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

 - Class of 1918

Page 1 of 458

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 458 of the 1918 volume:

e e T i ±1 A o ■ Tite -Pirof $ ■ aii. l ■ evef - S ' i u«le ; f o- i lie Alitfu tti • • J a.li«i.eveir ' lo al.Tex:5 Ill ■ iMy-l)ODfc.-iy " srei • fotih., ilt ' a.ti ' aint.fi J»e , ilie -itazafd- ) oilS ' -jjottf ±iei - of. file . S ' f ttde ■ a.lo«iL " iiie ■ ta fo-«0 . ■ba.-iii -of- viiritte - lead-liti-ffoiti- -fiiSiir ' ti-oiu. ■ TO -Tke ■ a.ca.«le«i.ic • Hill- lie e . Sf atLd-S ' -Alrttla-Maf ei« - e esr- of -L avf , A i ,Scieii.c e, ' a.ii(l ■ io ■ ctT ie -f ■ fiia-f • on. •isr-a.-freal-MAN- a.tLd.- ' ket ' ilaitilifeir-a.-i ' ea.l- ' OMAN " - - ■ Ilic ' ule±i-£a.ll ,aire -fecoird-ed. •Sbme- ailveftTitl ' esr.ailoiiA ' f lie ■ h-u.-petih. - of •vlir tte-m.of e-7n.iIa lo-«.V- and. • Spo±-£ive • iiLa.lL -viirfitoit - ijui-a. ' i-e- lief- ffottt . file ■ SottLh e • : reitloti$ • of- iiie ■iiit aj u, ' sriac S , lec tire - iLalls ' afid. ' lai) « ■ . Heireiii • Ittf ie? - f fie -fUiiifitt ' - %l ife af.Texa. . If ' f aisr eif • xlie ■ aitLO, ' " ' ' ' etx. • Goliad. , u Jaciftf o , Gef f r- t-tOaJiTSaiif ittip: if •Is i. T Vei ' jtJ Sfj, .d. LV;3L " F ' e a.T O ■ file -liftpefiol- L one ■ Sf ai! - Sia-je- |)ifovi(led- - fbf • lieir - At-ovC iiL ; xltVOafied.- iie jr -eneittie • ilLl« - CACTUS -i -ireS ecfSillij- Texa . J±de± ■ of B cok I Clatter. YClairkFiek 4 , CacT it $ - Ttiofii ..,. l T iQl6||Ji fn P Cquc Tits ' • ? ■ ?! i% € x ?. FROM THE MONUMENT ERECTED ON THE CAPITOL GROUNDS TO TEXAS SOLDIERS IN THE CIVIL WAR Nine si;S»-««. -S5; « v Ten Campus Rattle de thrat, de thrat, de thrat! Rattle de thrat, de thrat, de thrat! Longhorn! Cactus Thorn! Texas! Texas! Texas! Moo-o-o-Oy Texas! $:J1D El ' :XL.J " ' V 1 n v " " " .V ' s .v ■: x t% : , » ...c... Campus CENTRAL TOWER OF THE MAIN BUILDING Academic Hill from an archway of the Law School. " A sad bunch on that Hill, young gentlemen. " — Hildy lo the J.A ' s. Eleven ( V. , V A , % TkeiQld V v. V: Campus I 3 Twelve ' Tfae lQi ' , ? Oaciiisr d " ,. ?yJ ' a Campus WHI.RF. " PHI XY BCCilMES MCE PRESIDENT. HOME OF DR. R. E. VINSON, THE PRESIDENT CAMPUS Ri ADWAY liUTWEEN THE MAIN BUILDING AND THE LIBRARY Tliirteen ' Tke40l5 n OacTttS ' Campus " CO r CO c H Fourteen s-vT Ei TkelQl5 A GaoTiiS ' . l V x % Campus v «». - f ■ -ji:;«:,:,v v . ' ' - : ;, : -»- f m l ffll " ♦ SCHOOL OF ENGINEERING Where Dean T. U. T. holds patriotic sway over the unshaven wearers of the flannel shirt Fifteen ' ■ ( Campus THE CREST OF ACADEMIC HILL Here Alma Mater stands enthroned SECTION OF THE LIBRARY From the east entrance to the Main Building CORNER OF THE WOMAN ' s BUILDING From the east arches Sixteen Hheifiib , 1 w- W V; rn V CacTits ' Campus EAST COURT Ol IHK MAIN BUILDING (The l y N ' ines are transplanted from the Tower of London) OD El ' " " W ' ' : v " ' Seventeen V -v v V %, ■ TkeiQld r CacTiis ' Campus ' .:.■■: ' : ' ' ?:::: :::r-s BRACKENRIDGE HALL A reiic of Barbarism, a political nest, and the scat of Mu Kou ' Mu Fraternity. Eighteen T El I •WielQld V s 1 XV ' A ' Gacfits ' Campus THE WOMAKS BUILDING Besieged on moonlit evenings by hosts of weary studes. GUADALUPE BOUNDARY OF THE CAMPUS Habitat of the Campus Buzzard Nineteen 1 ' V N . V ' ' • ' • ■ . V V V X,-» Campus THE TANK A monument to the artistic efforts of Class Patriots and fool-hardy Frosh. (The Aviation insignia represent the University School of Military Aeronautics). Twenty . v TkeiQld V ' vV 1| Campus i V V Ns i D O z ii CO 2 j; 5.S ' Sb to " " o rJ3D IE TkelQld Vv ' x X CacTits ' Campus - 3 1- O w-o c C 3 CO Twenty-lwo ■ : ' vM Vi ..;|.| TK || ol i lGacf its ' Cam pits f Twenty- three . ' ju«(«» Mi ™JJS!!j j 4. i Campus ' n. xVxv ,;, Ca.cTiis ' o Q o o u m X H Twenty-four 1 - ' .% TkelQld - 71 Cao Tits ' . -i Campus Twenty-five TkeiQl5 ' x X . V Ca.GTiis ' x Campus o z o s X u z W U a. o Twenty-six , -iv«-).NX ' »Nv ;j J ' «S.,. plUP ijifi : ' --;r»P 5i 3A il!:4 ■ " Trv - .....?% : .Oii Ca.cTtts ' Campus o o -J o o Twenty-seven , -«; ««flW» s A ' N TkelQld ' Xx fXV « s,S Campus UNIX ' ERSITY METHODIST CHURCH T venty-eight TEXAS BIBLE CHAIR 1% T Vn.v( " ' l » fs ' A Campus r M ' H z D W I H Z o w Twenty-nine ■ N Campus I Thirty ' 1% TkeiQld ' Ca.cfits ' Campus Thirty-one " i - OD El ' x ' W- m - ' ' YM ' DR. ROBERT ERNEST VINSON. THE PRESIDENT Thirty-two " •- ..T ES ' ■■ ' ' ' iKiik.v-: ' : ' ; ?™ ' .™;™ ■■■ ' " Vw •aV. TO TME SONS AND DAUGMTEMS OF VAMSITY; II- " War is, of course, the one thing uppermost in the minds of college men and women today, in common with the rest of the world. It has imposed great burdens upon us all, given us great problems to solve, and required of us a complete readjustment along all lines of our thinking and living. Its demands are not less than colossal, in money, materials, and men, taxing hea -ily the resources of even so rich a country as ours. The conditions under which we li -e are new to all of us, antipodal in fact to those easy and prosperous circumstances by which wc have been sur- rounded. The very atmosphere is surcharged with a different spirit, an unrest, an uncertainty of our bearings, both national and indi idual, a sense of disappointment and failure, without any ery clear explanation of this breakdown of cherished ideas and institutions, a feeling perhaps of discouragement, as if all the painful efforts of the past have been really fruitless. .And yet mingled with this is something contradictory of it. The burdens are cheerfully borne, the sacrifices are met with a smile, life is willingly offered and with high courage, ideals are clarified, depths and reaches of character are revealed of which before we were .scarcely aware. The War has been a sort of Ithuriel spear, revealing the essence of men and of things, tt has brought us face to face with life in the raw, and the sight is not a pleasing one. It is true of us as the poet described the ancient tribe, " By the waters of the Reuben there were great search- ings of heart. " What is the meaning of all this confusion in our hearts? War is no new thing. The feet of many armies ha e shaken the earth in the past. Nor could its gigantic proportions cause more than momentary astonishment to peoples who have become accustomed to big things. This is a world era. Mere bigness does not make this war essentialK ' diflerent from other wars. But it is essentially different, and the difference lies in this, that this is a war between ideals this war is pitched on a spiritual plane. It is not so much a struggle of flesh and blood as it is a struggle of spiritual hosts in the heavenly places. Through long years these ideals have lived side bv side, the old and the new, the false and the true. Is the world large enough for them both: ' Which is worthy to survive: ' These are the questions we are endeavoring to answer, it is this which makes neutrality in this war a really impossible thing; for when principles are at stake, " He that is not with me is against me, " and the nations not engaged are as deeplv concerned as the actual combatants in the result. Students of the Uni ersity of Texas, I have watched you this year for the signs that the meaning of this struggle has gripped you, and my heart has rejoiced at every fresh evidence of your appreciation of its significance. In my ears has sounded the tramp, tramp, tramp of the " feet of the thousand boys who were here last year and who are today in the service of this cause, and of the hundreds of students of former years who are their fellow soldiers. Many of you will soon also offer yoursehes for service. Whether upon the battlefields, or in the places at home, or wherever men and women are needed, there you will be found, and your faithful- ness will watch the worthiness of the cause in which you will be engaged and be matched by it. May God preserve and restore you, ictorious, to enjoy in peace the fruits ol your consecra- tion and vour toil. February 14, 1918. - Tliirty-t Iiree V ' i«ikW ' ' ■ " v- .o ' .. TkelQlft v-? Cac Tils ' BOARD OF REGENTS FRED V COOK Chairman JOHN SEAL1- W R. BRENTS J A KEMP W H. DOL ' GHERTY Thirtv-four GEO. W. LITTLEFIELD RALPH STEINER V THE PATRON SAINT OF ' VAMSITY GEORGE W. BRACKENRIDGE BOAMD OF REGENTS The Hon. Fred W. Cook. Chairman San Antonio The Hon. Geo. W. Brackenridce, Vice- Chairman San .Antonio Dr. Robert Erne.st Vinson The President of the University The Hon. C. E. Kelley El Paso The Hon. Ralph Steiner Austin The Hon. W. R. Brents Sherman The Hon. W. H. Dougherty Gainesville The Hon. J. .A. Kemp Wichita Falls The Hon. Geo. W. Littlefield Austin The Hon. John Sealy Galveston Registrar E. J. Mathews Secretary JOR more than thirty ears Col. George W. Brackenridge of San Antonio has been an efficient and faithful Regent of the University of Texas — the nom- inee of eight different govern- ors. Not once in those three decades has he faltered in his belief in this democratic in- stitution. Not once has he wavered in his Academic free- dom. For his ad ocacy of gener- ous gifts of dormitories, here and at the School of Medicine, for his donations of land and money, for his numerous fellow- ship and scholar ship endow- ments, for his establishment of student loan funds in the Schools of Law, Medicine and Architecture, and for his many other benefactions the Univers- ity is keenly grateful. These have all been totaled. But half of what he has done for the University of .Texas will never be known — onlv felt. His Excellescv W. P. HOBBY The Governor of the State of Texas Thirty-five 1 v ;_- Tkeiai5 ;; , Ca.ciits ' The Faculty HARRY 1ANDELL BENEDICT Professor of Applied Mathe ' -na- tics and Dean ci the College of Arts. B.S University of Texas, i8q2; MA. ihid . i8t,?; Ph.D.. Harvard, 1898: In ' lructcr in Pure Mathe- matics and Astronomy, University of Texas, i8q£i-iqoo; Adjunct Pro- fessor, ibid-, it»oo-iQ02; Associate Professor, ibid , iQ02-iqo7; Pro- fessor of Applied Mathematics, ibid., lao- — ; Director of the De- partment of Extension, ibid , laoq- iqi 1 ; Dean of the College of Arts, ibid., iqii — ; Dean of Men, ibid., 1qi4 — THOMAS ULVAN TAYLOR Professor of Civil Em-ineering and Dean of the Department of Engineering. C.E , University of Virginia, 1881; M.C.E., Cornell University, 1S05; Professor of Physics and Engineer- ing. Miller Institute, Virginia, 1881- 188S; Adjunct Professor of Ap- plied Mathematics, University of Texas, 1888-18111-. Associate Prof - fessor of Applied Mathematics, ibid., 1Q04-. Dean of the Depart- ment of Engineering, ibid., iq07. JOHN CHARLES TOWNi:S Professor ol Law and Dean of the Department of Law LED, Eiavlor University, 1807: , dmltted to the Bar. 1872 Judge Thirty-third Judicial District, 1882- |88 ' : Judge Twenty-sixth Judicial District. 1888; Author of Townes on Torts. " " Townes American Elementary Law, " " Townes on Texas Pleadings, " " Civil Govern- ment, " and " Law Books and How to Use Them, " Professor of Law. University of Texas, i8gb — ; Dean of the Department of Law, ibid , IQ07 — ; President The American Association of Law Schools, iqoq- iqio. HENRY WINSTON HARPER Professor of Chemistry and Dean of the Graduate Department. Ph G , Philadelphia College of Pharmacy, 1881, M D. Univer- sity of Virginia. i8qi; Adjunct Professor of Chemistry, University of Texas, 1804-1807; Associate Professor of Chemistry, ibid., i8q7-iqo?; Professor of Chem- istry, ibid , iqoT — ; Chairman of rhe School of Chemistry, ibid., iqio-iqi-j; Dean of the Graduate Department, ibid., iqi 1 — SPURGEON BELL BS, Texas, iq ' z. MB A. Har- vard. 1015. Professor of Business Adminis- tration and Head of the School of Business Administration. L ' ni- versity of Texas. WILLIAM SENECA SUTTON Professor of EducaL ' onal Ad- ministration and Dean of the Department of Education. B .K.. Universitv of Arkansas, 1878; MA , ibid., 1884; LL D., ibid., 1005 Assistant Superintendent Ennis (Texas) Public Schools, 1881- 1885; Superintendent, ibid., i88s- 188b; Principal Houston High School, 18811-1887; Superintendent, ibid-, 1887-1807; Professor of Science and Art of Education. Uni- versitv of Texas. i8q7-iqn; Pro- fessor of Educational Administra- tion, ibid,, iqi4— . Dean of the Department of Education, ibid., iqoo — ; Chairman of the School of Educational Administ ration, ibid., iql4 — • Thirly-.six Tke£Ql5 Va C i 5 w Ca.cTtiS ' The Faculty CHARLES SHIRLLL ' i ' POTTS Professor of Government and Law. and Assistant Dean of the Department of Law. B.A. and MA . University of Texas, i qoi ; LL- B. . ibid. , i noo : Student Assistant in Political Science, ibid . iuoi-1002. Principal of the Austin High School. 1000- iQOi ; Associate Professor of His- tory and liconomics. Agricultural and Mechanical College of Texas, iqo3-jqor; Instructor in Political Science University of Texas. 1007- iQOo; Adjunct Professor of Law and Government, ibid , iooc)-uii4. Chairman of the School of Govern- ment, ibid.. iaoQ-1014; Professor of La A ' and Government, ibid . 1QI4; Assistant Dean of the De- partmcni of Law, ibid-, IQ14 — . Chairman. Liberty Loan Cam- paign. Travis County. HANSON TUi- IS PARLIN Adjunct Professor of English and Assistant Dean of the College of Arts. B A.. University of Colorado. ic)04: M-A-, ibid,, iQob; Ph.D., Univer- sity of Pennsylvania. iqo8; In- structor in English. University of Texas, iQoS-iqn; Adjunct Pro- fessor, ibid.. 1Q13 — ; Assistant Dean of the College of Arts, ibid., IQI i — . EDWARD JACKS( N ' MATHEWS Registrar and Secretary to the Board of Regents. B.A . University of Texas. 1010; Assistant to Registrar, ibid,, it)07; Secretary to the Dean. ib:d . itjoS: Secretary to the President, ibid , iQoS-iQi 1 : Secretary to the Board of Regents. moS — . Registrar, ibid.. iQi 1 — ■. MRS CHARLES STEPHENSON Student Cataloguer and Com- piler of the War Catalogue B Lit.. Texas. 18114; Editor, Woman s Department. Austin I n- bune. iQos-uioq: ibid.. Austin Statesman. 1 goo- 1014 ' . Student Cataloguer, University of Texas, 1Q14 — ; Editor, Texas Exes, Department. Alcalde. n.u4 — : IVeasurer, Ex-Students Associa- tion, 1014-IQ17; President, Austin Federation of Women ' s Clubs. uii4 : Compiler, University War Catalogue, iqi7 — . EDWARD CHRISTIAN HENRY BANTEL Professor of Civil Engineering and Assistant Dean of the De- partment of Engineering C.E., Rensselaer Polytechnic In- stitute. 1807; Instructor in Civil Engineering. University of Texas. iQoi-iQob; Adjunct Professor, ibid. iqob-iQi i; Associate Professor, ibid.. ic)i 1-TC114: Professor, ibid.. U114 — ; Assistant Dean of the Department of Engineering, ibid., iqi4 — ■ FRITZ WILLIAM GRAFF Secretary to the President and Editor of University Publica- tions. B.A.. Texas, iqi i ; Secretary to the President, ibid., loti — : Editor of University publications, iqi — Tliirly-sevpn ' xJ ' y ' P " CacTUS ' The Faculty ISAAC PATTON LOCHRIDGE Business Manager. Finance Commissioner of Austin, iqii; Member Board of Managers, Deaf and Dumb School of Texas, iSqS-iqii; President of the Board iQOo-iqi 2 " . Member Board of Managers of the State Insane Asylum, iqiz-iqi?: Business Man- ager, University of Texas, iqij — . MRS. HELEN MARR KIRBY Dean of Women- M A.. Weslevan Female College. Macon. Georgia. 1858-. Lady As- sistant, University of Texas, 1S84- iqo4; Dean of Women, ibid . IQ04 . DR. MARGARET ROBERTA HOLLIDAY University Physician for Women. B S.. iQOi . Texas; MS . iqoi. ibid ; M.D . [gob. ibid : Member American Medical Association: State Medical Association: Grad- uate work in Baltimore. Philadel- phia, New York. Chicago, and with Mayo Brothers in Rochester. Minn.; University Physician for Women . 1 qoo — DR JOE GILBERT Physician for Men. BSA., A. M College of Texas, iSq4: MD. University of Texas, i8g7; Resident Surgeon to Texas Confederate Home. 1 qo 1 - 1 Q04 ; Health Officer, Austin and Travis County. ioo4-iQO(?: Resident Sur- geon, A. M. College of Texas. I oob- 1 Qoq ; Physician to Men, University of Texas, iqoq — ; F.A. C.S , iqi 5 EDWIN DUBOIS SHURTER Professor of Public Speaking and Head of the Division of Public Discussion of the Department of Extension, Ph.B.. Cornell University. iSqi; Graduate Student and Instructor in English and Elocution at Leiand Stanford, Junior University. iSq?- i8q4; Instructor of Elocution and Oratory at Cornell University, i8Q4-i8qQ; Adjunct Professor of Oratory, University of Texas. iSqq- iqoi; Associate Professor of Ora- tory, ibid. . I Qoi- 1 qo4l Associate Professor of Public speaking, ibid.. iqo4-iqi2; Professor, ibid., iqii — : Chairman of the School of Public Speaking, ibid . iqio; Head of the Division of Public Discussion of the Department of Extension, iqi2 — . WILLIAM ROBERT LONG Auditor. University of Texas, iqiti. Thin y -eight v .» VMvi.C ' l ' ' , V,w, , V ' C«S, Xi ' ' Tkei9l5iA . . r- - ! v Oa.ciits ' N Wv The Faculty JOHN EDWARD TRELEVEN Professor of Business Training. B.A., University of Wisconsin, iqio: M.A.. ibid,. 1914; Teacher Secondary Schools, 1 qo4- 1 008 ; Business Positions, iqio-iQii; In- structor in Business Administra- tion and Inspector of Secondary Commercial Teaching. Wisconsin. iqi2-iQi3; Professor of Business Administration, University of Texas, since iqiv- C.P.A., 1Q18 MARY EDNA GEARING Professor of Home Economics and Head of the Division of Home Welfare of the Depart- ment of Extension. Supervisor of Domestic Science in Houston Public Schools, joob-iqco; Graduate Teachers ' College. Col- umbia, loio: Special student. Col- lege of Physicians and Surgeons, ibid., iQio-iQi I ; Associate Pro- fessor of Home Economics, Univer- sity of Texas, IQ11-1Q14; Professor, ibid. 1014; Head of Division of Home Welfare. Department of Extension, since iqi4; Lecturer in Food Conservation for United States Food Administration. WILLIAM D HORNADAY Head of Division of Publicity and Public Lectures. Reporter on Denver Times, iSqo: Telegraph Editor. Denver Morn- ing Sun. iSqz; ibid . Memphis, Tenn.. Commercial Appeal, iSqi ; City Editor, San Antonio Express, iSqz-iSq$: Editor and Publisher of Spanish-American Indtistrial Journal. iSq -iSqS; Correspon- dent in Madero Revolution, iqio- iQi I ; Correspondent for New York Sun, World and Times; Chicago Tribune, St. Louis Globe- Democrat. Boston Transcript. Kan- sas City Star, Los Angeles Times, since iSqi; Austin Political Cor- respondent for San Antonio Ex- press. iSqq-iqoq; Traveled around the world for Syndicate of Ameri- can Newspapers. iqi3-iqi4; Head of Divisions of Publicity and Public Lectures. University of Texas, since iqi?. JACOB STOKES FLOYD Registrar, Law Department, U118. WILLIAM HARDING MAYES Chairman and Professor of School of Journalism. LLD.. Daniel Baker College. iqi4; Chairman School of Journalism. Vanderbilt, 1881. Editor Brown- wood Bulletin, T886-iqii; Presi- dent. Texas Press Association. iQoo-iqoi : President National Editorial Association. iqoS-iqco; Lieutenant-Governor of Texas. iqM-iqi4; Chairman of School of Journalism. Universitv cf Texas since 1014 Thirty-nine j((SUw»i« ' M»»W. i»i The Faculty OFFICERS OF ADMEMSTEATION OFFICERS OF ADMINISTRATION General Officfrs office of the president Robert Ernest Vinson. D.D.. LL.D ..President Fritz William Graff, B.A Aecrelary lo the President Frankie Wren .Assistant to tne President OFFICE OF THE REGISTRAR Edward Jackson Mathews, B.A n ' ' J ' A ' , ' ' ' ' [ Anna Belle May. B.A Record Clerk Willie Coronal Thomas, B.A .AssLstant OFFICE OF THE AUDITOR William Robert Long Auditor Earl Robfrt Cornwell .. s.sistanl .Auditor George Ellesworth Halliday aookkeefie- office of the business manager Isaac Patten Lochridge •■ Business Manager Albert Marks Prater Assistant Business Manager student life staff Harry Yandel Benedict. Ph. D Dean of Men Mrs Helen M. rr Kirby, M .a Dean oJ omen Warren Jefferson Dale Mudenl Life Secretary Jor Men Elsie May Davidson, M.A Mudent Life Secretary for t omen LuLA Mary Sewley Assistant to the Dean of women UNIVERSITY PHYSICIANS Jof Gilbert, B S M.D University Physician for Men Margaret Roberta Holliday. M.S., M.D University Physician Jar omen PHYSICAL TRAINING STAFF PHYSICAL TRAINING FOR MEN L. T. Bellmont , Director W I Disch .Assistant Director R. ' 6. Henderson .. ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' Z. ' l ' . ' Instructor C.E. Van Gent Instructor B. M. Whitmaker Instructor W. J. Juneau Instructor military science for men A B. Taylor Imtructor PHYSICAL TRAINING FOR WOMEN Eunice Aden -■ .......Director Louise Wright Associate Director Annie Lee Cosby Instructor MILITARY SCIENCE FOR WOMEN Margaret Ruffner Instructor UNIVERSITY PUBLICATIONS Frits William Graff. B A Editor of University Publications Amanda Howell McDonald Secretary to the Editor of University Publications OFFICE of the land AGENT Robert Edward Lee Saner. LL M Land Agent. Dallas SECRETARY OF THE GENERAL FACULTY Frederic William Simonds. PhD Secretary of the General Faculty teachers ' appointment committee Frederick Eby. PhD Chairman Miriam DoziER, B A Secretary stenographic bureau William Carroli Fancher Chief Clerk BLILDINt.S AND grounds . Cass Gilbert N A L ' niversitx .Architect, tiew ark City George Albert Endress. B S- ...Resident .Architect Harry Birk EteCK .SufierinlcndenI of Buildings and Grounds Alfred Melville SeIDERS Engineer of the Poirer Plant Ernst Hoffman Foreman of the - orkshop John Samuel Hargrave Plumber and Electrician Michael Little Mechanic. Galveston RESIDENCE HALLS AND UNIVERSITY COMMONS . „ , . Mrs. Neil Carothers Director of the Romans Building Anna L. Hendricks,. Business Manager of the Woman s Building Thomas G. tlin, BS.. Manager of University Hall, Austin Mattie Moore Superintendent of University Hall. Uatieslon Fernand Frederick Veazey Manager of the University Commons THE DEPARTMENTS college of arts Harry Yandel Benedict. Ph D Dean Hanson Tufts Parlin. Ph D Assistant Dean Edward Jackson Mathews, B.A ,,• Assi.itant Dean Eva Hill McDonald .Secretary to the Dean Robert .Aot.ER Law. Ph D Secretary of the haculty CiRADUATE DEPARTMENT Henry Winston H.arper. M. D., LL D Dean DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION William Seneca Sutton, M.A.. LL.D : ■■• v r ,, " Frederick Eby, Ph.D Secretary of the Faculty Fort.v r . » . ' » Tke±Ql5 • irT t Oa.cTtiS ' The Faculty OFFICERS OF ADMIMSTMATION DEPARTMKNT OF ENGINEERING TiroMAs Ui.VAN Taylor. M C.E Edward Christian Henry Bantel. C.E Secretary of the Faculty Dean Assistant Dean DEPARTMENT OF LAW John Charles Townes. LL.D S ° " Charles Shirley Potts. M.A.. LL.B Assistant Dean Jacob H Floyd Registrar. Mcrclary of the Facully DEPARTMENT OF MEDICINE (Galveston) William Spencer Carter, M.D Dean Thomas Henry Nolan , ..Provost. Secretary of the Faculty John Christopher Nolan Provost. Secretary of the Faculty Rose Elsie Nolan .... Adnumstrattve Secretary SUMMER SCHOOLS William Seneca Sutton, M.A,, LED Frederick E y, Ph D Dean Assistant Dean I. E. Goodwin E, W. Winkler , Mary E Goff Martha M. Smith Wilson Williams Annie C. Hill Elizabeth Tippy Benonine Muse , Mary S Buffum Lavinia Harrvill Mary Lena Mec.ef Roberta Dulin C J. Alderson Louise B. Storey., , I ibrary Librarian Reference Librarian and Curator of Books Head Cataloguer Cataloguer ...Sufyervisor of Gifts and Exchanges Sufiervtsor of Loans ul ervisor of Serials and Binding Supervisor of Accessions Assistant Assistant Assistant Assistant Assistant Assistant bureau of economic geology and technology DIVISION of chemistry E P Sc.ndCH Professor ami Head of Division W T Read Instructor and Chemist J E. 5tullken !;! !1 ' ...Z.... " ' ... . ' .. " ... ' Chemist J- A. Udden.. W. Beade L. Porch .. division of economic geology ..Director and Head of Division Geologist Assistant Geologist F. E. GlESECKE S. p. Finch ). M. Bryant R. C. Tyler H. C. Weaver James P. Nash . G A Parkinson Nellie Jefferson division of engine ring Professor and Head of Division AHiuncl Professor and Research Associate Professor and Research Associate .■ diuncf Professor and Research Associate Adjunct Professor and Research Associate Testing Engineer Laboratory Assistant Tutor and Laboratory Assistant DEPARTMENT OF EXTENSION division of extension teaching Thomas Fletcher Head of the Division W. K. Hall Registrar DIVISION OF home WELFARE Mary E Gearing Professor and Head of the Division Mary Minerva Lawrence Lectures Caroline Elizabeth Cook Lectures DIVISION OF information I. W. Shepherd Head of the Division Dan Ervin McCaskill, Manager of Exhibit Erle McCabe Racey Manager of Exhibit B F. Richardson Manager of Exhibit Librarian Lenoir Dimmitt . Jean Douc.las Campbell Louise W. Morris Assistant Librarian Reader for Librarian division of public lectures and publicity W D. Hornaday Head of the Dirision Mrs. Chari es Stephenson Student Cataloguer division of school interests R. G. Bressler . Lecturer and Head of the Division W S Taylor .. Proftssor and Head of the Division E. E. Davis Lecturer Amanda Stoltzfus . Lecturer E. D Shurter Director of the Det t of Extension and Director of the Interscholastic League Morgan Fisher A- ' ininu. Assistant Director of ihe I nterscholastic League R. E L Skiles Assistant Director of the Interscholastic League Roy Bedichek Assistant Director of the t nterscholastic League Willie May Thompson Secretary Forty Ca.cfits ' -. ?-xv The Faculty OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION College of Arts School of Applied Mathematics HARRY YANDELL BENEDICT. Projessor. B S., Texas, iSqi: M.A., i8qk Ph.D., Harvard. i8q8; S a E: B K; Pentagram,; Dean of the College of Arts; Dean of Men, CHARLES DONNELL RICE. Associate Professor. B,S,, Vanderhilt; M,S.. 1802; A K E. HYMAN JOSEPH ETTLINGER, Adjunct Professor. B.A,. Washington (St, Louis), iqio: MA,, Harvard, iQii; B K; Pentagram, PAUL MASON BATCHELDER, I r structor . B,A . Dartmouth. looS; M,A,. Prmceton. iqic; Ph, D., Harvard, iqi ; B K; - H; Pentagram, School of Botany ISAAC McKINNEY LEWIS, Associate Profcs. ' ior. B,A, Indiana, iqob; Ph,D,, iqoq; 2 2. FREDERICK McALLISTER. Adjunct Professor. B.A,, Albion, iqoi; M.A,, Beloit, iqo8; Ph,D., Wisconsin, iqio; S H. MARY SOPHIE YOUNG. Instructor. B.A.. Wellesley, i8q;; M,S,, Chicago, iqo?; PhD, iqio; 2 S. School of Business Administration SPURGEON BELL, Professor. B,S,, Texas, iqoz; MB. A,, Harvard. iqi5; A K , JOHN EDWARD TRELEVEN, Professor. B,A,. Wisconsin, iqio; M.A,, iqi4; C,P,A,, iql8; Acacia, B K; B r S; A K . EDWARD KARL McGINNIS. . ' djunct Professor. B.A , Missouri Valley, iqo . School of Chemistry HENRY WINSTON HARPER, Professor, Dean of the Graduate Department. Ph,G,, Philadelphia College of Pharmacy, 1881: M,D,, Virginia, 1802; Fellow of the Chemical Society (London), i8qq; LL,D,, Baylor, iqi4: B e n; A M 11 fi; B K, JAMES ROBINSON BAILEY. Professor. B.A.Texas, iSqi: PhD., Munich, i8q7; K r. EUGENE PAUL SCHOCH. Professor. C.E., Texas, i8q4; M.A.. i8q6, Ph,D,, Chicago, iqo2; S N; B K; S H WILLIAM BRICEN DUNCAN. Curator. B.A,. Gravson, i8qq, DENTON Jacob brown. Instructor. BA,, Texas, iqio; M,A., iqi2; Acacia; S H, THOMAS ERWIN PHIPPS, Tutor. B, A,, Texas. 1Q16; MA,, 1Q17; THEOPHIL FREDERICK Tutor. B.A,, Texas, iqi6. B K; BUEHRER RO.XIE CLARK Tutor. B A., Henderson, iqoq. LEON THEODORE FAHRENTHOLD. Tutor. e s. WILLIAM BENJAMIN PARKS. Tutor. School of Economics and Sociology ALBERT BENEDICT WOLFE Professor. B.A.. Harvard, 1Q02; Ph.D., Chicago, iqo8. EDMUND THORNTON MILLER. Professor. B A,, Texas, iqoo; M,A . iqoi; M.A., Harvard, iqo); PhD,, iqoq; A 9; B K, MAX SYLVIUS HANDMAN, Professor. B A,, Oregon, iqo ; Ph,D,, Chicago, iqi7. EUGENE STUART GREGG. Instructor. B . .. Austin, iqn School of English MORGAN CALLAWAY, Jr. Professor. BA,, Emory, 1881; MA, 1884; PhD, Johns Hopkins, i88q; a 9; B K, JAMES FINCH ROYSTER, Professor. B.A., Wake Forest, iqoo; Ph,D,, Chicago, iqo7; :; X; S T; A T; Scribblers. KILLIS CAMPBELL. . s-soctate Professor. B.A., William and Mary, i8q4: Ph.D., Johns Hop- kins. iS. 8; K 2; Scribblers; Poet ' s Club, REGINALD HARVEY GRIFFITH. Associate Professor. M.A, Thurman, iSqa; Ph,D., Chicago, iqoj; X : S T; Scribblers: Poet ' s Club. ROBERT ADGER LAW. Associate Professor. BA.. Wofford. i8q8; M.A., Trinity 1Q02; M.A,. Harvard, iqoj; Ph.D, S T; Scribblers, LEON I DAS WARREN PAYNE. Jr, Associate Professor. B,S,. Alabama Polytechnic. i8q2; Ph,D,, Pennsylvania. 1Q04; n K A blers- JAK-IES BLANTON WHAREY, Adjunct Professor. B,A., Davidson. iSqi; MA, 18Q4: PhD., Johns Hopkins, 1Q04; S A E; Scribblers. HANSON TUFTS PARLIN. Adjunct Professor, Assistant Dean of the College. B.A,, Colorado, iqo4; MA,, iqo6; PhD,, Penn- sylvania, 1Q08; ATA; B K; S T; Scribblers; Poet ' s Club, ALEXANDER CORBIN JUDSON, .adjunct Professor. B.A,, Pomona, 1Q07; MA., Yale, iqo8; Ph.D, iQii; 4 " B K; Scribblers, EVERT MORDECAI CLARK. Adjunct Professor. B.A, , Lebanon, iqoi; B.A,, Yale, iqo;; M,A,, iqo6; PhD,, iQii. HARVEY WHITFIELD PECK, Instructor. B,A,,.Oberlin, iqo;; M,A., Yale, iqo ; Ph.D.. iqij. (N, iqo;; M.S,. S T; Car,). K A; l8q): Scrib- Forty-two i;f ' Tfaeiii)16 ' ill- ' :- ' - The Faculty OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION EARL LOCHRltXiE BRADSHLAR. Instructor. B. A., Missouri, iqoj; M.A., Columbia, 1 04; Ph.D., STITH THOMPSON. Instructor. B A . Wisconsin, iqoq; M.A., California, iqiz; PhD . Harvard. 1Q14: ATA. WILLIAM LEIGH SOWERS. Instructor. B.A . Lake Eorest, iqo?; M.A-. llarvard. iqio; Ph D.. IQ14: K 2: A T. STANLE ' i ' ROYAL ASHBY. Instructor. B.A., Texas. iqo4; B.A , Merton College, (Oxford), IQ07: r A: 4 B K. LOUIS J. HEATH. Instructor. B.A. . Amherst. loio; M.A.. Harvard. IQ12; K . GEORGE FRANCIS RICHARDSON. Instructor Ph.B., Ghnneil. iqo4; M.A , California, iqoq; Ph.D.. 1014: B K. MRS. ELIZABETH CHAPMAN WHAREY. I nstructor ANNE AYNESWORTH. Tutor. B.A., Texa.s iqi4; MA., iqi6; 4 B K; Visor; Scribblers. HALLIE DEVALANCE WALKER. Tutor. B.A., Texas, iqio; M.A.. 1014; A A 11; Ownooch. MRS. JAMES FRANK DOBIE. Tutor. B.A., Southwestern, iqio; 4 M. School of General Literature JAMES FINCH ROYSTER. Professor. B.A , Wake Forest, iqoo; Ph.D.. Chicago, iqc ; 2 X: Z T: A T; Scribblers. WILLIAM LEIGH SOWERS. Instructor. Lake Forest, iqo?; M.A., Harvard, iqio; Ph.D., iqi4; K 2; A T. School of Geology FREDERIC WILLIAM SIMONDS Professor. B.S., Cornell, 1875; M.S., 1876; Ph.D., Syracuse. i87q; D.S.C., (Hon.) Arkansas, i8q3; K 2; B K; S " FRAJ CIS LUTHER WHITNEY. Adjunct Professor. B.A.. Cornell, iqo6; M.A.. iqio; 2 E: FA. HALBERT PLEASANT BYBEE. Adjunct Professor. B.A.. Indiana, iqii; MA., iqij; Ph.D.. iqi5; SE ALVA CHRISTINE ELLISON. Instructor. B.A.. Texas. loi 5. HEDWIG THUSNELDA KNIKER. Instructor. B. A.. Texas, iqi6; M.A. 1Q17: B K; S H. School of Germanic Languages EDUARD PROKOSCH. Professor. M.A.. Chicago, iqoi; Ph.D., Leipsig, iqoy. WALDEMAR ERIC METZENTHlST Associate Professor. B. A.. Franklin and Marshall; M. A., Columbia, iqoy; K 2. CHARLES MALTADOR PURIN. .Associate Professor. B.A., Wisconsin. 1907; MA., iqo8; Ph.D., iqi 3; B K. JOHANNES LASSEN BOYSEN. Adjunct Projessor. B.A., Harvard, i8q8; M.A . Syracuse, iqo4; Ph.D., Wurrburg. iqoq; 4» B K. MAX DIEZ. .• d!unct Professor. B A., Washington (St. Louis) iqoq; M.A.. iqio Ph D.. Texas, iqib; B K. JESSIE ANDREWS. Instructor. BLit.. Texas. i88b: Ph M , Chicago, iqo6; B K. LOUISE MARIE SPAETH. Instructor. B.A., Texas. 1008. JOSEF CLAY WALKER. Instructor. B.A,. Cumberland, iqo4; M A., LL.B., iqo7: Ph.D. Heidelberg, iqi4; 2 A E. HANS KURATH. Instructor. B.A , Texas. iqi4- School of Government CHARLES GROVE HAINES. Professor. B.A., Ursinus. iqo3; M.A. Columbia, iqo4; Ph.D., iqoq. HERMAN GERLACH JAMES. Associate Professor, Director of the Bureau of Municipal Research and Reference. B.A-, Illinois, iqob; MA., iqio; J.D., Chicago, iqoq: PhD., iqii: 4 K . FRANK MANN STEWART. Instructor B.A.Texas. iqi ' i;M. A, iqi7. JAMES AUSTIN BARNES. Tutor. B. A.. Texas, iqi 7. School of Greek DANIEL ALLEN PENICK. Professor. B.A , Texas. i8qi: M A.,iSq2; Ph D.. John Hop- kins, iSqS; K A; B K. JOHN OSCAR LOFBERG. I nstructor . B,A., Stetson, iqo5; B.A., Chicago, iqoy; Ph. D, iqi4. School of History EUGENE CAMPBELL BARKER. Professor. B.A-, Texas. i8qq; M.A., iqoo; Ph.D.. Pennsyl- vania, 1008; A 9; l B K. FREDERIC DUNCALF. Professor. B.A.. Beloit. iqo4; Ph.D.. Wisconsin, iqoq; T A. CHARLES WILLIAM RAMSDELL. Professor. B.A., Texas. 1Q03; M.A., iqo4; Ph.D. Columbia. iQio; 4 B K. WILLIAM RAY MANNING. Associate Professor. B.A., Baker. iSqq; M.A.. Kansas, iqoi; Ph.D.. Chicago. iqo4. THAD WEED RIKER. . ' d unct Professor. B.A.. Princeton, iqoj; M.A.. iqo4; B.Lit., Oxford, iqo8; AT; B K. Forty-three ■ « . v AK.r , ., TkelQld x - The Faculty OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION FRANK BURR MARSH. Adjuncl Professor- B Michigan. iQoi; PhD. laob, B k, WILLIAM EDWARD DUNN. Adjuncl Professor. , , , r,i_ . BA. Tcxai. iuoq: MA., Sanford. ic)io: PhD.. Columbia. 1017; S A E. MILTON RIETOW GUTSCH. Adjured Professor. BA Wisconsin, iqoS; M.A., lacp; PhD,, 1Q15. CHARLES henry CUNNINGHAM. Instructor. , r . B-L , California, iqoq: ML., loio; Ph.D., 1U15. MRs " MATTIE AUSTIN HATCHER. Archivist. B.Lit.. Texas, iqcr. MA., iqo4- School of Home Economics •tsion of Home Welfare. College, , io[ 1 ; Visor, MARY EDNA CLEARING Professor. Head of the Dn Department of Extension. . Diploma in Domestic Science, I eachcr ; ANNA EURETTA RICHARDSON. Adjunct Profes.mr. , , _ , , . BA Peahodv, iQOi; MA, Columbia, FANN ' iE AUGUSTA SIMS. Instructor. JENNIE REES BEAR. 1 nstructor. B S . Columb ' a, iqil. BESS HEFLIN. Instructor. , , , RA iQM ' MA,. Columbia, iqib. MRS ETHEL TOWNSEND COUSLEY. Instructor. . - n Diploma in Household Arts. Teacher s College, ipi 3. MARGARET RECTOR SANDELS. Instructor HELEN SHOLES GREEN. Research Assistant- , . _ , , ,• , n B.A.. Vassar, KI12. MA, Columbia, um; I f B- School of Institutional History JAMES EDWIN PEARCE. Associate Professor. B.Lit., Texas, i8q4; M.A., B O II; B K, School of Journalism WILLIAM HARDING MAYES. Professor. ,. . ,- LED Daniel Baker, iqu: A 6; 1 A . . WILLIAM BENTON COLLINS. I nstructor . „ . ,. WILLIAM DEMING HORNADAV Head of the Division of Public Lectures and Fub- hcilv. Defartmeni of Extension. S A X. School of Latin EDWIN WHITFIELD FAY. Professor. „ , 00 MA Southwestern Presbyterian, 1083; lohns Hopkins, iSqo; S A E; B K. ROBERTA FRANCES LAVENDER. Instructor. „ , BLit.. Texas. i8q5; MA,, iqoi; B K, EUGENE STOCK McCARTNEY. Instructor. „, r . B A. Pennsylvania. iqo -. PhD., iqii; t Ph D , School of Music FRANK Lf.FEVRE REED Professor. Fellow of the American College of Musicians, iqoi. School of Philosophy and Psychology CHARENCE STONE " lOAKUM .Associate Professor. B,S . Campbell, mor. B.A.. iqoi; Ph, D , hicago, iqo8; r A, GUSTAVUS WATTS CUNNINGHAM, Associate Professor. „, ,. MA,, Furman. iqoi: LitD,, iqib; PhD, Cornell, 1Q08; B K. ALBERT PURI.EY BROGAN. .Adfunct Professor. B A Harvard iqii; MA,, iqiz. PhD. iqij FLEMING ALLEN CLAY PERRIN. .■ djunct Professor. _ Ph B , Chicago, iqio; PhD, iqi4. i ' k 11. _ -: JOSEPH USSERY ARBROUGH Instructor _. BS Nationa. Bible College, iqoql BA. Texas, iqn ' ; M.A., iQib; s S; A Ki K A 11 School of Physics WILLIAM TILER MA I HER. Professor , . r i , BA Amherst. 1886: M.A.. i8qi; PhD. Johns Hopkins, ,8q7 ' T: B K. JOHN MATTHIAS KUEHNE .Associate Pr.ifessor. BS,. Texas. i8qq; MS,, iqoi; PhD,, Chicago, iqio; B K; 2 H, S. LEROY BROWN. .Associate Professor. BA,. Indiana, iqc5; MA,. 1007; Ph D , Calilorn ' a, looq; 2 H. _ , LULU M. RY BAILEY. Instructor. BS Texas. i8qo. MS. iqoi; B K LOUIS HENRY GRUBER, Mechanician. „ „ ADOLPH AUGUST GRUBER. Laboratory Assistant School of Public Speaking FDWIN DtBOlS SHURIER Profesmi. Director of the Department of txten.siori. Ph. B., Cornell. iSqz " . r A: A X. A T; A 2 P. WILLIAM HENRY MIKESELL. B " ' we5rern Maryland, iqoq; B.D., Westminister Theological Seminary, iqii M.A,, Harvard, .qi4. WILLIAM RICHARD DUFFEY. Instructor. B-A . Boston College, iqij. School of Pure Mathematics MILTON BROCKETT PORTER. Professor. „ , , j BS, ' Texas. iSqz; Ph.D., Harvard S A T; Pentagram. JOHN WILLIAM CALHOUN. .Associate Professor. B.A . Texas. iqo5; MA,. Harvard, iqoS BK; Pentagram EDWARD LEWIS DODD. .Associate Professor. BA Western Reserve. iSqr; MA, i8q Yale] iqo4; B K: S S; Pentagram, lSq7; X ■. A K E; Ph D . Forty-four TkeiQld ■ ' ' . s ' - ' VS?r: Vv J. N ' Cacfiis ' The Faculty )FFICEM§ OF INSTMUCTION PhD, B K; Pciita- Princcron. loio: £ Z. Pentagram. ALBERT ARNOLD BENNETT. Aiijunci ProU-ssor. B.A.. M.A . Brown, loio; Ph,D Princeton, lois: Pentagram MARY ELIZABETH DECHERD. Instructor. B Lit., Texas, i8q2: M.A.. 1807 gram, PAUL MASON BATCHELDER. Instruch r. B.A . Dartmouth. 1008; M.A., PhD.. Harvard. . 6 " 4 B Ki THOMAS McNIDER SIMPSON. Instructor B A. Randolph Macon, iqot; M.A.Virginia, 100 ; PhD,. Chicago, iqit: 2 A E; S H. GOLDIE PRENTISS HORTON. Instructor. B.A.. Texas. iqoS; Ph.D. iqi6; MA,. Smith. iqio; B K; 2 H. School of Romance Languages LILIA MARY CASIS Professor. B.A., Texas. iSci5: MA. iSq( ; B K. ERNEST JOSEPH VALLAVASO. Professor. BA.. Tulane. 1804: M.A., 8qb. GUILERMO FRANKLIN HALL. Adjunct Professor- B-S., Morris Scientific School. 18:);; 9 X. WILLIAM SAMUEL HENDRIX. Adjunct Professor. SA. West Virginia. rSqj; MA.. Columbia, 180b; Ph.D., iqiz: A T NINA LEE WEISINGER. Instructor. B.A.. Te.xas. looq; M.A.. California. 1012; B K. OTTO FERDINAND BOND. Instructor. B.A., Clark. 1007; MA . Ohio, iniz, ELMA RICHARD SIMS. Instructor. B.A.. Austin, [qo?. HILDA LAURA NORMAN. Instructor. .B.. .. Texas, ion: M.A,, 1015; 4 B K; Scribblers. MAREA GODDARD. Instructor. B.A,, Knox [Q!i; MA . California. 1017. MRS. MARGARET ESTELLE KENNY KRESS. Instructor B.A.. Texas, iqo . MARY STATHER ELLIOTT, Tutor. B.A. Texas. loi?; Visor: Scribblers: Poet ' s Club. MRS. GOLDIE C. CUNNINGHAM. Tutor. B.S.. California. loio KATHERINE ERNESTINE WHEATLEY. Tutor. B.A. , Te.xas, 1015; M.A.. loib: l B K: Scribblers. School of Semitics DAVID ROSENBAUM. I nstructor. Ph B,. Chicago. 100?: MA. iqio: Degree of Rabbi. Hi brew Union College, Cincinnati, iqoq. School of Slavic Languages CHARLES KNIZEK. Instructor. B A.. Texa . igi 5. School of Zoology JOHN THOMAS PATTERSON. Professor. B.S,. Wooster, iqoj: Ph.D., Chicago. IQ08: B K; DANA BRECKENRIDGE CASTEEL. Associate Professor. B A . Allegheny. iSqq: M A., Ohio Wesleyan. 1000; PhD., Pennsylvania, iqoi: A 9: B K- 2 H CHARLES GOTTFRIED HARTMAN. Associate Professor. B.A., Te.xas, iqoi: M.A.. ic)04: PhD., iqis: THEOPHILUS SHICKEL PAINTER. Adjunct Professor. B.A,. Roanoke. iqo8; M.A . Yale, iqot ; Ph.D.. iqii. S H AIMEE SHERIN VANNEMAN. Technician. B.A . Vassar. 1014: MA., Texas. 1017: X Si; S H. LILLIAN MARY JANOCH. Tutor. B,A,, Texas. 1016; MA , iqr7: - H. DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION School of Agricultural Education WILLIAM SEPTIMUS TAYLOR. Head of the Division of School Interests of the Depart- ment of Extension. B S . Kentucky, iqi i; MS. Wisconsin, igi v. Acacia; ATP; A Z: .i K. CARL PETTY BLACKWELL. Adjunct Professor. BS. Oklahoma. A M. loii; M.S. Wisconsin, 101 s: B K. NUGENT EDMOND FITZGERALD. I nstructor - BS . in Ed . Missouri, inis; BS. in Agric. 1017; Acacia. School of Art of Teaching JOSEPH LINDSEY HENDERSON. Professor. B.A,, West Virginia. i8q4: M.A. Columbia, jqob; Ph D . 1013; -f " K , THOMAS FLETCHER. Professor B.Lir,. Texas, iqoi: M.A .iq:?: 2N: KAII CLARENCE TRUMAN GRAY, Adjunct Professor. B.A.. Indiana, 1004: MA, Chicago, iqii: PhD, iqib: A K K A n. School of Educational Administration WILLIAM SENECA SUTTON. Professor. Dean of the Def artment of Education. Dean of the Summer Schools. B.A. Arkansas. 1878: MA, 18S4: LED.. iqo5: A K: K A n BENJAMIN FL( YD PITTENGER. Adjunct Profeswr. B.Ped.. B A . in Ed,, Michigan State Normal, iqoS : MA.. Texas, iqia; Ph D,, Chicago, iqib School of the History of Education FREDERICK EBY Professor. Assistant Dean of the Summer Schools. B A.. McMaster. iSv-) ;: Ph D . Clark, jqoo. Forty-five TfaelQl6 , -■nT - The Faculty OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION School of the Philosophy of Education ALEXANDER CASWELL ELLIS. Professor B.A.. North Carolina, 18C14; Ph.D., Clark. 1807; K A; B K. A K; K A n. LEROY WALTER SACKETT. Adjunct Professor. B.A., Indiana, iqo8; M.A., iqoq; Ph.D., Clark, !t)io; ii K; K A Q. CHARLES J CRAMPTON. Instructor. B.A., Indiana, iqT4; Sc.D., Southern Minnesota, iqifa; 2 A X. DEPARTMENT OF ENGINEERING School of Architecture FREDERICK ERNST GIESECKE. Professor. M E., Texas, A M., i8qo; B.S., in Architecture, Massachusetts Tech . 1QO4 . H. SAMUEL EDWARD GIDEON. Associate Professor. RAYMOND EVERETT. Adjunct Professor. B.S.. in Arch., Harvard, iqcq, NELLIE JEFFERSON. Tutor. B S , in Arch.. Texas, iqi?. iqoq. M.S.. Illinois, iqir. Acacia, 2 T; T B n; s s. JAMES A. CORRELL Adjunct Professor. B.S. in M.E., Kansas State Agricultural College, iqov B S. in EE. Massachusetts Tech., iqo ;. JOSEPH WALTER RAMSAY. 1 nstructor . B. S. in E. E . Texas; A. M.. iqo6; E. E.. Texas. 1 89(1. WILLIAM JASPER MILLER. Instructor. E E . Texas, iqis ' , A S ; T B n. WALTER LEO E1RES. Instructor. BE., Texas, iqio; AS ; T B n. School of Mechanical Engineering HAL C. WEAVER. Adjunct Professor. B S in ME., Michigan. iqo8; B.S. 1012; E.E., iqn; Acacia. WALTER LEO EYRES. 1 nstructor. E E . Texas, iqio; A 2 : T B n. OSCAR REA MANLOVE. A fc ianician. FRED MORRIS Laboratorv Assistant. E.E., Texas, School of Chemical Engineering EUGENE PAUL SCHOCH. Professor. C.E., Texas, i8q4; M.A., i8qfv, PhD. Chicago, iqoi; 2 N; B K; 2 S. WILLIAM THORNTON READ. Instructor. B.A., Austin, iqor. M.A.. iqo8; M.A.. Texas, iqn; 2S; 2 A X THOMAS WILLIAM RAY. Tutor B.A., Texas, iqib; M.A , iqi7- School of Civil Engineering THOMAS ULVAN TAYLOR. Professor, Dean of the Def artment of Engineering C.E., Virginia. 1883; M.C.E., Cornell, i8qs; K 2; B K; 2 E; T B n EDWARD CHRISTIAN HENRY BANTEL. Professor. .Assistant Dean of the Department of Engineering. C.E., Rensselaer Polytechnic. 1807; 2 H. STANLEY PHI.STER FINCH. Adjunct Professor. B.A. Texas, iQOi; C.E, iqo?; M.S.. Massachusetts Tech., iqoq; 2 H. RICHARD GAINES TYLER. tm Adjunct Professor. CE., Texas, iqo8; BS., in C E.. Massachusetts Tech., iqio; T B n. Kwcehee Klan School of Drawing CHARLES ELMER ROWE. Associ.ite Professor. B.S. in C E., Colorado, iqoo; E.M., Colorado School of Mines, iqoz; X 4». School of Electrical Engineering JOHNJM ' iRON BRYANT. i Professor. ■ B.S. in E.E., Worchester, Polytechnic, iqoi; E.E., DEPARTMENT OF LAW JOHN CHARLES TOWNES. Professor. Dean of the Det arlment of Lau:. LED., Baylor, i8q8; A X. WILLIAM STEWART SIMKINS Professor. D C-L., Sewanee. iqi 7: A X. BENJAMIN DUDLEY TARLTON. Professor. . . „ BA, St. Charles. 1868; LED. iqu; LL.B.. Tulane. 1872: A X LAUCH McLAURIN Professor B.A.. Mississippi, 1874; LL-D.. iqo8 IRA POLK HILDEBRAND. Professor. LL B. ' , Texas. i899 BA.. LL M , iqjo. LL.B., Harvard, iqo;; AX: K 2: A . CHARLES SHIRLEY POTTS Professor. Assistant Dean of the Department of Law. B.A , MA. Texas, iqo2; LL B., iqoq; AX; B K: A 2 P ROBERT EMMET COFER. Professor. LL B , Virginia, iSqi; A X. GEORGE CHARLES BUTTE. Professor. B.A., Austin, i8q5: B.A.. Texas, iqoj; M.A.. 1904; J.U.D.. Heidelberg, iqn; A T fi: Acacia: AG ; A T. WILBUR MUNDY CLEAVES. Adjunct Professor. , , , , . LL.B , Texas, iqoq; B.A.. iqi5; LL.M., Columbia, iqib: Acacia, B K; AG . ABNER LEON GREEN. U Adjunct Professor. BA Ouachita Baptist iqo8; LL.B., Texas, iqij. HOMER JACKSON BRUCE. Registrar LL B Te. as, iqu Chancellor JACOB STOKES FLOYD Rellsna . Forty-six If ' TkelQld 2«5 Ca. cTtts ' The Faculty QUIZMASTEES AND ASSISTANTS Claude Bailey, Pure Mathematics. Owen Dudley Barker. Public Speaking. Beulah Beaver, Music. B.A.. Te.xas. 1909. Florence Bell, General Literature. Albert W. Bunsen, Applied Mathematics. Lila Ruth Bickle. Business Administra- tion. Daniel Franklin Bobbitt. Law. Viv. Belle Boothe, Sociology. Beatrice V. Burc5. Art of Teaching. B.A.. Texas, 1915. William Richard Castle, Jr., Drawing. D. D. Christner, Geology. John Daly Gofer, Institutional History. Bailey R. Collins, Botany. William H. Collins, Applied Mathematics. Emil M. Corenbleth, Public Speaking. Alonzo Bettis Cox, Economics. B.A., Texas, 1911; M.A.. 1914. Jay Cecil Crager, Zoology. Jerome Kenneth Grossman. Law. Louise Grow. Art of Teaching. Garland Day, Public Speaking. Vernon L. Elledge. Business Administra- tion. Hazel Edwards, Zoology. Olive Enloe, Botany. Lillian Evans, Institutional History. Gus Bernard Fred, Zoology. Joseph Leroy Gadberry. Drawing. Annie Garrison. Music. John Lawrence Goforth, Zoology. Nora Acnes Graham, Romance Languages. Armour T. Granger. Civil Engineering. Frances Marion Greeme, Botany. Charles .A. Gulick, Jr., Medieval History. Lillian Victoria Gustafson, Chemistry. Irene Hearne, Physical Training. Herbert Hedick. Public Speaking. Frank W. Hichtower, Chemistry, Charles Gordon Jackson. Business Ad- ministration. John Lenoir Jackson, Business Adminis- tration. Robert Dennis Jackson, Government. Donald Lee Joseph. Romance Languages. John Karling, Botany. G. G. Kaufman, Music. MizELL Ferguson Kennedy. History. James Lloyd Kerr, Pure Mathematics. Clarence H. rper King, Philosophy of Education. Martha Kosanke, History of Education. Linda Lancaster, Physical Training. Virgil Porter Lee, English History. Zerlina Levy, History of Education. Kathleen Rebecca Little, English. Harry Louis Lochte. Chemistry. Irene Elizabeth Lohman. Economics. RoFUS Albert McNees, Chemistry. Mildred Katherine Masters, Latin. Hattie Middlebrook, Pure Mathematics. Kathalene Miller, Philosophy of Educ a- tion. William Alvin Naugle, English. Marvin Curtis Nichols. Physics. Charles Ernest Normand. Physics. Albert Lee O ' Banion, .Applied Mathema- tics. Olivia Joe Odgers, Latin. Curt Louis Oheim. Pauline Annie Pinckney, Home Econo- mics. B.A.. Texas, 1917. Carry Allen Poindexter, Zoology. RuFUS Hubbard Pritchett, Chemistry. Margaret Pryor, Economics. B.A., Te.xas. 191b. Gladys Rose. Philosophy and Psychology. Pressley Jackson Rutledce. Educational Administration. B.A.. Southwestern. 1912. Mrs. Annie Irene Sandbo. Law. B.A.. Texas. 1908; M.A.. 1913; LL.M., 1916. Mrs. Charles H. Sander. Music. Rosebud Segal Botany. John Herman Shields. Economics. George Ward Stocking. Public Speaking. Ruth Evangeline Stocking. Pure Mathe- matics. Francesca Bellamy Taylor. English. B.A.. Moores Hill. 1910; M.A.. 1913. Robert Seth Taylor, Chemistry. Helena Bowers von Koenneritz. Physics. Francis Edward Walker. Business Ad- ministration. Margaret Ward. Zoology. Pauline Wherry. Economics. Elizabeth Winslow. Modern European History. Thelma Wright, Physics. Walter Otto Wupperman, Germanic Languages. B.A., Texas, 191b. Helena Yantis. Pure Mathematics. Emil Zuhlke, Jr., Physics. Forty-seven ' ' - « - . W ' : ? " " K ■ ' vvx xx " X %0 ' ' vt N Sx w .. TkelQl5 .7 Ca.c Tils ' Forly-eight i V , v T V .NSViv TkelQl5 « T . N ■ " ■ ' " V " » A,« Shh ' , The Ex-Students ' Association of University of Texas the OFFICERS AND MEMBERS OF THE EXECUTIVE COUNCIL H. D. Ardrev, •W.Dallas ■•■• Presidcnl Dr. W. D. Jones. ' 01. Dallas Vice-Presuienl Dick O. Terrell. ' Ob. San Antonio Vice-Presuienl Will C. Hogg. ' 97. Houston Secretary W. W. Woodson. ' 01. Waco Treasurer C K Lcc ' 90 Fort Worth; C. H. Leavcll. ' OO. El Paso; Mrs. Hobart Key. ' 08. Marshall; Miss Grace Prathcr. ' 05. Waco; B. P. Bailey. ' 87. Paris; Frank M. Ryburn. 07. Amarillo; Marion Levy ' 11 Galveston; Dr. William Gammon. ' 93. Galveston; Sawnie Aldredge. 17. Dallas; Dudley K. Woodward. ' 01. .A.ustin; E. E. Bewley. ' 02. Fort Worth; Alva Carlton. 17. Houston. Honorary: C. K. Lee. ' 90. Fort Worth; Will C. Hogg, ' 97. Houston; E. E. Bewley, " 02. Fort Worth. H. D ARDRHY Banker; Vice-President, Dallas Trust and Savings Bank; Vice- President. United States Bond and Mortgage Company; Vice-Presi- dent. Dallas Title and Guaranty Company- SAM C. POLK Former Business Manager The Alcaide: now private Secretary to Senator Morris Sheppard. The Alcalde Published by Former Students of the University of Te.xas. at Austin. Texas EDITORIAL BOARD Ben H. Dver. ' 00 Editor-in-Chief Victor E. Martin. ' 02 .Acting Managing Editor Dr. Dick P. Wall, 13 Medical Department Editor Miss Jessie Mary Hill| , , Editors, Main University Ed. .Ancly j Robert H. McMeans. ' 12 Student Editor, Medical Department Sam C. Polk. ' 17 Business Manager H Y Benedict, " 92; Leonard Doughtv, ' 88; Mrs. Gretchen R. Goldschmidt. ' 03; Miss Elizabeth West. ' 01; Alf Toombs. " ' 11; Roy Bedichek. ' 03; Lvnn Boyd Milam, ' Ob; W. A. Philpott. ' 09; Wm. B. Ruggles. ' 12; V. B. Proctor. ' 85; A. B. Flanary. ' 92 Fortv-nine ... .■ v -- TkefQld 1 v., ' N -N. N H CacTiis ' .V-: K V X- ' MORRIS SHEPPARD Texarkana B,A.. 1S50: LL.B.. i8q7 Congressman First Texas District. iQor-101 M US Senator, iqi 1, present term expiring laiq; Sov- engn Banker, Woodmen of the World 1 HOMAS W. GREGORY ' Washincton, D C. LL B . 1885 Attorney Genera! of the United States. LARLL£ B. MA ' FIL ' LD Austin LL.B.. 1Q04 State Senate, 1007-1011: Member, Texas Railroad Commission, iqi-i- — : Candidate for Governor m ic)i8. WILLIAM H. ATWLLL Dallas LL.B.. i8qi Former Assistant County Attor- ney of Dallas County; United States District Attorney: Master in Chancery. Frisco Railways and Orient Svstem. A. S. BURLESON Washington. D. C. LL.B.. 1884 Postmaster General of the United States. EMIL SAUER Fredrickshurg B. Lit., igoi; M.A., Harvard, iqoS American Consul Goteburg. Sweden. Fiftj rfS S ' ' .XW i f A% V ' i, ' t jA y " " ;v; y: ' X: , ,.v,« ' ' ,A. - -m " ' Alitmni WILL R. HARRIS Dallas. Texas (By AdtiptKin) Member law firm. Thompson, Knight, Baker and Harris. Dallas Assistant to M. M. Crane m In- vest igati n before House and In Impeachment before Senate. CHBSTBR TERRLLL San Anlonio LL B . 1Q04 Member law firm, Terrell and Ter- rell. San Antonio. Speaker House of Representatives, luii. Special Council for Speaker Fuller in Im- peachment Proceedings. M. M. CRANE Dallas (By Adoption Former Lieutenant Governor and Attorney General of Texas. At- torney for House in Investigation, and for Board of Managers in Senate Impeachment of Governor Ferguson JOSEPH D SA1 ERS Austin (By Adoption) Former Governor of Texas; Chair- man. University Citizens ' Com- mittee. JOHN W BRADY Austin LL B . iSqi Lawyer. Former President, Ex- Students " Association. University of Texas : Chairman . Welfare Com- mittee. Ex-Students ' Association; Chairman, Injunction Committee. Ex-Students ' Association. W ILL C- HOGG Houston LL B., i8g7 Former Regent. University of Texas; Former President Ex- Students ' Association; Son of Former Governor Hogg, of Texas; Secretary Ex-Students ' Associa- tion. Fifty-one - i %; , a -dUl «!Bii »» Alumni DUDLEY K. WOODWARD Austin LL.B . icioi Member law firm, Brooks, Hart and Woodward. Austin; Secretary General Welfare Committee. Ex- Students Association: Travis County Four-Minute Man. MRS. MINNIE FISHER CUN- NINGHAM " Galveston B A., iqob President Texas Equal Suffrage League, iqi 7-18. WILMOT M. ODELL Cleburne LL.B., i8qq Member Central Committee. Ex- Students ' Association; United States Attorney, Northern Dis- trict of Texas. GEO. WAVERLY BRIGGS Austin B A . iq04 Former Staff Correspondent, San Antonio Express. Dallas News; M anaging Editor. Galveston News; Associate Director Southwestern Division American Red Cross, iqiS. ALBERT MOODIE LL.B., iqio Leader of the " Fighting Forty- Nine. ' " First registrar of the Law- Department, iqoa; Assistant Reg- istrar Academic Department, iciio; Assistant United States District Attorney, Seattle. Weashington; Aid to the Adjutant General Washington National Guard; Acc- mg Paymaster, Naval Militia. GEORGE HOWARD Austin Class 1014: LL.B , iqii Washington University; Formerly member law firm Townes, Vinson and Howard, Houston; Secretary of State, State of Texas. Fifty-two Vvi ' - V ' ' ' ' V s TkeiQlft 1 ' s r- iiSv •?■ «. ' . ' ■ ' K , ' y,»» -N« n ,, . CacTits ' V = v - Alumni B, H CARROLL Houston LL B,, l8q4 United States Consul. Venice. Italy; Santa Claus to American ■Soldiers. MAJOR J C. TOWNtiS, Jr. Houston LL B , iqog Formerly member law firm. Baker, Botts. Parker and Garwood. Hous- ton: Supervisor of Selective Ser- vice State of Texas, F W WOZENCRAFT Dallas B A.. iQi ?; LLB.. iqij. Assistant General Attorney. South- western Telegraph and Telephone Co; Lecturer in Extension De- partment: Captain. United States Army. SYLVAN LANG 6an Antonio LLB.. iqi4 ■Captain. United States Infantry. GRADY NIBLO Dallas LL.B , iqi4 First Lieutenant. United States Infantry; Former City Prosecutor of Dallas. HERMAN G. NAMI Cuero LL.B., iqi7 Interpreter in six languages. Im- migration Service. United States Department of Labor. El Paso District. Fiftythree Alumni ROBERT S. LOVETTE Houston Honorary Member, Ex-Students ' Association Head, Priority Board Council of National Defense: For- mer member of Texas Judiciary. JEROME K. GROSSMAN Dallas LLB.. iqi8 Supervisor of Speakers ' Bureau Twelfth Federal Reserve District; Chairman. L ' niversity of Texas Thrift Campaign ; Speaker for Liberty Loan for Twelfth Federal Reserve District CHARLES INGE FRANCIS B.A.. ic)L5: LL.B.. iqib; LL M IQI 7- Former Debate Coach, University of Texas; Special Agent for United States Government, WILLIAM D. JONES Dallas M.D.. iQoi. Physician. Dallas; In- terne and House Surgeon. Eye. Ear, Nose and Throat Depart ment . Manhattan Hospital, New ' ork, iQoti; Chairman Medical De- fense Council State Medical Assn.; Member of County. District. State and National Medical Associations; Vice-President Ex-Students Assn.. U. of T.: Member University Ex- Students ' Committee. W. Y ' . McCALEB San Antonio B. Lit.. iSqb: MA . i8q7- Director. New York Bureau Munuicipal Research. T, S- MONTGOMERY ' Xf ' aco B.A., 101 1 Fellow in Education and Graduate Student, i q 1 1 - 1 2 ; Former As- sistant in English, member of Students ' Council and Vice-Presi- dent University Y. M. C. A.; Head of Department of English. Waco High Schogl, iqi z — : Chairman. High School Section. Texas State Teachers ' Association. Fifty-four " r- T c TkeiQl5 V. Alumni JAMES A HARLEY Austin LLB., iqo8 Adjutant General. State ot Texas. ROBERT LEE SKILES Ambrose A.B.. 1Q16; LL.B.. 1Q17. Special Agent for Department of justice; Lecturer in Extension Department, University of Texas. ROBERT A THOMPSON Berkeley. Col. BS.. i8q2; M.A., i8qj. Valuation Engineer. United States Interstate Commerce Commission: Formerly Valuation Engineer Texas Railroad Commission; Val- uation. California State Railroad Commission. MISS LEFFLER CORBITT Austin B. Lit.. i8q5 Former President. Texas Women Bankers Association; Organizer and President . for three years Business and Professional Women s Club of Austin; Note Teller. Austin National Bank. ALCON HIRSCH New York City B.A., Texas, 1Q07; Ch.E., ibid., iqoS; M.A.. Wisconsin, iqoq; Ph.D.. ibid., iqii. Consulting Chemical Engineer. Japan Dyestuffs and American Chemical Companies. In employ of Japanese Government. FRANK HOLADA Byers " Ex " iqi -[4 Former coach. University Boxing Squad and Longhorn guard; mem- ber law firm, Boone and Hum- phreys. Wichita Falls: Elected to isth Legislature on University Issue m a four day race. Fifty-tive Alumni WILLIAM A. FELSING Austin B.A.. iQ[?; MA , iqm; Ph D., Boston ■ ' Tech " lOiS. First Lieutenant. Ordnance De- partment. U S- R-: Expert Munitions Chemist. L ' nited States Government, formerly tutor in Chemistry. University of Texas, JOHN H, KLLN Dallas B.A , iQob; MA.. i()07; LL.B. 1Q08. Dean of Southern Methodist Uni- versity; First Assistant to Chief. United States Secret Service. iQi 7. FDWIN B. PARKLR Houston LL.B . 