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

 - Class of 1920

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 520 of the 1920 volume:

Printed and Bound by UNION BANK NOTE CO. Kansas Citj " , Mo. Engravings by SOUTHWESTERN ENGRA ' ING CO. Ft. Worth. Texas jAthlisked by die otuaeturijody or ti HA t0PYRIQHl v I.HXRUTCHER " ' THE EDITOK B.L WOOLEY, THf MANAOEP UNIVERSITY ffrexAS I u ■ k: ' ' -:: sO- d7 iWORB Ims 19 a cook of-poace. Htuidrms of Vate ' s sons m e munim friTaDattLjticlQ ana WracKs tP tk camtjus ana the cms room. Our inwrcste, wkick 8° recenUy vpere bteatklesgy cealerea ontnc mntjay ridae of France luCc turned tP u e flower 6trGx n pairLes ana fair u ooJai kille of our l)acK)ca Ltm Star State. In tWe paip xSe trust mat tnc Urma, me nmeXe. tnc umpus Duzzard and the borial Buturrfly m linu picturm those tkin t niai luVe maac tne year a mo- mentous one in tlicir lives. 9W tkroi it allingy tncre sniiic tliat iiiaomitable fire voKick mrnea in the kearte of our loreiadicrs at Oaiijariiito, vjkick inspirea tk ir eons at Oct eW , sent tndr d anosone to victory at 6t Mikiel. aiul wkick lunv wvlils us all, no nvatter lioW di- V ' ereiiit ' a our interests, in a kounalcss lovt- [or Cj xas ana our QVlma Mater. EDICATIOM Cjo tno8c nmi l al sons o£ Cisxas mio under ms six aiKerent m Advick s Q -Miippd in tkc wittds mat xeeio me im ana paiiiGS o[ tn Ipn btat otate, lave one rortk vCitk a smile on tneir : o kcr ind ips to m et iu?r enemiee and protect i r iocak at noinc ana aDroacL.from San Jacinto to Bull Ivun, ana from ban Juan Hill to Ar nnc ibrcst, tkis " --- " - ' --in ii — J ■ ' C actus 19 iov I licatc d. « ■■:■ i ' L . • If ' - VvK. R V. V V • if! I dv .. - ■■ ■. ■■- Sf " ;.j;e;. :: 5«?j» . £-:.i=- -. ' . :-;ET:;e;---» ; !i ' . » ' • Cdmiii Tl?Tpl MTn m m University Avenue, whose cool parkades tempt Ed and Co-ed from Library and porch swing on moon- lit evenings. Capitol of the Lone Star State, about which the stuJent with political aspirations weaves his castles in the air. The old Main Building, rich in the traditions and lore of thirty- seven graduating classes. The Library, rendezvous of Campus Buzzard and McFadden ' s Ushers. The Crest of Academic Hill, where Dean Benny reigns supreme. Woman ' s Building, the No-Man ' s Land of the Campus. Hamilton Pool on the Perdenales River; mecca of picnic excursionists. Distance is kind to our dear old shack-strewn campus. • r icp CACTUS .• % mo 17 • • c-y Tcp C OTUS • i ROBERT ERNEST VINSON, D. D., LL. D. President of the Universit ■ of Texas .t f(aKO • c-7 rc r ACTUS • To All Students of the University S ' E draw near to another Commencement my mind is running upon the rapidly recurring years and the ever-flowing yet con- stanth- renewed stream of students whose lives are touching ours, and then going out. What have you gotten here? We have had a message for you, a message with many sides, presented from many angles, viewed from many standpoints, yet essentially one. Have we made it clear to you so that you have been able to see it and, more than that, to make it your own? After all that is the important thing, that you have made it your own. The process of the college is necessarily analytical. Things are here broken up into their constituent parts so that you may see each part for what it is. But if the process is an anah ' tical one, yet the object is wholly s} ' nthetic, for it is not enough that you should know the con- stituent elements of things but you must also see them in their relations. When you have taken the clock to pieces to see what makes the wheels go round, you must not lose sight of the faCt that it must all be put together again, for the purpose of the clock is to keep time and nothing else. Down at the bottom that represents just what we have been trying to do for you here. Our ultimate purpose is not to store your memories with certain forms of knowledge, nor to acquaint you with any certain body of facts, nor to give you a facility either great or small in any particular line of endeavor, so that you may consider yourself a master therein. Our effort is to bring you into contact with stores of knowledge, with the accumulations of world experience, with conditions and theories and problems, so that your powers may be aroused, all your spiritual powers, and that they may try themselves, may be exercised and strengthened, so that you may afterwards be able to set your own lessons and do them, and bring to all of you problems after college life not the rules but the abilit)- which college life affords. If you have in any sort gotten this ability to see into the heart of things, to think straightly and thoroughly, to analyse and to put together, " to see life thoroughly and to see it whole, " then we are glad. If you haven ' t, then your time and our efforts have been wasted, for the trial " by iire " of } ' Our after life will reveal no costly stones but only " wood, hay and stubble " of four years thrown away. -»r J? Ka o • • c-y rc CACTUS • i Board of Regents C. E. KEI.LEV i-RED W. COOK L. J. WORTH AM LUTCHER STARK W. R. BRENTS 1. A. KEMP W. H. DOUGHERTY H. A. WROE icaleo RALPH STEINER • c r . CACTUS • i ' ' ' •c,- Officers of University HARRY YANDELL BENEDICT Projessor of Applied Mathematics and Dean of the College of Arts B. S., University of Texas. 1892; M. A., ibid., 1893; Ph. D.. Harvard, 1898; Instructor of Pure Mathematics and Astron- omy, University of Texas, 1899-1900; Adjunct Professor, ibid., 1900-1902; Associate Professor, ibid., 1902-1907; Professor of Applied Mathematics, ibid., 1907 — ; Director of the Department of Extension, ibid., 1909-1911; Dean of the College of Arts, ibid., 1911—; Dean of Men. ibid., 1914— JOHN CHARLES TOWNES Professor of Law and Dean of the Department of Lam LL. D., Bavlor Universitv, 1897; Admitted to the Bar, 1872; Judge of the Thirty third Judicial District, 1882-1885; Judge Twentv-sixth Judicial District, 1888. Author of " Townes on Torts, " " Townes American Elementary Law, " " Townes on Texas Pleadings, " " Civil Government " and " Law Books and How to Use Them. " Professor of Law, Universitv of Texas, 1896—; Dean of the Department of Law, ibid ' ., 1907—; President of Association of Law Schools, 1909-1910. THOMAS ULVAN TAYLOR Professor of Civil Engineering and Dean of the Department of Engineering C. E. University of Virginia, 188. ; M. C. E., Cornell Univers.ty, 1S95; Professor of Physics and Engineering, Miller Institute, Virginia, 1883-1888; Adjunct Professor of .Applied Mathematics. University of Texas, 1888-1891; .Associate Professor of .Applied NIathematics, ibid., 1904; Dean of Department of Engineering, ibid., 1907 — t if r-r r:y OAOTUS • SPURGEON BELL Professor of Business Jdministration and Head of the School of Business Administration B. S., Texas, 1902; M. B. A., Harvard, 1915. k. MARY EDNA GEARING Professor of Home Economics and Head of the Division of Home Welfare of the Department of Extension Supervisor of Domestic Science in Houston Public Schools 1906-1909; Graduate Teachers College, Columbia, 1910; Special Student, College of Physicians and Surgeons, ibid., 1910-1911; Associate Professor of Home Economics, Univer- sity of Texas, 1911-1914; Professor, ibid., 1914; Head of Division of Home Welfare, Department of Extension, since 1914; Lecturer in Food Conservation for United States Food Administration. WILLIAM SENECA SUTTON Professor of Educational Administration and Dean of the Department of Education B. A., University of Arkansas, 1878; M. A., ibid., 1884; LL. D., ibid., 1905; Assistant Superintendent, Ennis (Texas), Public Schools, 1S8.?-1885; Superintendent, ibid., 1885-1886; Principal, Houston High School. 1886-1887; Superintendent, ibid., 1887-1897; Professor of Science and Art of Education, University of Texas, 1897-1913; Professor of Educational Administration, ibid., 1914 — ; Dean of the Department of Education, ibid., 1909 — ; Chairman of the School of Educa- tional .Administration, ibid., 1914 — ff ' 4 :_, : T • c ic CACTUS • " ' ' ' S S Bpuwia S)- HENRY WINSTON HARPER Professor of Chemistry and Dean of the Graduate Department Ph. G., Philadelphia College of Pharmacy, 1881; M. D., University of Virginia, 1892; Adjunct Professor of Chemistry, Universit ' v of Texas, 1894-1897; Associate Professor of Chemistrv, ibid., 1897-1903; Professor of Chemistry, ibid., 1903—; Chairman of the School of Chemistry, 1910-1913; Dean of the Graduate Department, ibid., 1913 — HANSON TUFTS PARLIN Adjunct Professor of English and Assistant Dean of the College of Arts B. A., University of Colorado, 1904; M. A., ibid., 1906; Ph. D., University of Pennsvlvania, 1908; Instructor in English, University of Texas, 1908-1913; Adjunct Professor, ibid., 1913 — ; Assistant Dean of the College of Arts, ibid., 1913— FRANK LeFEVRE REED Head of the School of Music Fellow of the American College of Musicians, 1902. • ll. 2:! 11 o ..»riii • C 6 CAOTUS • 4 WILLIAM D. HORNADAY Head of Division of Publicity and Public Lectures Reporter on Denver Times, 1890; Telegraph Editor, Denver Morning Sun, 1892; ibid., Memphis Tenn. Commercial Appeal, 1891; City Editor, San Antonio Express, ?,91- 9S; Editor and Publisher of Spanish- J mericaii Industrial Journal, 1895-1898; Correspondent in Madera Revolution, 1910- 1911; Correspondent for New York Sun, IVorld and Times; Chicago Tribune, St. Louis Globe-Democrat, Boston Tran- script, Kansas City Star, Los Angeles Times, since 1891; Austin Political Correspondent for San Antonio Express, 1899-1909; Traveled around the world for Syndicate of American Newspapers. 1913-1914; Head of Divisions of Publicitv and Public Lectures, Universitv of Texas, since 1917. WILLIAM HARDING MAYES Chairman and Professor of School of Journalism LL. D., Daniel Baker College, 1914; Chairman of School of Journalism, Vanderbilt, 1881; Editor of Brownwood Bul- letin. 1886-1913; President of Texas Press Association, 1900- 1901; President of National Editorial Association, 1908- 1909; Lieutenant-Governor of Texas, 1913-1914; Chairman of School of Journalism, University of Texas, since 1914. E LILIA MARY CASIS Dean of Women, University of Texas B. A., Texas, 1895; M. A., 1896. • mi • C-7 T(? r AOT T IS • EDWARD JACKSON MATTHEWS Registrar and Secretary !o the Board of Regents B. A., University of Texas, 1910; Assistant to Registrar, ibid., 1907; Secretary to tlie Dean, ibid., 1908; Secretary to the President, ibid., 1908-1911; Secretary to the Board of Repents, 1908—; Registrar, ibid., 1911— WILLIAM ROBERT LONG Auditor University of Texas, 1916— DR. JOE GILBERT University Physician B. S., A. M. College of Texas, 1894; M. D., Univer- sity of Texas, 1897; Resident Surgeon to Texas Confederate Home, 1901-1904; Health Officer, Austin and Travis County, 1904-1906; Resident Surgeon, A. M. College of Texas, 1906-1909; Physician to Men, University of Texas, 1909—; F. . ., C. S., 1915. • «» ik C-y i ? CACTUS • ISAAC PATTON LOCHRIDGE Business Manager Finance Commissioner of Austin, 1911; Member Board of Managers, Deaf and Dumb School of Texas, 1898-1913; President of the Board, 1900-1912; Member, Board of Man- agers of State Insane Asylum, 1912-1913; Business Manager, University of Texas, 1913 — • EDWIN DUBOIS SHURTER Professor of Public Speaking and Head of the Division of Public Discussion of the Department of Extension Ph. B., Cornell University, 1892; Graduate Student and Instructor in English and Elocution at Leland Stanford, Junior University, 1893-1894; Instr uctor of Elocution and " Oratory at Cornell University, 1894-1899; Adjunct Professor of Oratory, University of Texas, 1899-1903; Associate Pro- fessor of Oratory, ibid., 1903-1904; Associate Professor of Public Speaking, ibid., 1904-1912; Professor, ibid., 1912—; Chairman of the School of Public Speaking, ibid., 1910; Head of the Division of Public Discussion of tlie Depart- ment of Extension, 1912 — ? ' CHARLES SHIRLEY POTTS Professor of Government and Law and Assistant Dean of the Department of Lazv B. A. and M. A., University of Texas, 1902; LL. B., ibid., 1909; Student Assistant in Political Science, ibid., 1901- 1902; Principal Austin High School, 1900-1901; Associate Professor of History and Economics, Agricultural and Mechan- ical College of Texas, 1903-1907; Instructor in Political Science, University of Texas, 1907-1909; Adjunct Professor of Law and Government, ibid., 1909-1914; Professor of Law and Government, ibid., 1914; Assistant Dean of the Department of Law, ibid., 1914 — ; Chairman, Liberty Loan Campaign, Travis County. 1 K n mm • • C-y r CAennuS • UiS M I 1- o 9 • c ic e voTus • Faculty and Officers of the Main University Eunice Aden, Director of Physical Training for Women. Walter Scott Adkins, B. S., Curator of the Economic Geology Division of the Bureau of Economic Geology and Technology. James Anderson, Jr., B. A., Student Life Secretary for Men. John Robert Anthony, B. A., Research Assist- ant in the Bureau of Government Research. Stanley Royal Ashby, B. A., Instructor in English. James Robinson Bailey, Ph. D., Professor of Organic Chemistry. LuLA Mary Bailey, M. S., Adjunct Professor of Physics. Barton William Ball, B. A., Research Assist- ant in the Bureau of Government Research. Edward Christian Henry Bantel, C. E., Professor of Civil Engineering; Assistant Dean of the Department of Engineering. Eugene Campbell Barker, Ph. D., Professor cf American History. Mattie Elisabeth Barnes, Engineering Libra- rian and Stenographer. Alice May Barrow, Tutor in Chemistry. Elva Lucile Bascom, B. A., B. L. S., Adjunct Professor of Library Science. Paul Mason Batchelder, Ph. D., Instructor in Pure Mathematics. Harry Birk Beck, Superintendent of Grounds. Roy Bedichek, B. S., Head of the School and Community Division of the Department of Extension. Joshua William Beede, Ph. D., Geologist in the Economic Geology Division. Division of the Bureau of Economic Geology and Tech- nology. Mrs. Florence Smith Bell, Assistant Dean of Women. Spurgeon Bell, B. S., M. B. A., Piofessor of Business Administration. Leo Theodore Bellmont, LL. B., Director of Physical Training for Men. Mrs. Ada Stone Benedict, B. Lit., Annalist of the Texas War Collection. Harry Yandell Benedict, Ph. D., Professor of Applied Mathematics; Dean of the College of Arts. Albert Arnold Bennett, Ph. D., Associate Professor of Pure Mathematics. LuLA Mary Bewley, Assistant to the Dean of Women. Ruby Aurora Black, Assistant to the Direc- tor of Public Lectures and Publicity. Daniel Franklin Bobbitt, LL. B., Instruc- tor in Law. Otto Ferdinand Bond, M. A., Adjunct Pro- fessor of Romance Languages. Johannes Lassen Boysen, Ph. D., Adjunct Professor of Romance and Germanic Languages Earl Lochridge Bradsher, Ph. D., Instructor in F.nelish. 28 Nora Brady ' , Secretary to the Director of Pub- lic Lectures and Publicity. Albert Perley Brogan, Ph. D., Adjunct Pro- fessor of Philosophy. S. Leroy Brown, Ph. D., Associate Professor of Physics. John Myron Bryant, M. S., E. E., Professor of Electrical Engineering; Research Associate in the Engineering Division of the Bureau of Economic Geology and Technology. Joseph Edward Burnam, B. A., Instructor in Pure Mathematics. George Charles Butte, M. A., J. U. D., Pro- fessor of Law. Halbert Pleasant Bybee, Ph. D., Adjunct Professor of Geology. John William Calhoun, M. A., Associate Professor of Pure Mathematics. Morgan Callaway, Jr., Ph. D., Professor of English. Jean Douglas Campbell, Reader in the Pack- age Loan Library Division of the Department of Extension. KiLLis Campbell, Ph. D., Professor of English. Mrs. Neil Carothers, Director of the Woman ' s Building. LiLiA Mary Casis, M. A., Professor of Romance Languages; Dean of Women. Dana Brackenridge Casteel, Ph. D., Profes- sor of Zoology. Evert Mordecai Clark, Ph. D., Adjunct Pro- fessor of English. Lloyd Loring Click, Ph. D.. Instructor in Eng- lish. Robert Emmet Cofer, LL. B., Professor of Law. Charlotte Coney, B. A., Tutor in English. Delmar Gross, Cooke, Ph. D., Instructor in English. Everett Albert Cooper, E. E., Instructor in Applied Mathematics. Earl Robert Cornwell, Assistant Auditor. James A. Correll, B. S. in M. E., B. S. in E. E., Associate Professor of Electrical Engineering. Annie Lee Cosby, Instructor in Physical Train- ing for Women. Frank Frederick Covington, Jr., M. A., Instructor in English. Francis Marion Crawford, B. A., Tutor in Chemistry. Charles Henry Cunningham, Ph. D., Adjunct Professor of Business Administration and Government. GusTAvus Watts Cunningham, Ph .D., LL. D., Professor of Philosophy. William Nathaniel Daniells, B. A., B. L. S., Supervision of Accessions in the Library. Essie Mae Davidson, M. A., Student Life Sec- retary for Women. Edward Everett Davis, M. A., Lecturer and Research Specialist for Rural Communities in the School and Community Division of the Department of Extension. Ill • c rc George Michael Decherd, B. A., M. D., Uni- versity Physician. Mary Elisabeth Decherd, M. A., Instructor in Pure Mathematics. Arthur Deen, B. A., Tutor in Geology. Alfred Emanuel DeViney, Jr., Quizmaster in Law. LeNoir Dimmitt, B. A., Extension Loan Li- brarian; Head of the Package Loan Library Division of the Department of Extension. William John Disch, Assistant Director of Physical Training for Men. Mrs. Mary Virginia Doak, Secretary of the Department of Extension. James Frank Dobie, M. A., Instructor in English. Edward Lewis Dodd, Ph. D., Associate Professor of Actuarial Mathematics. Agnes Doran, B. A., Instructor in Physical Training for Women. Francis Latham Downs, Assistant in the School and Community Division of the Department of Extension. Miriam Dozier, B. A., Secretary to the Teach- ers ' Appointment Committee. William Richard Duffey, B. A., Head of the Visual Instruction Division of the Depart- ment of Extension. Roberta Dulin, B. A., Assistant Reference Librarian. Frederick Duncalf, Ph. D., Professor of Medieval History. William Bricen Duncan, B. A., Curator of the Chemical Laboratories. Edward Erik Dunlav, Tutor in Chemistry. Wilder Dunn, Tutor in Chemistry. William Edward Dunn, Ph. D., Associate Pro- fessor of Spanish-American History. Florence Elisabeth Dunton, B. A., Instruc- tor in Librar) ' Science. Frederick Eby, Ph. D., Professor of the History of Education; Acting Dean of the Department of Education. Mrs. Sarah Scott Edwards. B. A., Reference Assistant in the Bureau of Government Research. Alexander Caswell Ellis, Ph. D., Professor of the Philosophy of Education. George Albert Endress, B. S., Resident Architect. Hyman Joseph Ettlinger, M. A., Adjunct Professor of Pure Mathematics. Ray-mond Everett, B. S., in . ' rch.. Adjunct Professor of Freehand Drawing and Painting. Edwin Whitefield Fay, Ph. D., Professor of Latin (Deceased.) William August Felsing, Ph. D., Associate Professor of Chemistry. Stanley ' Phister Finch, M. S., C. E., Associate Professor of Civil Engineering; Research -Associate in the Engineering Division of the Bureau of Economic Geology and Technology. James Anderson Fitzgerald, M. A., Adjunct Professor of Business Administration. % ' CTUS Leon Folsom, Lecturer on the Physical Educa- tion in the School and Community Division of the Department of Extension. Barney Adolphus Garrett, Quizmaster in Law. Thomas Russell Garth, Ph. D., Adjunct Pro- fessor of Psychology. Mary Edna Gearing, Professor of Home Economics. Samuel Edward Gideon, Associate Professor of Architectural History and Design. Friedrich Ernst Giesecke, M. E., B. S. in -Arch., Professor of Architectural Engineer- ing; Head of the Engineering Division of the Bureau of Economic Geology and Tech- nology. Joe Gilbert, B. S., M. D., University Phy- sician for Men. Erma May Gill, B. A., Tutor in English. Myrtle Sutton Gillum, Assistant Registrar of the E.xtension Teaching Division of the Department of Extension. Marea Goddard, M. a.. Instructor in Romance Languages. Mary Emma Goff, B. A., B. L. S., Head Cataloguer in the Library. John Edward Goodwin, B. S., B. L. S., Librarian. Mrs. Roselle Gould Goree, B. A., Tutor in English. Fritz William Graff, B. A., Secretary to the President; Editor of University Publica- tions. Clarence Truman Gray, Ph. D., Adjunct Pro- fessor of the Art of Teaching. LiLA Thrace Greene, Clipper in the Office of the Director of Public Lectures and Pub- licity. James Micajah Greer, LL. B., Quizmaster in Law. Reginald Harvey Griffith, Ph. D., Professor of English; Curator of the Wrenn Library. Ellwood Griscom, Jr., B. S., As sociate Pro- fessor of Public Speaking. Charles Adams Gulick, Jr., M. A., Tutor in English. Lillian Victoria Gustafson, B. A., Tutor in Chemistry. Milton Rietow Gutsch, Ph. D., Adjunct Professor of Medieval History; Director of the Texas War Collection. Charles Wilson Hackett, Ph. D., Adjunct Professor of Latin-American History. Charles Grove Haines, Ph. D., Professor of Government. GuiLLERMO Franklin Hall, B. S., Adjunct Professor of Romance Languages. Walter Morris Hall, Foreman of the Pattern Shop in the School of Mechanical Engineer- ing. Max Sylvius Handman, Ph. D., Professor of Sociology. Edgar Mose Hanken, Foreman of the Machine Shop in the School of Mechanical Engineering. 