI PHI. or Fred Hibbard. made numerous additions in the early spring. Trask. the premier Varsity athlete; DeWitt Murray, a brother of Bill ' s, and any jackass that they were able to garner of the Green-Conn variety have been added to the roll of brothers. Percy, aided bv the venerable Low. did it all The porter doesn ' t have to play on the base- ball nine any more. " Did you ever stop to think that I didn ' t have any Fraternity brothers 1 —Fred Hibbard. A 1 354 J r I IE CACTI s lQjo jfferspit ' s vote OUR CAAPUI PUP PAGE At o Leftover A soc csy c p Cosp e or ' 5 o ) yn va . 1000 REWARD FOR a 5ADDER ALL-AROUi collect - Pappy. t- ' i Pi rp. L THE CACTUS lQlO DELTA CHI — The boys from Childress, better known as Big and Little Williams, are still with us. Ray had some Phi Gams and Kappa Sigs kidnap him to advertise the f rat. Danny, the boy with the master mind, renewed his friendly discussions with old Abilene Wagstaff. while Gordon West and Bobby Skilcs have rushed some of the Thetas to try to lend social prestige tothe bunch. (Oof!) Ted Drury said " Damn " at the dinner table and the treas- ury was increased 10c. Jube Parten rushes the little Woodley girl, while Satchel A. Hart spends his time with preps tothe amusement of Yankee Brown of Ft. Worth. " Some d n Delta Chi did it. " — Dick Hooper. DELTA TAU DELTA— We think we have a second Luke Hoffman in the person of Silas Ragsdale. whom we hope will be able to boost the Baraca Taus into a fraternity some day. He was nominated for Managing Editor of the Texan after much consideration by the other staff members. Sister Renick is still with us. Although uninitiated, her sym- pathy is with the crowd. We have credit at one clothing store since we grabbed Billie Black- shear, who stays down at Stebbins James. Skirts, powder, puffs, Y. W. C. A., O Pooh! let us out. our corset is getting too tight. " They are doing a great work here. " — Tom Currie. ,ELTA KAPPA EPS1LON — My goodness, what will the national organization think hen they see us? We will have to hide the majority of our throng when the inspector comes around. Now. when we are put in athletic costumes we are not so bad, for there is Bone Sens, who is fairly presentable garbed for track, and Captain Boob Morris who is a veritable Venus in his new Metzenthin suit. Percy Rice. Phi Gam Ben ' s brother is among us. and, oh yes! little Johnnie Higdon — she never troubled anyone. " My! how the Capitol Club has degenerated! " — Herschel Voorhies. DELTA SIGMA PHI— We are budding out in the social world this year, as dear old Joe Hill is now Chief Mogul of the German Club, and is doing his best to make the Tri Delts popular. We have a new quizmaster in the person of Hoyo, the Flying Dutchman from Weimar. Old Secor is on Billy Disch ' s nine as the Cactus goes to press. (Hold your nose, fellers, the cellar is kinder punk this vear. ) " Those Delta Sigs sure give nice dances " — The Pi Plus D E J r II IE CACTI s ioio ■ ; THE CACTUS 1Q10 KAPPA ALPHA— Better known as Alva ' s Boys. They got a new home this year, and it is. of course, still unpaid for. Since Jew Heyer left there has been little internal strife, and but one debate has arisen, the subject of which was " Resolved: That Bill Hutchings has some brains. " The negative was unanimously victorious. Old Gink came back to spend a spell with us and it was his presence thatcaused the Kappas to add another to their roll. News from the front tells us that Freddie Cotten. of 1915 Cactus fame, will recruit the grand army- next year, and it is thought that with Fred ' s ability to govern the Barb element, accompanied bv Leweliing ' s social attainments and Conrad ' s popularity in the Greek world, old Kappa Al- falfa will have a glorious year. " I believe that the Barb administration has been unusually fair this year in everything that it has done. " — John Evans. (Ouch!!) KAPPA SIGMA— That Parisian addition, Billingsley. has certainly added to our list of social lions. (Wow!) Blacksmith Johnson is looking over many of the old beauty page applicants with the hope that he will be able to select a beauty page for next year. Bcauford and Jeanettc still stick around. Two of our boys room with ladies— McKnight has as his companion Miss Macatee, our Washington l Lee acquisition, while Sweet Bonnie Anderson still forces her childish wit on Jester. It is a grand old aggregation, but at any rate Shorty Scott has at last got the house filled, and that means nickels for the Mineral Wells Jew BoysBank. " There is nothing the matter with the Kappa Sigmas. " — Frances Lewis. " Oh. they give me the bellyache! " — Clark Wright. PHI DELTA THETA— A rare collection of exhibits including Ben Monning, Leslie Etter, Heavy Norment. -S. M. Leftwich, Lomax, Morgan Callaway and numerous others. Between me and you and Cuspidor it is a cinch for this bunch to grab any honor or office that they want for their queer crop of freshies. Mary Greer and Lemon Buddy are star members ' of this association and can always get up a good weep at the proper time. This is the gang that wanted to run that ultra-nut Alex Spence, for the Kink of the University. Dear old Henry Exall and dear little crop of fuzz are still with us. Pete is still trying to polish up and learn to dance. Roval managed to get bv with a large try after flashing his roll and tin automobiles. " I would just as soon belong to the Woodmen of the World as the Phi Delta Thetas. " — Maury Maverick. PHI KAPPA PSI— We have taken in some high grade stuff this year in the person of Orville Wallace Wood, the well-known Varsity debater, ex-president of the Poet s Club, etc. (for further information see Senior Page.) Freshman Puett is giving Cicero Smith a hard race for the hand of the circus queen, while old Clark Wright is getting grayer and sadder v = on bv Ernest had no opposition for the race for the Turkey Day Ball presidency iley had held the office. Between us and spare time. " Did you ever see such a col- as the days go by. — no one else would have the position after Dick the Delta Chis old Jerome has divided most of his lection of boobs? " — Roger Cillis. PH I GAMMA DELTA— There are three floors in our house . first class, second class, and steerage. Camp is captain of the latter. Gaze upon that grand triumvirate of stars Goudge. Carmichael and Camp. Can you beat them 1 Our policy is Plav a game and then join. " We should worry next year when the two Pats leave us. for we can do the rest of the congregation as we did Jack Tenison — send them to Kansas and let the Jayhawkers initiate them. And we don ' t have to count these grades, either. Pretty soft, eh? " It is certainly remarkable the way that bunch has gone down. " — Henry Harper. SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON— We get bv with a certain class (Pi Phis). We know we are not really first-class stuff, but we are good old bovs and are trying hard to get a whitt of the social world but it is mighty hard to smooth off some of the bums we take in, in order to make ends meet. The Peerless Pinky Mather runs our bunch and admits it. while dear old Ned rushes the little Wilcox girl and thereby helps out the frat in the Pi Phi direc- tion. " 1 love those dear S. A. Es. " — Any Pi Phi. (Pardon us while we hold our nose— Grind Ed.) " Why, the S. A. E ' s are nice boys. " — Little Polly Scale. SIGMA CHI— Better known as Fontaine ' s bovs. Maury says that he can vote his bunch any day, but that Charlie is the man to run instead of Raymond. Vandy still rushes Laura Johns, and old Woodul and Roger Gillis have entered the social world lnfZ.cta House and K. C. Hall are now the frequent abodes of these latest social lights. We added to and nainted our house and welcomed a host of bone-head Freshmen, so we think wc ought to get along fine next year " Those Sigma Chis try to get so fresh. —Ruth Boyd A bunch of nice, upright, stalwart young men. " — W. . . Battle. J n IE CACI! fS THE CACTUS IOIO SIGMA NU— That Jackson bov from Missouri, whom Steve Hawley says is a typical Sigma Nu. is with us this year and easily won the Better Babies Contest at the Bismark. Wart Williams, former editor of the Cactus, is one of our star scientists these days. The young Childress lad watches the Tri Delt ' s sleeping porch by the hours these nights withheld glasses, and offers many alibis for having failed to put one of these specimens on his Texas Girls ' Page. " Our Domino and Forty-two game is still going on. and Dub Galloway is still won- deringwhy wedon ' tpledge Woody Rowntree. " Those Nu boys are so rough. —Any old Baraca Tan. THETA XI — We had K L. Berrv. but outside influence caused us to lose our hold. Never mind, we have Mack Hodges. " who made a record on the track and doesn ' t have to go out any more. But if the boys next door should run that half-mile quicker than our Maxey. he says he will again journev to the cinder path and regain our lost laurels. W e haven ' t much ' to say. for our race for the cellar this year has not been as peppy as usual. We won by- default. " Mighty fine boys they are. " — T. U. Taylor. Mr. Robert Janmesom G©e§ to Harvard The Cactus is very sorry to announce (our sorrow is that we must use this much space to do it), that Texas will lose Mr. Robert Mix-in Jameson. What a calamity has beset us! No longer will his ever-authoritative voice chirp in with a: " Judge, may I ask a question 1 every five minutes during a lecture. How many errors will be made in the professors lectures after this because Mr. Jameson will not be there to set them right! Not even will Oppen- heimer, who has always run Jameson a close second, be here to take up the work where it has been set down. But then Harvard must be saved: she must be turned toward the right way. and as a turner and a setter there is none better than our own savior to do it. No doubt President Lowell of that institution will tremble in his boots when our mighty alumnus reaches Cambridge. Cabaret Smoker at the Delta Tau Delta Sorority House J r II IE CACTI rs lc)|(- L A THE CACTUS 1010 Others See U§ (The following are accurate and authoritative comments passed upon the persons below mentioned, carefully collected and set down by Ye Grind Ed., and may serve to show a few people what their neighbors actually think of them.) " Marv Greer certainlv has a mean streak in her. " — Ruth Bramlelt. " This Paul Putnam is the biggest nut I know of. Why. some of the thingsTie pulls off down at McQueen ' s are fierce. " — Val Richardson. ' The Pi Phis are all a mistake. " — Bettv Budch. ' 1 pledged Theta in a hurry. " — Kathleen McCallum. ' What I think of Dick Bailey can ' t be expressed in polite language. " — Luckelt Cochran. " There is something the matter with the Delta Taus. 1 just can ' t see them. — Arthur McDanlel. trong for these here ThetE Herman 0. Xami " The Pi Phis are fast becoming a real sorority. " — Mabel Carwile. (Mabel ought know, she has been here manv moons.) ' Pinky Mather is the biggest ass in Austin. " — Dave Williams. " Why. I ' m just teaching Star Pope how to be nice to the girls so he will know how to do vhcn he gets a girl. " — Dorothy Wilcox. ' Boys, take it from me and never make any date for a year ahead. " — Boh Simmons One-half of the Phi Delts don ' t know how the other half live. " — Beauford ester. John Eos II foundation and purposes of the John Sealy 1 lospital were brief!