1880 Formerly member law firm. Baker, Botts, Parker and Garwood. Hous- ton; Member Priority Board, Council of National Defense. DR. JOE S. WOOTEN Austin B.S.. i8qz; M.D . Columbia. i8q5 Chairman of American Red Cross, Austin; Division Surgeon. M K. T. Railway Company; Mem- ber. American Society for Ad- vancement of Science. Member American Anthropological Society; Member. American Medical So- ciety; Fellow. Texas Academs of Science. JULIAN MONTGOMERY Austin C.E-, IQ12 Graduate Student, University of Wisconsin; Chief Engineer. Texas State Highway Commission BEN F. LOONEY Austin (By Adoption) Attorney General. State of Texas. three terms; Candidate for Governor. iqi8; Prosecutor in the famous Waters-Pierce Oil Com- pany million dollar fine case, and notorious Sulphur Springs Brewery suit ; Graduate of University- of Mississippi, Oxford; and of Cum- berland Law School, Lebanon, Tennessee ; former member of Texas Senate and House of Repre- sentatives; fourteen years of public life. Fifty-sLx TkelQld Cac Tits ' v,;wv - ■ , " .-j:-- - Fifty-seven Classes Department Officers Academs Silas B. Ragsdale Jack Goforth Elizabeth Nelson M. F. Kennedy SILAS B, RAGSDALE Officers Laws President Vice-President Secretary- Treasu rer Sergeant-al-.- rms D. FRANK BOBBITT Officers D. Frank Bobbitt President Alice Drysdale Vice-President R. H. Walker Secretary Steve Lattner, ,. Sergeant-at-Arms Fiity-ei ht v ,Vv ; , • " TkelQlft Classes Engineers HILLYER O CONNELL Officers FALL TERM Dan O ' Connell C. L. Orr Fanny Sellors C. H. Trout President Vice-President Secretary Sergeant-al-Arms WINTER TERM M. C. Nichols.., D. V. Fielding Hazel Hornsby., Dan O ' Connell-. , -.President .. Vice-President . Secretary ..Sergeanl-at-Arms SPRING TERM G. M. Hillyer. W. R. Castle.. loNE Adamson. M. C. Nichols President Vice-President Secretary . . Sergeant-at-A rms Fifty-nine ■ ■■■■ i;rf TkeiQl5|| x-O ' V .xVWi N, " Classes Senior Academs RAGSDALE HART Senior Class Officers FALL President: — Lamar Hart Vice-President:— RvjH Stocking Secretary-Treasurer :—jUL A Shepard Sergeanl-at-Arms:— Henry Andrews winter Katherine Peers Charles Gulick Pauline McKinney Lloyd Kerr spring Silas Ragsdale Charles Gulick Thelma Stevens AiNSLiE Wood Senior Laws WEBB President: Vice-President: Secretary - Treasurer : Sergeant-at-Arms: Sixty FALL -James Webb -Alice Drysdale -Sam Davis -Harry Sames Officers winter Warren Dale Mildred Marshall R. S. Carney Fred Goeth GROSSMAN SPRING Jerome Grossman W. O. Slater Nellie Robertson C. S. Potts v . . N V t " " ' i.v tvwr % vX X ' TkelQl5 Ca.cfttS ' . 1 Classes Senior Engineers FALL M. C. Nichols T. A. Hodges Hazel Hornsby G. T. Hayes Officers President C. L. Oheim Vice-President J. L. Gadberry Secretary-Treasurer L. A. Moose Sergeanl-at-Arms E. ZUHLKE SPRING A. T. Granger V. W. Brennan G. T. Hays C. L. Oheim Education Department H. H. Goodman Jeanie Pinckney Thelma Stevens Officers President Grace Whitsitt Vice-President Pauline Wherry Secretary- Treasu rer Mildred Paxton spring Annie Louise Stayton Clarence King Grace Robertson Sixty-one : .v Vv,.- ' ' Classes Masters of Arts WILLIAM HENRY ADAMSON Austin B.A., Texas, ' oi. Mathematics. Physics. Thesis: The Investment Rate Realized by the In- sured Under Various Insurance Policies. ' JAMES AUSTIN BARNES Chester B.A., Texas. " 17. Government. Economics. _ Thesis: The Newer Tendencies in County Govern- ment. ' ' ■• , ' THEOPIL FREDERIC BUEHRER Austin B.A., Texas, ' ib. Chemistry. Physics. Thesis: The Free Energy of Cadmium Cloride m Aqueous Solutions. I ISRAEL H. CHASM. ' VN San Antonto A B-. Texas, ' 16. Philosorhy, English- Thesis: Art and Morality. I SARAH LEWIS CAROL CLAPP Boit ' te B.A., Texas, ' 17. English. General Literature and Education. Thesis: Robert Browning ' s Theory of Poetry. ty ROXIE CLARK Conway, Ark. B.A.. Hendricks College, ' oo. Chemistry. Physics. Thesis: Studies in the Scale of Combined Influence of Position. Substitution, and Linkage of Some Organic Compounds. C] MRS. JAMES FRANK DOBIE Austin AB-. Southwestern, ' lo. English. French- Thesis: The Style of Richard Rolle of Hampole with Especial Reference to His Translation 01 the Psalms. CHARLES ADAMS GULICK. Jr. Dallas Candidate B.A.. Texas. ' 18. History. Economics. Thesis: In ternational Aspects of the War of Jenkin s JOSEF HEGAR Granger Graduate Imperial Royal Gymnasium Val Mezerisa, Moravia, ' ob. German. Education and Greek. Thesis: Schiller ' s Relation to Bohemia. PLEASANT THOMAS MILLER B.A., Texas, ' 18 (Candidate). Chemistry, Educa- tion. Thesis: The Energy Relations Involved in the Dilution of Barium Chloride Solution. MRS. BELLA SCHAEFFER MARSHALL San Antonio B.A . Texas. ' 18 (Candidate). Zoology, Botany. Thesis: Maturation Divisions m Male Germ Cells of Futusia. LOUIS LIONEL MILLER B.A.. Texas, ' ib. Chemistry, Physics, and Educa- tion ■ Thesis: The Relation of the Latent Energy Changes to the ' Volume Changes in the Dilution of Hydrocloric Acid. DANIEL EV. NDER McARTHUR Austin B.A.. Texas, ' 14. History, Latin and Government. Thesis; The Cattle Industry in Texas from i84b-ic)io. LAWRENCE EDWARD MCCARTHY Austin B.A.. Texas, ' 17. Mathematics, Physics. Thesis: The Theory of Correlation, with Certain Applications to Statistics of American Colleges. ANNA MUCKELROI " Austin B.A.. Collins. ' 15. History, Economics. Thesis: The Indian Policy of the Republic of Texas. FRANKLIN EMBRY POINDEXTER Denton B-A.. Texas, ' ib. Chemistry. Physics. Thesis: A Determination of the Activity and Con- centration Relation of Cupric and Sulphuric Ions. MILDRED PAXTON Abilene B.A-, Simmons, -ation. Thesis: The Mind and Art of Robert Browning as Revealed in " Sordelio. " English, Philosophy and Edu- HUGH PORTER Cason B.A., Texas, Education. Mathematics. Physics and MARGARET PR OR Austin B.A.. ' lb. Economics. Government, Psychology. Thesis: The Effect of the War on the Economic Position of Women PREASLEY JACKSON RUTLEDGE Austin B.A.. Southwestern, ' 11. Education. History. Thesis: The History of the Professional Training of " Teachers in Texas. MARY LOUISE SANDEFER Abilene B A., Simmons, ' 15; B.A.. Randolf Macon Woman s College, ' lb. English, Philosophy. Education. Thesis: The Novels of Jane Austen. ELMER RICHARD SIMS Austin B.A., Austin College. ' 03. Thesis: A Translation of " L ' Diablo Cojuelo " an Introduction. SALLIE EVERETT SLOAN Brenbam BA.. Texas, ' 14. History, Education. Thesis: The Presidential Administration of Burnett with a Sketch of His Career. Spanish, Economics, ■ith D. G. MARY CROCKETT SWEET B.A, Daniel Baker. 00; B.A. Texas. 11. Educa- tion. ' English and General Literature Thesis: The History of the Development in Internal Organization of the American High School. FRANCESCA BALLAMY TAYLOR Austin ... . r- 11 B.A . Moore Hill College, 10; M.A., i). English Philosophy and Greek. , , - , Thesis: Nature and the Poetry of the bouth. Sixty-two A TkelQld Cac fits ' v ,..S SC ««»A., Sixty- three i - ::;4,„-,. -... -: t-» TfaeiOlS ' ; " -- " ■, l-CacTtlS ' ■■ " A Kr-VI Senior Academs VIOLA BELLE BAKER. B A. Austin. Pen and Type; Texan Staff. ' i7- ' i«; Present Day Club; Secretary-Treasurer of Engineering Department, " u- ' m; Vice-President of Bible Chair, " i?- " ! !; Y. W. C. A.; Cap and Gown. In spite of a weakness for A. ' M hops and Engineers, Viola is a fine example of what a University girl can accomplish, She has no peer as a Texan " heeler " and pushes to a successful end whatever she goes into. MRS. JESSIE MONTGOMERY ABBOTT. B. A. .■ usUn. K K r. Mrs. Abbott has joined us this year to take her degree. She did her undergraduate work at DePauw. and is this year enjoying the sensation of attending school with her daughter. GRACE LEONA BALL. B.A. K A e; Sindey Lanier; Y. W. C. A. Grace never plays a stringed instrument, hut she is very fond of a " lute. " ELIZABETH RICHARD ANDREWS. B,A. San Antonio. n B ; Visor: Ownooch; Home Econo- mics Club: Y. W. C. A.. Cabinet " ib. 18: Pcnnybacker Debating Club, President iS: Texan Staff " ir- ' iS; Cap and Gown, Woman ' s Assembly. " ir- ' iS. " Dick " is a good old scout despite the fact that she has a tendency to join things. The marvel of it all is she leads as well as belongs. " Dick ' s " pet hobbies are rail- roading Senior meetings, whistling, singing limericks, and making campfires. HENRIETTA MAY BEALL. B A. Sweetwater . . Y. W. C. A. ' i5- ' i8; Present Dav Club. i7- ' i8. She is Shorty ' s sister and oh! that ' s a good enough recommendation. LUTHER G. ANDREWS, B.A. avasota Principal of Navasota High School. Prof. Andrews comes to take his degree with us tn June because he realizes what a distinguished bunch we are. Thought a degree from Howard Payne would suffice him, but has come to realize that there is nothing like the University of Texas. DOROTHY BEAVERS. B. A. Wichita Falls Present Dav Club; Cap and Gown; Y W. C. A.; Wichita Falls Club. Dorothy — a true optimist. Dot ' s philo- sophy IS that though many go to France, there is always one left. Since attaining the rank of Senior she has outgrown her Geology hike pranks. LEMMIE LAWRENCE ARMOR. BA Eden- K : Kane Kluh; Rifle Club. In spite of his tender years and timid dis- position. Lemmie has " broke " into society at last, making his debut last Thanksgiv- ing. Is a graduate of Denton Normal and will make a success at whatever he attempts. W ' m % Sixty-four . l-j Si , Senior Academs ULISF. BUMPASS. B.A. Terrell. n B ;. Ashbel; Ownooch; Y. W. C. A.; Daily Texan, ' 1 4- ' i 5 ; Assembly, ' 1 fa- 17; Pan Hellenic. i6- ' i7; Chairman of Red Cross. i 7- i8. The little bug didn ' t get " Elsie " rill her Junior year, but then it nabbed her hard. Lone distance from Camp Travis has gone so far as to call her Mrs. Francis. Perhaps that accounts for her interest in Red Cross. JENNIE EVELYN BELL, B.A. Big, SfDrings. Y. W. C. A. ■-My only distinction is the record in l:iusts. " ARTHUR BURNS, B.A. Cuero. A e.; Texas Premedicai Society. " Doc " is pool shark of the Ph ' s. is right there with the ladies, and a good student withal. Will make his mark as a physi- cian and a scientist. VIVA BELLE BOOTHE, B.A. Arlington. Y. W. C. A,. President. ■it - " i7; Reagan Literary Society; Reed Music Society- Viva does Y. W. C. A. knitting, maybe for a soldier ' s sweater, but more likely for a Y. M. C. A Stocking. A Christian of the highest ideals, generally beloved for her broad sympathies and her intense hunianness. Viva does not preach ser- mons — she lives them. HELEN GERTRUDE BURT. B.A. Austin. X a.: Ashbel: Rabbit Foot; Art Club; Cap and Gown; President of Pan Hel- lenic. i7- " iS; Y. W. C. A. Helen has run so many things successfully that we ail wonder why she never would try her hand at the men. She is exceed- ingly capable, and one of the best sports in school, with an expression in her eyes which belies all ideas of stateiiness or primness. But. ye shades of unrest ' — take care how you tread on her temper. KATHERINE BROWN. B.A. AicGrt-gor. Z T A. Someone said. " Katherine is awfully nice — but sort of sedate — and never did any thing bad. " Spoken with a slow, hesita- ting voice. MARTHA CLAUDIA CANDLER. B A Neir Orleans. La. A A n . Longhom Magazine Staff; Y, W. C A.; Cap and Gown; Pennybacker Debating Club. .Martha is one of the grade boosters of the Alpha Doodles Is a conscientious stud- ent and a worthy successor to her illus- trious father. ELIZABETH BUDDY, B A. Dallas. K K r.; Rabbit Foot; Ashbel: Pan Hel- lenic. ' it - ' i8; Cap and Gown; ' T ' in Tennis. ' 14-15. Betty — The last but not the least of a long line of illustrious students. Has had a jg job this year as president of the " 57 ' Kappas, but she is quite capable for this us well as all other tasks which may befall her. Sixty-five sdoc EI zx:. ; Senior Academs EMMA A CRADDOCK, B A. Crockett. , , , . Onlv a few are privileged to know her lor she " has hidden her light under a bushel in Science Labs. LOUISE CARTLEDCE. B A. Austin. Reagan; Y. W. C. A.; Cap and Gown: Secretary of Sophomore Academs. i i- LouEsc entered the LInlversity back in the davs when there were no shacks on the caiTipus and the Library Building was still a novelty. Has made a successful teacher already. JAY CECIL CRAGER. B A. Orangf. Pre-Medic Society; Shorthorns. ir; T-second in FootbaP; Student Assistant Ccciris reserved but well-likcd by all who know him. He intends to study medicine and IS getting full benefit irom his Univer. sity preparations. MILDRED KENNEDY CHUMLEA. B,A. Httlsbjro. ' ' ice-Prcsident Sophomore Academs. 15; S ' . V. C. A. Secretarj-. ' m; Pierian Literary Society; Home Economics Club- Sometimes one wonders why all the Home Economics We arc sure it is for practi- cal purposes. LOUISE CROW .B A. Austin. n B ■ Angler. President. 15- it " ; Cap and Gown; Y. W. C A. Social Service Work; Red Cross; Student Assistant in Education; Texan Staff. ■i5- ' ifc . . nv hue — Charlie or Bill or — just so long as it ' s Brown. NELLIE OPHELIA CLEVELAND. B.A CUhurne. Y. W, C. A.; Cap and Gown; Scribblers. When Nellie scribbles, scribbles. Verses come in dribbles. She alwavs does it well Though her work she doesn ' t sell. OLNEY RUTH CUNNINGHAM. B A. RoeamiUe. A i n.; A. A. O. M. M.; Y. W. C. A ; Red Cross " Like a ship without a rudder. Like a boat without a sail. So is OInev without Grace- Like a shirt without a tail. " MA.RY GOTHAM. B.A. W. C. .MARGARET Burnet. Pierian; Present Day Club; Y. . .: Cap and Gown. If you want to be sure it ' s going to be done, ask Margaret to do it. She ' s that sort. Sixty-si-x ' v " ■%: OD El TkelQld L. K Senior Academs LILLIAN KATHLEEN EVANS. B A. AAA. Y. V. C. A . Cap and Gown: Assistant in Institutional Hi5tor . Light headed, but surely r n cxtemaMv. See " the assistant in I. H. " .AN " NIE CAMILLE DANIEL. B .■ Austin. A A n.: Penan; Cap and Gown, Who knows that CamiPe sings? LEON THEODORE FAHRENTHOLD. BA. Brady. O i.; Texas Chemical C ' .uh. Secretar ' . " 1 6- I 7 : Tutor in Chemist r . " 17-18: Kane Klub Teddy is not a showy and self-praising sort of a chap. Hut is a man who is fast making his mark. Chemistry is his hobby, arxl on it doth he meditate both day and ni t. JAMES THOMAS DAMS. B A. ' atasota. Superintendent Navasota Schools. IDav ' s is now a zealous private m the rear rank, but wherever he goes, he w ill always be a credit to Te?tas. GRACE FITZWILLLWI. B A. Bastrop. A A n.: Sidney Lanier: Y. V. C. A : Cap and Gown. Fitzw illiam — S -nonym — see under 01ne Ruth Cunningham. AM. NDA DL . ' LA , B A. Aits. ' m. Amanda proceeds through life in a quiet sort of way arid is always a careful student ' e couldnt firKl out anything else for she wouldn ' t talk about herself. W ILNU E. FORREST. B.A. God ' ey. Y W. C. A.. ' i7- ' i8: Cap aixl Gown. ;i-- ' is. Wilma is a Baylor transfer but is now and ever loyal to Varsity. Entered Senior Class at 18. U- of T., arKi lirst broke into the lime-It c here as a writer cJ Texan firing lines. Is one of the Womans Building gang. LINDA EIKEL, B A. an Antonio. Y W. C. A.: Reagan Literarv Society. Cap and Gown: University Fellowship in German, " 1 7-1S. Linda is said to have joined the Co- operative Society so as to add to her Cac- tus record of organizations. Sixty-seven. •KieiQld , .««N A v. " Oaciits ' 3»s f ■ m .-« " )( 1 ' Mi " Senior Academs MARY GRACE GILLON. B A. Cam ' ron. Y. W. C A ; Cap and Gown. We don ' t know about the slow part, hut we are certain that she is sure. HELEN LYDIA FRANKE, B A. Austin. . W. C. A.; Cap and Gown; Germania. Lvdia lovef her Germania, She holds her knowledge in her crania — not in her note-book. ORLEAN GLASS, B A. Y. W. C. A.; Cap and Gown; Pen and Type. " Let the toast pass, Here ' s to the lass. We warrant she will prove An excuse for the glass. " MARY LOUISE FRANKLIN, B.A, Petlus. Y. W. C. A-; Cap and Gown. Louise is an exact replica of Miss Mary E. Decherd. lOHN LAWRENCE GOFORTH, B.A. Comfort. A K E ; Friar; Pre-Mcdic Society, Presi- dent, ' i8; Students ' Assembly, i8; Secretary United Publications Board, ' i8; Glee Club. ' lt5- ' i8. Director German Club; Charter member Kane Klub; Rusk; Germania; Y. M C. . . .Assistant m Zoology, " lb- iS. Jack IS fully entitled to his many honors. " He is such " a good student that he can at- tend a national fraternity convention and be gone during the two weeks before exams and still make good .grades. He is the model of dignity for the Deke fresh- men. SPILL BERRY GARRETT. B A. . st ermont. Students ' Assembly, ' u- ' if- New Mexico is one of the old buncK Jusr couldn ' t stay from Texas, so returned this year to take his degree. Aiter the war he intends to become a full-fledged J A He IS genial and well-liked by all. LILLIAN ELLEN GOLD, B.A. Mar.shaii Cap and Gown; Menorah. Lillian ' s very talented and admired by a lot of friends. ETHEL GELBER. B.A. Bryan. Cap and Gown. You might not fall for Ethel, but you d stay with her. iSfc Sixty-eight .,..-. :::»;:»-»««ass«. v„ Ca.c Tits ' vV X,. 0 Senior Academs ROGER WILLIAM GUTHRIE. B.A. Dallas. S X. Speakers Club; Forum; Kane Kluh. Director German Club. ' 17. Roser never worries about the future. GERTRUDE CLEORA GOLDSMITH, B A. Clehitrn ' . ' . Present Day Club. Secretary; Woman ' s Council, Secretary; Sidney Lanier. Vice-President; General Science Club; Cap and Gown; Assistant in History, ' ib- " t r. Gertrude has a fondness for secretaries. In fact, she likes literary work, grading papers and so forth. FLORENCE HARPER. B.A anta Anna. Y. W. C. A. We ' re sure Florence never had a sinful thought in her life. She ' s really truly good. JAMES J. GORMAN. B.A. El Paso. AS ,; Director German Club. " ib- " i7; InterTraternity Council, ' 16; Charter member Kane Klub, Keeper of the Kane. ' 1 r- " i8. Jimmie is a good sport. Early in his So- phomore year he became " fixed. " and has since more than held his own. GRACE F. HARRISON. B.A Dallas. Transfer from Fairmount College, Wichita Kansas. Grace has been here such a short time wc feel familiar in not addressing her as Miss Harrison. But that is not her way, she is too friendly for the stilted handle. NORA AGNES GRAHAM. B.A. San Antonio. Pierian: Present Dav Club; Spanish Club; ' . W. C. A.. Cabinet; Cap and Gown; Assistant in Romance Languages Agnes IS usually quiet and prayerful. LAMAR HART, B.A. Jasper. A X.; Friar; President Senior class, fall term; Baseball. ' i5- ' i8; Debating squad, " i - ' ib; Speakers Club. President, ' 17. Cofer Law Society; Rusk Literary Society; Chairman Deputation Com- mittee. Y. M. C. A.; Students ' Council ■ I 7- " 1 8. " Squat " is the hero of many baseball games- Like Daniel, his prayers are daily and nightly, CHARLES ADAMS GULICK. Jr . B A,. M.A. Dallas Friar; Rusticusses; Scribblers; Speakers Club, President, ' iS; Charter member Kane Klub; Longhorn Magazine staff. 17-18; President Junior class, 17; Vice-President Senior cla.ss. winter and spring, ' 18; Student member Athletic Council, ' i7- ' i8; Assistant in Medieval History, ' 17- ' 18: Assistant in Modern European History, ■|ti- " i7; Chairman Students " Council, " i7- " i8. Charles is one o( the biggest men in his class. He is taking two degrees in four years, making B K. and has earned it all by working all the way from a tin peddler to History 2 " bust-master. " Sixty-nine ,A ;v ' v, Vfcss!c;k TkelQl5 Ca.cTitS ' ' ' ■v ' jr ' ifW ' ' 5« i ,- ; , H ..- ' . ? ' i.-v ' i ' xX m 9: a m: w f m Senior Academs EUNICE HEAVENHILL, B A. ' inters. _ Present Dav Club; Reed Music bociety. General Science Club; Texas Chemical Cluh; Athletic Association. Eunice IS a chem- shark, and uphoWs the high standards of scholarship set by the other members of her family. MARIAN RUTH HAWKINS. B.A. A A n.; Scirbhlers; Ownooch; Ashhel. Vice-President. ' 17- ' 18; Cap and Gown. Secretary; Vice-President Junior class. ■i6- ' i7; Texan staff. i 5- 1 7; ' • W. C. A.; Cactus staff. ' i7- ' i8- _, . Marian is a combination of student. Hoss and high brow. She takes herself and everybodv else too seriously. She ex- pects to " cop ' an L LB. next year, and excel even her father in the profession. DOROTHEA HOIT. B.A. .Sun Anto ' TiO. A A II Y W C. . ., Poster Committee; Pen and Type; Sidney Lanier ; Ger- mania; La Tertulia; Red Cross; Cactus Staff. ' ir- ' lS; Cap and Gown; Scrib- Though her dwelling place is on the heights of literary appreciation. Dorothea still takes sufficient interest in this world ol war and woe to knit for the soldiers. R.ANDOLPH ARNOLD HAYNES, B.A. Md ' o ' d. Randolph is one of the campus figures who will be missed by all. He resents all charges of his being brainy, but his good grades belie his own words. He is pianist extraordinary of B Hall and Spanish Prof, of the Blind Institute. CHARLES GORDON JACKSON, B A. Cleburne. „ , . r A ; A K .; Culver Club; Assistant in Business Administration. ' 17-18; Thanksgiving Reception Committee. 17 Gordon is James Clark ' s chauffeur He is also head of the local r chapter as well as the Zetas; " moore later. WALTER CLAYTON HEARE. B.A. Miami. . . . Rusticusses; Texan Staff, 15- 17; iMue Editor. ' ib- ' i7; Mailing Clerk. 17-18; Secretary-Treasurer. Students Asso- ciation. ' ' 1 7- ' 18; Hogg Debating Club. President ' 17; Inter-Society Debater. 17; Panhandle Club; Texas Lotos Club. President. ' 18. , , , Bunny is the Sunny Jim of the class. His ever ready wit and smiling countenance make him always welcome. ELSIE BERTHA JORDT. B A. an Anlonto. ' W C A.; Reagan; Cap and Gown Miss Jordt keeps her head so profward you never get a chance to know her. LOUIS CHARLES HEARE. B.A. Miami. ,, » i-» N 2 N (medical); Y. M. C. A.; Pre- Medics. Big Rabbit soiourns in Galveston among the Medics. Ought to have gone to A. H M for he claims to know all about larm- ing ' . He IS taking his B.A. degree this year so his younger brother wouldn t get ahead of hirli. and will get his M.D. two years from now. Sevenly i T EJ Jpl|j j|jfff| : jCacfits ' V ' " Vv. ' Senior Academs cms DKW[£V KNIGHT. B.A. Austin. I 2 N.; Germania; Students Council. 17-18: Draughtsman for Bureau Muni- cipal Rcseareh and Reference, ' i5- ' iS Olis was a Rood sc(-)Ul until he went nutty Makes good grades in spite of being the Knightiest night clerk in town, in grades he knows only the first two letters in the alphabet. Thought he was run- ning for pcedoggie assemblyman when he was elected to the Council. DONALD LEE JOSEPH. B.A. San Anlonio. K i;,; Arrowhead: Glee Club. " u- ' iS: Ouartet. " ij- ' is. ' ir- ' iS: Kane Kluh; Longhorn Magazine Staff, ■[b- ' ij; As- sistant in Romance Langauges. " Mr Jacob " is the kind that is so brilliant he awes you, t:he kind that docs the gen- erous things without letting people know it. Bui he has a mania for purple ink. pink Lies, and Billy Trabue — not that Billy ii. like a pink tie. never. MARTHA KOSANKE, B.A. Halst ' ll. Y. V. C. A.: Prcsenr Day Club: Cap and Gown, Treasurer: Student Volunteer Band: Assistant in Education. If you can ' t find Martha in the peedoggie department, you ' ll know she is off on Sunday School business. ALECIA KANGERGA, B A. Henderson. A A A,; Y. W. C. A.: Reagan. Corres- ponding Secretary: Cap and Gown, Vice- President, ' l7- ' l8. We don " t know who the man is now, but he in bound to be in love. Some Sigma Nut. probably. DELLA MARGARET LAWRENCE BA. Br van. K K r.; Y. -W. C. A.. Cabinet. ' ij-xS. Cap and Gown; " T " Association; Bas- ketball, ' i4- ' i5; Womans " Athletic Council, ' i 5- " i8. Delia has a mortgage on the art of keeping friends — and the athletic council job. SARAH MABEL KEITH. B.A. CookviUe. Reagan; Y W. C A. Mabel is conscientious to a fault. BLANCHE R. LEE, B.A. San Angela. K A e.; Y. W. C. A.; Cap and Gown; Pen and Type; Cactus Staff, " ib- " !;; Womans ' Pan-Hellenic Council. ' i7- ' iS. Leslie does not always forget. Proof — a Beta pin. J.VMES LLOYD KERR, B.A Jacksonville. King of Kane, i 7- ' i8; Texas Bible Chair. E. ecutive Committee. ' r s- ' i r: Glee Club, ■ I 7- ' 1 8 ; Athenaeum. Secretary. ' lb; Treasurer. ' lO- ' i 7. President, ' 1 7- 18; Sergeant-at-arms Junior and Senior classes; Y. M. C A.; Pentagram Coun- cil, ' 17- ' 1 8; Assistant Pure Mathema- tics. ' i7- ' i8. The Ha-Ha boy specializes in sergeant-at- armses and Benny ' s crip courses. Looks like a preacher, has a voice like a bar- tender on a waterwagon. and is ambi- tious to rise and become a " high flyer. " Seventy-ixio j v i i W t -- . V VV 0 TkelQl5 Senior Academs MARY EDNA LOVETT, B.A. T xarkana. Y. W. C- A,: Cap and Gown; Pierian Literary .Society. Vice-Prsident. ' i7- ' i8; Womans ' Athletic Council: Reed Nlusic Society. She and Martha Sweet came off victorious in the recent German siege. ZERLINA LEVY, B.A. Austin. Reed Music Society; Y. W. C. A.: Menorah : Germania ; Cap a nd Gown : Assistant in History of Education. A bit of efficient helplessness neatly done up in a small package. MATILDA McCAMMON. B.A. Fort Worth. n B 4 " : Visor; Cap and Gown; Womans ' Assembly, ■i4,- ' i5; Y. W. C. A.. Cabinet. ' ib- ' i8; Ashbel Literary Society, Presi- dent, " ir- ' iS; Cactus Staff. " ib- ' iS; " T " in Swimming, " ib. Tillic embraces all the " men higher up " with her mode! mouth and eternal energy. She ' s the " porcsc ■ Pi Phi hut hits the pace of her opulent sisters with continued success. Knitting for former flames and near-flames is her hobby. KATHLEEN REBECCA LITTLE, B.A. Austin. n B .; Ashbel; Texan Staff, " ij- ' ib; Assistant in English, The Rebecca m Kathleen sounds demure, but that is a mistaken idea. She ' s all fire and force. She just naturally gets there. BESS McCHESNEY. B.A. Fort Worth. X ii. Angler; Y. W. C. A.; Cap and Gown; Texan Staff, ■i7- ' i8. In spite of her exterior embellishments and uke-playmg accompli shment-S Bess is a girl you can count on every time. HARRY LOUIS LOCHTE. B.A. Fredericksburg. Chemistry Club; Assistant in Chemistry. Harry is a conscientious grind. His habitat is the chem. department. He will make good in his chosen field. PAULINE McKINNEY. B.A. Van Alslyne. X n.; Visor; Y. W. C. A., Cabinet, ' ib- ' i?: Sidney Lanier; Home Economics Club; Secretary-Treasurer Senior class. Pauline is a little bunch of dynamic energy who puts her domestic economy into practice. IRENE ELIZABETH LOHMAN, B.A. Port Arthur. Woman ' s Council. Treasurer. " iz- ' iS; Present Day Club, President, i7- ' i8; Cap and Gown; Y. W. C. A.; Sidney Lanier; Pennybacker Debating Club; Applied Economics Club; Texas Womans Law Association; Longhorn Magazine Staff. ' i7- ' i8; Assistant in Economics. Irene wants to uplift the " present day, " and is in a hurry to do it. She is the popular quizmistress of some of her J. A. class-mates. Seventy-two w Tke±Ql5 Cac Tits ' ' Senior Acadcms MILDRED KATHLiRINE MASTERS, BA. Denton. Y. W. C. A.; Cap and Gown; Reagan Literary Society. Secretary, ' ib- ' i7. President, i7- " i8; Assistant in Latin Reagan ' s all right, but student assistant in Latin — ye Gods, what next! Perhaps ■t B K, her sisters made it. MAYHEW MANTOR. B.A. Taylor. Y. M. C. A,: Brotherhood of St. An- drew; Charter member of Kane Klub; First Lieutenant Student Battalion. Mayhew being a military genius from V.M.L tried to have his Cactus picture taken with the tassel of his mortar board cap separated, and the ends held between his teeth to make it look like a shako. The only thing that ever embarassed him was to find his socks rolled down over his shoes while visitmg his girl. HORACE OTIS MILLER, B.A. Stamford. X 4 .: Glee Club, " iz- ' iS; Inter-frater- nity Basketball Council, President, " 17- ■jS: Basketball Team, ' 18; Athletic Editor Daily Texan, ' i 7- " 1 8 ; Jones County Club, President. ' 18. Otis does the athletic journalism for the Texan. On the basketball court he shows his ' " glee. " He is one of the few X 4 " non- Jeutschers. MRS. BELLA SHAEF FER MARSHALL. B A , MA. San Antonio. Y. W. C. A.; Cap and Gown; Present Day Club. Treasurer, ' i7- " i8; Pre- Medics, Secretary, ' 1 7- ' 1 8; General Science Club, President, ' 17. Just because she has " gone bugs " does not keep Mrs. Marshall from being capable in ruling the Genera! Science Club. CHRISTIE E. MOORE, B.A. an Antonio Z T A : Angler: Y. W. C. A,: Womans ' Council m Summer School. ' 17. . ' Christie is such a little girl, she waited until her Senior year before she had the measles. But we don " t mind. She is just a darling, and everybody loves her. (Not measles but appendicitis). LILLIAN EDWIN MARTIN, B.A. Weather ord. Y. V. C. A.; Reed Music Society. We haven ' t heard Lillian sing, but from hearsay we envy her voice. MOORE, B.A. Athenaeum: Rifle HAROLD ROBERT Houston. A e.; Rattler; Club. Harold has the dignified appearance of a Dean, and from his feeble attempts at being a cynic, we fear he has been dis- appointed in love. GEORGE WELTON MASSIE, Jr.. B.A. Austin. Y. M. C. A.: Glee Club, ' i7- ' i8. George is a musical fan. He performs equally well on the piano, banjo and his vcjcal chords. He is well liked by every- one, especially the ladies. Se ve n t y - 1 hree w V ' ' i,. Tke±Ql5 •• VVw ■ Cacfits ' " V5»!«5 r ,v. Senior Academs OU lA jOE ODGERS. B A. Martin. Y. W. C. A.; Cap and Gowtr, Reagan Literary Society. Secretary, ' I ' - ' iS: Assistant in Latin. ' i7- ' i8. .Mlhough familiar with Caes.ir s Com- mentaries f or several years. OIi ' ia s in- terest in warfare is comparatively recent. WILLIE PRICE MIZELL, B.A. Waxahachic. A n ; Y. W. C. A.-. Cap and Gown. Transfer from Trinity. " 17- Ve don ' t know Willie Price from Job s lurkey hut they say she ' s mighty nicc- MRS. W. E. ODOM. B A. Austin. Mrs. Odom has lovely bright eyes— she brims over with energy all the time. MARGARET MYRICK. B A. Lcclihart. . . , , K A e.; Y. W. C. A.: Ashbcl Literary Society. (Inc may slip a bit when it comes to Zoo and still carry enough courses with As attached to burden a strong pair of shoul- ders AGNES MARIE OGIER. B.A Austin. Y. V. C. A.: Cap and Gown. Marie has such a lovely voice we rather envy the children she has been teaching — oh yes. and the pride 01 her heart is her doggie. EMMA GRACE NELSON. B.A. Pecos Y W. C. A.; Cap and Gown; Pierian; Pentagram; Assistant in Pure Mathe- matics. ' it»- ' i7. Coming from Pecos she has constantl ' sought to discover the means of eliminat- ing west Texas Cactus via the Mathema- tical route. What luck she has had in school is obvious from the chair she held in room i; last year. Now she ' s going West to do her bit out there. ELOR OSBORN. B.A. Austin. Y. W. C. A.; Pierian Literary Society. Elor ' s name isn ' t first in the director, but IS first on the honor list. ANGELA ALVINA NIEBUHR. B.A. Industrv. Y. W. C. A. , , Angela is Dutch, but sha is happy; and lot ' s of fun despite the place she comes from. ;«■. ' 0!ife E Seventy-four :r-qD ■Ji. !» » Ill: Ss ..J XV S? ff-- Senior Acadetns lEANIE MARY PINCKNEY. B A,. B S. Au-Ttin. Visor; Y. W. C, A . Cabinet. Treasurer, ' 1 f - ' 1 71 C p and Gown. President; Home Economics Club ; Purchasing Agent Red Cross, ' 17; Vice-President Education Department. i7- ' iS. We know that Jeanie is witty and you see ihar she is dependable, n.h. Treasurer and Purchasing Agent above. I-UCILE PARKS, B,A. Austin. Y. W. C. A.: Red Cross; Athletic As- sociation; Present Day Club; Camp Fire Girls, Lucilc has enhghtened the University com- munity in regard to conditions in the East as viewed from a Dodge steering wh°ci. She ' s one of the most attractive parks m Austin, and is her own publicity agent. BERTHA POTASH. B,A. Victoria. iMenorah; Cap and Gown; Pentagram Isn ' t it strange how some people will have last tag at the prof? EDITH BYRD PARSONS, B,A. Palestine. A _ .; Y. W. C. A.: Cap and Gown; Pennybacker Debating Club; Art Club. Sfcrt-tary-Treasiircr. ' 17 ' 18. Has Edith a temper? — " Ves. But rhank goodness she doesn ' t often turn :t loose MINTIE CLEMENTINE PRICE. B A. Nacogdoches. A A A.: Cap and Gown; Y. W. C. A.: Pan-Hellenic. ■i7- " i8. Mintie would flirt with a rubber doll- some vamp. KATHERINE ELIZABETH PEERS. B.A. Gainesvil. ' e. K K r.; Y. W. C. A.; Sidney Lanier Katherine forgot to mentio- " ! the fact that she held the much sought for office of presi- dent of the senior class in the winter term. MAYO PROVENCE, B,A. Hallettsitlle. . W. C, A.; Sidney Lanier. She has got the Texas spirit, though she hasn ' t been with us long. JACK PHILLIPS. B.A. Denton. B e II ; A K ' . The Beta house was too much for Jack ' s morals, and he had to move to the Sem- inary. Sev ' nty-five ,ftsii ««ww .N« j; : j,rflW l« l««.N« ' .aV. v ' J ' TkelQl5 - « i= - ' l2 =5? ??V ; s N ' » ' ' ' v ' CacTttS ' Senior Academs M RTHA M. RUCKER. B.A. Paris. , A A A.: Y. W. C. A.: Cap and Gown; Pan-Hellenic. ' l6- ' l7- Oh, she ' s from Paris, yes Paris, Texas. SILAS BAGGETT RAGSDALE, B A. B ownwood. A T A.; 2 A X. ' . 2 T.; Friar; Scribblers; The Daily Texan, Managing Editor, ' lO- ' i-, Edicor-in-Chief, ' ir-iS ' ; . M C A.. Cabinet; President, School of Journalism, ' iti- ' i-; Charter member Kane Klub; Managing Editor Univer- sity Reporter, ' it ' - ' ir; Chairman Senior Liberty Loan, ' i-- ' i8; Cactus Staff, ' i6- ' i-. Ed ' tor War Department. 18; President, Senior class. Spring term Behold ye Boy-ed from Brownwood. alias Publicity Agent and Think Tank of the Baraca Tause. Would-be boss of the dail- est Texan except for the Koed Kolumn Resents all accusations that his editorial tendencies arc flagging. His record speaks for itself. IDA SCHWARTZBERG. B.A. Au5 in. Cap and Gown; Menorah. Secretary, ■|0- ' ir. , Ida IS big of heart, broad of sympathies and a true friend. WILLIAM L.AMKIN RAY. B.A. Austin. Longhorn Rifle Club; Texas Chemical Club. , , Lambkin sounds meek but look at the murderous associations he bel.ings to. ROSEBUD SEGAL. B.A. Fort Worth. Sidney Lanier. Secretary, ' if - 17; Presi- dent. 17- ' 1 8. Vice-President. it - 17; Y W C A.; Menorah; Cap and Gown; Borags: General Science Club; Assistant in Botany. Rosebud is straight A in anything she undertakes. HELEN MILES ROOTES. B.A, Grar dvtciv. Y. W C. A.; Cap and Gown; Pierian Literary Society, President, ' i7- ' iS; Home Economics Club, Helen is as fair as Helen of Troy. Is a po ker as well as a root in the Womans Building, and know ' s all about doctors. CORA ABBIE SEYMOUR. B.A Jacksonvilte. Y W. C. . .; Pentagram; Charter mem- ber Present Day Club; Pennybacker Debating Club; Home Economics Club. Cora— Do you know her? If not. go to Chapel or Sunday School. GLADYS ROSE. B A. Stamford. Y. W. C. A.; Present Day Club; Philo- sophy Club; Assistant in Philosophy and Psychology. .. " A rose by any other name would — Goodness! We don ' t aspire to say any- thing about a phylo-psychick. — no — shykick — horrors ! b : Seventy-six •I ■ Vsv Senior Academs JOSEPH NAPOLEON SPIKES. B.A. Benjamin. K .; Kane Klub; Football, ' 17. i he " Spikes " would place him in the t.crman Club, but Napoleon keeps him nut. ILiLIA LOUISE SHEPARD, B.A. Galveston. K K r : Y. W. C A . Cabinet, ' .i - ' .iS: Womans ' Athletic Council, ' 16- 1 7 ; Cap and Gown; Sidney Lanier: Archi- tectural Society; Vice-President So- phomore class, ' ifci; Vice-President. Aca- demic Dept.. " 17; Secretary-Treasurer Senior class. Fall term. Though Judy " banks " on a career, she may sign up certain " blanks " some day that will cause her to change her mind. THELMA STEPHENS, B.A. i ' innshoro. . W. C- A,; Secretary of Senior class. Spring term. There ' s a mystery somewhere — Thelma ' s not a Kappa in the flesh, but in the spirit — yea, verily. LETA AMONETTE SKILES. B.A. Dallas. : .. Y W, C A ; Red Cross; Winson- I an Dramatic Club; Home Economics Club; Art Club. Secretary-Treasurer. ' 1 3- ' 14; Dallas Club, Secretary-Treas- urer, ' ii- ' i4: Womans ' Assembly, ' ih- ' 17; Womans ' Council. Vice-President. ' i6- " i7: Pan-Hellenic. ' i4- " i7. Leta is taking lots of Home Economics. and we ' ve heard that there ' s a definite reason. " She can make cherry pie. Bobby boy. " GEORGE WARD STOCKING. B.A. Clarendon. A T ii; Y- M C. A,. Cabinet, vice- president " i 7- ' 1 H; Speakers Club; Assist- ant in Public Speaking, ' 17 18, ILxcuse him for talking so much (even ii It bores you) — he has to earn his bread and meat. MARTHA MARGARET SLEEPER. B.A. Waco. n B ; Y. W. C. A.; Ownooch; Ashbel. Ihey sent her to the kindergarten At the age of three ' And taught her that the alphabet Began with SA E. She ran about with two of them. So goes the merry tale. And made good grades and had much fun With never a single fail, RUTH E. STOCKING. B.A. Clarendon. . W, C A.; Cap and Gown; Secretary Senior class Fall term. One ' s marked G and one ' s marked R, but we think they make a pair. NANCY KATHERINE SMITH. B A. Austin. Reagan Literary Society, " ib- ' iS. Nancy is a believer in the midnight Mazda and also in a certain SM.A. instructor. st H o % h % , ' ou - r - . I j sSSSWCa ; ' -■ ' T El Seventy-seven ' TkelQlft . ' ' CacTiiS ' V, ,-. Senior Academs NANCY JO SWINT. B.A. Brandon. M; Y. W. C. A; Transfer from South- western. ' 17. We wish Nancv had come sooner, for we like her awfully well, the little we know ol her. GEORGIA STROUD. B,A. Mfyme. Pierian Literary Society. From West Texas where the prairie dog kneels on the back of his heels and fer- vently prays for rain. Hl£LHN M. TAYLOR, B.A. ' T ler. n B ■. Y. W. C A. Consider fair Helen, she toils not, but verily doth she knit. Helen likes the Pi Pht ' s ' and the S.AE ' s. FLORENCE MAE STULLKEN. B A. Austin. Y. W. C. A.; Cap and Gown. Germania. All wool and two yards long. MARIAN KERNS TAYLOR. B A. Austin. Cap and Gown; Reed Music Society; Reagan Literary Society. Mrs. Q. C, IS a war bride. Her Christmas present this year was wrapped in khaki. She received a chest of silver as a wedding present, and her husband will have to return from the war with a chest full of medals if his record as a fighter is to equal hers as a violinist. LOUISE SULLENBERGER. B A. AmariKo. X a.: Y. W. C. A.; Cap and Gown. The highest ambition of Louise ' s life is to have a bright red ridmg habit, and to spend every week end in San Antonio After the war is over she intends to forsake her present occupation of knitting, and manage a ranch — making a specialty of house parties. CAREY EDWIN THARP. B.A. Huntsitlle. ATA Carey is a B T. ram Makes some people think he is very studious by his hanging out in the Library and his shell glasses He IS a good scout. MARTHA SWEET. B.A. Browntvood. Y. W. C. A.; Cap and Gown; Pierian Literary Society. The Womans ' Building has had this Sweet every day with Mr. Hoover ' s entire ap- proval. Seventy-eii ht ,v . Jsvrfy i%cV f " " M; ' ' Senior AcatJents B.A. ' 9 r E ■ma MALIDELLE VINSON. CaUesion. S. Cap and Gown; Y. W. C. A.; K K K Shes no kin to Piexy you can Icll it by her hair. CALLIE IRENE THERRELL, B A Dei Rio. Y. W. C. A.: Pierian Literary Society; La Tertulia. Callie ' s name could truthfully have been " Thorough " instead of Therrell. HELENA BOWERS von KOENNER- ITZ. B.A. Austin. Y. W, C. A.; Cap and Gown; Penta- gram; Pienan Literary Society, Treas- urer. i7- ' i8: Penny-backer Debating Club, Secretary. ' ir- ' iS; Present Day Club : General Science Club ; Texan Staff. ' i7- ' i8; Assistant in Physics. Principally personal, but purely per- plexing, is this predominance of P ' s in her PerigrinusinRs. SELLARS. J. THOMAS. B.A. Austin. .i O.; Friar; Rattler; Skull and Bones; Baseball, " ib- ' ir; Tennis, " 14-17. As- sistant Coach. 18; President Sopho- more Class. ' %: German Club. Secre- tary-Treasurer, ij- ' ib. President, ib- 17; Supervisory Chairman Thanks- giving Reception, ' 17. Sellars has been president of everything that had a dance to lead. FRANCIS EDWARD WALKER. B.A. Austin. K .; A K Sk ; S A X.; Fnar; Lotos Club. President. " 17; Glee Club. ■14-18, Assistant Manager. ' 1 b- ' i 7. Manager. ' 17-18; University Chorus; Assistant in Music. ' i6- ' i7; Assistant in Business Administration, ' 17 " 18; Intramural Teams Tennis and Cross Country, " ib- 17. Winner Turkey Day Cross Coun- try, ' lb; The Daily Texan Staff, ' 15- ' 18, Managing Editor. ' [7- ' ]8; Editor Senior Department Cactus. " 18; Kane Klub; Y. M. C. A , Cabinet. ■i7- ' iS: Assistant Editor Longhorn Magazme. ' 1 7- " 18; Government Seminar; Thanksgiving Reception, ' i 7. Introducing the boy with the Daniel Webster brow — if he goes to college three more years his honorary fraternity dues will over-balance his board bills MINNETTE TMOMPSON, B.A. Houston. T T B .; Rabbit Foot. Most of ■■. 1inits ' " old admirers are mar- ried, but she still manages to snag a date for Germans and shows — now and then. GLADYS WALSH. B.A. an Angelo. Z T A.; Visor; Cap and Gown; Sidney Lanier, Vice-President. i 5- " ib; Presi- dent, " lb; Y. W. C. A.. Cabinet, " i - ' ib. Treasurer. ■|7- ' i8; Athletic Association. Gladys is such a quiet old girl that only her best friends realize what a force and moving power she really is. JAMES FREDERICK TOBIN, B.A. Dirnison. — N ; Varsity Band. ' 14- ' 18, Director, ' 17-18; A.F.C.; La Tertulia; Newman Club. Jimmie is no kin to the downtown book- store man. ly, y ' :sr " T Tp Seventy-nine .i5i£ » «ftJJ i ' v, ■ ' ■ ' vf ir!; TkelQl5 XX Oacfiis ' ! ;« .. ' .«S ..5s;5 Senior Academs BERTHA WHITTAKER. B.A Seguin. Y. W. C. A.; Cap and Gown: Reagan Literary Society. Really the new Education Building should be called " Whittaker Hal! " in honor of the most ardent admirer of the department. JOHN EARL WEEKS. B.A. Irc.iell. Hogg Debating Club. " i b- ' 1 8, Presi- dent , ■ 1 8; Rusticusses. " i 7- " 1 8 ; Kane Klub. John showed his early training by be- coming President of the University Hoggs. LOTTIE WIER. B.A. Itasca. Y W. C, A : Cap and Gown. Lottie is awfully good — but then she ought to be. She ' s lived in the Seminary shadows for the last four years. PAULINE WHERRY. B.A. Groveton. Visor: Sidney Lanier: Present Day Club: Custodian Loan Eund. " 1 7- " 18; Pennybacker Debating Club; Y W. C. A.; Eirst Vice-President Woman ' s Coun- cil. " ib- ' r8: Woman ' s Assembly, ' i4- ' ib; Vice-President Junior Class. ' 17; Texan Staff. ' i7- i8; Longhorn Magazine Staff, ' i7- ' i8. Penny excels as a student, a politician, and a gofxl sport, She is universally known and well-liked, and is one of the big campus bugs. Satiates her thirst for knowledge with the ideas of radical economic theorists. She may not reach Congress, but she ' ll " pet there " just the same. LYDIA MAY WISEMAN, B.A. La W ' rnia, . A n.; Y. W. C. A.; Cap and Gown: Reagan Literary Society. Treasurer. ■|7- " i8. What would the Alpha Delts do without this wise one. EULA WHITEHOUSE. " B A. Cleburne. Pentagram: Pierian; Woman ' s Athletic Council. ' 1 6- ' 1 8. President. ' 1 r- 1 8. Never too busy to do things for her friends AINSLIE GEORGE WOOD. Jr.. B.A. Dallas - A 0.: Friar: Rattler: Assistant Busi- ness Manager of The 1017 Cactus . Business Manager of The 1018 Cactus; Director German Club. 1 7- 1 8; Ser- geant-at-arms of Seniors. Spring term. " Lets give Duck a nice one — he ' s worked so hard on the Cactus. " lENNIE GRACE WHITSITT. B.A. Fort Vi orth. A A A.; Y. W. C A.. Cabinet; President of Reed Music Society Grace was never mistaken for a freshman. Is the highnote of the Reed Music Aggra- vation, and has managed the Woman ' s Building. Eifihty •■ ' ' " ' ' ' X ' TkelQld ' V -1 N,,,- " . X i v CaoiiiS ' Senior Acadetns LIl.Y HILDHGARD KNIPPA, BS. IN H E. Umldc- Homc Economics Club. President, 17- 18. Pierian Literary Society, Treasurer, ■ib-ij: Y, W, C. A. I lilda is a firm believer in the Economic Independence of Women. She practices her H.E. in ' more ways than one. PEARL ZILKER. B.A. iian Antonin. II B .; Angler; Curtain Club; Y. W C A. ■ . , At first, one thinks " Punnie . is meek and mild, then she becomes harum-scarum and noisy, and finally .she is just plain mystery. But " Punnie " is so con- scientious. .ANNIE LOUISE STAYTON, BS. IN H.E. Corpus Chnsti. K K r.; Visor; Angler; Athletic Council. ■|b- ' i7; Y. W C. A- Cabinet, ' ib- ' i-; Captain Senior Basketball; Cap and Gown; Home Economics Club. Secre- tary I 7- ' 1 8. " Annie Lou " is known as an all-round girl. She can do almost anything she wants to, from concocting food fit for the gods to starving two weeks to win the prise offered hy the " Kappa " Lean League. " Bachelor of Business Administration WILLIAM ALDON LAMM, B.BA- HaskelL A X A,; Kane Klub. " Sheepy. " An oil magnate and a lover of the beautiful. " No. im. please The society slick from Haskell interrupted his career as a business man to go into the quartermaster ' s corps at Christmas. Bachelor oj Science in Home Economics ANN E. WILKINSON, B.S. IN HE. Austin. Many people have seen " Miss Ann " driving up on the campus, but few realize that this very pretty person made all As. She entered the University a long time ago. but came back and developed into a Social Science shark. EVELYN BYRD. B.S. IN H.E. Dallas. AAA.; Home Economics Club; La Tertulia. Play, ib, Secretary-Treasurer, 17; Ashbel Literary Society; Y. W. C. . .; Pennybacker Debating Club. Sec- retary. ' 17; Ownooch; Athletic Asso- ciation; Cap and Gown. The HE. school is proud to claim Evelyn as one of its graduates. GLADYS ROWNTREE. B A. Barllett. X a.: Anglers; Y. W. C. A.; Cap and Gown. She is the pride of the Chi Omegas and the belle of her home town. AGNES LINCOLN DORAN, B.S. IN HE. Dallas. K K r.; Ashbel Literary Society; Cap and Gown; Visor; Rabbit Foot; Y.W. C. A.; Wmsoman Dramatic Club; Home Economics Club; Present Day Club; Treasurer University Red Cross, ' 17; " T " in Swimming; Assistant in Physical Training, " ib- ' i . ;if 0 Eighty-one A A TkeiQld r . CacTiiS ' Senior Academs ANNIE IRVING MAXWELL. LL.B. Austin. Texas Woman ' s Law Association ' . K B II. Nliss Maxwell is too modest to be a lawyer. We are surprised that she was able to weather the course in Domestic Relations. She is a good student, however, and in- tends to " sure nuff " practice. JESSIE MAE BERRY. B.A. Dawson. Present Day Club; Y. W. C A. Jessie Mae is a conscientious grind. She IS the most devoted attendant at chapel. HARRY KENNETH BROWN. LL.B. Forth Worth. AX; r A X; «l A T; ST; Press Club. Secretary-Treasurer, ' i 5- ' 1 6: Speakers ' Club. Thanksgiving Reception Chair- man, ' i 7; Winsonian Dramatic Club, President, ' 17; Texan Staff. ' 1 -17; Issue Editor, " ib- " 1 7; Music and Dramatic Critic, " iD- ' i 7. ' i7- " i8; Cactus Staff, " ib-17; Grind Editor. ' i7- " i8. Handsome Harrys the blond " guy " with the blase look and the city-sIick voice. He is personally responsible for everything in the Cactus Thorn, address. U. S. Army or Navy, or Aero Corps. " They ' ll never lick me, guy; I ' ll run like hell. " — Harry. EMMA JEAN LOCKW OOD. B.A. Rockdale. X Si,; Cap and Gown; Y. W. C. A. Jean. — If her clock was suddenly set up a couple of hours. Jean might unex ' ectedly find herself on time some place. — But it would never happen otherwise. Her good disposition lasts through everything, how- ever, and her friends have decided that she IS assuredly worth waiting for. JACK JOHNSON. B.A. Palmer. Member 15th Legislature; Kane Klub. Jack is a good man wherever you find him He has shown his devotion to his Alma Mater in the legislative halls. He was not a charter member of the Kane Klub FREDDIE W. MOORE. K A; A T; S A ; Skull and Bones; Arrowhead; Football. ' ib- ' i7. Captain 18; Curtain Ciub. " m- ' iS. Freddie walks as though he owned the world, and usually manages to cop a small part of It when on the football field. We almost went to press, waiting for the scab to come off hi.s nose so he cculd face the camera MARVIN CURTIS NICHOLS, B.S. IN C.E. Denton. A K E.; T B H.; Kweehee; Physics Club; Pentagram; President Engineer- ing Department, Winter, ' iS; Assistant in Physics, " ib- ' i7- " i8; President Senior Engineers, Fall " 17; President Junior Engineers, Winter, ' 17; President Sopho- more Engineers, Spring ' ib; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, ' ib- ' i 7. Nick is the most popular man in the En- gineering Department. He is big-hearted and a hard worker. His pxipularity is vouched by his election to class presi- dencies. Eighty-two ■■■ Ti Senior Laws I.OWF.SCO BRANN. LL.B. .Shtve. A K, ; Rusk Literary Society; Y, M. C. A, Signed statement— " One whose ideal is to He of service to humanity, whose aim is to do the most good t o the greatest num- ber in whatever -station he may he found. " WALTER D, AVRA, LL.B. Houston. Y. M. C, A Avra says: " They ' re all ' agin ' me. but I will show them something yet " He took law to make money. May he not be dis- iippointed MORRISON AUSTIN BRYAN. B.A.. MA.. LL.B. Houston. Cofer Law Society. " Stumpy " makes about as much noise as his pipe, but is right there when it comes to finishing a quiz quickly and making high grades JAMES HENRY BEALL. Jr., LL.B Sweetivater. X A E.: President Middle Law Class. Spring term: Football, " ib; Order of " T: " Manager of Basketball. " iS. Shorty " says: " I wont wear my collar and they wont paddle me either " He has Hcen known to stand upon a chair so the J As couldn ' t look down upon him. RAY SULLIVAN CARNEY, LL.B Vernon. Chancellors; Rusk Literary Sociery, President. " ir- ' iS; Cofer Law Societ y. V ' ce-President, ' ir- ' i ; Rusticusses; As- sistant Law Librarian. Ray IS a man who grows with acquaintance, lie more than deserves the honors which have been bestowed upjon him. DANIEL FRANKLIN BOBBITT, LL.B. Hilisboro. i; X ; A 4».; Chancellor; Rattler; President Law Department, ' iz- ' iS; Quizmaster, ' i 7- " i8. Frank cinched his degree via the Summer School and Correspondence route, before " Dean " Potts revised the catalogue. IHROME KENNETH GROSSMAN LL.B Dallas. A 2 P.; Chancellors; Individual Prize. I nter-Society Debate, i q i s ; Stelfox Prize in Debate, ' 15; Evans Oratorical Prize, ' lb: Winner Texas State Oratori- cal Contest, ' lb: Texas-Missouri De- bate, ' lb; Texas-Wisconsin, ' 17; Texa.- - Missouri. ' 17; Basketball, Shorthorns, ■jr; President Senior Law Class, ' 18: Senior Law Class Speaker, Law Banquet, 17: Thanksgiving Reception Committee. j?; E.RC. (US.R.): Cofer Law Society; larlton Law Soc-ety; Speaker ' s Club: Debate Squad. " iS; Quizmaster in Law ■I7- ' 18. " jerry " came to the University with certain definite aims in view . CYRIL PALMER BRADLEY. BA,. LL.B Roswell. A ew Mexico. A T S2 ; e N E.; Skull and Bones; Order of " T; " Rattlers; " T " in Tennis. Palmer is one of those fellows who never seems to exert themselves, but who always gets by gracefully. Eighty-three c5-«« «»W ' ' ii " ' ' ;:OD El .rfV« " j ,,.s,.V.i ij wm, Senior Laws ALICE JANE DR ' SDALE. LL.B. Houston ? M.: K B n.; Vice-President, Law Department and Senior Law Class, 1 7- ' 18; Womans Athletic Council, ' lb ' I 7. Alice has the characteristics of a real lawver. hut her greatest delight is beins entertained by Fritz during the Colonel ' s lectures WARREN JEFFERSON DALE. LLB Dallax. A X.: Chancellors: Y. M. C. A.. Presi- dent. ' i7- ' iS; Assistant General Secre- tary, " i ' . Speaker ' s Club. President, ' 17; Hil ' debrand Law Society; Debating Squad. " iS: Debating Council, " 17- ' 18; President Senior Law Class, Winter t erm ; Secret ary-Treasurer. Oratorical Association: Law Banquet Committee: Assistant Law Librarian: Tarlton Law Society. President, ' i ; . Warren ' s hobby is Y. M. C A. work, but he has found time to take a leading part in activities in genera!. His favontc law citurse wa.s Bankruptcy. JOE RICE FERGUSON. LL.B. LeesviUe. La. Cofer Law Society, joe Rice ' s an unknown quantity, but his :tar indicates a successful future. KENNETH WRIGHT DAUGHDRILL. LL.B. Austin. A O . Dean. ' ib- ' i7- Kcnneth adds dignity to the class. He was dean of the ill-fated Delta Theta Phi ' s, and some day may become a Dean of something else, providing that the Dean ' s office is not entirely abolished after the war. OLIVER ALONZO FOUNTAIN, LL.B. Ennis. A 2 4 .: Glee Club. t 5- " 18: Varsity Band. 15- ' I 7; Cofei Law Society, Monzo has far more determination than his modest demeanor would indicate. His pose and persistancc are bound to bring success. NAT HART DAVIS. LL.B. Alontgomery. A e.; Chancellors; Cofer Law Society: f residept. ' i7- " iS; Rusk Literary So- ciety: Students ' Assembly. ' 7- ' lS. Nat is admitted to be the shrewdest politician m the department. LLLIE L GILBERT, LL.B. Fort Worth. Cofer Law Society; Hildebrand Law Soc-ety; Tartton Law Society, Athen- aeum Literary Society. President, ' 17: Meni " rah Lille ' s long suit is to question the Judge after the leci-ure. SAMUEL WALKUP DAVIS, LLB. Montgomery. Tarlton 1-aw Society; Cofer Law Society: Chancellors: Daily Texan Staff, ' ly- ' i ' : Secretary Senior Law class. Sam ' s greatest weakness consists in cam- ouflaging the public, in regard to himsei, through the columns of the Daily Texan, Eighty-four «j ' i " ' 7 w ' » i i iBl(h TkefjQld si ' ■« ' y v Caofits ' Senior Laws WILLIAM HERBERT HEDICK. LL.B Austin. Rusk Literary Society, President, ' i 7- i8; Forum. President, ' 1 7- ' 1 8; Debating squad, " i;- ' i8; Assistant in Public Speak- ing; Y. M. C. A. Mcrbcrt runs Nat a close second as an as- tute politician. His shekels come from the Capitol, where he sleeps while the State pays. FRED C. GOETH. LL.B. San Antonio. S A E.; Rifle Club; Director German Club. " ij- ' iS. Fritz, although once mistaken for a barten- der, has attained the elevated position of J P. in Practice Court. CHARLES LOUIS KLAPPROTH. LL.B Midland. Texas Law Society. Charlie comes from ' way out West and has made good in the " people ' s school. " He is inseparable from Dave. DAVE D. GOLDMAN. LL.B. Lufkin. Athenaeum Literary Society, President, " 1 7. Goldman says that if it was not for " Dean " Potts, he would leave the University. His favorite courses are Government 4, and Usem. LOUIS EDWARD LANDER, LL.B. Austin. Texas Law Society; Cofer Law Society. Louis is one of the boys. It is said that he IS the recipient of more smiles than any other man in the Department. He is partial to the Senator ' s courses. CHARLES F. GUENTHER, Jr.. LL.B. San Antonio. Texas Law Society; Cofer Law Society; Rusk Literary Society; Y. M. C. A. ChoUie tried to conceal the fact that he was married, but too many good grades gave him away. We knew he couldn ' t do it alone. STEVE O. LATNER. LL.B, El Paso. Rusticusses; Chancellors; " i " ii 4 .; Cofer Law Society; Athletic Council. ' i7- ' i8. " Sargent " has established an enviable reputation as a boss politician. His as- sembly plank was washed away by the " Davis overflow. " ALTO AMOS GUNTER. LL.B. Newton. Cofer Law Society. Gunter prides himself upon his getting through on 1080 hours, while the rest of us have to battle through 1360. He is the last of the " old school. " Eighty-five - . ss.v- ' TkelQld V CacTtts ' Senior Laws JOHN ALLEN RAWLINS. B.A-. LL.B. ATA; Glee Club. i6- i8. President. ' 1 7- ' iS; University Band, ' i6- " i8; Mana- ger, ' i 7- ' i8; Texas Glees " Chautauqua season. ' 17; Cofer Law Society. ■ J. A. " ought to have been a baseball pitcher, for he is the marksman of the class- Perhaps the co-op hired him to u aste paper. HELEN LORD LEARY. LL.B. San Antonio. X U.: Rabbit Poof. Texas Woman ' s Law Association; Exchange Editor. Longhorn Magazine, ' 17- " 18 Helen Lord ' s chief ambition is to scrape up as much renown as her oft-mentioned kinsmen. Lyman Abbott and Thomas Nelson Page. VELLIE GRAY ROBERTSON. LL B Granhury K B n.; Second Vice-President Woman ' s Council. ■17-18; Woman ' s Athletic Council. ' 17-18. Baseball Manager: Secretary-Treasurer Senior Law Class. Spring term; Texas Woman ' s Law Asso- ciation, Secretary-Treasurer, ' i 7- ' i8; Present Day Club; Pennybacker De- bating Club- ■. W. C. A. Nellie expects to be the first female county attorney in Texas. There is an ulterior motive behind her flirtations with the Colonel — " Equity aids the vigilant. " DAVID McGEE, LL.B. Fort Worth. Moo Cow Moo; Athenaeum. President. " m . Texas Law Society; Cofer Law Society; Civics League; Y. M. C. A.; Circulation Manager Daily Texan. ' 15- 18; United Board of Publications. ' in- ' 18; Students ' Assembly, " i 7-18; Fort Worth Club; Constitutional Re- vision Committee. ' i8._ Dave is the " kick-man " on the Texan. l-iut his genial disposition and presence of inind keep him popular notwithstanding WALTER O. SLATER. LL.B. San Antonio. This married man gave up court reporting to study law and practice. MARSHALL. LL.B. Law Associa- MILDRED E. Austin. K B n.; Texas Wornan ' s tion. Vice-President. ' 17. ■Justice " Marshall goes after Law work like she did after the goats on her father ' s ranch in her childhood, and will make the men hustle wherever she decides to prac- tice. IHOMAS JACKSON STOVALL, LL.B. Houston. Cofer Law Society; Rusk Literary Society. Stovie showed such business ability that the " Haymakers " bribed him to give up I he law temporarily. EDWARD T. MURPHY. LL.B. Aioscow. Murphy is a true Irishman, though hailing from Moscow. He caught up with us through the summer school route. ::vN m Eighty-six X ¥ , ■ m m i ■■f T, Senior Engineers CAROL LISTLR ORR. B.S. in ME. Dei Rio. A X A. ; Vice-President Engineering Department. ' 17; Vice-President Senior Engineers, ' 17; Wrestling Team. ' 17- ' 18. Captain. ' 18. Students ' Assemblv, " lb. ■BiM " is a par excellence ticket taker at lootball games. Put his mechanical en- ginecrmg into practice on the A. i M. trip by showing the engineer how to run the train. A2EL HORNSBY. B.A.. B.S. in Archi- tecture. Austin. X Si.; Ashbel. Treasurer, " 13- ' 14, Presi- dent, ' 16: Art Club, President, i6- ' i7; Architectural Society. Secretary-Treas- urer. ' itn-iS; Secretary-Treasurer En- gineering Department. Spring and Fall ' 10. Winter ' 18; Secretary-Treas- urer Freshman Engineers. ' 14; Vice- President Sophomore Engineers. 