29 • • C l(? CACTUS • y . A.. Archi- D., Adjunct A., Tutor in the Registrar. Miles Lawrence Hanley, M. A.. Instructor in English. Henry Winston Harper, M. D., LL. D., Pro- fessor of Chemistry; Dean of the Graduate Department. Marie Gabrielle Noelie Hart, B. A., Instruc- tor in Romance Languages. Carl Hartman, Ph. D., Associate Professor of Zoology. Mrs. Mattie Austin Hatcher, vist in History. Ernest William Hawkes, Ph. Professor of Anthropology. Randolph Arnold Haynes, M. Romance Languages. Edna Hazlevvood, Assistant to Alta Heflin, Secretary to the Registrar. Bess Haflin, M.. ., Adjunct Professor of Home Economics. Joseph Lindsey Henderson, Ph. D., Professor of Secondar} ' Education. Roy Benjamin Henderso.v, Instructor in Phy- sical Training for Men. William Samuel Hendrix, M. A., Adjunct Professor of Romance Languages. Anna L. Hendrix, Business Manager of the Woman ' s Building. Newton Samuel Herod. Tutor in Physics. Edythe P.A.ULINE Hershey, B. S., Extension Lecturer on Home Economics. Margaret Constance Hessler, M. A., Instructor and Research Assistant in Home Economics. Frank Weldon Hightower, B. A.. Tutor in Chemistry. Ira Polk Hildebrand, B. A.. LL. M., Professor of Law. Anna Hiss, Instructor in Physical Training for Women. William Deming Hornad.ay, Director of Pub- lic Lectures and Publicity. GoLDiE Printis Horton, Ph. D., in Pure Mathematics. Bruce Houston, B. S. in Ch. F... Chemical Engineering. Herman Gerlach James, Ph. D., fcssor of Go " ernment. Lillian Mary Janoch, M. A., Tutor in Zoology. Nellie Jefferson, B. S. in Arch., Tutor in Ar- chitecture; Laboratory Assistant in the Engineering Division of the Bureau of Eco- nomic Geology and Technology. Ida Burkett Johnson, B. S., Instructor in Home Economics. Mrs. Martha Roberts Johnson, B. ness Manager of Lubbock Hall. Howard AIumford Jones, M. A., Professor of General Literature. Irving Wiliard Jones, Ph. B., Professor of Music. Alexander Corbi.n Judson, Ph. D., Professor of English. William Joseph Juneau, B. A., in Physical Training for Men. Instructor Tutor in . D.. Pro- A.. Busi- Associate Adjunct Adjunct Instructor 30 - 1 Samuel Newton Key, M. D., University Physician. Sidney Ercel King, Tutor in Chemistry. Mrs. Helen Marr Kirby, M. A., Dean of Women, Emerita. Otis Dewey Knight, B. A., Tutor in Germanic Languages. Hedwig Thusnelda Kniker, M. A., Instructor in Geology. Charles Knizek, B. A., Instructor in Slavic Languages. Mrs. Margaret Kenney Kress, M. A., In- structor in Romance Languages. John Matthias Kuehne, Ph. D., Associate Professor of Physics. Elisabeth ' an Devanter Lacey, B. A., B. S., Adjunct Professor of Home Economics. Vincent Wesley Lanfear, M. A., Instructor in Economics. Roberta Frances Lavender, M. A., Adjunct Professor of Latin. Robert Adger Law, Ph. D., Professor of English. Isaac McKinney Lewis, Ph. D., Professor of Botany. Ralph Alexander Liddle, B. A., Assistant Geologist in the Economic Geology Division of the Bureau of Economic Geology and Technology. Mrs. Maude Lofberg, Ph. B., Instructor in Romance Languages. Kathleen Rebecca Little, B. A., Recorder in the Registrar ' s Office. Francis Edward Aloysius Litz, M. A., In- structor in English. Isaac Patten Lochridge, Business Manager. Harry- Louis Lochte. Tutor in Chemistry. M arth a CaryLockett. Director of Lubbock Hall John Oscar Lofberg, Ph. D., Adjunct Profes- sor of Greek. Marjorie Sibylla Logan, Instructor in Home Economics. WiLLiA.M Robert Long, Auditor. Florence Gertrude Love, B. A., B. S. in Ed., Instructor in Home Economics. Jessie May Lyons, M. A., Instructor in English. Frederick McAllister, Ph. D., Associate Pro- fessor of Botany. Ava Josephine McAmis, B. A., Tutor in Chem- istry. Daniel Evander McArthur, M. A., Tutor in History. Dan Ervin McCaskill, Photographer in the Visual Instruction Division of the Depart- ment of Extension. ivienne Robison McCl. tchy, B. A., Curator of the .Anthropological Museum. Amanda Howell McDonald, Secretary to the Editor of University Publications. Eva Hill McDonald, Secretary to the Dean of the College of Arts. Lauch McLaijrin, B. A., LL. D., Professor of Law. Roy Jack McLean, B. -A., Secretary to the Director of Physical Training for Men. 1 • r To i Ar TUS • ., Adjunct Instiuctoi the RuFus Albert McNees, B. A,, Chemist in the Chemistry Division of Uie Bureau of Eco- nomic Technology and Gcolo jy. Walter Hiram McNeill, C. F. Professor of Drawing. Ivor Orin Mall, B. S. in M. F., in Mechanical Engineering. Frank Burr Marsh, Ph. D., Adjunct Professor of Ancient History. William Ty-ler Mather, Ph. D., Professor of Physics. Edward Jackson Mathews, M. A., Registrar; Assistant Dean of the College. VV ' iLiiAM Harding Mayes, I.L. D., Professor of Journalism. Mary Lena Megee, B. S., Supervisor of Loans in the Library. Hattie Irin Middlebrook, B. A., Tutor in Chemistry. Edmund Thornton Miller, Ph. D., Professor of Economics. William Jasper Miller, E. E., Adjunct Pro- fessor of Electrical Engineering. MoLLiE Montgomery, Instructor in Public Speaking. Louise Winchester Morris, Reader in the Package Loan Libiary. Anna Muckleroy, W. A., Reader Package Loan Library. Laura Iurray, Assistant Director of Indus- trial Education. Elizabeth Churchill Nickerson, B. S., Ex- tension Lecturer in Home Economics. Hilda Laura Norman, M. A., Instructor in Romance Languages. Theophilus Shickel Painter, Ph. D., Adjunct Professor of Zoology. Clara May Parker, B. A., Adjunct Professor in the Art of Teaching. George Ashworth Parkinson, Assistant Testing Engineer. Hanson Tufts Parlin, Ph. D., fessor of English; Assistant College. Caleb Perry Patterson, in Go ' ernment. John Thomas Patterson, of Zoology. Leonidas Warren Payne, Jr., Ph. D., sor of English. James Edwin Pearce, M. fessor of .Anthropology. Annie Harrell Peevey, Education. Daniel Allen Penick, Ph. D., Professor of Greek. Fleming Allen Clay Perrin, Ph. D., Adjunct Professor of Ps)xhoIogy. Sue Helen Phipps, AI. A., Instructor in Romance Languages. Jeanie Mary Pinckney, B. A., B. S., Exten- sion Lecturer in Home Economics. Benjamin F ' loyd Pittenger, Ph. D., Adjunct Professor of Educational Administration. Associate Pro- Dean of the A., Instructor D., Professor Profes- A., Associate Pro- Lecturer on Rural M. Ph. Mrs. Lelia Tyler Porter, M. A., Instructor in Zoology. Milton Brockett Porter, Ph. D., Professor of Pure Mathematics. .■ utrey Potter, Tutor in Chemistry. Charles Shirley Potts, M. A., LL. B., Profes- .sor of La v; Assistant Dean of the Depart- ment of Law. Albert Marks Prater, Assistant Business Manager. Ruth Pressley, B. ; ., Tutor in English. Charles William Ramsdell, Ph. D., Profes- sor of American History. Silas Milo Ransopher, B. S. in E. E., Director of Industrial Education. Fannie Elizabeth Ratchford, B. A., Assist- ant in the Wrenn Library. William Lamkin Ray, B. A., Tutor in Chemis- try. Frank LeFevre Reed, Professor of Music. William Alexander Rhea, LL. M., Professor of Law. Charles Donnell Rice, M. S., Associate Professor of Applied Mathematics. Benjamin Franklin Richardson, Supervisor of Shipments in the Visual Instruction Division. George Francis Richardson, Ph. D., Instruc- tor in English. Thad Weed Riker, M. A., B. Litt., Associate Professor of Modern History. Charles Heber Roberson, M. A., Instructor in Pure Mathematics. Mable Rogers, B. A., Tutor in English. David Rosenbaum, M. A., Rabbi, Instructor in Semitics. Charles Elmer Rowe, B. S. in C. E., E. M., Associate Professor of Drawing. James Finch Royster, Ph. D., Professor ol English. Margaret Oscar Ruffner, Instructor in Home Economics. Leroy Walter Sackett, Ph. D.. Adjunct Professor of the Phychology of Education. Mrs. Charles Henry Sander, Tutor in Music. Shipp Gillespie Sanders, M. A., Instructor in Latin. Oscar Walde.mar Sandstrom, Secretary and Registrar of the Department of Law. Eugene Paul Schoch, Ph. D., Professor of Physical Chemistry. Dorothy Schons, B. A., Instructor in Romance Languages. Reinhardt Schuhmann, B. a.. Tutor in Chemistry. Gfrald Edwin SeBoyar, Ph. D., Instructor in English. Elias Howard Sellards, Ph. D., Geologist in the Economic Geologj ' Division of the Bureau of Economic Geology of Technology. James William Shepherd, M. A., Head of the Visual Instruction Division of the Department of Extension. John Herman Shields, Tutor in Economics. 31 e • ■} rnmO) • • C J(? CACTUS • E., D., A., B. in Romance Student Life Adjunct Pro- Instructor in A., Tutor in Law Librarian. Edwin DuBois Shurter, Pit. B., Professor of Public Speaking; Diiectoi of the Department of Extension. William Stewart Simkins, D. C. L., Profes- sor of Law. Frederick William Simonds, Pli. D., D. Sc, Professor of Geology. Elmer Richard Sims, W.. A., Adjunct Pro- fessor of Romance Languages. Martha Maud Smith, M. A., Cataloguer in the Library. Myra Belle Smith, Tutor Languages. William Arthur Smith, C. Secretary for Men. William Leigh Sowers, Ph. fessor of English. Louise Marie Spaeth, B. Germanic Languages. Earle Sylvester Sparks, Economics. loNE Pettey Spears, B. A., Paul Alley Speer, Assistant Law Librarian. William Marshall Walter Splwan, M. A., Adjunct Professor of Economics. DeWitt Talmage Starnes, M. A., Instruc- tor in English. Nina Pauline Stehr, Librarian-Stenographer in the School of Botany. George Jennings Stephens, Chief Clerk in the Stenographic Bureau. Mrs. Charles Stephenson, B. Litt., Assistant in the Library. Mary Aiton Steussy, Assistant in Pure Mathematics. Ila May Stevens, Ass ' stant Engineering Librarian. Frank Mann Stewart, W. A., Instructor in Government Amanda Stoltzfus, L. I., Lecturer on Rural Education. Florence Mae Stullken, B. A., in Business Administration. John Edward Stullken, B. A., in the Chemistry Division of the Economic Geology and Technology. William Seneca Sutton, M. A., LL. D., Pro- fessor of Education; Dean of the Department of Education. William Maddu.x Tanner, M. A., Instructor in English. Francesa Bellamy Taylor, M. A., Tutor in English. Thomas Ulvan Taylor. M. C. E., Dean of the Department of Engineering. Benjamin Carroll Tharp, M. A., Instructor in Botany. Howard Rice Thomas, M. Engineer. Paul Jennings Thompson, fessor of Journalism. Willie Mae Thompson, Interscholastic League. Instiuctor Chemist Bureau of in C. E., Testing B. J., Adjunct Pro- Secretarv of the Elizabeth Tiffy, Supervisor of Serials in the Library. Charles Doswell Tomkies, M. A., Instructor in Public Speaking. John Charles Townes, LL. D., Dean of the Department of Law. Joseph Huffhines Trickey, Assistant Law Librarian. Albert Edmund Trombly, M. A., Adjunct Professor of Romance Languages. Oran Elijah Turner, Secretary of the Texas War Collection. Richard Gaines Tyler, C. E., Associate Professor of Highway and Sanitary Engineer- ing. JoHAN August Udden, Ph. D., Head of the Eco- nomic Geology Division of the Bureau of economic Geology and Technology. JuiiA Esther Vance, Registrar of the Exten- sion Training Division. Eugene V. n Gent, B. S. in Agr., Instructor in Physical Training for Men. Fernand Frederick Veazey, Manager of the University Commons. Ernest Joseph Vii.lavaso, M. A., Professor of Romance Languages. Robert Ernest Vinson, D. D , LL. D., President. Josef Clay Walker, Ph. D., Adjunct Professor of Germanic Languages. Francis Asbury Waterhouse, Ph. D., Adiunct Professor of Romance Languages. Hal C. Weaver, B. S. in M. E., E. E., Asso- ciate Professor of Mechanical Engineering. Walter Prescott Webb, B. A., Instructor in English History. Nina Lee Weisinger, M. A., Instructor in Romance Languages. Mrs. Elizabeth Chapman Wharey, Ph. B., Instructor in English. James Blanton Wharey, Ph. D., Associate Professor of English. Katherine Ernestine Wheatley, M. A., In- structor in Romance Languages. Berry McClure Whitaker, Instructor in Physical Training for Teachers. Francis Liither Whitney, M. A., Associate Professor of Geology and Paleontology. Ernest William Winkler, M. A., Reference Librarian. Jet Corine Winters, M. A., Adjunct Professor of Home Economics. Albert Benedict Wolfe, Ph. D., Professor of Economics. Frankie Wren, B. A., Assistant Secretary to the President. Arthur Clay Wright, Instructor in the Mechanics of Printing; Manager of the University Press. Louise Wright, Associate Director of Physical Training for Women. Robert Groos Wulff, B, A., Tutor in Chem- istry. 32 n, o • • r r 2?5 OA.CTUS .• fi Faculty and Officers of the Medical Department Kleanor Jeanette Adams, Librarian. Nicholas Andronis, Instructor in Surgery. Richard Everett Barr, .Assistant in Clinical Patholof:)-. Henry Leigh Barti.ett. Ph. G., Assistant in Chcinistr} ' . Meyer Bodansky, B. . ., istry. Anna Mary Bowie, B. S.. ol g%-. Mark Frederick Boyd, M S., M. D., C. P. H., Professor of Medicine. John Clark Buckner, Professor of Pharmacy. Mrs. Elizabeth Butcher, Technician in Pathology. Christopher Bennett Carter, L D., Instruc- tor in Anatoni} ' . Lawrence Evans Chapman, B. A., structor in Clinical Medicine. Raoii, Rene Daniel, M. A., Ph. Professor of Pharniac " . Willard Richardson Cooke, B. Instructor in Gynecology. Earl Dean Crutchfield, B. A., M. tor in Dermatology. Martha St. John Eakins, R. N., in Nursing. Julia Louise Elbert, Technician in Surgical Pathology. .■ my Eudora Eaulkner, R. N., .Assistant Instructor in Nursing. Walter Tell Garbade, B. Professor of Chemistry. MOLLIE .X.MELIA GeISS, B. tor in Histology. Robert William Gover, Ophthalmology and Othology. Marvin Lee Graves. M. A., AI. D., Professor of Medicine; Lecturer on Nervous and Mental Diseases. Doris Habig, R. N., Instructor in Nursing. Edna Anne Hannibal, B. A., Instructor in Bacteriolog} ' . Henry Charles, M. D., Professor of Pathology. .• tmar Steele Hollev, M. D. Instructor in Roentgenology. Instructor in Chcm- Instructor in Path- .S. Bacteriology and Preventive Ph. G., . djunct M. D., In- G., M. D., A., M. D., , D., Instruc- Instructor . S., Ph. G., Associate . .. M. D., Instruc- M. D., Lecturer on Julius Luther Jinkins, M. D., Instructor in Gynecology and Obstetrics. ' ioletHan. ah Keii.ler, B. ., M. D., .Xdjunct Professor of Surgical Pathology. Harry Obadiah Knight, B. A., M. D., Asso- ciate Professor of Anatomy. George Henderson Lee. Ph. B.. M. D., F. A. C. S., Professor of Obstetrics and Gynecology. MoiSE Dreyfus Levy, M. D., .Associate Pro- fessor of Clinical Medicine and Clinical Pathology. Michael Little, Alechanic. Seth Mabry Morris, B. S., M. D., Professor of Ophthalmology and Otology. John R. Nicholson, .Assistant in Physiology. John Christopher Nolan, Bookkeeper in the Provost ' s Office. Rose Elsie Nolan, Administrative Secretary. Thomas Henry Nolan, Provost; Secretary of the Faculty. Edward Randall, B. A., M. D., Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics. William Boyd Reading, M. D., Adjunct Pro- fessor of Pediatrics. Henry Reid Robinson, Ph. G., M. D., Instruc- tor in G ' necology and Obstetrics. Mary Elizabeth Roe, M. D., Instructor in Clinical Medicine. William Gumming Rose, Ph. D., Professor of Biological Chemistry. Marie Charlotte Schaefer, M. D., .Asso- ciate Professor of Histology and Embryology. .Alfred Ogle Shaklee, B. S., M. D., Associate Professor of Physiology and Pharmacology. -Albert Olin Singleton, B. S., . I. D., Associate Professor of Surgery. -Mrs. Li.nnie B. Stallings, Curator of the Patholcgical Aluseum. Charles Turner Stone. B. A., M. D., Adjunct Professor of Clinical Medicine. James Edwin Thompson, M. R. C. S., B. S., iM. B., F. R. C. S., F. a. C. S., Professor of Surgery. Dick Parker Wall, M. D., Lecturer on Med- ical Jurisprudence. -Marie Dolores Williams, Technician in Histolog)-. Mrs. Thad Leroy Woodard, Technician in Bacteriology. f 33 • C-y Tc C OTUvS • 1. % The Ex-Student ' s Association Will C. Hogg Prrsidi-ni Dick O. Terrell First I ' ice-President Mrs. V. L. Brooks Second rice-President D. G. Bland Third f ' ice-President John A. LoiMAX Secretary Carl Widen - Treasurer Bowie Duncan R. B. Creager Frost Woodhul Dr. W. D. Jones Edward Crane Ra. mond Dickson ft 7 ' ti. ft ' ' I k.:M WILL C. HOGG m Alfred L. Toombs John W. Calhoun Moss Richardson Thos. S. Henderson Richard T. Fleming The Alcalde Editorial Board George Wythe Lynn W. Landrum Roy Bedichek L. A. Lomax Elizabeth West H. Y. Benedict Anne Aynesworth John L. Sinclair Leonard Doughty Mrs. C. R. Goldshi lidt W. B. Ruggles E. W. Winkler Dr. H. O. Knight Dr. W. D. Jones 34 m : I r i(? t ii r ACTUS! ii Association Endowment Fund ll E hundred and twenty-four subscribers to the Endowment Fund have assured the Ex-Students ' Association a permanent annual income of $26,000 with which to approacli its goal. The primary principle of the Association is to build up a strong, influential body of loyal supporters to defend the University in time of need and to endorse its big policies and commendable movements. Its chief immediate aims are the establishment of the Students ' Loan Fund as a memorial to the honored heroes, Varsity students, who sacrificed life and limb for our country ' s defense; to give first consideration to wounded ex-students, then others needing financial aid in the University; and to erect an appropriate gymnasium. Scholarships for two of the eighty-iive Varsity heroes who died in our country ' s cause have already been established. Fifty ex-soldiers in the University were aided financially this year. The funds for the gymnasium have already been subscribed, the erection of the " gym " awaiting action of the University in acquiring land for its location. A precedent was established this year for every student hereafter to pledge to become a loyal member of the Ex-Students ' Association upon departing from the University, hence the rapid growth of the Association is assured and its prospects for the future are indeed bright. I • c ic e oTus • Alumni RHODES S. BAKIiR Dallas LL. B.. 1896 Attorney; Former President, 150,000 Club of Dallas; former Director, Dallas Chamber of Commerce; Mem- ber City Club of Dallas; Four-Minute Man; Former Assistant Priorities Commissioner of the War Industries Board. JAMES WOOTEN McCLENDON Austin B. A.. 1895; LL. B., 1897 Attorney; Member, Commission of .Appeals; President, Texas Fine .Arts Association; . .M Degree Scottish Rite Mason; Knights Templar; SFiriner; Woodmen of the World; Member, Rotary Club. University Club. Ameri- can Bar Association, University Law .Association; Texas State Bar Association; Life Member, .American Red Cross. W TOM COXNALLV Marlin LL. B.. 1898 Attorney; Congressman from 11th District of Texas; Sergeant-Major of 2d Texas Volunteer Infantry during Spanish-American War; Former Representative in Texas Legislature; Former County Attorney of Falls County; Former Grand Chancellor of the Knights of Pythias of Texas; Former Adjutant. 27th Infantry Brigade at Camp Meade, Maryland. 36 FRANK CAMERON JONES llouslon LL. B., 1896 Attorney; Former President, Texas State Bar Asso- ciation; Member, Rotary Club, Chamber of Commerce, American Bar Association, and Commercial Law League of America; Knight Templar; 33d Degree Scottish Rite Mason; Grand Master of Masons in Texas, 1917; Grand Commander, Knights Templar of Texas; Imperial Cap- tain of the Guards, Imperial Council Nobles Mystic Shrine of North America. U " .A -k • c r6 r AOTUS! • W. L. ESTES Texarkana LL. B.. 1893 Attorney: President, Texas Bar Association; Vice President, Bowie County Bar Association; President, School Board of City of Texarkana; Director and Mem- ber. Discount Board of Texarkana National Bank. ROBERT E. THOMASON El Paso LL. B.. 1900 Attorney; Former District Attorney, Cook County; Member. Thirty-fifth and Thirty-sixth Legislatures; Speaker. House of Representatives of Thirty-sixth Legis- lature; Candidate for Governor of Texas JOSEPH A. 7 ' AFF San Francisco B. S.. 1894 Member. Texas State Geological Survey. 1889- ' 94; Member, L ' . S. Geological Survey, 1894- ' 09; Geologist for Southern Pacific Railway, 1909 to present; Consulting Geologist, Associated Oil Company, San Francisco; Mem- ber, Geological Society of Washington; Geological Society of America; American Association for Advancement of Science. National Geographic Society; American Insti- tute of Mining Engineers. WILLIAM H. BURGES El Paso LL. B., 1889 Attorney; City Attorney. El Paso, Texas, 1893- ' 95; Regent. University of Texas, 1911-T4; Member, American Bar Association; President. Texas Bar Association, 1909- ' 10; International Law Association; American Academy Political and Social Science; Selden Society; Texas His- torical .■ ssociation; Delegate, Universal Congress. Lawyers and Jurists, St. Louis. 1904; Union League. M f ' 37 • C- f= OAOTUS • IRA POLK HILDEBRAND LL. B.. 1899; B. A., 1900; LL. M., 1900 Attorney; Formerly with Southern Pacific Railway Former Appointee. District Judge of San Antonio District- Former Appointee, Court of Civil Appeals at San Antonio- One of the Authors of a Case Book on Thr Law o Prv.alr Corforatwns: Professor of Law, University of Texas, since WILLIAM A. SPALDING Kansaf Citv C. E., 1896 Superintendent, City Waterworks, Waxahachie, Texas, 1896- ' 99: Assistant Engineer. Missouri and North Arkan- sas Railway, 1899- ' 02; Division Engineer. Houston and Texas Central Railway. 1902- ' 06; Office Engineer: Southern Pacific Lines. 1906- ' ll; Principal Assistant Engineer, R.-iilroad Commission of California, 1911-M3; Valuation Engineer, Missouri. Kansas and Texas Railway. I913- ' 15; Senior Roadway Engineer, Bureau of Valuation, Inter- state Commerce Commission, 1915- ' 20. I Mi 38 SAMUEL CLARK RED Ho us toil B. A., 1885; M. D., 1S87 (Jeff. Med. College) Physician and Surgeon: Director. South Texas Com- mercial National Bank; Director, The Peden Iron and Stee! Company; Member. Houston School Board; Former President, State Medical Association. - • r y € e ACTUS • m I f t » iK (? CAOTUS • Department Officers ihK: McCORD McINTVRE George Peddy.. Irene Lohman... Lucy Moore Sam D. " . Low, BERTRAM HEDICK Academs McCoRD McIntyre President Crystal Ross Vice-President Ellis Bonnett Secretary-Treasurer J. B. BoHAN Sergeant-at-Arms Laws President f ice-President Secretary-Treasurer Sergeant-at-Jrms GEORGE PEDDY Engineers Bertram Hedick President N. H. Roy Vice-President Hilda L ' rbantke Secietary-Tieasurer Mack B. Hodges Sergeant-al-Arms t.« • c To - ACTUS • Business Administration Charles H. Harritt President Kathleen Molesvvorth Fice-PresidenI RoYCK Chenault Secriiary-Treasurer Journalism HuLON VV. Black President Jesse Mary Hill Fice-President Mildred Paxton Secretary-Treasurer HULON VV. BLACK Education EuDORA Hawkins President D. D. Jackson f ' ice-Presidenl Lois Porter Secretary-Treasurer Al H. Mayfield , Sergeant-at-.lrms %- k EUDORA HAWKINS -. : • c Tc 0 m T TS • The Graduate Department El ■■ Fall Officers Winter Spring President John M. Shields H. H. Hammer W. M. Yowell % Vice-President Slather Elliott W. F. Garner Annarah Stewart Secretary-Treasurer Lucile Goss Kathleen Molesworth Katherine McLean i. n JOHN M. SHIELDS |HE Graduate Department organized early in the session of 1919- ' 20, with a total enrollment of 116. At the first meeting the members of the Graduate Class were divided into three groups, according to their major subjects, these groups being Science, Social Science and Language. Each term a meeting was held with one of these groups in charge. The Fall Term meeting was in the hands of the Social Science group, and the principal speaker was Mr. T. V. Smith, who spoke on " Woodrow Wilson ' s Conception of Democracy. " The WinterTerm meeting took the form of an informal supper at the Cactus, with Dr. Harper and other members of the faculty as guests. The Language Group had charge of the informal toast scheme and the speeches. The Spring Term is to find the worthy Graduates wearing the time-honored red tie, insignia of their rank, and will doubtless bring forth fresh interest and enthusiasm on the part of the members of the class. l -. %( , .t • c r ' A.CTUS • T " - " iC- v Masters of Art m m JOHN ROBER ANTHONY .■Austin B. A., Texas, ' 16. Thesis: Statute Law-Making in Texas. MARCUS LLEWELYN ARNOLD San Marcos B. A., Texas, ' 06. Thesis: The Secession of Texas. MABEL CLAIRE BALDWIN HasMI B. .v., Texas Christian University, ' 17. Thesis: Education in Texas during the Period of Reconstruction. JEFFERSON DA TS BLACKWELL .-Justin B. S., Missouri, ' 14. WILLIAM DIXON BOND Jf ' ingate B. A., Simmons College, ' 17. Thesis: Longfellow ' s L ' se of the Bible in His Poetry. ELMER BURRELL BROWN Sunsft B. A., Texas, ' IS. Thesis: Structural Problems of the Aniline Derivations of Citric Acid. JOSEPH EDWARD BURNAM Jhitene B. A., Simmons College, ' 13. Thesis: Insurance as an Investment — With Tables. MYRTLE COCKRELL .Justin B. A., East Texas State Normal, ' 19. Thesis: The Character and PIxtent of Higher Education in Texas before 1860. FRANCIS MARION CRAWFORD Jacksonville B. A., Texas, ' 19. Thesis: The Hydrogenation of Vegetable Oils. ARTHUR HARWARD DEEN Justin B. A., Texas, ' 19. Thesis: Some Concretion-like Forms of the Wilbern Formations of Mason County, Texas. MARY STATHER ELLIOT Justin B. A., Texas. ' 15. Thesis: Folklore in the Works of Fernan Caballero. FRANCIS WILLIAM EMERSON McKmncy B. . ., Southern Methodist University, ' 19. Thesis: Representation of Middle-Class Life in Modern English Drama. LOUISE SCOTT EVANS Milford B. A., Texas Presbyterian College, ' 04. Thesis: The Women of Plautus. WTLLIAiM FLETCHER GARNER Jacksonville B. A., Texas, ' 20. Thesis: Primary Elections in Texas. ERMA MAY GILL Justin B. A., Texa.s, ' 16. Thesis: The Prose Style of John WicklifTe. LUCILE GOSS Seymour B. A., Texas, ' 19. Thesis: A Study of the .Athletic Games in Homer, Virgil and Smyrnaeus. WILLIE HELM Clifton B. L., Texas, ' 02. Thesis: Political Role of Marie . ntoinette Before the Revolution. PAULA FREDA HENRY Justin B. A., Texas, ' 16. Thesis: The Net Cost of Pensions on the Basis of Interest Rates Actually Earned — With Tables. PHILLIS HENRY Justin B. A., Texas, ' 16. Thesis: The Net Cost of Life Insurance on the Basis of Interest Rates Actuallv Earned — With Tables. JESSE WILSON HODGES Justin B. A., Simmons College, ' 17. Thesis: Matthew . rnold as a Religious Teacher. BERTHA ANNA HORTON Justin B. A., Texas, ' 19. Thesis: " The Idylls of the King " as an Epic. ROBERT LEE JONES Crisp B. .A., Southern Methodist University, ' 17. DONALD LEE JOSEPH San Jntonio B. A., Texas, ' IS. Thesis: A Study of the Characteristics of University Students, with Especial Reference to the Group Prominent in School .-Xctivities. OTIS DEWEY KNIGHT Justin B. A., Texas. ' 18. Thesis: A Rating Card for Measuring the Efficiency of Teaching. 