} outlined bj an act oi the Legislature appended to the current By-Laws and Rtiles of the I lospital as I. -Hows |t being represented to the citizens of Galveston and to the people pi the State oi Texas, that John Sealy, late of the City of Galveston, departed this in the month ol August, 1884, inspired with a generous and philanthropic motive, and possessed of a large real and personal estate, of which hv his bequest he devoted S75.000 to the establishment ol a Hospital in said City, naming lor that purpose the City Council ol the Citj ol Galveston and the regents of the University of Texas jointly, for and in behalf of the medical department of said University, to manage and conduct the same for the reception and relief ol sick and diseased persons. ' The propcrtv of said I lospital shall be exempt from taxation and shall be entitled to the benefits of the pro isions of the law relative ti i chai liable institutions " The Regents may take and hold any additional donations, grants, devises, and bequests in further support of or addition to said Hospital I he direction, ownership and disposition of said Hospital shall be vested in said regents and their successors, for the object and purpose heretofore set forth, and pursuant to the wishes and directions of the last will and testament of its founder aforesaid. " The original bequest ol Mr |ohn Scab (referred to in the above act) of Twenty-five [thousand Dollars C 25,OOOi was subsequently increased by his widow. Mrs. Rebecca Seals a- mentioned in the Act), in order to properly complete and equip the original hospital building Since the election ol the 1 lospital in 1889-1890, the following additional buildings, rcnova- tions. additions and betterments have been provided 1 A brick I lospital for colored patients, built in year 1901, at a cost of $18,500, donated b the New York Chamber of Commerce, supplemented b S! 000 from the funds of the general relief committee of 1900. 2 I he Isolation Pavilion for contagious diseases, built and furnished in the year 1912 by the Board ol Regents, atatotal cost ol $17,500. of which Mini $13 000 was taken from the state appropriation for Galveston Quarantine Station, and $4,500 from available University fund ) Children ' s Hospital, built in the year 1912, b the Texas Ami- Tuberculosis Socictv. at a cost of $13,000, raised hv the sale of Red Cross stamps This building was furnished bj ing Ladies ' Hospital id Societj ol Galveston 1- 4 1 he Rebecca Scab Home for Nurses, built by the State ol lexas in the years 1914- 1915. at a ... i o, .- " ii noil and furnished bj the City of Galveston at a cost of $4 1 oman ' s I lospital. erected and furnished in the vcars I v I 4- I ' M 5 by Mrs R Waver- lc Smith and Mr John Scab at a cos, Q | SI }5 I 6 [ " he main building of the Hospital was. during the years 1899 1900 remodeled repaired and renovated bv Mrs R Wavcrlv Smith and Mr John Scab, at a cost ol Fortj I hous.md Dollars ($40,000); and during the vcars 1915-1916. the mam building " I the I lospital was ie modeled, enlarged, renovated and furnished bv Mr John Scab ai a COSl ol $200,000 The two last above named improvements, indispensable for th efficiency of th institution were made possible onlj through the philanthropic generosity ol Mrs R Wavcrlcv Smith and Mr John Scab, daughter and son ol the lamented founder of the llospn.il whose wise benefactions doubtless inspired in their children a desire to see the benev olent m | 1 inaugurated bv their parents carried on to its full fruition L THE CACTUS IQIO j Z5l)is section of the (T actus is De5icate6 to Uobn Seal? an6 3ttrs. 51. Waverle? Smith as an appreciation of their generous gift of tt)e 73ol)n Seal? Kospital as a teaching hospital in conjunction with the Medical College. -J I " ! IE CACTI S ioiO ' L THE CACTUS lQlO ' J r n IE CACTI - lOio N III l,«Ul M l [1 M h B.S (London), I R . 5 Professoi ol l D Professor of Physiology iinJ Dean of the YlcJi- i] I ' partment. I R.( I ' .i,i,i S I .1 F.R. s -l J Professor i m.h irm Si III MlHKV M..HHIS Llll.WI.R.VVDMJ. B.S.MH ! ' , M.D ol Opthalmol- Professor of Mai ogy anJ I ' an I I hi M.D MD fi oi ol Pathologj Profi oi ol Obstetr L J THE CACTUS IOIO Raoll R D Cline. Burdett L Arms B.S., MA. Ph.G.. M.D. M.D. Professor of Pharmacy. Professor of Pr Medicine ru-lAM C Rose Walter P. Breath B.S.. Ph D M.D. Professor of Biological Lecturer in Otology. Chemistry Rhinology and Laryn ology. Mh 1 ■ ■Pi itl ' Allen G. Heard Walter T Garbade M.D. BS.PhG Adiunct Professor of Pe- Adjunct Professor of diatrics and Demon- Chemistry. strator cA Medicine. A r ' I IK CACTI t n I BUOCNEfl nstructor in Pharmacy and Lectun 4 M m m 5 Wulard R. Cooke (n Riisli 1 t,n.Mi m !)k.k P. Wau W B Reading M M.D M.D M.D n Instructor m Gynecoi- Adjunct Professor of Bac- Lecturer m Medical )u Instructor m Clinical teriolog) risprudi Medicine. L J THE CACTUS 1010 F.L.Story L. E Chapman Cha.v T.Stone S. S. Fay BS.M.D. BA.MD. BA.MD B.S.. M.A.. M.D. Demonstrator in Pathol- Demonstrator in Physi- Registrar of John Sealy Instructor in Bac ogy ology. Hospital. ology. C. A. POTTHAST M D Anatomy r I ' l IE CACTI .s 1010 L Jl Ji r CACTI S lQio emeR A THE CACTUS IOIO Seeioir Medics " . F. BUNKLEY, A B, M. D. Seymour X; President Class iqij. " Bunk " has onlv one bad point and that is the fact that he did his preparatory work at Baylor. He pros- pered until this year when, together with his roorrwnate and a few chosen others he tormed the Bush Club His heart is big and we predict his practice to be likewise HOWARD M. BUSH. M.D. BII: Vice-President Class icjii; President Acacia Club 1016. , , , Brush has more backbone than most ol us. tor he tackled the matrimonial game since coming here, and from all appearances everybody is happy. i M. H. CADE. Jr.. M.D San Antonio AKK; 8NE. Representative 11-1 V. President Class ' 14; Edito: St. Mary ' s Infirmary. Bill has labored under hardshi] his u.irlhmuss to landladi.- " he was asked excellent stude Council N. CHAMPION. B.S. MD X; 9NE; Bookstore Committee ' 13 . Manager Champ is one ol those grafters for which Department is renowned. The bookstore source of his ill-gotten quarters. he Medical masks the HUGH JEFFERSON DAVIS, M.D AMIIf!. ZX Hugh tried his hand at i he peel, .ggv game lor- years, but disliking this he decided that medieir more to his taste. By close attention to his w has made a good record. J r 1 IE CACTI iS lOlo Senior Medics Rl B1 K lAIURi It l l Hm i INC1 K Permanent vt l i.ii Ih.inuui t la s S.uvi.n Stu- dents ' Council ' i Miss 1 mhiv has 111..M .il-K served the i mahcnt olhcial und this perman m i ' Mi .1 well-known led .«,.i:.i V .in I, her influence h. members ol the class We an expecting mud our onlj lad) i Mi n i ri ( ll, . Iackscx K k President ' lass ' i ; French is a refugee From R. .-1 .. .,11 IS | ' . Mil Bit row Roy ' s work as a student disproves the " can ' t come hack " the ory . lor during the past luo years he ' s certainly Ken with ti- stronc, I lis love affair has held a most impeirtant place and aftei the past holidays Ins success has been TOM l.L SS. MU AN VMM llll X. Vice-Pres.dent (las. , 4 . Preside! uvfents ' Council ' lb. Tom. or Big Pappe. came into prominence b runr the Beach and with the able assistance ol Dyer he i trolled the Slats oi the Boulevard His prowess an obstetrician is recognized Kith In the head of the department and the interne Tom ' s a {;■ - -d I his position m the Students Council indicates t with which he is held Clas ill i ansi WADL HEDRICK, Ik M H HI I I ik K i nil iink. Representative to Studei ' u: Interne Mm Seal I Wade says I cant he bothered Uhcclock t- n and desin i. 1 i peak the farmer: his at the student He is i he official _ . IL THE CACTUS 1Q1© Senior Medics . H. HODDE. M.D. Burton " Bv gollies. if she vas a man I ' d tell her vat I t ink about her " Frit; began his career by gving explicit instructions how to teach Histology and Pharmacy As years have rolled on his excursions on the sea wall indicate that his opinion of the fair sex has changed He will be a successful practitioner and we know that his instructions will be more explicitly carried out. 1LLIAM LEE HUDSON. M.D. Belton IX AMIIS . Final Bali Committee 14. Lee ' s ability to fade the bones is well known. . and even Dr. Randall can vouch for his frequent exhibitions of this art. He stands high in the class in more ways J. L. JINKINS. M.D. NORMANGEE BII: BNE: Pres dent Class ' Students ' Dining Club ' l5- " l6. Jinks or Doc is champion mule skinner, knight ol the Round Table, politician and general grafter, and we know that his standing will be as good as a practitioner of medicine. Auditing Co ROBT. L. KURTI 1. A B XI D. Keltys G AS; 9NE; Class Editor Medical 15: Vice- President Class ' 14. President Class n Bob is a man of original ideas, he is contemplating the foundintl ol a n« school based on I he principle that blood analyses are of no value in diagnosis, and he states that he has original work class from rify hi! us Freshman for the new IOHN EDENS LAITIMORE, Wa M.D Medical ' 13: Student Assistant in Hist- - ' 15: Class Sergeant-at-Arms ' ib ' or Lattie came to us with grandiose delusions iv be accounted for bv his attendance at Baylor llldhood days After a few seances with the Therapeutics Department these disappeared and which m. he heard of Waco CACTI 5 lOlO II RBIKI Senior Medics MWWI II H i n Interne Si Man s lnnrmar Maxwell i- T ,, hi. mm. diatelj became one ol us Me has Ken .1 quiet hard worker unci we know thai Ik will spread thi ot 1 exas in hi-, n.it o Mill A M, ( OWI I.L. M.D. F INKI l Vice-Presid i -pital ■ ' Limrne a Miioke. pmme a match: last cigarette I ' m going to smoke Mae entered with a checkered career Lawyer pedoggy, keeper of the records of crooks, and married man With such a wealth of preparation one us sui ■ . : medicine D. H. MEB.Wi:. h . MD Mehane forsook the farm to become a pedoggy hut finding this field limited he discarded it for the medical profession which knows no bounds. His size is in pro- portion to what we expect of his career. MD. EDMUND DUMAS MILLS. , SOMERA ILLk KK ice-l ' res, dent Class ' 15. Ld is a ladies man and gentleman of leisure His favorite song is I Love the Ladies. " It is said that on Nov. iwh he had no date, since Feb. 15th. 10. he Houston for his dates — having completed girls on that day. Charter W PITTMAN, M D. •I- II 1 1 Johnnie, or Pitt, has been with us in KJ hu heart hath dwelt apart He has been for Jimmie. and he has been vcrv instrumental in ancing the couplet. We ' re all anxiously awaiunj, time when he will be fat. L A THE CACTUS 1010 ' 0 1 Senior Medics MARSHALL A. RAMSDELL. M D. X; President Class ' 12; " Cop " ofMessHall ' 13-14: Book- store Committee 14. Secretary Mess Hal] 14-n Asso- ciate Editor Cactus ' ifa; Interne |..hn Scaly Hospital. Bull is the last, but not least , ,1 the Ramsdell l.mi.K to finish the University ..1 I cxas His record has been an enviable one. and in all probability many winters pass before there will be another to equal it He the cold. lid LEE RICE. M.D. Fort Worth + X; Business Manager Medical ' 15; Interne the broad expan and proud bearer of the name of Estil much to change him though, for the Estil has become Dr. Lee