15; Secretary-Treasurer Junior Engineers, iti; Secretary-Treasurer Senior En- gineers, ' 17: Division C hairman Shake- spearean Pageant, i6. RICHARD VANDER STRATEN, Jr.. B.S. in Architecture. San A ntonio. r A.: Arrowhead; Curtain Club: Ger- man Club Director. ' ib:. Thanksgiving Reception Committee, ' 17; Kweehee; Art Club; Architectural Society. Dick is the Beau Brummel of the De- partment and the Phi Gams as well. MILLER LAWRENCE JONES, B.S. in Architecture. Dallas. .Architectural Society; University Band; .Art Club; Austin Symphony Orches- tra, ' 17-18. Miller is so modest that he never toots his own horn except in the Band. EMIL ZUHLKE. Jr.. B.S. in E.E. K an Antonio, T B n.; A.I.E.E.: Assistant in Physics. Emil was formerly one of the Gold Dust Twins, but is by himself this year. WILDBAHN H. MARTIN. B.S. in Ar- chitecture. San Saba. 2 A E.; Kweehee; Architectural Society. Wildbahn is well-versed in the Kweehee ceremonies. J.AMES MADISON CALLICUTT. Jr.. B.S. inEE. Austin. AI.E.E.; A.F.C.: Assis tant Manager Tennis, ' i 5-16; Manager Tennis, ' ib- ' i 7; Longhorn Magazine Staff, 15- ' 17; Art Editor. ' 16- ' J 7 Madison has spread himself generally during his long career in University circles. CURT LOUIS OHEIM. B.S. m E.E. Henrietta. Z N.; A K.; A.I.E.E.; Cactus Staff. ' 16- ' [7: Student Assistant in Mechan- ical Engineering. ' 1 7- ' 18. Curt is a good fellow in spite of being an Engineer. Lab. reports are his only terrors. Eighty-seven j V -«»i«» Vi( ' " V v " l L v ' ' V ' l " ' - ' TkelQlft • w ■ ' i -- Ca.cTtiS ' HxfSVft ' i fi« p i Senior Engineers JOSEPH VF.RLINDE VANDENBERG Jr . LLB. Victoria. 2 X.; 4 d .; Chancellors; Rattler; Skull and Bones; Ibis. Vandy says — " This is no time to laugh, and we had better adopt a resolution. " ' He is a little serious, but will stand out as a jurist before his career is over. SALVADOR CARDENAS. B.S. in C.E. ■ alttllo. MEXICO. T B U,. Newman Club. Salvador has made good in spite of the School of English. He intends to put his University training into practice m the development of Mexico. ROBERT HAMILTON WALKER }r LL B. - ■ Gonzales. ' r A.; A I " ., Chancellors; .Arrowhead; Skull and Bones. President Thanks- giving Reception. ' 17; Secretary-Treas- urer Law Department. ' i7- ' i8. Bob quit studying m his Middle year, hut his former rep and levelheadedness put him by. JOSEPH LEROY GADBERRV, B.S m E.E. Austin. T B II.; ALEE.; Student Assistant m Drawing. ' ib- ' iS. " Old Steady " deserves his name in full Nothing has ever jarred his equanimity, not even one of Tuhbys 22 finals. Has already dug postholcs for T. P. L. Co . and so when he graduates he will be ready :or some of the " higher things " in En- gineering. JAMES EDWARD WEBB LL.B. an Antonio - A E.; President Senior Law Class, Fall term. Jimmie entered the Aviation school in De- cember. We hated to see him go, for he was the most popular man in the class. AUGUSTUS C. GENTRY. B.S. m Ar- chitecture. Tyler. O Z.; Architectural Society. A. C. did not escape from the pony show hut has been able to ride through the Engineering Department with compara- ti e ease. Is a man of few words, but has enough ability to achieve success. J. MES RHEA WILSON. B.A.. LL.B. Claude. ■JR. " was a good man even before he discovered his better half. Nothmg can u P him, now that he has something to work for ARMOUR TOWNSEND GRANGER B,S. in C.E. Austin. T B n.; Ramshorn. " ij- ' iS; Student Assistant in Civil Engineering. ' i7- ' i8; Winner T. U. Taylor Oratorical Con- test. ' 16; Texas Southwest Conference Tennis Team. ' 17; U. of T. Society of Civil Engineers. ' 17; Chairman Good C.tizenship Committee, Austin C. E.. Armour T. is noted for his impetuosity and general boyish air. As Banty said. " What has become of the Engineering Department? " He is said to have a bad attack of the Willies. A great admirer of lames Thomas, and will succeed m soite of Dr Wolfe. ■r ' - ' ; i y : 1i ' m m 1 u S ' ...ii, m . m i:-rh Eighty-eight " nr EI ■■ ' ■ " ■■ xw» w ' - x TkefQld . ' K ' wi l ii 1 " - ' «, ' « ' ' •.s,1.v. - Classes Junior Academs SCHLUTER Officers FALL TERM Edward Angly Annie M. O ' Donnell Maud Milam John Cofer President Vice-President Secretary Ser geant-al-Arms winter term Fred. A. Schluter. EuDORA Hawkins., Alma Baker Ed. Angly President ice-President Secretary Ser geant-at- Arms spring term W. C. Mathes Florence Bell Earnest May Fred. A. Schluter.. President ice-President Secretary Ser geanl-at- Arms Eighty-nine Sitei k v. ' ' ' 4„ „ -f Classes Sophomore Academs HENDERSON Officers FALL TERM Louis Hexter President Susie Fisher Vice-President Sarah Chambers Secretary Ellis A. Bonnet Sergeant-at-Arms winter term Garland Day President Margaret Dupuy Vice-President Thelma Wright Secretary Louis Hexter Sergeant-at-Arms SPRING term W. J. Henderson President Olivette Wise Vice-President Crystal Ross Secretary Wendel Mayes .- Sergeant-at-Arms Ninety |g| TkeiQl5te ri " n fJM ' v » f ; Classes Freshmen Academs WALRAVEN WILLIFORD ROBERTSON Officers FALL TERM Richard Walraven President Mary Johns Vice-President Helen V. Mather Secretary Peter Smith Sergeant-at-Arms WINTER TERM Sawnee Robertson President Katherine Preston Vice-President Helen V. Mather Secretary Peter Smith Sergeant-at-Arms spring term Robert Williford President Minnie Giesecke Vice-President Helen V. Mather Secretary Richard Walraven Sergeanl-al-Arms Ninety-one Classes Middle Laws Officers FALL TERM Al. E. DeViney LoRENE Huntress.. R. Shadwell Cade H. J. Bruce Jacob S. Floyd Miss Doris Connerley.. Robert Cade Mrs. Bertha M. Lewis WINTER TERM President Vice-President Secretary Sergeant-at-Arms President V ice-President Secretary .Sergeant-at-Arms SPRING TERM Wayne R. Lawler John F. Sheehy J. S. Elfenbein LoRENE Huntress... President Vice-President Secretary . .Ser geant-at-Arms -Ninety-two t V js Classes Junior Laws Officers FALL TERM Frank C. McElroy, Katherine Holland, A. R. Young Thomas R. Odell President Acting President Secretary Sergeanl-at-Arms WINTER TERM Martin Winfrey Katherine Holland . Maury Hopkins R. M. Pate . President ice-President Secretary Ser geant-at-Arms Lawrence DuMars Katherine Holland . V. C. Miles Albert Young.. spring term President Vice-President Secretary Sergeanl-at-Arms Ninetv-three- :■ «. - 3? .Vv ' , » !! v ' ' :ii - ' K -1 - : " :» " ' ■: -v V I T : Tke lOl5 1 " ' ' ■ - ' GacTii ' , Classes Junior Engineers O BAN I ON Officers FALL TERM A. L. O ' Banion H. T. Field K. L. Beckman . G. M. Trout . President Vice-President Secretary Sergeant-at-Arms WINTER TERM H. T Field M T. Lawrence . V. E. Seaholm A. L. O ' Banion President Vice-President Secretary Sergeant-al-Arms SPRING term V. H. Collins D. W. Fielding D. E. Woods H. T. Field President Vice-President Secretary Sergeanl-at-Arms Ninety-four . Classes Sophomore Engineers VON BOSE Officers FALL TERM L. B. Payne Tom Collins... Ione Adamson D. P. Bailey v. B. Newby C. R. Barnard Mary H. Holden L. B. Payne WINTER TERM President Vice-President Secretary Sergeant-al-Arms President Vice-President Secretary ..Sergeant-at-Arms SPRING TERM Max von Bose C. H. Marshall L. B. Archer M. Carneiro President Vice-President Secretary Sergeant-at-Arms no EI ■ Ninety-five TkeiQlft CacTits ' v::v« Classes Freshman Engineers BRYANT CILFILLAN Officers FALL TERM P. L. Deutz President E. D. Sadler Vice-President Dorothy Evans Secretary P. A. King Sergeant-at-Arms WINTER TERM R. A. Bryant President J. U Emory Vice-President J. C, Jones Secretary T. A. King Sergeant-at-Arms SPRING term C. W. GilFillan President Louie Smythe Vice-President E. D. Sadler Secretary P. A. King Sergeant-at-Arms Ninely-six ,B • »ifi i TkelQlft I?? _ " . i , ' - ' ■ «sa me FROM THE CONFEDERATE CROUP ON THE CAPITOL GROUNDS Ninety-seven Tke ±Q15 CacTitS ' Ninety-ei ht College Year ACADEMIC YELL B-E Benny! B-Y By! Warhorse! Warhorse! Battle cry, ACADEMS! |X . V X TkelQl6 ' Cacf its ' Nin ty nine x -.-X TkelQld L JS V Oacfits ' I College Year The College Year is Dedicated to Judge John Charles, Townes, LL.D. Dean of the School of Law Thorough scholar, incorruptible lawyer, unswerving jurist, patient teacher, unselhsh patriot and gentleman. For twenty-two years he has given his time, his talents, and his best energies to the Uni- versity of Texas. 1 The impress of his personality is indelibly stamped upon the history of the University. Hundreds of Texans. now in the front ranks of the legal profession, attest his untiring zeal for instilling in future leaders of the State the ethics of good citizenship which arejso admirably portrayed in his own character and life. He has earned the admiration, respect, honor. " reverence and love of every student ' ' in the School of Law. TkelQl5 A ■ College Year COMMENCEMENT THE AWARDING OF THE SHEEPSKINS OR the first time in the history of the University of Texas, two commencement exercises were held at the end of the long session of 1910-1917. Like every other radical departure from the customary last spring, this double-commencement was due to the war. The ordinary commencement exercises were held on the campus after the final examinations in June. Then, a few weeks later. President Vinson journeyed down to Camp Funston to deliver sheepskins to the several score seniors who had left the campus to become officers in the United States Reserves and the National Army. The graduating class was the largest in the history of the University, and. in view of the reduced attendance brought about by the obnoxious Kaiser, it will probably stand the largest for several years. UNST.MNED IN THE WHITE LIGHT OF TRUTH One Hundred One JT El w Tkelgl5 Ca.cTttS ' x ' 1 ' 4 " College Year 1917 COMMENCEMENT CO-ED SNAKE DANCE One Hundred Two ' ijS« ' ' ' » •HtelQia I. CeLciitsr ' College Year COMMENCEMENT THE FACULTY IS WHITE FOR ONCE NOTHING LEFT BUT THE BRAY One Ilunclrfd Three , " ' TkeiQl5 College Year COMMENCEMENT THE PROCESSION STARTS PEDOGGIES IN THE VAN One Hundred Four ' - - ' " v ' V -. ,xV Cac Tils ' . College Year COMMENCEMENT THEM VENERABLE LOCKS CAWD. WHAT A LINE! HEAVTNGS, CLOSE THE GATE! f - ■; ' ' ' X ' ■ v t ' ' ' ' V ' ' i.. ' ' ' " ' 5 ' ' . ' ' ' v ' . " College Year COMMENCEMENT THE BENEDICT-ION TURN TO HYMN NUMBER 23 One Hundred Six College Year COMMENCEMENT MITUALS SRNIOR LAWS I F. P[;RK(,RINUS TO MIDDLFRS SENIOR ACADEM PRESENTS KEY ol- KNOWLEDGE TO JUNIORS One Hundred Seven TkelQl5 c- . ' Ca.cfits ' College Year SENIOR ENGINEERS GIVE SACRED T-SQUARE TO JUNIORS SENIOR PEDOCGIES PRESENT JUNIOR PEDOGCIES THE BLUE-BACK SPELLER One Hundred Eight ' «: ' TkelQl5 .A e s,M4 «ftlil« • VMS,. " w " ' College Year GATHERING OF THE GRINDS One Hundred Nine sv v. ' . ' « .vA 8 A t-v x TkelQia K - - xx . • ' « CacTfiS ' College Year MY DEAH SONS AND DAUGHTERS OF VAWSITY white-feather " BARRICADED BY SHEEPSKIN BATTERY One Hundred Ten .»»» v rx TkelQl5 f CaciitS ' w k . College Year WAR HORSE STARTS BATTLE ON FERGUSON " words CANNOT EXPRESS " — ETC, Ono lluntiri ' d Elevei .T El % X TkelQl5 ■ ' and this V.A.S ALL I HE HARVEST THAT I REAPED -Omar One Hundred Twelve ■ ' - % x r Tkei!Ql5 Vtvx ' Wl ' CacfitiS ' . . College Year ' ' The University Muddle " NQUESTIONABLY the year Nineteen-Seventeen was the most outstanding twelvemonth in the entire history of the University. Attacked from many sides — particularly the gubernatorial one — " Texas " saw her alumni and thousands of thinking citizens throughout the State rise to her aid in her greatest hour of need and trouble. And what is dearer to the heart of every one who claims the University for his Alma Mater, the greatest educational institution in the Southwest came out of the crucible un- tarnished and unstained. The attack on the University was led by Governor James E. Ferguson, who was inaugurated as the chief ex- ecutive of the State on January 12. iqi5- Some time later he signed without change the appropriation bill passed for the University by the Thirty-fourth Legislature. During the summer of iqi 5 the Comptroller issued the opinion that every item in the budget of the University should be represented by an appropriation for the particular item, thus interfering with certain changes and substitutions which circumstances had made it imperative for Acting Presi- dent Battle of the University to make. Explanatory letters passed between Dr. Battle and the Comptroller. It was at this junct ure that Governor Ferguson launched his unexpected fight upon the University. In a letter to the Board of Regents, he accused Dr Battle of " sharp practice in a most culpable degree, " and otherwise attacked his personal integrity and professional ability. To the Board of Regents Dr. Battle made a complete explanation and refutation of the Governor ' s charges. On October 2b, 1915, Dr. Battle addressed another letter to the Board of Regents asking them not to consider him in the election of a president of the University. The Board thereupon merely continued him as Acting President. In April, iqib. the Regents unanimously elected Dr. R. E. Vinson presi- dent. Accompanied by Major George W. Littlefield of Austin, one of the Regents. Dr, Vinson called upon the Gov- ernor a few days after his election. At this informal meeting, the Governor named six members of the faculty and said that they must be discharged, but gave no rea sons. From this time on events transpired rapidly. On September 5. Dr. Vmson wrote the Governor to ask upon what ground he wished the six faculty members discharged. The Governor made no direct reply, but regarding his desire concerning the dismissal of these faculty members he said; " I have not changed my mind. " Two days later the Governor wrote to Rabbi Faber. one of the Regents: " Unless I may be assured of your full and complete co- operation. I will much appreciate your sending to me at once your resignation as a member of the Board of Regents under my appointment. " After an exchange of letters in one of which Regent Faber wrote : " I can not pledge myself to follow the arbitrary will of any person, no matter how high and exalted, without being convinced of the justice of his demands, " and in which the Governor stood firm, Regent Faber resigned. Before his resignation, however, Gov- ernor Ferguson, on October 10, iQib. appeared before a special meeting of the Board of Regents and filed an oral and written statement against the members of the faculty whose dismissal he had demanded. His charges involved political activity, peculation and fraud. In effect the Governor demanded the dismissal of the men without a hearing and without an opportunity to defend their assailed characters. On Tuesday, January ib, 1017. the Governor was inaugurated for his second term. Ten days later he sent to the Senate tor confirmation as Regents of the University the names of W. P Allen of Austin, J. W, Butler of Clifton, and Dr, D, H. Lawrence of El Paso. They were to take the places of Messrs, Hogg, Harrell and Sanger, whose terms had expired. On February 8. Senator Lattimore presented to the Senate a memorial from the central committee of the Ex-Students ' Association praying that a " sufficient investigation be made to remove the University from any sus- picion or distrust that may have been aroused by the recent controversy. " The next day the president of the Senate announced the appointment of Senators Page, Dayton and Henderson to make an investigation of charges made in another resolution to ascertain if any of the Governor ' s appointees on the Board of Regents had committed them- selves to or for the retention or dismissal of any member of the faculty. The faculty, on the following day, adopted resolutions addressed to both houses of the Legislature and begging for a full and complete investigation of the Uni- versity. The muddle soon became more muddled. Senator Johnson of Hall County introduced resolutions asking for an investigation of the Governor on six charges, involving both the University and financial matters not relating to the University. The resolution was tabled, as was also another resolution offered later by Representative 0 " Banion and preferring practically the same charges against the Governor. Within the same month the Senate adopted the Dayton resolution, stating that it was the sense of the upper house that matters considered by the Board of Regents in the meeting in which the Governor had demanded the dismissal of six faculty members ought to be regarded by each senator as " res adjudicata. " It was explained that the Dayton resolution would have the effect " of placing the Senate ' s stamp of approval on the decision of the for- mer Board of Regents, will relieve the University of any blame, and is expected to have the effect of removing forever any cause of criticism or suspicion that the former investigation may not have removed. " Representative Davis of Van Zandt later preferred charges against the Governor for alleged illegal misapplica- tion of state funds, and violation of the State banking laws. The investigation committee sustained the charges, but did not consider them of such seriousness as to warrant impeachment charges. On March 20, on the eve of ad- journment, the Senate confirmed the nomination of J. W. Butler, W. P, Allen and C. E. Kelley as Regents, " It was undoubtedly the wish of the Senate that the new Regents should consider themselves restricted by the terms of the Dayton resolution which was adopted as a precedent to their confirmation. " One Hundred Thirteen ,.. . ,.A vgdeMiii,v ■;.- " TkeiQl5 . Nn College Year Varsity Muddle— Continued On May 27 the boil came to a head. Some of the newspapers announced that the Governor would call a meet- ing of the Board of Regents the following day to consider his demands for the dismissal of Dr. Vinson, and four other members of the faculty. All of these men except Dr. Vinson had been tried and acquitted by the Regents in the October meeting. A few hours after the startling news was in the hands of the reading public, nearly one hundred members of the faculty met and adopted resolutions emphatically declaring that the Regents should be a free and autonomous board. During the forenoon of the following day, the students of the University held a mass meeting, and after the meeting marched in military formation through the principal streets and around the Capitol carrying banners which expressed their disapproval of the Governor ' s action. This was on Monday. The following Thursday it was publicly announced that Regent J. W. Butler had resigned and that the Governor had removed Dr. S. J. Jones from the Board. Shortly after the Governor had appointed Dr. J. P. Tucker of Galveston to fill Dr. Jones ' place, a restraining order enjoining Dr. Tucker from taking his seat as a member of the Board of Regents was granted by the 2bth District Court in Austin. On the same day this court granted to J. A. Lomax a restraining order enjoining Regents McReynolds, Fly, Kelly and Mathis (all Ferguson apF ointees) from dismissing any of the six faculty members whose dismissal had been demanded. Regent McReynolds then resigned and W. G. Love of Houston was appointed to his place. Without transacting any important business the Board adjourned to meet in Austin in regular session on June 1 1. On Saturday June 2, the Governor earned out his threat and vetoed the entire appropriation for the main- tenance of the University, except the School of Mines. The following Tuesday after President Vinson and Mr. Lomax refused to resign as had been proposed by two of the Regents earlier m the day. the veto message was filed by the Secretary of State, thereby becoming final. In his veto message as given to the press. Governor Ferguson sought to justify his action — which in effect looked towards the total destruction of the University — by ten charges against the University. That the University was extravagant, that Dr. Vinson was unqualified to be president, that the University was a " rich man ' s school, " that the funds of the University had been mismanaged, that it was duplicating work which was done more cheaply in other state institutions, that faculty cliques sought to control the Board of Regents, that the University " should have new blood in its faculty and a competent man at its head, " that the students who participated in the parade were a " lawless mob of rich men ' s sons, " that the Lomax injunction suit debars " my friends whom I have appointed to assist me in carrying out the affairs of government from having a voice " in spending the University appropriation, and that the " educated aristocratic highbrows ' " (meaning those who composed the University) desired to maintain an educational aristocracy and were opposed to the education of the masses, were, in outline form, the ten charges. Mass meetings of citizens from all over the state were held in Dallas and in Austin during the following two weeks. Both protested against the Governor ' s action. On Saturday, June q. the Attorney General rendered an opinion declaring that through the Governor ' s failure to veto the totals, summarized on page 27 of the appropriation bill, the University appropriation remained intact, needing only itemization. On July I 2 It became known that the Governor had withdra K n Dr. Tucker ' s name as a successor to Dr. Jones and had appointed John Ward, one of his attorneys, to fill the vacancy on the Board of Regents. A restraining order was issued enjoining Mr. Ward from taking his seat and other restraining orders enjoined every member of the Board of Regents and their successors to recognize Dr. Jones as the duly qualified Regent. The Board then proceeded to dismiss Messrs. Lomax, Ellis, Cofer, Mayes, Mather and Butte. No charges had ever been publicly made against Dr, Butte. One of the Regents announced at the close of this meeting that Dr. Vinson would be discharged in October. On July 23. Speaker F. O. Fuller of the House of Representatives issued from Houston a call to the House to meet on August 1 to consider impeachment charges against the Governor. He announced three reasons, only one of which concerned the " University muddle " On July 30 the Governor called the Legislature to convene at the same time Speaker Fuller had called for the House to assemble. The Speaker himself on the first day of the session laid before the House thirteen charges against the Governor. On August 23. the House adopted by a vote of 82 to 51 a resolution declaring for the impeachment of the Governor and providing for the appointment of a board of managers to draw up charges, and upon their adoption by the House, to prosecute them before the Senate. On September 22. the Senate high court of impeachment voted on the twenty-one articles one by one, and convicted on ten counts by the requisite two-thirds majority. Meanwhile the University appropriation bill had been passed without amendment by both houses and had been signed by W. P. Hobby, the Acting Governor. In the meantime the Senate had rejected certain of the Fergu- son appointees as regents, and Governor Hobby had heartened all friends of the University by appointing Col. George W. Brackenridge, W. H. Dougherty of Gainesville and John Scaly of Galveston. Among other things the recon- stituted board in their first meeting reinstated five faculty members summarily dismissed two months before. One Hundred Fourteen nc El 1% TkeiOl5M V Cac Tils ' ' v- ' " " " College Year The University Muddle meadors, vice-president students ' association, starts the ball rolling THE facts of the CASE, BY DAN WILLIAMS, SENIOR LAW GEORGE PEDDY, PRESIDENT-ELECT OF STUDENTS ' ASSOCIATION, PUTS CICERO IN THE SHADE HARRY SAMES, ADJUTANT OF CADET CORPS, E.XPLAINS LINE OF MARCH One Hundred Fifteen s nc J College Year y " the time has come when one man cannot cut off the head of education One Hundred Sixteen -;4X El — : . ,., TkelQld 1 ' V ' . Gacfiis ' w College Year George Peddy ' s Speech MONDAY. MAY 28, 1917 ELLOVV-STL ' DENTS and Friends :- " 1 could talk of the valor of those men who ha ' e forsaken school and gone to the training camp, but it would sound empty when 1 attempted to speak of the valor of those who have remained behind and are continuing in their studies. While acting as a Representative in the Legislature. I was called a Brutus because 1 was charged with praising the Governor to his face and then turning around and stabbing him in the back. What I ha e to do or say is done at the front, and I challenge the right of any man. whether he be Governor or the lowest citizen of the State, to say ' Fire this man. or I cut off the appropriations. ' The time has come when one man cannot cut oft the head of education. Better sweep this hill clean of all semblance of a University, close the doors and let moss grow over them, rather than let this institution be ruined by the prejudices of one man against several men in its faculty. " In this mornings paper I have not seen where the Governor has denied the report that appeared in the press of Sunday morning, and I thought that this had broken all records for nerve. I am sure that he is just a little lowered because he is trving to take away the head of this institution, who, during the short time that he has been in office, has proved himself nationally recognized as one of the coming University Presidents of the country; who has carried the fame of ' Texas ' to the North. East and West. " When the Go ernor tells us that because Dr. Vinson has stood up for right, he will veto the appropriations, I say ' Regents and students, stand up and show your backbone. ' " Let him veto, i do not want a L ' ni ' ersity in which one man says ' the faculty must be of a certain political party, and must come when 1 say come, and go when 1 say go. ' " All you students have a duty to perform. Some months ago when the LIniversity investi- gation w-as in progress, the Governor said to the newspaper men: " ' Tell the people that it is a fight on the part of the University to put down the Governor because he is not a college-bred man. ' " It is a fight of the Governor of Te.xas against the University of Texas by appealing to the people at the forks of the creek, saying " I uphold rural education, and do not approve a rich man ' s school. ' " The Governor says to tell the folks. Now, fellow-students, it is your duty to tell the folks, especially those at the forks of the creek. Tell the folks at home the truth. Tell them that one of the greatest educators in the South was forced to resign and go East. Tell them that we have one of the greatest college presidents in the country, who, because he stood up for right, is demanded to resign by the Governor. Tell them that because one man was a prohibitionist, he was forced to resign, and that now the Governor seeks to force the Board of Regents to fire five more men. Tell them that we will go out to the people with the Gover- nor. Tell them all that has happened here. " As a favor to yourseh-es. and a favor to the people connected with the University of Texas; as a favor to the people of our great State, let us prepare the ground, and then let the Governor spread anything that he chooses. " — The Dallas News. One Hundred Seventeen :;;Si«c«»s«,si , - , Z5C_A : ,t :S TkelQl6 " 1 r ._ " V iV -HN- | J ' - N ;!l , » Ca.cTtts ' 1 College Year ' the eyes of TEXAS One Hundred Eighteen ' r:: - no El ' ' ' ' SfeS«c;;z;jS r= -■■ " ■ ' " - Tkei )16i -. ' ' --;¥ Cacf ttsr " my v " College Year SIGNS OF THE TIMES THE " student mob " LINES UP CO-ED ADVANCE GUARD " raRIN " TO CO One Hundred Nineteen .T ES V NN . V V li TkelQl5 •r V i - " V -J Cac Tits ' I College Year THE PARADE GETS UNDER WAY AND HE CALLED IT A MOB THE INVASION OF THE CAPITOL ,, « ' " ' " ' „.S ' ' V. ' « ' ' ' ™ ' " " fi: V TkelQld " ' i Cacftts ' -, »r College Year the boys go around the capitol " remember the alamo " College Year marching townward ' we oppose nobody but you, babe ' One Hundred Twenty-two v . • " V ' r . i SS ' ' S ' - ' S " ' ' ' - ' 1% N XX ' Tke iQl5 , CacTiiS ' College Year .TRIPPING THE FIGHT BOMBASTIC TOE RECESS IN CONGRESS One Hundred Twenty-three rN x 1% n , TkelQl5 Ca.cfttS ' 1 College Year SILENT SERENADE BELOW THE GOV ' nOR ' S WINDOW CASEMENT One Hundred Twenty-four T El ..... Is A ' TkeiQld Caciiis ' v.. " College Year V — HT " W ()np Hundred Twenty-five .!4:; w«» .v . s ;j v Ca.c Tils ' College Year THE BEAM FIGHT f«W ' S T STUDfflB fflHacHB™™ ' ■ UUIIIItll l I LL U Itl inULLU , CUSS coraiw wm muBEj , „.„,.„--«..— .-c— . r - ' z EXTRA " Ww JONES OCT AS yoMh of the Srme demanding Rights t " " " ' — » - - - ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' RfSTRflIN REGENTS FRO IN PARADE OF PROTBtACTING " ■ " li| i||_ §uS SILENrt QO 3ssjs-ffiOMSEATJN rHEBOA( Second Order ot the Col lisi lis ' .™™.20MSTRONc,MiiipmDB : ! ' ■! • lViL °-? - ' ' ; la { I AfTER MASS HEtTWC T WavuaTY " • ' li j :; ' % -o ■ 10 O ' CLOCK - ' -Z. ' rr. ' ( " ned as DtfendanU-Facully »em( al Austin and Gah-es on An Includea Pfhhonen- Tucker Sfkcird by Co.rn Fffsu.-n ,, Sujrfuor o Or J S Jor eEG[NIS BEST SmmEGIC BETflESI H«d«l by Bn Bud Newly Two TSoa Bon u d Girb Pande TVoogh Caplol CofncJm md Around iKr Grwl It ud II tlitA Oassn mm.. " , f «m rasiPONED m wm mv ' i I § S S f., tiA Kaod NlHtMn Rn«« U«tl»MWU atta jptodifig Nfuly the Enl.rr D.y » ja . •= .,, . . „...■.... , Wilt. Gov. FoaBon Ua.» ' 1 7. 9 — ---= - ■ " -■ . - . , fT-. - - ' l -isnnaDtodetoDoNo - . ■ ' SP .. : ir " x ' iil - ' VARSITV:% q ?c _e »■ liiiS y feT LOOKS LIKE MOST HIS PLA NS WILL CARR -. jw j pf iDR P ' TUCKER Of4 ' ESTON SUCCEEDS DR S. J. JONEipT i i lllPl rii " mm lM m OtPtKTQ .;r7-.. --y ?H statt; medical coujlce in Galveston „, ' 1IIHERSITY . - ' t - . 1 «r;, ;:r, " .r apposed by FERGUSOI. confronting R ro -f l.J» BM? . J " %,, i--sS5--;: 1st Round — Governor Calls For New Seconds. On Hundred Twenty-wi.x |x V TkeiQl5|l » ' v. t CacTiiS ' V ■ ' ■ S ' , College Year CffS School of Mines AloM. ' •( Is Given Fir- HOT Mt " MPS 1. 1! §-mrs « " ; . f»» JcbVERNOR KILir „,..a «ivEiisrn BiLL uww« »rS o oww ■, 521 urtRNOR SHb iVERSITYT-E $1J63,4Z0 1 School of Mines Spared. Cites v ' Sf ' • " ' ' ' « ' ' » ' P ' -n ' -Z iTi iffVin «r...r . ™ir. miBir. ™i ? V yj , Cfurt Eli S4VEB C 1, VSCHOeL M i wl the " -nrLj Mion ppiVAXE niND Tf . " " !» ™« « CONTINUE WO ' X ; ■ . ,„ - y.» »vvUiUi;» ' I BEING_4pv - „D . £. |T, Gc, ' ' ' LBrreR PiBiic Co " p ■j University Appropria • Killed by Gover , Veto ,,-—■■ WjfS Op ' " " " " ' E " ' 1 " ° " ' ' L. ilS- ' ' ■ " " ' ■ ' ' ' ' ' „and " 4uU ciencil Warrants. ■Opfralion tmprb dtu Governor . Should Relent and Authorize Den- « ' « ' fiftfiffiffi, ...... •• • £ii| V .ji. ' M01j ' STO TEXAS i X ' b , J T M, =l| V « ' ' MOl ' STO TEXAS TEXAS ' a " AP C» ■ " , PHESIIIEOT ™S0« ' . ' s m™ ATTHEllKIVEIiSrr . ■ « - iUl GllK ' , MPMNIlStBt ' WSEVARSdYOOORS.BirfDMfnlN fc ' hl ' i ' U THE r.nVFRNnn u v „ s SUB[ilITTOGllVEIlNORSDQMNDS " T_JL _ ' " S tOBUTY !W,TTO »1 THE UI ' U- , l. - » a -S :||iVm lii t ' ' " j!-5- " " l VETO WORTHlESriSs UNIVERSITY Cjl RUN " Jf- Mua Mettins of T«« Citjzen. C«lltd for Juno 16 by Uiiiv .ity ' s FHoid. jS ' VW " Ssiii? 2nd Round — The Gong Sounds With Texas on the Floor. One Hundred Twenty-seven Vnv V V - " " ■ V ,0, . v- w ' » TkelQl5 w ,V;; ' »Sf College Year Mm May Try to Impeach Spiaker FuMer HORSES s iirre. Po Ki BjonrnPtUHCfflS ' SlinS 19 CHARGES- IGAINST JIMg-S .f Libi-ling the Tair Name of Texas and llumanilv. " Thev " ' ■il« ' ' ' .,rilT TRIM Btl tS ' ©-. " NV- vu. I-I.U. -.iroiliM : -SIXTEEN l ' UE- „, .„ .. RIIKIbll t0 m " :S (A 3 d si uj S S 1 " MoiiE ro« so iirro vnBin «v e« i- 2r S iMODOLt WOBSE IT JTIHU. ' - ill O rZ dimiDFS GOV FfieiMI UNMfiyOfMRflNSMO ' i COlfBrn ' mOl BKIIPBiNIKOI [B( IMIItimijIilSBULrailtlDUt -JUWIlSPitlMlW i Otf tif|t - S SECURES GOV. F«M«« •_.,„-. ,2.t»™,i •m,,„7- LIVE UNLESS FREE DECLARES BAHLE - e-VwithYouforr a CRITlCffillB ; f|)LL[RJetliG tt5IN i " Its V BILL VI I U 5i f MAKE DEAM THE ACTING PRESIDENT » » • , PWCLAMATIOI Br GOVniOl n, ' 7 UNIVERSITY JEAci ' :! " ' " ' ' ' - ' " ' ' " I K DISCHARGED BY REGENTS HAMES 9 MEN 3rd Round— The Two Clinch in the Middle of the Ring. One Hundred Twenty-eight College Year - -- . r.--- " " Vo V ' « ' " " t a.n FeitasoB B»s 2 PUB { ' . . •!»» lutm To Escape, One to T«K MMO HIVI UVEKDW a]| ' [■Mu» mmtMio] a «ua itsmcnsare, Other to Qirit ff " - FereuBon-a Wncktr of jhe Stale Un mnily? ' copies universii«roiidii ii DBliesiroyad?. Surd Dl Rfctnli r - ' ' ihr Lr iti H dlmiuiJ of (Voidrnl -X " Ol V " lotion J OD % " fR t.M .nflwu(™dloh,-l.t,oul„p™,d. .__ H.« Ar. Son!. Q D, I ' m.on ' . " C j ' .; 1 l ' nl " r.Jl7 -.uld no, k.„ b. VINSON BUT [ Si lEMPORARV " I APPOINTEE,! = § HOUSETOU)| s» —-. ,.,„ 5.„ a 3 I = i: ..„ H»f Ar» Soa » of Dt. Vt mlihl IfUI«Ii1 dii PrBB -nl ■«! BiaH " ' ™ ' ! r, • titles me M»N I U-. -■ ,,,,:-,. „,..—.™--as i-fi ' -j Impeach Farmer Jim! Yrt ' y " , »«- " ? ' • s ' r " ■■!:-H.-=§ . 53 ill is. S " = . .„... mill swot s- " S ' : 7, fiwimiii! .iiii ' w e SS3 ipJ I nfimifyiiniisin Shows Him Up. Anywa GOVERNOR ANNOUNCES_FOR THIRD ' ' ' - " ' ™Sr«[[j;| jn«. the state Won ' t NUflDHf, || JV« W f ' f ...™;.™_ Need a Fast Horse to riy PTnnr ' ; ll ' SJ « .t rcccM -jrr " -r.— - " I Win,Thit3rH Heat ' " !l ,. 1.™ " s Si " " " -r- " ■ " ™ GOVERNOR FERGUSON IS OUSTiDiA ' j;S: 0m i K ' SriKTH i ' -iSP ' l ' •••« ' ' ' ' • " s ' m Aroused Orcr • ■ ' " " " ' ll— r- --- I ' " ' c ' mcn(s and Farmer FERGUSON PAm WITH STATE Iwm Ferguson Makes Bond 1 D.» K. ' .-. T™. Rji. ' •P?r iJiin CIttllCESPlOTTO VOTE StNCOM I- TtmvatiTVi nimUU tWWIW, ' 5 ot ji„5tate U Professors ujniTf nnriK Thus Annuling Every . " ' .y Hurt Ferguson Made ' ™ ; ' ™ Lh R. L Vu»«.. «n WiDH. Send Gale P»nolD.y,G.w,T= u»(.»REl.nnaloGi« uid CumcuJuio. Ha CrwvaunaoitWuiiite Oarma ud H ha EduuBm. 4th Round— The Fight Becomes a " Free-for-All. jSSi!i ' » «. » » One Hundred Twenly-nine s ' ' k N- .nV™ .N T!kelQl5 ;». ' t -«-» Caciits ' Colleee Year S MIVIPEACHFEMDI iSIS SS MEETING DEMANDS HOUSE GOES ' HOG-WILD ' ABOUT IMPEACHING JIMg — i i3ChargesPreterrcd;EveryoncSearchedBeforeSessions P GOVIRNOB DEFENDJIilllBlBNEPr C 75 co SPEAKER WANTS ARMED RANGERS IttDTJWULni: UmiSE fiALLCmP_ SISIMPEACHMENT ARTICLES FILED TODAY AGAINST So ititf i« GOVERNOR; CLOSE SEARCH MADE FORJIREARMS ]:: Ic S 5 ? H ' t! I On With Ji ms Impe achmetit! .! .J . S Hi S r sLi il ' ?SESi 2ss I " -j-surr rz ;i Notcuiity? 4 _,T7 t 1T 1h ibrnpuUM till e 5 TIL B£ IJsF I™ wi no [ [ O FERGUSON mSi CrtVICTEO liS=F VOTE 27-411? ' J 1 1 ! S I " • " ■ ' " " T ZITJi I J s y ! I - SfS-iHiCS ii h Ji h , , r Mtd hltnkia f v i4 trtbri Af nn adul 25: ;; " C M S ' GdVERNORAND I HREE OTHER OFFICIALS ? KORYTRAVJS CMHTYGRANDJfl s g g i:Ex fi:i?»Il i pi wS ' ? ' ?f. ' ' " 0! ' « ' ' »« trade ApoJogy ' i SEA WIS : iiBiSBi IS faieTo U for Impeachment Assislance, iS.,M£i? AJenJfis Own Reeent. Tocw;. IOC aiiilslo mm of mmm im mm ' SpR ouiniL uuu.r.,..u . v,c.oo.j «.m (. DNIVERSITT CHEF r nn pAM pi-uiwut 5th Round — Governor Takes the Count. FLASH; Varsity Takes the Purse. One Hundred Thirty ' Xv ' ' . OD El ' Tke 1Q15 If V r Oaciiis ' - ' i :JfA| V Y V College Year THE CROUP OF TEXAS EXES WHO PRObtcU 1 hD THE INJUNCTION SUIT CONTENDING FOR A BOARD OF REGENTS FREE AND UNTRAMMELED FROM ANY POLITICAL INFLUENCE From left to right, sitting — Leon D. Brown. " 04. La Grange; John W. Brady. ' 91. Austin; Joe C. Hutcheson, Jr., ' 00. Houston. From left to right, standing — D. K. Woodward. ' 01, Austin; George S. Wright. ' 04:, Dallas Alex. F. Weisberg. ' 04. Dallas. THE FOOTBALL TMIPS jHREE times during the 1917 football season the Texas rooters — or rather that portion of them who had accumulated by various means the necessary mazuma — departed from the shack-burdened campus for foreign gridirons to cheer their team. Despite the fact that all three bat;les on foreign terrain resulted disaster- ously for the Orange and White, the vacations per se were without exception filled with enjoyment for the traveling studes and studesses. First on the list of journeys came the annual invasion of Dallas by the students to meet the Sooners in another yearly clash. Traveling on three special trains, the Longhorn sup- porters arrived in the City of the Hour early on the morning of October 21. After the cus- tomary snake dance through the principal business thoroughfares of the North Texas metropo- lis, breakfast was ser ed in the open air with the Dallas Alumni Association acting as hosts. There was a dance that night but few had the heart to attend after swallowing fourteen bitter gulps from the Sooner doctors on the State Fair gridiron. Two weeks after the trip to Dallas, five hundred loyal rooters followed the Longhorns to Waco to witness what proved to be the hardest -fought game staged on a Southwestern gridiron in a romance of moons. There was no free breakfast, no free dance, not even a victory to make the trip home an enjoyable one. College station was the third jinx-bearing place visited by the Texas .students. As Presi- dent Vinson had declared a holiday, practically the entire student body followed the team and the band to the land of the Farmers. The students did not stage a snake dance before the game, and the early departure after the clash prevented any features being staged when the annual gridiron clashes of the Southwest had gone into history. As A M had been " doped " to defeat the Longhorns by a much larger score than the 7 to which resulted from the clash, there was not a great amount of sorrow among the eds and co-eds on the return to the Capital City. Due to a stinging scarcity of victories the 1917 trips were not so enjoyable as many of those which have been made in previous years. But next fall promises to bring forth another crop of happy journeys. One Hundred Thirty-one » - " 6r TkelQlft WE VA jj t, " ' ! Y ' Cacfits ' AV -S- t, , , N ' College Year TO DALLAS u a u 9 o z z D O cc O Q ■ u I- o One Hundred Thir(y-two - Z " " " r -.-- - " ' -?v4 ' sji%£iJM,Sid ..r- — J H fSs ? , , V fv ■1 College Year WE GO TO DALLAS 1. DOO! LOOK M.WI ' 2. ETTLINGER SHOOTS THE DOPE ' 3. HENDERSON THINKS FOR A CHANCE. 4. THE CAPTAIN CHANCES HIS PANTS IN MID-FIELD. t«W«ii3i»;- v TkelQia ! College Year Jazz Generators nt UAILY 11 FIRST COLLEGE DAILY IN THE SOUTH AU6Tt.N. TEXA nUDAY, NOVEMBER Z, 1 ' GET BEHIND THE COWBOY HILDY TONIGHT! -AjESPITE the fact that the e ' Longhorn football machine a ] was a loser, the morale of the J rooting corps of last fall re- A mained at the high standard mm ag set in the halcyon days when Baylor, Oklahoma and Rice had no hopes of doing more than merely holding Texas to a close margin. Be it said to the glory of the defeat-sickened rooters that they remained loyal to the last! " Texas Spirit " proved " as constant as the northern star. ' Most of the spirit which permeated the rooting sections on Saturday afternoons was made water-proof by rallies on preced- ing nights. Every rally drew an army of lusty-throated cheerers that filled the Law Auditorium to the window sills. At the first rally of the year Willie Collins was elected yell leader During the entire sea- son he marshalled his yelling forces well, and showed the spark of true ability by securing high class entertainment for each rally. At two rallies the Glee Club sang, and at every one interesting talks were made by interesting speakers. Dean T. U. Taylor. John W. Brady. " Big Hildy. " Dean Benny and others were on the pro- gram during the season. And each one more than did his bit in generating " pep " and " ginger " and " Jazz ' and the other condiments which add spice to gridiror contests. ■ " TIENCH IS PART OaOBER NUMBER BAYLOR SAID TO ' p : ■ nirp ' PArK 0FM4rA7INi:uAC- -MiurrrONTFYA ! ' - " The University Investigation N pursuance of a resolution passed by the Legislature during the impeachment proceedings against Gov- ernor Ferguson, a thorough investigation of the University was begun by a joint legislative committed almost simultaneously with the resumption of classes last October. Every department, every school, practically every member of the Faculty and numerous student leaders were exhaustively probed by the committee, which was composed of Senator Clark, and Representatives Tillotson and Dav s of Grimes. The result of the investigation was two repKjrts: a majority report by Representatives Tillotson and Davis, and a minority report by Senator Clark. The majority report was accepted substantially en toto by the central investigating committee, sub-committees of which probed all the State Departments and Institutions. On the whole the report was extremely favorable to the University and its administration. The legislators approved the existing control of the University by the Board of Regents, and expressed the desire that the University should henceforth be kept entirely aloof from politics. The general administration of the L ' niversity was approved. The general tenor of the report was gratifymgly complimentary to the existing status of affairs. Several changes were recommended. One of these was that the School of Journalism should be merged into the School of English, thereby losing its separate entity. Another sought to have the increase in salaries of certain faculty members which had been made during the summer revert back to the State, it was recommended that the offices of auditor and business manager be combined. The report of the system upon which the Co-op is conducted was favorable. Sale of cer- tain lands of the University was also contained in the recommendations. As the Cactus goes to press the sixth called session of the Thirty-fifth Legislature has not yet been convened. It is expected that the solons will consider immediately the recommendations of the University investigating committee. One Hundred Thirty-four 4 ' «iJS««» ' - " • V " ' 1% Tke iOl5 i ' " Tr ll Cacf its ' ' ' . v;.-. ,n. ■ ,J . College Year 2 3 O I- Q D J Ul I U. o z o One Hundred TKirtv-five . ? ■ ' TkelOl6 Wvx V ' i CX " College Year Ca.c fits ' AUSTIN, TEXAS, SATURDAY. DECEMBER 8. 1917. COLONEL SIMKINS ENDS THE STRUGGLE The Law Banquet ' S? ' ESP 1 TE the exigencies of war and the high tax on tarantula juice, the Driskill Dining Room was heavily laden with heavily-laden lawyers-in-the-mak- ing, on the occasion of the annual banquet of the followers of the sacred Perigrinus. It was a great night for the luturc barristers and their mentors, from the venerable Colonel Simp- kins to the sergeant-at-arms of the J. A. ' s, everybody had a glee- orious night. It was a veritable feast of reason. Oratory and other inspirational things flowed as they can flow only at a banquet of the Valley dwellers. In his inimitable, manner. Dr. George s done, which I masterful C. Butte presided over the banquet board and the orations. After War- ' ren J. Dale, winter term pres- ident of the Senior Laws, had opened the verbal fireworks with an introductory talk. Chief Justice of the Peace, R. W. Lawler spoke on " Why is a Lawyer, " for the Middlers. " When a Man ' s a Man, " by T. R. Odell for the J. A. ' s. and " Perigrinus in France " by Jerome K. Grossman, on behalf of the Seniors, were the next two inspirations given the auditors. Judge W. C. Morrow, of the Court of Appeals then spoke on " The Lawyer and the State; " Dean John G. Townes spoke on " The Average Man. " The list of formal talks was brought to a close by " Our Country. " an eloquent patriotic address by Judge B. D. Tarleton. Several members of the Court of Criminal Appeals and of the Court of Civil Appeals made short talks, followed by snappy remarks from Senator Gofer, and Judges MacLaurin. Hildebrand and " Simp, " All of the co-ed Laws were there with bells on. (And most of the eds were there with the clamps off,) Before the speechmaking got under way the following men were formally clothed in Chancellor robes: Sam Davis. Nat Davis. Steve Lattner. Robert Walker. Roy Carney. One Hundred Tliirty-six ■2£ :i: -£s:t« iiuf--:- " H ii Q College Year THE ANNUAL POLITICAL CAMPAIGNS AR put ;i damper (in the usual political campaigns which have always done much to keep students from absolutely giving themselves over to sleep and buzzarding jp ;j in the spring of each year, and the general election held on May 15, 1917, passed off cry, very quietly. A dearth of candidates for the more important elective offices also was a maior factor in precluding dodger and handbill pyrotechnics dur- ing the weeks immediatcK- preceding the dav of balloting. George Peddy, now a captain in the serxicc, and at the time of the election a student officer at Camp Funston, ran for President of the Students ' Association without opposition. Julien Elfenbein, was elected editor of the Cactus, and Silas B. Ragsdale was elected editor of the Texan without any opponents being in the scramble for votes. James R. Beverly was elected Managing Editor of the Texan. Peddy did not return to school, due to his service under the colors, and Virgil P. Lee, who was elected Vice-President of the Students ' Association in the spring elections, assumed the executi e chair on the resumption of classes in the fall. Interest in the spring elections centered around a hotly-contested campaign for editor of the Magazine. Rupert V. Gillett defeated Mrs. Dora Ne ' ill Raymond for this position by the narrow margin of nine ' otes. .Another close race was waged for membership on the advisory board of the Texan, Donald Nail defeating J. B. Ford for this office. The vote was 458 to 442. R. V. Lawler was named for Junior Councilman-at-large over V. B. Ball, the vote standing 271 to 239. The remainder of the elective offices were not contested. More than half of the students elected never occupied their offices, due to their service in the war. Many of the candidates were at Camp Funston when the election was held. EXIT BMUCE mm HOMER BRUCE, LL.B. ' 15 ROM One Hundred and Fifty Dollars down to One Hundred and Fifty Cents — that ' s the story of Homer Bruce ' s struggle for a legal education. But Bruce and the dollar-fifty level soon parted. Bruce came to Austin from Dallas in 19)1 with $150 in his pocket and the am- bition to be a second John Marshall in his bosom. He came back the second year with the same ambition in the same place but only $1.50 as a cash basis in the pocket. He came back a third year and a fourth ear as assistant Secretary of the Law School. He came back a fifth and sixth year as Registrar of the Law School. With his resignation last January to enter the practice in partnership with John Ro- land, LL.B., ' lOat Mission, Texas, the Law School has lost the services of an efficient man. .And the J. .A. " s have lost a sympa- thetic big brother. Bruce was a Chancellor, a member of the . thenaeum, Hogg, Cofer Law Society and the able Historian of Perry ' s Peregrinusings One Hundred Tliirty-seven jf a f I ' lM ' w ff § , College Year PEMEGMNUS lEREGRlNUS is the widely-distributed pilgrim Saint of the Laws. Conceived in the noble brain of that illustrious preceptor. Colonel Simp, of the 123rd Klu Klux Cav., on or about fifteen years heretofore he sprang full grown, with the aid of one Savage, the Writ of Corpus Christi, an equity black-board and a piece of artistic chalk. Thereafter, to-wit : some time later, he assumed a material and graceful shape. (See picture). , , , ,,,,.,. Perry is a creature of Equity. With his enormous Tail he brushes aside all technicality in favor of Justice, sweet Justice. With the long and pointed Beak he delves deep into the mess of relevant and irrelevant Facts and Fancies, separates the Dough from the chaff and rules out the Collateral. The Irish ditchers boot on his forefoot confesses his membership in the rank and file of the Great Unwashed, alias " The Masses. " The right fore-foot of the he puts foremost, emulating Blackstone ' s conundrum; " the right foot foremost, " is ensconced in a Stacy-Adams, the boot of civilization — $12.50 a pair — suggestive that old as Perry is, and hard as they are, he keeps up with the rapid advance and .Ascent of the Times. The two hind feet, boxing-gloved, and each hiding a sixty H. P. Kick are ever prepared to back up the Decrees of law and equity. His Eye is all-seeing and his finely-chiseled head is crowned with the Whitecap of Truth. r i_ i i o Tho incarcerated now. by necessity, in the dark and dismal recesses of a bank vault. Ferry wails not, neither does he weep. Content is his equitable heart in the judicial knowledge that his corporeal existence is safe, sound, secure, u .endangered, unharmed, protected, guarded and certain to a degree of certainty. ... r . Never has the begrimed, uncouth and hairy hand of a fiannel-shirted mmion ot Alec been laid upon his sacred person. They weep into their greasv bandanas — do the thick-skulled sons of Old Man TUT; thev gnash their unbrushed teeth in rage; they storm, they fume, they chafe in their unholy castle on the Hill, but pilfer the patron Saint of the Laws? Yeah, even wrest the address of his abode they can not. Not by a four-bit T-square! Undefiled by foreign fist Perry holds peaceable and legal possession, exempt from all species of trespass, under the common law and trial de Novo. " damnum absque ENCINEERrA " One Hundred Thirty-ei ht V »■ v " .Xe .sV TkelQl6 fn v. " College Year DISINTEGRATION OF ALEXANDER F, CLAIRE LEXANDER Frederick Claire, the patron saint to " Old Man " T. U. Taylor ' s Engineers, who was born before the mind of man started running to the contrary, has camou- flaged his recent acts behind a veil of secrecy. Various and widely varying stories are told of his life, during the past year. It is claimed that the Engineers fearing that the Laws would by legal process obtain him, tenderly demolished Alex. According to this account, small wooden pieces of the brave and abused saint of Jacoby ' s Beer Garden have been sent to every former student in the School of Engineering. Another story has it that Alex has waxed peri- pathetic. His travels, according to this story, have taken him into the Middle West, far from the seductive hands of the Laws. Where Alex is the Cactus knows not. We refer you to his arch-apostle, T. U. Taylor. TME ANNUAL FLANNEL SHIRT FEED ITH Alexander Frederic Claire lookingXon with his demigodic eyes the students ofjthe School of Engineering gathered ' roundjthe Driskill festive banquet-board on the night of February 21. The " eats " were strickly within the bounds set by the Food Administration, but there was no conservation of oratory. Prof. E. C. H. Bantell was toastmaster, with Dean T. U. Taylor serving as his right hand bower. Dis- tinctiveness marked the entire festival. Besides the conventional manufacture of speeches by representa- tives of each class, there were stunts by several of the students and some Texas-exes at the time connected, either as cadets or instructors, with the local school of military aeronautics. The members of the Ramshom society were there, and hitting on all twelves. Several stunts by this society enlivened the already lively gath- ering of T-square wielders. After the Engineers had eaten strictly according to Hoover, Toastmaster Bantell introduced George A. Duren, State Highway Engineer, who looked back into the dim vista of the purple past for the future world builders. Dr. Vinson then made a beautiful appeal for patriotic support of the Government in his address on " Our Country. " Prexy ' s speech was followed by the talks of representatives from each class. The S. M. A. engineers presented a trial of the delinquent members of the faculty, and adjudged the janitor to be the wisest man on the premises. The program was completed with an eulogy of the flag by Dean T. LI Taylor. After that the " Eyes of Texas " brought the annual spread to a close. One Hundred Thirty-nine jSSSft ' " ' ' ej ,v X ' " J jfS, TkeiQl5 Cac Tils ' College Year PROCLAMATION BY THE ©overaor of tl)e State of Xbaxas TO ALL TO WHOM THESE PKESEKTS SHALL COME: WHEREAS, It has teen made kno.m to me ttat on the blank dav of blanJcety-ilari , In a bone dry year of Te. ' .aB, aay oi j.a M.E.XANDEH -REPEP.ICK CLAIRE, the Pitron 3alnt of all the Englneoro, who did dealjn the Sola:- System; °ho bunz the Horth Star as a guide for all travellers: who bridged the River Styx: and .,ho, latterly, l»a« " =? " P ' « « Ihl Hive? of Doubt: ho built a aofflplete water eyatem for Hades and installed the latest patented refrls:erating pl t for his I tanlo " ajesty: who Is the creator of all great and good worts, wast in the evenin., of his life, surreptitiously seized upon ay a ba ' .d of " out-la»-yers " , dra,Tged into the Juotloe Court of Travis County, and contrary to all la v, e.iuity, Justloa and nrec6j.