43 • 0 2? CA OTUS • I HELENA BOWERS VON KOENNERITZ ylusti7i B. A., Texas, ' 18. Thesis: A Study of the Quantitative Rela- tion between Large Scale Diffraction Patterns and Wave Length. JULL EUGENIA LUKER Proctor B. A., Texas. ' 19. Thesis: The Diplomatic Relations Between Texas and Mexico Between lSJi6 and 1846. K.VTHARINE PARHAN McLEAN Itasca B. A., Texas, ' 17. Thesis: The Women of Cicero ' s Letters. RUFUS ALBERT McNEES .Justin B. A., Texas. ' IS. Thesis: Observations on the Distillation of Lignite, Part II. ANNIE LAURA MIDDLETON Cameron B. A., Texas, ' 20. Thesis: The Formation of the Constitution of Texas in 1845. ELIZABETH CARLE NELSON Fort Worth B. A., Texas, ' 19. Thesis: A Statistical Study of Crime in the United States. CHARLES ERNEST NORMAND Belton B. A., Texas, ' 20. Thesis: Characteristics of Vacuum Tubes. FRANK EDGAR NORTON Austin B. A., Texas, ' 18. Thesis: A Study of the Major . dministrative Policies of Oran M. Roberts, Governor of Texas, 1879- ' 8 3, with an Introduction to His Life. WALTER PRESCOIT WEBB Austin B. A., Texas, ' 15. Thesis: Texas Rangers. WILLIAM CHARLES O ' DONNELL Austin B. -A., Texas, ' 16. Thesis: Governmental Problems in a Typical Texas Town. MARIE EMMA PHILLIPS Corsica n a B. A., Texas, ' 15. Thesis: The Treatment of Love in the Poetry of Robert Browning. FANNIE RHEA PRESTON Austin B. A., Texas, ' 13. Thesis: Edgar Allan Poe and Gustavo Adolpho Becquer — A Comparative Study. JOHN HERMAN SHIELDS Glen Rose B. A., Texas, ' 20. Thesis: A Study of the Taxations in Cor- porations in Texas. Rev. GEO. HENRY PRIOR SHOWALTER Austin B. A., Texas, ' 13. Thesis: Stylistic Comparisons in the Gospels and Acts. JEFFERSON REA SPELL Austin B. A., Texas, ' 13. Thesis: A History of Spanish Teaching in the United States. VIRGINIA WENDEL SPENCE Austin B. A., Texas, ' 17. Thesis: A History of the Development of the Policies of the Nation ' s War Labor Board. ANNARRAH LEE STEWART Kansas Citv, Mo. B. A., Kansas, ' 19. Thesis: Reflections of Industry in Modern English and American Poetry. NANCY LEE SWANN Austiti B. A.. Texas, ' 06. Thesis: The Status of China on the Peace Conference of Paris. ROBERT SETH TAYLOR Austin B. . ., Texas. ' 19. Thesis: Observations on the Distillation of Lignite, Part I. JOHN WALKER WRIGHT Austin B. A., Texas, ' 20. Thesis: A Study of the Process of Prepara- tion of Synthetic Adrenalin. WILLL M MERCER YOWELL Ennis B. A.. Texas, " 18. Thesis: . mericanization: Rational and Irrational FRITZ WILLIAM GRAFF Austin B. A., Texas, ' 11. Thesis: Principles of Accounting for the High School. KATHLEEN MOLESWORTH Austin B. A., Texas, ' 17. Thesis: A Study of the System of Accounting Used in the University of Texas. HORACE OTIS MILLER Stamford B. A., Te.xas. ' 18. 44 t K O. , A- 7 OAr Tl T« • ;» :-mi m- ' .V ' .?. I ' -V ' i ' ■■■ ' ■■■ I ' ' - ' .- N- . 7 if (r 7 r e KC?TIJS • p. 9 LUCILLE GOODK ABRAHAM, B. A. Dallas V. W. C. A.; Reed Music Society; Pennybackcr Debating Society. Lucille would be a pood adveitisement for Hump hairpins. She is the acme of neatness and shows her disposition in her smile. lONE ADAMSON, B. A. Wichita Falls A -i II; Y. W. C. A.; Cap and Gown; Pentagram. Uni- versity Ladies ' Club; Architecture Society; Secretary-Treasurer, Engineering Class, ]916- ' 17; 1917 ' ly; Secretary-Treasunr. Engineering Depart- ment. Spring Term. 1917- ' 18; Texan Staff. 1917- ' 18. 19I8- ' I9; Tutor in Applied Mathe- matics. 1918- ' 19; Assistant in Pure Mathematics, 1919- ' 20. This maid doth oft change her mind, I ween; She ' ll be an old bachelor ' s darling, instead of a flying queen. WINNIE ALLEN. B. A. Henrietia Passed up all goat-feather gathering occupations, and spent her four years doing well in school and letting alone ilie non-essentials with a smile. MARGARET OLIVE ALLENSWORTH, B. A. San Antonio K All; Sidney Lanier; Texas Staff, 1918- ' 19, 1919- ' 20; Cactus Staff, 1919- ' 20; Cap and Gown; V. W. C. A. She ' s the kind who gets in papers sans " grinding. " Margaret ' s a democratic aristocrat, whose popularity is based on her sincerity. NORMAN ANDERSON, B. A. San Antonio Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, 1919- ' 20; President, Society for Ministerial Students, 1919- ' 20; Marine Corps Club; " B " Hall Association, Bring your ethical problems to Norman. Famous exponent of argumentation . Is said that he once rivaled R. 0. Jonas as firing-line contributor. SUSIE MAE ANDERSON, B. A. Alice K. K. K.; Y. V. C. A.; Cap and Gown, Secretary, 1919- ' 20; Vice-President, Junior Class, Winter and Spring Terms, 1918- ' 19. Susie Mae is a non-aggressive leader in Varsity. She smiles a lot and the men seem to like it. ELEANOR MAYO ATKINSON, B. A. Austin n B ; Inner Council of Cap and Gown; Texan Staff. 1917-T8; Scalper Staff, 1919- ' 20. There ' s a spice and a kick to Eleanor, combined with a brilliant mind of an extremely original turn. CLAUDE BAILEY, B. A. Gales villi Pentagram; Man and Nature Club; Rusticusses; Assistant in Mathematics. " B " Hal! never reared a greater Math, shark. Ask the Fish! He can prove anything with figures. T T 81 ' - S3Hr ' • r Tc r AOTl T« • I JOSEPH WEI.DON BAILEY, B. A. Sherman Hogg Debating Society, Treasurer, Sjiring Term, 1918-T9. An inveterate habitue of Tom Gatlin ' s house. Laughs about being a second Joseph Weldon, but you can never tell. LORENA MAY BAKER, B. A. Austin Y. W. C. A.; Cap and Gown; Secretary, Freshman Engineering Class, Spring Term, 1916-T7. She ' s an exquisite bit of loveliness whose radiance has been shed chiefly on the Engineers. MITCHELL A. BALDWIN Houston AT A; Spanish Club; Track Team, 1914. Mitch is one of the old guard who returned to school after a vacation abroad. CLYDE ERNEST BARNES. B. A. ChesitT Kane Klub; Applied Economics Club; Vice-President, School of Business Administration; President, S. V. T. N. Club; Assistant in Government, Speaking of sharks! You should hear his discussions in International Law. The Government I student? are at his mercy. FRANK RANDOLPH BASS, B. A. Caddo Mills K ; AK ; Staff, 1917- ' 18. Issue Editor. 1918-T9. 1919- ' 20. A tirm believer in the efficacy of business adminis- tration, " ' bull " ' and bolshevism. The next time you see him. you will probabU ' be in his bank asking him for a loan. LOUISE ANNA BELL. B. A. Albuquerque N. M- KKT; Y. W. C. A. Like Anne Harris, another distinct loss to New Mexico and gain to Texas. Louise is one of those stable creatures that are a joy forever. POSEY ARCHIE BEXNE ' lT. B. A. Hemphill Rusk Literary Society; Vinson Literary Society. .-Vny man who can attend the University, rear a family, and head the Honor Roll goes to prove that things " ain ' t what they seem. " ELLETT MORRISON de BERRY, B A. San Angela AK E; X. " Joe " ' found it easy to pass courses in which there were feminine quizmasters. He has an undeniable " way with women. " We don ' t blame them. t m • c-y To O CTT IS • f The RUBY A BLACK, B. A. Thornton eS ; Visor: Secretary of Scribblers, 1919- ' 20; Presi- dent, Sidney Lanier Society, 1919- ' 20; Man and Nature Club; Y. V. C. A. Publicity Com- mittee, 1918- ' 19, 1919- ' 20; Cap and Gown; " T and Quill; " The Daily Texan, Reporter, I9I8- ' 19, Associate Issue Editor, 1919, Issue Editor, 1919- ' 20, Managing Editor, Summer, 1919, Editor-in-Chief. Summer, 1920: Literary Editor, LoNCHORN Magazine, 1919- ' 20; Senior Editor, Cactus, 1919- ' 20; Business Staff, Cactus, 1919- ' 20; Vice-President, Press Club, 1919- ' 20; Vice-President, Limestone County Club, 1919- ' 20; Secretary, Sweetwater Club. 1913- ' 14; Student Assistant, Office of Publicity, Summer. 1919, 1919- ' 20, Summer, 1920; Public Speaking Council, I919 - ' 20; Summer School Publication Board, 1919; Publicity Chairman, Thanksgiving Reception, 1918-T9; League of Nations Refer- endum, 1920; Ex-Students ' Association Mem- bership Drive, 1920; Delegate to International Student Volunteer Convention, 1920. Ruby is the Col. House of Varsity politics. The above will testify to her rank among the " prominents. ' She may best be described as " stimulating. " Thi original publicity giver and getter. MARY LINA BLEDSOE. B. A. Goldzca ilr Y. W. C. A.: Cap and Gown; Present Day Club; Scribblers. She ' s famed beyond Varsity ' s pale on account of her well-known war work in Washington. She gets lots of signed stories in State papers. CHARLES PAUL BONER, B, A. Bdltiur Kane Klub; Pentagram; Varsity Band, 1918- ' 19; Sons of Hermann Prize, 1917: .Assistant in Physics, 1919- ' 20. Famous for high scholarship. Dr. Mather believes that Paul has the brains of the whole Physics Depart- ment. ELLIS ANDREW BONNET, B. A. Easle Pass AX; Speakers ' Club; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, 1917- •18, 1918- ' I9; Texan Staff, 1917- ' 18, 1918- ' 19, 1919- ' 20: Cactus Staff. 1917- ' 18, 1918- ' 19, 1919- ' 20; Charles Durant Oldright Fellowship in Phi- losophy, 1919- ' 20. Braves Zeta family connections to support the Kappas. Has a " philosophicalness " of the " Man and Nature " highbrow type, but is nevertheless a bona ftde, office-holding member of the German Club. PET BOOKMAN, B. A. Hfarne Cap and Gown; Present Day Club; World Fellowship Committee; Y. W. C. A. Pet ' s nice to everybody. She ' s the possessor of that rare thing known as true culture. KATHERINE EVEL ' N BOONE, B. A. Austin K K T; Scribblers; Present Day Club; Reagan Liter- ary Society; Reed Music Society: Y. W. C. A.; LoNGHORN Magazine Staff. 1919- ' 20; Student Assistant in English, 1919- ' 20. . . Katherine ' s originality begins with her handuntmg and ends — well, it hasn ' t ended yet. She and Frances are the Kappas ' literary prodigies. RUTHE ELLIOT BROWN, B. A. McKinney A AH; Y. W. C. A.; Cap and Gown: Pentagram. Ruthe ' s another S. M. U.-ite we ' re mighty glad we ' ve had with us. She ' s a rara avis — a girl Math GRACE BROWNING, B. A. Fort H ' ortk Y, W. C. . .; Reed Music Society; Cap and Gown; Varsity Orchestra. Grace didn ' t remain long unknown to everyone here on account of her talent as a violinist. " Some pUyer! ' ' a certain masculine says of her. 1 • • c Ti? O A CTUS .• RHF.A BURCESS, B. A. DMas A oil; Cap and Goivn; Y. W. C. A. Rhea ' s a Vanity Fair type, with an extremely classi- cal air. She drifted in from S. M. U., with the other A O n ' s. To be a part of Varsity. HERMINE BURGHARD, B. A. Ctitro Y. W. C. A.; Cap and Gown. Began her collepe career at Baylor, but was attracted here by the real estate literature put out by Benny, because she must have felt we like the red here. Has a famous penchant for sleeping. ROY HOUSTON CALDWELL, B. A. Sulphur Sprinaf A. E. F. Club. In the French Ambulance Corps and the U. S. Army, Roy was on every fichting front. Has a brother, a major in Paderewski ' s army. Roy is one of the reasons why Math I requirements should be abolished. IMOGENE CAMBRON, B. A. For! Il ' orlh If she succeeds in life as she has in her scholarship record here and at T. C. U., she ' ll be going some. LEOLA CAMPBELL, B. A. li ' innsboro Cap and Gown; Y. W. C. A. They called her " teacher ' s pet, " but you know why. Both athletic and religious and the sort of a girl we all like. . LMA ELLEN CARL, B. A. San Antonio AAA; Cap and Gown; Te.tan Staff, 1917- ' IS; San Antonio Club. This is the heroine of a moonlight-RomeCHserenade at the Tri Delt bungalow. Alma will creditably fill the role of a model wife in somebody ' s model house- hold. M.WRINE AMERA CARTER. B. A. Cuero Y. V. C. .: Reed Music .Society; Present Day Club. Maurine ' s so modern she ' s almost Bolshevik. But she ' s reliable and she thinks. SARAH MARMADUKE CHAMBERS, B. A. DMas n B ; Rabbit Foot; Beauty Page, 19I6- ' I7; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 19I8- ' 19; Pan-Hellenic; Vice- President, Senior Class, Fall Term, 1919- ' 20. Sarah ' s the best sport ever. Her dimples and contagious laugh won her the beauty page her Fresh- man year. 49 • • • (Ty Tc CACTUS • s ' B Pi I MRS. LELIA OLIVIA CHILTON, B. A. A u fl ill Reed Music Society. Mrs. Chilton read fourth-year Greek in her Senior year, which, she declares, was " ne plus ultra " for her. We ' ve enjoyed her stay with us very much. HELEN THOMAS COFFIN. B. A. Itasca Cap and Gown. Got her looks and style from C. I. A., but where did . ' ihe get her enthusiasm and the opinions she has in classes? WALTON RANSOM COLE. B. A. Brya7i A. E. F. Club: Bryan Club. President, 1919- ' 10; Society of Ser ' ice, Secretary, 1916- ' ! 7; Hopg Debating Club. Vice-President. Fall Term, 1919- 20; Society of Ministerial Students, Vice-Presi- dent, 1919- ' 20. Cole, but not cold. Had enviable war record and attended the University of London. Keeps the Bryan path hot. ELLENE COLLINS, B. A. Austin Y. W. C. A.; Cap and Gown; Reagan Literar y Society. Ellene ' s so pretty she reminds you of a daisy or another flower. ' Ti= said the English profs weep tears of real joy over her papers. MARY T. COOPER, B. A. JbiUttf n B ! ' . Mary left the company of the cowboys at Simmons to come to Varsity and make the life of a certain Law miserable. VIDA CALLIE COREIN. B. A. Sulphur Springs Y. W. C A. Cabinet, Summer, 1918; Sophomore Representative on Woman ' s Assembly, 1917- ' IS; Vice-president, Sophomore Class, Spring Term, 1917- ' 18; Reagan Literary Society; Reed Music Society, Vice-President, 1919- ' 20; Penny- backer Debating Club, Vice-President, Fall Term, 1919- ' 20: Captain, Senior Girls ' Indoor Baseball Team, 1919- ' 20; Cap and Gown ; Woman ' s Public Speaking Council; Assistant in English, 19I9- ' 20. Vida is one of those peppy enthusiasts. She has vamped Jack into heading a society column with her some time hence. CATHERINE CRAIG. B. A. Graham A A d; Y. W. C. A.; Cap and Gown; Vice-President, St. Mary ' .- Club, 1919- ' 20. Has the kind of eyes that fairly talk. An reliable worker, charming, and the mainstav Tri Delts. ardent, of the MATTIE BOOKMAN CRAIG. B. A. Navasota n B ; Angler; Winsonian Dramatic Club; Cap and Gown. It is a wise plan of Winsonian to make Miss Craig their leading lady, for it insures the attendance of all the Phi Gams at the play. • • c rc - AjCTUS • LILY BELLE CRENSHAW, B. A. Bethany, Louisiana Y. W. C. A.; Cap and Gown. Loves sport and fun as well a? books and study. Her pretty curls are an enviable asset. LUCIEN OWEN CROCKETT. B. A. Chapel Hill e H; Chemistry Club; Tutor in Chemistry, 1919- ' 20. So quiet that you wouldn ' t believe he likes the ladies — (in the singular) — especially from South Texas. Engages in death struggles with Chem and relishes the fumes of the shacks. ISAAC HENRY CRUTCHER. Jr.. B. A. TyUr KS; SAX; ST; . rrowhead. President, 1919- ' 20; Skull and Bones; Deutschers; AT; Cactus Staff, 1918- ' 19, Editor-in-Chief. 1920; Texan Staff. 1916- ' 17, 1917- ' I8. 1918- ' 19. Started his University career by such grades and English themes that Dr. Parlin cl- imed him as " his freshman. " Ends his career here by belonging to most every organization possible for an all-round man. Claims the Cactus and the Arrowhead dance made him busier than President Wilson, but he was never too busy to take a dare (Adair, please). MRS. MAY BEALL CULBERTSON. B. A. Haiti! in Y. W. C. A.; Present Day Club, Vice-President, 19I9- ' 20. She ' s so small and blond and sweet we don ' t wonder at her not getting a degree without " Mrs. " prefixed to her name. Two degrees in the same family and same time is going some. MARY ELIZABETH DABNEY, B. A. Gorman Y. W. C. A.; S. W. T. N. Club; Cap and Gown. Her chief trouble Senior year was being taken for a freshman, but she ' s got more than the usual brains and intends teaching History. FERNE DANSBY, B. A. Bryan Y. W. C. A.: Cap and Gown; Bryan Club; Texas Presbyterian College Club. Shows her strength of conviction in rooting for Texas, despite her T. P. C. and home town influences. True! That ' s her all over. SUSAN DAVIDSON. B. A. Austin ZTA; Rabbit Foot; Cap and Gown; Y. W. C A. If we remember, Susie was here before the most of u " ;. Her popular-ty flourished during the avia- tion days, but she became educationally ambitious this year. ALFRED EMANUEL DeVINEY. B. A. Austin 2 X; 4» A ; Chancellors; Arrowhead, President. 1 ' 17- ' 18; Curtain Club; Glee Club, President, 1916- ' I7: ' arsity Quartette, I915- ' I6. 1016- ' 17; Basketball. 1917- ' 18. 191S- ' 19. 1919- ' 20. Captain, 1917- ' I8; Manager, Baseball Team. 1917- I8; Manager. Varsity Circus, 1919; Athletic Editor, Cactus, 19I9- ' 20. fl O if ry eACTUS -k ALBERTA DICKENSON, B. A. Fort n ' oTih V. W. C. A. One of our commendable come-backs. Preferred the " C " out of T. C. U. A disciple of M. Callaway, Jr., and yet hopeful for her B. A. MARGARET FRANCES DOHONEY, B. A. Paris KKT; Scribblers, Secretary, 1918- ' 19, Vice-Presi- dent. 1919- ' 20; Ashbcl Literary Society; Ownooch, President, 1919- ' 20; Cercle Francaise; Y. W. C. A.; Editor, LoNGHORN, 1918- ' 19; Publications Board, 1918- ' 19. When a girl makes the beauty page and edits the LoNGHORN, we just naturally know she ' s got_ the combination Dr. Wolfe says look out for. An enticing way, too, of changing her mind. ELSA DORNBERGER, B. A AuiUn Y. W. C. A.; Cap and Gown; Women ' s Chorus; Sons of Hermann Prize. Modest, little fair one with the dark tresses. _ . smile for you, but few words. You do the talking. CORNELIA WADE DOUGLAS, B. A. T-jln A A :i; Cap and Gown; Y. W. C. .• . The lake has a peculiar attraction for her; we hope they have one in Tyler. .A most likable sort of Tri Delt, with lots of pep. MAVIS ILENE DOUGLAS, B. A. burling City KAH: Y. W. C. A.; Cap and Gown; Reed Music Society, President, 1919- ' 20. Highly aesthetic is Mavis. She specializes in music and flowers, especially in the English Channel. JOSEPH LAWRENCE DUMARS, B. A., LL. B. Auftin AS ; Chancellors; Winsonian Dramatic Club; President, Junior Law Class, Winter Term, 1917- ' 1S; Glee Club; Athletic Council; Germa n Club; interfraternity Council. Lawrence upholds the social prestige of Delta Sigma Phi besides being chief lover for the Winsonians and others, perhaps. EDWARD ERIK DUNL. Y, B. A. Austin Acacia- AT: A K: University Masonic Study Club, President, 19!8- ' 19; Texas Chemical Club; Pentagram: Vinson Literary Society; Instruc- tor in ' Radio School, 1918; Tutor in Chemistry, 1918- ' 19, 1919- ' 20. A regular attendant on social functions, open house, etc., he just had to be partial to the girls in his Chem sections. An elongated version of the Arrow collar man. MARGARET DuPUY, B. A. Quanah K K T: K A n; Angler: Y. W. C. A.: Cap and Gown; Woman ' s Pan-Hellenic. 1918- ' 19, !919- ' 20: Ash- bel Literary Society, Secretary, 1918, President, 1919; Vice-President, Sophomore Class, Fall Term, 1917- ' 18; Assistant in English, 1919- ' 20. " Dupuv. " and " Dupuy " she will be to many, but with her reserve and somewhat disarming smile, she rather frightens many who otherwise would call her " Dupuv, " too. The English faculty .says she is brilliant. Another Phi Beta Kappa to be added to the list. -A- • c To CACTUS • J. A. LIDSON, B. A. Ham ' .lion A All; V. . C. A.; Pentagram; Vi«or; Pan-Hel- lenic; Ownooch; Cap and Gown. In ihe Library she reads " Readings in Social Prob- lems; " at home " Won by Waiting. " Destined for some model home — and soon, we think, with that personality. F.LIZABETH ELLIOTT. B. A. Troy Cap and Gown; Present Day Club; Sidney Lanier; Y. W. C. A.; Bell County Club; Pollywog; Woman ' s Public Speaking Council, 19I9- ' 20. Pep ' s the only word that describes Elizabeth. She ' s there with the fi n 100 per cent., but she has It sea- soned with a head full of ideas all her own. KATHERINE ELLIOTT, B. A. Austin Sidney Lanier; Tennis. 1918; Y. W. C. A. Katherine desired to remain at home in order to get a B. A. and a degree in home economics at the same OLIPHANT SHELLEY EVANS, B. A. Antonio AK E. Shelley has been characteriyed as " one who smokes and thinks. " Milton Line says he ' s sure that he smokes. But who cares about thoughts if he ' s well liked? HATTIE MAY EVERETT, B. A. AlUyion Pierian IJterary Society; " T " in Walking; Cap and Gown. Although she ' s loyal to the Orange and White. To K. M. her heart is tied tight. VELMAFEARS, B. A. Stephinvilli , W. C. A.; Cap and Gown. Velma will long be remembered here for her faith- fulness in study because she intersperses it every now and then with naps in the Lib. IRVIX WILLIAM FISH, B. A. Matador AX 4 ; Texan Staff, 19I5-T6; Rusk Literarj- Society; A. E. F. Club; Applied Economics Club. A good sort of kid; he is rumored to have said, " The only honest way to make a livine is by the soil. " Don ' t believe he ' ll act accordingly, though. CORINNE LANEY FLOOD, B. A. Hico A All: Sidney Lanier Literarv Society: Present Day Club; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 1919- 20; Staff, I9I6- ' 17. 19I9- ' 20; Cap and Gown. Corinne ' s a journalistic shark; an enthusiastic member on Y. W. Cabinet, and the cairn recipient of a certain youth ' s smiles. Knows all the news in school. ■..± 53 if ry Tc .. ;i-=i= ! » — r AnTUS • GEORGE FOUTS, B. A. Gomales Kane Klub; Rusk Literary Society; President, Gon- zales County Club. Planning to be a lawyer, but from the way he led summer school Play Hour, he ' s going to s ee to it that " all work and no play " doesn ' t get a chance at George. DAVID GREGG FRANCIS. B. A. Luling S A E; AK ; A. E. F. Club. This best groomed man on the campus has evidently puzzled the Pi Phis, because they are forever asking, " Why did Gregg Francis Bumpaas? " EUDELLE FRAZIER, E. A. Mindfn, Louisiana Y. W. C. A.; Cap and Gown. Hath stoutly withstood all efforts to inveigle her into University organizations. A firm believer in Woodrow Wilson ' s avowed theory that the primary purpose of a University is scholarship. You ' re right, Eudelle. GLADYS FUSSELL. B. A. Cushin? Cap and Gown; Reed Music Society; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, summer, 1919; Girls Choral Club, 1918- ' 19; " T " in Tennis. Gladys kept the W. B. supplied with niusic and the fourth floor with laughter.. The bulletin board, in particular, is going to miss her. MARY LOUISE GARDNER, B. A. Houston II B ; rXH; Sidney Lanier Literary Society; Y. W. C. A.; Inner Council of Cap and Gown; T. T. Swimming Club; S. H. N. I. Club; Texas Pre-Medic Society, Secretary, 1918- ' 19, Vice- President, 1919- ' 20; University Scholarship, I918- ' 19; Assistant in Zoology, 1919-70. Who would ever think of her as an A student? She knows how to divide all right — her affections between the Delta Tau Deltas and a Hudson speedster. WILLIAM FLETCHER GARNER, B. A.. M. A. Jacksonville •I A K; Educational Assemblyman. 1919- ' 20; Edu- cational Councilman, 1913-T4; Rusk Literary Society; S. H. N. I. Club, President, 1920. The punch in the pedoggie department — that describes him. A proud father and jolly student in combination. ALLAYNE VIRGINIA GHOLSON, B. A. Ranger X «; Angler; Cap and Gown; Y. W. C. A. They say it ' s as exciting to be a Ranger Qu een " as it was in the good old days when Comanches went scalping. FLORENCE GILL. B. A. Austin Y. W. C. A.; Cap and Gown; Red Cross; Assistant in Geology, 1918- ' I9, 1919- ' 20. Studying paleontology all the while, she ' s evidently been studying " humanology, " too, and always smiles as though she had something up her sleeve. • c rc CACTUS • il-! JOHN VIVIAN GOODL:, B. A. Fori Worth AK K. John has two things to be proud of: First, that he has waded through our Vale of Tears in three years; second, that while doing so he has blown the best smoke-rinps ever seen in Austin. ALMA ROSE GORDON, B. A. Fori Worth Lc Cercle Francais; Girls ' Glee Club; Cap and Gown; Menorah Society, Treasurer, iyi9- ' 20. Little — and flaxen — -yet fluent in French. Lived one year on her brother ' s reputation, and three years on her own. FLORENCE GOSS. B. A. Abilene K AH; Simmons Club; Y. W. C. A. She grows on you, and you appreciate her the more you know her. Wide-awake and a good sport. LULA C. GOUGH, B. A. Sherman Y. W. C. A.; Red Cross; Cap and Gown. " Conscientious " is the best description of her. Brilliant in Mathematics, in particular. Had a " steady " romance this summer school. WILLIAM CROZIER GOWAN, B. A. Beileinte AG ; Kane Klub; Students ' Assembly, 1919- ' 20; Texan Staff ' , I917- ' 18. 1918- ' I9. Issue Editor, summer, 1919; Applied Economics Club; Rusk Literary Society, Vice President, Winter Term. 1918-T9; Secretary-Treasurer, Senior Class, Fall Term, I919- ' 20; Baraca Class, Secretary-Treas- urer, 1918- ' 19; Assistant in Economics, I919- ' 20. Played a leading part in Varsity politics this year and led the Eco. 6 studes Into the paths of knowledge. Destined to be some lawyer! LILA THRACE GREENE, B. A. Douglassville Y. W. C. A.; Cap and Gown; Man and Nature. Math, and Eco. too simple. Pearce, Hawkes. and .Anthropology her major. Learned to read the daily news. Incidentally, Lila loves a joke. RUBY ANITA GREEN, B. A. Bowie Cap and Gown; Y. W. C. A.; Pierian Literary Society, Vice-President. 