Rice of St. Mary ' s. AKK; .12 Roberts ' bald pal wisdom, according dry wit he has no peer. M D long that we . M. ROGERS. Ph.C. Refugio AS; Vice-President Class ' n. Lieuin has been with the instilu fear it cannot get along without to making star grades he has acted as chief in the Chem. Department, not to mention running the Sealy drug store between times. Blocklcv should feci honored in gelling this man EDWIN G SCI l VRZ l 1 1 i !u. 1 1.1 N uJciil . p., hi m mm ;iik! gcncr.i is! ..11K to Dadd Oinc Good student. J r II IE CACTI IS lOlO Senior Medics knights or Scot! K Kl MM MMIN ' | M . OCDCM mi s I I i Will ' .: on B Simp is tVu their IxJ .itxl walked be Found ai the Hennerj playing Romeo. Ml R 1 M SI R I S M M i tOWN kk KK ' kst..rc Committee ' i . Manager Bookstore tained tht nurses as Jid his brother Of late his amor- ous thoughts haw been toward a yellow-coated stranger ! l I STEPHEN M.D. ii ' .villi-: President Students ' Dining ( lul l6 Dad— the best of g « J fellows and he will never lack of friends He ' s another married man and his first ambition was to become a dentist, but he gave that up tor medicine so that he might be able to experiment on apple vinegar as a dail beverage I he best president the Mall has ever had IWfll. O STEPHENS, ID I l MPI l ■Mill 9NE Presideni Cla 14 ai : making 85 in Sip h C ' .hem in his first year his success was assured Since then all courses have been his for the mere taking of examinations fie is the author of treatises on Butter and it- .in. u 1 1 ah Fractures ; f Mela-carpals. ' and " Quarters L A THE CACTUS IOIO Mi PAUL H STREIT. M D. Brenham AMnS!, Class Editor Medical ' 11; Secretary Y M. C. A. ' 14. President Y M. C. A. ' 15 State President Texas Student Volunteer Movement lb: Student Assistant Pathology ' i4- ' ie Paul or Fritz— At one time it was said that he could vote all the Barbs and followers of the Kaiser in the school, but that was when his political ambitions were at their height- Paul is an excellent student and the most loyal supporter of the college Y. M C. A. DDLe, LAS R. VENABLE. A.I ■ of the class: were 11s ability the Medical might want for flowery . lis ability to edge sidewise into a group and del " smutty " joke is the subject ot great thought. . L. WHITE. MD Galveston Gravy is a believ by-day syst except when husv catching Hies; nevertheless he gets by with it and tie deserves more credit than most of his classmates, for he has overcome obstacles that few of us would have even tried. W J. C. WIEMERS. MD. Plehweville Representative to Students Council 11 Wesley J. C. is an exception to the usual class of minister ' s sons. He is a man of strong will and char- acter and a staunch mainstay of the eolleue basketball team. He is a good student, is well liked and we hope to hear of him again later ROBERT F ZEISS, MD. Brenham X; GNK, Vice-President (lass 10. Zuss or Dutch, because of his good looks, is forever sought for bv the lair scv so who can blame him for not spending all his time at his work. His experiences have been many and interesting and lack of space and his modesty v - - Brenham is lociking forward CO pleasure TI IE CACTI IS 1010 A f An " k™ K-r A f C. C. Parks M. L. ( ' .i) ii ' ii Miss Ri ii R. B.Gili s M. L Adair P. E. Luecki ( ' . H Hendry L.. [ ERS OF lHi: Jl IMIOR LASS F MEDICINE Term rid Term President H.Provence President Vice-President f E Roci ks Vice-i Secretary-Treasurer Miss Beai Secretary Sergeanl-al-Arms H R. Robinson Sergeant-at-Arms Chaplain Students ' Council Medical Staff Jl THE CACTUS IQIO OFFICERS OF THE SOPHOMORE MEDICINE CLASS First Term Second Term S. J. McClendon President E. D. Crutchfield President E. D. Crutchfield Vice-President B. M. Works Vice-President J. V. Nixon Secretary-Treasurer B. T. Brown Secretary-Treasurer H.T.Hayes Students ' Council J. T. Kreucer Bookstore Committee Sarah Rudnick Medical Staff Albert Stieler Bookstore Committee S. D. Stout Sergeant-at-Arms C F. Lehman Sergeanl-at-Arms 382 ■vamiii ■■!—! — M«Mi — — — — — — — ■ J r II IE CAC 11 S 1010 (fi?if(m mm$ IMIII OFFICERS OF III! ' - FRFSHM.W MEDICINE CLASS First Term I B Sin i miri President MISS GEISS i, .-President Miss Prvok .Secretary-Treasurer W R Di iiii r v,i .. i,, , rtfj bum 1 I I I Bunci Sergeant-at-Arms B llxiis Miss PRYOR II B l LI N O. VV. Gibbons w 1 1 w 1 Bunci President Vice-President clary-Treasurer Bookstore Committee Sergeant-at-Arms Set J r II IE CACTI S 1010 PHAI{NS.ACY A THE CACTUS IOIO Seeior Pharmacy EUGENE CARTER BELL. Ph G. Baird ♦ JX; Vice-President, Spring Term. Theo. — He has been aptly called the King of Castro- ville on account of his great liking for the ladies. He has demonstrated to the class that Ether will burn. A hard-working. FRANK NICHOLAS BONO. Ph.G Houston Bono has aspirations to be an M.D. start by carrying a thermometer, whicf much trouble to keep sterile. GEORGE WASHINGTON CLAMPITT. Ph G El Campo Class President. Fall Term Recipient of Texas Phar- maceutical Association Scholarship An industrious student who gets half out of " College Life " h being permitted to eat at the " Mess Hall. " A good " c punji WILLIAM ISAAC DAVIS. Ph G Johnson Cty AX; Vice-President, Fall Term Bill — He is one of the boys and a good scout. He had the misfortune to catch the measles during the spring term, and now knows well the meaning of active r CAC II S lOlO Senior Pharmacy WOK! « MINI nu KINSON Ph.C hvun •AX: Vi Ident, Spring r«rm I : l III I I I l ' s I nc ftho is alw.ns tip and si- .me, .in J I hi m eni I lis I .lis work is ii„ best ever (?) I le has been known ighi walks along the seawall U MM JAMES I 1 s.l VS I ' hi - i NDON •t A km Due i. ' .m affection I f) • the hean Clyde has spent mush time in the I lospital I le -st ill retains th sluiiin atisl reserve acsiuiresl while tcaehme. sehml FRANCIS MARI HARLI Ph.G Port Arthi r •AX; Member Students ' Council. Mary s.s — He has a confidential lin should he able to net l- anywhere lw.n a decision and knows l ?) thai which he talk M ' l is FREDERICK HODDE Pin Burton Scrgcant-at-Arms. Fall Term 14 Nerves have s.iusesl Hodde mush year. He always exercises sir., in his slogan Iscing " Don ' t reverse " • AX SPEARMINI LlZZ -An earnest, hard-working student with the wit of a Marl [wain Hi does only that which is right and just and can he depended upon even. ' lime I le will make a u. » «J sin. | Port Arthur to practice his profession. L J ■rik-V ' THE CACTUS IOIO Senior Pharmacy WILLIAM HORATIO LANE. Ph.G. Karnes City Sister Lane was relieved of his pocketbook on on Market Street, but young boys (?) should allowed out at night alone. Lane is a serious-n hard-working student. ROBERT EARL MANN, Ph.G. Pleasanton Mann is a consistent, hard worker. He ne without thinking. Expects to take up medi LEROY DUDLEY McCORMICK, Ph.G. Plano Reporter Junior Class. Mac — Is the busiest man in the school: assists at Witherspoons. yet finds time to keep up with his studies. Has the reputation of being the swiftest laboratory ROBERT ML1RDO MUNRO, Ph G. Devine AX. Butch — He quit a good position in Devine to take the Senior year and acquire a Ph.G. He says he will never regret doing so. A man who will make good any- where he goes. EDGAR ELMER RICHARDS. Ph G. Cresson AX: Sergeant-at-Arms. Spring Term. Cotton. Stuffy. Shorty— Another North Texas Normal graduate gone wrong. A splendid (?) student, a good mixer and a friend worth having. He always carries his block in his hip pocket. The famous archi- tect of Hotel Edgar among the Quercus Alba. r n IE CACTI s 1010 Senior Pharmacy ll RR, I II SIMOMls |.|,,, i Member 1 jcecutive si in i- called bj perhaps than anyoni in thi him i-u! of humor n studying i I l KI I s |l| | SUM SON, I ' d I, Caddo Mil i s m Fall I urn ' 14. Steve — Is the " P erm it " man I Ii broad-minded and Industrious Will leave F01 1 ii U I ' RD VWI LI WIS. PhG. ( I 1 I SHIN PrcsiJeni Junior Class. I 1 it c Editor. He is as good a pharmacist as can be found anywhere. He has had the experience, and thai combined with the theory received lure should make him one of inestimahle value to the physician. (Some of Douglas ' Bull.) t ORA GREER WILLI WIS. PhG. Class Sea It has Ken a rare pleasure to have Mrs Williai our class, both during the Junior and Senior Years. lady-like as well as business-like manner has woi admiration and in one in the ROBEB I S YOI MGBLOOD, PhG. Hl-NUl l Scrgeant-at-Arms, Spring Term 15. Youngblood is quiet, good-natured and never has been known to be in a hurry, hut he always gets by with " It " L THE CACTUS 1Q1G Wtmw. J X s T J V v Jy A % tYtVt TOM — w vy v y V- ' . OFFICERS OF THE JUNIOR CLASS IN PHARMACY Firs TVrm Second Term O. A. Fly ..President C. A. Olsen President J. L. Darnell Vice-President H. V. Heyland Vice-President E. C. LaBauve Secretary-Treasurer G. C. Rochelle oVcrefary- Treasurer L. D. Bowser, Jr Sergeant-at-Arms Roger Pinson Sergeant-at-Arms R.T.Robinson Medical Staff L.C.Price Bookstore Committee P. L. Williamson Students ' Council 390 a r I ' l IE CAC I I _ J THE CACTUS IQIO iior Ne eiu©r lwirses Cora Anderson President Class ' 16. Edith Anderson Round Rock Vice-President ' 14; Secretary-Treasurer 16. Mrs. Carrie Rice Goyen Houston Annie Konzack Vice-President ' 15. Ethel Mitchell Secretary-Treasurer ' 15. J II IE CAC n s lOio Senior Nurses m Sni ii in.. I ittle Rock, rk.n ice Prcsid nl 16 [ " heresa Wagner Yorktown Secretary-Treasurer " 14. Nellie in n I Lagle Pass Pre-idcni " 14. WuciaU ' Kditor C n7 us 1 1 v Golda Willis President ' 15. k Ji - ft THE CACTUS 1Q1C 1 OFFICERS OF THE INTERMEDIATE CLASS OF NURSING Margaret Mosley President Winifred Polkinhorn Vice-President Mattie White Secretary-Treasurer 394 A r II II ■: CACTI is 1010 L OFFICERS OF THE JUNIOR CLASS OF NURSING Miss Run Baker President Miss El izabeth Whitinc ice-President Miss Ida Maltsbercer Secretary-Treasurer THE CACTUS IOIO r 1 II . CACTI S iQio- L J THE CACTUS 1010 PM Alpha gigi Founded at Belleview College. New York. 1888 Epsilon Chapter established, 1 03 FRATRES IN URBE Dr. Henry Hayden Dr. J. S. Jones FACULTATE Dr. Win. Keiller Dr. W. S. Carter Dr. A. O. Singletc Dr. F. W. Aves Dr. W. P. Cook Dr. J. E. Thompson Dr. A. G. Heard Dr. H. O. Knight Dr. H. L. McNeal Dr. C. T. Stone UNIVERSITATE R. L. Kurth M. L. Compton F. L. Meadows A. B. Pritchett Irvin Pope. Jr E. D. Cruthcfield W. S. Barcus M. S. Molloy T. H. Harris J. B. Shelmire L. M. Rogers R. K McHenry CM. Underwood R. H. McMeans T. E. Cook R. S. Kemp J. H. Pope H. E. Alexander C. B. Carter K. B. Urban n [E CAC I THE CACTUS lOl© iui Pi Online! Founded Oct. 1. 