=nt, falaoly aoouaed of insulting and exotio things, and bv one not familiar with thoir nefarious and ulterior purposes, aas oonvloted, fined and forced to spend a nijht in the custody of an unjust la«, in company alth pictpoeketa. cut-throats, jnurderera, gamblers and vajabonds; and, WHEREAS, Without inveati;:atlon, I am led to believe by Tir. T. u ' . Taylor, Pean of the Rnjineering Depai-tir.ent of the ■Jriveroity of Texas, and Julian :!ont -or.sry, U. C. ?!elborn, y.E.aif htor • ' . IT. Nolen, R. S. Thaxton. " :. L. Eyres, Tatellites of the aforesaid Grand Luninary Taylor, " ho have petitioned me in hlo behalf, that this fello» CLAIRE, after uo : uoh ado about nothing, lo a sainted personage ( or ou:ht to be onol and, therefore, llio the King he is, can do no wrong:, NllW. tiM-lV , .laim-s K. FcTijiiK Ii " v i-nioi- of Tc.vas. d... lix»XJctucx»fe.1d)ir.Kttttac l?- vXiai Mimo:h7..tk«!OoMUtiteooxxRd.lj!n7« ti«»i«xUxli«B fllgiB. tlit.«8i«.i f.dteKa(!LncbH-T. od::«fcjlxj; i.ereby T-ant a full and absolute pardon to the said ALEX JTrER FREDERICK CLAIRE, with the admonition that he M out into the world a free nan, entitled to all the privileges, ri-hta and benefits of a " non est " citizen of this State; that he sin no more, and better still, that he be sure not to wander alone after sundora lest he fall again Into the hands of the Philistines and be " rough-housed " to a King ' s taste by the aforesaid band of " ' -law-yers " . Ill Tistiiii " iiy Vln-ri ' i)f. I liavc hcrtunUi signed my iiaiiic aa.l . .iii. ' H ' il tlio Seal of State tci t,e liei-i ' iiii iiiipressid. at tile City iif Austin, tliis 13 " Hoo-doo day of February, A. I). 191 7. .JL. c .C r s.«i«« r Si Sill NON EST FACTUM One Hundred Forty TkelQld CacTttS ' S , X o College Year ACTIVITIES SUB SNOWSA the midst of the only real winter that Austin has had the pleasure of having in lo! these years, the heaviest snow in the history of the University greeted sleepy students as they arose from their beds and cots and pallets and things on the morning of January 11th. It was some blanket, about the first since the Seniors were Froshies of purest ray so green. Everybody but some fozzil-ized Faculty birds and a few P.ii Beta Kappa aspirants participated in the snow battles which occurred for three days, when the snow bid farewell. That narrow strip of terrain which separates the super-silent cloister of yclept " Lib " from the Main Building proved a veri- table No Man ' s Land, and the end of each hour witnessed a curtain fire of snow balls directed by the campus buzzard artillery against those who preferred classes to history-making. Some of the more artistic students constructed a snow- Kaiser. And then they snow balled it. Broken window-panes, snow-besmeared faces and innum- erable make-up quizzes were the only results of unimportance resulting from the snow and its attendant activities. ' iif iiiiii In-il Forlv-. .•( v-f»ne T El ■v w - c TkeiQl5 «, i Gaoffis ' College Year GOOD=BYE BOOZE, MELLO GMAPE JUICE WILL SKIN TH[ DEVIL AND W KAISER AT UNIVERSITY Y. M. C. A. THIS EVENING AT 7:00 O ' CLOCK COURT MO FOLLOWING MRS, CURTIS, WHO SPEAK Prohibition Speakifi This Ever; COURT HOUSE— .V Of amie Webb Curtis; 8: ' " Xier HYDE PAP O CHURCH— TENTH 0 • ' WSTIAN CHURCH— . Henry Faulk UNIVER. Y Y.M.C.A.— 7.-00. Bob Shuiec prok ;tion iirx ERSITY University belongs to the people o ' . ' ' Tiey fun operate it. The legislature dp ' - J much be spent to operate it. The per- . A;oni with the Hishes of the me " - ' About two-thirds of ihem are cle . fc - lature. that, rather keep t ' ih the uch money uld be in lull the University. Austin by citizens ihed then from their t « glad to comply with cheir boys, our ffueeta, while , Isn ' t it right, just and fair? -P .jority of the best citizenship of " Jiirda of the membera of the legit- who are opposed to saloons an ' home to TiB to protect Ihei their wishes in this mattf at the University. Don " , Can we afford to sb- C Kv the sUte of Tex ' « A - . - j«V Q .ration, we have decided that we would X y o comply with their wishesT If wb so decide wha " vfr ■ rt- " - comply of Texfts do aboot it? .? queation. ' Many p«opIe in AuBtin believe thcr that gave can take away. With oniy five wet , hundred l,cne dty coimtiea in the state. Uld the jlnf; sentiment afraln t saloons, can the citizens of Austin jlitierately ijplore the ivishes of tlw would-be patrons of the aft Unit. On« tbinff iB certain — the people of Texas cannot bo forced by thf people of Austin to send their beys and girls to a liquor soalted town EverylJOdy but the saloon Tteepers agreb tj this proposition. if Austin is to receive the full benef; of the Uniyeraity .inrt have it grow she must have the good will and co-operalion of those to whom she nraet look for aid. N Monday. January 21, 1918, Austin, home of the University and the insane asylum jumped upon the water wagon with the loud crash of a hundred majority vote. As a result there was, shortly after the arid returns came in, much yelling, howling and general senseless and childish noise-making by the hallelujahites and amcners who braved a stabbing blizzard that they might celebrate the coming of bone- dryness. Congress .A enue was a modern Babylon. .Automobiles recklessly driven by men whose minds had been crazed by Bevo darted and raced their zig-zag course up and down the main thoroughfare. Whistles and klaxons acted as though the American troops had just captured Berlin. Women who were fiends to strong grape juice shouted with joy. Men who had been stimulated to Bacchanalian revelry by limeades and coca-cola skuttered wierd. ear-splitting yells. The celebrators marched down the streets uttering wild crys in disparagment of the fatally injured inspirationist. John Barleycorn. At the conjunction of Congress Avenue and Sixth Street the crowd halted and formed a huge circle. A man clothed with a minister ' s overcoat and a great bid of influence, got upon a stand improvised with human fists, and began hurling slang at the ox-eyed multitude. Soon it was all over but the shouting, which continued into the late hours of the night. And a month later the Capitol City became an alcoholic desert; Corkscrews became curios; and Taylor be- came a pleasure resort. One Hundred Forty-two ' .■ " ■ " .. V, tf,W W,V,V. W TkeiQl5|| • ' ;|jCacf its ' J A College Year TME VISIT OF BALSLEY IN HIS FIGHTING TOGS THE DAY BEFORE THE ACCIDENT JHROUGH the untiring efforts of W. D. Hornaday, head of the Bureau of Publicity, the University had the honor on February 1st of being host to Sergeant H. Clyde Balsley of San Antonio, the first Texas student to participate in the war. Three times the bra e Texan spoke in Austin. At a luncheon of the Lion ' s Club, before the student body in the Law Auditorium, and before 1 300 students of the School of Military Aeronautics. Sergeant Balsley told the thrilling story of his ventures over the firing lines in France. On his fighting French machine he had painted the Lone Star of Texas. " I had the honor. " he said, " of being the first man to take the Lone Star over the fighting lines in France. " After describing the dramatic incidents surrounding his injury and his successful return behind the French lines. Sergeant Balsley added that he had " the pleasure of not leaving the Lone Star over in Germany. " He re iewed in his talk to the students the principal events of his life from the time he reached France in the spring of 1915 until he obtained his furlough to visit his mother in San .Antonio last December. Reviewing his freshman year at the L ' ni ersity. Sergeant Balsley said that his only ac- complishment here of which he was proud was the fact that he busted German. A few days after leaving the University he departed for New York en route for France and the escadrille Lafavette. College Year FAREWELL, OLD TANK For Eighteen Years Famous Landmark Has Witnessed " . Stirring Contests by Un, versity Students. Shower of Eggs Once Over- took Faculty Members Who Sought to Restra- • Sophomore Painters. 6 ? A x S PY ED ANGI,Y X ' ' , Au«ln. Te .a Feb. . - % t popularly considered %V , -O - . itorlc ' and tradition ' J . ■ ' to " ' ■, •th« campus of ■ « ' 4 " " o ' " " ,«inc6 19 flTfemera ' »artlp 4ror , ' ■., ? % " ' " .Z .s 0 U ' eai ' ter iiL tbe_tajik ply s Paint Covers Scitrs on bank ' s Face Memories of Historic Battles Aris JHL grim hand of sordid commercialism dealt ' ' a death-blow to that embodiment of sacred Uni- versity tradition — that landmark of landmarks — the tank, during the Winter term, That class numeral- bedecked structure which reared its famous head more than a hundred feet into the higher educational air above the north side of the campus is no more. Students and the legion of Texas-Exes who have received their inocculation of " Texas spirit " during the twentieth century are unanimously bewailing the destruction of the famous scene of innumerable class rushes and painting parties, Stories of what occurred below and upon the tank each eve of Texas Independence Day will be told and retold as long as there is a University of Texas. But the tank as a maker of history is gone forever. Practically every class for the past eighteen years had painted at some time or another its numerals upon the big basin. And every numeraljbore an interesting story. ' The manufacture of traditions and history was launched in the spring of iqoi when the junior laws, the fresh- man academs and the freshman engineers all succeeded in painting their numerals on the mammoth bowl despite some cauliflower ears, tattered clothes, bloody noses and battle-scarred countenances which cried out to less daring classmates for succor. All class differences were settled " under the tank " in the old fashioned way. The princi- pal activity around the historic structure was not rushes, however. The painting parties held the center of the cal- cium glares of student interest. On the night of March i, iqi f . the tank became the scene of one of the greatest episodes that ever occured in the relations between the Faculty and the students. It was the eve of the annua! pushball contest, A Faculty com- mittee endeavored to stop the brush-weilding activities of some sophomores, who were giving the tank a dose of " ' 1 7. " Eggs rained down in glorious profusion upon the learned pates of the professors and deans. Disciplinary measures which followed this escapade precluded similar occurences in after years. So the eve of Texas Independence Day has been tame of late. But it has always witnessed at least one painting party. And now. by order of the Board of Regents the tank is gone. The saddest part about the obsequies is that tradition has suffered an irreparable loss, while commercialism has gained relatively little. One Hundred Forty-four CaoTtlS ' One Hundred Forty-five , - " ' i ' ■V .t v.. « ' •BtelQld ' ' x .,rtM» ' ' 4 Cac Tits ' l. », ' ff Kw v ' ' (i,««,»j jS vf Vj. College Year ft- i FIRST COLLEGE DAILY IN THE SOUTH H AUSTIN. TEXAS. FfilD AT, FEBRUABY 15, 1918 Host of Upperclassmen Search 1 for Hiding Place of Frosh Prexy MYSTERY STILL UNSOLVED AS TO WHO WaL LE. D GRAND MARCH AT FRESHMAN BECEPTION TO BE HELD AT DRISKILL HOTEL TONIGOT. ' ■ -. .. a ROBERSO t EbJ ' rosh President Is Stopped ' ' y ■ AUSTIN. TEXAS SATCBD.W, FEBRUARY 1« I9is ». + C Sophs Prevent Frosh Prexy ■p { from Leading Grand March vm — One Hundred Forty-six .. s: x ' ' . " .;. ' ' s ' " s ' rv V w ' vsL ' ' ' : TkeiQl5 f College Year THE fKESMMAN RECEPTION JOR the second time in the history of the University, the freshman winter term president was prevented from leading the grand march of the freshman Recep- tion when a few sophomores captured " Swog " Robinson right from under tha noses of some ultra-verdant freshies a few minutes before the time set for the annual hop of the first year men on the evening of February 15. Fish Robinson was obtained by the Sophomores in a room in the Driskill hotel just a few feet from the dining hall where the dance was held. A free-for-all which lasted almost an hour was staged be- tween scores of freshies and sophs in a narrow corridor separating the ballroom from the tem- porary quarters of the fresh prexy. The result was that the sophs, with their backs literally to the wall, successfully defended their prey, and the grand march was finally staged with the fresh prexy in absentia. Fish Joe Spence of Dallas lead the march with Katherine Preston of Austin. The eleventh hour coup d ' etat on the part of the second year students came at the end of a week filled with wild rumors of the whereabouts of the fresh prexy, who was in the hands of his fe llow-classmen. Robinson disappeared from his customary haunts seven days before the date of the dance. After spending a short vacation in San Antonio, he returned to Austin and secured a room in the Driskill Hotel. Then the freshmen began a camouflage campaign in an effort to prevent the upper-classmen from ascertaining the whereabouts of their leader. On the e e of the dance the sophs found out where the frosh leader was, but could not baffle the defensive tactics of the Driskill ' s " house bouncer. " There was but one means left to obtain the prexy. That was by force of numbers when Robinson should attempt to reach the ball room. The day of the dance was filled with strategic and physical battles. In order to divide the forces of the enemy, the freshmen announced that the dance would be held at K. C. Hall instead of at the Driskill. Not to be baffled by the youngsters, the sophs formed a guard at both places early after dusk. When the musicians and co-ed-carrying freshmen began pouring in the Driskill, the wise upper-classmen put their logical minds together, and evolved the con- clusion that the dance was going to be at the hotel. So the attacking parties doubled in number down in the lobby. Also a few sophos formed a guard on the mezzanine floor. Just before the minute set for the grand march, Robinson tried to dart from his hiding place across the corridor to the dance hall. He ran into the arms of a half dozen sophs, who carried him back into his room, meantime beating off some freshmen. Then the lobby-lounging sophs rushed en masse to the mezzanine floor, and successfully prevented the frosh prexy from being recaptured by his foiled fellow-classmen. One Hundred Forty-seven T El TkelQl5 College Year rUTION ■ntf ndnit-nt Voman ' s Soph Prexy Kidnapped; : ' comm ' :d -csm i Wild Rumors Circulate Splen Ka « oerci, dress fi a " ' e,rk MAfini j;: ' ' me ■ whioi ' plet ' , that I woul 1 gading " ' ' w;r HMAN GIRLS I J ... oHlGHTER; " " P ' — " cU v P ' " ' " ffor " Fi«i " ' Path Artists Begin HE fish spoiled the last-minute scheme of the sophs to smuggle their prexy into Knights of Columbus hall for the grand march when fifty hefty frosh landed on Garland Day ' s neck and bore him Lavaca-ward, just as he was about to mount the dance hall steps. Disguised as a negro. Day stepped off of an express wagon in front of K. C. Hall, but instead of a fa miliar escort to carry him to his waiting lady he fell into bad hands. By_ the time he had washed his face and garbed himself in a borrowed suit, the soph dance was well under way. A member of the Austin constabulary who brandished a " gat " during the soph-frosh melee on Ninth, and one soph who got " nailed " in the eye suffered the only casualties. The former was chased home to his chief by a detachment of fish, and the latter was taken to the Emergency with symptoms of brass knucks. Thus the fish evened up their score with the sophs and detained the soph prexy for the first time in a decade. One Hundred Forty-ei ht TkelQld 4 , ' » College Year MDC B AYMOND IS BERCOWITZ PRIZE f L. . t£xaS LOTOS CLUB ■ maI CANDIDATE FOR INTERVIEW IS ' " oLDS INFTIATION MAG. CANDIUAit j j BEALL. %„. . s y T 221. o - o Z u O x!5 ui JET Jv ±r ' ' TT, GIRLS BEGJJV uu z c, •l R. JAMES i.. jS •ife DEFECTS IN GOVT, T0H1N03 aooj en u] CO : = A-m 01 sdHv: ' " 5 ' [ % ; NDis aNvsnt-= • V ' 5 ' QHVOe M3NI JO i tUNHlnU % NVWaiVHD NOOD i S " f- 1D3T3 SINHDHmJ, ifiNOFlVDOANOD IV J I 3aVW S3SS3HaGV DUOiaiVd 1V3JID 3 V- " « i • - - ' u- V ■ " C» , . 2 5-Jz " tlnSa d ts— rr -Is , ' ' . 5S O £3 O 5 ' C C c W » ,« One Hundred Forty-nine - ' Nx lis, TkeiQl5 . . Cacfiis ' 5 " -. Y College Year 5 £ - MISS LOVE MEETS UNIVERSITY TO BE i. TRAGIC DEATH IN TRAINING SCHOOL q ? AUTO ACCIDENT FOR DRAFTED ME ' S? 5 = i . 3 I ri.»rsil» Slud»nl Killed When Future Soldien Win be Seliijole. Ql WJ ' " n H SpeinJine TourinK Cmr Colliden I Americir Colleirc for Teehntr tfcj S. a - ---5 HiU, Truck in Re.i.mftDi 1 -■-■ - - j S - 3 ' « l ' Famous Poef Jo in iWasc ie d IS I " li to Speak Here During Marc § o .i|V uu riJuno) « Du-iJ n pjpwi S Isfr SSTAFFOFCACTUS Uf gsgr FOR 1918 GIVEN HiaONNIllSIA Uj gOi OUT LY EDITOR QHaNiLxawoju i? a sNar — — -■ = " ==-- 3WVOaNOD3SNI _ „ divas .saioov r ' g ■« ' " » . ' „ 33 SKWOHONa _ O ! S rfgp I . Elfcnbcin Antii Thosp Who Hbh Stiff Pw O O Sac 1 m o c OH as S- S5.a ;N9fVJWV3 3A i. ' W •» ■ ' ' ' , - ••3.10., " ■• ' ■ " ■« «i.i.uu„ „ sxNaa lis .vaaiaiio kj ' ' " " AXisajAlNll I One Hundred Fifty Coilege Year One Hundred Fifty-one " - k " ax ' Cacftts ' College Year WHEN HE HITS THAT LINE MORE THAN TWENTY MEMBERS OF THE 1917 LONGHORN SQUAD HAVE JOINED UNCLE SAM ' s FIGHTING FORCES — Contributed by John Knott, Staff Cartoonist, The Dallas News. One Hundred Fiity-two S Ww % W! v " -. V, - ' TkeiQld ' j r ' ' ' Cacf its ' . . JK ' ;a , • THERMOPYLAE HAD HER MESSENGER OF DEFEAT; THE ALAMO HAD NONE " One Hundred Sixty-three « ' ' " j,ia» » ' " ' ' ' - v TkelQl5 Ca.ciits ' Organizations LAW YELL Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Roos! Simpkins! Simpkins! Peregrinus! Laws! One Hundred Sixty-four - T EI TkeiQld xX - -■ N?J! ( ,Y.NS A " V ' . ' e Organizations STUDENTS (COUNCIL Standing — Lawler, Knight. Sitting — Nichols, Gulick {Chairman). Conley, Hart. MEMBERS Charles A. Gulick, Jr ' Chairman k W™Yawlbr - C. Gordon Conley Academic Department Otis D. Knight Education Department Marvin C. Nichols Engineering Department One Hundred Sixty-five jfiS!MMm i.i TkelQld Cac Tits ' ' h j ' %«!»«sv Or go nizations STUDENTS ASSEMBLY Top Row — Graham. N. H. Davis, Corenbleth, Huffman. Second Row — Barnes, Brown, E. E. Davis, Mathes, McGee. Third Row — Goforth, Heare, Lee, May, Loggins. OFFICERS Virgil P. Lee President Students ' Association Ernest May Vice-President Students ' Association W. Clayton Heare Secretary-Treasurer Students ' Association MEMBERS GRADUATE DEPARTMENT James A. Barnes Virgil P. Lee ACADEMIC DEPARTMENT Wesley W. Brown J. L. Goforth Ernest May V. C. Mathes W. C. Heare ENGINEERING DEPARTMENT W. J. Weeg John M. Graham E. E. Davis J. C. Loggins LAW DEPARTMENT David McGee Emil Corenbleth Nat. H. Davis R. R. Huffman N y T Tfa£i016 A in ; i ; ;i- Organizations V ;f -Vy. N. S ' Ca.cfits ' 10, X WOMAN ' S COUNCIL GOLDSMITH ROBERTSON OFFICERS Charlotte J. Spence President Pauline Wherry First Vice-President Nellie G. Robertson Second Vice-President Gertrude Goldsmith Secretary Irene Lohman Treasurer MEMBERS Sue Mildred Lee Katherine Murphy LuciLE Stroud Crystal Ross Alta Heflin Flora Edmond Mildred Masters Elizabeth Andrews Madge Pryor 1 Sarah Clapp J ...Freshman Representatives ..Sophomore Representatives Junior Representatives Senior Representatives ...Graduate Representatives _ . «W»». ' v« J J One Hundred Sixty-seven 1% % TkelQld y ' .i Oac fits ' Organizations WOMAN ' S ASSEMBLY Top Row — Lee. Clapp. Stroud, Edmond. Ross, Masters. Andrews. Bottom Row — Heflin. Lohman Goldsmith. Wherry. Spence, Robertson. Murphy. OFFICERS Charlotte Spence President Pauline Wherry First Vice-President Nellie Robertson Second Vice-President Gertrude Goldsmith Secretary Irene Lohman Treasurer REPRESENTATIVES Sarah Clapp Graduate Department Elizabeth Andrews Senior Class Mildred Masters Senior Class Flora Edmond Junior Class Alta Heflin Junior Class Crystal Ross Sophomore Class Lucille Stroud Sophomore Class Sue Mildred Lee Freshman Class Katherine Murphy Freshman Class One Hundred Sixty-ei ht Ca.ciiis ' Organ izations UNITED PUBLICATIONS BOAMD Top Row — McGee. Ragsdale, Elfenbein. Goforth. Bottom Row — Treleven, Homaday. Lee. MEMBERS Virgil P. Lee President Students ' Association Jack Goforth Secretary Assembly Representative J. E. Treleven Treasurer Faculty Representative Silas B. Ragsdale Editor-in-Chief of The Texan JULIEN Elfenbein Editor-in-Chief of The Cactus W. D. HoRNADAY Faculty Representative David McGee Representative-at-Large One Hundred Sixty-nine .» w«»»N.Sj( i% ' ' ■«i , " ' % ?v V ' ' ' ' ' ' %»}ft ' ' ' " ' - ' . ' h ' i . 4 ' Organizations THE 1918 CACTUS Top Row — Gates, Beall, Nail, Knight, M- Hill. Second Row — Bonnet. Cocke, Milam. Sellars, McChesney, Corenbleth Third Row — Mattingly, Elledge, Walker. McCammon, Crutcher. Taylor, Foster. Bottom Row — Stephenson, Edwards, V. B. Hill, Elfenbein, Wood, Angly, Nelson. J. M. Hill. THE BOARD OF EDITORS J. S. Elfenbein Editor-in-Chief Vernon B. Hill Associate Editor T. R. McKeever Permanent Manager AiNSLiE G. Wood, Jr Business Manager Mrs. Charles Stephenson Cataloguer Ed. Angly College Year and Athletics Harry K. Brown Cactus Thorn Jesse Hill Alumni F. Edward Walker Seniors Hazel Edwards j _ j Elizabeth Nelson ) Vernon L. Elledge Stenography Silas B. Ragsdale Publicity Marian Hawkins Emil Corenbleth Ellis Bonnet Charles Gates Donald Nail MEMBERS OF THE STAFF Maud Milam M. J. Rosenfield Milton Ling Richard Knight Bess McChesney Prof. R. E. Fannie Sellars Madden Hill Joe Foster Jack Beall Gus Taylor Everett Hill Cocke Zeke Crutcher Leroy Mattingly Freddie Moore Tillie McCammon One Hundred Seventy TkefQld V Orga n iza tions THE DAILY TEXAN Top Row— McAnnelly. Weeg. Primer, Myres. Cox, Henrv, Garfinkle, Seale. Naugle, Collins. Secorid Row— Cocke, Van Orden, Milam, Wherry. Harrison, Gladney, Baker. Connor. Davis, Forbes, Hill. Third Row— Gates, Garner, Bonnetc, Mather, Paxton, Andrews, von Koenneritz, Latimer. Adamson Hawkins McChesney, Nelson, H. Brown, Warlick. Fourth Row— McGee, Taylor, Black, Elledge, Anglv. Ragsdale, E. Walker, Nail, Day. Loggins. Miller. Fifth Row — Crockett. Lutzer, W. Brown, Walraven. Cunningham THE TEXAN STAFF Silas B. Racsdale EdUor- in-Chief F. Edward Walker Managing Editor Bernie C. Warlick Student Manager (? VE McGee Circulation Manager W. T. Read Member Advisory Board Donald Nail Member Advisory Board r ISSUE EDITORS ASSOCIATE ISSUE EDITORS Ai " kr " -I " ' ' Vernon B Hill Hill Cocke J. Turner Garner Alvin Naugle 9 " ' ' ' " Harvey Henry Dick Walraven Hulon W. Black J B, Loggins Sam Acheson Milton F. Ling Vernon Elledge RESERVE EDITORS INTER-COLLEGIATES W. J. Weeg Lewis B. Walker James A. Hunter Lucien Crockett PRICKLY PARAGRAPHS CARTOONIST A-ru. ItiA " ' ,X,-t- dc ' ' :n Elfenbein ■ATHLETIC EDITORS POETRY . u Otis Miller— V ' aci.ly 1. H. Crutcher. Jr. John Seale | ■ Associates Scott Anderson 1 „ , ,,,, CO-ED REPORTERS Dorothy McKnight Hallie Kelley Dorothy Lochridge Maud Milam budora Hawkins Mildred Gladney Mab Harrison Helen Mather Jimmie Sowell Bess McChesney Lillian Love Lucile Stroud Jesse Mary Hill Mildred Paxton .Annabel Latimer Mary Walker ' " " = { 2 " ,° " Viola Baker Connne Connor Helena von Koenneritz Elizabeth Nelson Pauline Wherrj Elizabeth Andrews Ellen Ada Stephens ., , ,, „ , MEN REPORTERS M. L. Van Orden Wesley W, Brown Bailey Collins Sam Davis B.J.Cunningham Oscar My re Calvin Gilfillan Robert Smith I. C, Lutzer Milton Forbes Charles Gates H. R, Cox Harry Garfinkle Henry Herndon Wallis Perry Ben Primer One Hundred Seventy-one TkeiQld Caciiis ' " ft Organizations TME LONGHOMN MAGAZINE m j L ' B w m r f f K 1 :»41 Top Row — McGee. Cofer, Day. Second Row — Collett, Gladney. Lehman. Wherry Bottom Row — Weeg, Milam, Raymond, Leery, E. Walker. THE MAGAZINE STAFF Dora Neill Raymond Editor-in-Chief F. Edward Walker Assistant Editor Helen Leary Exchange Editor Martha Candler Garland Day Mabelle Harrison Maud Milam W. J. Weeg ASSOCIATE EDITORS John D. Cofer Charles Gulick W. C. Heare Paul Mueschke Jeanette Collett Nlildred Gladney Irene Lohman Alvain Naugle Pauline Wherry BUSINESS STAFF CK B. Blalock Student Manager David McGee Circulation Manager One ' IlLindred Seventy-two . S . s A TkelQld X « ' ' ' N V N Ca.cTitS ' ' ■■ ■•-i :-: ' . : .-J- One Hundred Seventv-three s A 9T6t W v -f A ' s Organizations PMI BETA KAPPA Founded at William and Mary College, 1776 Alpha of Texas Established in 1 04 J. W. Calhoun. ' 05, Anna Belle May, OFFICERS President Secretary- Treasurer C. S. Potts, ' 02 COUMCIL Mrs. E. T, Miller. ' 07 F. W. Graff. 11 MEMBERS IQ17 Mary Alice Bacn Hines Holt Baker Rex Gavin Baker Mary Anne Blattner Merrie Tully Bostick Clarence Eugene Brand Thomas Jefferson Calhoun Sarah Lewis Clapp Madge Davis Cordelia Jane Dawson Charles George Faust. Jr. Estelle Feuille Estella Glover Estelle Goldstein Ruth Hall Josie Allen Hatch John line Higdon Verne Leary Lois Lee Sowell Lois Baird Trice Lois Philip Ware Ben DeKalb Wood HONORARY ACADEMIC One Hundred Sevenly-four »»- " - ' ■ ' ' -x x T El C " ' v% Organizations SIGMA XI Honorary Scientific Fraternity Founded at Cornell University 188( Texas Chapter Established 1914 OFFICERS Dr. D. B. Casteel President Mary Sophie Young Vice-President William Thornton Read Recording Secretary Francis Luther Whitney Corresponding Secretary E, C. H. Bantel Treasurer P. M. Batchclder S. Lerov Brown E. L. Dodd Lillian Janoch 1. M. Lewis J. T. Patterson E. P. Schoch Aimee S. Vanncman MEMBERS E. C. H. Bantel J. M. Brant Joe Gilbert Hedwig T. Knicher Frederick McAllister W. M. Read F. W. Simonds Mary S. Young F. L ' Whitnev D. J. Brown D. B. Casteel Go ldie P. Horton J. M. Kuehne T. S. Painter T. E. Phipps J. A. Udden T. U. Tavlor honorary scientific One Hundred Sevonty-five ,,,itSS»-w»«-»«S --v, - j ji, i »wv, « iSi4j , • ,V " v, , N XX Ca.cfiis ' vSismx . Organizations n TAU BETA PI Honorary Engineering Fraternity Founded at Lehigh 1885 Alpha of Texas Established 1918 T. U. Taylor A. Nactcr Julian Montgomery J. P. Wear S. Cardenas A. T. Granger A. L. O ' Bannion E. E. Davis FRATRES IN FACULTATE R. G. Tyler FRATRES IN URBE Roscoe Wilmath Edward F. Rics J. M. Brvant C. L. Bailey FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1918 J. L. Gadberry 1919 M. T. Lawrence D. W. Fielding W. L. Eyres D E. Park T. A. Hodges J, P Upchurch E. Zulke.Jr. M. C. Nichols W. E. Seaholm Kurt Beckman HONORARY ENGINEERING One Hundred Seventy-six f . 1 v TkeiQld % j ' -V v t Oac Tils ' ,xV Organizations CHANCELLORS Top Row — S. Davis. Lattncr. Walker, N. Davis. Jackson. Carney. Boctom Row — Bruce, Bobbitt, Dale, Vandenberge, Grossman. Honorary Law Fraternity Founded at Texas MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY D. F. Bobbitt H. J. Bruce R. S. Carney J. K. Grossman W. J. Dale J. V. Vandenberge N. H. Davis S. W. Davis D. W. Jackson S. O. Lattner R. H. Wall er HONORARY LEGAL FRATERNITY One Hundred Seven ( y-seveii s.,»«»K» ,j ;;,j« , - ,; !» ■ ' ' - - ' . ,.« v Xw, S v,;. ' W„ v ' , - Organizations SIGMA DELTA CHI Honorary Journalistic Fraternity Founded at De Pauw Lini ersity April 17, 1W5 Texas Xi Established l n OFFICERS Silas B. Ragsdale JULIEN ElFENBEIN Ed. Ancly William H, Mayes Harrv Haldane Silas Ragsdale Ed. Angly Gus Tavlor FRATRES !N FACULTATE W. D. Hornaday FRATRES IN URBE W. H. Thornton CHAPTER ROLL Harry K. Brown Julien Elfenbein President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Thornton Reed Elmer Luter Henry Bercowich F. Edward Walker Wendell Mayes HONORARY JOURNALISTIC One Hundred Seventy-eij ht !isss»« »«««i«;;; -.N. OD El i ' . ' . . . , ' ' " " ' N ' ; . V-. „. ■ Oac Tils ' Organizations SIGMA UPSILON R. H. Griffith H. T. Parlin Honorary Literary Fraternity Founded at Sewanee 1903 Scarab Chapter Established 1912 FRATRES IN FACULTATE R. A. Law J. F. Royster S. Thompson L. W. Payne W. L. Sowers FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Silas B. Ragsdale Harry Brown Richard Knight Julien Elfcnbcin Jack Beall, Jr. Donald Joseph Ed. Angly Palmer Bradley HONORARY LITERARY ««SS»«»»S _ One Hundred Seventy-nine V ' A v W.r TfaielQl5 f CeLCTitff Orga n izations DELTA SIGMA MHO lop Row — Curenbleth. Hcdick, Knight. May. tilfenbein. Bottom Row — Cofer. Day. Shurtcr, Dale. Blalock Honorary Oratorical and Debating Fraternity Founded at Llni ersity of Chicago 190b Founded at L ' niversitv of Minnesota, 190(3 Texas Chapter Established 1909 C. S. Potts FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. E. D. Shurtcr FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Louis Hextcr John Cofer E. M. Corenblcth Garland Day Herbert Hcdick Warren J. Dale Richard Knight Jack Blalock Ernest May Julien S. Elfenbein HONORARY FORENSIC One Hundred Eighty v TkelQlO . v, AXV .. ;:; Cacf its ' - " ' - ' (% Organizations ALPHA KAPPA PSI 1 op Row — Htxjper. Roberts. Walker. Bowcn, Rawlins Bottom Row— King. Phillips. J. L. Jackson. Bell. White, G, Jackson. Honorary Business Fraternity Founded at 4ew York Llni ersitv " 19U4 Established in Texas 1915 FRATRES IN FACULTATE Spurgeon Bell J. £. Treleven FRATRES IN URBE E. D Gat Ion R, B. Goddard H. H. Washington C. C. Harritt FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE J. B. Bowen Jack Phillip t. S. Hooper Bert Rawlin Gordon Jackson Emorv Roberts Porter King J. L. Jackson, Jr. F. Edward Walker J. P. White HONORARY BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION One Hundred Eighty-one TkelQld |l " Cacf itsr M-S J " ' li " !-» » «,». «. " %« w • tlBS VS}- Organizations Friar The Senior Society MEMBERS Sellars J. Thomas AiNSLiE G. Wood, Jr. Silas B. Ragsdale Charles Gulick Lamar Hart F. Edward Walker John L. Goforth honorary senior academic One Hundred Eishty-two S D .. ' 1 ' Mr Organizations 5IGMA DELTA PSI Honorary Athletic Fraternity iMLinded at Indiana University 1912 Established in Texas 1915 J. H. Davis C. H. Morris J. L. Denson C. Adams M. H. Hodges A. S. McNeil H. M. Bufkin D. Scurlock C. E. Turner R. Simmons Lee Sens JUNIOR MEMBERS S. M. Purcell A. C. Scurlock H. C. Blackburn F. W. Moore J. W. Foster W. J. Baldwin . Winchester Kelso SENIOR MEMEBRS R. E. Withers C. Littlefield P. D. Trask D. A. Simmons W. H. Synder J. A. Bain J. M. Haynes O. W. Scurlock J. A. Baker J. L. Thomas R. C Robertson K. L, Berry J. M. Foster T. S. Smith HONORARY ATHLETIC One Hundred Eighty-three j ,«««iSl»lfc ft ,r s « wS V,. s . • „ fv V vAi w -H- " TkeiQld in r OacfttS ' .V. . A ' , ' " «rv v« v vs %» » l . ,i V- Or anizatiorts PHI DELTA PMI Top Row — Lattner, Simmons. DeViney, Denman. Bottom Row — Jackson. Bobbitt. Vandenbcrgc. Walker. Honorary Legal Fraternity Founded at Michigan Law School lHb9 Roberts Chapter Established 1909 Nelson Phillips Hiram Glass FRATRES IN URBE T. J. Caldwell N. A. Stedman FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Stephen O Lattner .Andrew Simmons G. M. Denman Dan W. Jackson J. v. V ' andenbergc. Jr. J. P. Lightfoot F. J. Brown A. E. De ine D. Frank Bobbitt R, H Walker LEGAL FRATERNITY One Hundred Eighty-four ' W " W ' ' : ' " 5 ' J-v , ' A %S,V» -v- ' Ai ' . Organizations OWNOOCM Margaret Sleeper Marion Hawkins Evelyn Byrd Elizabetfi Andrews Charlotte Spence Members in the L ' niversitv Franees Thompson Crystal Ross Elisc Bumpass Flora Edmond Eudora Hawkins Viva Booth Aimee V ' anneman Members in the Faeult Kathcrine Wheatlev ALLIMNAE Pauline Murrah Roselle Gould Ruth Potts Frances McQueen Ada Miller Mrs. Willis Howard Hallie Walker Mrs. A. P. Brogan Maybelle Fuller Mildred Howard Eugenia Welborn Helen Mobley Mary Gibson Estelle Feuille Elizabeth Meguiar One Hundred Eighty-fire TkelQl5 1 CacTitS ' Organizations VISOM Eunice Aden Elizabeth Andrews Anne Aynesworth Viva Booths Agnes Doran Stather Ellioii Pauline Wherry TiLLlE M;C .MMON Pauline McKinney Je nie Pinckney Annie Louise Stayton Coronal Thomas Gladys Walsh One Hundred Eighty-six « . I- 1% V N TkeiQld . V ' .x ' Gac Tits ' A ' ' S ? !. " Ark-Aic 6 nd No6.-C )6.in Order o Ocui chcf . -Ancieoi M banners % % r-- f-V t i. " i i A uoc;6.1 ti nd Philo5 ' opl))C6. Fr«i.fe,rn " fy Tcx6.r c )(: )+er ioundcd m IQI4. One Hundred Eighty-seven .v ' ' ' W»»« " » ' ' 8ft v. -W ' f ' ' V - --- ' - i-iw ■ nN-, .- i Vw«« v, v« i % v - O " Sororities WOMEN ' S PAN=HELLENIC COUNCIL Top Row — Williams. Bu-sh, Van Zandt. Chumncs Second Row — Storey. Bell. Edmond. Stevens, Nance, Ball Eiottom Row — Little. Budd ' , Burt. Lee. Hawkins, Price OFFICERS Helen Burt President Charlotte Nance Secrelary-Tresaurer SORORITY Pi Beta Phi Kappa Kappa Gamma Chi Omega Zeta Tau Alpha Kappa Alpha Theta Alpha Delta Pi Delta Delta Delta Phi Mu MEMBERS SENIOR REPRESENTATIVE Kathleen Little Elizabeth Buddy Helen Burt Charlotte Nance Grace Ball Marion Hawkins Mintie Price Corrinne Storev JUNIOR REPRESENTATIVE Flora Edmond Frances Van Zandt Helen Williams Leonora Bell Blanche Lee Ellen Ada Stevens Evelyn Chumncy Gladys Bush One Hundred Eieh .v-eieht . . . ..N TkelQld . .i ■ ' .. I Cac Tils ' PI BETA PMI Top Row — Harrison. K. Baker, Maltby. Barrv. Childress. A Baker Holland. Atkinson. Edmond. McKnight Kelley Second Row — M L. Allen. Hill. Chambers, Pancoast. White. Collett. Harwood. . Sleeper. Broadbent V Allen Third Row — Wilkerson. Shelton, Walling. Blocker. McGee. Scale. Brady. Johns. Bootv. Smith Fourth Row — Bumpass. Little. McCammon. Zilker Thompson. M. Sleeper. Crow. Harris. Taylor, .Andrews. Founded at Monmouth College 18ei7 Texas .Alpha Chapter Established Fcbruar ' IQ, 1Q02 Clara Johnson Mrs. Max Bickler Mrs. Wilbur Young Annie Garrison Mrs. A. J. Robinson Margaret Robertson Mrs. Fred Fisher Mamie Cochran Elise Bumpass Tillie McCammon Helen Taylor Mary Louise Allen Cordelia Broadbent Dorothv Hill Polly Scale Gladys Martin Virginia .Allen Sarah Chambers Dorothy Smith Mary Johns Elizabeth Brady Steiner Bootv SORORES IN FACULTATE Grace Walker SORORES IN URBE Mrs. C. S. Potts Mrs. Sully Robcrdeau Esther von Rosenberg Mrs. Ro - Rather Lula Le Seur Mrs. Richard Robertson SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE IQIS Louise Crow Margaret Sleeper Elizabeth Andrews IQIQ Katherinc Baker Jeannette Collett Oneita Harrison Aubrey Wilkerson 1920 Eleanor Atkinson Hallie Kelley Alethea Sleeper 1921 Mary Page Maltby Helen Barry Madeline Blocker Laura McGce Morie Moore Mrs. Murra - Graham Laura Johns Mrs. Will Caswell Mrs. Earl Cornwell Mrs. H. M. Finch Mrs. Ed Miller Frankie Cochran Kathleen Little Minette Thompson Pearl Zilker Alma Baker Flora Edmond Genevra Harris Dorothy Wilcox Jennie White Ladye Bryce Childress Dorothy McKnight Elsie Pancoast. Frances Harwood Inge Walling Marjorie Holland tired Kii Iity-iiine . r TkeiQld . ' ' ' Vw li ' Y CacTits ' Sororities KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Top Row — Preston, DuPuy. G. Hume. Morrow. Whaling. Griffith, Holt, Proctor. W. Hume. Skinner. Fisher, Thomp- son. Second Row — Henderson. Rungc. Penn. Harrell. Dohoney. John. Wilkes. Boone. Scovall, Ragland, Chandler. Third Row — Spence. Trimble. Abbott, Gardner, Mathis, Wilkins, Mather. West, Baugh, Mitchell. Holden. Smith. Bottom Row — Bozman. Givens. Rathbone, Doran. Van Zandt. Stayton. Buddy. Shepard, Lawrence. Jordt, Peers. Ferguson Founded at Monmouth College 1870 Beta Xi Chapter Established May 12, 1902 Mrs, W, D, Caldwell Mrs. John La Prclle Mrs, H. P. Bybce Mrs, Sheppard Mrs. J. M. .Abbott Delia Lawrence Annie Louise Stayton Dorothy Harrell Marie Jordt Bess Ferguson Elizabeth .Abbott Elizabeth Chandler Ruth Whaling Sadie Sco ell Margaret Skinner Elizabeth Mathis Cecil Henderson Elizabeth Pcnn Katherine Preston SORORES IN URBE Miss Clara Thaxton Mrs. W. E. Long Mrs, Ireland Graves SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE 1918 Elizabeth Buddy Winifred Hume 1919 George Hume Frances Thompson Leona Gi ' ens Adrienne Wilkes 1920 Katherine Boone Hilda Mitchell Margaret Bozman Laura West Birdie Lee Holt Belle Trimble 1921 Mary Wilkins Frances Dohoney Lyde Morrow- Margaret Ragland Helen Mather Mrs, R, A. Buford Mrs, Will Scarbrough Mrs. Budley Fisher Mrs, Dorothy West Agnes Doran Katherine Peers Julia Louise Shepard Lucy Rathbone Louise Gardner Frances Van Zandt Margaret DuPuy Fay Baugh Susie Fisher Carrie May Smith Marv Helen Holden Elizabeth Spence Elizabeth Rungc Mildred Griffith Nan Proctor One Hundred Ninety ■ ; ■ -Jx xv . - ' ' !, Sorortties Cei OMEGA l.ip Row— UUri-Jgi.-. E I ' urtLr, Dcnin . (_-ruui.h. Ghol jii. Hornsh , Johniun. M. Porter. Second Ro — Smith, Dornak. Bland. Tomlinson. Locke, Hofford, ' [ hames. Third Row — Alford. Crouch. Love. Payne, Foster. Sullenberger, Keblinger. Fourth Row — Lockwood, Carleton. Nelson, Williams, Burt. McKinney, Rowntree, McChesney, Founded at Unixersity of .Arkansas 1895 lota Chapter Established May 31, 1904 SORORES IN URBE Mrs. F. C. Morse Mrs. Maurv Pollard Miss Bess Hutchins Miss Irma Dru Johnson Miss Eloisc Thatcher Miss Vera Alford Miss Edna Collins Mrs. M. B. Porter Mrs. W. T. Mather Miss Adele Burt Miss Leta Starley Miss Mildred Thatcher Miss Lucile Shirley Miss Martha Robertson Miss Rubie Bell Helen Leary Jean Lockwood Helen Burt Elizabeth Nelson Virginia Tomlinson Nina Belle Payne Marian Hofford Lucile Crouch Libbic Johnson Minnie Moore Porter Fanelle Dornak Tilda Foster SORO R IN FACULTATE Aimee Vannemann SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE GRADUATE Alice Miller 1918 Bess McChesney Pauline McKinney 1919 Louise Carleton Eunice Locke Mrs. R. E. Megee Mrs. Alexander Stedman Miss Georgia Walker Miss Willie Thatcher Miss Charlotte Ebeling Miss Josephine Christian Miss Corinne Cofer Miss Josephine Nolen 1920 Arlee Thames Lois Eldredge 1921 Eugenia Porter Louise Bland Gladys Rowntree Louise Sullenberger Hazel Hornsby ■ Helen Williams Allayne Gholson Patti Smith Sue Denny Kathryn Alford Lillian Love Mildred Smith Bess Crouch Mary Keblinger One [idred Xi ine ty-one W TkelQia -v ' vl W . V. «■ i. N Caciits ' x ' V - IKAPPA ALPHA TMETA lop Rov. — Allen. Hart, H Lighlfuot. Kirkpatnck. LrharJ. SLt.»re , MaNncv Second Row — Cheesborough. Adair. Montgomery. F. Liglltfoot. GilfiUan. Rhea. Rugeley. Lewis. Third Row — G Lightfoot. Davis. Rosborough Ross. Martin. Seliars. Preston, Collom Bottom Row — Connerly. Robertson. Johnson. Ball. Myrick. Lee. M. Watson, W, Watson Founded at DePauw University 1870 Alpha Theta Chapter Established September 18, Anna Bartholomew Henrvetta Lightfoot Mrs. F. B. Kiley Anna Simmonds L ' ndinc Brown Blanche Lee Frances Lewis Mary Watson Grace Lightfoot Octavia Adair Laura Da is Lee Wolftin Frances Allen Esther Cheesborough Ruth Martin SORORES IN URBE Susan Giltillan Kathleen McCallum Fannie Preston Mrs. Raymond Escrctt Cornelia Johnson Mrs. E. J. Villavaso SOROR IN FACULTATE Louise Storey SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE 1Q18 Margaret Myrick Fannie Seliars lOlQ V inifred Watson Sallic Storey Margaret Robertson Edythe Erhard 1920 Frances Collom Frances Rosborough 1921 Mary Hart .• lexa Rhea Mavbelle Brownlcc 904 Helen Haynes Mrs. Walter Benson Mrs. Fitzhugh Beverly Mrs. W. E. Metzenthin Mrs. James Nash Grace Ball Elizabeth Johnson Doris Connerly Mary Kirkpatrick Crystal Ross Annie Lewis Preston Margaret Montgomer - Mary Rugeley Fay Lightfoot Mrs. Geo. Howard One Hundred Ninety-(w " » v» , ' v. ' Ca.cfiiS ' Sororities ZETA TAU ALPHA Top Row — Evans. Brown. Turner. Davidson. Wright. Ripley. Second Row — Randolph. Farr. Wise. Curry. Blakeney. Witter Bottom Row — Walsh, Nance. Bonnet. Bass. Bell. Moore. Jackson. Founded at Farmcr ille, Virginia October. 1898 Kappa Chapter Established May 7, 190b Mrs. J. T. Bowman Mrs. Niles Graham Mrs. Charles Gardner SORORES IN URHE Carrie Goeth Marv Moblcv Mrs. " H. S. Hanchev Mrs. Frcdrich Duncalf Mrs. Pat Swearingen Mrs. Walter Sherding SOROR IN F. CULTAFE Lena Mae Bonner SORORES IN UNIVERSIT. TE Gladys Walsh 1918 Katherine Brown Susie Davidson Cristie Moore Bessie Mae Bass Cora Blakeney Lillian Farr Olivette Wise Dorothy Evans Elizabeth Ripley 1919 Edith Bonnet Leonora Bell 1920 Eleanor Randolph 1921 Elisa Turner Lillian Jackson Eleanor Wright Charlotte Nance Fannie Fae Witter Gussie Snodgrass Kathleen Curr - On ' Iluiidrcil Xin4 ' t -Ihrce ' ■ ; " ' ».« TkelQl5 Ga.cTiis ' - V . »■ ' Sororities ALPHA DELTA PI Top Row — J A. Eidson. Rice, Brock, Mo ' ielv, M Gicsecke. E- Eidson, Hurt, McKay, Second Row— Herron, Connor. Carter, Adamson, Hardeman, Hoit, M. Hawkins, Thrasher, Stephens. Bottom Row — Daniel, Cunningham, Fitzwilham, Candler. E, Hawkins. Benson. Wiseman. Miller. Founded at Wesleyan College Georgia. 1851 Delta Chapter Established June 7, IQOb SORORES IN URBE Mrs, R. M, Penick Mrs, H. D, Robbins Beatrice Vining Mrs. T. Mayne Mary Lou Rogan Mrs. A. N. McCallum Mrs. Clarence Miller Virs. Feli.x Bransford Zelma Miller Nancy Rice Mrs. A. P. Brogan Jewel Fulton Lois Thrasher Sallie Sloan Katherinc Pettway Hallie Walker SORORES IN FACULTATE SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Roberta Dulin Marion Hawkins Dorothea Hoit Gladys Hardeman 1918 Camille Daniel Martha Candler Olnev Cunninghan Lydia Wiseman Grace Fitzwilliam Willie Price Mi ell Florence Bell Eudora Hawkins Emily Rice 1919 Juliet Miller Mary Benson Martha Hurt Mignon Brock Ellen Ada Stephens J. A, Eidson Mary Bell Thrasher 1920 Frances Carter Corinne Connor lone Adamson Pearl McKay Eunice Eidson 1921 Leah Mosely Mildred Herron Minnie Giesecke One Hundred Ninety-ffmr x vV " " tvi ' V k " " , v - TkeiQlft CeLciit Sororities DELTA DELTA DELTA lop Row — L£, Chumney. V. Harr ' S, Nccly, tivans, SandciLT, tjravcs Second Row — V-nson, Kangerga. J Hams. A Stroud, Field. R Chumney Hartt. Third Row — Caperton. Carl. Lee. Meeks, L Stroud, Wathen. Jones, Bottom Row — Lochridge, G. Whitsitt, Edwards. Price. Parsons. Talbot, Bird, Rucker. Founded at Boston University 1888 Zeta Theta Chapter Established February 22. 1 ' 512 Mrs. Bovd Wells Leta Skiles Maudelle Vinson Martha Rucker Evelyn Chumney Rudolph Talbot Edwina Harris Alma Carl Mallie Jones Fa - Keeton Mary Necly Sue Mildred Lee SORORES IN URBE Mrs. Grady Ross Mrs. A. Frank Smith SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE 1918 Lillian Evans Edith Parsons Mintie Price 1919 Julia Graves Hazel Edwards Sarah Whitsitt 1920 Zatella Field Lucille Stroud Dorothy Lochridge Ethel Clayton Bertha Hill 1921 X ' era Hartt Mrs, Roy West Alecia Kangerga Evelyn Byrd Grace Whitsitt Edith Wathen Louise Casev Jane Harris Edith Caperton Mildred Fry Ruth Chumnev Alice Stroud Marjorie Meeks One Htindred Ninety-fivo i kv. A i v -w v V CacTiis ' Sororities PHI MU lop Row— Hess. Rcnick. Obit:. Cocke, btailings. Baker. Williams, Ca!J ell. Second Row — Cardwell. Porter. Nevill. Swint. E, Stallin s, Nelson. Bottom Row — Marcm. O Porter. Bush. Robison. Drysdale, Storey. Young. Eubank Founded at Wesleyan Georgia 1852 ' Phi Chapter ' Established.May 15. 1913 Almeta Yett Mrs. V. D. Yett SORORES IN URBE Marv Houston Mrs. " R. Clark Winnie Bell Ramsey Mildred McLoughin Alice Jane Drysdale SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE 1918 1919 Nancy Jo Swint Corinne Storey Opal Porter Thelma Young V ' enna Cocke Willie Baker Mary Williams Irene Nevill Gladys Bush Anna Hess 1920 EUene Eubank lone .Ames 1 121 Willie Crews Martha Nelson Eugenia Stallings Kittie Fae Robison Mildred Obitz Alma Cardwell Hope Stallings Mary Caldwell Lois Porter Reba Renick One Hundred Xlnety-six Sororities fV ■ v -n. ■f KAPPA BETA PI Legal Sorority Established in Texas 1910 ' There is a Woman al the Head of Alt Great Thin fi-f OFFICERS BuRTHA Wallace Lewis Honored Dean Mildred Eliza Marshall Associate Dean Nellie Gray Robertson Registrar Anna Irene Sandbo Chancellor Annie Irving Maxwell Marshal MEMBERS Edna Heflin Baker Emma Boone Bledsoe Irene G. Brown Doris Connerly ashti Hubby Lorcne Huntress Bertha Wallace Lewis Francis Marion McQueen Mildred Eliza Marshall Annie lr ing Maxwell Lucy M. Moore Nellie Gray Robertson Anna Irene Sandbo Mary Wallace Savage Legal Sorority Om» Hundred XiiiHty-.seven INTEM=F]RATEKNITY COUNCIL Top Row — Tohin, Hightower. Miller. Ra sdale. Middle Row — Nutt. Stocking. Hillyer, Orr. Wood. Eiottom Row — En. lrsh. Dale. Goforth. Gorman. Swift. Joseph SENIOR REPRESENTATIVES Phi Delta Theta .Ainslie G, Wood. Jr. Kappa .Mpha C. G. Swift Beta Theta Pi Richard Knight Phi Gamma Delta W. C. English Sigma Alpha Epsilon Harry Sames Sigma Chi J. V. Vandenberge Kappa Sigma D.L.Joseph Sigma Nu J. F. Tobin Chi Phi Otis Miller Alpha Tau Omega S. B. Ragsdale Phi Kappa Psi M. E. Nutt Delta Chi Warren J. Dale Delta Sigma Phi J. J. Gorman Theta Xi Frank Hightower Delta Kappa Epsilon J. L. Goforth Acacia G. M. Hillyer Lambda Chi Alpha C. L. Orr FACULTY REPRESENTATIVE Dr. H. T. Parlin One Hundred Ninety-eiglit ' ' S v no El s ; ■:i;;:C!»i Fraternities PMI DELTA TMETA Top Row — Rohertson, Allen. Spcnce, Dinwiddle. Paine. Greer. Marsh- Second Row — Dupree, Perry, Taylor. Gilfillan. Phillips. Wells. Parsons. Brannin. Boctoom Row — Scurry, Burns, Thomas. Moore. Wood. Bolanz. Wynne. Founded at Miami University. 1848 Texas Beta Chapter Established September 15, 1883 E. C. Barker W, H. Mayes Rov Bcdicheck J. H. Williams Ireland Graves Ralph Randolph J. G. Wilcox FRATRES IN FACULTATE F. L. Jewett D. B. Casteel FRATRES IN URBE Franz Fiset Alec Stedman C. .A. Wilcox Leigh Ellis W. G. Stacv Morgan Callowav E, T, Miller Alfred Smith. Jr. E, C. Berwick J, G. Waggencr F. H, Raymond Donald F ' cnn S, J, Thomas A, Burns Bryan Marsh Tom Scurry G. F. Taylor, Jr. W. L. Dinwiddle LB, Paine Sawnie Robertson L. W. Wells, Jr, FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1918 1919 J, M. Greer H. L, Bolanz 1920 1921 W. P, Allen W. P. Perry A. G, Wood, Jr. H. Moore T. L. Wynne A. M, Parsons J, W, Dupree Nelson Phillips, Jr. D. Brannin J. G. Spence Cahin Gilfillan One Hundred Ninety-nine ; ;TkelQl5 Ga.cfits ' V Fraternities KAPPA ALPHA » 11 i I Top Row — Cranberry, Cartwright. Ramsey, Dreibelbis, Adams, Foster. Second Row— Ray, Porter. Winfrey. McFarland. Williford, Wroe. Bottom Row — Brown, Bering, Swift. Simmons. Moore, Waits. Rowe. Founded at Washington and Lcc. 18t 5 Established in Texas. October 5. 1883 FRATRES IN FACUl.TATE Daniel W. Jackson .D. A. Penick FRATRES IN URBE Robert A. Law A. J. Gilson J. R. Hamilton E. E. Bromlette R. L. Batts S. H. Carter J. W Bradfield 5 H. Worrell FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1«)18 Fred W. Moore IQIQ R. E. L. Batts R. E. L. Batts. Jr. Walter Fink J. B. Cochran. Jr. David Andrew Simmons C. G. Swilt. Jr. Homer C. Waits 1920 Norman J. Bering W. Porter Brown Fred McFarland W. Kenncr Wroe Sam W. Adams. Jr. Howard Cranberry Perry Porter I ' Zl Joiner Cartwright Joe H. Foster Robert P. Willilord Martin B. Winfrey Geo. W. Ray, Jr. ' J. P. Dreibelbis Knox Ramsey Two Hundred ' ;;:::«.»v; N« A?i Fraternities BETA THETA PI Top Row— Hemphill. Wright. Embrey. Deutz. Wise, Nolen, Jenninas becond Row— Hancock Beretca. Greer Stringer. Barnard. Van Wart. Biskamp. Garner Bottom Row— R. Knight, Kmg. H C. Knight. Phillips, Hooper, Beall. Lawrenie. Founded at Miami University I83Q Beta Omicron Chapter Established November 22. 1883 W. D. Caldwell Hugh C. E ans J. L. Wroc H. W. Harper Jack Phillips R. A. Knieht Jack Beall. Jr. H. W. Lawrence R. E. Nolen J. B. Hemphill Paul Deutz Sam .Acheson FRATRES IN LIRBE C D. Johns Rev. Hall Villiam.s John V. Haw kins T. J. Caldwell FR. TRES IN FACULTATE Lauch McLaurin W. J Juneau FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1918 1919 J. P. King. Jr. 1920 L. R. Stringer Marcus Greer E. J. Biskamp 1921 J. L. Embrey J. C. Jennings J. W. Beretta Ewell N ' alle .J. C. Kerbey. Jr. Bishop G. H. KinsolNin " J. E. Pearce H. C. Knight E. S. Hooper, Jr. C.fR. Barnard J T. Garner V. S. Wright James Hancock ' alter ' an Wart Burton Pearce Two lliiiiclrfd Um- Iv ,v « f „fv " ' ' t V TkelQld , CacTiitS ' - ' .i ' xc ' z Hw v. s - Vsjg V r Fraternities PHI GAMMA DELTA r,,p R,m— Smith. Greer. Lingle. S B Tucktr, H B. Tucker. V, D Creen Second Row— Kilgore, Bibh. J C Davis. Thaxton. Wupperman. F. 1. Tucker. Third Row— P. Davis. D English. Graven. Allen. F. F Tucker Hodges Bottom Row— Walker. Clegs. W C. Enghsh. Jackson. Vender Stralen. Rach. Bcckmann. Founded at Washington and Jefferson 1848 Texas Chapter Established December 12, 1883 FRATRES IN URBE J. B Belcher C. Drake H. Thaxton P. B. Rogers R. Deen L. C. Brenizer W. v. Brenizer S. W. Crawford Judge Kirvin W. P. Young B. H. Rice V. B. Garrett V. P. Oldham FRATRES IN FACULTATE G. H. Brush Fred Duncalf S. Royal Ashby FRATRES IM UNIVERSITATE 1Q21 E. D. Shurter B. Smith WD Green E. Green 1920 J F. Hodges D. W. Waltman R. O. Wupperman F. Thaxton F. I. Tucker B. Greer R. Allen E. Rach P. Davis J C. Davis D. English D. Graves 1Q19 F. F. Tucker W. C. Clegg H. B. Tucker S. B. Tucker 1Q18 K Beckmann C. G. Jackson W. C. English R. H Walker R. V ' ander Straten I Two Hundred Two 4 , , i. ' ' ' ' • ' % " ' ' ' ' t ' Y j.v W:. ' TkelQl5l . ' s. s Cac Tits ' S V ' ' " - Wf i ' i ' Farternities SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Top Row — Noble, Houston, Bea ers, McCullough. AtwocKi. Benedict, Second Row — Hoge. Goeth, Wulff. Field. Milam, V. Houston, MuHer. Bottom Row — Martm. Jackson, Beall. Williams. F Goeth. Webb. Founded at the University of Alabama 185t) Texas Rho Chapter Established May 27, 1884 FRATRES IN FACULTATE H. Y. Benedict E. W. Fay J. C. Walker FRATRES IN URBE J. B. Wharey T. McNider Simpson Thos, Allen W. H. Hunnicutt T. H. McGregor N. A. Stedman J, C. Killough D. W. Hunter Sterling Fulmore E. D. Hancock R. W. Shipp F. G. Fox C G. Giles J, W. Scarborough FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1918 J. W. Davis J. W. McClendon J. G. Preston J. G. Hornberger I. P. Lochridge D. K. Woodward J H Beall HE. Sames J. L Jackson J. E. Webb 1919 1920 F. C. Goeth W. H. Martin H T Field W. R. Hoge F. Muller George McCullough 1921 Robert Wulff B. Milam T. B. Noble C. Benedict A. Goeth H. Beaxers P. Houston J. F. Atwood ' . Houston Two Hundred Tliree V , ' ' ' ? . fj V ' V Xv V .AvvJ l X XV s TkelQl5 Oac Tits ' ■ s- " fe SS- . " ■- " Fraternities SIGMA CMI Top Row — R Giliett. i. GilLtte, Richardson. Tatum. McCan. Bradford. Second Row — Lynn, Odem. Welsh, McCampbell, Smith. Van Sickle. Bottom Row — Hobbs. Hamilton. Denman, Vandenberge. Bobbitt. DeViney, Keeble, Founded at Miami University 1855 Alpha Nu Chapter Established. August 27. 1884 J. F. Royster J. F. Butler Max Bicklcr Harry Bickler D. F. Bobbitt G. M. Denman Howell McCampbel ' Felix Hobbs Richard Giliett Pete Smith Claud McCan FRATRES IN FACULTATE FRATRES IN URBE Wilbur Allen Madison Benson J. B. Rector Hugo Kuehne FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1918 1919 A. E. DeViney 1920 James Lynn 1921 Irwin Giliett Dewey Bradford Stanley Finch W. H. Richardson C. A. Eckhardt J. M. Ramsay J. ' . Vandenberge. Jr. J. W. Welsh Don Keeble L. E. Hamilton H. Van Sickle A. S. Tatum Samuel Richardson Wff ' ! . W Two Hundred Four V, s ' , TkeiOl5 v«S « ' ' «j. ' ' ' fc ' . £ 1d? . Pi l! " " w.; ,y ;r.; ? ' Fraternities Oa.cTitS ' KAPPA SIGMA Top Row — Sulhvan. Ferguson. Pickens, Becton. Preston, Bryant. Second Row — Denny, R. Smith. Ransome, Lubben. W. Smith, Hill. Third Row — Nunn, Wooten. Crutcher, Joseph. Trabue. Rhea. ' Founded at Unixersity of Virginia 1867 Tau Chapter Established September 18, 1884 D. L. Joseph F. W. Simonds 1. P, Hildebrand A. L. Bexerly Horace Thomson Joe Wooten R. R Slaughter A. C. Estill W. D. Hart E. B. Mayfield W. M. Thornton W. L. Elliott S. N. Key VV. F. Wooldridgc .A. W. Townsend F. C. Von Rosenberg D. L. Joseph L. H. Rhea Joe Becton. Jr. I. H. Crutcher. Jr. R. A. Bryant J. D. Preston FRATRES IN FACLILTATE JR. Bailey W. L. Sowers Joe Gilbert FRATRES IN URBE E. C. Caldwell H. L. Hilgarnter Goodall Wooten .Arthur Moore 1 . J. Thomson J. W. Maxwell Roger Hillsman .A. F. Be erlv J. H. Hart S Tavlor R. D. ' Parker S. W. Fisher H. B. Booth, Jr. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1Q18 Ml ' 5 1920 W, H. Hill 1921 Bruce Sullivan W. B. Ferguson George Johnson T. U. Taylor Killis Campbell J. P. Nash G. S. Dowc John LaPrclle W. L. Brooks Walter Robins F. K. Fisher A. N. Denton Frank Kiley F. T. Connerlv D. H. Hart, Jr. W. A. Harper Lomis Slaughter Malcolm Graham H. M. Carol Cjrcenwood Wooten W, H. Denny H. R. Pickens Rufus Ransome Robert Smith W. R. Smith. Jr. Two IluiKlrod Five kV ■ vx TkeiQld 1 ,X XX, XX x v Cac ills ' Fraternities SIGMA NU Top Row — Ralston. Jarvis, McWhorter, Lipscomh. Swinny Second Row — Haas. Gnzzard. Barnhart. Pugh. Knight. Donovan Bottom Row — Tobin. Gofer. Oheim, Tidwell. Walker. Brown, Founded at Virginia Military Institute 1869 Upsilon Chapter Established December 1 , 1886 FRATRES IN FACULTATE T. B. Fletcher FRATRES IN URBE E. P. Schoch H. B. Barnhart George Christian Ben Robertson H. C. Barnhart Fred Fowler George Shelley J. H. Brownlee A. T. McKean G. Morley O Buaos N. K. Brown FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1918 Jack Lowry N. F. Tidwell Curt Oheim Otis D. Knight 1919 J. F. Tobm J. D. Cofer Stanley Walker C. S. Pugh 1920 J. L. Jarvis A Owen Haas 1921 Louis Brown J M. Ralston O. W. McWhorter W. T. Barnhart J. C, Lipscomb J. L. Grizzard J. B. Swinny Walter Love Two Hundred Six v,,x Fraternities cei PHI Tnp Row — Hamill. Lowrey, Buesing. Andrews. Preddy, Seiver. Bottom Row — Mason. Monger, Miller. Low. Lawrence. Newkirk. Symonds Founded at Princeton Lni ersitv 1824 Nu Chapter Established March 19, 1 892 C. E. Rowe M. T. Lawrence O, W. Miller E. D. Palm Eugene DeBogory Wallace Mason Sam Low Grady Lowrey Ed Seiner FRATRES IN FACULTATE FRATRES IN URBE R. R Yett C. L. Tarlton FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1918 Otis Miller 1919 1920 James Preddy Chas. Newkirk Neal Monger 1921 Herbert Buesing M. B. Porter W. F. Heath Howard Bremond Will Caswell B. H, Bloor M. T. Lawrence Henry Andrews Percy Hamill Randyl Symonds Two Hundred Seven [ v » «i. Fraternities ALPHA TAU lEGA ' I I M Top Row — Lincoln, Hunter, Miles. Moseley, Carter. Montgomerv, Lenoir. Second Row — Wilkes, Deen. GusseLt, Rodger?. Rowell, Dugger, Sims. Bottom Row — Jacks, White. Stocking, Bradley, McConnell, Roberts Schluier. Founded at Virginia Military Institute 18t)5 Gamma Eta Chapter Established May 1. 