1919- ' 20; " T " in Tennis. Ruby is a good sport. She can paddle a canoe in a way that wins the approval of the young athlete from Houston. FANNIE ISABEL GREENWADE. B. A. Rochester Y. W. C. A.; Cap and Gown; Pentagram; Pierian Literary Society. Out a year, but back again, always. Likes the 1920 pals almost as well as she did Campbell and Guinn. • 65 c ii? eAOTUS • -r h _..„= i: y Ik ' r ' 11 P ; a • JOHN ROBERT GRIFFIN, Jr., B. k. Arlinglon Johnny may never go to South America, but he is certainly studying about it — in the form of two crips. He comes here from Austin College. WILLIAM CLAY GROBE, B. A. Aunin Ru k Literary Society: Winsonian Dramatic Club. 1919- ' 20; Glee Club, I919- ' 20: Kane Klub; Texan Staff, 19I5- ' 16; Y. M. C. A. With an abundance of ready, flowing wit and a merry twinkle in his eye. Clay steps into the journalistic world with roseate prospects. GENEVIEVE GROCE, B. A. Dallas A ori; ©2 : Issue Editor, Daily Texan, I919- ' 20; Woman ' s Council, 1919- ' 20; Winsonian Dra- matic Club; Press Club; Sidney Lanier Literary Society; Order of the " T; " Flu " T; " Vice-Presi- dent, Senior Class, Winter Term, 1919- ' 20; Senior Editor Cactus, 1920; Reporter, Reed Music Society, I919- ' 20: Cap and Gown, Treas- urer, I9I9- ' 20; Y. W. C. A. Social Committee; Newman Club, Vice-President, 1919- ' 20; Chair- man, Dramatics, 1918- ' 19; Chairman, Welcom- ing Committee, Varsity Homecoming, 1919; Editor, " About University People, " Daily Texin, 1919- ' 20, summer, 1919; Cactus Business Staff, 1920; Pollywog; Woman ' s Chorus, 191S- ' 19; Chairman, Ex-Students ' Association Member- ship Drive, 1920; Liberty Loan Speaker, 1919; Popularity Page. 1920. ■ Genevieve, with her winning personality, is the directing genius responsible for the success of many student ' undertakings. The only trouble is that she is a leader in all. Says she is responsible for all these squibs that are good and that her assistants wrote the others. MARY GUBBLES. B. A. Thompsmis Newman Club; Cap and Gown. Want any highbrow information: Tolstoi, grand opera. Russian, counterpoint, impressionistic, dactylic, futurist, vers libre? Just ask Mary. Sense of humor her redeeming feature. EDWARD EVERETT HALE, B. A. Huo K . , . J , 1 " Ev, " in spite of his famous name, his good looks and his " skin-you-love-to-touch " complexion, is a hard student, and has ambitions of becoming a famous economist and dispensing wisdom to open-mouthed Frosh. LILLIAN BESS HANEMAN, B. A. Pinshridge Y. W. C. A.; Chemistry Club; Cap and Gown; Bryan Club. Has an enjoyable " gift of gab " and can convince ynu against your will. The life of every crowd. NELL HANGER, B. A. Fort Worth - Y. W. C. A.; Cap and Gown; Te.xas Chemical Club. „ Nell is the vanilla of society; she flavors all the gatherings she is in. Her smile is the envy of the girls and the despair of the men. ROBERT HARDIN, B. A. Vvalde Rusk Literary Society: Brownwood Club; Kane Klub. Has most cause to be proud of his army record. Quiet — but the old saying of " still « aters " still holds. • c ic KRA HARLAN, B. A. Bishop Historical Society; Secretary, B. V. P. U.; Vice-Presi- dent, Y. W. C. A. Famed for her regular attendance at the Hancock and two subdued (?) looking middy suits. A popular tran ' ifer. ANNE EARLE HARRIS, B. A. Ei Paso K K T; Cap and Gown; Shimming Club. New Mexico lost an unusual girl in looks and tem- perament. No one knows just v.hai Ann really hides under that lovely disarming smile. Neither a suffra- gette nor a clinging vine; a happy medium, the kind rhat makes the world of our college go ' round. MABELEE SEAY HARRISON, B. A. Dallas 2: ; Y. W. C. A.; Woman ' s Council, Chairman, 191 ' )- ' 20; The Daily Texan, Reporter, 1916-n7, 1917- ' 18. Issue Editor, 1918- ' 19; Sidney Lanier Literary Society, Sergeant-at-Arms, 1918- ' 19, Vice-President, 1919- ' 20; Pen and Type, Vice- President, 1917- ' 18, President, 1919- ' 20; Man and Nature; Cap and Gown, Longhorn Magazine Staff, 1917- ' 1S; Reporter, Athletic Council, I918- ' I9; Andrew Carothers Chapter. D. A. R. Mab held down the biggest " lady ' s job " in school this year. They say she gets loads ol out-of-town " specials. " We don ' t blame him! CLARA LOULSE H. THCOCK. B. A. Palfsliiif Cap and Gown; Y. W. C. A. If you really want to know this very attractive somebody, just sidle up to her and draw her into con- versation. Reser -ed, refined, and awfully fine skin. MARY ANN C. HEALY. B. A. Fort li ' orlh Newman Club; Reed Music Society; Pentagram; Cap and Gown. Mary Ann just naturally " fiddled " herself into our hearts. But she loves the " heavy stuff, " and wants to be a — doctor. I.ENORA LOUISE HELLMUlTi, B. A. BelhilU ZT A; Cap and Gown: Y. W. C. A.; Ashbe! Literary Society: Pan-Hellenic, President. 1919- ' 20. Lenora helps the Zetas make their average. She succeeded well in keeping Pan-Hellenic troubles at a minimum. ADELE HENDERSON, B. A. H ' afUfr Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. 1919; Reagan Literary Society; Pcnnybackcr Debating Society, Vice-President, 1918-T9; Cap and Gown; S. W. T. N. Club; Woman ' s Public Speaking Council. Delle supplements the W. B. fare with gallons of sweet milk each day, never losing hope. A good sport and a good worker. MRS. ANNA M. KANOUSE HENDERSON, B. A. Terr n A AS; St. Mary ' s Club, President. 1919- ' 20; Cap and Gown; Education Club; V. W. C. A.; Chap- eron of Delta Delta Delta. 1919- ' 20. .Achieved fame and high scholarship average (for herself and them) as Tri Delt mother and Varsity stude. • 1 ' D jf it • c y rc rVM TUS • 5 n MARY VIRGINIA HENDERSON, B. A. W adder Reagan Literary Society: Woman ' s Athletic Council, " Treasurer. I918- ' 19; Senior Representative Woman ' s Athletic Council, 1919- ' 20; Inner Council of Cap and Gown; S. W T. N. Club; " T " in Basketball. Mary helps consume the milk. You can always depend on her, for she ' s conscientious; and neat — oh, my! ROBERT SEDGWICK HENDRY. B. A. Hucko ' w, China A e. Has a smile a yard wide, and contagious as well. Well informed, especially on China, and gives out some bright ideas in Eco. JACK DEWEY HICKERSON, B. A. Temple Moo Cow Moo; Rusk Literary Society. Vice-Presi- dent. 1917- ' 18; Bell County Club; Assistant in History. He seems to like a bit of feminism by his side — particularly at football games. They ' re both A studes. GERALDINE POWELL HILL. B. A. Mount Vernon M; Y. W. C. A.; Sidney Lanier Literary Society; Cap and Gown; Andre.w Carothers Chapter. D. A. R. Looks like a cameo, but manages to make the Dean ' s honor roll in spite of it. Gerry succeeded in vamping the woman-hating B-Ha!l millionaire last year. FLORA BESST HOPPING, B. A. Little field Cap and Gown; Y. W. C A.; Panhandle Club; T. P. C . Club. A good student, a consistent worker and the for- tunate possessor of an active brain. Also some other likable characteristics of all the T. P. C. girls. WESLEY A. HORN, B. A. Fort Ifortli Cap and Gown; Y. W. C. A. Another T. W. C. ' er in Varsity only one year; " Ed " shark and planning to teach — maybe for just a year, too. ETHEL JACKSON, B. A. San Antonio Cap and Gown; Y. W. C. A.; San Antonio Club; Pennybacker Debating Society; Intercollegiate Tennis Squad, I918- ' I9; Captain, Basketball Team, 191S- ' 19: " T. " Association; Tennis Man- ager, Athletic Council, 1918-T9; Baseball Man- ager, Athletic Council. 1919- ' 20. Graduated between halves — and innings. Wore out more gym suits than dresses. Pat ' s niece, get that clear. One real sport. LILLIAN KATHLEEN JACKSON, B. A. Greenville Y. W. C. A.; Texas Bible Chair. Achieved a Varsity career in three years. Wise as a Sphinx and as calm, too. m 58 3 rt r • c-y Tc ACTUS • ROBERT DENNIS JACKSON. B. A. Waco Assistant in Government. 1917- ' 18; Assistant. Bureau of Government Research, 1919- ' 20. But for R. D., what would become of the Bureau of Municipal Research? Certainly, the Bureau never had a better scion. INGEBORG CLARENCY JOHNSON, B. A. Waco Cap and Gown; Y. W. C. A. Danced her way into the hearts of alt who saw her. Has a simplicity that ' s at once captivating. We ' d like to predict her future, but this book is strictly business. LILLIAN ELVERA JOHNSON. B. A. Weather jord Y. W. C. A.; Cap and Gown; Present Day Club; Scholarship in History, 1919- ' 20. A wonderful student, with " business first " always, but a keen appreciation of live things. RICHARD OSCAR ALBERT JONAS. ' .B. A. Blanco K All; Hogg Debating Club, Secretary. Spring Term, 1917; President. Winter Term. 1919. Reporter, Spring Term, 1919, Sergeant-at-Arms. Winter Term, 1920; Rusk Literary Society. Reporter, Spring Term. 1919; Students ' Council, 1918- ' 19, 1919- ' 20; The Daily Texan. Reporter. Spring Term. 1918, Associate Issue Editor, Fall and Spring Terms, 19I8- ' 19, Issue Editor. I9i9- ' 20; University Press Club; Winner, Sons of Hermann Prize, 1917; Gt rmania; Kane Klub; Rhvmers; Debating Council, 19I7- ' 1S, 1919. ' 20; Vinson Literary Society; Intramural Athletic Council; Assistant in Education, i919- ' 20. Richard runs the Education Department and the Texan Firing Lines, they say. He claims he hates jazz music, but we don ' t believe it. SULEMA JONES, B. A. Hemphill A AH; A. A. O. O. O. M. M.; Cap and Gown; Y. W. C. A.; Sidney Lanier Literarv Society; Texan Staff. 1919; Texas Chemical Club. " She ' s mamma ' s angel child, " because she is getting her degree at eighteen. Talked as much as Dr. Wolfe in Eco. 1 . HALLIE RUST KELLEY. B. A. Wharton n B ; Angler; La Cercle Francais; Cap and Gown; The Press Club; Texas Staff, 1917- ' I8; Cactus Business Staff, 1918- ' 19; Cactus Staff, 1920; Y. W. C. A. It ' s a question as to how much of Hallie ' s " kidding along " she really means. She ' s only a butterfly, but a mighty substantial one. MILDRED AMY KERN, B. A. Alvin Y. W. C. A.; Cap and Gown; Pierian Literary Society. Keeps still in class and shocks the profs into giving her an A at the end of the terra. Was particularly appreciated by Dr. Fay. EVELYN KERNS. B. A. Austin Reagan Literary Society. Treasurer, 1917- ' I8; Cap and Gown; Y. W. C. A.; Assistant in Botany, 1919- ' 20. Pretty as a picture, accomplished and versatile as one mortal could hope to be. Radiates friendli- ness. 11 O •k-. t ' 59 c ic BERNICE KIMBRO. B. A. Luhhock Cap and Gown; Has a mania for traveling, especially to schools, and is good looking enough to have vamped the young Doctor. WILLE ' ITE JOSEPHINE KIRK, B. A. Austin V. W. C. A.; Cap and Gown. Attractive and frolicsome and peppy enough to take in many Varsity activities and aim at an M. A. from Columbia next year. LOIS MEIA INA LAMAR. B. A. AuiHn Pierian Literary Society, ' ice-President, 191S- ' 19. Corresponding Secretary. 1919- ' 20; Le Cercle Francais. 1918- ' 20; Cap and Gown, 1919- ' 20; Texan Staff, 191S- ' I9; Y. V. C. A.. 1916- ' 20. Qui. oui, ia. la — how she know? French! Hear her r ve on the joys of giving out publicity in her " who ' s who column " in 1918. Where ' s Mary? ALMA LOIS LANE, B. A. Houston Cap and Gown; Y. W. C. A.; S. W. T. N. Club. Great big, feminine, blue eyes that would belie her ability in Business Administration. Wins you :iver subtly. FRANCIS NLVRION LEGG, B. S. Dallas . on. She forsook Vanderbilt to join the other orphan A. O. Pi ' s. Her chief trouble is keeping Douglas down, and being the substantial one for the family. FLOY MONTGOMERY LEWIS. B. A. Rosv,e U AVk ' Mexico Ashbel Literary Society, President, Winter Term. 1920; Y. W C. A. Cabinet, 1919- ' 20: Cap and Gown; Polly wog. Floy ' s chief interests are Aunt Karle Wilson Baker, . W. C. A., where she ' s high mogul, and a certain A. and M. product. KATHRYN LILLARD Temple B " ?■: Rabbitfoot Club, Secretary and Treasurer; Ashbel Literary Society. Kaihr n is one of the Pi Phi social standbys. Does a good deal of buzzarding and was never known to L ' et the least bit ruffled over anything. CLARENCE P. LILLY, B. A Austin A X A; S. W. T. N. Club; Kane Klub: Texan Staff, 1916- ' I7. Exposing the original H. Tuffs. An All Bright Boy from the B. A. School. Says an A. B. degree means " all bones, " in multiple. List to his merry whistled -j: • c T p CACTUS • V . r - ' . .rfl - ' i JL m y MARY DOROTHY LGCHRIOGF., B. A. Anstin AAA: G2 4-, President, 1919- ' 20; Pan-Hellenic. I9I8- ' 20; Texan Staff, 19I6- ' 20; Treasurer, Pen and Type; Y. W. C. A.; Vice-President, Senior Class, Spring Term; Junior Assemblyman, 1918- 19; United Publications Board; Editor, Alumni Section, 1920 Cactus. Dorothy divides her time between Theta Sigma Phi and Phi Kappa P i. keeping the latter in politics and the former out — if it can be done. ANNIE BETH LOCKETT, B. A. Uouiton K A e. She helps keep friendly relations between the Thetas and the Dekes. Left the village of Rice for the more classical fields of ' arsity. ENIDE. LONG. B. A. Lockhart . W. C. A.; Cap and Gown; Pierian Literary Society; Chemistry Club; Pre-Medlc Society. Enid has such hair, complexion and disposition that we don ' t blame a certain blonde youth for putting in his " application " early. IRGINL LOWE, B. A. De Leon Transfer from Simmons College. 1917. Lowe in name and stature, but high in idea!; a jolly little girl. ALLEN BERTRAM McCLANAHAN. B. A. H ' xiUboro A. E. F. Club. Neither subject-matter nor limitations have any effect on his scribal versatility. He had as soon write humorously of mud as of Mephistocles. He can tell you all about the ambition of a " self- respecting mud atom " from the time Adam oozed it between bare toes until it became the tool of modern politicians. GEORGE WENDELL McCULLOUGH, B. A. ff ' aco 2 A K; AK I ' ; Arrowhead; Friar; Kane Klub; Base- ball, 191.S- ' 19. 1919- ' 20; Basketball, 1919; Foot- ball. 1919; Captain, 1920, Basketball. He is the star in every contest: he never breaks a rule. And the ladies all adore him — he ' s the lion of the school. McCORD MclNTIRE, B. A. Dallas A K E: Freshman Reception Committee, 1916- ' 17; German Club. 1917-T8: Assistant Yell Leader. 1917- ' 18, 1919- ' 20; President. Academic Depart- ment. 1919- ' 20: Captain, Cadet Corps. 1917- ' 1S. Mac said: " Gimme one. " when they passed out the surprise commissions at Ft. Sheridan. They did. He ' s talented at leading armies, yells, and academic departments. EMILY McNeill. B. A. fallfy Mills AAA; Y. W. C. A.; Cap and Gown. Her smile is to her friends like a pebble in a pool of water — ever increasing the circle. • c rc Jt r AOTUe • GEORGE PETTIT MACATEE, Jr., B. A. Houston K2; Rattler; SkuH and Bones; Deutschers; Assistant Manager. Basketball, 1916- ' 17; Manager, Basket- ball, 1919- ' 20. Varsity ' s greatest " ' he-vamp. " the pride of the Kappa Sigs, and the geology department, will be missed after all (?) these years here. FLORENCE MAY MALONE, B. A. Van Horn Reed Music Society; Sidney Lanier Literary Society; Y. W. C. A.; Cap and Gown; Pollywog; Present Day Club, President, 1918- ' 19, 1919- ' 20; Woman ' s Public Speaking Council, I919- ' 20. The original originator of originality. Fl ossy is the most-loved girl in the W. B. She leads where she chooses — the rest follow. MARY PAGE MALTBY. B. A. Washington, Kentucky n B ; Y. W. C. A.; Cap and Gown; Cactus Staff, 1919. Everyone " suspected " her for the 1919 Beauty Page; and speaking of Pages, Thomas Nelson Is her cousin. GEORGE DEWEY MARTIN, B. A. Hxllsboro Texas Chemical Club; Kane Klub; Athenaeum Liter- ary Society. The only thing to be said against " Red " is that he is a mighty nice fellow. Kinda sorry they ' re letting him go. We ' d like him to stay a while longer. MARY EULA MARTIN. B. A. U ' eatherj ' ord Y. W. C. A.; Cap and Gown. Has helped Fritz Lanham and Ernest May put Weatherford on Varsity ' s map. Kicks at some things and laughs at others. JOHANNA ADILENE MARTIN. B. A. Austin Y. W. C. A.; Cap and Gown; Assi stant in Botany, 1919- ' 20. Had Johanna not sunk so deeply into the quick- sands of Chem. 2 in her sophomore year, we ' d have known her better. But she survives, and there is hope. IRENE MATTHEWS, B. A. Man Y. W. C. A.; Cap and Gown. Irene is plump enough to be of the proverbial " good natured. " Has one or two pet aversions. Dr. Fay being one of them, if we can judge from her " pouting. " ERIN LUCILE MILLER, B. A. Austin Reagan Literary Society, Treasurer, 1918- ' 19; Vice- President, 1919- ' 20; Cap and Gown; Athletic Council, 1919- ' 20: Tennis Manager; Tennis Squad. 1918- ' I9; Y. W. C. A- From the big house on the htll comes athletic Erin. A " T " racquet wielder. Lovable, quiet and studious, with a bit of the Irish nature. • 1 ' A " • c-y To CACTUS • I ADKLLE MITCHKLL, B.A. Austin Y. W. C. A.; Cap and Gown. Her spontaneous, unstudied smile expresses all the good-will, pleasant humor and whole-souled optim- ism of her unspoiled nature. HILDA CARTER MITCHELL, B. A. Mexico Ciiy, Mexico K K V: Rabbitfoot; Y. W. C. A.; Cap and Gown. Cherished as a really clever person by all who know her. Has a gift for versification and startling remarks. Suffers figuratively from writer ' s cramp, due to mascu- line correspondence. ADOLPHUS D. MOORE. B. A. Leonard AK E; Kane Klub; Speakers ' Club. Elected college favorite at Denton, " Maggie " has kept up the rep here. Smart and thoroughly awake to everything around him. ELOISE MORRISON, B. A. Graham AAA; Cap and Gown; Y. W. C. A. Eloise is the soul of wit and although the Tri Delts know all about her, they love her just the same. MATTYE LEIGH MOSELEY. B. A. Marshall Y. W. C. A.; Cap and Gown. One of the reasons men go to the Lib. and Mac ' s. Mattye Leigh is one of the old guard who knows how to make it interesting for the new young things com- ing to Varsity. Manages to keep a certain frat busy and several sororities regretting they couldn ' t get her. OTIS ELEY NELSON. B. A., Wichita Falls B. B. A. 4 K ; A K ' l ' ; As istant Business Manager, Cactus, 1915- ' 16; Manager. Daily Texan. 1916- ' 17; Students Council, 1915- ' 16: Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. 1916- ' 17; President. Senior Class, Fall Term. 1919- ' 20: Rusk Literary Society. Otis mana ' gcd to grab off some offices and still hang his name out on the Dean ' s best one per cent. A case of " thick grass. " you know. CHARLES ERNEST NORMAND. B. A.. M. A. Belton Rusticusses; Pentagram; Assistant in Physics. Existed through two long years at B Hall, while Bess taught young Trinity how to shoot. Erroneously referred to as " Doc. " Not a physician, merely a physicist. ANNIE M. O ' DONNELL, B. A. Austin Cap and Gown; Texas Chemical Club; Newman Club, President. Winter Term, 1917- ' ! 8, Treasurer, 1918- ' 19; Historian. 1919-70: Vice-President, Junior Class, Winter Term, I9I7- ' 18. Worldly wise, witty and Irish. William frequently referred to. Found H. E. such a crip that she was forced to take Zoo. A good old pal. 63 • • c-y rc eAOTUs • i MAE ARMINE PARK., B. A. BroicnzL ' Ooi Y. W. C. A.; Brownwood Club; Panhandle Club. There ' s a light of Rood nature shines from her eyes, which nlakes you wish yours were brown. GASTON HENRY PARRISH. B. A. Cnrpits Chriiti Rusk Literary Society; Texas Chemical Club; Kane Klub " li " Hall Association; Assistant in GeoloRy, l )19- ' 20. Gaston has taken all the ceology Varsity offers, and says that if he can ' t find oil he will at least have no trouble in finding gas by the tons. FLORENCE PEARLE P. TTON, B. A. Beeville Cap and Gown. Comes up late or missing at classes often after celebrating the night before, but manages somehow to pull down good grades. Good sport! NELSON PHILLIPS. Jr., B. A. ! A O: Rattler; Assistant Manager, Baseball, 1917- ' 18; Manager, Baseball, 191S- ' 19. He ' s had the difficult job of living up to the reputa- tion of a brilliant father. He has a reputation him- self with the ladies. TOMMIE ALSTON PINCKNEY, B. A. Justin and Gown; Visor; Y. W. C. A., Membership ap Chairman, 191S- ' 19, President. 1919- ' 20. A Visor queen, and sister to the rest of the Pinckneys. A leader in Y. W. and all " good-time " affairs. Com- mon sense personified. JOHNNIE PIRKLE, B. A. San Antonio Cap and Gown: Y. W. C. A.; Assistant in Business .Administration. Glad to have had her here and sorry to lose the pleasantness she showed on the campus this year. .A Lubbock Hall illuminary. TOMAS GLOVER POLLARD, B. A. Edom lunior Councilman. 1917: Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Kane Klub; Rusk Literary Society; Busmess Manager, Longhorn Magazine, 1919: Landlord of Rusticusses: Vice-President, " B " Hall Asso- ciation; East Texas Club; State Representative, Van Zandt County, 1919- ' 20. Curly-headed, bare-headed, who doesn ' t know him? He won the hearts of the Varsity people, and also of the Van Zandt voters. Self-made advertising man. We call him Tom — because we ' d better. MILDRED KATREER POOLE, B. A. GrrcmnlU K A n; Y. W. C. A.: Cap and Gown; Texan Staff, 1919- ' 20; Secretary-Treasurer. Hunt County Club. .Achieved fame as TeX- n Society Editor, Great on Eco and social work, and, ohl the curls. 64 m O) • • c Tc CACTUS .• 6 BEN S. POPE, B. A. Marshali AG. The best thing about Ben is that when he dons the heavy rims and utters forth bright sayings, he thinks he is a GRIND. HERBERT FLAKE POYNER. B. A. Plainvifw Kane Klub; Texas Pre-Medic Society; Glee Club, I918- ' I9, I919- ' 20; Cactus Staff, 1918- 19; Football, 1917. Harry, the dare-devil, till his freshman days; but Herbert, the tame one, thereafter. Let him tell you from the shoulder. ANNE LEWIS PRESTON, B. A. Austin K A ©; Angler; Cap and Gown; Ashbel Literary Society. Yes! The Kappa Sigs — but which one? she ' s a regular attendant at the Germans. Naturally ALLEN TURNER RITCH. B. A. Winters Kane Klub; Athenaeum Literary Society. Another of our well-liked youthful graduates, famed as one of the few living mortals that are heroes in their landlady ' s eyes — {?). MARGARET MAULE ROBERTSON, B. A. San Angflo K A e; Cap and Gown; Pan-Hellenic, 1919- ' 20. " Stickle " claims credit for the whole Theta sister- hood (including the ;chaperon), registering for Jour- nalism Courses, J. 12 being the favorite. Wonder why? EDWIN ORUM ROBINSON, B. A. Dallas SX. " Robbie " experiments every now and then with the popular toothbrush adornment and looks real vampish, N ' everything. Flosses around with the other Si«ma Chis. ELINOR EMMY ROGERS, B. A. Austin Pierian Literarv Society: Texas Chemical Club, Treasurer, I919- ' 20; Y. W. C. A.; Assistant in Botany, I919- ' 20. Jolly, smart and a Bacteriologist i her good luck 10 have in combination. CRYSTAL RAY ROSS, B. A. Lockhart K A 0; Ownooch; Ashbel Literary Society, President, 1918; Woman ' s Assembly, 1917- ' 18; Woman ' s Council, 1918- ' 19: Woman ' s Athletic Council, 191S- ' 19; " T " in Swimming, 1917; " T " in Base- ball, 1918; Inner Circle of Cap and Gown, 1919- ' 20; Chairman, Red Cross, 191S; Vice-President, Sophomore Class. 1918; Secretary, Junior Class, 1919; Vice-President, Academic Department. 1920; Pan-H- llenic, 1918- ' 19; Y. W. C. A,; Home Economics Club; Cactus Sta f, 19I9- ' 20; Assist- ant in General Literature, 1919- ' 20. Insurmountable in energy, she ' s always on the go — socially as well as scholastically. Verj ' obliging, espe- cially in attending conventions. i.j :--==- 65 • c rc rv CTUS • LILLIAN ROSS. B. A. Mtxia V V. C. A. Cabinet, 19]9- ' 20; Pennybacker Debating Society; Tfxan Staff, 19]8- ' l9; Pen and Type; Cap and Gown. Lillian ' s a full-hedged college journalist now. with prospects for bigger thinsi later. She ' s awfully in- terested in Mexican babies, too. MARY ELIZABETH ROUNDTREE. B. A. Mount Vernon Reed Music Society; Reagan Literary Society; Y. W. C. A-: Texas Prc-Medic Society. Witty as the Irish. Mary always hus a new phrase to express what she means. Extremely musical and awfully good company. CLARA RUMMEL. B. A. Austin C. A.; Cap and Gown; Wnmin ' s Chorus; Y. W Prize for Poem, Germania Moving majestically, as a queen pass. She ' s some writer! .ve saw this lady B. A. ISABEL SCHWARTZBKRG, Austin Cap and Gown; Menorah Society. Her attractive head of hair and all that it signifies has its opposite in the power she has of concentrating and " carrying on. " ELSIE ZAFFARINE SCOTT. B. A. San Anlnnio M; 02 4 ; Y. W. C. A.; Cap and Gown; Texan Staff. l 19- ' 20; Andrew Carothers Chapter of D. A. R. A mightv popular little red-headed journalist, who favored Texas over S. M. U. It is rumored she has a commi:sioned " pet hobby. SADIE HAMPTON SCOVELL, B. A. Dallas KK r; K AIT; Visor; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 191S-T9, 1919- ' 20; Sidney Lanier Literary Society. Presi- dent. 191S- ' 19; Cap and Gown; Assistant in Psychology, 1919- ' 20. With laughing eyes and sunny hair, she captivates all around her. She ' s also the pride of Ed. 27. WILLIE ALICE SHAW. B. A. Austin Cap and Gown. " When she will, she will, and when she won ' t, there ' s an end on ' t. " Well poised, with a mind of her own. JOHN HERMAN SHIELDS. B. A. Glen Rose K ; Kane Klub; Man and Nature Club; Applied Economics Club; Recording Secretary. 