1898, the University of Texas FRATRES IN Dr. Wm. Gammon Dr. W. C. Fisher, Jr. Dr. Walter Kleberg Dr. J. G. Flynn Mr. E. C. Northen Dr. V. C. Fisher. Sr. Dr. L. P. H. Bahrenburg Dr. J. H. Ruhl Dr. B. F. Smith FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. Edward Randall Dr. Geo. H. Lee Dr. R. R. D. Cline Dr. S. M. Morris Dr. V. P. Breath Dr. D. H. Lawrence Dr. Dick P. Wall Dr. W. B. Reading FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Hugh J. Davis 16 R B. Anderson ' 18 Wm. Lee Hudson ' lb B.T.Brown ' 18 B. R. A. Scott ' lb Walter B. McKinney ' U R. Keith Simpson lb C. Barrell Cox ' 19 Paul H Streit lb George B. Cornick ' 19 C. C. Parks 17 O. C. Key ' 19 Mclvin O. Rea 17 Ramsey H. Moore - 19 H. R. Robinson 17 Edwin B. Spilman ' 17 r I ' l IE CAC I ; •lY Y i YiYl nm L a ■V THE CACTUS 1Q1© Medical Fraternitj Founded at Dartmouth College, 1888 Alpha Theta Chapter established April 20, 1906 FRATRES IN URBE G. E. Delanev, M.D. FRATRES IN FACULTATE B. L. Arms, M.D. F. L. Story. M.D. T. E. Chapman, M.D. JNIVERSITATE W. H. Cade ' 16 E. D. French ' 16 D. H. Mebane ' 16 E. D. Mills ' 16 A. L. Roberts ' 16 M. H. Starnes ' 16 D. R. Venable ' 16 M. L. Adair ' 17 R. T. Cannon ' 17 S. R. Coleman ' 17 C. H. Hendry ' 17 I. D. Jackson ' 17 J. E. McDonald ' 1 J. D. Young " 17 H. T. Hayes ' 18 S. F. Harrington ' 18 S. D. Stout ' 18 R. C. Young ' 18 G. T. Carroll ' 18 O. W. Gibbons " 18 Clay Gilbert ' 18 Munroe Gilbert ' 18 J. B. Nail ' 18 Clifford Parrott ' 18 C H. Reese ' 18 J. N. Turner ' 18 J r II IE CACTI IS IQio L THE CACTUS 1Q10 Chi Medical Fir Chapter established. 1903 FRATER IN URBE Dr. H. O. Sapping FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. M. L. Graves Dr. H. C. Hartman FRATRES IN L : NI VERM l ' A ' l L A. N. Champion ' 16 F. F. Bunkley lb T. W. Gloss ' 16 Lee Rice ' lb R. F. Zeiss ' 16 M. A. Ramsdell ' 16 W. P. Lowrv ' 17 H. C. Bailiff ' 17 E. F. Yeager 17 H. Provence 17 H. E. Rogers ' 17 W.L.Parker ' 18 S. J. McClendon ' 18 C. F. Lehmann ' 18 H. B.Allen ' 19 H. H. Cartwright ' 19 A. E. Dodson " 19 O. T. Kimbrough ' 19 O. L. Jenkins 19 H. P. Sammons ' 19 T. S. Tusa ' 19 A. F. Leach 17 J. M. Milchn r n IE CACTI S iOlO Phi Chi Fraternity Bottom Row — Champion, Dodson, Tusa. Allen, Lehmann. McClenJ.in L J THE CACTUS lOl© 1 Beta Pi Fraternity Medical Fraternity Founded at University of Pittsburg, 189] Alpha Kappa Chapter established, 1910 FRATRES IN URBE Dr. Starley Dr. V. J. Jinkins Dr. E. V. Powell Dr. L. B. Cook Dr. W. F. Spiller FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. J. A. Flautt Dr. O. A. Potthast Y. T. Garbade, Ph.G. FRATRES IN L NIYERM I ATE T. W. Hcdrick. Jr. ' If J. W. Pittman ' lb J. L. Jinkins lb H. B. Dupuy 17 J. R. Holdemess ' 17 D. H. Raney 17 R. B. Giles ' 17 E. J. Kennedy ' 18 W. A. Schlick ' 18 D. B. Stough ' 18 J. B. Spradley ' 18 D. W. Jordan " 19 O. T. Christoffer ' 19 J. M. Robinson ' 19 H. M. Bush 16 J. D. Stephens ' lb D. G. Arnold 17 R. L. Bradley 17 C. C. Leaverton ' 17 F. W. Standefer 17 J. C. Alexander ' 18 J. T. Kreuger 18 V. J. Schuddemagen H. S. McKeown ' 18 R. E. Adams 18 A. C. Miller ' 19 H. C. Gayden ' 19 W. E. Huddleston T J r I! IE CACTI IS lOlO r r. V A A Vl ■ A v AwA A A»f i - v k. J THE CACTUS IQIO §? ' Mima No Medical Fraternity Founded at the Unive Beta Lambda Chapt r of Michigan, Ann Arbor, 1882 stablished December 20, 1915 J. E. Hill 18 J. W. Boyle. Jr. O. R. Lasater ' 1 J. J. Horton ' 18 C. T. Womack J. R. Anderson ' 18 W. L. Anders ' 18 J. T. Robison ' 19 L. F. Gilliland ' 19 P. E. Gilliland ' 19 O. R. Lasater C. V. Nickols lNi l iaii:s C. C. Kelley 19 McDonald Orman ' 19 W. R. Deatherage ' 19 r Tl IE CACTI rs LQiO Nu Sigma Nu Medical Fraternity « % % % ft % I r % ft i if f f " j%6 Top Row— H, II, B Center Row— Ro Hottom Row — Gil vie. Lasater. c I R Anderson, C, -in ndLT . 1 l r [. ri W. im.icl land. P. I. . Ktlln. Ormun. Lj- and, L F., Nickols, Deatherage. J THE CACTUS IQIO Delta Qui Fraternity Pharmacy Fraternity Founded at University of Michigan. 1883 Lambda Chapter established, 1905 II- MR1S IN I ' RBF. Chas. E. W ' itherspoon T. E. Randall J. C. Wright H. R. Robinson T. Q. Moseley H. H. Sams I r i iii-:.s Dr. R. R. D. Cli FACULTATE Prof. J. C. Buckner Prof. W. T. Garbade FRATRES IN LNI ERS1 I TE E. E. Richards C. J. Douglas A. F. Dickinson H. L. Simonds W. I. Davis R. M. Munro F. M. Harle W. R. Kleas E. C. Bell P. L. Williamson G. J. Walther J. L. Darnell C. Thompson T. G. Barnes V. P. Peters L. C. Price C. A. Olsen O. A. Fly J r II [E CACTI s lOio (L A THE CACTUS 1Q1© % The University Medical Staff ■-;»; W. H. Cade Editor-in-Chiej Fred W. Standefer Business Manager D R Venable Associate Editor C. H. Hendry Associate Editor Sarah Rudnick ssociate Editor L. F. Gilliland ..Associate Editor C. J. Douclas - Associate Editor R. T. Robinson Associate Editor 412 J r TJ IE CACTI S IQIO ' Cactus Staff L MEDICAL DEPARTMENT E G. Schwarz Editor-in-Chief l A Ramsdeli Kssociate Editor MissNeli Watson Kssociate Editor A Willi vms Kssoi ia R E dwis .... r i Editor R B C j 1 1 i s Business Manager E. B. Spillman ssl. Business Manager 413 THE CACTUS IOIO T. W. Glass... . S. A. McCoNNELL Miss Nelle Beal S. A. Maxwell P. E. Lueke H. T. Hayes W. R. Deatherac F. M. Harle P. L. Williamson r II IE CACTI S 1010 Officers of the Students ' Dining Club L E M. F. STEPHEN ' resident E, C. SCHW w: uc-President R. A. Tharf Secretary-Treasurer Executive Committee Auditing Committee E. M. F. Stephen J L. Jinkins E. G. Schwarz I Standcfcr H L Simonds E. E. Richards 415 THE CACTUS IOIO 1 Ladies 9 Hospital Aid Society Top Row— Dr Ethel Lvmi Heard Morgan, West, Lee, Davis. Fortrand. Center Row — McMcan- Rhc nersh..irer. Erhard, Burton. Ohmstede, Campbell. Ke Bottom Row— Allen, Rose, Reading. Alve,-. West. OFFICERS Mrs. Frederick M. Burton President Mrs. Fred Erhard Treasurer Miss Eda Ohmstede Secretary HISTORY A club was formed in 1898 by Miss Margaret Sealy (now Mrs. Frederick M. Burton), among the young society girls of Galveston, to assist the John Sealy Hospital in furnishing delicacies and necessities to the patients, and help the city budget where it felt unable to co- operate. The club has increased from twenty members to thirty-five and meets the first Sat- urday in each month. Dues, twenty-five cents (25c). A committee of four visits the Hospital each week distributing fruit, magazines and flowers during the winter and ice cream during the summer months. Funds are derived from the Yearly Pencil Sales and incredible as it may appear, these young ladies during the years of the organization, have given over twelve thousand dollars ($12,000) in articles. The Children ' s Hospital was completely furnished throughout by them and because of recent storms many articles were replaced twice. What has been done by these society girls with comparative ease can be duplicated in other cities. Mrs. Burton has been the president continuously and also has organized a Colored Branch of the Society called the Colored Hospital Aid Society, which has duplicated the weekly visits and has been of great assistance in the colored wards. II IE CACTI .s iQio THE CACTUS IOIO k A r II IE CACTI s 1010 L THE CACTUS IQIO r n IE cacti ts ioio L A ;? illl ill " ill " ill " llll fill 2111 llll Fill fill fill fill fill llll ■■■: - ii1 ! i " -: ; mi ..IMI.1 )„ III1IIM in H) III! MHIH 1 31)11) llll llll llll Din, nil nil iiii nun llll IIIMIII ill ill mi mom r Amicable Life Building, Waco, Texas ;First National ank Of Hfouston Capital $2,000,000.00 Surplus 400,000.00 Established 1866 Officers J. T. Scott, President F. M. Law, Vice-President W. S. Cochran, Vice-President F. E. Russell, Cashier G. G. Timmins, Asst. Cashier J. L. Russell, Asst. Cashier H. B. Bringhlrst, Asst. Cashier I W. Hazard. Asst. Cashier J. T. Scott F. M. Law Directors E. A. Peden E. L. Neville W. S. Cochran F. E, Russell ST. EDWARD ' S COLLEGE •T. EDWARD ' S is a boarding school for boys and young men. Thorough courses in High School, Grammar, Bus- iness, Manual Training and Music. Well equip- ped athletic fields, gymnasium and swimming pool. Among the leaders in interscholastic ath- letics. The school is located at Austin. Eat at DURHAM ' S Open Day and Night Phone 5 62 2 31b 21st Street Galveston. Texas St. Nicholas Hotel Mrs. S. A. Mays, Prop. American and European Plan Market and 20th Sts. PHONE 1474 Galveston, Texas MIGEL ' S For Diamonds Watches, Jewelry and Loans Special Prices Given to Students Galveston, Texas FOR QUICK SERVICE CALL 999 J. M. Potts. Mgr. For your Automobile use TEXACO MOTOR OIL TEXACO GASOLINE TEXACO TRANSMISSION LUBRICANT TEXACO QCKWORK POLISH For preserving fruits and in the laundry, use TEXWAX For hard and soft wood floors use TEXACO LIQUID WAX DRESSING Pure limpid liquid wax- gives a superb finish. For guns, phonographs, sewing machines, etc., use TEXACO HOME LUBRICANT Highest grade and uniform quality of Petroleum Products teAco . The Texas Company General Offices HOUSTON, TEXAS teAco OHLENDORFS BOOK STORE III ADQI K II Ks FOB Students ' Note Books, Fountain Pens, Stationery Books Magazines and Newspapers Phone 608 2015 Market St. Galveston 1 i vs Smoke " FATIMAS " Thej r WALTER TOLER CIGARS 1 he Students ' Corner 21st Market Street Galveston, 1 exas LUTHER Till: HATTER AND CLEANER Champion Shoe Shop C. H. Schelling, Prop. Hats of every description cleaned and blocked Ladies ' and Cents ' Clothing cleaned and pressed 609 Tremont St. Phone 253b Galveston. Texas Work Called for and Delivered 514 21st St. Phone 2937 Galveston. Texas East End Sanitary Grocery for COURTEOUS TREATMENT and BEST GROCERIES Call 5075 928 Market St. Galveston. Texas Eat at Majestic Cafe That ' s the Place where you get your moneys worth. JGE SEMUNOVICH 417 Tremont Street Galveston, Texas F. W. Erhard Co. STATIONERS PRINTERS AND BLANK BOOK MAKERS Filing Devices and Loose Leaf System 217 Tremont Street East End Pharmacy Stationery, Drugs. Cigars, and Everything a Pharmacy Should Carry Special Rates to Students Chas. W. Domingo 51 3 Thirteenth St. Gal ESTON, Texas (. iAl ESTON, Texas x xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx x I xxxxxxxxxxxx xxxxxxxxxxxx I CORNER TENTH STREET g g and CONGRESS AVENUE g X X xxxxxxxxxxxx xxxxxxxxxxx: X I NIXON-CLAY COMMERCIAL ! COLLEGE | The School Largely Patron- | I ized by University Students | I AUSTIN - TEXAS | X X xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx C. S. Sporting Goods Co. ( laswell cv Smith | Wholesale and Retail Dealers in SPORTING AND ATHLETIC GOODS We Cater to Schools and Colleges. The Sporting 1 louse n( Texas. 613 Congress Avenue - - - AUSTIN, TEXAS The Most Commodious and Attractive Hotel in the Southwest American Plan Rates S3. 