1897 George C. Butte FRATRES IN FACLILTATE R. E Vinson A. M Bartan Walter Sheriding Ralph Goeth Bonner Pcnnybacker L. W. Harrison r-RATRES IN URBE Wallace Tobin T W. Currie James F. Chambers W. R. Hudson Bennet Hudson Lieut. Percy Pennybacker Richard Robinson Walter Bremond J. O. Caldwell lontrose Burt R. H. Dale f-RATRES IN L ' NIVERSITATE Palmer Bradley 1 M8 IQl l George Stocking Nathaniel Jacks Joe Wilkes Emory Roberts W. L. McConnell Allan Montgomery 1920 Fred ,A. Schluter James P. White Robert Mosely Earl Dccn Smith Sims 1921 Vernon Miles T. D. Rowell, Jr. Ludwcll James Lincoln Nathaniel Wychc Hunt Robert F. Rodgers cr 1 D. Dugger Bernard Gussett Joseph Carter R. L. Lenoir T«o Hundred Eisjht ' v ' ii s I V% ' TkelQld sXKv ' vw J Ca.cfits ' ' •S - .s •» - ' Fraternities DELTA TAU DELTA Top Row — McCartney. Vernon. Hughes. Smyth. Abba?. Newsom. Goodwin. Second Row — Mayes. McCrummcn. BadRer, King. Hester. Syler, Turner. Third Row — Blocker, Baldwin, Tharp. Mathes, Rawlins. Ra sdale. Grissom. Ansly. Founded at Bethany College, West Virginia 1850 Gamma lota Chapter Establ.shed April 4. 1 04 H. T. Parlin P. J. Anthony J. Gracey Silas B. Ragsdale C. E. Tharp W. C. Mathes, Jr. H. J. Blocker T. D. McCrummen R. Badger H. M. Syler L. Smyth FRATRES IN FACULTATE RATRES IN URBE FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1918 John A. Rawlins 1919 W. J. Baldwin 1920 J. E. Vernon 1921 G. King L. M. Newsom G. N. Hughes C. Dodd Stith Thompson D. C. Gracey H. Nolen C. Grissom R. C. Goodwin J. E. Angly J. B. Turner. Jr. W. W. Mayes Paul McMahon W. Hester W. E. Abbas L. McCartney Two Ifundred Nine st TkelQld !!»l! " !- W V,,-.. " ' Fraternities PHI KAPPA PSI Top Row — Crawford, Black. Henderson, Collier, Smith, J. Moss. Second Row — Barron, Bass, Bergstrom, Green, F. Moss, Jordan. Third Row — Neely, Van Zandt, Hoskins. Maxwell, Long, Beavers. Bol;tom Row — Armour, Pumphrey, Spikes. Brennan, Grady. Warren, Nutt, Founded at Jefferson College 1852 Texas Alpha Chapter Established October 27. 1904 Pearson Garrett L. E. Walker Herman G. James Joseph L. Henderson FRATRES IN URBE FRATRES IN FACULTATE Lemmie L. Armour Joseph N. Spikes M. E. Nutt John Shields Howard Smith Hulon W. Black Lawless Green Travis Long Hosea Collier Jeff Neely Bryan Beene FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1918 F. Edward Walker 1919 Marvin Pearce Aaron Pumphrey J. F. Warren Ray Norris 1920 Leon Bergstrom John Henderson Vernon B.Hill 1921 Z. Barron Charley Van Zandt Oran Cloyd Roser McNutt Nelson Puett Lewis J. Heath Hugh Grady Clark Banks W. Wilson Brennan Joe Moss G. F. Beavers E. M. Jordan Claude Crawford Frank Bass Robert Maxwell Frazier Moss Henry Hoskins Charles Durham Two Hundred Ten Fraternities DELTA (GMI Top Row— Stark, Cocke, Simpson, Scale, Walraven. Second Row — Biggers, Everts, MiDer, Barry. Nail. Tarkington, Gates, Third Row — Bonnet. Thomas, Guthrie. Dale, Brown, Hart, Day. Founded at Cornell University 18Q0 Texas Chapter Established April 13, 1907 FRATRES IN FACULTATE John C. Townes C. S. Potts B. D. Tarlton E. D. Shurter W. S. S mkins R. E. Cofer Ireland Graves FRATRES IN URBE FRATIES IN UNIVERSITATE F. P. McEIroth Harry K. Brown Roger W. Guthrie 1918 1919 Warren J. Dale Lamar Hart W. Hill Cocke R. D. Nail 1920 Milton G. Thomas Ralph W. Barry Garland Day D. C. Bi ;gers Myron Everts 1921 Ellis A. Bonne: John H. Seale Charles K. Gates William P. Stark John W. Miller Fricnch S. Tarkington John H. Bcaird Eyler N. Simpson Richard E. Walraven Two Hundred Eleven, . X ' - " . •x X TkeiQld .- t. .■ Coiciiisr i m X Fraternities DELTA SIGMA PHI rt.4iA Top Row — Deen. McNeill, McNamara, Barnes. Loggins, Miller, Taylor. Second Row — Stout, Baber, Russell. Caldwell, Fish, Thomas, Mosser, W. F. McNamara. Bottom Row — Ramsay. Jackson. DuMars, Eyres, Fountain, Winston, Gorman, Rawlins. Founded at College of City of New York 1897 Eta Chapter Established May 15. 1907 FRATRES IN FACULTATE W. L. Eyres J. W. Ramsay J. L. Thomas W. L. Evres Gene Hill FRATRES IN URBE FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1 18 G. E. Rogers R. A. Weinert J. F. Caldwell J. L. DuMars F. Fish 0. A. Fountain 1919 H. J. Mosser J.J. Gor nan S. E. McNeill Bert Rawlins D. R Baber 1920 C. J. Winston .Arthur Deen F. B. Taylor T. H. Jackson 1921 H. C. McElroy C. J. McNamara A. R. Stout J. C. Loggins J. E. Miller A. H. Russell Two Iluiidred Twelve Fraternities THETA XI Top Row — Newby. Udden, Collier, Gentry. Seaholm, Hamilton. Second Row — C. Highlower, (ohnson. Von Struve. Wear. Trout. Netzer. Aloe ' Penn State) Bottom Row — Crockett, Thomas. Maxwell. Castle. Hodges. Fahrenthold. F. Hightower Founded at Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute 1864 Rho Chapter Established February 22, 1913 FRATRES IN URBE F. S. Netzer Guy M. Trout A. E. Thomas Corporal F. B. Johnson C. s. w. S. Glazbrook M. Udden . E. Brown FRATRES i IN UNIVERSITATE L. T. Fahrenthold 1918 Dan O ' Connell W. E. Seaholm 1919 A. B. Newbv W. R. Castle 1920 1921 Chas. H. Hightower J. P. Year T. A. Hodges A. W. von Struve O. S. Hockaday A. C. Gentry Frank W. Hightower A. C. Maxwell T. C. Collier L. O. Crockett D. G. Hamilton Two Hundred Thirteen TkeiQld " K x. kW ' -x X ' Fraternities %. h OacTitS ' DELTA KAPPA EPSILON Top Row — Leverett, Ling. Masters. Evans. Ratclififfe. Hemdon. Second Row— HiU. Elliott. H. M. Russell. Bowen. 1. H. Russell. Bottom Row — Goforth. Murray. Harris. Nichols. Mclntyre. Fielding. FouncJed at Yale 1844 Omega Chi Chapter Established March 2, 1913 C. D. Rice E. A. Bailey J. C. Higdon L. W. Keasby J. W. Wall J. L. Goforth J. B. Bowen O. S. Evans J. H. Russell W. M. Ratcliffe, Jr. Major Bell Milton Ling H. M. Russell FR.MRES IN F. CULTATE FRATRES IN URBE C. L. Bailey Carl Runge L. A. Hancock T. S. Maxey A. E. Wilkerson FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1918 M. C. Nichols 1919 R. L. Murray D. W. Fielding 1920 McCord Mclntyre V. N. Masters. Jr. Merwyn Barnum 1921 J. W. Calhoun E. F. Ries J. P. Rice J. B. Upchurch J. Montgomery Geo. F. Howard W. S. Leverett Hatcher Pickens T. M. Harris A. G. Elliott F. Peyton H.|N. Hemdon Wilbur Hill Two Hundred Fourteen v. s ACACIA (Masonic Fraternity) Top Row — Hubbard, Porcher. Timmins, Jones. Hutcheson. Huff. Second Row — Cleaves. Simmons, Muenster. Cook, Grafa. Blohni. Bottom Row— Hendrix, Dunlay, Hillyer, Brooks. IDunlay. Butte. Bryant. Founded at the University of Michigan 1904 Texas Chapter Established April 6, 1916 B. E. Giesecke J. P. Lightfoot C. H. Brooks. Jr. J. H. Muenster FRATRES IN URBE Floyd Smith W. A. Smith H. M. Fristoe D. M. Cook Joe Simmons Clair Grafa J. I. Kilpatrick D. B. Jones Gilvie Hubbard J. M. Bryant J. E. Treleven W. S. Hendrix E. E. Dunlay J A. Blohm, Jr. FRATRES IN FACULTATE N. E. Fitzgerald W. M. Cleaves D. K. Brown FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1918 Geo. M. Hillyer 1919 W, H. Dunlay 1920 G. E. Hutcheson Geo. C. Butte W. S. Taylor C. P. Blackwell Geo. D. Huff L. Porcher Two Hundred Fifteen v TkelQld -. ■1 s ' y V Cacfus ' " V C . " XN Fraternities LAMBDA Cei ALPHA Top Row — Massey, Johnson Pate. Moore. Orsbum. Garza. Middle Row — Howard. Alton. French. F. Smith. Kraft. Thompson. Bottom Row — Mattingly, Wright, VeUmann, Orr. Collins, McAnelly. Founded at Boston University Alpha Mu Zeta Established May 14, 1917 William D. Ward H. C. French Earl D. Massey Bailev R. Collins W. Baker Wright James B Moore Charles B. Qualia FRATRES IN FACULTATE William R. Duffey FRATRES IN URBE A. S. McNeill Floyd Smith FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Oscar D. Orsbum Otis L. Johnson Stanley M. McAnelly Elma B. Thompson D. D. Alton A. W. Kraft Leroy T. Mattingly Juan C. Garza Robin M. Pate Charles J. Veltmann C. L. Orr Two Hundred Sixteen, feiai Tfae dfH 5 ]nr ■ V r Caci«v sW. " .J« ) . . ■ ' V v. . w■ ' Clubs PRESENT DAY CLUB Top Row — Beall. Rol ertson. Ht-avenhiM. Von Kocnnt-rnr. Rube. Hav.tof. Meyer, Cuiixr. Second Row — Bnloe. Hetiin. Evans. Niebuhr. Spears. Prewitt. Garrett, ' Fhird Row — Wherry. Milam, McDonald, Wilmeth. Austin, Trenckmann, Cowart. Rutledge. Bottom Row — Campbell. Davis. Kosanke, Cotham. Lohman. Marshall. Goldsmith, Graham. Brundretr. OFFICERS Irene Lohman President Margaret Cotham Vice-President Gertrude Goldsmith Secretary Mrs. Belle Marshall Treasurer ACTIVE members Viola Baker Edith Austin Marie Brundrett Jessie May Berry Margaret Cotham Agnes Cowart May Beall Jonnie Colbert Olive Enloe Mrs. Eugene Da is Jessie Evans Alta Heflin Agnes Graham Gertrude Goldsmith Irene Lohman Eunice Heavenhill Martha Kosanke Mrs. Bella Marshall Marguerite Meyer Maud Milam Jonnie Belle McDonald Mrs. Murray Florence Malone • Gladys Rose Colon Prewitt Nellie Robertson Grace W ' il neth Beryl Rutledge Bess Robertson Mrs. Eleanor Garrett Pauline Wherry Vera Spears Clara Trenckmann Sadye Hawtof Blanche Garrett Helen von Koenneritz Angela Niebuhr .Aimee Vanneman Edith Bonnett Jane Ewing Dorothy Beavers Mrs. Cunningham Hedwig Kniker honorary members Mrs. Helen M. Kirby Mrs. A. B. Wolfe Miss Roberta Lavendar Miss Mary Gearing Miss Eunice Aden SUBJECT Social Insurance Two Hundred Seventeen s;;;«w«!»». ' ' ' . %. ' S» ? VvV ' SN t TkeiQl5 -. ' ' ' XSiw ' | V - v X GacTtiS ' Clubs UMVEMSITY OF TEXAS BRANCH AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS tl t Top Row — Woods. Callicutt, Mosse, Carpenter, O ' Heim, Brcnnan, Seaholm. Bottom Row 3 ' Banion, Lawrence, Gadberry, Cowell, Miller. Walker, Zuhlke OFFICERS J A. Cowell President W. J. Miller Secretary J. L. Gadberry A. L. O ' Banion EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE MEMBERS E. Zuhlke. Jr. M. T. Lawrence D. E. Woods J. M. Callicutt L. A. Mosse L. G. Carpenter C. L. OHeim W. W. Brennan W. E. Seaholm M. T. Lawrence A. L. O ' Banion J. L. Gadberry J A. Cowell W. J. Miller L. B. Walker E. Zuhlke, Jr. I ' wo Hundred Eighteen -JCT ES .. .■ " ■ " " ' " ■BJBMBWWtiSwSSSH ir , V - % TkeiQld ? Ca.ciits ' Vf4 sWj.4S V ( Clubs TEXAS PME=MEDIC SOCIETY Top Row — Gibson, Crager. Links, Henry. Buchanan. Collins. McFarlane. Mathews, Dickson. Jordan. Second Row— Sutelan. Gowan. Terry. Hackfield, Miller, Donaldson. K. J. Miller, Hinson, Enloe, Graham. Third Row — Morrison, Buessing. Sexton. Fred. Brown. Bowers. Heavenhill, Brooks. Wolfe. C. B. Long. Welbum. Fourth Row — Ross. McAnally. Burns. Poindexter. Burg. Marshall, Long. Goforth. O. E. Brown, Welsh. I3ottom Row — Hamer, Resnick. Kaufmann. McCrummen. Founded at University of Texas 1913 OFFICERS John L. Goforth President Gary Poindexter Vice-President Mrs. Marshall Secretary Arthur Burns Treasurer Alfred Elliott Keeper of the Sacred Skull Dr. D. B. Gasteel Faculty Representative Two Hundred Nineteen Jf- V .H- v b TkelQl5 1- V ' Cacf its ' •s«r Clubs p- ■■■■■«■■■■■■■■■■■■■■ ■■ 1 (Eap an C Inuin 1 • JeaNIE PiNCKNEY President ■ Alecia Kancerga Vice-President J Marion AWKINS ; Martha Kosanke Secretary ■ Treasurer ■ ■ Leta Skiles Susette Meyer Pearl Zilker ; Helena von Koenncritz Lillian Evans Elizabeth Buddy | J Pauline Wherry Elise Bumpass Thelma Stephens I ; Martha Rucker Helen Taylor Grace Nelson i ■ Agnes Graham Tillie McCammon Gertrude Goldsmith ] ■ Cora Seymour Ann Wilkinson George Stroud ] • Marie Ogier Ida Schwartzberg Gladys Rowntree • Mary Copeland Margaret Cot ham Evelyn Byrd ; Lillian Gold Vivian Barlow Hilda Ivnippa S Margaret Myrick Hester Townsend Lydia Wiseman • Rosebud Segal Mildred Masters Helen Franke ; Dorothy Beavers Lillian Brigham Elsie Jordt S Camille Daniel Else Trenckmann Dorothea Hoit • Julia Louise Shepard Olivia Joe Odgers Irene Lohman ■ Zerlina Levy Edith Parsons Edna Lovett • Annie Louise Stayton Minette Thompson Mintie Price • Maudelle Vinson Lottie Wier Louise Franklin ■ Orlean Glass Grace Whitsitt Florence Harper S Viva Boothe Margaret Sleeper Mamie Gray ■ Agnes Doran Martha Candler Louise Cartledge ■ Emma Jean Lockwood Olney Cunningham Willie Price Mizell • Christie Moore Mabel Keith Martha Sweet • Grace Fitzwilliams Elizabeth Andrews Bertha Wittaker J Katherine Brown Gladys Rose Jessie Mae Berry ! Eula Whitehouse Wilma Forrest Grace Gillon J Angela Niebuhr Mildred Chumlea Louise Sullenberger J Pauline McKinney Ruth Stocking Mildred Gladney ; Linda Eikel Viola Baker Bess McChesney Z Florence Stulken Eunice Heavenhill Mattie Gray I Vivien Wynne Helen Burt i _. M Two Hundred Twenty rr El A X V TkelQld Fraternities KLUB ry A ' r - y rMf- sji zmAs y. L. c?o iS y?r a A. Crt L CA ' WC. £Me ■i.yos£ w v.£ r yy yy y C.£ THARP jy MSS £ ■0 7 lZ£ M Afa ? AA yy4cr P 11 PS w. £. ?A y j. .sp r£s TsrAJ?i ya o.Pv.s7( cA ' ya " . .yyAL cf ? j.£ yy££ rs cp r y o AT A. ?.y ooo v ■ Two Hundred Twonty-one =4 s« Clubs S WOMAN ' S LAW ASSOCIATION Ogaeizecl 1915 Top Row — Lewis, Marshall, Robertson. Bottom Row — Maxwell, Savage, Sandbo, Motto: — " Not what we give, but what we share. OFFICERS 1918 Bertha Wall. ce Lewis President Mildred Eliza Marshall Vice-President Nellie Gray Robertson Recording Secretary Annie Irving Maxwell Corresponding Secretary Mary Wallace Savage Auditor Anna Irene Sandbo Treasurer Two Hundred Twenty-two ,x - Clubs LONGHOMN MIFLE CLUB W p Row — Jusliss, Newkirk, Newsome, Dreibeibis. Welhausen. crackbcin. Bottom Row — Beretta, Glaze, Wooten, Zander, Ray, Merrill, Goethe. OFFICERS LiSTON Zander President Greenwood Wooten Secretary W. L. Ray Treasurer George M, Merrill Coach MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY L. L. Armour Bryan Beene E. J. Biskamp R. K. Boettscher J. W. Beretta A. N. Justiss C. I. Newkirk L. M. Newsome F. C. Goethe W. L. Ray A. A. Ross J. P. Dreibeibis C. C. Welhausen Greenwood Wooten Liston Zander O. R. Strackbein MEMBERS IN AUSTIN S. R. Beecroft W. E. Glaze J. P. Wear D. E. Parks T. E. Phipps Geo. M. Merrill Two Hundred Twenty-three ■ vnW V s fv V TkelQld vVx.t V,- Clubs «, ' " » %,5 Jl « . s™. Ca.cTits ' V 4 Ji ii«« ' THE MAIN LIBRARY IN A COAT OF SNOW MANSION OF THE GOVERNOR OF TEXAS ,., ' ' ??% T vo Hundri ' l Tw» ' nty-f »iir „, . " " ' " " ' ukW j» ' Two ilixiidred Twenty-five ' ' ' ' ' «« ' -OD EI " ' ' c: i ' - « -v v V : H% ' ' .■ v ' -rvs, tr X» »? , v i CacTiitS ' Debate )EBATING COUNCIL V s e.H A . . Top Row — Shields. Jonas. Slater. May. Ellcdge. Bottom Row — Kerr. Hedick. Shurter, Corenbleth. Dale. OFFICERS Herbert Hedick ' . President Emil M. Corenbleth ...Vice-President Warren J. Dale Secretary-Treasurer FACULTY COMMITTEE E. D. Shurter, Chairman A P Brogan W. E. Dunn M. R. Gutsch 1. P. Hildebrand H. G. James W. H. Mikesell members from THE LITERARY SOCIETIES ATHENAEUM James L. Kerr Emil M. Corenbleth RUSK Ernest A. May Herbert Hedick SPEAKERS John H. Shields Warren J. Dale HOGG Richard O. Jonas Walter O. Slater RAMSHORN John M. Graham Vernon L. Elledge THE FORUM (Organized, November 13, 1 517) Herbert Hedick President Emil M. Corenbleth Vice-President David Andrew Simmons Secretary-Treasurer ORATORICAL ASSOCIATION Herbert Hedick President Emil M. Corenbleth Vice-President Warren J. Dale Secretary-Treasurer Two Hundred Tweiily-six TkeiQld ' tis iA S Gac fits ' Debate Year Opponent l( OI Tulane IQ02 Tulane iq03 Tulane IQO5 Colorado IQO4 Colorado IQO4 Tulane IQO4 Missouri iQoy Missouri 1Q05 Tulane IQ06 Missouri IQ06 Tulane l()07 Tulane iq07 Missouri iqoS Missouri IQOq Missouri IQCX) Colorado I90Q Louisiana jqio Louisiana iqio Colorado iqio Missouri iqii Missouri IQII Mississippi iqil Tennessee iqiz Arkansas iqi2 Louisiana iqil Missouri iqi3 Mississippi iqij Tennessee iqi3 Colorado iqn Missouri iqi4 Colorado iqi4 Missouri iqi4 Arkansas iqi4 Louisiana iqiy Colorado iqiy Missouri iqi5 Louisiana IQI$ Arkansas iqi6 Oklahoma iqi6 Missouri iqi6 Arkansas iqi6 Colorado iqi6 Southern Cahfornia iqi6 Arizona iqi7 Colorado iqi7 Oklahoma iqi7 Tulane iqi7 Missouri iqi7 Southern California iqi7 Wisconsin Total 50 to thi s Top Row — Stocking. Blalock. Hooper, May. Knight. Hexter Bottom Row — Dale, Crossman, MikescU. Simmons, Hedick. Corenbleth. Not in Picture — Owen Barker. Record of Inter-Collegiate Contests In Debate and Oratory and Intra-L ' niversity Contests. DEBATES Texas Team Bishop and Perkins Dibreli and E. T. Moore Dihrell and Cocke Barrett and W. S Moore W. S- Mo " re and Slay Luten and Miliken Locke and Walne Pope and Worsham Mays and Simpson Pdpe and Latimore Haynie and Keen Haynie and Kercheville Cobb and R D. Jones Agerton and Fabey Parnsh and Gillis McKinney and Bransford Tirey and Stone Hoffman and Stinson Dyess and McMillen Pleasants and Capers Potter and Hoffman Owsley and Perkinson Harris and Eubank Dupree and Francis Grambling and Pickett Potter and Tomlinson Catchell and l-ang Ramey and Meachum Gavin and lomlinson Francis and Dupree Francis and Dupree Lane and Meachum Higgms and T. V. Smith Gavin and Howard Francis and Howard Smith and Seabury Wood and Ollaway Myers and Nelson Blalock and Landrum Grossman and Callaway Hayden and Bagger t Francis and Wood Francis and Wood Francis and Wood Baggett and Parten Field and Sk.les Johnson and Bowyer Crossman and Callow ay Field and Skiles Crossman and Calloway point. Texas won 32. Where Held Winner New Orleans Tulane Austin Texas New Orleans Texas Boulder Texas Boulder Texas Austin Texas Columbia Texas Austin Texas New Orleans Tulane Columbia Texas Austin Tulane New Orleans Texas Austin Missouri Columbia Missouri Austin Missouri Boulder Texas Baton Rouge Texas Austin Texas Austin Colorado Columbia Missouri Austin Texas Clinton Texas Austin Texas Lafayette Texas Austin Louisiana Columbia Texas Austin Texas Knoxville Tennessee Austin Colorado Columbia Texas Boulder Colorado Austin Texas Austin Texas Baton Rouge Texas Austin Colorado Columbia Missouri Austin Texas Fayetteville Arkansas Austin Texas Austin Texas ,A,ustin Texas Boulder Los Angeles Texas Tucson Texas Austin Colorado Austin Texa s New Orleans Texas Columbia Missouri Aust ' n Texas Madison Wisconsin Two Hun red Twenty-seven jb! " V- ' ,v « " TkelQl5 ..■ w i — t H ' CacTitS ' v Debate ' % WARREN J, DALE Dallas On the team to meet Colorado at Boulder. Colo. Inter-Society Debate - - - - - - loi A 2 P LOUIS HEXTER Dallas On the team to meet Colorado at Boulder, Colo. Freshman Declamation. Second Place - - - IQ17 Inter-Societv Debate ------ iqi7 A i: P EMIL CORENBLETH Dallas On the team to meet Tulane at Austin. Texas . Inter-Society Debate - - - - - -iQib Evans Contest - - - - - - - -!Qi7 Winner of A S P prize ------ 1018 ASP JACK BLALOCK Marshall On the team to meet Tulane at Austin, lexiis Inter-SocietyDebate - - - - - - i it ' . Winner of AS P prize - _ - - - - i.u7 Winner of St elfox prize - - - - ■ - iqiW ASP TkeiQl5 Ca.cfiis ' . ?. ' ' a , ERNEST MAY Wealherjord On the team to meet Oklahoma at NormTn Okla Peace Contest, second place - - - - - lu Morris Sheppard prize — Rusk Banquet - -in ASP HERBERT HEDICK Austin On the team to meet Oklahoma at Norman, Okla. Inler-Society Debate __-_-- iqi7 ASP RICHARD KNIGHT Dallas On the team to meet Arkansas at Austin, Texas Inter-Society Debnre - - - - - iqi; A 2 P ' JOHN COFER Austin On the team to meet Arkansas at Austin, Te ASP TkeiQld .«» Debate JEROME K, GROSSMAN. A 2 P; Individual Prize, Inter-Society Debate, 1914-15; Stelfox Prize in De- bate. $50 Gold Howard Watch, 1916: Winner Evans Oratorical Gontest and $50 Prize, 1915-16; Winner State Oratorical Contest and $75 Prize. 1915-16; Texas-Missouri, Texas-Wisconsin Debating Teams, 191b-17; Winner W. E. Pope $100 Prize in Debate. 1917-18. OEATOMICAL CONTESTS DUBOIS PRIZE ORATORICAL CONTEST YEAR WINNER 1901— Wilbur P. Allen Willis 1902— J. B. Dibrell Ft. Worth 1903 — Jesse Perkins Luton Ector 1904— Edmund B. Griffin VanAlstyne EVANS PRIZE — ORATORICAL CONTEST 1905 — Kemp Strother Dargan, Jr. Paris Tie Sam H. Lattimore Dublin Edward Crane Dallas 1906— Frank M. Ryburn Winner Evan ' s Prize Representative State Contest Representative Peace Gontest Mr. Lyons this year won Contests. Winner Evan ' s Prize Representative State Contest Representative Peace Contest SKINNER PRIZE — ORATORICAL CONTEST 1907 — H. L. Yates Brownsville 1908- C. M. Mullican Dallas 1909 — Towne Young Vernon 1910— Edgar G. Soule Houston EVANS PRIZE — ORATORICAL CONTEST 1911 — W. W. Meachum Anderson 1912 — Tom Ramey 1913 — Preston P. Reynolds Coleman 1914 Winner Evans Prize Representative State Contest Representative Peace Contest This year Mr. Grossman won the Mr. Field won the State Peace Contest Robert L. Skiles Robert L. Skiles Frank J. Lyons State, Southern and National Peace 1915 James R. Reeves William Lipscomb James R. Reeves Jerome K. Grossman Jerome K. Grossman Robert M. ield State Oratorical Gontest. while 1916 1917 Winner Evan ' s Prize Garland Day Winner Peace Gontest Julien Elfenbein Representative State Contest Garland Day Garland Day won first place in the State Oratorical Contest. Two Hundred Thirty Debate DECLAMATION CONTESTS A. P. WOOLDRIDCE PRIZE IN DECLAMATION YEAR 1900 1902 1903 1904 WINNER Wilbur Price Allen SCHOOL Willis EVANS PRIZE IN DECLAMATION Alex F. Weisberg Tie ; Samuel W. Fisher Waco Austin GAMMEL PRIZE IN DECLAMATION Edmund B. Griffin VanAlstyne W. B. WORTHAM PRIZE IN DECLAMATION Jay Gould Clift Tioga WILMOT PRIZE IN DECLAMATION 1905 — Henry Lee Collins 1906 — Thos. Clarence Kendall Richmond 1907— T. E. Ferguson 1908— O ' Brien Stevens 1909— Archie C. Allen 1910— Russell C. Hill 1911— Martin L. Allday 1912 — Chas. I. Francis 1913— Robert Skiles 1914— R. G. Jackson 1915— Robert M. Field) 1915— Frank B. Scott ) 1916 — Julien Elfenbein 1917— Garland Day Tie Stephensville Liberty Dallas Dallas Atlanta Denton Dallas Dallas Contests open only to Freshmen. INTER-SOCIETY DEBATES YEAR WINNER 1913— Rusk 1914— Rusk 1915— Speakers Club 1916— Speakers Club 1917— Rusk TEAM E. G. Lawhon Walter Linn C. F. Richards S. G. Baggett A. E. Jellers E. B. Simmons J. K. Grossman H. L. Lattimore Russell Scott J. R. Parten A. S. Johnson H. L. Lattimore Herbert Hedick Henry L. Taylor Jas L. Beverley OD El Two Hundred Thirty-one ,: TkefQld Ca.cTittS ' THE UNIVEMSITY DEPARTMENT OE EXTENSION By E. D. Shurter, Director JHE University Extension campus is the State of Texas, " this is the motto now adopted for our Extension bulle- tins. The object of Extension work is a wider use of the L ' niversity by all the people of the State. It places the University lecturers and teaching staff, as far as practica- ble, at the service of all citizens, who cannot, for one reason or another, attend the L ' niversity as students. It is the chief medium through which the University reaches the people. Prior to the establish- ment of this Department, we had been criticized, and no doubt justly so, for being over-e.xclusive. Extension work means that the University is no longer confined to its " academic shades, " but is devoting its energies to popular enlightenment. Thus the Uni- ersity becomes, if you please, a public-service corporation, and there- by fulfills its proper Junction as a servant of the State which sup- ports it. Extension work in its modern sense is a very recent develop- ment. Today there are upwards of sixty colleges and uni crsities in this country that have separate Extension departments, and these include practically every one of the State universities. In the State institutions of the Middle West, particularly, the movement has found great favor, it being in keeping with the tendency of those institutions to democratize higher education. The main lines of Extension work divide themselves roughly into (1) Extension teaching. (2) public lectures by members of the faculty, (3) general welfare work, and (4) special bur- eaus for the distribution of general information and material. It will readily be seen that the amount and extent of Extension activities are limited only by the funds appropriated for such service. Since the establishment of our Extension Department during the session of 1Q0 ' ' 1-1910 the demands of the people of the State upon our ser ice have constantly increased. The number of students taking correspondence instruc- tion has increased from 343 the first year to about IbOO at the present time. The number of schools in the State belonging to our Interscholastic League has jumped from 28 in number in 1911 to upwards of 3,000 during the current year. The Visual Instruction Bureau, the Extension Loan Library, and the denands for bulletins and lectures in Home Economiics, all show a corresponding growth. There are other lines of desirable service — such, for ex- ample, as the establishment of a lyceum bureau to serve Texas communities without profit, and the establishment and organization of community-center work — which for lack of funds we have not vet been able to organize. During the current year our established lines of serv ce have been more or less modified in answer to the patriotic appeal. " What can the University do to help win the war? " In the first place, we have given nearly two thousand of our students and ex-students to various forms of war service. The literary contests of the Inter-scholastic League have been devoted to education in patriotism. This campaign has reached, not only some 5,000 pupils who have particiiated in these contests, but also upwards of 200,000 people in audiences all over the State who have listened to the delivery of patriotic selections. Our Loan Library has made a special effort to collate information pertaining to the war. Our Visual Instruction Bureau is acting as state distributor for the lantern slides prepared by the National Committee on Information, in co-operation with the State Council of Defense. Special Extension classes in French have been organized at the war camps. Miss Gearing. Head of the Di ision of Home Welfare, is State Chairman of the Food Conservation work, in co-operation with the . ' . M. College and the Federal Government. Our lecturers have co-operated with the Red Cross organization in the home service work of Texas chapters, and in many other ways the Department has been of direct popular service in this great crisis of our history.- And all the while practical service is the objective. There are so many possible lines of work in Extension that the policv now is. to concentrate on those projects that have proved especially valuable to the people of the State, and which the University is pre-eminently qualified " to carry on. and to avoid undue duplication of work that is being done by other institutions. , , , i j ■ . -r- j The Department of Extension has a great work to do for popular education in 1 exas, and the idea of public service has a gratifying reflex influence upon the University itself. The broadened vision and missionary spirit which Extension work implies constantly react upon our Faculty as a reminder that we are a State institution and that it is our duty to render such popular service as our means will permit. It is the mission of the Extension Department to make the University of Texas in fact as well as in name the People ' s LIniversity. Two Hundred Thirty-two ■V:-i « UMVEMSETY INTEMSCMOLASTIC LEAGUE G-E0KS£ OVVM H 6H SCHODJ W NNER J. eMO R- TRA K 917 Jk .,tt» S c. iis; ««»»w»ij; s Ej s ' ' , Two Hundred Thirty-three Vv» Tkei9l5 Literary GacTiiS ' EUSK LITEiRAEY SOCIETY ' jCi f ■Ci«m f 1 , ,ri ' t,rik Top Row — Forbes Slater, Malone. Harlan. Parrish. Stovall. F-arley. Sandslrom, Pledger, Odcll. Second Row— Hartman, Hill, Guenther, Pevehouse, Chiles. Bell, Lutzer, Henderson, Gay. Third Row — White, Chenault, Francis, Macken, Matthaei, Hickerson. Poindexter, Strassburger, Upton. Gowan. Bottom Row— Powell, Hedick, Naugle, Barker. May, Racey, Dameron. Davis. Carney. OFFICERS FALL TERM Ernest A. May Erle M. Racey Owen D. Barker Travis Dameron W. A. Naugle. W. B. Ball. ,, . HERBERT Hedick Jack D Hickerson.. Major Bell Travis Dameron H. R. Cox Ernest A. May winter term , President -Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Reporter Sergeant-at-Arms President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Reporter Sergeant-at-Arrm spring term Ray S. Carney W. B. B.a,ll W. A. Naugle Travis Dameron, T. J. Stovall Herbert Hedick.. President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Reporter Sergeant-at-Arms W. B. Ball Owen D. Barker M. C. Chiles Nat H. Davis Judson Francis Coleman Gav W. M. Hill Jack D. Hickerson Ernest A. May W. Alvin Naugle T. R. Odell Gaston Parrish Erie M. Racev T. J. Stovall " MEMBERS Guy Beaslcy Ray S. Carney Royce Chenault Milton Forbes Crozier Gowan R. B. Harlan Herbert Hedick Jacob Lutzer C. A. Matthaei F. L. McCollum H. M. Pevehouse Ward B. Powell O. W. Sandstrom H. W. Strassburger Mastin White Major Bell H. Reavis Cox Travis Dameron Render Farley Chas. F. Guenther H. W. Hartman W. J. Henderson Dennis Macken V. G. Miles Frank Malone J. E. Pledger Carey Poindexter W. d. Slater L. C. Upton Two Hundred Thirty-four v nVs ' «■ V ' f Vlis. t ' „ i . ' ' V TkeiQld t 1 n ipCeLciits: w . Literary ATHENAEUM LITEMAMY SOCIETY Top Row — Corenbleth, McGee. Brown, Blalock. Spencer, Wolfe. Second Row — Garrett, Beaird, Topletz, Young. Taylor. Bottom Row — Huffman, Eddins, Gilbert. Kerr, Goldman. Scott OFFICERS FALL TERM J. L. Kerr President S. L. Eddins Vice-President B.A.Garrett.., Secretary R. R. Huffman Treasurer E. L. Gilbert Critic E. M. Corenbleth Sergeant-at-Arms WINTER term E. L Gilbert President T. B. Scott Vice-President R. G. Granberry Secretary R. R. Huffman Treasurer Levi Topletz Critic J. L. Kerr Sergeant-at-Arms SPRING TERM D. D. Goldman President R. A. Taylor Vice-President J. H. Beaird Secretary R. R. Huffman Treasurer A. H. Brown Critic E. L. Gilbert Sergeant-at-Arms ■ j I. H. Beaird Cscar Brown E. M. Cornbleth S. L. Eddins D. D. Goldman J L. Kerr T. B. Scott L. Topletz L. H. Woodson MEMBERS J. B. Blalock W. W. Brown B. A. Garrett R. G. Granberry David McGee C. A. Spencer B. C. Warlick J. Wolfe W. H. Young A. H. Brown S. H. Cantrell E. L. Gilbert R. R. Huffman George McGee R. A. Tavlon L. W. Williams A. R. Young Two Hundred Thirty-five . ' „„W M ' ' ' ' " ™ fc, «, TkelQld % VnS!-- ' Literary OacTiis ' §PEAKEM§ CLUB Top Row — Scale, Shields. Harris, Cofer, Ling. Stocking. Second Row — Hill. Herndon, Rosenfield. Collins. Gates. Brown. Bonnet. Bottom Row — Eifenbein, Dale, Guthrie, Hexter. Simmons, Hart, Gulick. OFFICERS FALL TERM l.ouis Hexter President Roger Guthrie Vice-President L). A. Simmons Secretary-Treasure JuLiEN Elfenbein Sergeanl-at-Arms John Shields Reporter WINTER TERM D. A Simmons President George Stocking Vice-President Richard Walraven Secretary-Treasurer Julien Elfenbein Sergeant-at-Arms Warren Dale Critic John Shields Reporter spring term Charles Gulick,, President John Shields Vice-President Richard Knight Secretary-Treasurer Townes Harris Sergeant-at-Arms Lamar Hart Critic Garland Day Reporter T vo Hundred Thirty-six teal Tii iQ± m ):-T?m o 4 CetCTit V.v-. Literary MAMSMOEN LITEMAMY SOCIETY Top Row— Bunsen, Clements, Elledge. Granger. Cameiro, Casteneda. Bottom Row— Cox, Niven, Brvan. Myres, Weeg, Naranjo. O. S. Myres O. L. Bryan K. B. Niven V. H. Clements... JoHN M. Graham.. W. L. Cox OFFICERS FALL TERM WINTER TERM A. W. Bunsen V. L. Elledge W. L Cox W. J. Weeg E. F. Ries V. C. McComas MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY V. H. Clements Armour T. Granger O. L. Bryan J. Naranjo MEMBERS IN S. M. A. L. B. Walker D. E. Parke C H. Brooke, Jr. President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Critic Sergeant-at-Arms W. J. Weeg o -j , W. L. Cox Vice-Pres.dent V. H. Clements ..:: Secretary Vernon L. Elledge rr.a.ur.r 1 IT " ■■ " v-rittc C. E. Casteneda Sergeant-at-Arms SPRING TERM V m ' . ' ' ' ' " ' Presuient J. M. Graham ;,, d j . Albert W. Bunsen : ; Vtce-Presuent M.S. Carneiro ..:; Secretary William J. Weeg Treasurer ■Sergeant-at-Arms M. S. Carneiro C. E. Casteneda Oscar S. Myres A. W. von Struve K. B. Niven J. Ward Two Hundred Thirtv-seven " V ' Vs,. TkelQl5 Literary COFER LAW SOCIETY Top Row — Davis. Bruce. Sheehy. Floyd. Carney. Grissom. Second Row — Guenther. Murray, Grossman. Ferguson. Rawlins. Gilbert. Third Row — Garrett. Corenbleth. Fountain, Hart. Gunter. Br ' an. Fourth Row— Lander. Nutt. Slater. Sen. Gofer, Stovall, Davis. Hedick. OFFICERS FALL TERM W, O. Slater N. H. Davis T. J. Stovall Louis E. Lander. President .Vice-Presider l . . Secretary Sheriff WINTER TERM T. J. Stovall President R. S. Carney Vice-President S. W. Davis Secretary W. O. Slater Sheriff SPRING TERM N. H. D.WIS J. R. Ferguson.. E. L. Gilbert .... M. A. Bryan President . Vice-President Secretary Sheriff Two Hundred Thirty-eight XS;;-C ' . !% x- ' I Gac Tits ' Literary ASMBEL LETEMAEY SOCIETY Top Row — Sleeper. Hume, DuPuy. Wolfiin, Chandler. Bell, Childress, Second Row — Nelson. Connerly, Ross. Byrd, Bumpass. Doran. Lancaster, Edwards, Bottom Row — Edmond, Winslow. Buddy, McCammon, Wheatley, Hawkins, Burt, Founded at University of Texas 1888 OFFICERS TiLLiE McCammon Olivette Wise Marion Hawkins Elizabeth Winslow Annie Lewis Preston Susie Fisher President . ' ice-President Secretary Treasurer W arden harden Mrs, H, Y. Benedict Alice Henderson Mrs, Will Hart Mrs, Roy Rather Lizzie Rutherford Mrs. Tom Wvse Katherine Wheatley Eunice Aden Tillie McCammon Flora Edmond Susie Fisher Winifred Hume Hazel Edwards Elizabeth Chandler Eudora Hawkins Margaret Sleeper Leonora Bell Hazel Hornsby MEMBERS IN AUSTIN Nina Hill Mrs, H. H. Sheppard Mary Mobley Mrs, Tom Whitis Mrs, Ireland Graves MEMBERS IN FACULTY Lula Bailey Nina Weisinger MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Olivette Wise Marion Hawkins Helen Burt Elizabeth Winslo n- Frances Busscy Ladye Bryce Childress .Annie Lewis Preston Elizabeth Nelson .Agnes Doran Irs, Victor Brooks Lula Baile - Mrs, A, C ' Ellis Maclovia Hill Mrs, Charles Stevenson Margaret HoUiday Margaret Holliday Mary Dechcrd Betty Buddy Elise Bumpas Doris Connerly Linda Lancaster Evelyn Byrd Margaret DuPuy Crystal Ross Lee Wolfiin Mary Shelton Margaret Myrick Two Hundred Thirty-nine ,jgjSi HMMtmN V " ' - qD ' • «a;,i ; . ,,s» i » TkelQld • ' " ' ■•% ;pt«» ' ' -- S ' V :: V ,| Ga.cTiis ' 1 Literary SIDNEY LANIEM LITEEAMY SOCIETY Top Row — Milam. Davis, Walsh. Ball. Hoit. Cook. Lohman, Wherry, Elliot. Bottom Row — Spears, Edwards, Huntress. Joiner. Segal. Gladney, Meyer, Williams. OFFICERS Rosebud Segal President Gertrude Goldsmith Vicc-Presidenl Mildred Gladney Secretary Maud Joiner ; Treasurer Pauline Wherry Custodian of Loan Fund Lorene Huntress Parliamentarian members in U JIVERSITY Grace Ball Agnes Edwards Mildred Gladney Dorothea Hoit Grace Lightfoot Marguerite Meyer Delia Rutnscy Julia Shepard Winifred Watson Mrs. Eugene Davis Katherine Elliott Gertrude Goldsmith Lucile Johnston Irene Lohman Maud Milam Sadie Sco ell Katherine Thomas Pauline Wherry lone Spears Viola Drow Leona Gi -ens Marion Hofford Maud Joiner Pauline McKinney Katherine Peers Rosebud Segal Gladys Walsh Marguerite Williams Anne Aynsworth Ray Perrinot MEMBERS IN FACULTY Stather Elliott Halhe Walker Coronal Thomas Two Hundred Forty l ' ' v Literary MEAGAN LITEMAEY SOCIETY Hk p ' . E H ! V« " K K f 1 Top Row — Kerns, Eikel, Hogaboon. Jordt. Keith. Henderson, Hearne. Second Row — Robertson. Combs, Cartledge. Kerns. Barrow, Abernathy, Smith. Whittaker. Third Row — Kangerga. Boothe. Carrington, Porter, Masters, Odgers, Brooks, Miller. OFFICERS Mildred Masters President Sarah Brooks ; Vice-President Olivia Joe Odgers Recording Secretary Alecia Kangerga Corresponding Secretary Lydia Wiseman Treasurer Viva Boothe Critic Evelyn Carrington Parliamentarian Erin Miller Reporter Katherine Boone Sergeant-at-Arms Opal Porter Representative to Inter-Society Council Maidcttc Abernathy Viva Boothe Elizabeth Cartledge Irene Hearne Marion Hogaboon Mabel Keith Mildred Masters Olisia Odgers Nancv Smith MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Alice Barrow Sarah Brooks Mildred Combs Adele Henderson Elsie Jordt Marion Kerns Alice Miller Opal Porter Lydia Wiseman Katherine Boone Evelyn Carrington Linda Eikel Mary Henderson Alecia Kangerga Evelyn Kerns Erin Miller Grace Robertson Bertha Wittaker Pwo Hundred Forty-one no El PIERIAN LITEEAEY SOCIETY Top Row — Rogers Lemar, Osborne. Thompson, Hill. Stroud. Watkms, Hogue. Bottom Row — Whitehouse. Wright, Clapp. Rootes. von Koennericz. Lovett. Gotham. OFFICERS Helen Rootes President Edna Lovett Vice-President Sarah Clapp Recording Secretary EuLA Whitehouse Corresponding Secretary Helena von Koenneritz Treasurer Margaret Gotham Historian Thelma Wright Sergeanl-at-Arms Mary Benson Agnes Graham Lois Lamar Ella Osborne Helen Rootes Gallic Therrell Eula Whitehouse members in university Sarah L. G. Glapp Mary Catherine Hill Edna Lovett Lois Pearce Jimmie Sowell Myrtis Watkins Thelma Wright Margaret Gotham Ruth Hogue Susette Meyer Eleanor Rogers Georgia Stroud Mary Thompson Helena von Koenneritz Two Hundred Forty-two i; TkelQl5 x s , Caof US ' PENNYBACKEM DEBATING CLUB Top Row — Pence. Robertson, von Koenneritz, McDonald, Hearne. Milam. Second Row — Ross, Henderson, Braswell. Hawkins, Wherry, Brydson, Middlebrook. Bottom Row — Miller, Williams, Carrington, Lohman, Andrews, Meyer, Byrd, Gladney. OFFICERS Mrs. Percy V. Pennybacker, Sponsor Flizabeth Andrews President Evelyn Carrington . . Vice-President Helena von Koenneritz Secretary Marguerite Meyer Treasurer Nellie Robertson Sergeant-at-Arn s MEMBERS in UNIVERSITY Cora Braswell Evelyn Byrd Sarah Clapp Elizabeth .-Andrews Mildred Gladney Adele Henderson Johnie Belle McDonald Juliette Miller Mary Pence Pauline Brydson Martha Candler Evelyn Carrington Olney Cunningham Eudora Hawkins • Jesse Mary Hill Marguerite Meyer Merle Miller Nellie Robertson Cora Sevmour Edith Schneider Helena von Koenneritz Pauline Wherry Fleta Williams Irene Hearne Irene Lohman Hattie Middlebrook Edith Parsons Lillian Ross T EI Two Hundred Forty-three w «, ?, V?-, TkeiQld SsJ.-H ' ' ' V ' ' ' -St r Cacfits ' As • -■ a " !.. .4 fc s3j !» s? Two Hundred Forty-four : - VX ! V W " W ' v x A •t ' Sl Oa.cfiis ' Two Hundred Forty-five j ,»«WiW«. «, pill TteiQlft 1 - " " ; Caciiis ' WH- ADAM50yH CLAUDE BAILEY PMBATCHELDER H-Y- BENEDICT AA BENNETT J W- CALHOUN MARY E.DECHERD EOmRD l-OOOD HJ E7TLIN(jER A AIE GRAY MATT E (rRAY PHILU5 HENRY J.C.HIGDO sl CrOLDlEP NORTON J.L KEKR HELENA VON KOENNERITZ MT LAWRENCE E55IE iipsconb BERT ri DOMALO H£L£ A HATTIE MIDDLEBROOK 6A- MURRAY liARVIN mCtiOLS CENOR AND nB PORTER BERTHA POTASH CD-RICE R R-RU5H GEORCIE 5AVAGE CORA SEYMOUR T.M ' M.5IMP50 RUTHE.5 ' T0CK N AATTIE5MITH EHTH0MA5 DOROTHY WATT5 Rl TH WHALmG EULA WH1TEH01 5E MRS. EH WINN RGWt LLfE YANTIS Intfi5 inteifstJMMcs c.BldgR fe Two Hundred Forty-six Music UMVEESITY BAND Top Row — Rawlings. Second Row— Bnggs, Miller. Owens. Hyatt. Parks Third Row— Adams. Freddy, Gregory. Mohle. Gregory, Kirk Rfth rS?V " ' " " r ' ' • P° ' i ' = ' ' u C°S ' H ' - ' ' F " l ' ' = ' -. i»r, Cmk. l-itth Row — Long, Brown. Tobin. Ralston. Fountain OFFICERS J. F. Tobin n- , J. Rawlings «;• -. 9 " ' " ' " " ' F P S -ur u ri ausiness Manager ■ - " OCH Treasurer and Chairman of Music ° ' ' f CLARINETS TROMBONES Harn il Freddy Briggs Adams Hyatt Davis Mohfe RXL --ONE Gregory Long Craft f™ " ' - ' a ' t Fountain Rawlings Two Hundred Forty-seven - ' ' M TkeiQl5| UNIVERSITY OF TEXAS GLEE CLUB Top Row — R. Smith, Dinwiddie. J, Miller. Brown. B. Smith. Black. Second Row — Fountain. Harris. Gleckler. Angly, Seaholm, O. Miller. Massie. Third Row — Embrv. Hemdon. Barnes. Walraven. Dupree. Burdett. Munger. Bottom Row — Briggs. Scurry, Deen, Rawlins, E. Walker, Bolanz. Elledge. DuMars. OFFICERS W. E. Metzenthin ..-Director John . . Rawlins Presiderxt F. Edward Walker ■ Manager Arthur H. Deen ■ Accompanist FIRST TENORS F. Edward Walker Henry Bolan: Tom Scurry W. C. Briggs Otis Miller J. W. Dupree SECOND TENORS Lucien Dinwiddie Richard Walraven Henry Hemdon J. Louis Brown O. A. Fountain J. H. Russell Roy Burdett Glen Wilson W. C. Owens L. C. Embrv FIRST BASSES Donald Joseph Lawrence DuMars Ed. .Angly John Miller George W. Massie T. M. Harris McCord Mclntyrc Ray Frantz Ben Smith N. Munger SECOND BASSES John A. Rawlins Vernon Elledge Hulon W. Black Robert Smith Lloyd Kerr John Gleckler Walter Seaholm Roy Barnes Jack Goforth STRINGED SEXTETTE MANDOLIN BANJO Lucien Dinwiddie George Massie Henry Herndon Robert Smith QUARTETTE Henry Bolanz Donald Joseph Glen Wilson GUITAR Tom Scurry Al DeViney Vernon Elledge Two Hundred Forty-eight » " " S; ' k ijTkeHm. .S I NL ' - ' v . ?ll ' ,. !: ,li 1 Gacf its ' Music REED MUSIC SOCIETY OFFICERS Grace Whitsitt President Annie Mae Hamer Vice President Reba Baker Secretary Prof F. L. Reed q ,,,- MEMBERS Sarah Lee Brooks Lillian Martin Leone Gatlin Myrtis VVatkins Eunice Hea enhill Zerlina Levy Fay Keeton Bettie Chandler Edna Lovett Alma Baker Clara Corbin Alta Heflin Leona Brown Nona Clement Mary Keblinger Frankie Dell Gatlin Vida George Viva Boothe R-uth Hoaue : T El Two Hundred Forty-nine W V ' ' ' ' TkelQld Vx . - XX x. ' fcassvs s x ' - X ' X Music CacTtts ' TME GIMLS ' CHORUS Top Row— Williams, Heflin, Ogier. Fields, Lacks, Ballard, Schulz, Nance. Second Row— Rogers, Walker, Moore, Sprain, Hogahoom, Sadler, Myers, West. Third Row — Province, Denny, Latimer, Beaver. Sander, Clement, Douglas Established in October 1917 OFFICERS Mrs. Charles H. Sander.. Miss Beulah Beaver Director .Accomf anist Fleta Williams Maudie Fields Bertha Schulz Mary E. Walker Marian Hogaboom Laura West Annabel Latimer Nona Lee Clement MEMBERS Alta Heflin Mary Lacks Charlotte Nance Selby Moore Lois Sadler Mayo Province Beulah Beaver Mavis Douglas Marie Ogier Alice Ballard Pauline Rogers Minnie Sprain Johnie M. Myers Sue Denny Mrs. Charles H. Sander Jeannette Taggart Two Hundred Fifty X,v..= .55 . T ' -lK-.% ' Oa.cfits ' X„. 1 ' Sa M%$iiriS. % Eu 5er)e E 1 noer Davi , P re 5. Fc nnie 1. 5 ell orc , Vice Pre5. Editb Pcxracn . etreto.rY AirQe© Vb-r)r)err)Oor) HoJzel Hor-nabv Ricba rd Vande r ot ra-ten. Letcx. A.5]cile Helen G. Burt- fCurh D. E)ecl :rDCi.r)n Mr . Ea ae D e Do vit RudolpF) E-Tdbot Mov-rv Helen Hold en Qlo-dYo ' Rowntrea Ma-urice A. Howell Au.tfa5ta5 C.Ger)tf Y ' Alice 3troad Miller Jor)eo! j7 " ' ' r E Two Hundred Fifty-one I TkelQl5 V : t.-w:%, Oa.cTtts ' « I iSiS™SSiMii " 7rfl n,;w E nuihiiiu ' i» mlinummiiNifli imiiinniiiiiiiiintimiHimiii iiioiiiiiilJp Two Hundred Fifty-two or El «fX i, ij Clubs HOME ECONOMICS CLUB Top Row — Robertson. Davidson, Chumlea, Braswell. Nevill, Porter, Robison Second Row — Wjimeth, Rosborough. Tittle, Ownsby, Brewer. Poole, Cook, Prewitt. Robertson, Stockard Third Row — McKinney, Goldsmith, Sandels, Heflin, Sims, Green. Bear, Cook, Byrne, Chaudoin. Bottom Row — Rathbone, Spence, Doran, Consley, Knippa, O ' Donnell, Whitehouse. Stallings. Miss Mary E. Gearing Miss Helen Green Miss Margaret Sandcls MEMBERS IN FACULTY Miss Bess Heflin Miss Fannie Sims Miss Minerva Lawrence Miss Jennie R. Bear Mrs. Ethel Consley Miss Caroline Cook OFFICERS Hilda Knippa Annie Louise Stayton ..President ..Secretarv Corrie Braswell Louise B rne Mildred Chumlea Velma Fears Birdie Lee Holt Irene NcNill Colon Prewitt Katherine Peers Bess Robertson Grace Robertson Francis Rosborough Charlotte Spence Eugenia Stallings Pauline Tittle MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Edith Ball Millye Mae Cook Susie Davidson Marion Greene Hilda Knippa Annie O ' Donnell Opal Porter Jeanie Pinckney Ruth Ragsdale Lucy Rathbone -Annie Louise Stayton Cora Stockard Grace Wilineth Mattic Brewer Roberta Chaudoin Agnes Doran Gertrude Goldsmith Pauline McKinney Josephine Ownsby Pearl Poole t lelen Rootcs Kittie Fae Robison Cora Seymour Gussie Snodgrass Rudolph Talbot Eula Whitehouse Two Hundred Fifty-three ■■ " " ■ wa»Su» w.« -f V TkefQl5 - " it: Ga.oTits ' ' " i V General Science Club m PURPOSE: To promote the spirit of scientific research among women. MEMBERSHIP: University women who are ad- vanced students, and faculty mem- bers in the departments of experi- mental science. m Two Hundred Fifty-four " ' •: 0D El Religion YOUNG MEN ' S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION CABINET Top Row — May, Jones. Walraven. Hart. Second Row — Rawlins, Simmons, Walker, Black, Shields. Bottom Row — Naugle, Stocking. Currie, Dale, Raesdale. OFFICERS Thomas W. Currie General Secretary Warren J. Dale President and Assistant General Secretary George W. Stocking Vice-President Alvin Naugle Recording Secretary Miss Ray Perrenot Office Secretary Dr. D. a. Penick Treasurer COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN Ernest May Mission Study Houston Jones Finance Richard E. Walraven Membership Lamar Hart Deputation Bert Rawlings Work Among New Students And rew Simmons Bible Study F. Edward Walker Social HuLON W. Black Social Service John H. Shields Sick and Visiting George W. Stocking Religious Meetings Siilas B. Ragsdale Publicity board of directors George W. Walling. Jr E. J. Mathews. President Secretary L. Theo. Bcllmont W. E. Long H. H. Preston W. H. Folts W. T. Mather D. C. Reed R. E. Vinson Ireland Graves D. A. Penick E. M. Scarbrough Two Hundred Fifty-five t : TkelQl5 V x v N.1 , v " " A Cacifis ' V,.,X Religion . YOUNG WOMEN ' S CMEISTIAN ASSOCIATION CABINET Top Row — McCammon, Bennett. Abemathy, Spence. Fristoe. Graham. Second Row— Milam, Shepard. Edmond, Lawrence. Andrews. Stayton. Whitsitt. Bottom Row — Walsh . Pinckney. McKinney. Boothe. Lancaster. Davidson. OFFICERS Miss Essie Mae Davidson.. Viva Boothe Linda Lancaster Pauline McKinney Gladys Walsh ..General Secretary President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Annie Louise Stayton Mary Fristoe Delia Lawrence Maidette Abemathy Grace Whitsitt Jeanie Pinckney Elizabeth Andrews Flora Edmond Agnes Graham Julia Louise Shepard Tillie McCammon Charlotte Spence Maud Milam Edith Bonnctt Two Hundred Fi£ty-sLx Religion STUDENT VOLUNTEERS Top Row — Kosanke. Shive, Donaldson. Bottom Row — Pr nee, Latimer. Henry Boothe. OFFICERS Annabel Latimer.. Harvey B. Henry President Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Martha Kosanke Harvey B. Henry Viva Boothe Annabel Latimer Wesley Prince Frances Shive Vernon Hightower Elizabeth Donaldson IHE Student Volunteer Movement of America, an organization whose members are doing the most effective missionary work of todav, is well represented in the fnr ' rf " i ' ' u ' =!: ' = " l " ' ° ' ' " " ' " ' ' = organization in the university for several years. When the first meeting was called this year, there were only tour members, but by Christmas the membership had increased to ei ht f plds A ' ' s ' " nH ° ' ' " " ° ' ' = ' ' = " ' is to train young men and women for the foreign mission r lrli Student Volunteer is one who has signed the declaration card of the student Volun- mfssionao " - ' " " " " " " " ' ' " ' ' " ' ' P " ' P° ' ' - ' ° P ' ™ ' ' - ' ° become a fo?e n Two Hundred Fifty-seven j!B w« ' ««W». , TkelQld V vV. V ■%s Caofiis ' Religion NEWMAN CLUB Top Row — Vcltmann, Ralston. Fitch. E. Blakeslee. R. Blakeslee, Struve. Brucks. Sheehy. Castanedo. Heichelheim Buessing. Second Row — J. Hunter. Brady. Brown, Grebe. V. Veltmann. Booth. Schneider, Collins, Angly. Fuller. Third Row — Schleuter, Scardino, Kvinta, A. Fiunter, Givens, O ' Donnell, Murphy, C. Byrne, Weeg, Tobin, Peters. Fourth Row — Comiskey, O ' Connell. Kelly, Martens, Martin, Randoplh, Spiller, jelinek, Escajedo, L. Byrne, Rev. J. E. Ross, C. S. P. Salinas. Bottom Row — Francis, Garza, Cadaval, Welsh. Rubio, Qualia. Founded at Uni ersity of Texas 1907 W. R. Duffey W. J. uneau MEMBERS IN FACULTY G. F. Hall J. P. Nash W. H. Collins Lillian Janoch Judge B. D. Tarlton MEMBERS IN AUSTIN Elenora Blakeslee, Regina Blakeslee, Mrs. E. E. Booth. Deborah Digges, Mrs. Myrtle G. Kiley, Mary Kavanagh, Mrs. W. E. Metzcnthin, Eileen O ' Reilly, Mrs. J. W. R imsey, Nettie Schneider. Ed. Williams, Aubrey Reilly, Marguerite Armstrong, Marguerite Fischer. Rev. J. Elliot Ross, C. S. P Chaplain MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY J. E. Angly, H. Buessing, W. W. Brer nan, Therese Barton, Louise Byrne, Frances Booth, Mary C. Byrne. Bessie Brucks. Jessie Brady, F. Cadena, W. H. Collins, P. T. Comisky. R. E. Cadaval. S. Cardenas, C. E. Castenada, Raul de la Garza, Lucita Escajeda, Lessie Fitch, H. L. T. Field, G. C. Fuller, C. J. Francis, . " Xgnes Fischer. Juan C. Garza, Leona Givens, J. J. Gorman, Sister M. Gertrude, Elsie Grebe, J. J. HoUub, C. ' . R. Halloran. J. P. Houston, V. H. Houston, Anais Hunter, J. A, Hunter. A. L. Heichelheim, L, R, Inserillo. Herma Jelinek, J. F. Kvinta, Grace Kelly, C. J. McNamara, D. W. Macken, Maude .McNelly. W. G. McNamara, Katherine Murphy, Mrs. H. C. Mullin. Minna Mar- tens, Daniel O ' Connell. Annie O ' Donnell, J. Paez, E. Peters, Elinor Randolph, J. W. Ralston, J. S. Rubio. Edith Schneider, F. A. Somer, Vera Struve, Lou Nora Spiller, P. M. Scardino. J. J. Slaughter, W. R. Smith, U. Salinas, J. F. Sheehy, O. R. Strackbein, J. F. Tobin, C. J. Veltmann, Velma Veltmann. T. F. Welsh, Aubrey Wilkerson, W. J. Weeg, Adrienne Wilkes, Peter T. Smith. Freda Veazy, Two Hundred Fifty-eight ..•■; " " - « ' ' " " ° 4 ' 1t ' 9. jf ' ;.;.i ?;.....;.4- " ' ;f ' ' ' A ' - V-- ' Religion THE UNIVERSITY MENOMAM SOCIETY An Inter-collegiate organization for the Study and Advancement of Jewish Culture and Ideals Founded at Harvard OFFICERS Louis J. Hexter President Elsie B. Bergson Vice-President Marguerite Meyer Secretary Aaron Aaronson Treasurer Abe Alexander Emil M. Corenbleth Gus. B. Fred Harry Garfinkle Morris Greenspun G. A. Harris George Kaufman Zerlina Levy Bertha Potash Amy Rosenblatt Isabelle Schwartzberg Koppel Shapiro M. Wohlberg MEMBERS Beatrice Burg J. Cecil Crager Julien Elfenbein D. D. Goldman Lillian Gold Sadye Hawtof Pauline Kallison Artie Meyer J. D. Resnick Lillian Roseman Rosebud Segal Sollie Stolaroff R. J. Wintcrman Bertha Bartz Israel Chasman Pauline Frank Ellie Gilbert Alma Gordon Rosie Hart Louis Lipschitz Nathan Priyansky Max Rosenfield Ida Schwartzberg ' Harry Sutland Levi Topletz Joseph Wolfe Tow Htutdred Fifty-nine (S« «»»« « ,.--;S» ' .V. v vV - , ' TkelQl5 GacTitS ' SCANDINAVIAN SOCIETY OF THE UNIVEESITY OF TEXAS Established, 1914 MEMBERS Dr. J. L. BoYSEN President Hilda C. Widen Vice-President Elizabeth Hartmann Will Secn-lary-Treasurer Kathcrine Anderson Ethel Froman C. J. Ivan Ekman A. O. Sandbo Walter Seaholm Edith Nelson Dr. J. A. Udden MEMBERS 1918 Rev. C. C. Olson Dr. J. L. Boysen Anna Irene Sandbo Lambert Johnson Edgar Lindgren Hilda Widen Elizabeth Hartmann Winn Rosa Lee Sjoberg Johnson Rev. O. M. Bbom Nell Thomason Alva Ellisor Osear Sandstrom Carl Widen Dr. Lovberg Swante Udden Two Hundred S ' xty ! Tkelgld Axl ' . v., - " » 1 » ■. ' - r FGa.cftts ' ' ... A ' , - ' •.Vl, UNIVERSITY OF TEXAS BRANCH OF AUSTIN RED CROSS (Application filed witPi the Austin Red Cross) OFFICERS Elise Bumpass Chairman Ruth Stocking Secretary Agnes Doran Treasurer COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN Rosebud Segal Membership Jean Pinckney Purchasing Winifred Hume Knitting Leta Skiles Finance Lucile Stroud Publicity Two Hundred Sixty-one Ss-TI? El ..• ? ' n CaciiiS ' 3n ilfmnnam BILLIE LOVE Killed Friday Morning, December 21. in an automobile collision at Beaumont while en route from the University to spend the Christ- mas holidays at her home in San Augustine. She was the only child of Dr. and Mrs. F. S. Love. Dr. Love is a captain in the U. S. R. Medical Corps. Two Hundred Sixty-two OD El (- " -Nv -V vv ' 4.s ' " ' CvS v k V v x TkelQl6 x V X,. TkelQl5 A S ' ' - VW V CacTii ' , X " Dramatics ilNIYEMSITY OF TEXAS CURTAIN CLUB Top Row — Day. Smith, Simmons, Swift, Dinwiddie. Duprce. Second Row — Kirkpatnck, Zilker ,. , en Sitting— Givens, Crutcher, Broadbent, Scurry, Collett, Vanderstraten, Sellars. OFFICERS Tom Scurry Prarl Zilker William Dupree.. Fannie Sellars.,,. 1. H. Crutcher . W. L. Sowers President Secretary Manager of Scenery .Manager of Properties Business Manager Director Cordelia Broadbent Henry Coke Knight Garland Day Fannie Sellars William Dupree Clifford Swift MEMBERS Mary Kirkpatrick I. H. Crutcher Tom Scurry Lucile Dinwiddie W. Robert Smith Leona Givens Richard V ' andcr Straten Jeanette Collett Fred Moore A. E. DeViney Andrew Simmons Susie Fisher Pearl Zilker Two Hundred Sixty- four 5--nD El V vs. ' ' ' ' V ' " ; ' " y »!i Dramatics WINSONIAN DRAMATIC CLUB Top Rott — Hooper. Chumney. Smith. La Prelle. Simpson. Porter. Knight Second Row — Trimble. Camp. Martin. Smith. Bot tom Row — Blocker, Doran. Beall, Wise. Brown. Established in Texas 1913 Harry K. Brown Mary Camp Richard Knight Olivette Wise E. S. Hooper Ruth Martin MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Agnes Doran Jack Beall Ruth Chumney Ben Smith Opal Porter Joe Foster Robert Williford Harry Blocker Belle Trimble Martin Winfrey Dorothy Smith Eyler Simpson Leta Skiles COACHES W. R. Duffy J. W. Shepherd Mrs. J W. Shepherd, Assistant OFFICERS Jack Beall Belle Trimble. Opal Porter Harry Blocker.. President Vice-President Secretary ..Business Manager Two Hundred Sixty-five wss«v sv) " .-- ' W " ' ; " ■•, . ' w TkelQld , ' ' ' Ca.cftis ' INSONIAN STAGE PROLOGUE BY MISS SELLARS 5JN December 11. 1917, the Curtain Club gave its tenth annual performance. The program consisted of five one-act plays. " Master Pierre Patelin. " an old French farce; " Patterns, " a play-poem in free crse by Amy Lowell; " The Constant Lover, " an Idyllic high comedy of English life by St. John Hankin; " Barbara. " a farcical comedy of modern American life by K. S. Goodman; and " A Night at an Inn. " a thrilling little play of mystery by Lord Dunsany. An unusual feature of the production was the use of a collapsible theatre modelled some- what after Stuart Walker ' s famous Portmanteau Theatre. By its use the Men ' s Gym- nasium was transformed into an interesting theatre. Upon a large temporary platform was set up an attractive structure of deep ivory, decorated with a wide blue line. The front, which was forty-eight feet long was pierced near either end by a door and in the middle by the stage opening proper, twenty-four feet wide and eleven feet high. Graceful gray curtains hung in these openings. " READY M O N E Y " A Three Act Comedy By James Montgomery |1TH its refreshing presentation of James Montgomery ' s delightful big business farce, " Ready Money, " on the 29th of March, the Winsonian Club assumed again the significant position in the dramatic acti ity of ' Varsity which it ori- ginally occupied. The play, which was the vehicle in which Mr. William Court- nay rode to success five years ago in New York, is typical of those which it has been the policy of the club to present since its foundation — a swift -moving, rapid-fire comedy, designed for the delectation of the tired school-boy. The character of the young man who finds himself on New Year ' s eve with assets to the amount of twenty-five cents, and who in the course of a couple of weeks turns it into a million dollars, was convincingly portrayed by Mr. Ben Smith. Miss Mary Camp was a charming opposite as Grace Tyler. Miss .Agnes Doran was delightful as the over-positive, rather soricine Mrs. Tyler. Misses Olivette Wise and Belle Trimble were clever ingenues. Louis Hexter and Martin Winfrey, respectively, performed the parts of Mr. Tyler and Jackson Ives admirably. Richard Knight, Eyler Simpson. Jack Beall and Robert WiUi- ford were pleasing in minor parts. The credit for the success of the performance must ultimately be given to the able di- recting of Mr. and Mrs. Shepherd who were kind enough to take over the enterprise after the untimely departure of Mr. W. M. Duffy. Two Hundred Sixty-six Ss ' W LW ' A ' ' N wv- lc»-.