1919- ' 20; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, 1917- ' 18; Debating Council, 1917- ' 18; Speakers ' Club. Vice-President, Spring Term, 1917- ' 18; University Scholarship, 1919- ' 20: Social Science Club: President. Graduate Class, 1919- ' 20; Friar; Assistant in Economics, 1917- ' 18; Tutor in Economics, 1919- ' 20. John Herman went strong for Germans this year. But who wouldn ' t with all these Eco. I beauties clam- oring for a pass. Yes, the co-eds all like him. • • r T ? CACTUS • OTTIS CLARK SKIPPER, B. A. If ' fllineton The girls make him smile to show his teeth. AJdicted to concentrated logic. Awfully likable sort. ALElTiEA HALBERT SLEEPER. B. A. ff ' aco n B " t; Rabbit Foot; Winsonian Dramatic Club; Cap and Gown; Business Staff, 1919 Cactus; Texan Staff, 1919- ' 20; Swimming Club; Assist- ant in Philosophy, 1919-70. We.Trs a wicked pompadour and two dimples and so attractively modest she forgot to mention that she held down the Junior Class Presidency, 1919. CARRIE MAY SMITH. B. A. Cufro K K 1 " ; Cap and Gown; Assistant in Botany. I918-T9. Blase and a bit sophisticated! All in all. an elusive charm. She has the air of a midvictorian " Sheppard " - ' ess absent-mindedly guarding her flock of admirers. ELIZA MARGARETTE SMITH, B. A. BronU Sidnej ' Lanier Literary Society; V. W. C. A. Cabinet, 19]y-Ty; Simmons College Club; Cap and Gown. A natural leader, she just had to make the best of one per cent. Has the strength by her convictions, and sparkles with wit and good nature. DORRIS RAMONA SNAVELY, B. A. Ha ' lingen Pierian Literary Society; Present Day Club; Texan Staff, 191X-T9. 1919- ' 20; Y. W. C. A.; Cap and Gown: " T " In Walking; Rio Grade Valley Club. Introducing a duchess from Harllngen. that Land of Promise, where irrigation and ol! run rampant — and where they dance. IIMMIE ELIZABETH SOWELL. B. A. Cleburne Pierian Literary Society, Treasurer, 19I8-T9, Record- ing Secretary, 1919-70; Texan Staff, 1918- ' 19, 1919-70; Cap and Gown; Y. W. C. A. She wields a facile pen and gets signed articles in the State newspapers. The soul of dignity and capa- bility. ERA SPEARS. B. A. NacORdoc he! M; 4-2; X; Cap and Gown; Present Day Club; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. 191S- ' 19, 1919-70; Assistant In Education. 1919-70. intends going to China to knock the fuse out of Confucianism. George Peddy liked her voice so that he (imagine!! told her he didn ' t care what she said, and this on the Student ' olirntcer Convention. HOPE STALLINGS. B. A. Au:lin 4 M; Pan-Hellenic; Cap and Gown; Y. W. C. A. k fair representative ot the Bonham Phi Mtis. She runs one of the sisterly cars. Let us " Hope " she draws a high pedagogic sa!ar ' . ItaKO A OA.OTUS • ti ; 1t: II. JACOB LEE STAMBAUGH, B. A. Celina Rumor has it that this outstanding character is » become a benedict shortly. We congratulate HER because we know hira. BERNICE ERMENIA STELL, B. A. BrQ-.L ' nsville Y. W. C. A. So gentle, refined, and withal so resourceful and dependable that you at once realize her wholesomeness and sincerity. FAIRIE ELIZABETH STEVENS. B. A. Jacksonville Cap and Gown, Y. W. C. A. A little heftier than her name would imply, and of far more intelligence. Witness: Dr. Fay ' s Latm 5. LULA W. STORK, B. A. Round Top Y W. C. A.; Texas Pre-Medic Society; " T " in Base- ball, 1918. If she can convey her own-good health and cheer- fulness to her clientele, her mission to humanity will not have been in vain. OSCAR ROBERT STRACK.BEIN. B. A. Rocksprings Kane Klub, King of the Kane, 1919-70; President, Senior Class, Winter Term, 1919- ' 20; Rusticusses; Rusk Literary Society. " Strack " is a quiet and earnest student. He sways Tom Gatlin ' s proteges by his eloquence. WILLIAM KEMP STROTHER, Jr., B. A. Jackson-jilU AB; Texas Pre-Medic Society; Varsity Band. Has to get a Doctor ' s degree to keep up the family record. Bears the distinction of still being 18 years old. MARY SUMMERS, B. A. Jacksonville A AH; Y. W. C. A.; Cap and Gown. " Mary, Mary, quite contrary " was never written of her. She ' s as happy as any kitten, with a sweet and peaceful purr. MRS. DAISIE BARRETT TANNER, B. A. iuslin Y. W. C. A.; Reagan Literary Society; Scribblers. Her psychological reputation, _ combined with her English genius, made her a shining light. mi « mm o • c-y jfp CACTUS • BEN TARPLEY. B. A. HiUsboro Y. W. C. A.: T. P. C. Club. Achieved fame by attending chapel every day. Sht ' s too feminine and blondish for " Ben " to suit her well. BEN M. TERRELL, Jr.. B. A. Fort iVorth S A E; Speakers ' Club; Kane Klub; Y. M. C. A. Has a Hart Schaffner Marxy appearance, is extremely dignified, but also an extreme lady-killer. Made his initial bow to Varsity society in a tailor- made shavetail outfit after the war. LOR.A THACKER, B. A. Crovjell A on; Cap and Gown; Y. W. C. A. " Red " loves ' em all, and is reciprocated. Strong for society, especially that of the Kappa Sigs. MARY THAMES, B. A. Taylor Cap and Gown; Y. W. C. A. Coming from Taylor, she naturally likes medium- sized towns. Party to a famous friendship (?). Has more common-sense views and ambitions than most anyone around here. EDISON HUXLEY THOMAS, B. A. Mart Pentagram; Rusticusses; Kane Klub; Assistant in Pure Mathematics. It is safe to say that neither Thomas Edison nor Thomas Huxley had anything on Edison Huxley Thomas when it comes to Math! PAULINE TITTLE, B. A. Justin Cap and Gown; Y. W. C. A.; Home Economics Club. Doesn ' t follow the red-headed type - _ isn ' t hot- headed, but certainly not quiet, a smile for everybody. Loads of friends and CHARLIE KATHERINE TOD, B. A. Austin Cap and Gown; T. P. C. Club. Has a cute way of bobbing her curley head when she talks to you. Determination and ambition are two of her characteristics. ROSA TOD. B. A. HarrisbuTg M; Cap and Gown; Y. W. C. A.; T. P. C. Club. The kind you always think of as president of liter- ar ' clubs. Comes out with flying colors in every- thing she undertakes. l KO • c-y To OACTUS • J :: 11 I i i GAZELLE HATTIE LOUISE TRAEGER, B. A. Fredericksburg Y. W. C. A.: Cap and Gown. Appreciated all the more after an absence; she spent this year smiling, taking stiff courses, and bearing up under her lengthy title. WARREN BARTOW TREADWELL, B. A. Lujkin V M. C. A.; A. E. F. Club; Longhorn Rifle Club; S. H. N. L Club. Hailing from the forks of Angeline River, he knows more about saw mills and Dagos than O. Henry does of New York shop girls, and can write just as interest- ingly of them. Is predestined for an editorial writer. BELLE TRIMBLE, B. A. Orange K K r; Rabbit Foot; Capand Gown; Le Cercle Fran- Wir Dramatic Club; cais; Vice-President, Y. W. C. A. She shuns a pun on her name. But why not con- sider the aptness of it? Truly, she shines resplendent among her friends and is an infallible " Belle. " Great for leading things — social, especially. MILDRED KLISE TURNER. B. A. Dallas K K T; Ashbel Literary Society; St. Mary ' s Club; Varsity Girls ' Chorus. Mildred was so horribly capable that she just couldn ' t get out of leading things here, besides being example of the " Virtuous Vamp. " ELSIE URBANTKE, B. A. Austin Y. W. C. A.: Cap and Gown; Red Cross. Graceful, dainty, feminine, in spite of the heavy, scientific stuff. We recommend that her note books be standardized as models. The profs, attest. AUDRA WAKEFIELD, B. A. Bonham Y. W, C. A.; Sidney Lanier Literary Society; Present Day Club; Cap and Gown. If it isn ' t all " B ' s, " it ' s all " A ' s. " isn ' t it, Audra ? She likes those " grindish " subjects, but she ' s girlish, withal. RUTH JAMES WAKEFIELD, B. A. Joshua Y. W. C. A.; Pentagram; Panhandle Club; Cap and Gown. The co-eds call her precious. She ' s a Minerva of wisdom, a Venus of beauty and so gosh-darn sweet everybody loves her. MARY ELIZABETH WALKER. B. A. Austin Y W C. . Cabinet. Summer School, 1918; The Daily Texan. Reporter. 1916- ' 17, 1917- ' 18. Associate Issue Editor. 1918- ' 19; C. CTUS Staff. 1918- ' 19: Girls ' Athletic Council. 1918- ' 19: Le Cercle Francais. Secretary. 1919- ' 20; Flu " T; " Red Cross; University Chorus; Cap and Gown. Famous sister of Lewis B. and F. Edward. Her topic is " Lewis " or " Lois " always. Yes, you are right, the other girl is Lois. 70 " ill I • c rc CACTUS • MARGARET WARD, B. A. f ' icloria K AH; Y. W. C. A.; Reagan Literary Society. Presi- dent, 1919- 20; Cap and Gown; Assistant in Zoology, 1917- ' 1S; Assistant in Psychology, 19l9- ' 20. She liked to swim, and dance, and play, but, oh, how she liked her books — and her profs. And how they all liked her! NELL C. WARD, H. A. Houston Y. W. C. A.; Cap and Gown. It ' s thoroughly characteristic of Nell C. that she always insists on the C. A cute-looking transfer we like mightily. VIRGINIA FAIR WARD, B. A. Ju ftin Y. W. C. A-; Pierian Literary Society. Dainty by nature, Virginia smiles at heavy studies and pulls down A ' s in them. Enjoys a good time. PAULINE LETITIA WEAVER. B. A. Linden Waxed studious of late and preserved, at the same time, her optimistic disposition. She worked hard and abounded in good " scholastic " deeds daring her career here. RUTH BEARDSLEY WHALING, B. A. Austin K K r; Y. W. C. A.: Cap and Gown; Girls ' Chorus; Pentagram; Reed Msuic Society; St. Mary ' s Club, Reporter. 1919- ' 20. Ruth was some queen in the good old S. M. A. days. She ' s a " vamp " here and plans to enlarge her field in Washington. D. C. WILLIAM ARCHIBALD WHATLEY. B. A. Austin LoNGHoRN Magazine StafT. When you walk into Duncalf ' s and his history office the smile he gives you makes you think the History test E really stands for excellent. Ask him what brand typewriter he uses. JENNIE DASY WHITE, B. A. Mason n B ♦; Y. W. C. A. We all thought Chem. 1 had gotten the best of her— after the accident, but she ' s recovered and adds again a charming bit of petiteness to the Pi Phi outfit. HENRY GRADY WHITMORE, B. A. Snyder Te.tas Pre-Medic Society; Simmons College Club. ' Seems to have remained stoic and unvamped by the feminine — to all appearances, and yet he is comely in looks. as- n O 71 -t • c To U CLARENCE ALTON WILEY, B. A. Johnson City Hogg Debating Club; Rusk Literar - Society; Applied Economics Club; A. E. F. Club. Those " we-we " maids of fair France were not there at all. They were married in June, and attended the U. Happily ever after. MRS. EFFIE WELLS WILEY. B. A. Salado Will be a most successful diplomat ' s wife — Viva- cious, energetic, optimistic, resourceful and versatile. ANNIE WILKINSON. B. A. Austin Cap and Gown; Y.W. C. A.; Home Economics Club. Relishes a good argument, has loads of ambition and a wonderful power of conversation. MARY B. WILLEFORD, B. A. Wharton Behold an embryonic doctor! Bobbed hair, ad- vanced thinking and unconventionality — would tend to make her an ideal Greenwich Villager. GRACE MARIE WILMETH, B. A. Ebony Y. W. C. A.; Present Day Club; Cap and Gown; Home Economics Club; Sidney Lanier Literary Society; Reed Music Society. Out once — in again. Musically inclined, so we ' ve heard. Bottled sunshine on a rainy day. LEE WOLFLIN, B. A. Amarillo K AG; 9S ; Ashbel Literary Society; Lonchorn Magazine Staff, 1919- ' 20; Ownooch; Le Cercle Francais; Cap and Gown; Y. W. C. A. Lee is the complete and final refutation of the old fallacy that brains and beauty do not go together. She is also one of those who haunt J Hall and related sections of the Forty Acres. INA WOMACK, B. A. Groveton Cap and Gown; Y. W. C. A.; Texan Staff. 1919- ' 20. Leave it to Ina if you want a thing done. She pretty; she can talk; and she ' s got a good line. She ' s more than a Senior, but you couldn ' t tell it. CAD CARTER WORTHAM. B. A. Houston KK r. Cad helped brighten the University after three years at Rice. She can entertain six of them at once and has a different one every night. 72 if :-. -g- • 05 6 r ACTUS • LETA REBECCA YARBROUGH, B. A. TyUr Cap and Gown; Pierian Literary Society; . W. C. A.; University Scholarship from Tyler High School; " T " in Hiking; Cross Timber Club. The way you tell them apart is that Leta is plump and has curls. Both help support Miss Lavendar ' s organization, and are fine studes. MINNIE LOU YARBROUGH. B. A. TyUr Cap and Gown; Pierian Literary Society; " T " in Hiking; Y. W. C. A.; Cross Timber Club. Leave it to Minnie and Leta when you want to be sure of it. They ' re together a lot — and rumor has it that there are two brothers (to each other only) in the case. THELMA KATHERINE YOUNG, B. A. Houston 4»M; Cap and Gown; Y. W. C. A. She ramrods the Phi Mus with one hand; the Stutz with her other. She ' s a vampire Queen; you ' d better go love her. Bachelor of Journalism SCOTT ANDERSON. B. J. AS ; SAX; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; President, Marine Corps Club; Longhorn Rifle Club; Sports Editor, The Daily Texan; Kane Klub. Scott is a lover of all forms of athletics, from the Clark Field to the porch-swing variety. His reputa- tion at Varsity came from his ability to write of the one and participate in the other. JAMES REYNOLDS PREDDY, B. J. Bay City X ; S A X; Varsity Band. 1916- ' 17, 1917- ' 18. 1918- ' 19; German Club; Glee Club, 1918- 19; Inter- fraternity Council, 1919- ' 20; Texan Staff, 1916- ' 17, 1919- ' 20. James has fallen heir to the job of maintaining the social standing of the Chi Phis since Sam Low has grown too old to make the Germans. One of the many reasons why Jack Gardner makes frequent trips to Austin. Bachelor of Business Administration CARROLL RANDOLPH ALLEN, B. B. A. Dallas 4 " r A; German Club, President, 1919; Skull and Bones; Rusk Literary Society. " Root, " the Zeta steady, is the Phi Gam " Beau Brummel. " We wonder if he will dance through business as he did through Varsity. FRANK RANDOLPH BASS. B. B. A. Caddo Mills K ; AK ; The Dailv Texan. Reporter, 1917- ' 18; Issue Editor, 1918- ' 19. 1919- ' 20. Frank ' s fraternity brothers say that if he could manipulate his social standing with the Tri Delts as well as he can handle a trial balance and issue The Texan, he would reach the acme of happiness. JOHN R. BLUMBERG, B. B. A. Sfguin 2X; AK ; Rattler. He hasn ' t smiled much this year on account of a certain absence of the " Scotch. " and his balance sheet shows a decrease in operative expenses since she left school. 1 O ; -.3 • c-y To eAOTUS • I H m 74 H- HENRY LAWRENCE BOLANZ. B. B. A. Dallas A 9; AK ; Rattler; Skull and Bones; Glee Club, 1916- ' 17. 1917- ' 18; Tennis Squad, 1917; Base- ball Team, 1918. Heinle ' s fixed assets are not great, but he carries a large amount of good-will. The pink of perfection, the acme of good taste, and president of the Phis. LAWRENCE ROYCE CHENAULT, B. B. A. Weather ford Moo-Cow-Moo; Applied Economics Club; Man and Nature; Secretary Senior Class; Rusk Literary Society; Knight of Kane; Secretary Department of Business Administration; Students ' Council , Summer, 1919; Assistant in Economics. Dr. Wolfe and Roy have formed a trust which has caused the price of economic knowledge to rise high. Has lots of friends to have gone in for the heavy stuff he did, but we guess it ' s his smile. WILEY HASSELL DON. THAN, B. B. A. Temple A K ' I ' ; Kane Klub; Assistant in Business Adminis- tration. Wiley gravied an assistantship from the Major. Was that why he got in on the best 100 per cent? He ' s a gilt-edged asset and always there for useful work . SIDNEY GRIFFIN. B. B. A. Gonzales Kane Klub; Rusticusses; Assistant in Business Admin- istration. .V plain case of matter being superior to mass. . good scout, with a Dun and Bradstreet triple A rating. HENRY HYRTL HAMMER. B. A.. B. B. A. Txmpson Pentagram. President, I9l9- ' 20; Kane Klub; Milam County Club; Rusk Literary Society; President, Graduate Department, 1919- ' 20; Assistant in Mathematics, 1919- ' 20; Tutor in Mathematics, 1920. The only thing his classmates had against " ' H. H. " was that he was so good in his courses ihey had a hard time keeping up with him. WILLIAM ROBERT HOGE, B. B. A. ll ' ickila Falls 2 A E; AK ' . When men like a man. it ' s the best sign in the world, but when both men and girls fall for him, he has things " coming his way. " Behold one of the best-loved men in school. HUBERT BLACKBURN JONES, B. A., B. B. A. .■liistin Acacia; A K . Coming back to Varsity after getting bunged up in France, Captain Casey has been here so long we feel it almost a sacrilege to tell him good-bye. Mary made a mighty good investment. JOHN FRANK KVINTA, B. B. A. ffallettsville Kane Klub; Newman Club; Rusticusses; Czechic. Not a butterfly man, but among those present when It comes to iuggling a trial balance. One of the rea- sons why " B " Hall is a political power in Varsity. • r T(P ■,- r Ar TUS • B. A.. B. B. A. w HENRY M. PEVEHOUSE. Rogers Moo-Cow-Moo; Rusk Literary Society: Mandolin Club, Secretary-Treasurer, 19; Bell County Club; S. W. T. N. Club; Varsity Minstrels. 1919; Assistant in Business Administration, 1919. You liave to pive it to " Pevey " for enterprise. A statistician of ability and a capable business man. BERT RAWLINS. B. B. A. iVeatkerford A i: ; A K ; Applied Economics Club; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, 19I7- ' 1S; Assistant in Business Adminis- tration. 1919- ' 20. A good friend of the Major. Bert is strong on studies, wants to be a banker and has many friends for assets, no enemies as liabilities. WILLIAM CARL ROBISON. B. B. A. Dallas Rusticusses; Kane Klub. After four years of hard work. Bill has finally struck a balance. HENRY LEROY SHERRILL. B. B. A. Mexia Students ' .Assembly. 191 5- ' 1 6; Publication Board, 1916; Kane Klub; A. E. F. Club; " B " Hall Asso- ciation. You can readily see from the above that Sherrill has taken an active interest in Varsity politics. The Rirls say he might have been a little bit more " in- terested. " LEON CARLTON STANLEY, B. B. A. IVaco AK ; University Band. Director, 1918-T9. 1919- ' 20; Austin Symphony Orchestra: Glee Club. 1918- ' i9; Assistant in Business Administration, Summer. 191S. A manipulator of notes, musical and commercial, Stanley got to practice the Cornet in ' " B " Hall by barricading himself in his room. Famed as director of the best band we ' ve ever had. GEORGE C. WALKER, Jr., B. B. A. San Antonio r A E: A K . A very valuable man if absence from the campus is an asset. George is a dealer in foreign exchange, preferring the Franc and desirine to return to the " home office. " Brought his popularity with him from San .Antonio CARL CLARENCE WELH. USEN, B. B. A. SA iner AK : Kane Klub; Longhorn Rifle Club; Manager Business Administration. Intramural Basketball. If he had to pay an income tax on his knowledge, the war debt would soon be wiped out. Lets the girls here alone; maybe there ' s a reason. PERCY A. W LKIRSON, B. B. A. Grandviexv Rusticusses. Percy is a gentleman and a scholar who expects to set his native town on fire with his knowledge of accounting. ,« " ? O jf • • ry rc eACTus • NORMA ELBERTINE WILLIAMS, B. B. A. Decatur S X; Cap and Gown; Y. W. C. A.; Reed Music Society; " T " in Walking. A musical and athletic captainess of industry is going to be an irresistible combination, especially with a head of blonde hair. 4 CHARLIE K. WINSTON, B. B. A. Snyder Rusticusses; Hogg Debating Club. The American girls have a task before them, for Charlie hasn ' t been such a devoted Baptist sincehe came back from France. What did the French girls do to him? Bachelor of Laws JAMES LESLIE ABNEY, LL. B. Lampasas J. L. was a typical J. A. when he entered the law, but is getting over it. We wonder if there is anything serious in his trailing along with the young widow? ROY L. ARTERBURY. LL. B. Fort Worth ASP; Cofer Law Society. Roy is a reformed debater. When a man can speak well and holds his tongue, he should be a good lawyer. WILLIAM SKIDMORE BANKS. LL. B. Temple K A; Speakers ' Club; Tarlton Law Society; Glee Club. 1916; Manager-Elect, Football, 1918. Banks is the soul of suppressed dignity. Some peo- ple think being a captain did it, but not so, he had it even as a fish. OWEN DUDLEY BARKER, LL. B. Cisco A O ; ASP; Moo-Cow-Moo; Cofer Law Society; President, Rusk Literary Society; Debating Squad, 1917- ' 18; Debating Team. 1918- ' 19; Junior Councilman-at-Large, 1918- ' 19; Assistant in Public Speaking, 19I7- ' 18. Owen is one of the hardest workers in the Law Department, and if the taw is what we think it isj that spells success. JAMES AUSTIN BARNES, B. A., M. A., LL. B. Ckeiier A e 4 ; Chancellors; Kane Klub; Rusk Literary Society; President, Students ' Association. Barnes Is one of The really big men in school, but he doesn ' t advertise himself, so a few of the fish may not know it. RALPH WALDO BARRY, LL. B. Navasota AX: Chancellors; Order of the " T; " Baseball, 1918, 1919. When Barry made Chancellors, it proved that a man doesn ' t have to advertise himself to get there. i 9 • c-y iiP CACTUS • De cleburn biggers, ll. b. Bonhavi A X; Speakers Club; Cofer Law Society; Athletic Council, 1918- ' 19. De Cleburn is just as good a student as he looks, and is not mentally immature at all. He will make Bonham an excellent Judge. WILLIAM HAMLET BLADES, LLIB. ARE. Talks rather less than the proverbial Sphinx. Has been successful in converting the time most of us spend on chin music into knowledge of the law. CARL BYRON CALLAWAY, LL. B. Dallas $K ; ASP, President, 19I6- ' 17; AT; Rattler; Texas-Louisiana Debate. 1915; Texas-Missouri Debate, I9I6; Texas-Missouri, Texas-Wisconsin Debates, 1917; Secretary -Treasurer, Oratorical Association, 1915- 16, President, 1916- ' 17; Soccer Team, 1916; Winner, Potter Loving Cup in After- Dinner Speaking, 1916; Speakers ' Club; Tarle- ton Law Society; Athletic Editor, Cactus, 1916. Carl is a hard student and a wonderful speaker. If that combination fails to spell success for a lawyer, we miss our guess. JOHN WINSTON CARTER, LL. B. Houston Ben; Chancellors; A ; Rattler. " G. G. " is an honor man among the lawyers, and we predict he will be in the bigger field of law activi- ties " outside. " MEEK CARROTHERS CHILES, LL. B. Troup Not as meek as his name would indicate to see him blossom forth in some of Col. Simpkins ' lectures. MARVIN CRIDDLE CULBERTSON, LL. B. Hamlin AO 4 . Culbertson came back to finish his law, with a willing- ness to work and with a wife, a pair of assets. ALFRED EMANUEL DeVINEY. LL. B. Austin SX; A ; Chancellors; Quizmaster in Law, 1919- ' 20. Al has made lots of friends during his career and still makes them in spile of being a quizmaster. His grade on the basketball court never fails to bring cheers. JOSEPH LAWRENCE DuMARS, B. A.. LL. B. Austin AS ; Chancellors; Winsonvan Dramatic Club; President, Junior Law Class, 1918; Glee Ciub, 1918- ' 19; Athletic Council; German Club; Inter- fraternity Council. Lawrence is the social light of the Dollar Sixty-fives, but has time to make fine law grades. 