00 Up THE DRISKILL American Plan, Rates $3.00 Up SPECIAL ATTENTION GIVEN TO FRATERNITY BANQUETS Diligent Attention Given to Wants of Guests C. L. Condit Co. Importers and Dealers in Medium and High Grade READY-TO-WEAR AND DRY GOODS 7 1 8 Congress Avenue Silvers Barber Shop (At the Driskill Hotel) Eight First-Class Barbers Sanitary Baths Finest Shop in the State First-Class Manicurist Let Us Supply Your Musical Wants PIANOS, PLAYER PIANOS All Kinds of Musical Instruments Popular Sheet Music 10c J. R. Reed Music Co. 805 Congress Avenue AUSTIN, TEXAS GREAT SOUTHERN LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY of Houston, Texas: Alva Carlton Special Representative. Will publish in the July, 1916, issue of its official magazine the articles of Col. William Greene Sterrett on the " Univer- sity " I rexas " which were published in the Dallas and Galveston News in the spring of 191 5. These articles will be of unusual interest to every citizen of Texas who is interested in the welfare of the Univer- sity. Copies will he mailed to all names on the live list of the alumni. Further copies may be secured free of charge upon application to the Company. O. S. CARLTON, President. W. A. ACHILLES Dealer in FANCY GROCERIES COUNTRY PRODUCE " If it ' s good, we have it — if we have it. it ' s good. " Special Attention Given to Fraternities and Sororities. Both Phones 8b 5 Guadalupe and 16th Streets SMITH 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, $15.00 to $45.00 Everything a Man Wears from Hats to Shoes High Grade Athletic Goods Sweaters, Jerseys, Footballs, Baseballs, Gymnasium and Field Day Clothing, Shoes, etc. Cullum Boren Co. DALLAS, TEXAS The Adolphus, Dallas The Finest Hotel in the South University Students and their friends, in fact people in all professions, find the Adolphus the most progressive of all hostelries. When in Dallas, stop with us. New Rates $1.50 per Day and Up Restaurant Rates Reasonable R. B. ELLIFRITZ - Manager TEXAS EXES " T. R. J AMI S onal Bank Bkl K h IMS l I , ild. ex il ! in S . I I ! I i LlPSO HI I I M toi Sex I I .11 LI C llll D I Consulting and Contracting Engineers S Feild BIJk DR WD. JONES Eye I ii Nose and Throat. F. R. Williams J Croswell Hall WILLIAMS HALL Lau yen ING P. ROBER rSON, JR IH .1.1 H.ll M Kttorney D Smith ' io LEE. LOMAX Si SMITH I am a Candidate for the offiee County Attorney of Jasper County Subject to the Primary. July P. H. POWELL Cullen I 7 Thomas, LLB.. at L B. Milam, LLB., 06 0. O. Touchstone, LLB., ' oa Thomas Milam Touchstone . Attorneys and Counselors SP] I I , SWI OKI) Attorneys and ••mi , , Building I IK is B 111, dge Karnes ( ' ounty KvRsjtst i,v, In, D I I IPS OMB C E Together for Once We Invite Your careful attention to the best select- ed line of Clothing and Men ' s Furnish- ings shown in Austin for the selection of discriminating dressers. Kuppenheimer Suits, Alfred Benjamin, Washington Suits. 619 Congress Ave. Austin, - Tex. IF WENUE BRIDGE Stacy-Robbins Co. REAL ESTATE General Insurance. Loans and Surety Bonds 714 Congress Ave. Austin. Texas McKean, Eilers Co. Wholesale Dry Goods, Notions and Furnishing Goods Austin. Texas CAMPBELL HOUSE On the I !ill Rates $1 OOperdaj and up DALLAS, TEXAS The House of ( m ii ii I Repute Absolutely Fireprooi All modern conveniences, including pure from strained well. Free fans in al A. W. CAMPBELL, ii km. in rooms. Manager THE HOUSE OF SERVICE established i . I am a young man at 55 yrs. 1 have been a Practical Tailor for 36 yrs. I have cut. made and designed Stylish Tailoring 26 yrs 1 will make you a stylish suit on the premises $20 to $60 I will sell you ready-to-wear Blue Serge, Fancy Worsted fast color, fit guaranteed, for $ 1 5.00 I will sell Palm Beach Suit, plain or fancy, tailor-made for $7.50 1 will French Dry Clean, Press and repair any suit for $1.50 I will sponge and press any 3-piece suit for 50c XTT17T CI? XT tailor, clothier IN lH 1-Aj.il IN CLEANER AND PRESSER Phone 261 1 ( i LVFSTON. TEXAS 2124 Market Street MAKE AN APPOINTMENT TODAY AT THE Stigleman Studio OUR PHOTOS TALK 20234 Market Phone 5076 THE SPRUWELL CO. Fishing Tackle, Bicycles and Supplies, Cutlery, Firearms, Ammunition, Auto Accessories. 514-516 Tremont St. GALVESTON, TEXAS Phone 1221 Pure Food of Highest Quality Quick, Polite Service and Popular Prices BUSY BEE LUNCH For Good Things to Eat 21 12 Market St. Phone 5151 Galveston. Texas Rogers Oyster Farm Oysters, Fish, Crabs and Shrimp Fresh from the Water. Dancing Phone 3b8 Galveston, Texas Consign Your Cotton to Texas Cotton Factors and Warehouse Co. Galveston, Texas Ship your Cotton compressed and save 50c to $1.00 per bale. Prompt and efficient service — High classification. Direct export selling connections — no rejections. Liberal ad- vances at 6% — Full Protection. Hotel Waldorf DALLAS, TEXAS European Rates, $1.00, $1.50 and $2.00 Headquarters for University Students while in Dallas. W. S. McCRAY, Proprietor Houston Watch Company V. A. COKKK.AN :OY. Secretary INCORPORATED 410 SOUTHERN PACIFIC BUILDING PHONE PRESTON 1668 Watches Sold Railroad Employees on Monthly Payments I cpert Swiss and American Walcli Repairing and Engraving Local Watch Inspectors for H. T. C.J Frisco; G. B. S. A.; H. E. W. T.; T. N. 0. and L. W. S. A. A. IV: M. K. T.; B. G. N.; B.S. L. W.; N. 0. T. M.; T. B. V.; Houston Belt and Terminals. Heat Your Rooms 0 i T-Tr»o-i-i3T»c The y Assure You of .... with VJd3 1 lCdLtl Jj Heat " Right Now " No Dirt, No Work, No Kindling, No Ashes DOESN ' T THAT SOUND GOOD TO YOU? Austin Gas Light Co. Phone 152 907 Congress Avenue Houston, Texas A house that combines pleasing service with genuine hospitality— a feature not purchasable and never forgotten. HOMER D. MATTHEWS Manager Wichita Falls, Texas Fastest Growing city in the Southwest. Population Increase, 1900-1910, 230% A Message to Manufacturers 40 Investment ?2,35O,0O0.O0 40 PLANTS Mon!hly e payroll . ' . ' . «80,000.00 PLANTS Value of Product, 1915 35,842,000.00 FACTORY CENTER Every Natural Advantage COAL— OIL— NATURAL GAS Liberal inducements to Factories. Cheapest Fuel any- where. Free sites. Six railroads. Large trade territory. Low rates. A GOOD PLACE TO LIVE Good schools, fine churches, parks, paved streets, street car system. Healthful climate. Altitude 958 feet. For Information, Write CHAMBER OF COMMERCE Stud en ts I CHOOSE ______ USE WatfjJi iTS (ideal .- „ T HE PEN AHABITJ $2.50 up THAT LASTS ALIFETIME From Your Local Dealer L. E. Waterman Company, 173 Broadway, N CACTUS TEA ROOM At the End of the Main Walk THE STUDENTS ' RENDEZVOUS NEW ORIENTAL HOTEL DALLAS, TEXAS OTTO HEROLD, MANAGER European Plan American Plan $1.00 and Up $2.50 and Tp Renowned for the Excellence of Our Table A BUSINESS EDUCATION T®B¥ S S BUSINESS COLLEGE CHAITEREO, $50,000.00 CIPITJL Waco, Texa Bookkeeping, Banking Shorthand. Typewriting. Penmanship and Academic Departments The High Grade School For High Grade Students Catalog Free-Enter Any Time WE TEACH BY MAIL Inf -St h Typt FOR YOU ng. Penmanship. Busi- ness Arithmetic. Simpli- ied English, Commer- BURLESON COLLEGE Affiliated with State i ' niversi John S. Humphreys, A.B. and A.M. (Harvard) President Compliments of THOMPSON, KNIGHT, BAKER HARRIS Attorneys and Counselors Commonwealth Bank Bldg. Dallas, Texas McGown, Murphy i McGown Attorneys at Law American National Bldg. Fort Worth, Texas STINSON McALESTER Attorney s-ai-Law ISRAEL DREEBEN Attorne ' -at-Law DR. A. M. GANTT DR. W. E. HOWARD Ere. Ear and Throat DALLAS. TEXAS HAL GAMBRELL. r. Physician and Surge DALLAS, TEXAS R. L. PORTER and R. L. PORTER. Jr. Attorneys-at-Law Greenville. Texas G .mphments of SPEARMAN CASEY Lawyers J. P. YATES G. MATTHEWS Lawyer W. F. SHIPP Attorney-at-Law Dalla DR. LEONARD F. BLAND Physician and Surgeon DALLAS, TEXAS CHAS. C. BOWES, M.D. Homoeopathist DINSMORE. McMAHAN i DINSMORE Attorneys-al-Law W. W. CAMPBELL Attorney-at-Law Alba, Texas NEYLAND NEYLAND Attorneys-at-Law N. E. PEAK Lawyer A. S. McBRIDE. M.D. Compliments of BEXAR HOTEL San Antonio, Texas Alfred Sanner, Prop. R. E. HANNAY, .Ik Attorney-at-l aw Moore Building San Antonio rexAS WEBB G0E ll l ttorneys-at-l aw San Antonio, 1 " exas 1 Mil i i WALTHAI 1 l Tl RR] 1 1 ttorneys-at-Law i mi.,1 i ,,, i Bldg San Vntonio Complirm Gl INN Mi NEIL! . Kuorneys-at-Law San n 1 , | II P DROUGHT, Jr. . Kltorney-at-Law Bedell Building SAN nionio. TEXAS 1 U 1AFERRO, O NNINGHAM BlRKHE 1 Attomeys-at-Lau Gun ter office Bldg. .Ssn nTOI I " 1 i . Compliments of DR. Y. R. CAIN HARRY P. JORDAN . ttorney-at-Law Waco, i i k is Compliments of EMU. WOLFSON .004—04 U. of T. San Antonio, Texas Compliments of DR. HI BERT TERRELL Tyler, Texas NAT HARRIS ttorney-at-Law nil Amicable Bldg. WAl 0, Tl XAS D. 8l A OPPENHEIMER Bankers (Unincorporated) San Antonio, Texas HANSON 6. BUTLER Attorney s-at-Lau l run, Texas HARVEY 1. RITCHIE Altorney-at-Law FRED HUMMERT Compliments of H. D. PAYNE Lawyer Fort Worth. Texas SPELL 6 SANFORD . Kttorneys-at-l an Amicable Building EDGAR CI lA.s III Ktiorneys-at-Law Amicable Buildma w u o, Texas GRAVES HOI TCHENS Allorrn-ys-al-I.au Fort Worth. 1 ex is PERCY COLE 1 1 M . tlorney-at-Law Amicable Building Waco, Ibxas ROY C. LANE Architect W u o. Texas HOUSTON LABORATORIES P. S. TILSON. M S., CHEMIST 2153 Main Street, Houston Texas. CHEMICAL AND BIOLOGICAL INVESTIGATIONS OF ALL KINDS Formerly Associate State Chemist and Collaborating Chemist U. S. Department of Agriculture. " JUST ASK THE HOUSTON BOYS " BARRINGTON- NORTON CO. INCORPORATED Shirtmakers, Tailors • ' The Shop With a Conscience " HOUSTON, TEXAS THE A. P. CARY COMPANY HOUSTON AND DALLAS, TEXAS The largest dealers in Surgical Instruments in the Southwest. We handle Physicians ' Supplies, rubber and leather goods, scientific apparatus, trusses and orthopedic braces, and equip hospitals. The high-grade Kny-Scheerer line of goods and instruments HOUSTONIAN CAFE THE MOST UP TO DATE CAFE IN THE CITY 813 Main Street Opposite the Bender Hotel Phone P. 1081 HOUSTON, TEXAS 100,000 Square Feet of Floor Space Devoted to Samples W ADDELL ' S VV HOUSEFURNISHING CO. Distinctive Furnishings for Homes, Offices, Hotels and Institutions HOUSTON, TEXAS x tt $rroo)c»t £hdln of Vcparrmenr Shores i» Hie Sourkirnr Featuring medium-priced and high-grade READY-TO-WEAR in Fourteen I c as and i k la noma ( lities C O M FM TNT Y J JUST ONE PRICE Paris Denison Gri envilli 1 ONCVll w Marshall Sui phi i Springs Winnsboro |l 1 1 1 lis. »N Dl RANT, OKI ONE JUST PRICE l l IMMI Rl i Vthens Gilmer Lone Oak BEST GOODS LOWEST PRICES That ' s what you get when you trade with us. We are at YOUR service. PENDLETON ARTO Scanlan Building Houston. Texas Instruments Rubber and Leather Goods Furniture REIN SONS COMPANY PRINTERS Catering to the publishing of School Annuals, Novels, Catalogues and other book work Our Engraving and Embossing Department is one of the largest in the South, and our prices verj reasonable. Prices and samples sent on request ' REIN ' REIN SONS COMPANY ,. HOUSTON. TEXAS WtiftBtf ' To the Students of the University of Texas The facilities for Conventions, Banquets, etc., best in the city at The Adolphus Dallas, Texas A Progressive Hotel in a Progressive City European Plan: $1.50 Per Day and Up R. B. ELLIFRITZ, Manager 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 de- sired. Tickets 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, TEXAS SAN ANTONIO BREWING ASSOCIATION SAN ANTONIO TEXAS Part of the interior of the Hertzberg Store. HERTZBERG ' SI n r M For more than one-third of a century the know ledge that a Diamond comes from HERTZBERG ' S is the positive assurance of its unimpeachable quality. The Hertzberg Guarantee Has Stood the Test Since 1878 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 AND FRATERNITY JEWELRY We arc justlj celebrated as OPT ' Ml. I RISTS and OPTK I NS Lenses Ground I lere to Your Special Needs E. Hertzberg Jewelry Co. SSJ ft 15 CHARLES E. WITHERSPOON PRESCRIPTION DRUGGIST STUDENT PATRONAGE SOLICITED Phones 254 and 255 Corner 2 1 st and X iarket Sts. GALVESTON Compliments to our many University Friends ROBT. I. COHEN 2127 and Market St. Galveston. Texas Compliments of TEXAS BANK TRUST CO. Market at 22nd St. Galveston, Texas QUEEN THEATRES The Sign of Quality HIGH-CLASS PHOTOPLAYS QUEEN THEATRE QUEEN THEATRE QUEEN THEATRE Galveston Houston Dallas OLD MILL THEATRE HIPPODROME THEATRE Dallas Waco WHY YOU SHOULD LET US SERVE YOU We have been serving the people of Texas for 50 years with every- thing in the music line. Pianos that stand the Texas climate. Dis- tributors of Victrolas and Records. The largest stock in the South of Sheet Music, books and teachers ' supplies. Everything sold on monthly