- ' T: Ca.cius ' Dramatics DRAMATICS " Patterns, " the second play was the Curtain Club ' s first experiment with a piece in free verse. The setting was strik- ing in its extreme simplicity. A stately English garden of the seventeenth century was sug- gested by simple dark curtains encircling the stage and a sin- gle garden bench. Miss Broad- bent with the powdered hair and stiff brocade of the period, gave the lines very beautifully. " The Constant Lover " pleased on account of the re- markable polish and wit of the lines and the excellent acting of Miss Collett and Mr. Crut- cher as the young English folk that met in the wood. The setting was conventional; be- tween tall gray curtains stood a graceful drooping tree against a deep blue sky; at the foot in a dark flower-grown mound sat the lovers in bright-hucd summer costumes. " Barbara " was acted in a bachelor ' s apartment of deep gray with hangings and furni- ture covers in bold rose and black stripes. Before the fire stood a huge couch in rose and black, behind it a table with a mass of yellow roses, and be- hind a tall window with rose and black hangings. Miss Zil- ker made a very interesting burglar, Mr. Dupree was ex- cellent as Archibald, and Mr Scurry as the unconventional butler was verv amusmg. In addition to the public performance, ' the Curtain Club gave one private performance at the dinner party in the fall term. Such private performances for members only or for a few in ited guests is one of the best features of the club. Several more are planned for the year, and some unusual plays as well as some original work of members of the club are in rehearsal. .A long play may be given, probably in the spring term. In its tenth year, the Curtain Club points back with pride to its long line of productions. Few dramatic clubs can claim a more interesting series of plays; I ' OQ, ' " The Silent ' Woman, " by Ben Jonson; 1910, " The Knight of the Burning Pestle " bv Beaumont; 19] 1, " The Miser, " by Moliere; 1912, " The Fan, " by Goldoni; 1913. " The Sole " Heir, " by Regnard; 1914, " Two Angry Women of .Abington, " by Henry Porter; 1915, " The Inspector General. " by Gogol; 1915. " The Glittering Gate. " by Lord Dunsany, " The Workhouse Ward, " by Lady Gregory, " Rosalind, " by Sir James Barrie, and " ' The Dark Lady of the Sonnets, " ' by Bernard Shaw; 1916, ' " The Price of Orchids, " " by Miss Hawkridge, " " How She Lied to Her Husband, " ' by Shaw, and " The Man Who Married a Dumb Wife, " by Anatole France. COLLETT .AS EVELYN CRUTCHER AS " cECIL " Two Hundred Sixty-seven TkelQld - Uramoncs CO 1 1 ■a -o c -o 3 a 3 J J X o p QJ H ii s o a J3 . CO u -5 u " o " •£ § ° .E u CO C to — 6 CO " O 3 ™ CO " • a 2 i ' 5 8 4: CO o X E j: CO .: " 5 o u c fe J 4_i . w S -t -r g - a CO « o CQ CO u a ' C ' i r ' CO s s: x: CO 00- ' - ' - ' - " S o c " - CO jj cj — _ - CO 1- " c J • ;?; 3 .h ? 2 t: [- ' ' - n 5 crt - V, 4_) W V " « X -H .y O en .y -t:? i t: § " ° g o ? CO xi g- Q. 2 -n P cr t; " 1 u i ■ " 3 . .2 TD « 4_) tu u GO a I - - g -g. •§ 4 CO 3 u _• o 5 ■ - E o o -a X E — CD - f- a a X. ■- X) • S n " 4- cj?— 5ocoi; ■— CO Xi " - J C -. CO ' - ? o =- (U w = ■ lU 1 . 2 M 3 . J M CO 3 O .i. ■= 3 m -7; U " a C cj D-Xou " UiucJ t_ i; u w - X 3 " wOco " " t- d) iU ■!-» cl TJ yCtS.o3=ag y ra u c o a, -C S-, r. C -J U j_) - fc o 2 " d -5 ocatoxs:9a M " • " Two Hundred Sixty-ei ht V sVs- sv - »i nrVlilCa iTiis ' ,.,. J TkeiQl5i 1 P ll Ca iTiiS ' Dramatics Two Hundred Sixty-nine jS5iM «»«B» «i JV " TkelQld X THE LITTLEFIELD GIFT AUSTIN.TEXAS »eD. 2l8t, 191 g8-l« The American National Bank Pay TO THE „ ORDER OF HoPert E. Vinson, President, University of Texas, TWO HUNDRED TWEHTY FIVE THOUSAHD- i 225.000. 00 ---Dollars For the purohnse of the ftren Library. NE of the greatest of all the events that has marked the progress of the University of Texas since the time of its foundation was the recent purchase by Major George W. Littlefield. a member of the Board of Regents, of the famous pri ' ate library of the late John W. Wrenn of Chicago for a considera- tion of $225,000 cash, and the donation by Major Littlefield of the collection to the University. This generous gift is a notable one in several respects. In the first place, the library is acknowledged to contain the most complete and valuable books of the Elizabethan period of English literature there is to be found in this country. These embrace many rare volumes and first editions. It is stated by bibliographers who have had the good fortune to examine this library that the binding of practically all of the books is of the highest order and their condition, in most instances, is perfect. One of the great benefits that is expected to come to the University through this splendid donation is the placing of the institution in the front rank of all other state universities in the matter of the scope and rarity of its library. It will bring to the University many men who are desirous of making research into literary works that are not available elsewhere. The library will also be of vast benefit to the student body. It gives the University a new and higher standing in the educational world. The collection not only embraces great numbers of volumes of Elizabethan period, but it is replete with rare editions of authors from that date down to the present. The library consists of 5,300 items and some of the items contain many volumes. It will be placed in the new library building of the University where special architectural construction arrange- ments are now being made for its accommodation. Major Littlefield. Regent, who has thus shown his interest in the upbuilding of the Uni- versity by making this gift, is a banker and cattleman. He lives in Austin, his handsome home being almost within the shadow of the University. He has for many years shown a deep and active interest in the educational affairs of the State. He created a few years ago a Uni- versity fund for the purchase of published works and manuscripts bearing upon the history of the " South. He has donated approximately ,$40,000 to this fund and the University library now contains a great amount of rare material of a Southern historical nature. MAJOR G. W. LITTLEFIELD Two Hundred Seventy vVvVv ' vV. i.. vV W. W - l --.v S.V TkelQl5 Two Hundred Seventy-one K TkelQl5 nV -s Two Hundred Seventy-two Rabbit Foot Jeannette Collett President Mary Watson Secretary-Treasurer Pauline Seale Sarah Chambers Oiivette Wise Evelyn Chumney Madelaine Blocker Ceril Henderson Margaret Montgomery Mary Hart Leonora Bell Lillian Love Dorothy Smith Dorothy Evans Susie Davidson Gussie Snodgrass Dorothy Miller Elizabeth Buddy Cora Blakeney Helen Williams Winifred Watson Helen Burt Bell Trimble Hilda Mitchell Helen Leary Alethea Sleeper Lyde Morrow Mary Ruceley Adrienne Wilkes Patti Smith Lucy Wooten MATTLEM Top Row — Wood. Parsons. Wynne, Moore, Bobbitc. Second Row — Becton. Pickens, McFarland, Phillips, White, Bolanz. Bottom Row — Nunn. Vandenberge. Thomas, Bradley. Denman, Knight, Swift. I MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY C. P. Bradley J. V. Vandenberge S. J. Thomas G. M. Denman C. G. Swift, Jr. R. A. Knight A. G. Wood, Jr. R. R. Nunn Jack Phillips T. L. Wynne Harold Moore H. L. Bolanz Joe Becton A. M. Parsons D. F. Bobbitt J. P. White Fred McFarland H. R. Pickens -, . ,. Society UNIVERSITY GERMAN CLUB Standing — Guthrie, Swift, Clegg. Pickens, Goeth, Hooper, Angly, Bradley, Gorman. Seated — Wood, Vandenberge. Low, Warren, Goforth. OFFICERS FALL TERM Sam Low, Jr President VERLINDE VANDENBERGE Vice-President James F. Warren ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' .Secretary-Treasurer SPRING TERM To be elected in February Palmer Bradley William C. Clegg James J, Gorman Fred C. Goeth DIRECTORS FALL TERM Ainslie Wood Howard R. Pickens Roger W. Guthrie J. L. Goforth SPRING TERM To be elected in February E. S. Hooper Clifford G. Swift N. F. Tidwell Edward Anglv Two Hundred Seventy-three c .T ES ' aC- Society MOKE RECEPTION Top Row — Crutcher. Bonnett, Beall Bottom Row — Winfrey, Fisher. Day. Wise. Dinwiddie. Garland Day President Ellis A. Bonnett Su(:iervisory Chairman COMMITTEE CHAIRMAN Louis J. Hexter Finance Olivette Wise Invitation Susie Fisher Reception Martin Winfrey Floor LuciEN Dinwiddie Music Jack Beall Publicity Ike Crutcher Program Bachman Greer Transportation FMESHMAN RECEPTION Top Row — Adams. Gilfi ' lan. Simpson. P. Smith- Bottom Row — RusseM. Preston. Robertson. Johns. Bob Smith, Sawnie Robertson President Calvin Gilfillan Supervisory Chairman H. M. Rlissell, Jr Finance Pete Smith Floor Katherine Preston Decoration Sam Adams COMMITTEE CHAIRMAN Bob Smith Program Eyler Simpson Music Mary Johns Refreshment Publicity Two Hundred Seventv-four %,„»■ Society THANKSGIVING RECEPTION Top Row — Scurry. Brown. Jackson. Vander Straten. Bottom Row — Bobbitt, Thomas, Walker. Grossman, Vandenberge. Robert H. Walker, Jr President Sellars J. 1 HOMAS Su{Derivsory Chairman COMMITTEE CHAIRMAN D. Frank Bobbitt Reception J. V. Vandenberge, Jr Floor Thomas Scurry Refreshment Harry K. Brown Publicity Richard Vander Straten Invitation Jerome K. Grossman Finance C. Palmer Bradley Music C. J. Jackson Decorations LAW BANQUET Standing — Lattner, Rawlins. Seated — Walker, Vandenberge, Bobbitt, Dr -sdale. Dale. Davis. COMMITTEE CHAIRMAN S. O. Lattner Supervisory R. H. Walker Finance W. J. Dale Program J. V. Vandenberge Reception S. W. Davis Publicity H. J. Bruce Invitation J. A. Rawlings Refreshment W. O. Slater Peregrinus H. E, Sames Arrangements T. L. Wynne Decorations Two Hundred Seventy-five Ga.cTtiS ' J W ' ' THE TMANKSGIVING GERMAN JHE German Club established its loyalty and the innocence of its name by a reversion to simplicity and American traditions in its Thanksgiving fiesta at K. C. Hall this year. Puritan days were charmingly recollected in decorations and refreshments. The effect was gained by a quaint log cabin, a big yellow harvest moon, a rail fence and real hay stacks. Vines, moss and trees helped to make the scene beautiful and realistic. The scheme was carried out even to the punch bowl, which was an enormous pumpkin. For favors the girls re- ceived dainty Puritan bonnets, and the men Roger Williams hats. A simple but delicious one-course supper was served at small tables. The grand march was led by Sam Low and Miss Agnes Doran, and the cotillion by Verlinde Vanden- bcrae, with Miss Sarah Chambers. MISS ACNES DOR. N THE THANKSGIVING RECEPTION IHE Thanksgi ing reception is the great, informal democratic, home-coming at ' Var- sity — and so it was natural and appropriate that it should express the very keynote of the year ' s thought and sentiment in the big university circle. Patriotism was unquestionably the word. The Driskill Hotel was elaborately decorated with flags, and red, white and blue streamers co ered the walls. In the large dining room, which had been converted into a dancing hall, a picture of President Wilson hung, ar- tistically draped with flags. The balcony was filled with yellow light, and punch was served from behind a very prettily ornamented booth. Refreshments were served throughout the evening in a private dining room. 9 Every corner of the second floor was prepared to take care of some part of the crowd. The reception lasted from nine till ten, and dancing afterwards until two. The grand march was led by Robert Walker of Gonzales and Miss Virginia .Allen of Austin. Two Hundred Seventy-six MISS VIRGINIA ALLEN VwiSSSJ .NVt.A - A " ' . tr ' Society FKESMMAN MECEPT MISS KATHERINE PR ESI ON WILD dash across the hotel hall, a shout, a violent attack on the Freshman chief, just as he slid to the door of the ball-room — and the fight between the classes was on. Sawnie Robertson had at last emerged week ' s hiding and was playing the stellar But in the scuffle that followed, the Freshmen were outnumbered by their long-time rivals, the Sophs, and " prexy " though he is said to have actually touched the dance floor with the palm of his hand, was detained from attending. His place in the Grand March was filled bv Joe Spence of Dallas, who led with Miss Kath- erine Preston of Austin. Not the least amusing feature was the discovery that the Sophomores had forcibly gained possession of some of the Freshmen ' s tickets, and were able to enter free. After the main excitement had died down, dancing was enjoyed until half past one. The Driskill was decorated with perfect taste and simplicity in gold and white, a color scheme which was beautifully carried out in the embossed " 1921 " programs. The size of the crowd showed that the Freshmen had been in- tensely interested in their dance, and upper-classmen attended in numbers. Certainly the obvious success of the affair more than atoned for the single failure of the Freshmen earlier in the evening. SOPMOMOME RECEPTION HE only decoration being the orange colored punch, the Sophomores entertained from 9 until midnight to the pleasing strains of a six-piece band at K. C. Hall. The fight in the street below from 8 to 9 between the Sophs and the Frosh for the pos- session of Day, the Soph prexy, furnished real amuse, ment for the co-eds in the balconies above, until, in despair at ever rescuing the prexy, the grand march was started, led by Miss Susie Fisher fa oring Jack Beall. The dance was characterized by a preponderance of upper-classmen and aviators. MISS SUSIE FISHER Two Hundred Seventy-seven .■iwm ciSHjj ' ' V-v ' V TkelQld v: Society CacTiis ' MATTLEM==AMMOWHEAD DANCE IKE most of the other social events of the year, the Rattler - Arrowhead dance was quite ■ informal this year, and decidedly patriotic in tone. The two clubs com- bined for the affair, which was thus made unique as well as more simple than usual. K. C. Hall was very prettily decorated with an abundance of vines, ferns and flowers. Al Deviney, president of Arrow- head, led the grand march with Miss Kathleen McCal- lum, while Sellars Thomas, president of Rattler, chose as his partner in leading the cotillion. Miss Kittie Mc-Kenna. Shortly after midnight a delicious two-course supper furnished refreshment for the party. MISS KATHLEEN McCALLUM JUNIOM PMOM IHE Junior Prom furnished more unadulterated fun than any other event of Junior Week. The girls, acting as manly escorts to their senior guests, made the gym as lively this year as it always is on that festive occasion. Punch was served between dances. Miss Florence Bell led the grand march with Miss Marion Hawkins, and the cotillion was led by Misses Mary Camp and Minette Thompson. Two Hundred Seventy-eight MISS KITTIE McKENNA TERRY S TEXAS RANGERS — BY COl ' PINI Two Hundred Seventy-nine ZlliB Two Hundred Eighty V " .v v , -s ■■ ' " ■ . » ' " s Tke 1Q15 ' -ih CacfitS ' ■ ?rL. . A ' " . ' mr a.. TO OUR BOYS OVER THERE jE arc not engaged in a war. We are engaged in a revolution. Five continents are in arms. Four-fifths of the human race are belligerents. A large fraction of the remainder is embroiled. This is not a war between nations; it is a war among nations, between ideas. The Germanic idea, with its horrible brood of atrocities and crimes, harks back to the international anarchy of the Dark Ages. It would stamp out freedom, dethrone justice, and substitute the nailed fist as the last and only arbiter of the destinies of nations. Consonant with the Germanic idea, Germany ' s greatness was to be achieved by force. Force is impersonal; it knows no distinction of friend and foe. Force is conscienceless; it knows no distinction of right and wrong. Belgium raped, hospital ships torpedoed, children maimed, civilians made slaves, innocent Americans and other neutrals murdered by the thousands — is not this tree known by its fruits? The scales at last fell from our eyes. We faced our duty to our country ' s honor. We heard humanity ' s cry. Ah! how well we remember those glorious days at old ' Varsity! Texas spirit broke loose. The martial fire of the patriots of the Alamo and San Jacinto flared up in the souls of their childred. The autocrat. Santa .Anna, invaded Texas to introduce " government by the bayonet. " Texas (and our whole beloved nation) faces the same issue today on a larger scale. How nobly you responded to your country ' s call ' You are now some fifteen hundred strong — many of you already at grips with the ruthless enemy, others in many lines of active service. Honor to all of you! You are true to Texas traditions. It was what our country expected of men nurtured in the love of liberty, the sons and heirs of Houston, Fannin, Crockett, Travis ! Happy are you who are in the main current of this great world movement! We are the ones to be condoled, who must stay in its eddies. We know you will have to endure hard- ship and suffering, but we know, too, that you are brave men and strong, and willing to bear all in humanity ' s cause. When we think of you at the front and ourselves at the rear, we sometimes wonder if you would feel like Volpatte in Barbusse ' s " LeFeu, " if you dropped in on us just now. Volpatte was in Paris after several months in the inferno at the front. " It isn ' t one single country, that ' s not possible, " he stated positi ely, " there are two. We ' re divided into two foreign countries. The Front, over there, where there are too many unhappy; and the Rear, here, where there are too many happy. " Two Hundred Eiglity-one xX a ■ •- - -: -jf. TkelQl5 ,V J fii ' ti. ' S l " -• r; Of course, that ' s one way of looking at it. But would you have it otherwise? There are certain things we expect of you: courage in the face of danger, faithfulness to duty, per- severance, pluck, and all that goes to make up that exceptional species, a Texas fighter. There are certain things you have a right to demand of us. You know the French poilu had a mock- serious saying that the army would win the war " pour vu que les civils tiennent " (provided the civilians would hold out.) Well, you can count on Texas. Texas will hold out, if she has to secede from the Union. If this war can be won by unswerving loyalty to the Stars and Stripes, unfaltering confidence in the justice and grandeur of our cause, and unflinching sac- rifice to all she possesses for that cause, Texas will stay with you boys " jusqu ' au bout! " Your Alma Mater cherishes an undying appreciation of you. She wants to be worthy of you. In these disturbed and distracting days, she is bravely trying in every way possible to serve the nation and at the same time hold aflame and aloft the torch of learning. She is thinking, too, of the years after the war. She is thinking of your home-coming. She is thinking of preserving and conserving and improving that home for you. She wants to gather and conserve for you and future generations the fruits of this great world re olution — its vision, its ideals, its effects on human thought. .And she will try to keep for you much of the joy and worth of college life undestroyed by the cold materialism of war. What ere befall, remember that Varsity carries her brave and loyal sons upon her heart — she is following each of you with tender solicitude, like a true mother — and in these anxious days, praying for her children, she will often " Fall with all her weight of cares Upon the world ' s great altar stairs That slope through darkness up to God. " - . (% cA, Su -Professor of International Law Captain. Intelligence Bureau, U. S. A, Two Hundred Eighty-two , ;W s DR. ROBERT E. 1NS0N Member Education Section of the Committee on Science, Engineering and Education of the Advisory Com- mission of the Council of National Defense; member, Executive Committee for Texas o Ithe United States Food Administration; member. State Executive Committee of the Y. M. C. A.; member, of the American Red Cross, Two Hundred Xinety-three TkelQl5 Va JL, i .. .V ' Caciits ' Call to Arms CAPr. H. CLYDE BALSLEY, U. S. AVIATION DIVISION Formerly Sergeant EscadriUe Lafayette— the first Texas " Es " to see active service. Decorated with Medalle Militaire and Croix de Guerre. Two Hundred Niiit:ly f ur ;0r El ' Call to Arms ••••• • •• • •«••••• • •••• •• ••• • FMST TEXAN OVEE THE TOP OF THE TOP 3ERGT. H. Clyde Balsley of San Antonio, a freshman in the Uni- versity during the 1910-1011 session has the honor of being the first Texas-Ex to take an active part in the great war. Since the early spring of 1915 he has been in the French army. Balsley was one of the si.x organizers and is now a sergeant of the world-famous Escadrille Lafayette, the .squadron of American airmen attached to the Aero Corps of the French army. He joined the Foreign Legion of the French army in March, 1915. He was then transferred to the aviation section. After going through the training period, he met other Americans and they formed the Es- cadrille Lafayette. This famous squadron has flown over practically every section on the Western battle front. It saw service over Verdun during the famous battle there in the first six months of 1916. Sergeant Balsley as a result of his valiant serxice at Verdun was awarded the military medal and the Croix de Guerre, bearing one palm leaf. This is the highest honor which the French army confers upon soldiers other than commissioned officers. While flying over the Verdun sector at a height of 14.000 feet, Balsley ran into a nest of Ger- man planes. Trying to maneuver out of this perilous position, he turned his machine, a little " baby " Nieuport, upside down. While in this position, explosive bullets from a German plane ' s machine gun en- tered his side. He became unconscious. Balsley regained consciousness when about 2.000 feet abo e the earth. He righted his machine, only to hear the spiteful sound of an enemy machine gun behind him. He went into a nose spin. When about 700 feet from the ground, he saw the trenches only a short distance away. Darting for them, he landed a short distance inside the French lines barely missing the tops of the trenches. Later he was operated on eight times, and as many fragments of the ex- plosive bullet were removed from his abdomen. " 1 fooled em all, " he told the physicians with a wan smile, after the operation. •••• • • • ••• •• •••• ••••••••••• ♦•• Two Hundred Nint ' ty-Hve VV V ; .. ,. -V v..,« .., -• , v v ' X. % TkelQld Cac Tits ' Call to Arms AJOR COUSINS was the second commandant of the University Cadet Corps, having relieved Captain Boswell, the organizer of the corps, shortly after its formation. When the local school of Military Aeronautics was established Major Cousins was detailed there as commandant. He later took charge of the flying school at San Diego. From there Major Cousins was sent to France to make a study sed and established aero fields for the American flyers. Hundred Ninety-six Call to Arms CADET CORPS ORGANIZATION OF CADET CORPS SIX DAYS AFTER DECLARATION OF WAR [ITHIN a week after Congress had declared war upon Germany, the entire male enrollment of the university was organized into military companies and drilling was begun. Captain Boswell, U. S. A., was detailed from San Antonio to become commandant of the corps. The seventeen hundred eds formed three battalions. This was the largest cadet corps in the Southwest, A. M. cadet corps ha ing but two battalions. Five hours drilling a week under Captain Boswell, several regular army sergeants and numerous good, bad and indifferent student officers, soon moulded the students into an im- pressive machine. A few weeks after the organization of the corps, o er four hundred of the student soldiers entered the first officers ' training camp at Camp Funston, Leon Springs, Texas. The fact that over eighty per cent of these students obtained commissions at the close of the training camp, may be considered mute testimony to the efficiency of the cadet corps. The male students were not the only ones to take up war work unanimously. Every co-ed registered for courses in Red Cross work, food conservation and the other war activi- ties open to women. Two Hundred Xinety-seven " ' j ' M :k Vv, 4 - ,, TkeiQl5 Ca.cfitS ' Call to Arms THE FACULTY WORSHIPS THE SON Two Hundred Nmety-fight V TkeiQl5 • x WXmT ' " " «5gr:S-: ' - ' ' " ' ' ' GacTits ' N V„X ' Call to Arms WAR — THE GREAT LEVELER — OF PROFS. o ' TkelQl5 Cac Tits ' Call to Arms Z O S OS Q Z 2 I H 0. Three Hundred 5; . ' - " 4:v Iv N . v ' . V i». " ' V TkeiQld A ' , ' -a Gaoitis ' Call to Arms ■ ' ■ Z a. o o o Z 2 ' I ' hi-eo Hundred One n? El « TkeiQia J:. Caciiis ' Call to Arms 1. Colonel Scott, commanding officer Camp Funston, Leon Springs, Texas. 2. The " Kunnel ' s " favorite " hoss. " Three Hundred Two 1 V VV X ' ! , . H W V N ' • Call to Arms u a. a. B W I 1- IS ' - Three Hundred Three ■ " H " -- .v ' ' -Xnvs. ? ' - V H K . Call to Arms Three Hundred Four ' ' «»«i . Call to Arntf n ' m - . — y.€T.h flp-. ., ■ r ..M ■ , 11 iiAt i iii J .11 -w I. THIi " runnel ' s " sanctum SANCTORUM 2. YOUNG MENS CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION TlirtM ' lliiiiflrcil Five , .« V VW-v v VTkelQld .A , ■ 1 « 4 " . v , CacTttS ' r Call to Arms :rT II 1. CLAWING THE IVORIES IN THE Y 2. TEXAS " exes " at YOUR SERVICE IN THE " y ' Three Hundred Six .T El ir T ■WielQld .w A v : ' u ' x ' " ■■ . " .V Gac Tils ' Call to Arms 1. BEAUTY PARLOR 2. UNEEDA NEEDLE Tliree Hundred Seven • • ' ; " " MS. ' .A : fei SM Tke ±Qi ' ' ' ' - ' - Cacxii ' ' J Ca.ciits ' Call to Artns . 11 ■ --S r T " ; i?Tff ' " ' I iff 1. MOWING DOWN EXERCISES 2. FACE FIXING 3. LORD. BUT it ' s SWELL TO FEEL CLEAN ' Throe Hundred Ei ht 5i-or El XX Call to Arms the avenue musicians ' row Three Hundred Nine 3j !5S » ii;j;; , ;: or El TkelQl6 Vii » CacfitS ' Call to Arms 1. HUMAN TROUBLE SHOOTERS 2. A GRUB TRAIN Three Hundred Ten .« «vmN " VX . ; V -TD El . " " ' " ' ' issAVAS.vwa.wSJSi Tkelgl6 Call to Arms 1. EYES, right! 2. THE CALL TO CHOW T El Tliree Ilixndred Eleven TkeiQl5 Caciiis ' .x Call to Arms ' ' ■,V }- ' ' W i-f ' r 9f ' » ' %. 1. REVEILLE 2. RETREAT Three Hundred Twelve Cac Tils ' ..j . r Call to Arms 1. THE NEEDLE. WATSON ! 2. shot! — IN THE ARM Three Hundred Tliirteen = --0D El TkelQl5 r Call to Arms Three Hundred Fourteen V ( : • T -i TkeiQld :l vl i Ca.cfttS ' n a " s-«!— »y. . . " ■• vV Cail to .4rm« i. tampering with trunk troubles 2. " let music swell the breeze " Three Hundred Fifloon V .• Call to Arm 1. GIVING THE BOYS THE UP AND DOWN 2. UNIVERSITY STU5ES BEING HERO-WORSHIPPED Three Hiii dred Sixteen pSfSie ' SiK ' i|if V . »-,«„ Call to Arms Three Hundred Seventeen ■» TkeiQld Ca.cftts ' Call to Arms . J ■Mf j 1 ■ r m ■ 1 l ' l»ll » iX. ' • .;%; ■ - . ,4 ' . s ■ T ■ ' j ' : ■■ 1 " sSI y H ' v 1 HL« PV Jtt % - . ar H ' i 1. ON THE FIRING LINE 2. " over the top " — BRAVELY CHARGING A BATTERY OF CAMERAS Three Hundred Eighteen T El t Tke£Ql5 ' x m,V Ga.cTiis ' V VvX ' Call to Arms . THIS IS A CLASS IN SEMAPHORE 2. AND THIS IS THE MAN THEY ARE WATCHING Three Hundred Nineteen ii 1 Call to Arms 1 l t n77T 9 DOUGHBOYS, THE FLOUR OF AMERICA S MANHOOD ' I ' lirec Hundred Twenty . o.. " = ' ' -v Call to Arms ' ' «S j- " ■ w.x; » .. at ;. ' ysi MK«.— ■ " - " .■- " t- lfefji4M - . OFK FOR A 2U-MILE HIKE Tramp. Iramj?. iramjrt. the boys are scorching riin-e Hundred Twenty-one TkeiQl5 Cac Tits ' Cat! to Arms BACK TO THE CAMP Three Hundred Twenty-lwi c T El ,,.-» tnxV --;;]» ' »: " ' " " ■■:«;,? ..J y V CntI to Arms CILLIS JOHNSON He edited a Cactus. Now on a ' acation abroad. J. f.K HYMAN Til be doing more than 1 ever did. if I fertilize the earth, " — . F. H. V.. N GENT The man who made 21 to 7 possible WH1TT. KER Ex-Director of Intramurals Three Hundred Twent.v-three TkelQl6 Oacfits ' Call to Arrrjs MORE HARD LUCK FOR THE KAISER N ' v . kV " " A t:; TkelQl5 x Oac fits ' = m V (v = ». - Call to Arms Three Ilundrecl Twenty-five f t ' ?«?-Mfer- ' f ' : .TtieiQl Jiiyi fi ' ll CacTtts ' liJ i Call to Arms 1. " the SMILE THAT won ' t COME OFF 2. BLALOCK, WHO MOOCHED A CAPTAINCY ON HIS LEGISLATIVE STRENGTH 3. GOOD OLD WALKER 4. Sens does the hurdles 5. " lip " kisses law farewell b. TEXAN correspondent FOR THE BAT- TLE OF BERLIN . ANY BEANS IN YOUR SOUP TOUREEN. PARE? Three Hundred Twenfy-six .•;; " ,iv.»w W ' w " ■ TfaelQld ■r Gacitts ' Call to Arms Hftf ' ftwVsj ' " v " LIVME B ' OM DR. C. C. BUTTE |0 record in letters of gold the names, records, and deeds of sons of Varsity who have entered the service, was the idea offered to the Uni ersitv in the early part of the college year by Dr. George C Butte, Prof, of International Law. The idea was suggested hv the Livre dOr of the University of Paris of which Dr. Butte is an alumnus. .Acting on the idea, a committee of eight Dr. Butte of the Law School, Prof. S. E. Gideon, of the School of Architecture and Design, Mr. E. J. Mathews, the Registrar Mrs. Charles B. Stephenson, Cataloguer of the University, Virgil P. Lee, President of the Student ' s Association, Mrs. Dora NciU Raymond, Editor of the Longhorn Maga- zine, Julicn Elfenbein. Editor of the Cactus, and George Stocking, student representa- tive have made tenative plans for what promises to be the most magnificent and gorgeous tribute Alma Mater can pa - to her fighting sons. The Book of Gold, made up of richly ornamented and embellished loose leaves, will rest in the center of an immense bronze embossed seal of the L ' niversity of Te.xas. The seal will be appro.ximately " si.x feet in diameter. Every man will be given one leaf in the book to begin with. Neither effort nor expense is to be spared in making the Livre D ' Or of Texas U a tion and gratitude. XVhen finished, the book and S tasf m idt ' U , ' ' " " - Uo S„ M„ Oo T. C. ' .ARLY in Januar ' the Adjutant General of the L ' nited States authorized the establishment of units of the United States Re- serve Officers ' Training Corps at the Liniversity. It was not until the local situation and conditions here had been inspected by military representati es of General Ruckman. commanding officer of the Southern Department, that the units were finally established during the second week of February. Brigadier General Lu- ther R. Hare, LInited States .Armv retired w-as detailed as commandant. The establishment of the training corps at the Lni ersity came as a result of tireless cflorts on the part of Dr. Vinson who made severa trips to Washington in the interest ot making the cadet corps possible and permanent. As the Cactus goes into the hands of the printers the cadet corps is ju.st beginning to imber up Commissions have been given largely to Seniors. The Juniors made non-coms corporalships bestowed on the Sophs, and the Frosh ha e justly been awarded the privilege of being lovlv pri- vates in both rear and front ranks. " Here ' s hoping there will be trouble on the Western Front when General Hare turns the corps o er to the armv h u ti lu unc arm . brig, cener.al h.are Tx V ' ' ' Tke 1Q15 i , CacTtts VvN ' ' Call to Arms PUTTING " TEXAS SPIRIT " TO WAM RELIEF WORK r 10T only has Texas sent far more men to the army, the navy and the marines than all other educational institutions in the State combined, but in war service work with dollars and willing hands behind the lines the L ' niversity Faculty and student body have remained far in the educational van of the Southwest, From the land of the Longhorns dollars have flowed in an unending stream to the Y, M. C, A,, to the Government for Liberty Loans and Thrift Stamps, to Red Cross and to many other organi- zations, THE RED CROSS Hardly had the students become accustomed to their texts upon the resumption of classes last October, when the Red Cross organized a chapter among the girls, who in turn organized a corps of willing workers bent on obtaining a dollar or more from every student. The first three days of this campaign yielded almost one thousand dollars to the merciful coffers of the Red Cross. And then, when the Christmas and final examination spirits got mixed in our intellectual air. another campaign for the Red Cross resulted in even more beneficial re- turns. In the meantime, and throughout the remainder of the year, the willing fingers of co-eds were breaking all speed records in knitting wristlets, sweaters, helmets, and the many other things which furnish to the soldier the silver lining of the war cloud. THE Y. M. C. A. Students of the L ' niversity got their first taste of donating to the degree that pains when the Young Mens Christian .Association made their appeal for one milllion dollars from the students of American colleges and universities. The fund was known as the Students ' Friend- ship Fund. After a great convocation featuied by addresses from Prexy and Rev. George W. Truett of Dallas, the students subscribed more than $1 1.000 to the " Y. " This was more than double the amount raised by any other educational institution in the Southwest. It is understood that in the spring after these lines are in the hands of the Cactus pur- chasers, another similar campaign will be put on by the Y. M. C. A. And it is a foregone con- clusion that the Texas students will respond again in even a larger degree than their phenomenal spirit of sacrifice made possible last Fall. LIBERTY LOAN Next came the Second Liberty Loan, the first having been issued during the vacation period. The L ' niversity community s tartled the entire State by purchasing slightly o er $85,000 worth of bonds. The Board of Regents, Faculty members, the Co-Op, almost e ery fraternity and sorority, most of the cJasses, and scores of individual students did their bit and their best in this campaign, the result of which was a glowing tribute to " Texas Spirit, " THRIFT STAMPS Shortly after the Christmas holidays a campaign looking to the purchase of at least one thrift stamp by e -ery student of the University was launched under the direction of Jerome K. Grossman, senior law, and representative of the Dallas Federal Reserve Bank. The mo ' ement got a running start in a convocation of the student body, and over 1300 stud- ents purchased thrift stamps the first day. Since that time small savings have been invested in the stamps and the War Savings certificates, while the mo ement becomes more popular with every passing day. It is impossible to even hazard a reasonable guess as to the actual amount invested in W ar Savings certificates by the Texas students, but it is certainly very likely that the amount exceeds far and away that loaned to the government through the same agencies in other educational institutions of the State, FOOD CONSERVATION Probably in no other .American community of 2000 souls are the thisless and thatless orders of the Food Administration more generally observed than in that part of Austin inhabited largely by the students and Faculty, Like all other war service movements, the food conservation campaign was begun here with a convocation. Cards bearing a pledge to abide by the dictates and regulations of Herbert Hoover et al. were passed out, and less than ten per cent of the students failed to return them signed. This small fraction of recalcitrants was due largely to negligence and procrastination; not to the fact that the Universitv ' is not 100 per cent patriotic In the line of food conservation it is interesting to note that through the speech-making campaigns of Miss Mary E. Gearing. Professor in the Home Economic Department, the work of food conservation has been carried to all parts of the State. Both Miss Gearing and Presi- dent Vinson are members of the executive committees on food control in Texas. Tliree Hundred Twenty-ei ht .... V- Hjsi « if- ' y ' i Cell to Arms THE FIRST S. M. A. CONTINGENT HORTLY after the declaration of war against Germany. Congress appropriated $040,000,000 for the aero branch of the service. Six ground schools for the pre- liminary training of America ' s airmen were established in connection with a half dozen Universities of the nation. The LIni ersity of Texas was one of these. The local .school of military aeronautics was opened in Ma y. 1Q17. .About twenty-fi -e cadets composed the first-class to enter for the regular eight weeks course. The aviators were stationed in the old Blind Institute buildings. The school grew by leaps and bounds until now there are more than 1.300 cadets in constant attendance there, with practically two hundred graduating every Saturday. Additional bar- racks and buildings for other purposes have and are being built continually. It is reputed to be the largest and most efficient ground school in the country. .At a luncheon given by a local business men ' s club on the occasion of Sergeant Balsley ' s visitjearly in the winter, the commanding officer of S. M. A- made the statement that the " Administration recognizes and has remarked that the co-operation between the faculty of the L ' niversity and the mili- tary ofificials is the best of any of the ground schools. " Much of the credit for the relatively high recognition accorded by the Government to the local school of military aeronautics is due the faculty of the .school of engineering now instructing there, and to the many ex-students who are mem- bers of the instructing force 1.1ELT. PERCY PENNYP.ACKER ADJ Three Hundred Twenty-nine Iki: :;TkelQl5!A ' ■ ' ■■ Cac Tits ' i Call to Arms BLOCK OF WAM CLIPPINGS ffiNKMUWS KiMMfTmON C0MMISS10H5 TOB CHEMISTS ItSTtD pmTBH VINSON «MU-CAT10NC EHCINEERDT. OJItir FACULTY ADOPTS COMIVIITTEE REPORT _ _ Qi|o35.«« .S«,.., ;.7 ,,, ■ ;, " : ' -.:•■•.---■■-- -----V -- r S? .f=i.-;;SS J;: JTvS t . .---. ■■•■--■ ' ,;■;- " :;.-■ ■ ' o.n, mj ram,» .VARSITY ASKS WAR DEfT. ii {i J; . ;;- 1, ,f " f £ i » vfRSrnTURNroOT -c.pt,c.o w.u , k„: itSHHi FORARMYSUPERVISOI |.j s; ,:;- ■;.;.; J ;. wLovAmDAnARAOE - . :-;v:;: ■__;_ - -;,;:;•: " ssSS J iS iK ' S?5Sri ' fl 5 uj ■ -■■---H-- „ ' -., ' ?„ - .ss- -:-? ' » l .- -v: ■ ■ ,-;.s ' ' .. « u ' " " TgK;i,V " ' " " " ' ' y ' | ,ii i£--:; ' - .- .-;,;i?..rr;:„- ' P,„SS« " ;W •a os.m,,;.;,,;,: .; . ' - ' " c..«i N rti«»IJfc " " :.--,.-rT. .--SD,i;i ir»M- FREMEWCS UBCEfi " JF THE SQICW COUICTtD _ m -. . - - » ;_n-.. W avfl. SEflVW " GERMii» STUDENTS MOBILIZE ..? » :..j|3. Lfn WYALITlNCHNS. ' ' v, i3fi( ' , - . ' . ,..x.:-5; fAatLTY EWKWSE gff ![ ' ' - ;i . ' - ' -■ ' - iNi,Tou,r, ,„ .::,. ,._, .v„ ■. ■ Qp " ! " _ --|; llisiH " ! taxation roua @aa;fi-i ' -Vh il -a J nSffiu-l " " . S? " ? „ K I . - ' - " o-» ' ' - " „ - -r liTARrsfviEw 1 - --iT;; ' - " ' « ' «0 ' --i- jo ' ' " ™f™ " Today ii itf ■ ' J-VftU ' ' 7 , .•• - WHY WAfi " " ' ' " ' ? " ■ U. S. ARl»fV omCER IS i " ' ' " " ' Give Tour Dollar 1 ' — - ON GROUND READY TO • ■;- " £ri,-, m m vw;- „ m« i, BEGIN DAILY TRAINING } ::■:;■;. - ' ■=; !--:rr:. .ti n5ow«L»«o.»ti ,- ., - ' )ss ; i m ' fy ' • ' iBd ii - . school " ' :,; , . - ;■•• ? ;7 ' Zi " ' - v F ' li ; i ; s ijs TO BE ESTABLISHED AT ' ?;, - « ' r;:.i ., ' ■ " ° " jl --■• rr:- - KS|1 U iU- ,— H | ' 1 12 i iiNiVERsmr OF Texas;:-:,:;; ;;:: v. m, c a. L ::QiiS.;p {! S SS " ' «« " " ' O ' " " •■ " " " - ' VINSON NAMED MEMBtA - pfc. WiU " - " SSeiSl !!. -- r- ' ft ' ' . fO " 0«1LL WORK OF LEADING COMMlTTtE ,„„„ ,„ -i£=S; ' ' : . ; S:E= piS?;=r " . ' . ' . ' ■ Ed at LEFT T HOKE t J CAMPS IS GIVEN 01iJsS 4_ " :..-:;V.; -Sj ' ' ' " " - — - ' -•-■■- jiTEST INFORMATION ™™,..— -;s " Sj -JTS; ' wiU you ito»-„fflg5w 0 SP --V S - ON OFFICERS RESERVE " i ' - % ' -- a mak-b. Vr,-.-.: ' ! ,..Sit: „ CAMPS ISGIVEN . A ' A ardoaio..„. r- .:::-rtr ' V;,7;-.-ti ' , •S.: vm KED TAPE □□ S itm miu4 riUP 5§ .;-. - . ,: -; ' i v ■■ ' - - s " " " " " " " ' — -■ -• - , ft :s ' re ' ?4r - peeking tummiss ' " " " O ■ ' ' ' i, iw„r]i bejioiJ-f ia A («J5E SKO«ooma«r ' ' S.i ' Sroom, ,, DsrSraBi I r: !;. -■- -- Fuiwton ' s Boys Are Watcmre— On " Dollar Please Fi iii hi liUf ' riireo Hundred Tliiriy ■ ■ V s ' «» . .. -■■ NS. % • V « 1 V- V Athletics MONUMENT TO HOOD S TF.XAS B IICADE Three Hundred Tliir y-olie . .» ' »l« ' vw ■■£ i; y TkelQl5 .■ w «. " ■. _ Caciits ' %V AV !)ff ' y % The fact that the 1917 Long- horn eleven was a loser was not the fault of Coach Bill Juneau. It was the first losing team he e er directed. It just proves that General Sherman had the right idea. If the destinies of war play kindly with the Long- horn mentor, the man who led Wisconsin into a " Big Nine " championship is sure to lead the Orange and White to another Southwestern cham- pionship on the gridiron next Fall. Three Hundred Thirty-two -OD EI , .v«- v « Ci,s i TkelQl5 CeLCTits Athletics ,«««s;i«»»«.N;;i:;--»„ COACH nil.L JUNEAU Three Hundred Thli-ty-( hree TkelQld . Xv. ' v....- ' ' N ?S« v ' 4 Ca.cTiis ' Athletics ATHLETIC COUNCIL Dr. J. T. Patterson James Hart Charles Gulick E. C. H. Bantel, Chairman Dr. C. W. Ramsdell R. M. Connerlv H. J. Ettlinger Ste " e Lattner Lee O ' Bannion ATHLETICS OMDEK OF THE " T " FOOTBALL Trabue Moore Smith Hamilton Pena O ' Connell Conley Green Greer Nunn Spence BASEBALL Waits Penn Smyth Graves Brennan Bradford Thomas, M. Hart, M. English Henderson Cannon Keltner Fernande: Secor BASKETBALL Thomas. S. Keeble Nunn Hart, L. Al DeViney John Gray Louis Smvth Russell Otis Miller TENNIS James Greer Hill Thomas, S. Jones Thomas, J. Dodd Greer Three Hundred Thirty-four v " ' i! N ' .w - , , , - 5-, » ' ,if IHOac Tits ' ,1 ' ' « . Ahleticst CARVED BY MAT7JNCLY FOOTBALL Three Hundred Thirty-live j ' ' Xx ' n% ' " ' ' %x ' " . ' ' ' - ' ' n ' ' " x ' TkelQld CacitiS ' 1 WELL THEY ' RE HITTING THE BOSCHE LINE NOW jg-jiUyUS the sun sank behind the well-filled grandstand on historic Clark Field last Thanks- : A i2l giving afternoon, there came to a happy and victorious end the most disastrous football season that has been fought through by a Longhorn eleven in more than a decade. The season ended, as it began, with a victory; but sandwiched in between these sweets were four bitter setbacks. War removed the important cogs of the I ' lb gridiron machine which Coach Eugene Van Gent had constructed and which seemed destined for an undefeated season in the fall of I ' ) 17. Varsity ' s athletes, like the University students in general, volunteered for the service in far greater numbers than all the other college athletes in the State combined. Hence the weak, though fighting, team that upheld to the best of their ability the football honor of Texas last fall. Not only did war wreck the Orange football team and its glorious prospects, but in- juries kept the team which was built up in the fall at an abnormally low point of real efficiency. On Thanksgiving day when the sick squad and the cripples and the ineligibles had all forgotten or removed their disabilities, Texas crushed Arkansas_beneath a beautiful attack and a punc- ture-proof defense. The season had been a disastrous one from the early weeks, but in the closing games Coach Bill Juneau, who had built up a fair machine from a motley group of green, inexperienced youngsters and one or two veterans.sent his men in to victory over teams which had won from elevens which in the past had defeated the Longhorns in the balmier days of early fall. Defeat at the hands of the Sooners. the Owls, the Bears and the proud Farmers was a painful, stinging blow to Texas. But these set-backs are not a blot on her football escutcheon. For war had removed all the stars of the 191b Longhorn aggregation, and Mars had not taken away all the luminaries in the A. i M., Rice, Oklahoma and Baylor constellations. How- ever the Orange and White has no alibi to offer. We were vanquished fairly and squarely by each of the four. Let us not forget that Texas ' weakness on the football field was due to her strength on the battle field ' Three Hundred Thirt.v-six xxS; ' : ' s::-, " v " -- ' «--s ■» " . i V V Tke±Ql5 w V Cac fits ' Athletics LONGHOMNS Top Row — Brennan, Smyth, Ettlinger (Ass ' t Coach), Penn, Pena. Second Row — Juneau (Coach), Greer, O ' Connell, Conley, Spence, Bradford. Disch (Trainer). Bottom Row — Nunn, Green, Smith, Trabue (Capt.), Moore, Hamilton. SHOMTEOMNS Top Row — Bryant, Russell (Mgr.), Wynne, Dailey. Second Row — Alders ]n, Ball. Crager, Marshall, Norris. Bottom Row — Ray, Bowen, Watson, Ferguson (Cap.), Jackson, Falk, McCullough. .d© ' - g... Sf Athletics TEXAS 27, TRINITY THE FIRST DOWN OF THE SEASON IRINITY University sent her gridiron gladiators down to Clark Field to help the new Longhorn raise the lid on the 1917 season. Depsite the fact that Juneau had selected no team at that time, the usual result of the opening battle of the Long- horn ' s season occured, Texas had her whitewashing outfit in fairly good con- dition; the invaders never had a chance to score. During the first quarter the fighting was nip and tuck with no scoring by either team. In the second period the Long- horns negotiated a brace of touchdowns. Juneau then began making substitutions, giving nearly all the candidates for the team a chance to show their ability under fire. The second string men put over two more touchdowns in the last part of the game. SMASHING THROUGH THE LINE Three Hundred Thirty-eight , « " ' !«. «e «v«Si% K ' " Ath etics TEXAS 35, SOUTHWESTEKN SMEARING HIS FACE IN THE MIRE S TORY repeated itself once more when the Pirate eleven from Southwestern University sacrificed itself before the developing Longhorn team. The Buc- caneers seemed considerably stronger than the aggregation from Trinity, but Juneau ' s men had learned a few more tricks of the football trade during the week ' s interim, and as a result ran up a larger score on the men of Moise. Smith was the Longhorn star, with Captain " Rats " Trabuc and Hamilton coming in for their share of the glory. WHOA, THAR, MR, PIRATE Three Hundred Tllirty-nine S aD El r ?. x ' aA . v» TkelQld -w: Athletics ■ ' v Cacftts " -1 TEXAS 0, OKLAHOMA 14 FATS PLAYS LEAP-FROG ON LINE PLAY JATE began to play unkind with the Longhorns when they faced the Sooners in the annual battles betwee n these giants of the Southwest in Dallas. Before an open attack and dazzling speed the Longhorn defense went to pieces. The Sooners had the green Te.xans outclassed. Howe er. the Oklahomans did not out- fight the Orange. Stubborn resistance marked e ery yard gained by the victors. The game ended with Te.xas on the gloomy end of a 14 to count. Seven hundred students accompanied the moleskinned Longhorns to Dallas. The band was along as usual. But there was no snake dance in the City of the Hour that night. Next year may bring a different story. ABBOl I PU.NIS 1-l.iR lllli SOONL-RS Tliree Hundred Fort.v ■r TttelQld 1, ■ r- : CsLciiLff ' ms . 1 mX m ' WMStltM IriTOvr - ! 1 AT THE DALLAS GAME prfi» " «« «»»- 4 f " ' i,- TkelQld Cacfits ' . C ' 4 v S.H ' « Athletics MICE 13, TEXAS HAMILTON SKIRTS RIGHT END JHIS clean-cut defeat at the hands of the Owls was the blow that removed the Long- horns from the State championship race. With several veterans on their roster, the Owls presented a ' magnificent defense against which the inexperienced Texas team was unable to negotiate but a brace of first downs. Texas held off the attack of the visitors in the early stages of the battle, but in the last quarter the Owls began an offensive which tore through the Orange barrier for two touchdowns and vic- tory. V ith the exception of forward passing, the invading Blue and Gray warriors out- played the Longhorns. In handling the aerial style of gridiron warfare. Juneau ' s forces showed a superiorirv, but could not make it effective. FLANK MOVEMENT BY LONGHORNS Three Hundred Forty-two . . A («w« w SSi Athletics ji;jES i " ' « »»« . o Three Hundred Forty-three 1 ; „ » " [ji««J« " ' ' ' " ™ ™ ' » TkelQl5 H »i V nAss " - H BAYLOR 3, TEXAS CHOKE-HOLDS FEATL ' RE BEAR TACKLING CRIMM AGING of a more fcrrific nature than that which marked this game as a superb exhibition of fighting spirit was probably never enacted on a gridiron in the South. And the fickle goddess of luck never had a more sinister influence over a football team than she exercised that day over the Longhorns in Waco. In the first place, the Longhorns went into battle crippled. Captain Trabue and two other veterans graced the side lines nursing injuries during the entire tussle. Five times the Longhorns pounded their way down within Baylor ' s five yard line, and five times the thin Orange line found itself unable to push farther against the bulky Bruins. The ball was in Baylor territory during most of the game, but superior weight and better luck on the part of the homelings killed Texas ' chances for a victory. A drop kick by Captain Jack Roach of Baylor in the second quarter brought victory to that team, it was the only score of the game. GRIDIRON AERONAUTICS Three Hundred Fortv-four ' ■ t; V ' s V ' -- ' ' " " " ' ' j 1 ' Athletics OKLAHOMA A. M , 3, TEXAS 7 THE ENEMY GETS ON CONLEY S EAR JHEN the Longhorn players came off the field at the Baylor game, close followers of the team were sure that the erratic group of green men who had met defeat at the hands of Oklahoma and Rice had now developed into a real football machine. Playing against the Oklahoma Aggies the following week the Longhorns proved this contention. They put over a touchdown in the first few minutes of play just to show how easy they could do it. After that the team settled down to a defensive game, Juneau not wishing to push his team hard with the battle against the Farmers but ten days oft ' . Moore crossed the goal for the lone touchdown, and Elsinger. an Oklahoma half- back, made the isitors ' lone tally with a pretty drop kick in the early part of the second quarter. S. M, A. TAKES A HAND Tliree Hundred Forty-five :: % TkeiQld , «■ » Ca.cfitS ' A. C Athletics 7, TEXAS A BREAK IN THE LINE |T WAS a foregone conclusion days before the date of this annual gridiron classic that Texas was doomed to defeat by two or more touchdowns. The lone trip made across Texas ' goal line by the much heavier and more experienced Farmers stands more as a victory than a defeat for Texas. Texas held her arch-enemy scoreless until the final quarter. And the Longhorns staged this " they shall not pass " defensive in the face of the best punting that could be produced by any kicker in the Southwest last year. And A. M. far outweighed the men of Juneau. During the entire game the Aggies had the edge on Juneau ' s little uggernaut so far as attack was concerned. The long, terrific, ziz-zazing punts from the well-tutored toe of " Rip " Collins stopped the Orange short of Aggie territory most of the time. But when it came to defense. Texas was in her glory. After A. i M. had broken the ice when McMurray crashed through the Texas line for a touchdown. Texas made an effort to come back by the overhead route. But the attempt fell short, and A. l M. was the victor. IT S ALL OVER BUT THE RIDE HOME Three Hundred Forty-six ... ' ? ' " 1.x ' Tkei!Ql6 vA N t, % «,• ' _i V» v» N Gaciiis ' Athletics AFTER MCMURRAY S WANTON TACKLE PREXY S BLEACHER THRONE " ..-T Three Hundred Forty-seven TkeiQld A . ■ , • ' «.■■■ ' -■ ' ■■-?• ' " ■- ,■!■;■!. " ;■• ■■ v.A-v- .•— ' ■ ' ' ■ - Athletics TEXAS 20, ARKANSAS THE RAZORBACKS ROOT THROUGH JURKEY day found a rejuvenated Texas team. The cripples were back in harness, and the dark brown taste of defeat had passed from the mouths of both Long- horns and their rooters. For it was Thanksgiving, and things were looking up. They continued to look that way. Arkansas had held the Sooners to a scoreless tie the week before, but that didn ' t bother the Longhorns. They tore into the Razorbacks, showing a splendid well-worked-out interference and general advance, and the customary stone-wall defense. As a result the Longhorns ended their season as they had begun it — by lea ing their opponents scoreless. 4»- r ML ii «iii. 3. --. CONLEY HITS HIS STRIDE Three Hundred Forty-eijiht ; T El .v- . . A Athletics CAPTAIN BILLY TKABUE EEMINGLY destined to- lead an undefeated Texas team on the gridiron in l ' )17, Billy Trabue not only saw his hopes and ambitions shot to smithereens by the war, but after the football season began under most de- plorable eireumstances, the jinx still re- mained on Billy ' s trail, and prevented him from participating in several games because of injuries. Nevertheless — and notwithstanding two broken ribs, he entered many a game because his love for " Texas " and for football overcame what to many would seem better judg- ment . Trabue was a splendid field captain, possessing many of the requisites for leadership. He was an excellent pun- ter, but his forte was returning the punts of the other fellow, and easing his wa down a broken field or darting past am- bitious tacklers on end runs. His de- parture from the gridiron leaves a big hole for the Coach to fill next fall. p.ii I II II- ' i ' . MANAGER SHEFFIELD CONLEY Three Hundred Forty-nine V, TkeiQl5 ! OacfiiS ' x Athletics HAMILTON BRADFORD I ' i:nn green Three Hundred Fifty BRENNAK SMITH : t is " " s ' - i. .