77 11 c- ro k .,» Si j-m U k ' eAOTUS • WILLIAM HENRY DUNLAY, LL. B. Houston Acacia; A 4 " ; Chancellors; Masonic Study Club; RiHe Club. W. H. never says much, but whenever honors are conferred on the followers of Perry, he is always in the receiving line. RAYMOND P. ELLEDGE. LL. B. Austin A O 1 ; President, Thanksgiving Reception, 1919; Senior Law Assemblyman; Director, A, E. F. Club; Speakers ' Club. After winning the war, Raymond is back for his sheepskin. If we had a wife and child, we would be " hitting the grit. " Any man who can support a family and go to school is a " better man than I are, Gunza Din. " BALLARD WILSON GEORGE. LL. B. Blooming Grove A© : Assemblyman, 1919; Rusk Literary Society; Cofer Law Society; Captain, Law Department Football Team, 1919; A. E. F. Club; Executive Committee, Thanksgiving Reception, 1919. B. W. hit the line hard for the laws in football and is going the same way for legal success. NATHAN BENJAMIN HALPORN, LL. B. Houston A. E. F. Club. Halporn plays the Rice roof at Houston a good deal, but there ' s a reason. We can ' t study law all the time when we are young and charming. REED BORDERS HARLAN. LL. B. El Paso Cofer Law Society; Rusk Literary Society; Masonic Club. Still water runs deep. If Harlan isn ' t a J udge before long, it will be because " hoi polloi " don ' t know a good man when they see one. WALACE HAWKINS, LL. B. Winters AG ; President. Students ' Association; Cofer Law Society. Walace has always been a leader, and deservedly so. He even led the disciples to Des Moines last Christ- mas, but we won ' t hold that against him as he was representing the University. Manages to floss out in an open-faced dress suit about every once in a while. BIRGE HOLT. LL. B. Shfr7niin A T Si; Chancellors; Rattler. Birge was always quiet and studious, except once on the lake when he howled like a wolf. " Yes, I know Senator Holt, " we will have to say some day. L. RICHARD INSIRILLO, LL. B. Beaumont Students ' Assembly, 1918- ' 19; Newman Club; Y. M. C. A. Insy never had everything in his will that Senator Cofer wanted, but he knows the law just the same. • ry rc r AOTUS • DANIEL W. JACKSDN, I-L. B. Houston K A; Chancellors; A 4 ' ; Speakers ' Club; Hildebrand Law Society ; Tarleton Law Society; Vice-President, V. M. C. A.. Iyi4- ' 1S; La TertuHa; Quizmaster in Law, 19iy- ' 20. Sonie thinks Dan is a woman-hater because he doesn ' t go with the girls, but they don ' t know about the little blonde in Houston. An honor man, a loyal friend, and a good scout. We salute you, Dan. HKNRY HOUSTON JONES, LL. B. Austin A G 4 ; Manager of Tennis, 1915- ' 1C ' ; Tennis Team, 19i6- ' 17; Cofer Law Society. Houston lias a gift of making friends. We won ' t hold it against him for being in the Air Service. LEONARD JONES, LL. B. Marshall AT SI; eN E. " Socks " entered back when Registrar E. J. had a pleasant disposition, but we like some of the old gang around to keep us from thinking it ' s a prep school. SAM D. W. LOW, Jr., LL. B. Brenham X 4 ; AK; Freshman Reception Comniitttc; Students ' Council. 1914- ' 15; Intcrfratcrnity Athletic Coun- cil, 1917 ' !«; President. German Club, Fall. 1917. Sam has gained publicity far and wide as the Chi Phi Fraternity. He runs it, and runs it well, too. Will long be remembered here as our leading politician until the death of the Deutschers and Sphinx. JOSEPH WELDON McNAMARA, B. A., LL. B. Waco A X; Chancellors: Rattler; Speakers ' Club; A. E. F. Club; Intramural Council. Joe came to us with an athletic reputation. Being ineligible, he turned to other activities and is one of the real honor men of the class, JULIAN B. MASTIN, LL. B. Fort Worth A G; A i; Chancellors; Arrowhead; Football, 1919; President, Senior Law Class, 1920. Hasn ' t affiliated with the Phis yet, but a glance at his record will show he ' s done fairly well. When a man makes a football team and honor societies at the same time, he ' s some man, ERNEST MAY, B. A.. LL, B. Weather ford A2 P; Rusk Literary Societv. President, 1917; Y, M. C. A. Cabin et. 1917- ' 18. 191S- ' 19: Kane Klub; Cofer Law Society; B. Hall Association, President, 1919- ' 20; Debating Squad. 1916- 17, 1917- ' 18,1918- 19; Barrett Prize in Debate, 1919; Peace Contest, 1917; Morris Sheppard Prize in After- Dinner Speaking, 191 7- ' 18; Chairman, Men ' s Council, Sum- mer, 1919; Vice-President, Students ' Association, 1917- ' 18; President, Students ' Association, 1918; Quizmaster in Law, 1919- ' 20. Ernest has talked his way through school, but studies enough to take his law degree and be a quizmaster at the same time. LUCY MONTLEE MOORE. LL. B. litephenvUle KBH; Vice-President, Texas Woman ' s Law Asso- ciation, 19I9- ' 20; Cofer Law Society; Secretary- Treasurer, Law Department, 1919- ' 20; Cap and Gown; Y. W. C. A.; Visor. A woman lawyer who isn ' t obsessed with the idea of woman ' s rights. Rare combination, indeed. ■H 1 ' O . . (ry r(p CACTUS • ' ? RAYMOND LIVY MURRAY, LL. B. Port Arthur d K E; SAX; Cofer Law Society; Texan Staff; President, University Press Club; German Club; Interfraternity Council; Baseball Squad. " Buck " gained notoriety by his Maunderings, what- ever that may mean, and the law gains a light at the expense of journalism. T. R. ODELU LL. B. Gusline Cofer Law Society, President, 1919- ' 20. His fresh sense of humor gains recognition every- where, except in Practice Court when it called forth a puerile speech and a string of 70 ' s. A 220-lb. son of Erin, with Teddy ' s law knowledge will get by anywhere. GEORGE EDWIN BAILEY PEDDY. LL. B. Tenaha Rusk Literary Society; Cofer Law Society; Glee Club; Morris Sheppard Prize in After-Dinner Speak- ing, 1915; President, Students ' Association, 1917; President, Law Department, 1919- ' 20. He is a landmark about the campus, and all sightseers are shown, along with the library and the Womans ' Building, " the man who made the speech against Fer- guson. " WARD B. POWELL, B. A., LL. B. Jasper A ! " ; Secretary-Treasurer, Students ' Association 1917; Business Manager Cactus, 1916; President , Senior Academic Class, Spring Term. 1916- ' 17; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, I9I6; Rusticusses; Kane Klub. King of Kane, 1917; Cofer Law Society. Ward came out of E-ast Texas unannounced, but from the record here he will be widely announced when he goes back. RUFUS GREEN RANSOME, B. A., LL. B. BasiTop K2; Chancellors; AK; Skull and Bones; Cofer Law Society; Treasurer, German Club, 1918- ' 19. Rufus makes friends in spite of his mustache. Another quiet man who delivers the goods. OSCAR WALDEMAR SANDSTROM, LL. B. Austin Rusk Literary Society; Scandinavian Society; Coun- cilman from Law Department, 1918- ' 19; Secre- tary and Registrar, Law Department, 1918- ' 20. " Roundhead " goes to class for the purpose of cor- recting his professors if they don ' t announce the law correctly. JOHN THADDEUS SCOTT, Jr., B. A., LL. B- Houston K2; Chancellors; A ; SAX; Rattler; A. E. F. Club; Manager. Baseball Team, 1917. Thad didn ' t know whether to be a banker or a lawyer, but we suppose he knew gold doth rust, while fame is permanent. D.WID ANDREW SIMMONS, LL. B. Houston K A; A ; S A ' l ' ; Chancellors; Order of the " T; " Scribblers; Track Team, 1915- ' 17- ' 20; President, Speakers ' Club. 1917; Debating Squad, 1917- ' 20; Curtain Club; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, 1917; Writer of " It ' s History, Too, " The Daily Texan; Cactus Thorn Editor, The 1920 Cactus; Vice-President, Intramural Athletic Council, 1919- ' 20; Public Speaking Council, 1919- ' 20. D. A. isn ' t as strong for publicity as Geo. Finlay, but when one corners as many honors as D. A. has, and tries a case before the Supreme Court at 23, it ' s just naturally going to come to him. ii 1 % CACTUS. I FRANCIS EUGENE SMITH, B. A., I.L. B. Merkei Rusticusses; Masonic Study Club; Athenaeum Liter- ary Society; Y. M. C. A. Council. 1919- ' 20: Intersociety Debate, 1919; Cofer Law Society. Smith is sure of making a success of the law because he has the combination: brains and the willingness to work hard. TULANE S. SMITH, LL. B. Mineral Wells i- A E; i: A t ' : Track Team, 1916; Glee Club, 1914- ' 15- ' 16- ' 17- ' 20. One of the old-timers back after two years of " chasing the Dutch. " Tulane jumped his way into fame on the track team, and has kept it up in other lines. IRVIN STEWART, LL. B. Fori Worth Stewart got most of his legal knowledge in Okla- homa, but it hasn ' t hurt him any. CURTIS THOMPSON, LL. B. Gorman A living example of the fallacy of the old adage: " He travels the fastest who travels alone. " ROBERT B. THRASHER, LL. B. Aiisiin When a law student knows how to study, and knows better than to talk law all the time, he is a welcome exception to the rule. JOE HUFFHINES TRICKEV, LL. B. Sane,er AG ; Cr)fer Law Society; Rusk Literary Society; Vice-President, Middle Law Class, Spring Term, 1918- ' 19. Trickey finds time to be cheerful even when around the depressing atmosphere of the Law Librarj-. BERA BILLINGS, B. S. in H. E. DaWai Cap and Gown; Y. W. C. A.; Pierian Literary Society; Present Day Club; Home Economics Club; Texas Fre-Nledic Society; ' T " in Walking. Bera has a world of personality; is interested in things and " up and doing. " Took per pre-med work with the spatula and egg-beater. ALMA RIE CARDWELL, B. S. in H. E. Lockharl M: Cap and Gown; Home Economics Club. Consider the culinary queens — they spin, they toil, they cook. Then choose the proverbial precious bit in the small package — and you get .■ lma. i fvJ • c rc OACTUS • FRANCES CLARKSON CARTER, B. S. in H. E. A ar itt A An; Home Economics Club; Y. W. C. A.; Cap and Gown. Aphrodite in the kitchen — with speed lessons from Hermes. Beauty and Brains. Hopes to correlate interior decoration with movie settings. ESTELLE VIRGINIA DYE, B. S. m H. E. Yoakum Home Economics Club; S. W. T. N. Club; Texan Staff, Summer, 1919. Her red curls helped brighten the practice house; she may always be late, but well worth waiting for. She has somt " technique. " LIBBIE BASSETT JOHNSON, B. S. is H. E. Richmond X !2; Sidney Lanier Literary Society: Cap and Gown; Home Economics Club; Y. W. C. A. Libbie supplemented the high-power lenses with her tortoise rims, found the deadly bacillus — and learned to feed a hungry man. MARY LOU HINDEMAN, B. S. in H. E. San Antonio Home Economics Club; Chemistry Club; Y. W. C. A.; S. H. N. I. Club; Cap and Gown. All " A ' s " means she can cook. The old B. S. means she isn ' t going to teach. Then what? Just see her smile! JOSEPHINE OWNSBY, B. S. in H. E. Celina Pierian Literary Society; Present Day Club; Cap and Gown; Y. W. C. A.; Home Economics Club- President, 1919. " Kid, you know " Jo. With scissors, brushes, and rolling-pin, she kept the Club ship-shape — sandwich- ing in a little laughter and talk. ESTHER PENNINGTON, B. S. in H. E. UuntivilU Home Economics Club; Y. W. C. A.; Cap and G own Substantial in more ways than one. She came out of the Practice House with the smile she carried in. Her friends are everywhere. COLON PREWITT, B. S. in H. E. Ptcos Present Day Club: Y. W. C. A.; Home Economics Club; Cap and Gown. She pulls down A ' s steadily, but manages somehow to give a certain masculine individual the maximum number of weekly dates. GRACE ROBERTSON, B. S. in H. E. DaUas Reagan Literary Societv; Home Economics Club; Cap and Gown; Y. W. C. A. Dainty little Grace, with the world to look after, including the Practice House, Reagan, Nelle, and " Grade, " the H. E. kitty, her namesake. And always cheerful. 82 • c-y fo CACTUS • MINNIE CHARLOTTE SPRAIN. B. S. in H. E. Rosebud Y. W. C. A.; Cap and Gown; Home Economics Club; Choral Club. Another smiling apostle of " home-keepery. " Minnie has taught it, and she still keeps the faith. AFTON TAYLOR W ' NN, B. S. in H. E. Austin K AIT; GS 4 ; Cap and Gown; Home Economics Club; Scribblers; Cactus Art Staff, 1918- ' 19; Texan Staff, Reporter and Freak Writer, 1918- ' 19; Associate Editor, Summer, I9I9; Associate Editor and Special Writer, 1919- ' 20: " T " in Swimming; First Holder, T. W. P. A. Scholarship in School of Journalism granted for year 1919- ' 20. Leave it to Afton to pull down the honors. She did it here at Texas and we ' re betting on her after- wards. HERMAN P. BOS, B. S. Port Arthur X 4 " ; German Club. Herman is one of the Rice transfers who is dis- tinguished by having come to Varsity of his own volition and not by the " lame duck " method. MAX VON BOSE, B. S, in E. E. San Antonio Rusticusses; A. I. E. E.; President, Sophomore Engi- neers, 1917- ' 18. Max was a member of the " Boo-goo " combination always referred to by Prof. Bryant. Despite this, this bionde-haired youth was able to maintain a good scholarship record. WILLIAM WILSON BRENNAN, B. S. m E. E Denis on 4 " K ' i ' ; Arrowhead; Shorthorn Football Team, Captain, 1916: Varsity Football Team, 1917, 1919; Order of the " T; " Engineers ' Baseball Team, 1917; A. I. E. E.; Newman Club; Interfraternity Council, 1917; German Club. This worthy engineer achieved instant popularity by combining hard study with football and school activities with a genial personality. ALBERT WASHINGTON BUNSEN, B. S. in C. E. Austin T BIl; Ramshorn; Pentagram; Assistant in Applied Mathematics, 1917- ' 18; Assistant in Civil Engi- neering, 1919- ' 20. Since entering the department, Bunsen has not only made the honor roll every year but has been prominent in activities and popular with his class- mates. JOSEPH FEARIS CALDWELL, B. S. in E. E. Ennis AS . " Squint, " although modest, frequently boasts that he has missed both Tau Beta Pi and the " call of dis- tress " and has made a " gentleman ' s grade " through- out. VICTOR HUGO CLEMENTS, B. S. in C. E. Yoakum Ramshorn, President, Fall Term, 1919; " B " Hall Association; Assistant in Civil Engineering. This engineer, with the distinguished name, achieved undying fame at the 1918 Engineers ' Banquet when he became a " second edition " of Prof. Bantel. 83 !► r H? 1 V ' C ACTU« VENTON L. DOUGHTIE, B. S. in M. E. Huf smith X 4 ; Assistant in Mechanical Engineering, 1919- ' 20. " Slats " came from Rice with Herman Bos for the same reason — because he wanted to, and is known to be particularly fond of inspection trips to San Antonio. MAR ' IN EICKENROHT. B. S. in Architecture SfRitin r X. " Eickcy " is quiet, but he must have a strong will, for the Sigma Chis have been unable to make a rough- neck out of him. EDGAR WILLIAM FRANKE, B. S. in E. E. El Campo Ramshorn; A. I. E. E. This engineer ' s progress in the departmen t has been one of steady advancement in his studies as well as in the estimation of his friends. GRADY CARLVLE FULLER. B. S. in C. E. Center Point T BO; Varsity Band, I916- ' 20; Newman Club; Ramshorn. President, 1920; Junior Engineer Assemblyman, 1918; Senior Engineer Assembly- man, 1920: Junior Speaker, Class Day, 1919; President. Senior Engineers, Fall Term, 1919; Assistant in Physics. Grady has succeeded, during his stay in the Univer- sity, in making himself unusually popular with his classmates and prominent in activities. The Tau Beta Pi speaks for itself. JAMES MILTON GARRETT, B. S- in Arch. Waco Ramshorn; Vice-President. Senior Engineers. Spring Term, 1920; President. Engineering Department, Spring Term. 1 ' ' 20; Architectural Society. " Major " is always known to be cheerful, friendly and opliniistic, even though he has the achievement of three dignified degrees to his credit. SIDNEY ERCEL KING. B. S. in Cii. E. Idahel, Oklahoma 4 - Glee Club: Chemistrv Club; Mandolin Club; San Angelo Club; Tutor in Chemistry. 1919- ' 20. Ercel says that skillfully wielding a stringed instru- ment is a " crip " compared with solving a problem a la carnot cycle. CHARLES HERBERT MARSHALL, B. S. in E. E. Brady Ramshorn: A. I. E. E.; President, Senior Engineers, Winter Term, 1920; Shorthorns, 1917- ' I8: Intra- mural Basketball Team; Assistant in Physics. This Epworth Leaguer has the record of being a quiet, regular student, a good athlete and a popular all-around man in the department. KINGSLEY BURNS NIVEN, B, S. in Arch. Austin Ramshorn; Pentagram; Spanish Club; Architectural Society. Mexico held few attractions for this ' ' Canary Scotchman " so he came to Texas, where in his quiet, unassuming way he has made many friends and a good scholarship record. ■ ■■■_ .9-,. 1 1 v::))J I ELDRIlD S. RKAMKS. B. S. in C. II. Ijrdfid Junction, Colorado Ramshorn; " B " Hall Association; Rusticusses. When this " westerner " gives you one of his far- reaching looks over his spectacles, you are given an insight into tlie sensible and quiet way with which he solves all of his problems. GUV MAXWKl.i. TROUT. B. S. in Arch. Larirdo e 2; A. F. C. Club; Intramural Football, 1916. 1919; Intramural Basketball, 1916-T8-T9; Intramural Baseball. 1917- ' lS- ' 20; Intramural Athletic Coun- cil, 1919- ' 2(): Athletic Counci!, 1919- ' 20; Archi- tectural Society. Managed everything from ping-pong to fnntball, for Alec, while designing buildings " Beau Art " style. Some aviator, too, they tell us. RALPH LKROV WILLIAMS. B. S. is E. E. Quanah TBII; Ramshorn; President, Junior Engineers, 1918- ' 19; A. I. E. E.; Assistant in Applied Mathe- matics, 1919; Assistant in Electrical Engineer- ing, 1919- ' 20. Despite his youthful appearance, Ralph has crm- vinced all that he really is an engineer by hanging up practically an all- " A " record during his stay with the " Old Man. " EDWIN SMITH SAVAGE. B. S. in C. E. Wilmington, Ohio Ramshorn. Vice-President, Winter Term, 1920. A proof of his prowess is that he. a staunch Republi- can, still lives down here among us. He has the cutest habit of writing down jokes after a minstrel and is really a very witty somebody. FRED WEST MOORE. A. B., LL. B. Austin K A; Arrowhead; Football. 1916. 1917; A. B. Degree: Curtain Club; AT; 2 A ; Skull and Bone : Director. Intramural . ' thletics, 1919- " 20. . whirlwind on the football field, and as likable and able chap as we have. Freddy is an ideal example of the way going into politics rcoji ' make friends for a good man. DeWITT WALTMAN. LL. B. liearne r A; Track Team. 1918-T9; Southwestern Records in High and Broad Jumps. 1918; German Club, Director, 1919- " 20; Interfraternity .Athletic Coun- cil, 1918- ' 19. One Phi Gam who does not tr ' to get thick with the Pi Phis. It is believed in this particular case that his judgment is not faulty. There is nothing like looking after the girls from the home town, eh, DeWitt? A high-mark man in the Law Department. BEN T. KELLV. LL. B. If ' aco ATfi; Rattler; Rusk Literary; Deutscher. Ben ' s happy smile, plus the green necktie and the Studebaker, is one of the reasons why French heels wear deep paths past the Law Building. ELMER GUERRE LUTER, LL. B. San Antonio X;2 A X: Rusk Literar ' : Cofcr Law; Daily Tex n, Reporter, 1914- ' 15; Issue Editor. 1915- T6- ' 17: Press Club; Gym Team " T. " " Cest la Guerre " Luter, in spite of his martial cognomen, doesn ' t participate in the roughhouse of Senator Cofer ' s classes, and gains the respect always accorded a quiet, determined student. 11 Si O ff- t • c-7 r p F » 1 ; CACTUS • JOHN PORTER KING, Jr., B. A. Fort Worth BOH; AK ; Arrowhead; Speakers ' Club. The last of the Mo-hic-cans, a noted reformer of Ribbon Club politics, and referred to in the Unmen- tioaal bustle as the Beta Rag Doll. This " Candy- Kid " is also a young man of excellent conversational powers, and became a flyer while wintering at Palm Beach with the Marine Flying Corps. MARY IRKLE PITTS, B. A. Luling Looks like a butterfly, but has more serious thoughts than you ' d imagine, missionary work. Wants to do settlement or KATHERINE HOWARD GRAVES, B. A. Houston ZT A; Angler. We can win over Rice in athletics, but this " Owl " came up here and won all our hearts. Is said to be responsible for the phenomenon of " Zeke ' s " passing one term of " Bow-Wow " Wolfe ' s Sociology. TOWNES MALCOLM HARRIS, B. A. Austin AKE; ST; Speakers ' Club; Glee Club, 1917- ' 18; Kane Klub; Man and Nature. All our second lieutenants had their heads turned. Most of them came out as prigs, but, ye gods! Townes came out as a deep-voiced Philosopher and a rare, good sport — a rare combination. JAMES TURNER GARNER, B. A. Cisco Ben; SAX; ST; Scribblers; Rattler; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, 1918; The Daily Texan; Issue Editor, 1918, Managing Editor, 1918- ' 19. This young oil Rufus, aside from holding member- ship in more organizations than the law should allow, is commonly considered one of the more prominent of the School of Reformed Journalism. WILLIAM S. GATEWOOD, B. A. Canyon Transfer, West Texas State Normal College; Founder, " The Students ' Book Exchange. " He applied his Eco. knowledge by founding the well- esteemed Book Exchange. He fairly beams on you through his glasses. ANNIE STONE WILLIFORD, B. A. Beaumont n B . A bright, blondish Pi Phi transfer, who achieved insunt popularity at Texas through her own charming personality, as well as on account of her predecessor, " Bob. " ROBERT M. FIELD, B. A. San Antonxo ASP; ST; Friar; President, Academic Department, 1917; President, Senior Class, 1920; President, Junior Class, 1917; Rusk Literary Society, President, 1918. 1920; Manager, Track Team; Winner, Wilmot Prize Declamation; Winner, Stel- fox Prize Debate; Winner. Texas-Oklahoma Debate, California Debate; Boone Prize, 1920. People started giving him honors back in his high school days, and they ' ve kept their record up. . One of the best all- ' round men in Varsity and one of the most popular. c c CACTUS • I FRANCIS GRAHAM COATES B. A., Yale, 1916; LL. B., Texas, 1920 Abilene AKE; A ; ST; Chancellor; Rattler; President, Senior Law Class, Winter Term. The dignified prexy for the winter term, if you please. Frank tried Yale for a while, but yielded to the inducements of Hildy and Potts to come here for his law work, the consideration being that he was not to be given any grades below 95. BEAUFORD H. JESTER. A. B., 1916; LL. B., 1920 CoTsicana K 2; Friar; Arrowhead; S A X; A. E. F. Club; Curtain Club; Manager. Glee Club, 1912- ' 16: Soccer Football Team. 1912- ' !4. Press Club; Speakers ' Club; Texan Staff, 1912- ' 13; Athletic Editor Texan, 1914- ' 16; Cactus Staff, 1912- ' 14.: The debonaire Beauford brought his beaming srnile back from Harvard to us, via the Ninetieth Division, and our Law Department gains much in prestige and " savoir faire " thereby. BENNETT LORENZA WOOLEY, B. B. A. Denton AKE; Business Manager, 1920 Cactus; Business Manager, Summer Texan, 1920; Rusk Literary Society; Kane Klub. The only living exception to the hard-boiledness of the Business Managers of Varsity ' s publications. Bennett ain ' t like them. " We don ' t see why he done it. Three days of Grace. " EUDORA ALICE HAWKINS. B. A. Austin A A rl; Y. W. C. A.; President, Department of Education. 1919- ' 20; Texan Staff, 1916- ' 17; Vice-President, Junior Class, 1918- ' 19: Ashbel Literary Society; Pennybacker Debating Society, Secretary, 1919. Eudora is the girl whose genius shines as brightly in making speeches for Varsity as in running the Education Department. The Ford Coupe doesn ' t add to her popularity — she makes the Ford popular. RUTH KATHLEEN MORRALL, B. S. in H. E. Austin Home Economics Club. Thy name and thyself wouldst bring us visions of the Irish shamrock green and the sun-kissed hills of happy, dancing Spain. — But she ' s from America. ROBERT M. BLAINE, B. B. A. Houston K A; AK ; Arrowhead; Football, 19I5- ' 16- ' 17; Basketball, 1915- ' 16- ' 20. " Bob " is one of the steady old-timers who returned to pilot the erratic Knights of Alcohol through another year, and to defend the honor of the Orange and White on the Gridiron and Court. FRANCES BRAME NANCE, B. A. Palestine Cap and Gown; Y. W. C. A. Avoiding too much work, Frances has rather pre- ferred to be of the leisure class, lest she should have to carry two courses and drag three. ROY CLARENCE COFFEE, B. A. Paradise Rusk Literary Society; ASP; Intercollegiate Debating Team, 1918- ' 19; B Hall Association. " Roy " is one of those orators who can calmly rise and paint the unresisting heavens with a rhetorical brush. 87 • ry f(? i ! • (CACTUS Senior Medics BOYD D. ALEXANDER. A. B.. M. D. Jl ' aco AM II S!. He talks more than any other two men in the class. JOHN B. HARNETT. M. D. Nacodoches ! BII. Everybody likes John. R. E. BARR, M. D. Galveston B n; Vice-PresiJent. Students ' .Association. 1919- ' 20; . ssistant in Clinical Pathology. 1919- ' 20; Assist- ant Pathologist. John Sealy Hospital. 