payments. THOS. GOGGAN BRO. Established 1866 Houston Galveston c bmpliments of Emma R. Newsboys Association of I louston. successful preventive philanthropy to rescue unguided boys from the evil influences of the street SHOTWELL ' S INI ORPOP Mil ' The Young (en ' s I [aberdasher and ( lothier louston I exas T h e Gulf Florist The best flowi rs for .ill occasions .ill the time Phone P. 4317 810 Main Houston fexas Rex Steam Laundry Company Launderers Hatters Dyers Cleaners and Pressers " Work Fit for a King ' Phone 2i mi i Galveston. Texas The Texas Transport Terminal Company ( Incorporated) Agents for the Creole Steamship Line to Cenoa, Naples and other Italian Ports. Compagnie Generale Transatlantique to Havreand Bordeaux. F. H. SAGE. Manager. Galveston. Texas J. J. SCHOTT, Druggist We are glad to see the Boys of the University 2U1 5 and 2017 Market Street " The Largest Prescription Drug Store in Texas Compliments South Texas State Bank larket at 2209 Galveston. Texas The " C. B. " Official Baseball No. 1 The " C. B " Official Basket Ball No. 1M The " C. i 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 BOREN CO. £rffifr£S£8i T,NOAND DALLAS. TEXAS Compliments of PIERSON ROGERS Attorneys-at-Law Dallas. Texas Compliments of CLAUD C. WESTERFELD Attorney-at-Law Dallas, Texas Marsene lohnson Elmo Johnson Roy Johnson Law Offices of MARSENE JOHNSON Galveston. Texas General Practice, Civil and Criminal 20th and Market Sts. Telephone 789 CRANE CRANE Attorneys-at-Law Dallas, Texas WOERNER l COLE Architects Dallas. Texas PETER GENGLER CO. Galveston, Texas W. M. HOLLAND Attorney-at-Law Dallas. Texas LANG-W1TCHELL Architects and Structural Engineers Dallas. Texas W. Rowley Electric Company Electrical Supplies and Kodaks Galveston. Texas CHARLES T. McCORMICK Atlorney-at-Lau Dallas, Texas Compliments,,! THE BRISTOL HOTEL CO. Houston, Texas LANGBEHN BROS. Galveston, Texas Cockrell. Gray McBride Attorneys-at-Laiv Daiaas, Texas HOUSTON NATIONAL BANK Houston, Texas R. L. HEFLIN Exporter Galveston, Texas Compliments of F. M. Anderson. C. O. Hamlin W. L. Moore Attorneys-at-Law Dallas, Texas Fisher, Campbell Amerman Attorneys-at-Law Houston, Texas W ' ISRODT GRAIN CO. Galveston and Rosenberg. Texas O ' CONNOR EARNEST Attorneys-at-Law Dallas, Texas The Verv Best at HAMILTON BROS. Tailors Shirtmakers. Outfitters for Men sio Main St Houston. Texas QUEEN CIGAR STAND Mways Fresh Stock on Hand Phone 4 J57 Galveston, Texas Compliments of 1 B BARN1 111 1 , G. W ROBINSON, B.S, 1 Galvi ston, 1 i s ( Ampin- I I VNNON ( OMMISSIOI Cottor I I i l VI si, IN. | | s 1 wii s li Bi Ch VR1 ES J - s i 1 BBS tWrn. on .((- aw 1 I STERMAN GALVESTON IOFFEE SPfl 1 Mills FRANC!! 1 Wll P Complimi i K vhn-Sh mm r Ici Cream Co CELLI DELPAPA Stewari 1 1 1 1 1 Guaranty Co apital $ 100.000 t .uar.intccs L.inJ 1 it les Galvi ro fi THE EUSTACE TAYLOR ( " 1 TON COMPANY Galveston hws entsof EDWARD A. BACIGALUPI W. J. HOLTON ( 1 IAS. NEWDING . utomobile Supplies Galveston, Fi km Compliments of P. C. PAILS Cotton Calves Compliments of S. M. ANDRICH 1 , i ESTON, Texas Compliments ol JOHN ADRIANCE SONS Galveston Tex is Complime J C. GEXGLER L IA I LL GOMEZ O. S YORK Attorney-at-Law ■ ,; . i .1 B i SISSON Galvi CHAS CLARKE CO. ion, Tex is STOWE STOWE Architects R ( ROURKE CO. si R (.1 oil IING Hi Galvesi See " Rex Shows " First THE REX THEATER 2211 Market Street GALVESTON, TEXAS H. H. KER Cotton LEWIS FISHER . ltorney-at-Law CHARLES H. THEOBALD FRED M. BURTON l CO. Galveston h k A. L. PIERSON Galveston, Te STOLZ i PETERSON. Inc. GULF LUMBER CO. umber and Mill Work., HENRY THOMAS Galveston. Texas E. H. PERRY Co. Cotton Exporters Austin and Galveston. Te G mipliments of Mcdonough iron works AW ' LEY LETZERICH Customs Brokers General Forwarders V. J. BIRON, Mgr. Prompt Service Day or Night Phone 666 31013d. St. Galve AUBREY FULLER Attorney-at-Law LAW OFFICES TERRY, CAVIN MILLS MOORE GOODMAN Lumber and Mill Work Galveston. Te UNITED STEAMSHIP CO. Galveston New Orleans to West Ind Galveston. Tex Compliments of GEO F. BURGESS County Clerk International Creosotinc Construction Company GARBADE, EI BAND CO. Galveston. Texas JNO. D. ROGERS CO. Cotton Factors J. J. KANE Boiler Maker Galveston, Tex American Bank Trust Company and Market Streets I ialveston, Texas A GUARANTY FUND BANK e solicit your account, assuring you of a cordial welcome. Courteous attention and a heart} appreciation for your business Main and McKinney Sis. HOUSTON. TEXAS. Cut Flowers, Floral Offerings and Plants Out of town orders our specialty M.W. SHAW SONS i Unincorporated) Established [ " 856 lanufacturing Jewelers. Opticians and Importers of Diamonds Corner of Tremont and larket Sts. Galveston, Texas THE ST. ANTHONY San Antonio ' s Largest and Best Hotel ABSOLUTELY EI REPROOF LsA B El BE Kg " " EfiECfcM fipjjf 1 Headquarters for College Men European Plan — Rates, rooms without bath. $1 per day and up. Rooms with bath. $1.50 per day and up. T. B. BAKER, Pres. and Gen. Mgr. F. GEO. LEINBACH PHARMACIST Prompt attention given to the wants of the students 2121 Market Street Phones 17 and 18 OPEN DAY AND NIGHT Cafe Ritters Opposite News Office Ladies ' and Gentlemen ' s Private Dining Room GALVESTON 2109 Avenue C. R. H. John Trunk Factory TRUNKS, SUIT CASES and LEATHER GOODS 2218 Market St. Galveston The City National Bank OF GALVESTON W. L. MOODY. Jr., President A. T. SCHWARZBACH, Cashier B. W. KEY, Vice President C. W. GARY. Ass ' t Cashier F. G. PETTEBONE, Vice President HOSKINS FOSTER, Ass ' t Cashier A Bank that gives Satisfactory Service The First National Bank OF GALVESTON 22nd and Strand THE OLDEST NATIONAL BANK IN TEXAS OFFICERS R WAVERLY SMITH. President FRED W. CATTERALL. Cashier CHAS FOWLER. Vice President F. ANDLER. Assistant Cashier J H Hill Vice President E. KELLNER. Assistant Cashier Z o X CO X p 3 x: U TJ UJ C u r CO JZ CO 3 tL, Q Z pi o Pi C r- " 1 H H X -1 [I] J CO C Pi [T, UJ O z ' u (J X u o a fTl - 1 a rn DC U H o O o ' i i «s te tf Hotel Waco EUROPEAN MODERN EQUIPMENT A D. D MS. Proprietor WD Al SI I Sis. ( 0, TEXAS For a Good Tailor Made Suit go to L. SILBERMAN Fashionable Tailor Importer of FINE WOOLENS 2221 Postoffice St. Phone 3130 Galveston, Texas You can get the best hat in the city FOR TWO DOLLARS at the FAMOUS $2 Hat Store Trust Bldg., Cor. Tremont P. O. Sts. Galveston, Texas TSCHUMY ' S Watchmakers and Jewelers 2115 Market St. Phone 2260 Galveston, Texas Wilder, Michaelis Hughes STAR DRUG STORE Tremont and Postoffice Sts. Galveston, Texas Ask for Butter Krust Bread It ' s Made With Milk SHAEFER BROTHERS 1921-3 Market St. Galveston, Texas DIXIE THEATER Only First Class Pictures Shown Special Orchestra Music in Connection with Pipe Organ. 2120 Market St. Galveston, Texas Goodyear Shoe Shop 510 Tremont Street Work Called For and Delivered, or FIX THEM WHILE YOU WAIT Galveston, Texas Niagara Restaurant Phone 4423 Everything New and First Class Polite and Attentive Waiters Cooking Unsurpassed 2122 Market St. Galveston, Texas PORTING GOOD S ur Stock is Complete n Every Detail S " Tell it to Sweeney " 308 22nd Street Phone 774 Galveston, Texas The Tremont Market Delz II uni ine, Proprietors ()20 TREMONT STREET Telephone 946 Open Ml [ Galveston S. Sgitcovich Co. STEAMSHIP AGENTS GLOBE LINE to Liverpool and Havre PINILLOS LINE to Barcelona Galveston, Texas J. D. Pruessner FLORIST Store: 419 20th St., Phone 2112 Greenhouses and Gardens at 1515. 31st St. Phone 813 Galveston. Texas Your Satisfaction Guaranteed Sakowitz Brothers The Busiest Men ' s Stores Two Stores: GALVESTON HOUSTON 1113 larket Street 310 Main Street " High Grade " THE BEER THAT ' S LIQUID FOOD Is one of Galveston ' s Products. It ' s Pure. Delicious, Healthful Brewed Only by GALVESTON BREWING COMPANY Westbrook Hotel Company FORT WORTH TEXAS One of the largest, finest, best conducted hotels in the entire South. 300 rooms, with cafe seating ca- pacity of 500 people. Excellent service, very moderate prices. Rooms with- out bath, $1.00 to $1.50; rooms with bath, $2.00 to $3.00. Headquarters for all the educational institutions in the State. H. B. CHRISTIAN, Manager I l II n STATES DEPOSITORY THE AUSTIN NATIONAL BANK OF AUSTIN. TEXAS Resources, $5,000,000 OFFICERS E. P. WILMOT President WM. H. FOLTS Vice-President MORRIS HIRSHFIELD Cashier C. M. BARTHOLOMEW sst. Cashier Faculty and Student Accounts Solicited MRS. MARTYN ELLIOTT MARTYN ELLIOTT (Fife iEUifltta MAKERS OF ftrturrB 814 CONGRESS AVENUE AUSTIN, - - - TEXAS iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii The typewriter that completes the modern business organization The Royal is necessary to make a big business organization complete. It was invented and is designed and built to meet the needs of the business world today. It is the finishing touch to that office efficiency which the aggres- sive business organization must have. It fits exactly into the high standard of organization, of per- sonnel and of equipment that the live business house must maintain. It rounds out the effectiveness, the sureness, the exactness, the specialized ability of the organization. It ends excessive repairs, because it is built for long life and for the finest work. It is bought with the confident knowledge that it will not have to be " traded-out " after one or two years of use. And this very quality of excellence is what makes the work done on the Royal stand alone as an exhibit of superiority. The precise harmony of all moving parts, the swift and sure mechan- ical response, the perfect presswork — all these enable the typist to do more work, to do it better — and to do it with much less effort. Compare the work. Get the facts. Put it to the deciding test of actual results in your office, under your own working condi- tions. The user of but one Royal enjoys the same advantage as the organization which requires a hundred or more Telephone or write us now and a representative will call. A demonstration does not place you under the slightest obligation. Let the Royal prove itself to you and for you. Then come to your own conclusion, TYPEWRITER SALES COMPANY AUSTIN, TEXAS Dealers, 115 W. Sixth Street Branches and Agencies the World Over AUSTIN, TEXAS 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 u 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ! 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ! 