■ fV ' S? ■ Athletics ASE BALL CARVED BY MATTINCLY Three Hundred Fiftv-one V ( TkelQld CaoTflS ' Athletics ANOTMEM BASE BALL CHAMPIONSHIP lESPITE the fact that the declaration of war and the inauguration of compulsory military training in the University put a stop to all athletics and brought the baseball season to an untimely culmination, the Longhorns had played a suffi- cient number of games when Mars shoved baseball by the boards to be declared for the fifth consecutive year champions of the Texas Inter-collegiate Athletic Association. When the Orange baseball stars and hopefuls laid aside their bats and gloves in favor of daily military drill, they had won twelve games and lost but two to collegiate opponents. The University baseball team, among other accomplishments, had already humbled Rice in a brace of games, and A. M. had suffered three defeats out of the four games which she played with the Orange. There was no doubt as to what nine was T. 1. A. A. champion. A large part of the credit for the feat accomplished by the wearers of the Longhorn base- ball spangles is, of course, due William J. Disch, the coach. Five consecutive champion- ships stand as a glorious monument to bis ability as a teacher of men and a developer of ath- letes. Billy Disch, as he is popularly known, has produced winning teams ever since he first tackled the job of pulling the University ' s baseball team out of the slough of defeats into which it had bogged. Since Disch has been connected with the University the Long- horn baseball team has invariably been known as the greatest amateur e.xponents of " inside baseball " in the Southwest. In a word, Billy Disch not only makes good mechanical players out of his pupils, but he teaches them how to think. And thinking is not over-popular among other college baseball teams in our section of the earth. When the dope carpenters began building columns and columns of print on the subject of inter-collegiate baseball early in the spring, it looked like Coach Disch was facing a task much easier than the one which had confronted him in 1916. For ten letter men from the preceding team were back in the fold, and it looked like smooth sailing to another cham- pionship. But later developments proved that the road wasn ' t so broad and flowery. Other colleges in the T. I, A. A. also put veterans team on the diamond, and it pro ed a merry race up until the last series — in which Texas crushed the hopes of her arch-enemy, A. l M., below a superb attack, excellent pitching, and superior headwork. Most of the games were close. In fact, Disch ' s aggregation had a habit of going to pieces in the first inning or two, allow- ing the enemy to score a cluster of runs. Then the Longhorns would thrill the spectators with a marvelous, fighting offensive, cracking out long hits and running wild on the bases until the ninth nning witnessed another Texas ' ictory. Such happenings helped to make the 1917 season one of the best in local diamond history. Nowhere did the dope point to a more glorious view-roint than to the prospective Long- horn pitching staff. Milton Thomas, Amos Carmichael and Sellars Thomas, all veterans of the 1916 season, were back in Orange baseball togs. And besides these dependables there was Frank Baker, a former freshman curve artist, and Henderson, a lanky master of a corkscrew delivery who had won his spurs on the 1914 team. Early in the season luck began to play havoc with the Texas twirlers, Carmichael never succeeded in bringing his arm into condition. Baker, after letting Danial Baker College down with three scattered singles and no runs, was ruled out of active play by scholastic ineligibility. Henderson was pain- fully slow getting into shape. He was a hot weather pitcher, and the weather man was pretty consistent in furnishing cool temperature. These reverses of fortune left the brunt of the pitching duty on the arms of Milton and Sellars Thomas. Both of these men did excellent work. In view of the fact that they practically won the two games from Rice and the four from A. M. double handed, it is certain that their value to the team is inestimable. Sellars proved the greatest star on the team in many respects. As a boxman he was the ironman, pitching far more than his percentage of innings. In all kinds of weather, his dazz- ling speed and change of pace generally brought victory. Sellars won his own games with his stick several times. His batting and pitching in the double-header with Rice will not be forgotten soon. Milton Thomas proved the steady reliable portsider that he has shown himself in pre- vious campaigns towards the inter-collegiate gonfalon. When " Lefty " was going ,good — which was not infrequent — there were few batsmen who could do anything effective with his delivery. And he was going good most of last season, which in a large measure is re- sponsible for Texas ' success. Three Hundred Fifty-two Athletics 4 ..-i I he l.onghorn infield last year was much faster in every way than the inner works of the 1916 machine. Keeble and Nunn al- ternated at the initial hassock. Neither were sluggers with the bludgeon, but both were fast and snappy fielders, and there was little to choose between them either at the bat or around the first station. Second base was superbly guarded by Joe Fer- nandez, one of the best natural players that ever donned a Texas uniform, Fernandez had been in- eligible during the 1916 season. When he got back into harness in 1917 he made up for lost time. It was very, very seldom that a grounder, no matter what its speed, got past his ubiquitous glove. Secor. a veteran, was the regular shortstop. He worked well with Fernandez in handling the work around the keystone sack. Jack Keltner was stationed at the hot corner for the second year. His batting was not so mighty as in 1916. but improved fielding and general display of good headwork more than offset a slight decline in clubbing effi- ciency. No modicum of credit for the winning of the championship is due the outfield. All of the gardners were oldtimers, and more than played their part. " Red " English, who was the batting star of the previous season, was again in left field. When the season was brought to an abrupt end English has just struck his true stride with the stick, having been a little off color in the early battles. As a result he failed to land among the select in the three hundred class, but his failure to connect with the horsehide oftener was forgotten because of his improved work in the field. " Red " saved several games by beautiful stabs of what looked like hits, and bolstered up a relatively weak defense by his long and true pegs towards the sacks and the plate. Bobby Cannon, playing center field, proved one of the sensations of the season. His slugging was hard and gratifyingly frequent. Cannon led the team both in runs scored and in hits. He was a good base-runner and a reliable fielder as well. Bobbv will be sorelv missed in the center garden during the next season. Probably the biggest surprise of the year was the terrific slugging of Lamar Hart. He just about broke the heart of every college pitcher in the State. " Squat ' s " specialty was three baggers and an occasional circuit dri e. It will be a long time before we shall forget how he won one of the A. M. games almost by himself, driving in all the runs which he did not personally register. BILLIE DISCH, BACHELOR OF BASEB. ' LL Three Hundred Fifty-three V. :vA C■ ■ TkelQl5| ' V , t „ -r - ». Cac Tits ' «A ,, Athletics THE 1917 BASE BALL TEAI Top Row — Scott (Manager): Disch (Coach). Middle Row — Nunn, Henderson, Secor, Hart L. Bottom Row — Thomas. M; Cannon, Ihcmas S; Hart. M: Kcltner. Keeble, English. THE BASE BALL SEASON Texas 5 San Antonio (Texas League) 10 Texas 5 Southwestern University 7 fxaes 10 Southwestern L ' niversity 7 Texas 8 Baylor Uni ersity 3 Texas 2 Texas Christian University 1 Texas 5 Texas Christian University 2 Texas 5 Daniel Baker Texas b Rice Institute 5 Texas 2 Rice Institute 1 Texas 9 A. M. College 5 Texas I A. M. College 4 Texas 8 A. M. College 5 Texas 5 A. M. College 2 Texas 4 Hendrix College 1 Texas 4 Hendrix College 3 Summary: Games Played — 17 Texas won 14 Lost Three Hundred Fifty-four . - " ■ ' ! j » ' ' ' ' • V ' v ' ' «i, V " " ' V ' TkeiQia . ' yvi- ' -lw m. " aV. ' »A--»«« H s ' Athletics « M4 k , " wwv BASKET BALL SQUAD Top Row, left to right — Yeager. Smith. C. M. Dittert, Penn, Russell. Bottom Row l. L Dittcrt, Miller, Gray. DeViney (Capt,), Greer, Henderson (CoachJ. BASKET BALL SEASON 1 5 — Texas ...43 1 5— Texas. ..36 24— Texas... .20 25— Texas... .38 25 — Texas. ...22 2b — Texas.. ..32 29— Texas... 3 1 1— Texas... .28 2 — Texas ...32 5 — Texas.... 3 5 8— Texas... 3 3 9— Texas. .30 11— Texas... .48 15— Texas.. .27 16 — Texas. .12 21 — Texas... 7 22 — Texas. ...17 25 — Texas ...36 26 — Texas. ...27 Southwestern 2 Decatur Baptist 22 North Texas Normal 24 T, C. U 23 S. M. U 21 Baylor University 36 Baylor University 15 Rice Institute 16 Rice Institute 25 S. M. U 14 Oklahoma A. M 9 Oklahoma A. M ;...19 T. C. U 21 A. M 15 A. M 21 A. M 8 A. M 12 Rice Institute 40 Rice Institute 3 1 Three Hundred Fifty-five «.i . " (iSyAj sjsj ' » ' ; ? • ■ fe TkeiirjlS CaoTiiS ' Athletics THE SEASON ON THE COUMT IROM a group of green, inexperienced youngsters and a lone veteran of inter-colle- giate clashes, Roy B. Henderson last winter evolved a Longhorn basketball team which while it lost more games than anv of its predecessors for the past six years, was a ' fighter from the word go, and victorious most of the time. As the Cactus goes to press, Texas, Rice and A. M. are all claiming possession of the Texas Inter-collegiate Athletic Association championship, with no definite settlement of the squabble There have been no recent seasons when training period opened with the Longhorn facing such gloomy prospects as those which took on a super-dismal appearance when rtiore than three dozen tryouts answered the call to the court shortly after the Christmas holidays The dearth of experienced material stood in saddening contrast against the prospects of yes- tervears when three and four veterans alwavs were present to lighten the burden on the mentor. Coach Henderson merely shrugged his shoulders, said " c ' est la guerre, and started to work on the hardest task that ever faced a Longhorn coach. . . i After the first three or four games the Longhorn teacher, knew the merits and weak- nesses of all his pupils, and the pruning process was consumated with the result that the squad was so reduced in numbers that individual attention to each man became possible. With his regular team picked earlv in the season— despite the newness of the players— the Coach prepared for the big games, which pro ed to be the most difficult that Texas had met in many a year. , . , , , i _. j r _ Texas lost but five games to inter-collegiate rivals. Another battle resulted in a dclcat for the Longhorns at the hands of the North Texas State Normal College a regation; but the pedogeies were not in the conference or association, so this loss which the 1 exas team suf- fered when most of the players were far below form due to injuries and a lack of s eep brought about by war-time irregularity of railroad schedules, does not stand as an official blot on the season ' s " record. Rice split a four game series with Henderson s pupils, both tearns cap- turing and losing two tussles. The four game series with A. M. was likewise divided. Baylor also captured a game from the Longhorns in a close battle at Waco; but the Orange more than negatived that loss by a lop-sided %ictory over the Bears in Austin a lew ' All the other cames went to the Lon,s!horns. Every important state team except the Simmons College quintet met the Orange and bowed before its superior prow-ess. Unfortu- nately, games were not scheduled between Texas and Simmons College for the Abilene col- legians had one of the strongest fi es in the state. . .. r But the season was more successful from the standpoint of future prospects than Irom that of the victories and defeats which passed with the departure of winter. Excellent coach- ina and sympathetic support from the rooters transformed crude youngsters into court lumi- nal-ies First among the stars which the season developed comes Captain Al DeViney. He nlaved at forward, and while his goal shooting was not consistently oi a Hashy nature, Al featured several of the games bv his ability to cage the leather sphere at critical moments and difficult angles. And his defensive work was always far above the average. The six week ' s span called the basketball season wrought its most marvelous local wonder in mellowing James Greer from a green intramural player into a polished basketeer. Greer played at guard, but he led all his teammates in shooting goals from the floor, and besides showed rare skill in caging the ball from the foul line. , . c j r .u Louis Smvth a freshman from Oak Cliff High School, proved to be the find of the season. He was the largest man on the squad in all three dimensions, and he used his height and weight to advantage Smvth starred in many games, winning two or three almost single handed with his scintillating goal throwing. Before getting his sheepskin he should prove one of the best all-round athletes that has ever been produced at 1 exas. lohnnie Gray was light in weight but heavy on fighting ability and basketball acumen. He was one of the best guards in the state, and towards the end of the season, when injuries to other players forced him to play forward, he showed that x ' ersatility was not lacking in his athletic makeup Otis Miller, was another graduate from the ranks of the intramurals. Both on attack and defense he showed up well, being fast, and having good form and speedy Hill was another guard that caused a good bit of trouble for most of the other forwards around the inter-collegiate circuit. His defensive work while not of the sparkling variety, was steady and reliable Russell substituted at forward, center and guard during the season. He proved the best man in anv pinch, as he could plav any position well. His goa shooting ranked high. Due to the war interest in basketball was not so great around the state as during the 1917 season, but attendance at most of the games was good. The Longhorn supporters con- sistently backed the Orange with genuine " Texas Spirit. Three Hundred Fifty-six TkelQl6 " " " ■■•. Cacfiis ' Athletics ANOTHEK SOUTHWESTERN TENNIS CHAMPIONSHIP FOE TEXAS KE every other warm-weather sport, tennis met a premature death at the Uni- versity last spring when its scintillation devotees forsook the court for the army camp. Howe er, before Camp Funston opened its barracks to the cream of the University, two meets were entered by the Longhorn racket wielders, and m one of these, the Southwestern meet— the Texas court men swept the field of all opposition and again won the inter-coUegate tennis championship of the Southwest. The Southwestern meet was held on the Texas courts. The Longhorns won both the singles and doubles m the finals. Jimmie Greer ' s beautiful work in the singles featured the meet. He won an easy victory, winning every set. At an invitation meet held in Ft. Worth, Sellars Thomas and James Thomas represented the University. In both singles and doubles of the preliminaries this veteran pair of limed- court experts eliminated the other collegian racket-handlers until a sweeping ictory in the semi-finals practically assured them of ultimate success. A few hours before the finals were scheduled to be played, Sellars Thomas became verv sick, and the Texas team was unable to enter the last lap. As a result, T. C. U. won the meet. Fiv-e men were awarded the coveted " T ' s " at the close of the season. Sellars Thomas, James Thomas, James Greer, Stephen Dodd and Houston Jones were the quintet of letter men. Professor D. A. Penick, Ph.D., again coached the tennis squad Tiiroe Hundred Fifty-seven v TkelQl5 Ca.cfits ' , v .- ' Athletics WAR ENDS BUDDING TRACK SEASON BOUT the time last spring when the grass waxed green and porch swing dates be- came ever more popular, it looked like the Longhorn track team was on the way to a great season, and their sixth consecutive undefeated track season. With a new coach — Van Gent, the success of the gridiron — and a record smashing captain. Rusty Frame, to lead them, the Texas cinder pathers gave splendid promise. But just about that time war was declared and the officers ' training camps opened. Texas ' athletes almost to a man cast aside their running pants and went off to help make the world unsafe for Prussianism. The season ended after the first meet. And as that meet — the annual triangular match between Texas, Rice and A. M. — was in Houston, the students never saw their bare-kneed heroes in action against opponents. Texas won the first, last and only clash of the season, garnering a total of 5b points. The Rice Owls came in for second honors with 45 points, and A. M. received her usual straffing from the Longhorns and Owls, carrying off the residue, a bare 25 points. Cold eather entirely unsuitable for track meets pre ailed in Houston on the afternoon of the neet. The weather, coupled with the fact that the season was young, probably was the cause for the slow time and short distances made in the events. Kinkley of Rice broke a record in the broad jump, however, hurling his body through the ozone for a distance of 21 feet, 11 inches. Homer Waits, of the Longhorn aggregation, also came in for his share of the glory. He smashed the standing T. 1. A. A. record in the discus throw by hurling the pan 144 feet, 6 inches. One of the real features of the neet, and what promised to become a feature of the ill- starred season throughout the Southwest was the introduction of the javelin throw into the card of events. McNew of A. M. has the honor of having been the first winner in a javelin throwing contest in this part of the globe. He sent the javelin 152 feet and 5 inches through the South Texas climate at the Houston meet. Three Hundred Fifty-eight Ca.citts ' ' -i V RESULTS OF TRIANGULAR MEET AT HOUSTON TIME OR DISTANCE .. 10 1-5 .. 16:2 .. 27:1 53 2:7 100 Yd. Dash Frame, T Jackson, R Cannon. T. 120 Yd. Hurdles.. DeMantel, A 6 M Sens. T . Moss T 220 Yd. Hurdles Sens, T George, R Moss, T. 440 Yd. Dash Dowell, R Lang, T. Scurlock, T 880 Yd. Run Baldwin, T Bainski, R Mogford, ( Af .. Mile Run Carr, R Bainski, R Fredericks, T 4:49 Shot Put Hairis, .4 M Berry, T Jackson, R 41:1} Discus Throw Waits. T Berry, T Jackson, R 114-6 Javelin Throw McNew, A G M Carr. R Davis, T 152:5 High Jump Kingsland, R Sens, T Waters. R 5 8 Broad Jump Kinkley, R Cannon, T Farthy, R 21 11 Pole Vault No Entries. Re ' ay Texas Rice A lM 3:38-4 INTRAMUMALS BII.LIE DISCH LITTLE JUNEAU LUTCHER STARK LTHOUGH Coach Bill Juneau was originally brought to the University solely for the pur- i , pose of constructing the Long- horn football ' machine, he did not return to the North at the end of the grid- iron season. After proving his sterling worth as a trainer of athletes, the powers that be in the local athletic world signed up the Man from Wisconsin for the remainder of the year as coach of Intramurals. Shortly after the holidays, Juneau organized all but the physical wrecks and grinds among us into basketball leagues, of which there were three. The fraternities were divided into two leagues, and the classes and departments formed the third. Almost every night since the holidays one or two intramural basket- ball games were played in the Men ' s Gymna- sium, and interest in the intra-wall tussles was :f.econd only to that in the inter-collegiate matches. Several hundred students obtained beneficial exercise regularly, and, besides, the movement is making the student body all the more democratic. The teams battled for a handsome loving cup, and other trophies of less importance. As the Cactus goes to press the intramural basketball season has not yet come to a close. Several teams are closely bunched at the top ot the percentage table, and picking the ulti- mate winner is becoming a popular pastime. Just as soon as the basketball season comes to a close, the curtain will rise on an intramural basebal Irace The new Intramural leagues will replace the time-honored inter fraternity league. In- tramural athletics have won a permanent place in the extra-curricular activities of the Uni- versity. Three Hundred Fifty-nine -flSiMWwwWfcTO J 8r ' » V ' ■k ' %. % , ' 4. x ' ' » ' 1 . Athletics WOMAN ' S ATHLETIC COUNCIL Top Row — Harrison, Lovett. Anderson. Elliott, Robertson, Bush, Campbell, rhomas. Bottom Row — Lawrence. Givens, Whitehouse, Lancaster, Hearne. Chandler. EuLA Whitehouse-: Leona Givens Irene Hearne Elizabeth Chandler.. Miss Eunice Aden Eula Whitehouse Mab Harrison Gladys Bush I ma Campbell Katherinc Elliott OFFICERS MEMBERS Winilred .Anderson Delia Lawrence Irene Hearne Linda Lancaster 5WIMMING TEAM President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Faculty Representative Elizabeth Chandler Edna Lovett Nellie Robertson Kathcrine Thomas Leona Givens BUSH PRYOR Three Hundred Sixty JOHNSON 1 ■ T -r TkeiQld w % " v,x CO=EP ATHLETICS ' ASKETBALL, indoor baseball, tennis and swimming had their full share of popu- larity among the co-eds during the University session in the spring of 1917. Walk- ing was brought into the limelight by a long fight, led by Eleanor Sykes. et al. for a " T " in the sports, but the pioneers were poorly rewarded. In the Fall of 1917, howexer, it was decreed that " T " seconds be awarded to those fulfilling certain requirements. Woman ' s athletics have so far been entirely intramural, but there has been much spirit manifested; class rivalry has been especially keen. The Senior team in basketball, practically the same for three years, were for the third time the champions. Those receiving " T ' s " in basketball, were; Ine: Dunlap, K4arie Lovelace. Juliette Miller. Angela Mondricks, Stella Warren, Maurine Clabough, V. A. Hunt. Vera Coffee. Virginia Broadfoot. Helen K4obley, and Merle Mears received bars, as they had won " T ' s " previously. Indoor baseball attracted an unusual amount of attention. In this sport " T ' s " weie awarded to Nellie Robertson. Doris Connerly. Elizabeth Monor. Ruth Hall, and Eula White- house. Of the ninety-odd girls who registered for swimming, the following received " T ' s " : Mar- jorie Peers. Lois Foster. Pauline Harris. Crystal Ross, Irma Dru Johnson, Virginia Pryot, Gladys Bush and Ruth Linda Sneed. The " T " for tennis singles was won by Linda Lancaster; those for doubles by Beatrice Miller and Linda Lancaster THE CABIN RE. L log cabin out in the woods has been the desire of the L ' ni ersity gymnasium ever since Dartmouth showed how attracti ely such a scheme could be worked out. In the Fall of 1917. these hopes were at least realized, more thansatisfac- torily. A cabin that served some pioneer as a dwelling place was taken to pieces, hauled to the present site and reconstructed. The site chosen is perfect. .About an hour ' s trip from town and across the lake, it is near enough to be convenient ; and far enough away, approached as it is by old cattle trails, to make a trip there fascinating and to afford a delightful view of the University buildings and grounds and the Capitol in the hazy distance. A distance away is the swimmin ' hole; and a spring has been discovered near. It is an ideal place, then, for a company of girls to spend the day or week-end, up among the pines and oaks, with the hills covered with cactus blooms. A huge open fire-place takes the chill off the cool evenings, and a screened-in sleeping porch affords comfort for the nights. .And the best part of it all is that this is but one of a string of similar cabins which the Girl ' s Gymnasium hopes soon to own. _ Three Hundred Sixt.v-one -VT vV- v v; .xx«x - ' ™ " -■ i4totV:€5 k - «S ' f X-;,.v.. " y - ' - l TkelQld Cacf Its ' 143 nA Athletics IN METMOSPECT E entered No Man ' s Land of Cactus in perfect health with seven law profs lined up on the other side, and the college year outlook like a rainy day plus the tooth- ache. The University ranks being drained of genius by the insatiable and voracious god Mars, left us sans artists, sans photographers, sans writers, sans nearly every- hing. Meanwhile the law school batteries kept up a steady stream of quiz-fire that near drove us from our trench in the " Eng. Channel. " " No cuts from classes! " hissed the Acting Dean, diabolically. " Hooverize on engrav- ingsi " shrieked the Business Management " More copy! " yelled the publishers " Abolish thi book and send the money to Europe ! " screeched the co-eds. clutching tear-wet handkerchiefs in one hand and the boycott in the other. We hung on. And when we had safely passed (?) the legal artillery, the economy barb wire, the gas zone of sweet feminism, satiated the publishers appetite, and fell exhausted and smiling into the sympathetic arms of Dr. Joe. we found some remnants of the light brigade still at our weakened side. Gratefully do we acknowledge the assistance of those plodding lieutenants! Miss Hazel Edwards (faithful co-ed!) Also Ed. Angly and Vernon Hill who engaged in skirmishes at all hours astride their trusty typewriters. (Poor boys!) And Zeke Crutcher. poet ! And Pinky Foster, cartoonist! Indispensable were the services of Mr. and Mrs. Martyn Elliott the official photog- raphers who freely turned over their studio and servants, and forgot the 6 p.m. whistle tor us We also thank Professor Raymond Everett for the senior panel and the Capitol painting, and Mrs. Charles Stephenson, the war cataloguer, and all the rest, and NOW— " Ship us somewhere east of Suez, Where one drowns one ' s worries deep; Where there ain ' t no cactus courses. . nd a guv can get some SLEEP. " —J. S. E. Three Hundred Sixty-two K ' V TkelQld .w s ' • HAWHAW K. BROWN — Photo by Smelliotts. GR-R-R-R! Yes. I edited this Grind Section. I wrote most of the Thornier Stories. And assigned all the others. I collected all the Pictures. I am personally responsible for everything in here. And if Any buddy don ' t like it — My address is the United States Navy, Unless I get into the Army, Marines, Aviation, Submarines, Coast Artillery, or Secret Service. GR-R-R-R! I " - TkeiOlft A. Cacitis ' Cactus Thorn N grinding out this stuff it is our purpose to libel, slander, asperse, villify, calumniate, defame, malign, traduce, slam, and lampoon every deserving mem- ber of the University Public in the good old- fashioned way. And yet we have been mild; only the subtlest of implicatory innuendoes have been employed, and much has been omitted, advisedly. Mucks UHL ' H, Yeah. Y ' know there was a certain white — car — plenty of speed — which made a — football trip to Dalla,s — and returned after divers pleasures — en route. Yeah. N — no. never been over there. Y ' say Hoover has dethroned Tungsten in their parlors after 8 p.m.? How patriotic! Y ' .say it was in the alcove back of the stairs at the Beta dance. Jennings? By the way. Oof. you never gave us the details of that " sanctum sanctorum getaway, " between halves. AND who is it that always runs to the top of the stairs en deshabille whenever a man comes in the front door at Muck- leroy ' s Huh? So negligee of her! MALL AMERICAN RnGUL. R H. , S. Freddie Goeth Captain (Fullback) Stanley Walker ..(Left Half) Bob Walker Right Half Donald Nail Quarter Nathaniel Jacks Left End McCord McIntire Left Tackle Harry Blocker Left Guard " Cheesy " Driebelbis Center Albert R. Young Right Guard Fred Schluter Right Tackle Jake V. C. Lutzer (Right End) Martin Winfrey Water Boy Travis Long Manager H. A. scrubs Leslie Stringer Captain (Fullback) Greenwood Wooten Left Half.. Garland Day Right Half Roger Guthrie Quarter Bill Collins Left End Palmer Bradley Left Tackle Bernie C. Warlick Left Guard John Cofer Center Barney Garrett Right Guard Sam Davis Right Tackle " Pud " Noble Right End Sam Camp Water Boy Sam Low Manager Three Hundred Sixty-four ,.; ' ' ' - Cactus Thorn WHO ' S NOBODY AND WHY H B ■ Bl ' ' 1 9 L 1 1 F ' f SilVL Ka r 1 1 ' %r H HP ' F ' r if 1 M ' kI B 9 Mfr ' ' B H ia SELLARS J. THOMAS (By Himself) Oh, I am a conceited ass. I ' ll admit it. But who can blame me? Consider my personal appearance. Divinely tall, dark and handsome. I ' ve a way with the girls that they simply can ' t resist. Posing on the campus is one secret of my success. 1 stand around the Library walk waiting for the daily round of Grind Section kodakers, speaking to the Pi Phi ' s as they pass. This matter of making the women fight for you is rather simple for a man of my qualifications. Why. at one of the Ger- mans this year, a Pi Phi actually cried because " Cheesy " Dreibclbis clapped in on me. Its great to be the most popular guy on the campus. For references, see Stanley ' VV ' alker. HELEN LEARY HERSELF (By Herself) I ' m leary. always have been, but this past year, more than at any previous time 1 e shown unmistakable proof that I ' m deser ing of the name. 1 decided to abolish the Cactus, but changed my mind. Some people are such idealists! 1 have many a brain — there is no denying it, be- cause ain ' t I a Chi Omeagre and next to the most important person on the Mag Stafif? .And then I ' m in the Law Department. It ' s true 1 can ' t get in this girls ' journalistic club, but what ' s the use? They just can ' t recognize genius when it is caged behind showcase spectacles and when it is seen bobbing along in that eccentric stiff-kneed gait that 1 ha e at last perfected. .And then that intellectual stare of mine — Gazooks! . vVV X ' ' " V ' v TkeiQld Ga.cTiiS ' Cactus ' horn STANLEY WALKEM The subject of this stuff was born some- where in America sometime afjo. You wouldn ' t believe it by lamping his warty form. He is the self-appointed philoso- pher for our shack-burdened University and the hack-burdened Austin American. which two stinstitutions of the first class he joins in unholy bullock each Sabbath morn. He is a man of capacity, being a member of Deutchers. Despite this, he wanted to change the name of the German club because its existing cognomen was " unpatriotic. " It was Walker who had Ainslie Wood ' s picture run in the American as a " prominent student " He shows his Bohemian tendencies by eating a twenty- cent banquet at the Maverick seven nights a week and also by dragging out some of the village vampires occasionally La ii and least, he is a member of the Stij m.i Nude fraternitv. HELEN TAYLOR The principal reason why we arc running pictures with our masterpieces on this page is because nobody would know who Helen Taylor was unless we showed you her un- noticed face. At a recent shelection held at the Pi Phi refrigerator Helen was elected High Exalted Sister of the Society of Su- percilious Snobs. Helen pulled her wires for this position as leader of the Elevated Eyebrows gang by remarking after the appearance of the I ' IZ Blunderbuss that she considered it a " compliment to be called a snob. " According to Helen, the University of Texas consists of a chapter of Pi Beta Phi. a chapter of Phi Delta Theta and 1800 members of the Great Unwashed. The L ' niversity as a whole — that is, the eighteen hundred low-lifes — takes great pleasure in the fact that she will graduate from our proletariat midst this June. ELIZABETH NELSON (By Herself) 1 am from Fort Worth, so raising such an odor with my " Co-eds as Eds " colyum in the fall term was but natural. I know from personal experience that the editor- m-chief of the Daily Texan is an adept at the left arm gesture and the right arm squeeze stuff. 1 know these are waisted words, but 1 had two dates with the gen- tleman in question, or rather the ques- tionable gentleman. 1 am intellectual by my own admittance and am a writer, by Gawd! 1 was one of the starter members of Hen and Trite, the organization for the pro- tection of those who break mto print on the third-page society column of the Texan. But 1 couldn ' t get any of my Chi Omega sister? into this outfit. Just to show em, 1 int end to be the next Editor of the Cactus. When Mr. DruUard comes down from Kansas City for the week-end he can put up at a hotel — what do I care for precedent. 1 am the great 1 am! WOOD ' S BEAUTY PAGE Three Hundred Sixty-six Cactus Thorn Pin a Killarney on me. kid ' I ' m all-Irish, sans the freckles and red hair. Say. didja pipe th " pipe in the " Corner? " It was a new one. I swear it! (Grind Editor ' s Note: " Lucky pipe! ' ) Gridironically speaking. I ' m a full back, I wantcha to know — with plenty o " speed. Huh? Who ' s High Muck-a- Muck ' s now? Me. LOUISE CASEY Hi there. P. O.! Ain ' t I cute? And ain ' t I dot lotsa pep Oust like Francis Le " Ais) ! I ' ve come to ask your opinion on my eligibility for Queen of the Uni- versity Light Heads. My nearest rival for the office is Margaret Montgomery, but I really think I ' m much better qualified. Look at the brilliance of my social suc- cess — and I her- by solemnly swear that I never had a thought in my life! Ask the Thetas, if you don ' t believe me. Dear old Public Opin- ion! Be a sport and vote for me One more thing: just tell those people who ' ve said things about my costumes that I ' m original and individual. Temperamentally yours, RUTH MARTIN Dearest Public Opinion I am a healthy. Agnes-Doran type of girl, and I am in deep per- plexity. I have been married against my will and contrary to my better judgment. Right after I pledged Kappa, they made us draw lots for the Delta Chi ' s, and Warren fell to me and has been failing ever smce. (At least I ' m thankful 1 didn ' t have Sister Door- stop Mather ' s luck and draw Sun Bonnet ) I ' ve heard it rumored that this whole frat-for-one-sorori- ty proposition was a characteristic of the Delta Chi boys, and you know how I hate conventionality! Warren tells me he ' s one of the Big Men of the school, but — what do you think? What woud you advise me to do? Shall I cast hope aside and pledge Delta Chi or had I better divorce them and take Phi Beta Kappa instead? Please advise me. Sincerely yours. FRANCES DOHONE ' Dear Public Opinion: I am a very puzzled little girl. Since entering the University I have joined a sorority, and some- how, I don ' t seem to fit in. The sisters are always remonstrating with me for not conforming to true Alpha Delta Pi standards. Sister Marion Hawkins, they say, is real Alpha Delta Pi type, and I must pattern myself on her. What do you think ' Is it wrong, as my sorority sisters say. to have a date? Please tell me how to live up to Alpha Delta Pi ' s reputation. Do you think it ' s possible that I ' ve made a mistake in joining this grand sorority? Yours anxiously. LEAHMOSEEY P. S. — Please deny that rumor about my weight, it ' s i q. not 1 50 pounds. My dear, dear Public Opinion: Seriously though, don ' t you think my eyes are perfectly eye- like? And you wouldn ' t think on first blush that I was prudish, wouldja? I am. Awfully. Well, Swig demands it. Y ' see. Tom Currie has an awful influence over Swig. Y ' know, Chi O. Nelson ' s all wrong about Silas. All wrong! He ' s not that kind of a fellow. HAZEL EDWARDS , ' , Public Opinion: I ' m a thweet, innothent. ' ittie dirl and my hair ' s all huffed up ' cause I dweamed someone took Gweenwood away from me. And you know these last chances, dirls! Greenwood knows I ' m popular — I had an easy time vKith him, but the Chi O sisterhood certainly were rebellious. 1 had to threaten to tell all the porch-swing secrets be- fore they ' d make me Angler high mogul. But they were feeling sorta blue over the way the Kappas had snitched old standby Delta Chi. so It wasn ' t so awful hard. Of course, nothing can oust me from my place as the ideal Texas girl, but the grief of my life is that Julia Shepherd ' s won my old " Didja " title. They tell me — I never go to dances myself any more, they ' re fo boresome — that she has quite out-shined me. I ' m certainly glad Green wcxxi is too stupid to dance. Yours demurelv. NINA BELLE PAINE Three Hundred Sixty-weven ■ V •S», S8iS!. ;» t .. •-v,, ■ ' Ellis ' CacTits ' f Cactus Thorn THE BLUNDERBUSS Philosophical Publication of the Faculty Club Founded at Texas, April 1, 1883 " Our Policy May-Be a Little Saffron-hucd, But We Lo ' e to Hear the Hyprocrite Howl When The Whitewash Gets Barked. " BOARD OF EDITORS Charles Shirley Potts Edilor-in-Chief Robert Ernest Vinson . William T. Mather Associate Editor ..Business Manager the staff Mary Camp Charlotte spence 1 Madge Pryor Dick Andrews J Jake V. C. Lutzer Helen Marr Kirby Jesse Mary Hill Albert Benedict Wolfe, W. L. Sowers Eunice Aden Society Reporter Political Reporters Paragrapher Feature Writer Rural Correspondent Art Critic ...Feminine Activities Sports name it and you can have it Three Hundred Sixty-ei ht 5ss»- -«» ' - w:- " s, V. .,,-v W .i .; •- v N V - i aife TkelQld Wil CeLciu.is ' Cactus Thorn AUPHA EOS A(00 ALL Tne; co-Er)s LAMBDA CHI ALPHA The newest one of all the frats Unheard-of and alone We drew upon our every art To make ourselves well known. We advertised each dance we gave In ' Texan " O.N.C.— More public than a fireman ' s ball For visitors came free. DELTA KAPPA EPSILON We boast no men in ribbon clubs. No Deutschers nor athletes. No notices from Benedict Our number e ' er depletes. Phi Beta Kappa aspirants We are the " greasy grinds " With courses most impractical We stuff our patient minds. THETA XI We re the sla es of the old slide ru The pencil and T-square To cut a class or miss a lab No Theta XI would dare. We have not a campus " buzzard " Nor a single German " drag " The fact that we are engineers Is all of which we brag. DELTA CHI We ' re the boys for the ministry — All members of the " Y " — Whoever heard of a sinner in The ranks of Delta Chi? Our house is run like a Sunday School By Dale and Nail and Scale. With prayer at morning, noon and night And gracebefore each meal. Three Hundred SLxty-nine i «•« t -fv V ' TkeiQl5 l A , 1 Gacf its ' v. n...- Kf Cactus Thorn w«« X . »Si ' " i.CH ' ' LOOt lfJfr fO HE i.EFTOVEB. PHI KAPPA PSl As first year men would not accept The bids we pa?sed around. We culled the ranks of left-overs And pledged whoe ' er we found. The only thing we asked was that Their average was high Ta place on them the pledge buttons Of old Phi Kappa Psi. DELTA TAU DELTA Knights of the light fantastic toe — The social climbers we — Oh God! the times we ' ve tried to break Into society. But Si objects to dancing and Keeps us out of " the swim " We ' d have some men in ribbon clubs Except for — girls and him. ] A AID DOM ' T ftSIC AHV OueSTiO 5 ALPHA TAU OMEGA We re a chapter of would-be " bloods " Longing to get somewhere. We trv to make an impression with A studied, blase air. We want the fair co-eds to think That we are " hard-boiled " guys But though we tell them how bad we are They won ' t believe our lies. CHI PHI Sad birds they call us in the school But yet all of us know That we are members of the club Which boasts of old Sam Low. So here ' s to Sam. the man who makes The Chi Phi club a frat— A grafting politician but A damn smart guy at that. Three Hundred Seventy » : v TkeiQld Cactus Thorn Ti)aT iTOFF BCFoeE s AZNl( SIGMA NU As we could never get a man Another frat had passed. We longed to hurt a better frat — And found a way at last. Now Gofer ' s dad loved his own frat And thought John could get by And every time he thinks of it He busts a Delta Chi. y T£ vv£ (5 KAPPA SIGMA We ' ve lost old politician Hawk. Captains Hart and " Rat " Trabue. Our Managers and presidents Our eds and athletes too. But we have got our drunkards left — To Kappa Sigma ' s pride — And till old Austin goes bone dry We ' ll all stay satisfied. SIGMA CHI Roughnecks we are classed as. Athletically inclined, A bunch of hard boiled fighting men Of " Whiskey " Bobbit ' s kind. Whipping frosh our main amusement. Free-for-alls our chief delight. Oh hard the life our freshman leads Who doesn ' t love to fight. SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Ambition spurred us years ago To sink Sig. Alph in debt. To build ourselves a stuccoed house. For which we ' re paying yet. So now when culling o ' er the frosh We must take care to choose Only the brainless moneyed ones Who won ' t kick at high dues. Three Hundred eventv-one Ix ■ V %.V TkeiQld ■ „ ■ ■ " v ' Oaciits ' v " V s ' Is. S« X ' ' Cactus Thorn IS Ti-tEie ' A BAR. iaJ Tl-t 1 s H eRE- TAO W N ' 1 ah ' ActOTHFR. CftTCH- LET ME PHI GAMMA DELTA The say a vacant buttonhole Is all we need to see To move a man to our hotel And call him a " Fiji. " But that is a reflection on This democratic frat. For we have pledged a bunch of skates Who had no; e en that. BETA THETA PI We used to be one of THE FOUR Before our standards fell. Francis and Myers were with us then- But now we ' re shot to hell. Of course we all are officers Because of Major " Pud, " But still we long for that high place Where once our chapter stood. KAPPA ALPHA Give us men with a feminine look Good-looking blonds preferred Men of the handsome, Cartwright type. And fair young Williford. Give us some drunkards and some snobs Fill them with foolish pride — Politicians to top them off And we are satisfied. PHI DELTA THETA We are the Pi Phi ' s body guard And campus fashion plates. With banjo, mandolin and song We charm our frigid dates. Grand Masters of the camouflage Our ritual reads thus: " Woo not for Love but politics — What can She do for Us? " Three Hundred Seventy-two ;; TkeiQld Cactus Thorn UNCLE GOODWIN EEFEEEES HAND=TO-IH[AND ENGAGEMENT BEHIND LIBMAEY STACKS War has brought on many innovations in the University. Hard-boiled faculty mem- bers, for example, have in previous years expressed the opinion that there were no uses to which the Library could be put; that ingenious students — 1 use the word " students " advisedlv — had staged every field of activity in or about the building. OPPONENTS WELL-MATCHED But not so. Nope! So far as the Cac- tus is advised that grand indoor sport and pastime, co-educational wrestling, had never been indulged in within the confines of the Ole Date House. It remained for the re- sourceful osculating champion. Stolen Goods and the lithe veteran of many porch-swing battles, Jawn Fillsup, commonly known among the girls as Jack the Peeper, to in- troduce the great mat game, not only in the Library, but even into the sanctum sanctorum. The Stacks. EXHIBITION SECRETLY PRE-ARRANGED Here there was no huge pot of money to be fought over. There was no blaring of the trumpets of press agents. Not even an advance notice had been posted. But here these two great warriors — the victors of many battles — here they net in com- parative seclusion, urged on only by the love of the sport, and matched wits and strength and science in one of the greatest catch-as-catch-can battles of modern times! Just how the meeting was brought about has not been ascertained and probably never will be. The theory has been advanced that the bout had been pre-arranged — that they purposely met in secrecy, away from the disconcerting plaudits of their many admirers in order that no jealous eye might discern any of the tricks of the trade, for it is well known that both pride the nseives in possessing several " distinctively individual " holds. The belief that it was " to be a fight to the finish with the Marquis of Queens- bury rules thrown to the winds and no holds barred is induced by the fact that when they were discovered by Uncle Goodwin, the silk-socked sleuth, they were enveloped in a death struggle. REFEREE CONGRATULATES ATHLETES So astounded was he by the sight of the magnificent combat that for seconds he could only gasp, for even as he gazed, he heard a sound as of the union of lips; it reverberated throughout the metallic stacks, but so distinctly that there could be no doubt about it — it was a kiss — the soul kiss of experts — a long, lingering, lascivious sound that smacked of tine days of the Eleusinian Mysteries and fallen Rome. And he realized that the champions — each supreme in his own sphere — had met in an inexorable draw — a tie that could not be broken — and having realized the futility of it all, had ended it as no mat struggle had ever been ended before— sim- ply by kissing and making up. SOME=BODY ' S MOTHER A Defective Drama (To W. D. HOWELLS) Time — Monday after Rushing season. Place — Any rat-hole on campus. Dramatis Personae — One Kappa Sigma. One Beta. One K. A. Kappa Sig.— Well, Calvin Gilfillan was the only man we lost, we really wanted. Beta — Say, now ain ' t he a peach? KA. — Damnifheain ' t. K.S. — Yeh, an ' his mother. You all don ' t know her, but she ' s a wonder Beta. 1 f — Don ' t know her. Whv she ' s K.. . J one of the best friends the Betas 1 [ha ' e I (K.A. ' sJ K.S. — Aw what d ' ye mean she is. We was the only ones that she met. Beta — Only ones, nothin ' . She told Charlie Francis straight-out she wanted Calvin to go Beta. K.A. — Why Mrs. Gilfillan told me her- self when 1 was down there that she ' d rather he was a K.A. than anything, but that she wouldn ' t influence him either way after that terrible mess she made last year trying to make Susan bump the Thetas. K.S. — Say where do you guys get that stuff, Mrs. Gilfillan telephoned me right after Calvin pledged Phi to tell me how sorry she was. She said she wanted to be a mother to us anv-way. K.A. 1 I- — Well, she told us that. Beta J (All look blank) K.A.— Say— Beta — Well for the love of — K.S.— Well, then, I ' m gladashell we didn ' t get him. K.A. 1 I — So ' m I. Beta J £,V£LWr Three Hundred Seventy-tlireo N xO Xi ' ' VH«i % TkelQld CaofitS ' ' Cactus Thorn FT. WORTH BOY MAS HYSTERICS IN BETA BED=ROOM K. A ' s. at Four A„ M. to Admiiiiister ElBFective Case of Crying (By B. V. Baucom) Early in the morning of September the twenty-ninth, 1917, the north- west bedroom of the Beta house was the scene of a most pitiable spectacle. Young Joe Foster the strawberry blonde beast who has since become such a credit to the Kappa Alpha Fraternity, on this occasion sustained a severe nervous break-down. Efforts to suppress his sobbing proved futile for several hours. It is thought that the effective third degree metho ds of P. King and Cock-eye Francis combined with the potent influence of the K.A. inclined Pi Phi ' s produced the lamentable neurotic condition in the youth. At all events it was necessary to call in the assistance of Mrs. Kirby and Doctor Holiday who, with the aid of a can of Carnation condensed milk and a bottle succeeded in some measure in pacifying the exacerbated blonde. (Parentheti- cally it may be said that more credit is given to the bottle than to the milk.) The K.A. ' s were also sent for, and the entire chapter, consisting this year of Freddy Moore, responded. He proved capable of presenting so forcibly to the young hypochondriac the potentialities of continued existence, that he did not press his investigation of the prices of carbolic acid and hemp rope. Three Hundred Seventy -four If ' v V, Tfae49l6M vAi«, i OacTiiS ' Cactus Thorn THIS AWFUL WAR, OR THE ALIBIS PI PHIS How are the Pi Phis? Yes. we come first, because Dr. Parlin says so. Yes. we are the best sorority in school; wc confess it. Well, we pledged Archie Har- wood ' s sister, although we couldn ' t afford to be nice to Archie. And Gink Holland ' s sister, although Gink almost ruined us. Well, you know, we just had to do it. No. we ' re not tum-coats! Yes. the front room is still fought over. The little Childress girl has caught a man (at least he goes for man in these days). One of our vestal virgins has caught Verlindeberge, and we have hopes for Pearl. Yes. Helen Taylor is more unpopular than ever, and enjoys it. Why, certainly, Minette Thompson is in school. Well, she had a big rush when she was a Freshman, even if she is quiet now. Yes, after four years. Tillie McCammon is still man- hunting, although she did beg a picture of Bob Blaine from Mrs. Elliott. She is very secretive about Bob ' s address. " Mother " Shelton and " Father " Glenny are quite good friends. Then there ' s Dick Andrews. the Decoy — huh? Why Prexy ' s daughter ' No, we don ' t have many dates, ou see, this: aiv ul war. KAPPAS Oh, we cook in the biggest bunch of Freshmen in school. Wc have thirty of the sweetest girls. Who are they? Well, let me see. There is little Wilkins. I can ' t think of the fathers now. Yes, Agne.s is back in school. Yes, she is a little plump, but she hasn ' t time for dates; she is so interested in her D.E. courses. Yes. Betty Buddy is in school. No. she doesn ' t like dates. You see, when she feels like dating, she just locks the door with life-sized pictures of Curtis De Ware and Schumacher on the inside, and comes out feeling so strengthened. Why, two of our girls got in the A. and M. Longhom, as beauties — isn ' t that wonderful? And Julia — dear old Judie — is getting such a rush from those cute little Austin high school boys. No, we don ' t go out much. You see. we live a little far out and this awful war. THETAS Yes, we are the Thetas. We live across from the Pi Phi house, but we are still nice girls. We want to apologize for the number of dates the Montgomery girl has had. We really can ' t keep the Betas away from her, especially the panhandlers. Yes, Susan Gilfillan is coming on quite nicely. No, we haven ' t had many dates, but, if you see something with a uni- form on. do send it around. We do want to help them with the trials of this awful war. ZETAS Yes, we still live in the same place, but the Kappa Sigs don ' t bother us now that we have bought porch curtains. Yes, we still have Mrs. Hopkins. We do wish you would come around and see our chaperone. No, our girls are not so beautiful as they used to be. but they are awfully sympathetic. Well, Christie has a date now and then with a Fiji, and wears one of their free-masonry pins concealed. Olivette has been a little lonesome since Bob Nunn left, but the Kappa Sig pin she wears underneath isn ' t his. At least, you can tell that to the Marines. Yes, we missed Lucy, but Blossom is really the one we want. We just had to be nice to Lucy. No, we don ' t have many dates, you see, this awful war. TRI DELTS Of course, we have other members besides the Chumney girls. Why, Louise Casey is a pledge of ours. No she isn ' t fleet. You make me tired. If you naughty boys would come oftener. you wouldn ' t think so. Oh, any time you want to. You see. we have lots of time, this awful war. ALPHA DOODL ' iS We ' re the jolly Alpha Delta Pis. Hurrah, Hurrah. No. not hoorah. No, our house is not a barn even if our front door does open on an alley. You didn ' t know we had a chapter in this school? Why, of course, we have — the finest bunch of girls you ever saw. Why, Justice Hawkins ' daughters belong to our frat. Only chose who wear khaki are allowed and they won ' t come. We don ' t have many dates — oh, his awful war. CHI O ' S Yes, there still are people in school who belong to the Chi Omegas. Nina Belle was to have led the Tanglefoot dance this year, only they didn ' t have it. She offered to lead it with Duck Woods for a place in the Beauty Section. Yes, it seemed to have worked only she didn ' t know how little Duck had to do with it. I guess you know the little Nelson girl campaigned for the editorship of the Cactus; but then Abe Alex- ander ran for president of the Freshman Class. Yes. we ' ve changed. When men over here come for Open House there is something in the atmosphere that makes them cry. But somehow men don ' t interest us. You see, this awful war. PHI MUTS No, we really don ' t live in a boarding house, even if Dr. Parlin thinks we do. That ' s camouflage. The stuff on our faces? Well, that ' s none of your busi- ness, t seens to attract a few of the men. and that is something during this awful war. Alice Drysdale is one of us. but I don ' t know why it is the boys are simply wild about her. Why. Frank Bobbitt used to slip down to see her nearly every night. No. we never knew when he was coming. The baby party pictures? Now, listen, we didn ' t know any one was going to get to see them. But I really think they do show us off to advantage, and that is something in such times as these. Three Hundred Seventy seven TkeiQlft ill ' •; " S F li C€Lciii:S ' Cactus Thorn ty, ist do It is said that when the editor of The Texan read the last co-ed column he endeavored to prove hi3_ masen- ! ' y his language. Also we have it from several good sources that he is an adept at Iqi; e- making. The Baltle of tlie Ear-Riitigs or The M of the Maid of Terrell §i§ JLL things changeth — even as you and I. In the mere span of a man ' s life kings demise, worlds fall, and what once was heaven becomes hell. But hearken unto me, lest ye miss the tale of the greatest change in the history of mankind. Once upon a time there was a maiden — ah-h-h-h-h, such a maiden! Life; exuberant life, boundless vitality, artless sophistry abounded within her. Surely there was never such a maid . nd she decked herself in the colors of the rainbow which blended like Aurora of the Dawns; she coiled her long black hair — hair whose tresses would twine about the heart of man and hold him enthralled; bejeweled her fingers, and hung pen- dants from her ears; — and she was beautiful. Even so came she to Texas University. Far be it from me to explain the mysteries of those sisterhoods that flourish in that school of learning. Let it be that she was taken to that mysterious edifice of Piphidom. In she bounced with a welcome smile, curvetting like a restless filly. Straightway, they branded her with Cupid ' s arrow, indicating resistless chase of all poor males — and she was one of them. There was osculation, there were tears, there were hugs — and she returned to her own domicile unaware of the slumbering serpents within the bosoms of her sisters. Little did she know that the motto above the door of her communal mansion read thus : — " Leave all hope behind ye who enter here, for thou must become one of us, one of our type, moulded to our mould, broken to our bits and bred to our bone. Ye may not break the first year, nor the second, but surely shall ye be broken. " ■Weeks passed and all was quiet as the quiet before a storm. And then one day — alack and alas — while she. poor creature, basked in all ignorance of the future, the serpent showed itself and she was asked why she wore " those ear-rings. " She waxed furious. She protested, she fought, she screamed, but weight overcame her — broken, beaten, they left her sobbing on a couch, " ear-ring-less. " " Twas but yesterday I saw her. A sweet quiet, demure maiden. Dressed in brown sweater and tam o ' shanter with her hair done in a " widow ' s-knot. " She seemed to be happy in a subdued way — walking six inches, no more — no less, behind her Lord and Master — a tall and lanky light-haired youth. A type, one of the chapter with all traces of the devil that struggled within her carefully concealed beneath a calm exterior. Broken to the traces! Truly. " Father Time. " art thou a wizard. Three Hundred Seventy-eight v -A lM X T!kei015 H . I iO ' S W =l. , V ' , -; Gacftisr » ' ■V C 0 W - A, - ■ - Galveston Three Hundred Eighty-thr ;:i3. !sa«. V . ' !S! A, ' . Sik.V TkelQl5 • -■ ' " " N - - ' n. Ca.cTits ' •S % v ■« s Galveston DR. HEARD DR. McNeil DR. READING TO THE MEN OF OUR FACULTY WHO ARE SOMEWHERE IN FRANCE THIS SECTION OF THE CACTUS IS AFFECTIONATELY DEDICATED Dr. Allen G. Heard Dr. E. L. Rice Dr. H. L. McNeil Dr. S. S. Fay Dr. W. B. Reading Dr. B. F. Smith, Jr. Dr. Ethel Lyon Heard Three Hundred Eighty-foux MSlStTif ' ftift ' !: ' ,. o-.-Vjl ' . ' -Si ' .- TtieiOl5 Galveston mixfLxx siCii-« ' «i. Three Hundred Eighty-five r TkeiQld ' ' - ' ' V ,«-v» , i:? Oacf US ' Galveston JAS E THOMPSON V S CARTER EDWARD H RANDALL M-B,. B.S., (London), F.R.C.S. M,D,. Professor of Physiology; M D.. Professor of Materia (Eng.). F. A C, S.. Professor of Dean of Department of Medi- Medica and Therapeutics. Surgery. cine. GEO H LEE M. L. GRAVES WILLIAM KEILLER M.D., Professor of Obstetrics M.A.. M.D., Professor of Medi- L.R C P. and S. (Ed.), Professor and Gynecology. cine. of Anatomy Three Hundred Eighty-six 5$r OD EI " ■ ' ' iijiAvViAwWwwJNSi Sf Galveston S. M. MORRIS HENRY HARTMAN B.S., M.D . Clinical Professor of M.D , Professor of Pathology. Ophthalmology and Otology. R. R. D. CLiNE B.S.. M A.. Ph.G-. M.D.. Pro- fessor cf Pharmacy. M. F. BOYD MS.. M.D.. Professor of Pre- ventive Medicine and Bacteriology. B.S.. Ph.D.. Professor of Biolog- ical Chemistry. Three Hundred Eighty-seven, no El ...- ' .:.— - »«- « TkelQib iTiTr HOaciiiS ' Galveston " Et Alii Adams. Eleanor J., Librarian. Andronis. N., S.A.. .Assistant in Clinical Pathology. .A.ves. F. W., M.D., Instructor in Surgery. Barcus. V. S.. Assistant in Surgical Pathology. Bartlett, H. L., .