1919- ' 20. There are no more " hard times " since he became a successful grafter. ROBERT M. BARTON, M. D. Corsicana Maybe the M stands for Malakoff. N. B. BEAVER. M. D. JVinfidd, Pa. It is rumored that he has accepted an appointment as medical missionary to the Philippines. EMMA BECK. M. D. Killeen Graduate, Southwest Texas Normal; Secretary- Treasurer. 1917. " The other Emma " is a rare specimen of humanity that attends to her own affairs. LOUIS R. BOSWELL, B. A.. M. D. Fort Jf ' orih A K E; B K: A S; Class President, 1916; Medical Staff, 1917; Basketball Team. I916- ' 17; Chairman, United War Work Campaign. 1918; Chairman. Red Cross Campaign, 1918; Interne. St. Mary ' s Infirmary, 19I9- ' 20. " Pinky " says that after all studying medicine is not so hard. ANNA MARY BOWIE, B. S., M. D. Nashvilli, Tfnn. Jarvis ' rival for the applause of the class upon arrival ten minutes late. fe W • c-y rc C OTU« • VH m V4 S. W. BOVCE. B. A., M. 0. Gahdjton He Rives promise of being a conihination of anatomist and nerve specialist. C. FRANK BROWN. B. .. M. D. Dallas 4 ' X; S2 : Cactus Staff, 1918- ' iy; Medical Staff, 1919- ' 20. He is unahlc to differentiate a book agent from a Rockefeller Institute man. KDWARD MOSES BIRG. M. D. San Antonio Student at University of Texas, 1908- ' ll. A graduate that thinks the " Old Man " is the best of them all. BERTHA STANLEY BYRAM. B. S., M. D. Huntington Park, Cal. Essentially an optimist, whose optimism is worth ■vhile. ROY M. BYRAM. B. S., M. D. Santa Anna, Cal. President of Student Volunteer Band, 191S- ' 19. " Roy. " You can identify him by the kodak in his left coat pocket, but you can never make him talk. HARRIS W. CAMPBELL, M. D. Galveston A M n Si. • " Dromedary " takes his time, ne er worries, but manages to arrive. W. D. CAMPBELL, M. D. Hillsboro His preparation for examinatioo: Sugar, 4 lbs. Coffee Condensed Milk JAMES WILSON DAVID, A. B., M. D. Galveston K A: AS. " Tubby. " It is his conviction that, after all, " Old Texas " is the best. • i • c- rc fUi 90 llr 1 ' OAOTUS • FRANK W. DIMMITT. Ph. G., M. D. Gahesion Bn; Fellowship in Biological Chemistry, 1915- ' I6- ' 17; Pharmacist. Sealy Hospital, 1919- ' 20. A man that is too busy even to tell you how hard he is working. P. E. DURHAM. M. D. Memphis X. " Rosie " in disposition and complexion. LOUIS MAGNENAT EARLE, M. D. Qalvesion v AMn fi. Is he wanted somewhere under the name of Magne- nat? Has he had a dark past? WAYNE C. ESTES. M. D. IVaxakachie 9 N E; AS; Business Manager of Book Store, 1919- ' 20. The girls like his Cadillac. RICHARD J. FL. MSON, M. D. Grandview Bn; GN E. " Dick. " Two-thirds of knowledge is knowing when not to talk. JOE B. FOSTER, M. D. Tom Bean an. He sleeps in class, but always wakes in time to get the connection. HAROLD FREED, M. D. Marlin Harold has had extensive post-graduate work in European clinics — and in Marlin. W. M. GAMBRELL, M. D. Lockhart President of Class, 19I9- ' 20; Interne at John Sealy Hospital. 1919- 20. " Dr. Gambrell " has only to speak to make his patients comfortable. • r- i( CACTT TS • D. B. GREGG, M..D. Manor AMn fi; GN E. " Coolie " works iq the book store; is well known Y. M. C. A. and other cities. FREDERICK S. HARRELL, M. D. Olne-s K4 ' ; Secretary of Class, 1918. If he does not know, he can assume. U. R. HEARE. B. A., M. D. Miami eN E; NSN. Rhomberg and Kernig described their signs, but it was left for Heare to describe the Charlie Chaplin Gait. J. A. HEYMAN, M. D. Junction AKK. Is there more than one reason for faithful attendance at Surgical Clinic? L. F. HODDE, Ph. G., M. D. Burton Hodde, the Second, has patented and copyrighted a " Here. " A. C. HORNBECK. M. D. Tehuacana Author of " Tehuacana to Fame in Four Years. ' M. HOSHINO, B. S., M. D. Honolulu, Hawaii " Jick " knows that he knows. H. S. HUANG, M. D. Chin-Chew, S. China Member of Glee Club, 1915- ' 16; Associate Editor, Chinese Students ' Monthly, 1915- ' 16. An exponent of vocal Jiu Jitsu. f ff • i ■IM; t c r(? CACTUS i I 1 FRANK J. HAMS. B. A.. M. D. liarTxshuTg AKK; ONE. Accuse him not of wavering affections, he is only seeking a constant woman. MARJORIK MASON JARVIS. M. D. SdJi Antonio A living example of negatism. She grows younger each year. D. W. JORDAN. B. A.. M. D. Oglesby BH; ONE. " Buck Bussey. " Will his switching box cars inter- fere with his practice of medicine? DIlAN H. KENDALL, B. S., M. D. N E; AKK. His looks are irresistible, the nurses say. S. R. KING. M. D. Sherman " Sammie, " the Silent Man. G. T. LKE. M. D. Galveston t K : AM 11 Si; Reporter to Medical, I ' l ; Repre- sentative to the Executive Council from the Senior Class. It is easy to believe that he will be more than an ordinary Doctor. R. P. LENZ. M. D. Galveston " Dutch " has attended classes for the last week. H. L. LOBSTEIN. M. D. Santa Antia K ' 4 ' ; Letter in Football from Howard Payne, 1915. " Lobe " posed as the original for " The smile that will not come off, " and has lived up to it even in the Medical School. m m ft • c i6 r TU i ' m E. P. McCORMAC, M. D. Marshall A KK. Has sometimes to be waked up to answer a question in class. C. P. McKENZIE, B. A.. M. D. Mrxia BO II; AZ; President of Class. 1917- ' 18. Wanted: A bodyguard to fight the women off so that I can study at least enough to get by. J. N. McLKOD. B. A., M. D. CalvfSton •t-BIl; Member, Business Board, 1919. Famous for his bi-spherical imagination. P: a railroad hospital, the name of which is request. fers ithheld by JOSEPH F. McVElGH. B. A., M. D. fort li ' orth AK K; I AS; Associate Editor, Medical, 1917 and 1919; Medic Basketball Team. 1918; Class Presi- dent. 1918; Committee on Constitution, 1919; President of Students ' Association, 1919- ' 20; Interne at St. Mary ' s Infirmary. 1919- ' 20. " Mac ' s " ability must be measured by his height and nf)t by his width. W. E. MARSHALL, B. A.. M. D. Bonkam NZN; e N E; Assistant in Histology, 1917- ' 18. " Emma. " Given moonlight and a walk on the beach, with a nice girl, of Browning. -A recital of whole volumes ZENO T. MARTIN, M. D. Justin eXK; AMHQ; Vice-President, 1916; President of Class, 1919. If you value his good opinion, never let him catch you fibbing. L. J. MONTAGUE. M. D. Bandera AM II v.. " Monty ' s " Irish optimism never deserts him. Evidence — his perpetual grin. A. ERNEST MOON. A. B., M. D. liillshoro K A; N2N. His only failure is that he comes from Baylor. 11 ( 93 r-7 i(p J. R. NICHOLSON, M. D. Melissa AK; f BII; Student Assistant in Laboratory of Physiology, 1919- ' 20; Vice-President, Studcntt ' Dining Club, 1919- ' 20. Nick, " John s Assistant. J. M. RICHARD, M. D. Peon Gap AK. " Jim " is already a great Hienist. R. R. NOWLIN, B. A., M. D. Ilaly AK. One man wlio has a stubborn conscience. FIELDING M. POPE, M. D. Sweetwater AK. One of the grafters. JESSIE WALKER PRYOR, M. D. San Antonio Secretary of Class, 1919- ' 20; Instructor in Anatomy; U. of T., 19I8- ' 19. " Jane. " We all know her worth, so why speak ci J. M. ROBINSON, M. D. Austin BH. " Malt " has worked little, but learned much. JAMES E. ROOT, Jr., M. D. Killeen eN E; N2N. Noted for his heroism in the " tlu " epidemic. J. B. SPILLER, B. A., M. D Galveston BH. " Runt. " Proves the saying that good thingsland wildcats come in small packages. • 94 • c TiP I E. W. STORK, M. D. Qalvesion By experience, he has learned it is not best to argue on all occasions. A. M. STREET, M. D. Galveston He believes that self-confidence is a great asset. C. M. SUBTETT, M. D. Arlington His ambition is to be the noisiest man in the cla THOMAS G. TAMBURO, M. D. Pittsburgh, Pa. A congenital anomaly, with rare pugnacious ten- dencies. HUGH B. TANDY. B. S., M. D. AbiUne GN E; AS t: A K K. " Beef, " West Texas product. LEON S. THOMPSON, M. D. Galv£st07i K ; Manager of Cactus, 19I8-T9; Secretary- Treasurer, Students ' Dining Club, 1918-T9. " Tommie " is seriously considering an appointment in Pasteur Institute. R. H. TULL, M. D. Carlton NSN. " The Boy, " but only in size. L. C. VANCE. M. D. Alineola Even the D. P. cases understand the cause of his frequent visits to Ward IV. mm o 95 i»- o rWCTUS • -■fi i n-- -: AMOS EVVING WINSETT, M. D. Higgins r A; B1I; Treasurer of Class, 1917; President of Class. 1918; Top Sergeant. S. A. T. C; Editor of Medical. 1919- ' 20. " Red " is possessor of a dry wit. amusing to every- one, but the person to whom directed. He is a dabbler in politics and has been known to hold office. Senior Pharmacists LESLIE S. COOPER. Ph. G. Besides many other accomplishments, he has the gift of gab. PAULINE STRICKLAND DIMMHT. Ph. G. Gahfston President of Class. 1918- ' 19; Representative to Stu- dents ' Council. 1918- ' 19: Cactls StafT, 1919- ' 20. Her interest in her first year was in Sophomore Medicine and it led to the strains of Mendelssohns. Known as a Chemistry shark — but her A ' s were not limited to Chemistry. NETTIE KING. Ph. G. Ba ' usvilU Representative to Students Council, 19I9- ' 20. Nettie dreams of wild women in asphalt pits; but is calm, and manages to get wonderful yields in Pharmacy Lab. JAMES HARRINGTON. Ph. G. Piano 4 A X; Representative to " Medical. " 1919- ' 2(). " Brevity is the soul of wit. " Somebody start the music and watch Jimmie go " slow and easy. " HERNETTA C. MICHEL. Ph. G. MarhU Fall. ' ice-Presidcnt of Class. 1919- ' 20. There i ; no limit to what she will do for her friends. B - ene is original, popular, has individuality, wit — alas! mere words fail us. LLX V PENDERGRAFT. Ph. G. Gahnlon Representative to Business Board, 1919- ' 20. " Miss Lucy " is not immune to knowledge of Chem- istry. WALTER M. RAWLEY. Ph. G. PaUslifU $ A X; Secretary-Treasurer of Class, 1919- ' 20. Thoroughly versed in the art of dispensing " hot air " — but his idea of being a pet of Rose has long since vanished. e .11 m 1 • r-7 c OACTUvS itL. THEO STINSON, Ph. G. Her grades vary inversely as the number of classes she cuts, as the number of dances she Patented and copyrighted: My own littl and twist — so everybody leave it alone. attend REX M. WALLS, Ph. G. Naples Vice-President of Class, 1918- ' 19; President of Class, 1919- ' 20. We are not given to day-dreaming, but ve have visions of Rex occupying one of thoseattractive jjosi- tions as a pharmaceutical chemist in a real store. Nurses IRM. MYERS ARNOLD Seguxn " Sunshine. " Like a bird which has lost its mate, Irnia comes to us. not in search of love, but forget- fulness in surcease of toil. To " Be to other souls a cup of strength in some great trial. " ROSE A. BERGSTROM Waco There are moments of ecstasy in which she soars Few are the times she is sad; Like a wiIl-o " -the-wisp is this Rose, Jovial and merry and glad. ELLA COSTNER Cosby, Tenn. " Happy. " From the East fair Ella comes to us. and about her clings the dust of romance from some " Lone Trail. " ETHELW ' X L. GILLULY Big Springs " Ditty. " With this poor life, with this mean world, I fain complete what in me lies. I strive to perfect mine own self; My soul ' s ambition to be wise. INEZ HOOPER Indian Crrrk I warn j ' ou. My Friend, of this maid debonaire For though modest and shy She ' s a winsome eye And a musical gift that is rare. " Hettie. " HETTIE E. OWENS Josephine On the whole, she will play careful and straight; Is as strict with her small cards as with her grea She docs not play false ones without good cause. L«st she merit her partner ' s discerning applause. i • c ic r AOTUS • I,; ff WINIFRED D. SPRUCE Dallas Charming and winning is Winnie, with her modest skill and art. As for dancing OUIDA WHITESIDE Lou " Paba. " Straight-forward and honest is Ouida. True, brave, courageous withal. To this young Cioddess of " Sealy " " men are only weak mortals after all. " PEARL WIEMERS Cherina " Pearl, " In her purity she is like the sweet per- fume of many flowers difTused — and in diffusion even more intense. MARY WIMBERLEY Rogers ' Runt. " Tho ' small as she is, she has a big heart That is yours when the way seems dark; And it is yours in sunshine, too. A heart that is true — steel true. Unless you let some one steal it away from you. ALICE M, WOLF Odnn " Mamma. " Alice, sweet Alice, Who is always kind and true. Towards none she holds malice: On duty and ofT she is true blue. ALEX FINLEY COX. I.L. E. ReevilU V X A: Speakers Club; Cofer Law Society; Hogg Debating Society; La Tertulia; Bee ' ille Club; Y. M. C. A.; Freshman Football and Baseball, 1 16- ' 17: Varsity Football and Baseball Squads. N17- ' IS; Law Football Team, 1919; Baseball Squad. 1920. The sturdy quarterback (in the Peregrinus eleven, which proved such an attraction that even Judge Townes was drawn to Clark Field to watch him per- form. Mild, modest sort of chap, the kind that feels a trifle embarrassed " hen he makes the statement: " Haven ' t read that case j ' et. Jedge. " SHERMAN HINKLE EOFF, B. A. Tulia Frequently with a book, always with a thought, and seldom with a brainless co-ed, he achieved a degree and some genuine friends. EMILY C. GROTHAUS. B. A. .SdH AnXonio S. W. N. C. Club; San Antonio Club; Cap and Gown; On leave of absence from the San Antonio Public Schools. Oh, how she loves Chemistrj-! But she " indulges " most profitably in every sort of language, it seems. KaKO • r i6 t ACTUS • A " — Senior Class Presidents H. M. RUSSELL Presidfiit Senior Academic Class Fall Term O. R. STRACRBEIX President Senior Academic Class Winter Term ROBERT . L El ELD President Senior Academic Class Spring Term t ERANCIS G. COATES President Senior Law Class 99 OAjCTU« - Senior Class Presidents BERTRAM HEDICK President Senior Engineering Class W. iM. GAMBRELL President Senior Class in Medicine 1 ' ■V REX WALLS I President Senior Class in Pharmacy OUIDA WHITESIDE President Senior Class in Nursing i( :% • c rc : u CACTU« • fvK- ' V- . - ' r ' ' : ' , • CA TUS • Class Presidents T. MAXEY HART Presidenl Middle Law Class JOSEPH E. LOVE, Jr. Prrsidenl Junior Engineering Class Winter Term 102 1 PALMER M SSEY President Junior Engineering Class Spring Term m eACTus • •?B| tr: Class Presidents G. T. REUSS President Junior Class in Mr-dii ' itw J. I.. GOOLSBY President Junior Class in Pharmacy .-. ROBERT W. McCLENDON President Sophomore Academic Class Winter Term RAGLIN JOXES President Sophomore Academic Class Spring Term l(3KO Jf t 103 9 t c TiP | i K CACTUS • Class Presidents THOMAS E. HAYDEK President Junior Law Class H. DAYTON WILDE President Sophomore Engineering Ctas Winter Term J. C. ERWIX President Sophomore Class in J ledicine ROLLA ' . CARTWRIGHT President Sophomore Engineering Clas Spring Term M 11 ] i i [ w • n p. 6 m C ACTUS i| Class Presidents CARL C. WELLER President Freshman Jcadems RUFUS STANLEY President Freshman Engineers G. W. X. BIGGERS President Freshman Class in Medicine VILLL M K. CHANDLER President Freshman .jcadems • c Tc CACTUS • % (H) A " t " Organizations if (ry rr OAr TUS • Students ' Assemblv Top Row — Gowan, Fuller, Cranberry Second Row — Jackson, Garner, George, Blalock, Park Bottom Row — Mayfield, Lawrence, Hawkins, Elledge, Harritt I Officers W ' alace Hawkins President Nugent Brown Vice-President Thelma Wright Lawrence Secretary-Treasurer Members Crozier Gowan Senior Class Chas. Harritt, Jr Junior Class Al Mayfield . Sophomore Class Leland Fi-kes Freshynan Class Raymond P. Elledge Senior Law Course William J. Park Middle Law Course Jack Blalock Junior Laiv Course Grady Fuller Senior Engineers P. H. Caldwell Junior Engineers C. R " . Cranberry Sophomore Engineers W . P. Barry Freshman Engineers B. George At Large Wilbur B. Duke Graduate Department W. F. Garner Education Department D. D. Jackson Education Department if c y upj ' : ACTUS Men ' s Council fc Top Ro:v — Allison, Francis, Jonas Bottom Roto — Simmons, Speer, Williams Paul A. Speer, Chairman A u James E. Allison George F. Simmons Members Judson Francis Ralph L. Williams Richard Jonas Paul A. Speer ( .. " 108 s?%;-- " . ■i Womans ' Council Harrison, Boldrick, Groce, Odell, Williams, Flamson ;■) ' m yA - %B 7 - {.J w AIab S. Harrison Gladys E. Flamson.. Chairman ...Secretary it ' t hb ' .•r t m .Ui % c-y Tc CACTUS • I • Medical Students Council Top Rii:l — Perkins, Wooters, Ledbettcr, Heck Bottom Roa — Kunn, McVeigh, Lee, King m r: 110 il (n if c rc CACTUS • ' ■ " SssSr-- 1 « it I KaKO • ry ic CACTUSj Phi Beta Kappa Founded at William and Mary College, 1776 Alpha of Texas Established in 1904 112 -tti Officers E. T. Miller, ' 00 President Lulu Mary Bailey, ' 99 Fice-President H. Y. Benedict, ' 92 Secretary-Treasurer Council E. C. Barker,_ ' 99 Morgan Callaway, Jr., ' 81 Nina Lee Weisinger, ' 09 (Emory) Members in Course, 1919 Floy Agnew Richard Knight Elsie Bergson Dewey McDonald Jeanette CoUett Virginia Miller Hazel Edwards William Alvin Naugle Lucile Goss Elizabeth Nelson Annie Hamer Edgar Soule Leslie Hofer Elizabeth Winslow Clarence King James Wells, Jr. Alumni Members, 1919 William E. Dunn, ' 09 Charles W. Hackett, ' 09 Honorary Members, 1919 Annie Webb Blanton, ' 99 James C. Nagle, 92 ' -A- • C-z Tc. CA.CTI J« .• « ' i ' ' ■ Honorary Engineering Fraternity Founded at Lehigh, 1SS5 Alpha of Texas Established 1916 Fratres in Urbe . L. Eyres J. B. Upchurch ' mM T. I " . Taylor H. Y. Benedict J. M. Bryant Fratres in Facultate W J. Miller S. Leroy Brown W. H. McNeill Bruce Houston R. G. Tyler E. C. H. Bantel F. E. Giesecke Fratres in Universitate I 1917 D S. Petty N " . E. Seaholm D. ' . Fielding R. L. Williams 1920 W. N. Masters V. R. Castle A. W. Bunsen 1921 K. D. Beckman 0. B. Archer G. C. Fuller C. H. Ti: ike A. W. Si mondi 5 f.t 1 113 I ft; • c-7 rc r CTUS • Fhi Delta Phi Top Rkv — Jackson, Greer, Powell, Green Sfcotid Row — Scott, Carter, Garwood. Pcdjy, Marsh Bottom Ro ' .v — De ' iney, Coates, Alastin, Diinlay, Simmons Honorary Legal Fraternity Founded at Michigan Law School 1869 Roberts Chapter Established 1909 Fratres in Urbe Nelson Phillips N. A. Stedman Hiram Glass J. P. Lightfoot T. J. Caldwell F. J. Brown Fratres in Facultate Frank Bobbitt James M. Greer H. W. Dunlay George Peddy Brvan Marsh Fratres in Universitate Al E. De ' iney J. B. IMastin }. V. Carter Calvin Garwood J. F. Coates D. W. Jackson D. A. Simmons G. M. Green ■ard Powell J. T. Scott, Jr. • c rc r ACTUS • Chancellors Top Row — McNamara, Mastin, Ransome, Holt, Barry Second Row — Barnes, Dunlay, Peddv ' , DeVine ' , Garwood, Scott Bottom Ro-Ji — Coates, DuMars, Jackson, Carter. Simmons Membership D. W. Jackson J. W. Carter J. L. DuMars J. B. Mastin A. E. DeViney R. G. Ransome W. H. Dunlay G. E. B. Peddv D. A. Simmons Birge Holt J. W. McNamara C. B. Garwood R. W . Barry J. T. Scott, Jr. J. A. Barnes F. G. Coates us O ; r y :ACTUS % Sigma Delta Chi 116 Professional Journalistic Fraternity Founded at De Pauw University April 17, 1909 University of Texas Chapter Established 1913 Officers Otis Miller President N UGENT Brown Vice-President Wendell Mayes Secretary-Treasurer Fratres in Urbe Harry Haldale W. H. Thornton Fratres in Facultate W. D. Hornaday H. M. [o nes W. H. Maves VV. M. Tanner Fratres in Universitate Scott Anderson Beauford Jester Otis Miller Nugent Brown Milton Ling Thadd Scott Hulon Black Elmer Later Finlay Simmons L H. Crutciier Wendell Mayes James Freddy Turner Garner Raymond Murray Louis Walker Everett H. Jones 8 • c Tc eAOTUS • i Si ma Upsilon Ml Honorary Literary Fraternity Founded at Sewanee 1903 Scarab Chapter F.stablished 1912 R. H. Griffith H. T. Parlin Fratres in Facultate R. A. La J. F. Royster L. W. Pavne D. G. Cooke F. A. C. Perrin C. D. Tomkies I Sam Acheson Jerrold Belcher John D. Cofer I. H. Crutcher, Jr. Robert M. Field Fratres in Universitate Judson Francis Homer Hendricks Otis D. Knight Milton F. Ling Burton L. Pearce Townes l. Harris Albert Penn William H. Potts George Finlay Simmons Eyler N. Simpson Ben F. Wright 1(3K© • =- • c Ti? Delta Sigma Rho Top Row — Hendricks, Day, Arterbury, Barker Second Row — Johnson, May, Smith, Francis, Bowyer Bottom Row — Callaway, Field, Shurter, Blalock, Nelson Founded at University of Minnesota 1906 Texas Chapter Established 1909 Officers Robert M. Field President E. C. Nelson, Jr Vice-President Jack B. Blalock Secretary-Treasurer Fratres in Urbe Samuel G. Baggett Alvin Owsley W. W. Meachum Fratres in Facultate E. D. Shurter T. V. Smith C. S. Potts W. R. Duffey Fratres in Universitate 1920 Roy L. Arterbury Ernest May Carl B. Callaway Owen D. Barker Robert M. Field 1921 Homer R. Hendricks H. T. Bowyer Judson Francis A. S. Johnson E. C. Nelson, Jr. 1922 Garland Day John D. Cofer T. E. Hayden Jack B. Blalock Roy C. Coffee (Honorary Forensic) 118 t i OAjCTUS • Alpha Kappa Psi Top Row — Spangler, J. S. Moss, Stanley, Bowen, Russell, Francis Second Row — Greer, Chumney, J. F. Moss, Clardy, Nelson, Walker, Schultz Third Row — Harritt, Jones, McCullough, Bass, Rawlins, Bolanz, King Bottom Row — Donathan, Hoge, Fitzgerald, Bell, Cunningham, Welhausan Honorary Business Fraternity Founded at New York University 1904 Established in Texas 1915 Officers W. R. Hoge President C. C. Welhausan Vice-President W. H. Donathan Recording Secretary F. W. HoBBS Corresponding Secretary J. T. Schultz Treasurer Fratres in Facultate J. A. Fitzgerald Spurgeon Bell C. H. Cunningham Fratres in Universitate J. N. Spangler J. P. King George W. McCullough J. S. Moss J. F. Moss Robert M. Blaine L. C. Stanley B. C. Clardy Frank R. Bass J. B. Bowen O. E. Nelson Bert Rawlins H. M. Russell G. C. Walker Henry L. Bolanz D. G. Francis J. T. Schultz W. H. Donathan S. M. Greer Chas. Harritt, Jr. W. R. Hoge W. T. Chumney Hubert B. Jones C. C. Welhausan J. R. Blumberg F. W. Hobbs 119 f f Ka o CACTUS • iiii i» ' ♦ m] Phi Sigma Chi Top Jio:i ' — Jones, Molesworth, Spears, Kinnery, Broad Bortom Rozc — Marshall, Phipps, Stullken, Williams Founded at Washington State University 1918 Texas Chapter Established 1918 » ' - r Blanche Morris Sorores in Urbe Merle Elledge Sorores in Facultate Miss Florence Stullken Miss Frankie Wren Sorores in Universitate Dorothy Broad Mildred Marshall " era Spears Nellie Rumsey Miss Helen Phipps Mary Helen Jones Zoe Kinnery Kathleen Molesworth Helen Phipps Elbertine Williams v- 120 (Honorary Women ' s Business Training) i. (aKO ' ■W :ik P c-y T? CAOTUS • Friar The Senior Society y . »;-J t - II 1 ? i Members Jester Hayden Gulick Huffman Blalock Field AlcCullough DeViney Shields M ' § (Honorary Senior Society) 1 121 c r6 Theta Sigma Phi Honorary Professional Journalistic Fraternity for Women Founded at the University of Washington April 8, 1909 Xi Chapter Established May 17, 1919 V Officers Dorothy Lochridge President Jesse Mary Hill Vice-President Elizabeth C. Nelson Secretary Elsie Z. Scott Treasurer Mab. S. Harrison Keeper of the Archives Sorores in Universitate Ruby A. Black Mab S. Harrison Jesse Mary Hill M. Dorothy Lockridge Elizabeth C. Nelson Mildred Paxton Elsie Z. Scott Lee Wolflin Afton T. Wynn 122 1 ' ■■ (H) • c Tc CAOTUS • Visor Eunice Aden Ruby A. Black Edith Cousins J. A. Eidson Stather Elliot Estelle Feuille • Annie Hill Linda Lancaster Hilda Molesworth § ' Kathleen Molesworth Lucy Moore Jeanie Pinckney f Tommie Pinckney Fannie Preston Sadie Scovell a Arlee Thames Nannie Lou Wynne t » 123 icaK© ± ry o ' ■ ' ' ' ' ' CACTUS • c vl jj itr,- i ' Mm t c Tc? r Ar TU« • Delta Theta Phi I %M ' Top Row — Haigh, Elledge, Maylield. Hightouer, Price, Mcrrem Second Row — Chandler, Culberson, Pittman, Hooten, Allison, Redditt, Gray Third Row — Barnes, George, Jones, Mattliaei, Howell, McNeill, Gowan Bottom Row — Francis, Bateman, Garrett, Hawkins, Trickey, Barker, Harvey Founded at Center College, Kentucky, 1858 Sam Houston Senate Established 1916 Crozier Gowan Joe H. Trickey H. Houston Jones Ralph H. Harvey Hobert Price Carl A. Matthaei Reuben S. Gray W. E. Merrem Fratres in Urbe K. W. DaughdriU Earl Fratres in Facultate George C. Butte Fratres in Universitate 1920 Raymond P. EUedge Alarvin C. Culberson James A. Barnes Barnev A. Garrett ' 1921 John S. Redditt Richard A. Hightovver William T. McNeill 1922 Carradine Hooten Judson C. Francis B. Alavfield 1923 Owen D. Barker Walace Hawkins Ballard W. George James E. Allison Sidney Chandler Harold A. Bateman Hilton E. Howell Albert G. Haigh J. Dudley [Honorary Le al Fraternity) Pitt: Al H. Mavfield 11. im m • c r Ownooch H Alumnae m Maybelle Fuller Mildred Howard Ewing Reynolds Howard Cleo Rice Brogan Astelle Tenille Ainiee Higdon Eugenia Rhome Hallie Walker Mary Gilson Pauline Murrah Emma Lee Ruth Potts Spence Helen Mobley Kennard Florence Bell Margaret Miles Gilman Elizabeth Meguiar Elizabeth Andrews Frances McQueen Putman Flora Edmonds Evelyn Byrd Margaret Sleeper Charlotte Spence Eliza Bumpass Marion Sampson iva Booth Ada Miller Battie Chandler Frances Thompson Active Members Roselle Gould Goree Katherine Wheatley Chrystal Ross V irginia Spence Margaret Curtis May Hardie Frances Dahoney Lee Wolflin Eudora Hawkins M. A. Eidson Alethia Sleeper Katherine Carothers Kathryn Quarles I: ' f 126 1 o • ry u= OAOT T TS • t Phi Alpha Tau (Honorary Dramatic) l KO 127 • C IG - AjCTUS • Rusticiisses Top Row — Childs, Powell, Young, C. W. Shirley, Compton, Robinson Second Row — Smith, Harris, Reves, Strackbein, McDonald, Griffin, Hayden, Bose, Reese Third Row — M. D. Shirley, Normand, Pollard, Garey, Winston, Moon, Bailey, Gun, Kvinta, Thomas, McGee 1 Officers Thomas G. Pollard Landlord Thomas E. Hayden Overseer Milton D. Shirley Cotton Weigher Ward Powell Storekeeper George McGee Hensetter M. Bose Pigslopper Byron Reese Roustabout Oscar R. Strackbein Water Boy Dave Harris . ' Cow Juicer E. Huxley Thomas Seeder Doc Normand Cook Joseph G. WotiTXCVE. Correspondent, ' Podunk Weekly ' m . » " M — - ,v-:ii=Si3 • c-7 r p CACTUS .