1 1 1 Youth is Fleeting Why not keep it What water means to the world At Mineral Wells. Texas, Is pro en bj a isit. It puts life into the down-and-outer. Whether young or old. When in doubt Drink Mineral Water. It stimulates thought. For proof, write Secretary, COMMERCIAL CLUB Mineral Wells, Texas ENGRAVING! Calling Cards. Dance Programs. Menus. " At Homes " Wedding Invitations Engraved, Right Up To Now, and the work is done COMPLETE In Our Plant We also make a specialty of MONOGRAM STATIONERY L. E. Waterman ' s and Conklin ' s Fountain Pens PICTURE FRAMING Phone 510 " TOBINS " The American National Bank AUSTIN, TEXAS United States Government Depository Deposits, over $5,000,000 Capital and Surplus 1,000,000 Resources, over 6,000,000 SOLICITS YOUR ACCOUNT OFFICERS GEO. V. LITTLEFIELD President H. A. WROE Vice-President R. C. ROBERDEAU Vice-President T. H. DAVIS Vice-President D. J. SCHNEIDER Cashier H. PFAEFFLIN Assl. Cashier CARL T. WIDEN Asst. Cashier DIRECTORS G. W. LlTTLEFIELD H. A. Wroe T. J. Butler T. H. Davis W. P. Allen R. H. Baker Edgar Smith Ernest Nalle R C. Roberdeau Otto Stolley ). B. Robertson We ALCALDE PUBLISHES ALL THE DOINGS OF Texas Exes keep in touch with your Alma Mater. We ALCALDE is the Official Publication of the Ex-Students ' Association. Join the Association (all for- mer students are eligible to membership) and SUBSCRIBE NOW; both for the bargain price of $2.00 per year. MRS. CHARLES STEPHENSON Business Manager AUSTIN, TEXAS ; c D ]f o ENGRAVINGS FOR THIS BOOK BY Buffalo liasL WE BUILD BETTER ANNUALS A Few of Our Recent Productions THIS ANNUAL PRINTED AND BOUND BY Union Bank Note Company Printinc, Lithographing, Steel and Copper Plate 10th and Central Kansas Citv, Mo. The Women ' s Toggery Shop I he store that you hear so much al oul Cor. Ninth St and ( bngress Ave. M. S. MATTHIESEN Millinery and Ready-to-Wear DALLAS, TEXAS " The School with a Reputation " The METROPOLITAN was founded in 1887—29 years of continuous progress and suc- cess Its courses of study arc absolutely thorough and modern; it teaches recognized standard systems of shorthand and bookkeeping; it employs the ablest business college faculty in the South, its thousands ol former students hold the highest and most responsible positions in Dallas and else here, its graduates are in constant demand: it is the mOSl reliable an J influential business college in Texas, it is endorsed and patronized b business men and bankers every- where: it is conducted on correct business principles; it is located in Dallas, the commercial center of the Southwest and the city of unlimited opportunities lor ambitious young men and women seeking the way of success. Write for catalogue QUALITY MILLS The Home of " Austin Maid " and " White Dome " Flour Cream of Corn, High Grade Meal and Mill Products AUSTIN " . TEXAS Robert Mueller Brother Austin Trunk Factory Trunks, Suit Cases, Traveling Bags, Sample Cases, Fancy Leather Goods, Repairing. Goods Made to Order At the Sign of the Trunk 510 Coneress Avenue AUSTIN, TEXAS SOUTHERN PACIFIC sSce to NEW ORLEANS - SAN FRANCISCO Reduced Rates for Round Trip No Smoke Oil Burning Locomotives No Cinders " The Open Window Route " TO ALL POINTS NORTH SOUTH EAST WEST Connections at New Orleans with Palatial Steamers of the Southern Pacific Steamship Line — for — New York City and Havana, Cuba T. J. Anderson, G. P. A. Joseph Hellen, A. G. P. A. C. K. Dunlap, Traffic Manager HOUSTON, TEXAS UNIVERSITY STUDENTS: I. G.N.RY The Best In Traveling To and From AUSTIN W e Operate 4-TRAINSDAILY-4 Between HEARNE and SAN ANTONIO and make close connections for all points in Texas SUPERB DINING CAR SERVICE For any desired information, call or write D. J. PRICE, P. J. LAWLESS, General Passenger Agent, Gen. Agt. I. G. N. Ry.. 11,11 s1 " Texas [03 E. 6th St., Ai stin, Tex Everything 4en and Boys Wear ! Typically a Young Man ' s Shop p E.S.Levy Co. " Reliability Always " Satisfaction, or Your Money Back Galveston, Texas Clothing, Hats. Furnishings, Shoes, Boys ' and Childrens ' Wear from America ' s Foremost Makers LEYLAND LINE Steamship Service from Galveston to Liverpool. For Freight and Particulars apply to FREDKRICK LEYLAND GO. L. T. D. AGENCY S. J. JACKSON, Manager Cotton Exchange Building Galveston, Texas DISTRIBUTORS OF Republic and Firestone Tires Automobile and Bicycle Accessories PETECUMMINGS, President COMPLETE LINE OF Sporting and Athletic Goods Hunting and Fishing Sundries PHONE 3290 CUMMINGS COMPANY 302-304 23rd Street Galveston, Texas Galveston Model Dairy Company For Safe Pasteurized MILK and CREAM PHONE q8 4 706 TREMONT 2HI Hn l- @n| TRAINING 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 Book- keeping or Shorthand and Type- writing, For rates or free catalogue write P. E. COOPER Galveston, - - Texas AMERICAN PERFECT BEER " PURE AS THE SUN ' S RAYS ' A delicious glass of beer— pure, sparkling and invigorating. For luncheon, dinner, or as a bracer and pleasant beverage, there is nothing like a glass of whole- some, well-aged beer. : : : American Brewing Association HOUSTON, TEXAS Suits Made to Measure Tailors, Cleaners and Pressers CHARLSTON ' S Club Rates to Students— Ask for Tickets Wagon Will Call For and Deliver PHONE 2826 2005 POSTOFFICE STREET GALVESTON, TEXAS OLIVER Typewriters AND ALL OTHER MAKES We Rent, Repair, Rebuild, Sell and Exchange ALL Makes Supplies of All Kinds THE S. E. SLAUGHTER COMPANY Phone bOO 220 21st, GALVESTON Phone 600 Chas. Fowler James A. Crocker W. A. McVitie FOWLER McVITIE Steamship Agents and Brokers WHOLESALE COAL MERCHANTS Galveston, Texas Compliments of GALVESTON ELECTRIC COMPANY Galveston, Texas Tne Ranger ___„, through fast train between w. s. keenan North, South and West Texas General Passenger THROUGH ON TIME Agen SLEEPERS SCHEDULES Galveston, 1 exas Gl n YOl RE I ERE Come in and see the clover stock of Hats and Clothing we have for the Young Men. SAM J. WILLIAMS 2215 Market Street Reasonable Pric« 303 Main St. Compliments of The Galveston Gas Co. Galveston. Texas STAR DRUG STORE Carries Everything Pertaining to a FIRST-CLASS PHARMACY Students Are Especially Invited to Call Cor. Tremont and Postoffice Sts. Phones 437 and 438 Galveston, Texas Ttrst National !ftank of H ' fouston, Oexas Capital - $2,000,000.00 Surplus - $400,000.00 LL BET YOU hadn ' t thought of it in just this way: Had it ever 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, or a successful minister without attending a theo- logical school, as to try to be a successful banker or mer- chant or business man of any kind without first getting a practical business training 1 If you wanted to make a first class doctor, lawyer or minister, you would attend a uni- versity with a reputation. Why not use the same good judgment in selecting a business school in which to secure your training ' The Tyler Commercial College of Tyler, Texas, is the business u niversity of the South; it enrolls more students annually for Bookkeeping, Shorthand, Stenotypewriting, Cotton Classing, Business Administra- tion and Finance, and Telegraphy than any other similar school in America. Its students have come from 39 dif- ferent states; its graduates are holding the very best of positions in the leading cities of the United States. If you will spend from $100 to $150 for tuition, board and books for a course of Shorthand and Stenotypewriting or Bookkeeping or Telegraphy, or Cotton Classing or Business Administration and Finance, or, better still, spend $175 to $200 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 1 Hundreds of students who borrowed every cent of their money to attend our school or gave us their note on tuition have found it the best venture of their lives; they were soon able to pay back the borrowed money, continue holding their good job, or go into business for themselves, with assurance of success. If you always remain where you are, you will always be what you are. Gunter Hotel EUROPEAN The Texas Home Feeling Prevails PERCY TYRRELL, Mgr. SAN ANTONIO, TEXAS YOUR INTEREST IS 4.38% On Money Left With the San Antonio Loan G? Trust Co. (Chartered 1892— without banking privileges) THE STATE NATIONAL BANK of San Antonio, Texas Capital - - - - -$500,000.00 OPEN FOR BUSINESS OCTOBER 25, 1915 JOHN SEALY WjBffHmQW SEALY HUTCHINGS H. O. STEIN V3BS Hr; , GEO bEALY ESTABLISHED 1856 AT GALVESTON, TEXAS LEVY BROS. DRY GOODS CO. The Largest Exclusive Woman ' s Store in the South ' . ' Selling Everything for the Mother and the Girls Our Mail Order Department will be glad to send anything you wish on approval HOUSTON. TEXAS KODAKS Eastman Films 45 Kodak Finishing LET US FURNISH and FINISH YOUR FILMS Kodaks Loaned Free Jordan Kodak Co. " We Make Kodak Prints Every Day " 610 Congress Avenue - Branch at Van Smith Drug Co. AUSTIN, TEXAS JMlaiisDmk- Jl COomans Drink- veryhodtjsDrini ,, ■! ■■• igorously good — and keenly delicious. Thirst -quenching and refreshing. Arrow think of Coca-Cola. Terminal " f-ff -tf l Fort Worth A JL J LCI J. E. HUTT, Prop. OPPOSITE UNION STATION 200 Rooms 100 with Private Bath WHERE YOU FEEL AT HOME Fine Dining Room Popular Price Lunch Room in Connection Best Furnished and Constructed Hotel Opposite a Railway Station in the United States. H. C. KNOWLES Resident Mgr. For Food of Quality Go to WM. E. TIEMANN The Pure Food Store Butter, Eggs, Home Dressed Poultry and complete line of Fancy Groceries, etc. Phone 3985 Galveston, Texas 2002 Postoffice St. GOOD, CLSAN, WHOLESOME " FOODS " Beach Cafe In Town 2020 Market St GALVESTON, TEXAS Murdock ' s Bath House THE TREMONT HOTEL GALVESTON, TEXAS The Traveling Man ' s Hotel European, $1.00 and Up Young Fellows are strong for the " L. S. Shop " Fashion Park Clothes, Manhattan Shirts, Nettleton Shoes, Munsing and Varsity Underwear, Mallory and Stetson Hats. If there ' s any better make ever made we ' ll have ' em Leopold fe? jShafer Galveston s Finest Clothes Shop JOHN E. KELLER KODAKS STATIONERY AUSTIN SHOTWELLS The Young Men ' s HABERDASHER and CLOTHIER Houston, Texas " Just Ask the Houston Boys Barringer-Norton Co., Inc. SHIRTMAKERS TAILORS " The Shop with a Conscience " Houston, Texas Hot and Cold Turkish Baths Baths 1 , 11 Ol D Rei 1 iu.l " Palace Barher Shop WM. WOLF. Proprietor Strictly Up-to-Date Shop Six First-Class Tonsorial Artists 80b Congress Ave. Austin. Texas Swann 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 WE FURNISH HOMES COMPLETE ON CREDIT THE CO-OP [ftNSCO FILMS " o The Students ' Store No Capital Stock No Dividends UR books are open and inspection is invited by any one interested. We keep a full line of Whiting, Old Hampshire Bond and Vellum, and Fraternity Stationery; Waterman Ideal Fountain Pens (sold under a Money Back Guarantee), University and Fraternity Jewelry, Athletic Sup- plies, the famous Ansco Kodaks and Supplies, Cutlery, Pictures and Candy. Also the most complete line of Books and Stationery in the state of Texas. No book sold above list, even if it costs us more, and lots of them sold much below list. EVERYTHING AT A LITTLE MORE THAN COST KUHLMAN, The Florist ' Where the Best Flowers Come From " ■ D ;ns. etc Palms and Ferns a Specialty 701FanninSl S. relephone Private Exchange Preston4551 Houston, rexas THE MODEL MARKET Hutcheson Hutcheson HOUSTON rEXAS 1. . BLEICH ROI 1 Rll S 1 IOJ OR and FEED Phones ( (7 an J a:-! " Calvesti : WILLIAMS NEETHE GALVESTON i The J. II. W. Steele Company GALVESTON rEXAS D. F. ROWE -at-Law HOI STON, ll VS Lau Offii Lane, Wolters Storey HOUSTON. TEXAS Compliments of T. D. Cobbs, LLB., ' 08 -at-Lau San ntOnio. Texas FOX STEAM BAKERY ! Breads and Rolls . Supplied Promptly Tussup Grocery Company Wholesale and Retail Eveiything for the Table Under One Roof Phone $ too Twenty-second and ( ;alveston Po«office sts. OAL Telephone looor 8oo E. 0. FLOOD CO. 1H3 Mechanic S- Walker-Smith Company The home ol Limited and 1 luh Lake Coffee GALVESTON i Use BRl Ml LIGHT— Alt Brush Electric Company Phone 4-oo Can anJ Electric Building GALVI ST( N. rEXAS Ben Blum Co. Blacksmiths ' Hardware on, Texas Wm. Parr Company PortlanJ Cement anJ Builelinu Material GALVI M( IN fEXAS Pearce Forwarding Company 1 m usemen Promi : i mdling Ike " Palma " Billiard Parlor 3 - 5x10 Billiard Tables 12-4 x9 Pocket Tables 1—5x10 Pocket Table b Dominoe Tables STANDARD IVORY