-Xssistant in Chemistry. Breath, W. P., M.D.. Lecturer on Otology. Buckner, J. C. PhC. Lecturer on Pharmacy. Chapman. L. E.. B.A.. M.D., Instructor in Kicdicine. Clawater. E. V.. M.D., Instructor in Surgery. Clay. Ethel D ' Arcy. Instructor in Nursing. Compton, M. L., M.D., Instructor in Physiology and Pharmacodynamics. Cooke. W. R.. B.. ' .. M.D.. Instructor in Gynecology. Dimmitt, J. S., Ph.G.. Fellow in Bio-Chemistry. Elbert. Julia L., Technician. Gabel. C. E.. Ph.D.. Instructor in Bacteriology. Garbade, W. T., B.S.. Ph.G., Associate Professor of Chemistry. Gammon, William. .M.D., Associate Professor of Pediatrics. Heard, A. G.. MD., Associate Professor of Pediatrics. Heard, Ethel L., M.D., Instructor in Gynecology. Hendry. C. H., B.- ' X.. M.D.. Instructor in Pathology. Holley, .A. S. M.D., Instructor in Roentgenology, Jinkins, J. L., M.D., Instructor in Clinical Medicine. Keiller, Violet H., B.A., M.D., Instructor in Surgical Pathology. Knight, H. O.. B.A., M.D., .Associate Professor of Anatomy. Lasater, O. R.. B..A., Instructor in Clinical Pathology. Lasater, W. B., B.A., Assistant in Histology. Levy. M. D., M.D.. Associate Professor of Clinical Medicine and Clinical Pathology. Lueeke, P. E., M.D., Instructor in Anatomy. McNeil, H. L., B.A., M.D., Associate Professor of Medicine and Clinical Pathology, Marshall, W. E., B.A., Assistant in Histology. Moore, Mattie, .Assistant Instructor in Nursing. Nolan. Rose E., .Administrative Secretary. Nolan, T. H.. Provost. Reading. W. B., M.D.. Instructor in Clinical Medicine. Robinson. H. Reid. M.D.. Instructor in Obstetrics and Gynecology. Schaefer, M Charlotte, M.D., Associate Professor of Histology and Embryology. Singleton, A. O.. B.S.. M.D.. .Associate Professor of Dermatology. Smith, B. F., Jr., M.D.. Instructor in Obstetrics. Stone, C. T., B..A., M.D., Registrar of John Sealey Hospital; Instructor in Clinical Medicine. Wall, D. P., M.D.. Lecturer on Medical Jurisprudence; Instructor in Surgery. Three Hundred Eighty-eight -T El TkeiiQld : :y Galvcxtan Ca.cTitS ' w SENIORS Three Hundred EigHtj ' -nine TkelQl5 . V:. Cacftis ' Galveston Senior Medics , : - ' ■ ■■ •■■■■■■ Senior Medics R E. ADAMS, B.S. and C.E., M.D. Comanche. B n; e N E; Art Editor Cactus. 15- ib. Art Editor Cactus, ■i7- ' l8. M.R. C. U.S.A. 1 low a man can study medicine, raise a lamity. and own a car, we do not know, hut Rufe has done it. J. C. ALEXANDER. M.D. Houston. B n. M RC.US.A. Alex ' s neoplasm on his lower lip has acute exacerabations when obstetric iexamina- tions come around. I R. ANDERSON. A.B,. M.D. K liken. N S N; ONE. rhe small have their capacity, both for learning, women, and " Spiritus Frumenti. " R. B. ANDERSON. Jr.. A.B , M D. Segum. A M n Ji; President. Junior Class. 16- ' 17; Associate Editor Cactus. ' i7- ' i8. Interne John Sealey Hospital. ' 17-18; M.R.C.U.S.A. , „ " Andy. " student and price of good fellows — to know him is to appreciate him. N ANDRONIS, A.B.. M.D. Lewtston, Me. Associate Editor Medical ' i6- ' i7; Presi- dent University Dining Hall; Associate Editor Cactus, and Assistant in Clinical Pathology, ' 17-1 8; M.R.C.U.S.A. " Nick " landed in our midst unknown and reserved, but has implanted within us a great respect for him as a student and as a [over. D. BALL. M.D. LUUan. M.R.C.U.S.A. Look at his picture; judge for yourself. W. S. BARCUS, A.B.. M.D. HiUsboro. K A; A S; Student Assistant in Sur- gical Pathology. i5- ' i6, ' 16-17, ' i7- ' i8. M.R.C.U.S.A. " Celery ' s " affability and good nature has made our student life more worth while. W. C. BIDELSPACH, M.D. Crystal Cilv. $ A S; ONE; Secretary-Treasurer ol class ' i4- ' i5; Editor-in-Chief of Cactus. ' i7- ' i8. M.R.C.U.S.A. A last word and tribute is hard for us to pay to this man of men. so honest and above board and so firmly entrenched in our affections. ■■■■ ■■■■iBI ■■■■■IB Three Hundred Ninety ar EI M vv " ' H.w, «« ' f ' .. (. ,j . Sl!s CeLCTiLS NW-(»i» " W. ' «S ■ ■■■ ■B ' Galveston Senior Medics J V. BOYLE. Jr., A.B.. M.D Galveslon. N 2 N; Secretary Student ' s Dining Club, ' i6- i7; Chairman Bookstore Com- mrttee ' lO- ' i-- M-R.C U.S.A. " Jimmie " has entertained us oft and anon with his quick-witted answers and thought- ful puns. R, M.D. L. BRADLEY. Houston. B 11: Art Editor Cactus, ' i6- " i7; Interne St. Mary ' s Infirmary, ' ly- ' iS. M.R.C.U.S.A. Marriage works wonders. B. T. BROWN, B.S.. M.D. Sherman. A M II Si; N E; Vice-President class ' 1 6- ' I 7 ; Vice-President Student ' s As- sociation " i7- i8; Interne John Sealey Hospital ' i7- " i8. M.R.C.U.S.A. " Bap. " Large of body and mind. His heart is largest of all. E. D. CRUTCHFIELD. B.A.. M.D. Texarkana- K A; A S; President class " i5- ' ib; Assistant in Pathology ' i5- ' i6; Interne John Sealey Hospital i7- ' i8. M.R.C. U.S.A. An unprecedented combination — student unexcel led, and a man above par. We know Crutch will make good. R. F. HARP. B.S.. M.D. Abernalhy. Nl.RC.y.S.A. " 1 hespian " — noted for his oratory at Deepwater and celebrations at Mardi Gras. S. F. HARRINGTON, M.D. Piano. A K K; e N E: Representative to Student ' s Council, i7- ' i8; M.R.C.U. S.N. " Si, " modest and unassuming, ' apparently, but associations prove otherwise. H. T HAYES, M.D. A K K; A 2 ; 9 N E; Representative to Student ' s Council, ' i5- ' ib; President class .. ib- ' i7; M.R.C.U.S.N. " Senility " — this old man has already practiced enough medicine to retire. H. B. HENRY, Jr., A.B.. A.M. M.D. Jacksonville. Editor Medical ■i7- ' i8; Interne John Sealy Hospital i7- ' i8;, M.R.C.U.S.A. The man with a large family and a bicycle. He believes all men are created equal, and therefore puts negro patients in white wards. tiff I ,■■■■■■ !■■■■■ Three Hundred Ninety-one =«55 ri? -■; -. ». . sV ' v»,N ' V " ■ ' v VAvJl TkelQl6 . „ " ' !» ■« CacTitS ' ' ■ Galveston ■ ■ ■■■ ■ ■i ii Senior Medics j E. HILL. A.B.. M.D. JeJh ' rson. N 2 N. M.R.C.U.S.A- Bull, " Who said nothing good can come I rom East Texas? J- J HORTON. BS.. B A.. M.D. Grand Prairie. N 2 N; Business Manager Cactus [ib- ' 17; Assistant Manager Cactus " 17- " 18: M.R.C.USN. First in the Beanery. first in the lecture- room, first in the percussion of his fellow- countn, ' men — but in the Red Cross? ? ? L j. KENNEDY. B.5. B.A. M.D. Houston. rN: ONE; BH; President Fresh- man class " 1 4- ' 1 5 : Secrecar ' -Treasurer Students ' Association. ' i7- iS; M.R.C. U.S.A. A recent Benedict. He keeps the vows, 1-iut finds It hard at times. J. T. KRUEGER, M.D. Austin. B n; e N E; M.R.C.U.S.A. Julius is very affectionate — especially T. N. E. banquets. O. R LASATER. A.B.. M.D. Austin. N 2 N; Assistant in Anatomy ' i5- ' i6. ■ 1 6- ' 1 7 ; I nstructor Clinical Pathology " i7- ' i8; President Freshman class ' 14- ■15: M.R.C. U.S.N. Gray-haired in the cause — but then he is married ' C. FERD LEHMANN, M.D. un Antonio. X; Bookstore " 17- ' I S: M.R.C.U.S.A His long suit: Sales of storm-soaked pen- nants, pillowtops, etc. For a diversion h ,- sometimes conducts a raffle. W . B. McKINNEY, M.D. AlcKinney- A M n fi; AT 12: Secretary-Treasurer class ' 15- ' 16; Final Ball Committee " 17: President class ' 18: Cactus staff ■i7- ' i8. " I am the pink of courtesy. I will sing myself into the hearts of my fellow men. " P. L. MOORE. M.D. San Antonio. B U: M.R.C.U.S.A. At times he is the chief dispenser of Tanlac Viburnum, etc., at the hospital. Is th . originator of the " Get Wood " " - " ' •= " - " " movement masmmmt iii Three Hundred Ninety-two ■ J-. •,•■ ' . - f ' i rny ! i ' lill ...r " j ' fr- ' ' ' ;i ' - ' ' - - .- - ■ ' Galveston ■ ■■■ l •■• ■■MMMa ■■1 Senior Medics V. L. PARKER, A.B., M,D. (lUlt ' cSWH X; Sludcnt ' s Council ' u- ' i;; Man- ager University Medical. ' i6- ' i7. When Stout is gone whom wil il have to ;imusc me ' J. A. ROBINSON, M.D. Plains. Cactus Staff ' 16- ' 17, ' 17- 18; M.R.C U S.N. " Bob " is the official " Look pleasant " man around the campus. For pastime he drives a Hupmobile and studies Obstetrics. SARAH RUDNICK, M.D. Houston. Reporter for Medical. ' 15- ' 16. The height of my ambition is to he wife ' o. 2 of some Rood man. I am the fair LO-ed and should be admired! " W. A. SCHLICK, M.D. Gonzales. B n; M.R.C.U.S.A. Here we have another product of the Vaterland. He wears the disguise to keep from having to register as an alien enemy. O F. SCHOENVOGEL, M.D. Afoittlon. Vice-President Student ' s Dining Club ' i7- ' i8. Fis said he will marry soon. Wo Kommen Sie? From Moulton and I hall go back to live and die. L. C. SERAFINO, M.D. Beaumont. M.R.C.U.S.A. The confidential man of the Faculty. Always has advanced dope on grades. W. J.SHUDDEMAGEN, M.D. SahtnaL B n; Medical staff ' i7- ' i8; M.R.C. U.S.A. He ' s a good Deutscher, and not in accord with the Kaiser. J. B. SPRADLEY, B.S., M.D. Nacogdoches. B U; M.R.C.U.S.A. " I am a man of leisure. To me books are more than folly. " ■■• •■■■■■ i Three Hundred N ' inety-llireo ■ ■■ II ■ Mn ai ■■■ Senior Medics A STIELER, M.D. Comfort. B li; e N E: Mi!.-C.U.SA Again the Kaiser lost a good soldier- " Al swears to help America avenge Prussian- ism. SAMUEL DONALD STOUT, M.D. Snrtis. A 2 ; A K K; Reporter to tvledical. ■i4- ' i5; Vice-President class ' i7- ' i8; M.R.C.U.SA. " Sam " . I am not measured by my stature, but by reputation with the ladies. M. L. STUBBLEFIELD, M.D Carbon. 4 X; Vice-President Sophomore class ■i4- ' i ; Student ' s Council " iti-]!?; President Student ' s Association " iz- ' iS; M.R.C.U.SA. Stubb has a far greater insight into nature than most of us. He can see monkeys with green tails climbing telephone poles. F. M. ' WAGNER, M.D. Shiner. N S N; M.R.C.U.SA. " Hans " . His demeanor speaks no evil. Children all have childish ways. T O. WILLS, M.D. Corsicana. B n; M.R.C.U.S.A. " Opie. " Loyal to his friends, and he has no enemies. C. T. ■WOMACK. M.D. Eldorado. N 2 N- N E; Manager Students Bookstore ' w- ' iS; M.R.C.U.S.N. " Pessimist, " always looking for the side- walk to fly up and hit him in the face. B. M. ' WORKS. M.D. Waxahachie. MR.C.U.S.A. Ciutleless and innocent in appearance. We ilTink appearances are deceiving. R. C. YOUNG. M.D. Covington, La. A K K- ONE; Vice-President of class •i6- ' i7; M.R.C.U.S.A, Life ' s a jest and all things show it: , I thought so once and now I know it. ■ ■ ■■■1 ■ ■■■1 ■■ ■HB ■ ■ B Three Hundred Ninety-lour -•A v,-; ...x TkeiQld l Oac fits ' i •A Galveston Junior Class in Medicine First Term. C. P. Hawkins President Miss Anna Bowie Vice-President McDonald Orman Secretary-Treasurer Second Term. C. R. Caskey Presiden E. K. McLean Vice-President J. M. VV ' attam Secretary-Treasurer Three Hundred Ninety-five i M -f»t iiStSfk ' V, 4 W Tke±gl5 ., . v y ■ -Nv .s Caciiis ' Galveston O s o X a. o w Three Hundred Ninety-six , .N ' A " ' V ' Cac Tits ' . V H w g(» V •; V Hftif l ' tA ' ♦)Y- f- Galveston TIir ' «- IIiiiKirfcl Niiift V-SI ' VPIT .T El ; L ' V ' ' % V Tkelgld Ca.cTits ' ., ' v X. Galveston Students ' Association E. J. Kennedy, Seiretary B. T. Brown. ' ire-President M. L. Stubblefield, President. The University Medical H V F ' r MO l :. T S GuLnBERC. A-. ' cMoger. STAFF V. J. Shuddemacen L. K. Boswki l B A. Hayes T. H. Brovvnricc S. M. Levyson Three Hundred Ninety-eight Three Hundred Ninety-nine JT El 1 -i. v„ „V- S x, , %s X v Galveston Senior Pharntacy Senior Pharmacy C. B, ALLISON. Ph. G. Farmersville. President Senior Class, first term. " Allison, President of the class. On everything makes a good pass. ' V. G. BISHOP, Ph.G. Roscoe. A X. " ' Rosie, ' " though he never boned all , night C) Was smart and dashing, and very bright ( ' )■■ F. C BILLINGS. Ph.G. Bandera. " Bilhe combines work with play: Apparently it ' s.a very good way. " II J CLARKE, Ph.G. A X. " Little Nemo, little but deep. Much awake, when awake, hut usually asleep. " ' F. C. CONWILL. PhG. Kerrvilte. " Tommy, " a jolly good-natured chap. With the photo of Ireland all over his map. " W. L. DOSS. Jr., Ph.G. Colorado. " ' Cucey, " little and not vain. To 4 A X, he owes his name ' V. T. HRUZCEK. Ph. G. NaJa. " ' Victor, " one of the very best. Often was he put to the test. " E. G JENKINS. Ph.G. Bryan. A X- Representative to Student " s Council ' lb- ' I 7. Jenks, " the culture of us all. Surprising he ate ac the old mess hall. " Four Hundred » ' " ' " " ' jaw " ' ' ' ™™ ir ? V Vy S ' l vX% ' ' mmm -. ' ■ x Galveston «»J«l Vf , Senior Pharmacy N. W. KARBACH, Ph G. Beasley ■ " Napoleon has high ambitions too; Hope he ' ll never meet hiS Waterloo! " G. C. LACEY. Ph.G. Denton. " ' George. ' with his " line so free. Never fell below a " C. " 1 1, LATIMER, Ph.G. Houston . President class, first and second terms, ■i6- ' i_7 ■Jelly — he wears a perpetual smile, i ' or.him life ' s always worth while. " S. M. LEVYSON. Ph.G. Boerne. Reporter to Medical first term ' 1 7- ' 1 8. " Sid ' , the Seniors will never forget. He was everybody ' s pet. " W. E. MARTIN, Ph.G. Lampasas. A X. " ' Walter. " as silent as a sphinx, Never_talks — perhaps he thinks? E. N. MILLIGAN, Ph.G. Denton. Auditor. Student Dining Club ' i6- i- " ' Ned, when all is said and done. Sure is bright and second_to_none. ' W. H. RIEDEU Ph.G. Yorktown. Vice-President of class ' i5- i6. ■Dutch looks somewhat wise you see, But a very bashful lad is he. " W. M. ROGERS, Ph.G. Clarksville. Ark. Vice-President Senior class ' i7- i8. " Rogers expects to be in action — For him the girls have no attraction. ' O? El Four Huntlred One Is ' -i , ' . Galveston Senior Pharmacy VILLA SAUNDERS. Ph.G. Blanco. Reporter for Medical firsthand second terms, ' 16- ' 17; Scholarship from State Pharmaceut ical Associat ion " 1 b- ' 1 7 . ■■ ' Villa. ' a wonderful hit of humanity, We like her, because she has no vanity " R. A. SIMMANC. Ph.G. San Antonio. " Bob a nice youne fellow is he. Has to work hard for his Ph G. " V_ T, WARD. Ph G. HL-mt stcad. From duty ' s call he would not budge. L L BUTTERY. Ph.G. Llano. " ' Old But " , ex-stude of iQio. Bright and one of the best of men. SISTER MARY AIDEN, Ph.G. Galveston ' ou can never find Sister Mary without her pleasant Irish smile and encouraging words. SISTER MARY LOUISE. Ph G. Galveston. Sister Louise is small in statute, but large in wit and cleverness. P. H FELLBAUM. Ph.G San Antonio. " Paul always made an " A. " And has a memory all O. K. J. D. WINTERS. PhG. Pearsall " " Joe ' has a splendid brain; Some day all will know his fame. Four Hundred Tw : Galveston Junior Class in Pharmacy H. C. Miller... President G. R. MuRCHisoN.. Secretary V. F. Brown Treasurer Four Hundred Three , TkelQl5 VA , S i J » .l S ' % Oacfiis ' v . v . Galveston Students ' Dining Club N. Andronis President O. F. ScHOENVOGEL Vice-President C. D. Stein WINDER Secretary E. N. MiLLiGAN Pharmacy Representative Four Hundred Four Ss, TkelQl5 ' V ■ y Galveston ' i d CTtLS Four Hundred Fire T EI -. v ' . V vV TkelQia w Cacfiis ' X, ' Galveston -. v- ' -sa Senior Nurses ■ ■■■■1 !■■ ■ ■■MiHa Senior Nurses PAMIILA ABLE Corfjus Chnsti. The modern Priscilla — very pleasant to look at. Miss Able is getting to be very proficient in the Terpsichorean art. RUTH A. BAKER. Elgin. IlL President class ' i5- ' i6, ' ib- ' ij. ■Jim ' s " smile and good nature win even the Superintendent ' s good will. BEAULAH IRENE BOWLES, Gta ord. Class Secretary ' ib- ' iy. Class Reporter ' i7- " i8. Dignified, kind, generous, and sympathetic. A woman with strong determination, and ever ready to dohcr part. RUBY BELL CAWTHON. Denison. Her pugilistic tendencies are well recognized at the Home. MYRTLE IMOGENE CURRY. Port Arthur. " Doc. " a hater of men they say, but ob- servation proves the opposite. FRANCIS ELAINE DENNIS. Victoria. " Wiggles " . The memories of a shattered romance still linger. DORIS HABIG. htcComb, AUss- ■ ' Doris. the wit of the class. " There is nothing she thinks that she would not say. and there is very little that she does not think. VIRGINIA VIOLET MANNA. Cheyenne. Wyo. Class Treasurer ' 17-1 . She came to us from the far North. To know her is to love her. Four Hundred Six 5;? IBl -: " ;;;=»!. TkelQld ; J ia K •« Ca.cTiis ' 1D|| 1 Q |i rVg s tC ' . v . (,f . !■■■■■■ B HHBI ■ ■■ ■1 ■■■ ' ' tr. ,, , Galveston Senior Nurses IDA MAli MALTSBERGLR. San Antonio. Class Secretary ' i 5- ' 16, Cactus Staff " 17- " 18. " Gee. I wish 1 were a man. I ' d join the Navy. " We hope you will, Ida. OTHLIA ELIZABETH MANGER. 7 eague. A nurse whose work needs no eulogy. It speaks for itself and reflects credit on the class. HARRIETT VIRGINIA MAXWELL. Austin, One of the most patriotic members of the class Her heart is in the army. LILLIAN KELETA MIDDLEBROOK. Bav City. " Lily of the Valley. " you might say. A valuable acquisition to the ranks of nurses. A hard worker, patient and sympathetic. PAULA ARLINE PETERSON. Kingsi ' ille " Paula " . A deserving personality, ac- curate in her work, slow but sure. BEAULAH N. RICHARDSON. Brownwood. Small in stature but great in heart. Cheer- ful, pleasant, and congenial to all. EUPHEMIA JANE RICHIE. Powell. " Man is creation ' s masterpiece " Who says so? Not Euphemia. EVA ELEANOR ROBERTS. Haskell. Vice-President class ib- ' iy: President class 17-18 " Bob " Her affability and good nature permeate the whole atmosphere of the hospital. She is efficient and competent and has only one weakness — Physiology. ■ ■I I V aiHHBB Four Hundred Seven j C X ' ' t m ' ' ' " r ' , " ' ' i ' V ' ' ' » TkelQld h ' i ' ' - " " jM Ca.cTits ' Galveston ■■I !■■ Senior Nurses HEDWIG MARIA ROTHIG. Leifizig. Germany. Vice-President class i7- ' i8. " Dutch. " Cheerful, energetic, and loyal. MARIA LOUISE SAMUEL. Algoa, Sergeant-at-anms class i7- ' i8. " Are you sleepy, Miss Samuels? " Sam may sleep in class, but a more gen- erous, kind hearted, and happy person never lived. EVA REBECCA THOMPSON. Princeton. Class Secretary i7- ' i8. A typical Rebecca of old. Always serving others. FLORENCE ADA VALIQUETTE. Alvin. A quiet, reserved disposition, but a heart of pure gold. ELIZABETH WHITING. Wichita. Kansas. Vice-President class ' i5- ' i6: Treasurer class ' i6- ' i7. Lacking in quantity, but not in quality. Four Hundred Eight S OD El " Cr % . ' „ ' - " S TkeiQlfi ; CacTitS ' -k Galveston Intermediate Class in Nursing Four I iundred Nine ■5i " " % v .V v!!J, TkelQia Ca.cfitS ' Galveston ' Familiar Faces in Familiar Places ' Four Hundred Ten - 5--nD El ' - ' :5» v TkelQl5 l » { rf ' Galveston N- XA - m£ MK JiMPO ML em nTTTTTTTTTTTTTT Jrdternitics Four Hundred Eleven J? El TkelQl5 ' V v ii Ca.ciiis ' Galveston Phi Beta Pi Medical Fraternity Founded at the Liniversity of Pittsburg 1891. Alpha Kappa Chapter established 1910. Dr. W. F. Starlev Dr. W. J. Jinkin Fratres in Urbe Dr. W. F. SpiUer Dr. Emil Marek H S. McKeown Fratres in Facultate Dr. J. L. Jinkins W. T. Garbade, Ph.G. Fratres in Universitate E. J. Kennedy 18 R. L. Bradley ' 18 W. A. Schlick ' 18 J. B. Spradley 18 J. C. Alexander 18 J. T. Kreuger 18 W. J. Shuddemagen ' 1! P. L. Moore ' 18 R. E. Adams ' 18 A. Stieler ' 18 T. O. Wills ' 18 A. C. Miller ' 19 B. A. Hayes " 19 W. E. Huddleston ' 19 J. M. Robison ' 20 D. ■W. Jordan ' 20 R. E. Barr ' 20 .J. S J. B. Foster ' 20 R. J. Flamson ' 20 J. R. Nichols on ' 20 J. B. SpiUer ' 20 M. H. Bennett ' 20 Sam Jaeggli ' 20 A. E. Winsett ' 20 J. B. Barnett ' 20 S. W. Boyce ' 20 F. ' W. Dimmitt ' 20 H. L. Bartlett ' 20 J. N. McLeod ' 20 Paul ' V. Ledbetter ' 21 S. F. Kelley ' 21 J. E. Neville ' 21 E. R. Lochte ' 21 D. A. Russell ' 21 Dimmitt ' 21 Four Hundred Twelve V ■ , 1 Iv Vv V TkeiQld ««.•» ' ,rJ tft r l| Oacf its ' .1 Galveston 9 06i Four Uundred Tliirteen ' vr T ' 5 T El ' i ' " ' A ; ' ' l V ' ' ' " ' ' C TkelQlft S nJ . -S li N , V " ■«. Galveston - Nu Sigma Nu Medical Fraternity Founded at the University of Michigan 1882 Beta Lambda Chapter established Dec. 20, 1915 Fratres in Universitate J. J. Horton O. R. Lasater J. R. Anderson W. L. Anders 1915 1919 Cole Kelley W. R. Deatherage McDonald Orman J. T. Robison C. P. Hawkins O. H. Bagby J. E Root R. H. Tull L. K. Patten 1920 1921 J. A. McKay C. T. Womack J. W. Boyle J. E. Hill F. M. Wagner W. B. Lasater P. G. Bowen E. K. McLean F. H. Cariker E. A. Moon L. C. Heare W. E. Marshall J. E. Marsh Fratres in Exercitu C. V. Nichols ' 19 R. T. Treadwell ' 20 Four Hundred Fourteen iiSSS ' i frfllo Galveston :m ■ iur IIuni!r« ' l KiMeen TkeiQl5 ■ ' : w Ca.cTiis ' - v, Galveston Alpha Mu Pi Omega Medical Fraternity Founded at University of Pennsylvania 1891 University of Texas Chapter established 1898 Fratres in Urbe Capt. J. G. Flynn Dr. W. C. Fisher, Sr. Dr. W. C. Fisher, Jr. Dr. Walter Kleberg Dr. J. H. Ruhl Mr. E. C. Northern Dr. A. S. Holly Lieut. Barrell Cox Fratres in Facultate Dr. Edward Randall Dr. R. R. D Cline Dr. Geo. H. Lee Dr. S. M. Morrj = Dr. W. P. Breath Dr. Dick P. Wall Dr. H. Rcid Robinson Dr. Vm. Gammon Lieut. B. F. Smith Capt. W. B. Reading Fratres in L ' niversitate R. B. .Anderson, Jr. B. T. Brown 18 W. B. McKinney, Jr Geo. B. Cornick ' 19 R. H. Moore 19 B. D. .Alexander ' 20 Dick Gregg ' 20 Leslie Sadler ' 20 L. J. Montague ' 20 18 L. E. Montague ' 20 Geo. T. Lee ' 20 ' 18 H. W. Campbell ' 20 Geo. H. Paschal ' 21 H. A. Scott ' 21 Malcolm McCullough ' 21 G. T. Reuss ' 21 . R. B. Alexander ' 21 Chas. B. .Alexander ' 21 :. T. Martin ' 20 Four Hundred Sixteen ' " " , jW WlA »«WNJfS! • -r " , f • ' N . V-l VN V Ca.cffis ' Galveston t I ' mir lliiiiilrcd Soventeeti :,.- " ■■ " ■ ivVNI it N •■ ' ' v f V Vw- v%-« V Galveston Phi Chi Medical Fraternity Founded at Louisville Medical College 1894 Zeta Chapter established 1903 Fratres in Urbe Dr. M. L. Graves Dr. H. H. Hartman Dr. H. O. Sappington Lieut. G. B DowlinH Capt. T. F. Moore Fratres in Facultate Dr. M. L. Graves Dr. H. H. Hartman Fratres in Universitate C. F. Lehmann ' 18 W. L. Parker ' 18 M. L. Stubblefield ' 18 H. B. Allen " 19 A. E. Dodson ' 19 H. H. Cartwright " 19 O. L. Jenkins ' 19 O. T. Kimbrough ' 19 H. P. Sammons " 19 A. J. Schwenkenberg ' 19 T. S. Tusa ' 19 C. F. Brown ' 20 P. E. Durham ' 20 S. R. King ' 20 R. P. Lenz ' 20 A. M. Street ' 20 E. M. de Berrv ' 21 N. L. Dunn ' 2 1 N. C. Miller ' 21 H. M. Walker ' 21 Four Hundred Eighteen l.v " " ' Galveston Four lliii drod Nineteen Caciiis ' !, «, " t X X,:- ' Galveston Phi Alpha Sigma Medical Fraternity Founded at Bellexiew College. New York. 1888 Epsilon Chapter established 1903. Fratres in Urbe Dr. Hcnrv Hadcn Dr. J. S. Jones Fratres in Facultate Dr. William Keiller Dr. W. S. Carter Dr. A. O. Singleton Dr. F. W. . ' Xves Dr. J. E. Thompson Dr. Harry O. Knight Dr. C. T. Stone Dr. M. L. Compton Dr. W. P. Cook W. S. Barcus Fratres in Universitate 1918 V. C. Bidlespach E. D. Crutchticld H. E. Alexander M. S. Malloy C. B. Carter L. K. Boswell R. M. Barton J. W. David Wavne Estes C. P. McKinzie J. F. McVeigh Sinks McLarty C. T. Smith 1919 1920 1921 . E. Cone T. H. Harris John Gardner R. R. Nowlin J. Vl. Pickard F. M. Pope J. B. Shelmire J. L. Spivey G. R. Williams A. L. McMurrey T. H. Brownrigg Four Hundred Twenty v. " • »V OaciitS ' Galveston Four Hundred Twenty-one . T r- • 5; ' ■% _ V.« ' Galveston ' v .4 OacTitS ' Alpha Kappa Kappa Fraternity Alpha Theta Chapter established April 20. 1906. Fratres in Facultate Dr. L, E. Chapman Dr. C. H. Hendry Fratres in Jniversitate S. F. Harrington IS H. T. Hayes 18 S. D. Stout ' 18 R. C. Young ' 18 G. L. Carroll ' 19 O. W. Gibbons ' 19 A. C. Gilbert 19 F. M. Gilbert ' 19 C. H. Reese ' 19 J. B. Nail ' 19 J. H. Turner ' 19 C. D. Steinwinder ' 19 J. A. Heyman ' 20 F. J. liams ' 20 D. K. Kendall ' 20 E. R. McCormac ' 20 H. B. Tandy ' 20 W. J. Harrington ' 21 M. ' W. Comfort ' 21 L. C. Sams ' 21 Four Hundred Twenty-two .T El ..oN..Ny srv Galveston Four Hundred Twenty-tliree ,rf«S " « ' - ' w v. MvvAwl - TkeiQl5 ■ V ' x . . n ' S« i -v; Galveston Phi Delta Chi Pharmacy Fraternity Founded at University of Michigan in 1883 Lambda Chapter established 1905. Fratres in L ' rbe Chas. E. Witherspoon G. E. Randall E. E. Richards H. H. Sams Fratres in Facultate Dr R R. D. Cline J- C. Buckner W. T. Garbade Fratres in Universitate •18 ' l ' V. G. Bishop L. H. Anderson H. J. Clarke C. E Harrmgton W. L. Doss. Jr. D. Hensley E. G. Jenkins H. C. Miller W. E. Martin ' ■ ■ } ' ' ' ' ' E. Ned MiUigan J- D- Mosel R. G. Norns, Jr. A. F. Sasser Four Hundred Twenty-four .- " " i ' " V,,,. ' Gah-eslDTi Four Hundred Twrenty-five !, ' i, ss H V TkelQld Galveston The Cactus Staff W. C. BiDELSPACH Editor-in-Chief R. E. Adams Art Editor R. B. Anderson Associate Editor Miss Ida Maltsberger Associate Editor W. B. McKiNNEY Associate Editor J. A. Robinson Four Hundred Twenty-six B. A. Hayes Business Manager J. J. HoRTON Assistant Manager R. H. MooRE Assistant Manager W. L. Doss, Jr Assistant Manager N. Andronis Assistant Manager ..Staff Photographer SCARBROUGH ' S— " Austin ' s Fashion Center " . % THE STORE OF INDIVIDUAL SHOPS E. M. SCARBROUGH SONS. Mrs. ' Martyn Elliott Martyn Elliott Ull|P ?iUtDtt0 iiBlakers of pictures 814 Congress Avenue JUSTIN, TEXAS Official Photographers for the 1918 Cactus THE STATESMAN ESTABLISHED 1H71 " The Second Oldest Paper in the State " f Published at the capital of the state and in the center of the finest agricultural region of Texas. Member of Associ- ated Press, receiving complete leased wire report. Has earned a reputation for ac- curacy ancf fairness which commends it to readers wherever it goes. Advertising rates on application. " Supreme in its Fie W THE STATESMAN CAPITAL PRINTING COMPANY, PUBS. The Most Commodious and Attractive Hotel in the Southwest American Plan Rates $3.00 Up --THE DRISKILL American Plan Rates $3.00 Up SPECIAL ATTENTION GIVEN TO FRATERNITY BANQUETS Diligent Attention Given to Wants of Guests UNITED STATES DEPOSITORY Austin National ank of AUSTIN. TEXAS • RESOURCES $6,000,000.00 )V % SM w m3 OFFICERS E. P. WILMOT, - - President WM H. FOLTS, Vice-President JOHN H. CHILES, - Vice-President MORRIS HIRSHFELD, - - Cashier C. M. BARTHOLOMEW, - Asst. Cashier FACULTY AND STUDENT ACCOUNTS SOLICITED ST. EDWARD ' S COLLEGE |T. EDWARD ' S is a boarding school for boys and young men. Thorough courses in High School, Grammar, Business, Manual Training and Music. Well equipped athletic fields, gymnasium and swimming pool. Among the leaders in interscholastic athletics. The school is located at Austin. HERE EXCLUSIVELY Stein-Bloch Clothes. Fashion Park Clothes. Michaels-Stern Clothes. Manhattan Shirts. Stacy-Adams Shoes. Dunlap Hats. SMITH WILCOX Complete Outfitters for Men THE discriminating man will find here the best selected stocks of Smart and Exclusive styles, from the best and fore- most makers in America and abroad. " It will be a pleasure to show you through our various departments. " SMITH WILCOX 616 Congress Avenue Austin, Texas Robert Mueller Brother cXustin Trunk Factory nPTlTnVc " ' ' Cases, Traveling Bags, • A Ullxio Sample Cases, Fancy Leather ■ Goods, Repairing. GOODS MADE TO ORDER " at the sign of the trunk " 510 CONGRESS AVENUE AUSTIN, TEXAS Joseph ' s Pharmacy E. M. JOSEPH, Ph. G. ' 07, Prop. 622 Congress Ave. Austin ' s Newest, Most Up-to-Date DRUG STORE Phones 325-, . 5 THE AUSTIN AMERI CAN Prints More News of the UNIVESITY OF TEXAS Than Any Other Newspaper At the End of the Main IValk The Quaint Place With a Persunalily Cactus Tea Room State National Bank OF AUSTIN OLDEST BANK IN CENTRAL TEXAS OFFICERS WALTER BREMOND PIERRE BREMOND JOHN G. PALM S. J. KOENNERITZ President Vice-President Cashier Asst. Cashier SECURITY EFFICIENCY COURTESY WUKASCH ' S THE PLACE FOR MIDNIGHT FEEDS HOT Lunches served at all hours. Candies and Drinks; Cakes a specialty WUKASCH BROS. PHONE 4007 A Full Line of Staple and Fancy Groceries; Cigars, Candies, Cakes. JOE WUKASCH PHONE 1071 OPPOSI TE THE CAMPUS ON GUADALUPE AND TWENTY-THIRD Compliiiu ' iits oj THE SHEAR COMPANY OF TEXAS Waco, Austin, Hillsboro, Temple, Dublin, Rockdale, Hamilton, Gatesville. Out- Door Sporting Goods A complete line of Out- of-Door Sporting and Camp Goods TlStOl STEEL FISHING RODS We can fit you out from frying pan to rod and reel comuttrm (KM ST thi HOfiTort MFt ce. The Walter Tips Co. Austin, Texas 1S4 191S DRINK JOHN BREMOND ' S HIGH GRADE Roasted Coffee THE STANDARD OF EXCELLENCE FOR HALF A CENTURY Try It It ' s Good ESTIMATES FURNISHED ON APPLICATION Donnelly White Plumbing and Heating Contractors SANITARY WORK ONLY 905 Congress Avenue Austin, Texas Phone 131 We Invite your careful attention to the best selected line of Clothing and Men ' s Furnishings in Austin for the selection of discriminating dressers. Kuppenheimer Suits. Club Clothes. Metric Shirts, Arrow Collars, Stag Neckwear, Stetson Hats, Tailored Caps, Onyx Hose. HIRSHFELD ANDERSON " Where you are always welcome " 619 Congress Avenue COMPLIMENTS OF UNIVERSITY DRUG STORE " The Convenient Place " At present we are maintaining ELEVEN students in our stores. THINK IT OVER. ENGRAVING THE HALLMARK STORE MANUFACTURING CARL MAYER COMPANY AUSTIN ' S LEADING JEWELERS SINCE 1865 DIAMONDS WATCHES JEWELRY REPAIRING AUSTIN, TEXAS DIAMOND SETTING TEXAS ' VARSITY CO-EDS You are to be heartily congratulated. Your presence in Austin emphasizes the fact that you believe educational advantages in Texas just as good as elsewhere, so you make this home Institu- tion your Alma Mater. It is a good lesson to learn in life ' s morning. In later years, while you " keep the Home fires burn- ing, " carry the same principle into all your actions and your patronage for Apparel, Home Furnishings, as well as Necessities and Luxuries, will go to swell the coffers of Texas Merchants, that they in turn may assist State Institutions and local Enter- prises, purchase Liberty Bonds, War Saving Certificates, Thrift Stamps, and contribute generously to such enterprises as the Red Cross, Y. M. C. A., Y. W. C. A., Knights of Columbus, Salvation Army, Belgian Relief, etc. You have begun RIGHT, and we congratulate you. Continue in the things you have learned and every Merchant in Texas will rise up and call you Blessed. SANGER BROTHERS DALLAS AXTELL CO PLUMBING SUPPLIES " KOHLER ' S " " HOFFMAN ' S " Enameled Ware Automatic Heaters " EBINGER ' S " Ventilated Toilet Fixtures For Schools, Public Institutions and Factories DISPLAY ROOMS FORT WORTH and DALLAS Waples platter G rocer Co mpany Wholesale Grocers and Coffee Roasters DISTRIBUTORS OF WHITE SWAN and WAPCO BRANDS PURE FOOD PRODUCTS Main Houses-DENISON DALLAS FT. WORTH 18 Houses in Texas u. c. Stands for the BEST The Union Central Life Insurance Company LEE LEE GENERAL AGENTS DALLAS - - - TEXAS Huey Philp Hardware Company " Texas ' Finest Clothes Shop " THE HOME OF Campus Togs EXCLUSIVE CLOTHES FOR YOUNG MEN DALLAS, TEXAS BASEBALL and LAWN TENNIS GOODS We clothe more young men than any other store in the South. Hurst Bros. Co. Main at Field Dallas Full Lines of Sporting Goods and Athletic Clothing H ERTZBERG ' S The Largest and Most Beautiful Jewelry Store of the South Beautiful and Suitable Founded 1878 G Y ' S for £ very O ccasion For Birthdays For Graduations For Engagements For Weddings For Anniversaries Presentations, etc. DIAMONDS Blue While and Flawless WATCHES All Makes and Kinds TROPHIES and PRIZES of Every Description At prices that always fit the purse. JEWELRY Fraternity and Class Jewelry SILVER Crystal STATIONERY LEATHER GOODS POTTERY NOVELTIES. ETC. Have Hertzbergs Test Your Eyes and Fit Your Eyeglasses— we have been Leading Opticians for over 40 Years. HERTZBERG Jewelry Company ■■.A( the Sign of the Clock " Hcrtzberg ' s Corner SAN ANTONIO Houston and St. Marys St. GUNTER HOTEL SAN ANTONIO, TEXAS PERCY Ti ' RRELL, Manager JOHN OEERE HE CAVE TO TH£ WUHLO THE STEEL PLOlff TW TBADe MARK Of QUAtlTy MAOe lUMOUS ffC COOO HPlfMCNTS Sold Everywhere John Deere Implements and Farm Machinery GOOD THROUGH FOUR GENERATIONS Progressive farmers of today learned to use John Deere im- plements from their fathers, who in turn were taught by their fathers — and on back through four generations. Superior NOW as in Your Great Grandfather ' s Day The Southwestern Telegraph and Telephone Company I I M nil Furnishes to its patrons in Texas a comprehensive and universal TELEPHONE SERVICE The Southwestern Telegraph and Telephone Company (BELL SYSTEM) Engagement Diamonds Write for Selection Package of Perfect Diamonds. The diamonds from Everts comes direct from the cutters and are mounted in the Everts Shop in Dallas at a saving to you. Engraved Invilations and Social Stationery. ARTHUR A. EVERTS CO., Jewelers Main and Murphy Streets, Dallas TEMPLE TRUST COMPANY TEMPLE, TEXAS Believes in Texas University and lends money on improved farms any- where within the state. Schroeder Floral Co. TEMPLE WACO Flowers express sentiments as clearly as words, and much more gracefully. Use them for every occasion, whether of joy, remembrance, congratulation, anticipation, or condolence. PHONE, WIRE OR WRITE USE COOPER ' S FULL LINE OF Home Roasted Coffee Roasted and Packed by the COOPER GROCERY CO. Waco, Texas A. D. ADAMS, Pres. PAUL L. YOUNG, Mgr. When in Waco, Stop at The Hotel Waco Centrally Located — Strictly Modern 6fh and Austin Sts. Waco, Texas WI LLI AM TAYLOR Funeral Director Motor Driven Equipment LADY EMBALMER Phone 801 TEMPLE, TEXAS Facts about the Co-op The Co-op is run for the benefit of the students. The Co-op is in its new home at 2210 Guadalupe. The Co-op now serves the students better, having a main store and two branches. The Co-op maintains branches in the Main and Engineering Build- ings for the convenience of the students. The Co-op is this session giving employment to 14 students. The Co-op continues to sel little more than cost. " ' at a The Co-op has no capital stock and therefore pays no dividends to stockholders. The Co-op pays a December and June rebate to its student mem- bers. The Co-op pays money to those connected with it only for salary earned. The Co-op is a store with Quality Goods and Service First. NO STOCKHOLDERS (Does it seem strange?) J. W. CALHOUN, President NO DIVIDENDS (Then write for information) R. L. WIRIZ, Manager J. O. TERRELL MARSHALL W. TERRELL CHESTER H. TERRELL DICK O. TERRELL JOHN W. TURNER ROBERT O. HUFF U. S. ALGEE TERRELL TERRELL ATTORNEYS AT LAW CENTRAL TRUST BUILDING SAN ANTONIO, TEXAS Office Phone Crockett 1815 Diedrich A. Meyer ATTORNEY AND COUNSELOR AT LAW 241 West Commerce Street San Antonio, Texas McNamara Bros. CANDY MANUFACTURERS AND JOBBERS BOTTLERS OF SODA AND MINERAL WATERS AUSTIN, TEXAS The Post and The University Ever meet a man who didn ' t bristle up at the mention of his birth State, clear his deck for action, so to speak and inform you with a pro- nounced pride that he was born there, and is proud of if We have a profound respect for his kind. His sentiments reflect only in a small degree our personal pride in our own birthright — the University of Texas. Many times in the past, the Post has cleared its deck for action, in behalf of and for this educational benefactor — an institution which stands for the development of mankind. We have felt so closely allied to our University that it has seemed to us that each morning we could reach out and grasp the hands of every teacher and student in a hearty " Good Morning. " We not only deem it our opportunity but a pleasant duty to work hand in hand with our University — because it is ours. For it was given to the people of Texas that it might be a living monument of a greater education — perpetuated by a great and throbbing State, whose young men and women would do it credit. The Home of the Houston Post EDITORIAL EXCERPT From The HOUSTON POST June 13, 1917 THE CITIZEN AND THE UNIVERSITY There is one fact that is overlooked even by some friends of higher education in this State when they are considering University of Texas affairs. That fact is that the young men and young women who attend that institution are free and independent citizens of this State and under ob- ligations to no man and no set of men. They are not children to be controlled in every thought and act. Nor are they old and childish. Nor are they inmates of an eleemosynary institu- tion. Nor are they convicts of the State. They are men and women who are doing their part in their own way for the State and for them- selves. Their fathers and their mothers have paid in taxes for all they are getting from the State in tuition and instruction. They are re- ceiving nothing free of charge. They are neither objects of charity nor slaves of any man. Being citizens of the State of Texas these young men and young women have the right of self- government and they do not fail to exercise that right. They join such organizations as appeal to them. They hold such views as appeal to them. They express their opinions as they please and when they please. They are bound by the same rules of conduct which govein citizens in other fields of endeavor — and only by such rules. For Your Automobile Use exaco Motor Oil exaco Gasoline exaco Transmission Lubricant exaco Ock vork Polish For Shop and Rolling Stock General Lubricating Oils, Texaco Air Compressor Oil Texaco Crater Compound Texaco Illuminating Oil Texaco Cylinder Oils Texaco Signal Oil Texaco Machine Oils Texaco Fuel Oil For Hard and Soft Wood Floors use Texaco Liquid Wax Dressing Pure Limpid Liquid Wax — Gives a Superb Finish Texaco Asphalt for Every Purpose 99 Per Cent Pure Bitumen Texaco Roofing Ready to Lay — Prepared to Stay Highest Grade and Uniform Quality of Petroleum Products The Texas Company General Offices: Houston, Texas Agents Everywhere BATTERY OF 4-70 ALL STEEL PNEUMATIC HULLER GINS — Direct Connected — Electrically Driven THE above illustrates our Pneumatic System equipped with 12-ineh Saws, The Murray Company Improved Cotton Cleaner, Seed Conveying equipment, Belted Automatic Tramper and Belted Pump. The Gins are direct connected on the saw shaft and this equipment (electrically driven) is our recommendation for the best ginning system obtainable. It is an All-Steel System and practically fireproof, depending on the construction of the building. Visit one of our demonstration plants at Dallas, Tex., Atlanta, Ga., or Memphis, Tenn., and witness the performance of this System. We, of course, manufacture our well known Brush System that has no equal, and furnish a Belt Distributor when desired, but recommend our Complete Pneumatic System as the most economical and cheapest to operate as well as being the most permanent. IT IS PERFECTLY SIMPLE AND SIMPLY PERFECT— BUY A MURRAY AND NEVER WORRY Dallas, Tex. THE MURRAY COM P ANY Atlanta, Ga. " Betty Wales Dresses ' ' Printzess Coats and Suits Exclusivelj " te A . A. Green Co. DALLAS i BUSINESS COLLEGE CHARTERED. $50,000.00 CAPITAL Waco, Texas Bookkeeping. Banking, Sliorthand.Typewriting, Penmanship and Academic Departments The ITi ' Sh Grnde School For High Grade Student. ' Catalog Free-EmerAiyTinii WETEACH BY MAIL Bookkeeping. Short- hand. Touch Typewrit- ing, Penmanship. Busi- ness Arithmetic, Eng- lish and Business Let- FOR YOU Mallory Steamship Co. The Best Vacation is the Delightful Sea Voyage to NEW YORK Via the Mallory Line Excursion Rates, with privilege of returning by rail if desired. For passage and information apply to any Railroad Ticket Agent, or write F. r. RENNIE, Ggfiera Agent 2322 STRAND GALVESTON, TEXAS Where Texas Carlsbad Natural Water is served direct from wells to customers. This water differs from most mineral waters from the fact tliat it has a refreshing taste and is a pleasant beverage. Shipped in 12 half-gallon bottles to the case. Full particulars and prices given upon request. TEXAS CARLSBAD WATER COMPANY Mineral Wells, Texas , !so ask for p-irticiiLrs ab(jut Palfi-Pililu Cr -staU and Concentrated Water — By-products of Texas Carlsbad N ' ariiral Water, MARLIN, TEXAS THE CARLSBAD OF AMERICA The South ' s Greatest Health Resort and Human Repair Shop THE HOT MINERAL WATER BATHS Cure Rheumatism, Stomach Trouble and all Forms of Blood and Skin Diseases and High Blood Pressure. Hotels and Bath Houses among the best equipped in the South. Rates Reasonable. SPECIAL LOW ROUND TRIP RATES on all Railroads. LOCATED ON THREE NATIONAL Highways. The Meridian Road, The King of Trails and The Colorado- to-the-Gulf. MOTOR TO M . R L I . FOR DESCRIPTIVE LITERATURE ADDRESS COMM E RCIAL CLUB MARLIN TEXAS Majestic Hotel and Bath House Marlin ' s Leading Hotel, with a thoroughly modern, equipped Bath House in connection. : : Marlin is Texas ' greatest health resort. We have everything for your comfort and convenience. HOTEL IMPERIAL (Slrialy Europt-an) ' Ifilh BATH HOUSE COMBINED Marlin ' s most modernly equipped Hotel and Batli House. Special rates by rates by the week. DR. J. W. COOK, Proprietor MARLIX, TEXAS WRITE FOR PARTICULARS Cam L. Fannin, Mgr. A [ARLIN, - - TEXAS MARLIN SANITARIUM BATH HOUSE " A place to spend your vacation and recuperate " A. B. JOHXSOX, Manager Bath House MEDICAL STJFF N. D. Buie, Superintendent F. H. Shaw, M. D. A. J. Streit, M. D. G. H. Hampshire, M. D. L. M. Smith, M. D. For further information zvrite J. M. REYNAUD, Secy. Alarlin, Texas The Union National Bank OF Houston, Texas CAPITAL ONE MILLION OFFICERS: J. S. Rice, President T. C. Dunn, Vice-Pres. Geo. Hamman, Vice-Pres. DeWitt C. Dunn, Vice-Pres. W. T. Carter, Vice-Pres. Abe M. Levy, Vice-Pres. C. G. Pillot, Vice-Pres. D. V. CooLEY, Cashier C. A. Dwyer, Asst. Cashier Hugh Wood, Asst. Cashier J. F. Fowler, Asst. Cashier The First National Bank of Houston Organized 1866. Capital Stock, ----- 2,000,000.00 Surplus Fund, ----- 500,000.00 OFFICERS: J. T. Scott, President F. M. Law, Vice-President V. S. Cochran, Vice-President F. E. Russell, Cashier G. G. TiMMiNS, Assistant Cashier J. L. Russell, Assistant Cashier H. B. Bringhurst, Assistant Cashier J. W. Hazard, Assistant Cashier DIRECTORS: J. T. Scott E. A. Peden W. S. Cochran F. M. Law E. L. Neville F. E. Russell DIAMONDS Write for a selection package sent prepaid, for comparison. One low price to all. ARTHUR A. EVERTS COMPANY Jewelers Main and Murphy Sts., Dallas, Texas Compliments of Galveston Typewriter Exchange (Incorpoiated) 309 22nd Street Galveston, Texas Complete City Bank Service Established 1873 The Fort Worth National Bank RESOURCES OVER 10,000,000.00 Main and Fifth Streets. Fort Worth, Texas Compliments of San Antonio s J3est Store In Merchandise for Women Misses Men and Boys and Especially In Collection of Smart Apparel For the Miss or Man in School The Nolff Marx Co. Covers an Entire Block R. H. John TRUNK FACTORY 2218 Market GALVESTON, TEXAS Hi s Business College A place where men are taught to be experts in all forms of office-work WACO - - - TEXAS C. B. SMITH Eastman Kodaks, Developing and Finishing 422 Tremont St., Trust Bldg, GALVESTON, TEXAS ROGERS ' OYSTER FARVI Oysters, Fish, Crabs and Shrimp Fresh from the water DANCING Phone 368 GALVESTON, TEXAS L. KLEIMAN East End Sanitary Grocery GALN ' ESTON. TEXAS For Courteous ' Trcalmer l and Best Groceries Call 5075 1328 Market Street Watchmakers and Jewelers Bids on Class Pins and Rings Phone 2260 2115 Market Street GALVESTON, TEX. We are Thankful for the Patronage given us the past year. We know we have saved you money. FISCHL ' S LAUNDRY Phone 5998 720 Tremont St. GALVESTON AND HOUSTON Compliments of KAHN-SCHAFER ICE CREAM CO. Galveston. Texas It ' s Sterilized— that ' s COMET before using. why you needn ' t wash Washing rice before using hurts its cooking quality — takes a good deal of the strength away, too. That ' s why bulk- rice can ' t ever cook so flaky as Comet; because bulk-rice must be washed. Other rices, even when kept clean, need washing; because they are given an artificial coating of tale and glucose for protection — and that must come off first. There is no such coating on Comet — Sterilization gives far better protection. Try Comet Natural Brown Rice, too — has a delicious full flavor, and is the most nutritious of all forms of rice. SEABOARD RICE MILLING COMPANY Galveston, Texas Compliments of WALKER-SMITH COMPANY The Home of Limited and Club Lake COFFEE GALVESTON. TEX.AS Compliments DAVISON AND COMPANY Grain - Hay - Coal GALVESTON, TEXAS " guilty conscience has an Alarm Clock beaten a mile. " Therefore Drink It will satisfy you in every way as a beverage, with the added good feeling of a clear conscience Don ' t You Think WHITE RIBBON is WORTH WHILE? Sold all over the State at all stands where Good Drinks are Sold For Wholesale Agency apply to F. H. WOYTEK CO., State Agents, WACO, TEXAS Electric Throughout — Sanitary — Fire Proof The Home of Quality and Service DRY CLEANERS EXTRAORDINARY Phones 78 and 79 Twenty-Fifth and Church Streets The Postoffice Opposite " Texas Headquarters " FOR Wholesale Hardware and Supplies BB PEDEN IRON AND STEEL CO. HOUSTON AND SAN ANTONIO Galveston ' s Most Complete Style Shop for Men, Women and Boys. ROBT. I. COHEN 22nd and Market St. GALVESTON, TEXAS The Store That Says: " The Customer Must Always Be Satisfied. " Coviplimevls of WHITE ' S STUDIO " The Student ' s Photographers ' ' We made the pictures for the Aledics. 2215 H Market St. Galveston, Texas " JUST ASK THE HOUSTON BOYS " Barringer - Norton Co., Inc. SHIRTMAKERS TAILORS • ' THE SHOP WITH A CONSCIENCE " Houston, Texas WATCHMAKERS JEWELERS OPTICIANS SALZMANN ' S (Where Quality Counts) All Kinds of Repairing. Phone 544 2215 Postoffice St. Galveston, Texas. STAR DRUG STORE CARRIES EVERYTHING PERTAINING TO A FIRST-CLASS PHARMACY Students are Especi ally Invited to Call. 510 and 512 Tremont St. Galveston, Texas. Phones 437 and 438. THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF GALVESTON 22nd and Strand The Oldest National Bank in Texas. OFFICERS: R Waverley Smith, President Fred W. Catterall, Cashier Chas. Fowler, Vice-President F. Andler, Assistant Cashier J H Hill, Vice-President F.. Kellner, Assistant Cashier Compliments of THE MODEL MARKET CHOICE MEATS AND PROMPT ATTENTION Galveston, Texas COMPLIMENTS OF Galveston Gas Company 2422 Market Street GALVESTON, TEXAS THOS. GOGGAN BRO. HOUSTON AND GALVESTON For Ov r 50 Years the Leading Music House of Texas. « Home of the CHICKERING PIANO, VICTROLA, YORK BAND INSTRUMENTS, Etc. The Largest Stocks and the Lowest Prices in the Entire South. CONVENIENT PASSENGER SERVICE BETWEEN PRINCIPAL TEXAS CITIES Newlv Ballasted Roadbed — Fast Schedules imshine pecial FAST DAILY TRAIN DE LUXE FOB ST. LOUIS, MEMPHIS AND BEYOND 1-OR TRAVEL INFORMATION, SEE NEAREST I. S: G. N. TICKET AGENT OR ADDRESS D. J. PRICE Gen ' l. Passenger S; Ticket Agent HOUSTON. TEXAS EAT VICTORY BREAD MADE BY FOX ' S BAKING CO. UNITED STATES FOOD ADMINISTRATION LICENSE NUMBER B18501 1908-10 Avenue D Phone 146 GALVESTON, TEXAS irnTaiTiut Sri JOHN SEALY Otf SEALY HUTCHINGS H. O. STEIN Kl GEORGE SEALY Established 1854 at Galveston, Texas ASK FOR GENUINE PAN-DANDY BREAD nci You JJ ' ill Have Quality Our VICTORY and LIBERTY BREAD made stricdy according to Government Regulations. Give it a trial and be convinced of cleanliness and quality. Cakes of all descriptions Birthday and Wedding Cakes a specialty The Gerlach Baking Company 1921-23 Avenue D Phone 3033 Galveston, Texas Co)Hplii)ii ' nts of GALVESTON ELECTRIC COMPANY PHONE 4800 LIGHT Galveston, Texas POWER CHARLES E. WITHERSPOON, Prescription Druggist STUDENT PATRONAGE SOLICITED Phones 254 and 255 Corner Twenty-First and Market Streets GALVESTON HOTEL BRISTOL 7 — HOUSTON ' S POPULAR PRICED HOTEL Houston - - - - T exas G. B. MARSAN CO. Headquarters for FISH, OYSTERS. SHRIMP GAME, POULTRY AND VEGETABLES 1917-1919 Market Street Plione 109 GALVESTON, TEXAS REX LAUNDRY HIGH GRADE WORK Cleaning, Dyeing and Pressing PHONES 2000 1901-3-5-7 Mechanic Street GALVESTON, TEXAS TEXAS AMUSEMENT COMPANY GRAND OPERA HOUSE QUEEN THEATRE Galveston KYLE THEATRE Beaumont QUEEN THEATRE OLD MILL THEATRE Dallas The Sign of Quality HigK Class PKotoplays AND HIPPODROME THEATRE Amusement Features Waco QUEEN THEATRE ZOE THEATRE Houston Brush Electric Company Use ' ' BrusK " LigKt Alternating or Direct PHONE 4700 Gas and Electric Building Galveston, Texas The Great Atlantic and Pacific Tea Company 2001 Market Street GALVESTON, TEXAS Compliments o] PETER GENGLER CO., Inc. Dependable Grocers for 66 Years Galveston, Texas SWEENEY ' S ESTABLISHED 1S7S Diamonds, Pearls and Platinum Jewelry Gold, Jewelry and Novelties Sterling Silverware and Novelties Royal Doulton Fine English Bone China Watches and Clocks — Rookwood Pottery — . rt Bronze Wares— Hand Painted China — Mark Cross Wares— Silver Plated Wares— Parisian Ivory Wares Electroliers and Leather Goods. J. J. SWEENEY JEWELRY CO. 419 Main St., Corner Prairie Ave. HOUSTON, TEXAS ULI ER CULTIVATOR— A o« Better Oliver Chilled Plow Works DALLAS, TEXAS AT LEVY ' S Everything to wear for Mother and the Girls " Largest Exclusive W Oman ' s Store in the South. LEVY BROS. DRY GOODS CO. HOUSTON, TEXAS COTTON SEED PRODUCTS AND USES COTTON SEED CBATTING WADDING , (PADS CUSHIONS STUFFING MATERIAL FOR hSrSE CoIlARS MATTRESSES LuPHOLSTERY ABSORBENT COTTON MIXING WITH SHODDY MIXING WITH WOOL IN HAT MAKING MIXING WITH LAMBS WOOL FOR FLEECE- LINED UNDERWEAR FELT LAMP AND CANDLE WICKS LOW-GRADE YARNS ; ™pg CARPETS Educational Chart No. l September 1917 INTERSTATE COTTON SEED CRUSHERS ASSOCIATION » GtLnEUT, ui. MEWPHIi, T TEXAS COTTON SEED CRUSHERS ASSOCIATION » L MLELIN, P H,c , Ch ' - « NotIK Tn.i BuiUiBI DALLAS. TEXAS HULLS {WRITING PAPER . GUNCOTTON. NITROCELLULOSE J OR PYROCELLULOSE FEED FERTILIZER (POTASH FUEL (acetone PACKING HOUSEHOLD UTENSILS BRAN— CATTLE FEED I SMOKELESS POWDER VARNISHES I PYROXYLIN PLASTICS COATING FOR METALS ARTIFICIAL LEATHER WATERPROOFING CELLULOID COLLODION VARNISHES ARTIFICIAL SILK PHOTOGRAPHIC FILMS FIBRE {STUFFING FOR HORSE COLLARS BASIS FOR EXPLOSIVES CELLULOSE-USED SAME AS UNDER LINTERS PAPER STOCK-PRESSED PAPER PRODUCTS fCATTLE POULTRY J HORSES AND MULES [ SWINE IsHEEP Food and Feed Products Lined READ PRIME SUMMER VELLOW uir f COSMETICS Rl FACHRn OR [ " ANIMALCOMPOUNDLARD DEODORIZED OIL COOKING OIL 1 SALAD OIL HYDROGENATED OIL CRUDE oil fLARD SUBSTITUTES S SYNTHETIC STEARIN-VECETABLF.mM POUND LARD COLD PRESSED OIL NT EROIL I SETTING OLIVES PACKING SARDINES WINTER WHITE OIL STEARIN - MARCARIN EMULSION FOR MEDICAL PURPOSES SUBSTITUTE FOR SWEET OIL DEODORIZED OIL (SOAP MINERS ' OIL HYDROGENATED OIL-SYNTHETIC STEARIN-SOAP WASHING POWDER ACIDULATED FOOTS OR BLACK GREASE (•GLYCERIN-- NITROGLYCERIN CANDLE PITCH FAT ACIDS ( I DISTILLED FAT ACIDS STEARIC ACID -CANDLES WASHING POWDER SOAP STEARIN PITCH OR COTTON-OIL PITCH SOAP OLEIC ACID WASHING POWDER FULLING WARE ROOFING I COMPOSITION TAR I ROOFING LINOLEUMS INSULATING MATERIALS OILCLOTH WATERPROOFING CHEAP PAINT BASE COTTON RUBBER ARTIFICIAL I UPHOLSTERING LEATHER I BOOKBINDING PHONOGRAPHIC RECORDS Value of Fiiii.hed Product, from Cotton Seed of a Normal Annual Cotton Crop of 11,500,000 Bales. $353,500,000 OIL S21S.SO0.0OO MEAL (98.000,000 LINTERS tJOOOO.OOO L.! Al L..il SSO,000,000 ol Abo.. T.l.l VJu. i. P.id fo. Lmbor aiid Olh.r Mu,«l.tl«rb., Eipnuc. m Ih. Soulh. FOOD AND FEED FORMULAS FREE ASK TEXAS COTTON SEED CRUSHERS ASSOCIATION Dallas, Texas NEW ORIENTAL HOTEL DALLAS, TEXAS OTTO HEROLD, Manager American Plan $3.00 and up European Plan 1.50 and up Renowned for the Excellence of Our Table. THE A. P. GARY 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. John Adriance Sons Real Estate and Rentals. Agents for Crockett Place. 212 22nd St., Galveston, Texas OSCAR SPRINGER PRINTING, BINDING, STATIONERY GALVESTON TEXAS TWO BROTHERS ' LUNCH COUNTER Short Orders a Specialty. FIRST CLASS SERVICE— COOKING UNSURPASSED THE BEST COFFEE IN GALVESTON Phone 4926 2224 Market St. THE SHEAR COMPANY Capital Stock 2500,000.00 WHOLESALE GROCERS COFFEE ROASTERS AND MANUFACTURING CONFECTIONERS Waco ----- Texas i BUSINESS COLLEGE CHARTERED, $50,000.00 CAPIT; Waco, Texas Bookkeeping. Bankinj Shorthand. Typevxrilinj Penmanship and Academic Department The High Grade S c h o o For High Grade Student Catalog Free-Enter Any Tiic WETEACH BYMAII Bookkeeping. Short hand. Touch Typewrit ing. Penmanship, Busi ness Arithmetic, Enp hsh and Business Le :ter WritintJ. r - — • . FOR YOU Compliments of G. A. PRINGLE, ' ' ' ' ' Si EPFil ' S ' ° ' FOR FALLS COUNTY. MARLIN ------ TE-XAS Compliments of OLTORF OLTORF L ' ERS MARI.IX - - - - TEXAS HOMES! WHEN YOU ARE READY 1 TO BUILD YOUR HOME WM. CAMERON CO., Inc., Will be pleased to furnish you the Lumber and Building Material We have 57 Retail Lumber Yards located in the principal towns and cities of Texas and Oklahoma. Wm. Cameron Co. inc ' Quality " and " Fair Prices " Built Our Factory. Manufacturers of BANK AND STORE EQUIPMENT " The Co-op " was Furnished by US. The Mailander Company WACO, TEXAS FURNISHINGS For Homes, Offices, Hotels and Institutions. Distinctive in Quality and Style. WADDELL ' S Housefurnishing Company, HOUSTON - - - TEXAS The Most Complete, Up-to-the-Minute Stock in the Southwest. ;-3» :» PRINTED AND BOUND UNION BANK NOTE CO KANSAS CITY, MO. CAMPBELL HOUSE DALLAS, TEXAS On the Hill Rates $1.00 per Day and Up Absolutely Fireproof The House of Good Repute All Modern Con- veniences, including Pure Artesian Water B from strained well. Free Fans in All Rooms A. W. CAMPBELL Manager THE STATE NATIONAL BANK OF SAN ANTONIO, TEXAS Capital $500,000.00 Is appreciative of its friends and patrons and solicits new business, with the assurance of satisfactory service. HOTEL DAMRON Mrs. Frank Damron, Prop. Three Minutes Walk from Wells and Bath Houses AMERICAN AND EUROPEAN PLAN M.OO per day up Strictly Modern MINERAL WELLS, TEXAS Compliments of NIAGARA CAFE 2122 Market Street Galveston, Texas HOTEL WALDORF DALLAS, TEXAS European Rates, $1.00, SI. 50 and $2.00 Headquarters for University Students while in Dallas W. S. McCRAY, Proprietor Great Southern Life Insurance Co. HOUSTON, TEXAS cAsk About Our Monthly Income Policies For Agency Contracts Address O. C. CARLTON, President SWANN FURNITURE and CARPET CO. The Big Store 401-403 CONGRESS AVENUE WE CARRY IN STOCK AT ALL TIMES The Most Complete Line of House Furnishings in South Texas WE FURNISH HOMES COMPLETE ON CREDIT FRU-NUT M CHocoLArE5 BuY ABoX ToDa 1 1 1.1 , 1.1 l lliViiip ' ■ ;; ■ ' ■ ■ ' ' ■ " " " II II i. ' i l ||li i l [. l l.ii|,li.. l AMICABLE LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY WACO, TEXAS iiiU» " aiiiniHHJJ .ijjimHiiiiM flIiniHiilSltti 11 11 j.; 3iil|}i XUsji laiiH 31 ai 991 21,000,000.00 Deposited with the State Treasurer of Texas JANUARY 1, 1918 Insurance in Force 316,546,334 Admitted Assets 32,961,940 Policyholders Reserves 31,301,914 Policyholders Surplus 31,580,368 AMICABLE LIFE BUILDING 22 STORIES HIGH OWNED WITHOUT DEBT ARTEMAS R. ROBERTS President, General Manager and Actuary


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

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, 1916 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, 1919 Edition, Page 1

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University of Texas Austin - Cactus Yearbook (Austin, TX) online yearbook collection, 1920 Edition, Page 1

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University of Texas Austin - Cactus Yearbook (Austin, TX) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Page 1

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