BILLIARD BALLS All Appointments First Class Unobstructed daylight and Southeastern exposure to th e prevailing Gulf breeze make this the most comfortable and delightful rendezvous for devotees of the " Gentle- man ' s Game " in the Southwest. LC LOHMAN NORTHCOAT, " M Proprietors Cor. 21st and Market Streets GALVESTON - TEXAS ELITE Lunch Room and Cafe N. L. Ballich, Proprietor Everything L ' p-to-Date Prompt and Polite Service Open Day and Night PHONE 266 2208 Market Street GALVESTON, TEXAS CRYSTAL PALACE Bathing and Amusements Summer and Winter GALVESTON, TEXAS (EUROPEAN) BEAUMONT ' S NEW AND MODERN HOTEL Corner Crockett and Park Streets Electric Lighted and Gas Heated. Hot and Cold Running Water. Phones in Every Room. Large and Well Lighted Sample Rooms on Ground Floor. Finest Shower Baths in the City — Gratis to Our Guests T3 A " " TT7 C Rooms with detached bath $1.00 $1.50 ooms with private bath Management of J. A. SPARKMAN ATTRACTIVE RATES BY THE WEEK OR MONTH NEW ORIENTAL HOTEL DALLAS, TEXAS Official Headquarters 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 ar- ranged on short notice. The Oriental is your headquarters. OTTO HEROLD, Manager AMERICAN PLAN $2.50 AND UP EUROPEAN PLAN $i.0C AND UP Turkish Baths Day and Night RICE HOTEL HOUSTON, TEXAS Where Home Comforts are Combined with Modern Hotel Conveniences EUROPEAN, $1.50 AND UP HOMER D. MATTHEWS, Manager •.. -tf,li i. (, MANUFACTURING THE HALLMARK STORE CARL MAYER Austin ' s Leading Jeweler for Forty Years Diamonds Watches Jewelry AUSTIN, TEXAS repairing diamond setting THE TROY LAUNDRY Alivays the Best PROMPT SERVICE—RELIABLE PHONE 73 We Do the Rest 806 Congress Avenue Austin Street Railway Company FREQUENT AND RAPID SERVICE TO ALL PARTS OF THE CITY. SPECIAL CARS FOR TROLLEY PARTIES FURNISHED ON SHORT NO- TICE AT REASONABLE RATES Our Aim is to furnish the best possible service under existing conditions, and would thank you for any information that would assist us to better the same. Office 803-4 Scarbrough Building Telephone No. 273 W. J. JONES, President and Manager Mrs. M. A. HANSEN The Floral Artist Boulevard and Avenue Telephone 1912 SARATOGA CAFE W hen in San Antonio Eat With Us Our eighteen years ' experience has taught us what you need 228 E. Houston Street San Antonio, Texas J. W. SPANGENBERG, Prop, and General Manager S. P. SCOTT, Chief Clerk and Asst. Mgr. The New Hotel Panama Rates $1.00, $1.50 and $2.00 per Day European Plan Opposite Union Depot Absolutely Fireproof and Modern GALVESTON, TEXAS Satisfaction Satisfaction is the recompense of good judgment, the reward of taste Scripps-Booth owners are primarily persons of judgment and good taste, those to whom pride value is a basis of buying and who in their big car purchasing are accustomed to acquire only those motor cars which are the apex of present day construction. These owners are finding the handiness of the light weight Scripps-Booth cars a new satisfaction and are placing them in their garages as companions to the best of the world ' s cars. You will notice them in use by this class of purchasers about Newport, Fifth Avenue and Sheridan Road for individual journeys and for social usage. Roadster $825 Coupe $1450 Scripps-Booth owners are your greatest convincement of its TAYLOR MOTORS COMPANY TRADE MARK 1407 Main Street HOUSTON, TEXAS Galveston Floral Company Fresh Cut Flowers Daily Blooming Plants, Palms and Ferns 528 Tremont Street— Opposite Tremont Hotel Phone 2829 GALVESTON, TEXAS DRINK John Bremond ' s High Grade Roasted Coffee The Standard of Excellence for Half a Century TRY IT ITS GOOD Waslier Bros. Co. SAN ANTONIO HEADQUARTERS FOR College Men For Ready-to-Wear CLOTHES Hats, Shoes and Fixings FRANK DeLASHMUTT Home of Good Shoes AUSTIN, TEXAS Our Foresight Means a Big Saving to Buyers of College Pennants Because we purchased a year ' s supply of wool felt in all colors to protect our customers against advances in price due to foreign conditions we are able to make up college pennants and other felt goods at prices much lower than most retailers ask. Our busi- ness in this line is increasing rapidly, due we think to the fine quality of the materials we use, the high grade workmanship that goes into all our felt goods, and the low prices we quote. A trial order will do more than ince you of the advantages we offer. We suggest that you send for a copy of our catalog today and make a selection from its pages. Arm Bands, Felt Badges, Monograms and Emblems Lone Star Flag Pillow Top Tin, ■.,! tin- Il;ir-:III1S ..llenil on page Mil of our big Low Prices on All Kinds of Sporting Goods Write Today for This Big Catalog sntains more than Ihirlv i a- - nf nutdu-ir c l- Mint - ull. e • membei request, with name and address, book postpaid. Plcaae mention Sears, Roebuck. and Co. of Texas,Dallas.Texas GRIFFITH DRUG CO. A HOUSE WHOSE REP! TATION [S Bl ll.TOI ' ui UTY SERVICE Scarbrough Building AUSTIN, TEXAS SHADE or SHRKE5PEWf ( WO 7- P THf VH rHHT-X CRUSE O FtLt- THIS. ' " MULLING BOATS Steel Motor Boats Wood Motor Boats Steel Row Boats Beautiful Yale and Harvard Canoes The Walter Tips Company " Everything for Every Outing, in Every Season " AUSTIN, TEXAS We :tna life INSURANCE COMPANY HARTFORD, CONN. The Best Polie.es of Life, Endowment and Term Insurance. Paid Policy-Holders Since Organization in 1850 $280,863,477. SOUTHERN TEXAS AGENCY J. N. HOUSTON, Manager 414-16-17 Littlefield Building AUSTIN, TEXAS THE State National Bank OF AUSTIN Oldest Bank in Central Texas OFFICERS JOHN H. ROBINSON, JR President WALTER BREMOND Vice-President PIERRE BREMOND Vice-President JOHN G. PALM Cashier S. J. KOENNERITZ Ass ' t Cashier Security— Efficiency — Courtesy C. M. MILLER DEALER IN Wall Paper, Paints, Oils, White Lead, Varnishes, Window Glass and PAINTERS ' SUPPLIES Agents Sherwin-Williams Paints Estimates on Painting, Paper Hanging and Glazing Carefully Furnished ARTISTS MATERIAL PICTURE FRAMING A SPECIALTY Phones 266 807 Congress Ave., Austin, Texas Consumers Fuel Ice Co. All Grades of ... . ( brner Red River and Fourth Streets COAL and ™ ICE The University Drug Store P. W. McFadden, Prop. Claude E. Hill, Mgr. The Store of Original Lines: Original Self-filling Fountain Pens— Conklin ' s Original Grape Juice— Welch ' s Original Malted Milk—! Iorli;k ' s Original Kodaks — Eastman ' s Original Stationery— Old 1 1 impshire Original Coca Cola ( in-in, il Fountain Syrups — Hungcrford-Smith ' s NOTHING " JUST AS GOOD " [Doctor] ABE FRANK Pipe Specialist of A ustin We have machinery for all kinds of pipe repairing. We are also leaders in showing the best of everything in Cigar and Tobacco lines. H • i i .Austin ' s Cxclusive 5tft Shop ih CHOPPS M Gifts that are Artistic ICnique " Casting Cards and Favors for Dinners, for Dances, for all other occasions. A cozy afternoon Tea Room — the place to entertain a group of friends FANNIE M. ANDREWS M. E. ANDREWS 1104 Colorado Street First house north of Governor ' s Mansion. COMPLIMENTS OF ATTORN EY - AT - LAW San Antonio. Texas MEXICAN DISHES EXCLUSIVELY Original Mexican Restaurant 115-117-119 Lesoya St. SAN ANTONIO, . . TEXAS THE DAILY TEXAN THE FIRST COLLEGE DAILY IN THE SOUTH The Student Daily Publication of the University of Texas Subscribe For and Support STAFF 1915-1916 Daniel Williams Roy E. Hawk T. E. Popplewell - Business Manager Dexter Scurlock - - Assistant Manager David McGee - - Circulation Manager 1916 Editor-in-Chief (jU £) a [y 0 X n Managing Editor " m UNIVERSITY STATION AUSTIN. TEXAS Signs of Quality West Seventh St. — Just off the Avenue BUCK ' S PLACE High Grade CIGARS, CIGARETTES AND TOBACCO University Students Welcome MAJESTIC THEATER BUILDING KENILWORTH HALL Day and Boarding School for Girls GEORGIA SWANSON, Principal Affiliated with the University of Texas CORNER SEVENTEENTH AND RIO GRANDE STS. AUSTIN, TEXAS TfjfiDfr- o V5 ? £- J e o KAMRATH ' S STUDIO i " i Makers of the Best Pictures 612V 2 CONGRESS AVENUE AUSTIN, TEXAS AND FINALLY— )HERE comes to the Editor, now that his work is done, the wish to let those who have helped him know of his appre- ciation and to set forth, very briefly, the ideals striven for in building the 1916 Cactus. Because of the fact that it is practically impossible to maintain a strict competitive system in a year-book of the character of the Cactus, the greater part of the work has fallen necessarily upon a few people. Never- theless, the Editor wishes to thank the entire Cactus Staff for the material aid that they have given him and the numerous favors that they have ren- dered. For the quality and character of the art work in this year ' s book, the Editor wishes especially to adknowledge his indebtedness to Gillis John- son, Julien Elfenbein and Dave Williams. Their services have been in- valuable. To the Union Bank Note Company of Kansas City is due the credit for the preparation of the main artistic features of the volume, as well as for the skill and efficiency with which the book has been printed. Thanks are due the Electric City Engraving Company of Buffalo for the care with which they have executed the bulk of the engraving work, and to the Burger Engraving Company of Kansas City for the excellence of their color plates. The Elliotts have won the Editor ' s lasting gratitude for their efficiency in the handling of the larger part of the photograph work in the book, as well as for their valuable assistance in the preparation of the mounted picture blocks. Their unfailing interest in the success of the annual has lightened our work many-fold. It has been the desire of those responsible for this volume to characterize as fairly and justly as possible life at Texas during the past year as it really is. to portray, in a measure, the type of men and women who are helping to create the manifold destiny of our state. We believe that there is afforded an oppor- tunity to instill into a year book of this character quite a considerable amount of originality and individuality. But we further believe that in a school that carries with it such marked traditions as does the University of Texas, there are certain features of each successive year book which necessarily and of right should be standardized. We have edited this book with these two thoughts in mind, and we have sought to change only where we believed the change to be for the better. As for the book itself, you are to render the final verdict — not we. In attempting to materialize our ideals we do not doubt but that we have often blundered — wandered from the road. Someone else may have done better, but we believe that you will at least be charitable enough to give us credit for working — to know that throughout the entire way we have done our best. — E. P. H.


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

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

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University of Texas Austin - Cactus Yearbook (Austin, TX) online yearbook collection, 1915 Edition, Page 1

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

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

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University of Texas Austin - Cactus Yearbook (Austin, TX) online yearbook collection, 1919 Edition, Page 1

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