• 1( t Woman ' s Fan-Hellenic Council m Top Rotv — Porter. Johnston, Dornak, Wurzbach, Eidson Second Row — Ballard, Prude, LochridKe, Wilkins, Kirkpatrick, Chambers Bottom Row — DuPuy, Robertson, Hellmuth, Tankersley, Boldrick Officers Lenora Hellmuth. Sadie Tankersley. Sorority Pi B(ta Phi Kappa Kappa Gamma Chi Omega Kappa Alpha Thela Xela Tau Alpha Alpha Delta Pi Delta Delta Delta Phi Mu Members Senior Representative Sarah Chambers Margaret DuPuy Aline Prude Margaret Robertson Lenora Hellmuth J. A. Eidson Sadie Tankerslev Alice Ballard President ..Secretarx-Treasurer Junior Representative Emily Wurzbach Mary Wilkins Fanelle Dornak Mary Kirkpatrick Ruth Johnston El anor Boldrick Dorothy Lochridge Lois Porter 130 1 ' o • c i ? Pi Beta Phi • Milliklen, Williams, LaPrelle, Webb Markle, Campbell, Wooten, Sleeper, Kelley, Johns, Top Row — Hoyt, Dinuiddie, Gross, Camp, Si-coiid Ro:c — Parker, White, McGregor, Williford Third Ro:i McGee, Ragsdale, Wynne, Childress, Hebert, Cooper Hines, Pope, Upton, Grogan Bollom Ro:t Maltby, Flanary, White, Craig, Norwocd, Chambers, Gardner, Wurzbach, Lillard, Atkinson Founded at Monmouth College 1867 Texas Chapter Established February 19, 1902 Sorores in Urbe Miss Frankie Cockran Miss Margaret Robertson Mrs. Sully Roberdeau Miss . ubrev Wilkerson Mrs. Earl Corwell Mrs. Roy Rather Mrs. Wilbur Young Miss Do rothy Hill Mrs. C. S. Potts Miss Lula LeSeur Miss Esther " on Rosen berg Miss Inge Walling Mrs. Murra Graham Mrs. Richard Robinson Mrs. W. P. Caswell Miss Annie Garrison Mrs. Max Bickler Mrs. Gracy Miss Kathleen Little Mrs. L. Stark Mrs. E. T. Miller Mrs. Fred I ' isher Miss Jeanette CoUett Miss Mary Louise .Allen Sorores in Facultate Mrs. Rosellc i Go ret Sorores in Universitate 1920 . letha Sleeper Mary Cooper Mattie B. Craig Kathr " n Lillard Hallic Kelley .Mary Page Maltby Sarah Chambers Mary Louise Gardner . nnic Ston-- Williford Jane White Eleanor Atkinson Mildred Norwood f 1921 Emily W ' urzbach Mary Johns Mae Rene Flanary Laura McGee Dorothy Markle Virginia Allen f Martha LaPrelle 1922 Blossom Wooten Louise Adair Isabel Camp Bess Hines Zenobia Webb ancy W ' ynne Sidney Grogan Katherine Parker Fritz Childress Martha Louise Hoyt Mar arei White o s Kathryn Milliken Kathryn Dinwiddle 1 7.ij Almeida McGregor [ules Hebert Edith Gross Hiel Campbell Clara Pope Helen Williams Sue Ragsdale Edith Upton ; vi 131 • c To si: ' CACTUS • Kappa Kappa Gamma U Top Row — Turner, Moore, Griffith, Dohoney, Hutchins, Hodge, Morris, Bird, Thornton, Wortham, West, Mitchell, Baker Second Row — Lusk, Ujffy, Wood, Kelly, Harrell, Carothers, Wilkins, Sims; Whaling, Bramlette, Emory, Bell, Scovell, Beavers Third Row — Henderson, Eckford, Broad, Colvin, Wilkes, Rockwell, Rogers, Cornelius, Clif t, Haltom, Martin, Gardner, Runge, Boone, Penn, Scovell Bottom Row — Harris, Wilkins, Mathis, Smith, Mather, Trimble, DuPuy, Abbott, Ragland, Spence, Bozeman, Carter, Calloway Founded at Monmouth College 1870 Beta Xi Chapter Established May 12, 1902 Mrs. W. D. Caldwell Mrs. H. P. Bybee Mrs. Walter E. Long Sue Campbell Vrbe Mrs. JohnvLaPrelle Mrs. Ireland Graves Virginia Spence Mrs. R. A. Buford Louise Bell Margaret DuPuy Sadie Scovell Sorores in Mrs. J. W. Shepherd Mrs. Dudley Fisher Mrs. Will Scarbrough Dorothy Harrell Sorores in Facultate Agnes Doran Sorores in Vniversitate 1920 Mildred Turner Katherine Boone Anne Harris Pauline Thornton Marga et Batts Mrs. G. H. Brush Johanna Runge Virginia Spence Elizabeth Abbott Marian Hutchinson Evelyn Moore Kathleen Sims Gladys Ardis Lucie Clift Katherine Thornton Dorothy Baker Ruth Haltom Frances Morton Carrie May Smith Frances Dohoney Hilda Mitchell Mary Wilkins Dorothy Broad Helen Mather Margaret Ragland Geraldine Cornelius Margaret Carter Georgia Colvin Elizabeth Baker Blossom Lusk Lillian Rockwell 1921 1922 1923 Bess Spence Gayly Wilkes Lois Hodge Cecil Henderson Loula Ujffy Katherine Carothers Mary Lee Scovell Helen Reuss Elizabeth Eckford Bell Trimble Cad Wortham Betty Mathis Elizabeth Runge Laura West Sarah Bridgers Doris Beavers Mildred Griffith Mildred Morris Vivian Rogers 132 i ' • c- rc CACTUS • Zeta Tau Alph a Top Rutr — Hagv, McCrackcn, Meacham, Bonner, Hardison, Guthrie, Kettler, Bethea, Burgess Second Row — Biissey, Bledsoe, Eastham, M. S. Graves, Randolph, McDonald, Blakeney, Bowyer, Daniels, Williams Third Row — Yater, Dore, Ebeling, Witlierspoon, Norris, Thompson, Bell, Douthit, Angell, Kerr Bollom Row — Goodman, K. Graves, Lee, E ans, Crawford, Hellmuth, Ripley, Bullard, Davidson, Johnston Founded at Virginia State Normal 189S K. ppa Chapter Established May, 1906 Mrs. John T. Bowman Mrs. H. S. Hanchery Mrs. Hugh Heflin Katherine Graves EUana Eastham Sophia Williams Sarah Lee Sorores in Urbe Mrs. Niles Graham Mrs. Frederic Duncalf Sorores in Universitate 1920 Susie Davidson Elinor Randolph 1921 Dorothy Evans Cathrvne Crawford Mrs. Charles Gardner Mrs. Walter Scherding Miss Katherine Kirven Lenora Hellmuth Elizabeth Ripley Madge Bullard Louise Daniels VK Margaret McCracken Mattie May McDonald Ruth Johnston Mildred Hagy Margaret Meacham Helen Bonner May Lee Guthrie Helen Kettler Lois Bethea Elizabeth Burgess 1922 Fannie Beth Hardison Marguerite Kerr 1923 Nettie Sue Bledsoe Mar}- Sue Graves Marjorie Blakeney Minnie Lee Yater Dolores Dore Anita Ebeling Lucile Witherspoon Alice Bussey Elizabeth Goodman Louise Kettler Clarita Norris Sarah Thompson Josephine Bell Helen Douthit Mar) ' Ioore Angell Anne Hamilton Beth Holmes 1 1 f ' 1 , 4 133 • ry rc CACTUS • Chi Omega Top Rozv — O ' Brien, M. L. Steele. Harris, Brown, Yaliey, Gammel, L. K. Jolinson, Lauderdale Second Rozv — W. Smith, B. Crouch, Wilcox, N. Cochran, Houston, Keblingcr, Jones, Barlowe Third Row — Campbell, Henderson, Hurdle, Reardon, Steger, L. B. Smith, H. Steele, Marley, Cox Bottom Rozv — Gholson, Aldrich, McDonald, L. Johnson, Nelson, Dormak, Foster, Schlemmer, A. Cochran Founded at University of Arkansas 1895 Texas Chapter Established May 5, 1904 Mrs. John Barkley .• dele Burt Helen Burt Sorores in Urbe Josephine Christian Hazel Hornsby Mrs. W. T. Mather Mrs, M. B. Porter Dorothy Schlemmer Georgia Walker L ' Elizabeth Carle Nelson Mary Aldrich Bess Crouch Lucile Crouch Elizabeth Foster Louise Harris Grace Henderson Edith Hurdle Alary Lou Barlowe Stella Brown Alice Campbell Alyce Cochran Nelle Cochran Sorores in Universitate 1920 AUoyne Gholson Elizabeth Hutchings 1921 Fanella Dornak Eugenia Porter Minnie Moore Porter Mary Keblinger 1922 Katherine Hutchings Margaret McDonald Arline Prude 1923 Berniece Cox Dorothy Gammel Nora Houston Lenna Kate Johnson Enid Jones Ethelyn Lomax Libbie Johnson Louise Lauderdale Dorothy Reordon Nell Smith Lola Bess Smith Mary Louise Steele Mary Katherine Wilcox Kate Yakey Mar - Marley Eileen O ' Brien Elizabeth Sanderson Henrietta Steele Clara Steger 134 t C if QAX2T JS • Kappa Alpha Theta Top Ro:v — Collom, atson, Beckham, Sledge, Michaelis, Cox, Hall, W ' oltin, Connerly, Lobban, Jones Second Row — Vinson, Sykes, Parchman, Cheeseborough, Watson, Gilbert, Smith, Bradley, Hovvze, Lawrence Third Rozi ' — Donaldson, Lightfoot, Stevens, Marsh, Curtis, Hicks, Pollard, Lockett, Adair, Smith Bottom Roa ' — Myrick, Randall, L. Wolfin, Kirkpatrick, Robertson, Ross, Preston, Montgomery, Davis, Hanna Sorores in Urbe I -ill Anna Bartholomew .Mrs. Raymond Everett Fannie Preston • Mrs. Walter Benson Susan Gilfillian Anna Siraonds Mrs. Fitzhugh Beverly Henryetta Lightfoot Mrs. James Nash Sorores in Facultate Mrs. E. J. Villavaso Elba Lucile Bascom Sorores in Universitate 1920 Laura Davis -• nnie L. Preston Crystal Ross Annie Beth Lockett Margaret Robertson Mary Smith i; v 1921 Octavia Adair Frances Collom Mary Le Jones f( ' i ' Frances Bradley Marcellite Hall Mary Kirkpatrick W-i Estha Cheeseborough Frances Hicks Louise Montgomery 1 1922 f Margaret Curtis Julia Lobban Olga Lightfoot irginia Donaldson ' irginia Hanna Ida Lee Lawrence Margaret Marsh Alice Randall Elizabeth Vinson Frances Myrick Edith Sykes 1923 Virginia Wolfin Katherine Beckham . manda Howze Frances Sledge ■A Louise Connerly Marie Michaelis Agnes Smith fvj Dorothy Cox ' irginia Parchman Hazel Smith Etta Gilbert Loraine Pollard Marjorie Watson Louise Stevens I -M,t 135 mm if r rc CACTUS • Alpha Delta Pi Top Row — Birkman, M. Rice, Thompson, Lastrapes, Anderson, Smith, Brougher, Brown, Thrasher Second Row — Easterling, Largent, Hubbard, Malone. Currj ' ,E. Rice.IVIargaretHardie, Armstrong, Pew Third Row — Calhoun, Herring, Gulick, Castle, Pittman, Rogan, Clark, Summers, Flood Fourth Row — Adamson, Hawkins, Jones, Boldrick, Carter, Giesecke, Mary Hardie, Eidscn, Irving, Evans Founded at Wesleyan College, Georgia, 1851 Delta Chapter Established June 7, 1906 Sorores in Urbe Mrs. R. M. Penick Mrs. T. Mayne Mrs. A. P. Brogan Jewel Fulton Linda Giesecke Mrs. A. N. McCallum Mrs. C. V. Hackett Mrs. Roy Arterbury Camille Daniels Mrs. Mack Hodges Mrs. Sinclair Moreland Hallie D. Walker Florence Bell Lena Clark Mrs. A. Quebedeaux Mrs. Bob Pillow lone Adamson Ruthe Brown Frances Carter J. A. Eidson Sophie Anderson Elinor Boldrick Jean Birkman Lady Cary Armstrong Margaret Hardie Katherine Pittman Mamie Clark Mildred Rogan Mary Rice Odessa Lastrapes Sorores in Facultate Jet Winters Sorores in Universitate Graduate Department — Louise S. Evans 1920 Corinne Flood Eudora Hawkins Sulema Jones 1921 Minnie Giesecke • Marj ' Hardie 1922 Septima Smith Janet Alvord 192J Mildred Pew Janice Easterling Tyler Lee Knight Emily Rice Mary Belle Thrasher • Mary Summers Bess Malone EUise Irving Katherine Brougher Marie Gulick Catherine Herring Lois Largent Alary Maud Castle Laura Thornpson Winnelle Hubbard Lucy Curry Brown Porter Lou Calhoun if r OAOT T IS • Delta Delta Delta Top Row — E. Harris, B. Tankersley, McNeill, Jenkins, Kangerga, Henderson Second Row — Graves, J. Rooney, R. Chumney, Hanger, Hoffman, Fields Third Rott! — Jones, E. Livingston, Douglas, Burleson, L Livingston, Craig, Wall Bottom Row — Crowder, S. Tankersley, Harris, Peak, Carl, Lee, Veaver, Morrison Founded at Boston, Massachusetts, 188S Texas Chapter Established February 22, 1912 Mrs. P. B. Wells Mrs. Humphrey Lee Alma Carl Katherine Craig Eloise Morrison Elise Crowder Elizabeth Weaver Edwina Harris Orell Kangerga Fae Burleson Marjorie Livingston Dorothy Hoffman Sorores in Urbe Evelyn Chumney Hazel Edwards Mrs. Grady Ross Sorores in Universitate 1920 Emily McNeill Nell Hanger Sunshine Pope Annarrah Stewart Mrs. A. M. Henderson Cornelia Douglas Dorothy Lockridge 1921 Sue Mildred Lee Zetella Fields Helen Peak Anne Rooney Sadie Tankersley Ruth Chumney Jennet Jenkins 1922 Jennie Rooney Evelyn Livingston 1923 Mallie Jones Emily Harris Sallye Graves Cynthia Wall Laura Tankersley • 0 76 OACTUS • Phi Mu Top Ro ' U! — Focrester, Martindale, Thrope, Buck, Spence, Ratliff, Brustead, Kirkpatrick, Delery, Barnes Second Rox — Hornsby, E. Stallings, Clark, Hendrix, Thomas, D. Young, Yctt, F. Mike, Scott, M. Mike. Third Rozv — ' Yod, Williams, F. Cocke, Keller. Hill, DuMars, . ydlett, Caldwell, P. Cocke Bofom .Roa ' — Snvder, Harris, Spears, A. Odell, T. Young, Baker, Ballard, Porter, H. Stallings, M. ' Odell Founded at Wesleyan College, Georgia, 1852 Phi Chapter Established May 15, 1913 Mrs. Homer Lowry Mrs. W. D. Yett Mrs. Norman Morrison Mrs. Frank Dobie Alma Cardwell Elsie Scott Arabella Odell Dona Thomas Bill Baker Alice Ballard Mary Odell Lucie Bell Snyder Ruth Young Zelma Thorpe Mary Caldwell Dora Young Merle Martindale Ozella Forrester Esther McKean Sorores in Urbe Almetta Yett Mary Houston Teresa Martin Sorores in Universitate 1920 Geraldine Hut Thelma Young 1921 Lillian Brustead Katherine Keller Eugenia Stallings 1922 Blanche Axdlette Irene Spence Frances Mike Eliza Ann Hornsby 1923 Ritchie illiams Mattie Mike Louise Deler ' Mrs. Bertram Giesecke Kittye Fae Robison Irene Neville Louise alton Hope Stallings Vera Spears Rosa Tod Almarine Harris Lois Porter Elizabeth Kirkpatrick Edna Hendrix Marione Clark Eloise Yett Frances Cocke Pensive Cocke Mattie Barnes Dorothy Dumars Mary Ratliff Dorothy Buck 138 • r- rc CACTUS • IRNTT r «j ,% KaKO • ry rc CACTUS • Fhi Delta Theta % ik Top Ro:v — Spellings, Paj ne, Barry, Kirkland, Monroe, Walker Second Rotv — Culp, James, Roberts, Cox, Chilton, Josey Third Row — Perry, Wells, I. M. Wood, Stacy, Crawsbay, Pope, Potts Bottom Ro:v — Allen, Phillips, Greer, Bolanz, Marsh, Garwood, J. R. Wood, Robertson Founded at Miami University 1848 Beta Chapter Established September 15, 1883 Roy Bedichek J. G. Wilcox Alex Stedman W. J. Stacy E. C. Barker D. B. Casteel Henry L. Bolanz S. Robertson Walter P. Allen, Jr. L. W. Wells A. W. Walker, Jr. Robert G. Payne L. H. Spellings, Jr. William D. Barry Judson James, Jr. 140 % «-• Fratres in Urbe J. J. Waggener Ireland Graves J. H. Williams C. A. Wilcox Alvin Smith, Jr. F. H. Raymond Ralph Randolph Franz Fizet Fratres in Facultate W. H. Mayes Morgan Callaway James M. Greer F. L. lewett Fratres in Universitate 192 0 Nelson Phillips, Jr. Bryan Marsh 1921 Ed. D. Stedman E. D. Adams 1922 William H. Potts, Jr. Edgar H. Perry 1923 Franklin A. Stacv William C. Chilton Howard B. Cox ' I. M. Wood Yancy L. Culp Archie Roberts Leigh Ellis E. C. Berwick Donald Penn E. T. Miller Ben. S. Pope Jack E. Josey Douglas D. Monroe Calvin B. Garwood James Ralph Wood William A. Kirkland Dell Crawsbay J. W. Link, Jr. m a • c-y To CACTUS • Kappa Alpha WiMih i 1 4 1 " f - » ' n,i- Top Ro ' ji — Fant, Bancroft, Carlton, ' an Zandt, Stripling, Krausse, Capers, Russ, Roberts, Joe O ' Keefe, McLain Second Rozv — Erwin, Stephens, Bohart, Smith, Bryan, Ownby, Dreibelbis, Broocks, Campbell, Gerner, Swift Tliird Row — McLean, D. O ' Keefe, Brown, Gregory, Granbury, Jarrell, J. Moore, McFarland, Wroe, Foster, Ford Botiim Rozv — Porter, Stewart, Roberdeau, Scott, Banks, Blain, Ray, Simmons, Jackson, F. Mc»re, Cartwright Founded at Washington and Lee 1865 Omicron Chapter Established October 5, 1S83 John Drake W. K. Wroe W. E. Rowe Albert W. Wilkerson George Nalle Robert A. Law F. W. Moore D. W. Jackson Joe H. Foster T. J. Cartwright J. P. Dreibelbis D. W. Stephens A. J. Bohart Stanley Swift T. H. Campbell Jordan Ownby W. S. Fant O. Carlton H. Van Zandt Fratres in Urbe A. J. Gilson S. H. Worrell Walter Fink R. E. L. Batts, Jr. J. R. Hamilton Fratres in Facultate Fratres in Universitate 1920 D. A. Simmons R. M. Blaine 1921 H. B. Granbury A. I. Jarrell, Jr. T. b. Bancroft H. L. Roberdeau 1922 A. L. McLain W. P. McLean, Jr. Fred Gerner V. Z. Smith Ben Brown 1923 W. C. Stripling, Jr. Sam Capers Witten Russ S. H. Carter J. B. Cochran, Jr. E. E. Bramlette J. W. Bradfield William Doom D. A. Penick G. W. Rav, Ir. W. S. Banks B. C. Broocks W. K. W ' roe Fred McFarland Joe Moore Willard Wade George McCullough J. D. O ' Keefe T. Erwin Gus Krausse Matthew Roberts Banard Bryan 141 KSKO tm . ry r(P CACTUS Beta Theta Pi ■■» i I 15 1 J3 Tup Ro:c — n. Bell. Bernard, Davis, Pearce, M. Bell, Tilson, Jester Seamd Rozv — McCaleb, Newton, Hancock, Beretta, Jones, Greer, Womack, VVintz Third Rou M. Smith, Bruce, Hardin, Acheson, Dittmar, Daniels, Turner, Bahan Bollom Rca Wright, Embrey, Deutz, Scott, King, Carter, Johns, J. Smith W. D. Caldwell Rev. Hall Williams G. H. Kinsolving C. D. Johns Fcundcd at Miami University 1839 Beta Omicron Chapter Established November 22 Fratres in Urbe Hugh C. Evans J. L. Wroe T. J. Caldwell Fratres in Facultate 1SS.1 Evvell Nalle John . Hawkins Eugene Steiner John Donnan Henry W. Harper Lauch McLaurin James E. Pearce W. J. Juneau John Porter King, Jr. Elmer Dittmar Paul Deutz Sam Acheson George Bruce Walter Bahan Philip iMcCaleb IMarshall Bell Lynn Davis David Tilson 142 Fratres in Universitate 1920 C. D. Johns 1921 Lindsay Embrey illiam Wright Burton Pearce James Martin Hancock 1922 Ljnwood Hardin Jule Smith Cary W intz 1923 Ralph Jester Charles S. Pipkin Mark Smith J. Winston Carter Samuel Marcus Greer Ray Bernard John ard Beretta Louis Turner Harris Bell Frank Womack Frank Newton Locke Pernell Hawley Jones :5:%l f • • r- r(? W3TUS • Kappa Sigma ' tJJ i n fXTrr%- 1 Top Row — Wrenn, Dunauay, Josey, Hill, Ellis, Smith, Helland, Alurcliison, Barber, Slieppard Second Rotv — Lennox, Johnson, Preston, Dean, McNight. Denny, Stone, Eerguson, Rhea Third Roiv — Becton, Moore, Noble, Kelton, Peck, Johnson, Neuhaus, Williams, Martindale, Sherrill Bollom Row — Macatee, Nunn, Jester, Pickens, Ransonie, Scott, Joseph, Crutchcr, Hart Eounded at University of ' irginia 1867 Texas Chapter Established September 18.S4 Fratres in JJrbe J. p. Nash Doc Hart A. L. Beverl - E. C. Caldwell G. H. Dowcll H, Drace Thomson H. L. Hilgartner John La Prelle, Jr. Joe Wootcn EarLe B. Mav field Goodi ill Wooten R. L. Slaughter VV. T. Brooks Arthur Moore VV. L. Robbins T. J. Thompson A. B. Estill F. K. Fisher W. D . Har J. W. Maxwell A. M. Denton S. Tavlor Roger ■ Hillsman Frank Kitev W. M. Thompson A. F. ' BeverK " F. T. Comerh ' V. L. Elliott J. H. Hart S. N. Kev W.W . Fisher V. A. Harper W. F. VV ' ooldridge R. D. Parker L. Slaughter . . W. Townsend S. W. Fisher M alc ilni Oral iiam F. P. ' on Rosenberg Fratres in Facultate J. R. Bailcy J. P. Hildebrand Joe Gilbert Killis Campbell T. U. Taylor F. W. Simonds F rat res in Universitate 1920 R. G. Ransome I. H. Crutchcr, Jr. B. Lennox H. R. Pickens D. T. Joseph B. Jester G. P. Macatee 1921 J. T. Scott G. W. Johnson J. D. Preston S. Dennv ' . B. Ferguson L. Rhea H. L. Hill C. V. Sherrill 1922 J. D. Becton J. B. Dunawav K. Murchison G. Martindale W. R. Smith ' [. L. Sheppard |. M. Johnson J. Ellis R. Dean " M. . l6ore G. A. Helland T. Stone 1923 v. F. Neuhans W. G. Barber J. H. Williams P. Kelton J. McKnight F. Peck H. Noble ll. n. © ■4 - • c rc CACTUS • Phi Gamma Delta Top Row — Bowin, Lockwood, Newman, Klatt, Scale, Weller, McKinney, Slater, Millard, Meek, G. Morgan, Goddard Second Row — C. White, Nelms, Holland, Kean, Mitchell, Tarrant, Vowell, McGregor, Stafford, Koh- ler, Thompson, Hamilton, Crawford, D. White Third Row — Cannon, Mackechney, Scott, Cleveland, McDaniels, Shields, W. White, McAdams, Gruene, English, Chumney, Thaxton, Walker Bottom Row — Beckman, Barrow, Rach, Patterson, I. NIorgan, Allen, Greer, Fowler, Holmes, Graves, Belcher, Smith Founded at Washington and Jefferson 1S48 Tau Deuteron Chapter Established December 12, 1883 Fratres in Vbre t R. Deen S. W. Crawford W . V. Brenizer G. H. Brush P. B. Rogers L. C. Brenizer H. Thaxton ludge W. B. Garrett W. P. Oldham W. Meecham V. H. Rice W. P. Young Ju dge Kowin Fratres in Facultate Fred Duncalf Miles Hanley S. Royal Ashby E. D. Shurter Fratres in Universitate 1920 C. R. Allen E. K. Gruene Ed. Sehorn D. W. Waltmon J. B. Greer T. G. Morgan E. G. Graves J- G. Belcher j. P. Holmes I. H. Morgan Wm. Chumney lyii Chas. Barrow Jno. C. Patterson $ R. W. McKinney D. H. Meek K. D. Beckman D. M. English H. B. Smith R. L. Fowler 1922 E. C. Rach Wm. Holland %K F. Crawford F. Thaxton R. L. Lockwood D. McDaniel T. G. Hamilton T. B. Scott Allan Shields J. Vowell W. C. Goddard J. H. Mackechnev Emil Klatt Newton Mitchell L. C. White R. J. Nelms Geo. Millard Wm. Aubrey J. C. Thompson A. D. Kohler Bryan McAdams Geo. Cannon Wm. D. Green A. E. Goxidge 1923 Geo. Kean Reece Cleveland T. S. Walker Jack Tarrant L. McGregor E. Seale Carl Weller Wm. White Paul Newman D. White D. Slater -i% .t • r y r€ Sigma Alpha Epsilon J CTIJS .• h, rj ' M J JIT I Tup Ru:c — Schumacher, P. Houston, Lawrence, Farrell, Sanford, Shane, G. Field, Cox, Atwood Si-cond Row — Parker, McGinley, I ' lato, Brelsford, Thomas, Heyne, Spivey, Webster, Eubank Third Row — Beavers, V. Houston, McCracken, Brelsford, H. McCullough, Moore, Caufield, Terrell, Gibson, D. Smith Botlpm Row — ' u {i, Walker, T. Smith, Francis, Hoge. Mitchell, Duke, G. McCullough, H. Field Founded at University of Alabama 1856 Texas Rho Established Mav 27. 1884 F rat res in Urbe J. W. McClendon N. . . Stedman J. G. Preston J. C. Killough P. Sadler Thomas .Allen C. G. Giles J. W. Scarbrough . T. Montgomery R. W. Shipp F. G. Fox E. B. Hancock J. L. Arlitt D. R. Woodward D. W. Hunter I. P. Lochridge W. H. Hunnicutt Sterling Fulmore T. H. McGregor J. W. Davis Fratres in Facultate H. V. Benedict J. B. Wh; rey W. E. Dunn J. Clay Walker E. W. Fay Fratres in Universitate 1920 L. B. Duke . R. Hoge G. W. McCullough B. M. Terrell, Jr. H. T. Field A. L. .Mitchell T. S. Smith G. C. Walker, Jr. D. G. Francis 1921 R. G. Wulff R. . .Vrmstrong G. H. Beavers, Jr. J. P. Houston J. .M. Lawrence, Jr. F. Atwood A. C. Goeth 1922 ' . Houston W. Lee Sloan H. J. Caufield R. Cox A. D. Sanford, Jr. W. Spivev P. E. Flato B. E. Farrell G. S. Parker L. Ward ■ C.J. Eubank C. Hubby 1923 J. H. Shane E. F. Webster Harry Brelsford C. Heyne . I. McGinley C. Schumacher Haro ' ld Brelsford J. McCracken I. .Moore B. Thomas G. Field J. McCelvey H. McCullough D. Smith J. Gibson 145 m ■-!] V% • c rc ' ACTUS • ■!) h Sigma Chi t f ujr}3 M i i n » ., , Hodges, Murphy, Smith ilum, Mathews, Edmiston, Top Row — Green, Goble, Eickenroht, Lackey, H. Taylor, T. R. Taylor, Wear, Atkinson, Tynan, Rathbone Seoend Row — Jamison. Lacy, Robinson, Colgin, Earthman, Lacy, Warner, Third Row — McCallum, Kokernot, Crawford, Eckhardt, Witwer, McCallu Heusinger, Raspberry Fourth Row. — Gillett, AlcCan, Hamilton, Hobbs, DeViney, Blumberg, Bradford, Gil lett, Coit I ' ounded at Miami University 1854 Alpha Nu Chapter Established August 27, 1884 Fratres in Urbe Wilber P. Allen Max Benson William Richardson, Jr, John Butler Max Bickler Harry Bickler Fratres in Facultate J. Bouldin, Rector J. F. Royster Stanle - P. Finch Fratres in Universitate 1920 D. F. Bobbitt F. W. Hobbs L. E. Hamilton C. Robinson J. R. Blumberg Al E. DeViney, Jr. 1921 AL Eickenroht C. K. McCan R. H. Gillett R. S. Lee L W. Gilett John Coit 1922 G. M. Green C. Hodges T. R. Taylor W. Alathews Arthur McCallum G. Smith ]. Crawford Alvaro McCallum D. Bradford C. H. Witwer Jack Raspberry Geo. Murphy D. D. Lacv Lee Tynan 1923 W. Bos H. Earthman H. Taylor W. Atkinson A. Pope F. Lacv W. Colgin I. J. Jamison 0. Powell L. Warner B. Wear Joe Lackey H. Kokernot R. Goble H. Rathbone 0. Eckhardt W. Heusinger L. Edmiston 1 o - l " p c-y rc CACTUS • Sigma Nu p j .f i ri-fffi Top Row — M. Hester, Norris, Fitzgerald, Manes, Knight, Fenley, F. Hester, McWhorter Sfcond Row — McFarlane, Cruse, Harbour, F.rwin, Gray, Ayres, Grizzard Third Roio — Schoch, Williams, D. Lipscomb, Kimbro, Hill, Wallace, Schmidt, Vickers Bottom Row — Swlnn ' , Alexander, Jones, Ross, J. C. Lipscomb, Thomas, Cofer, Brown. Wickline Founded at Virginia Military Institute 1869 Upsilon Chapter Established December 1, 1886 Fratres in Urbe « H. B. Barnhart Fred Fowler Arley ' . Knight George C. Hawley H. C. Barnhart George Christian J. H. Brownlee Robert Felgar A. T. McKean Noel K. Brown Jack Lowrv ' John M. Ralston 0. T. Buaas E. Morlev Q. C. Taylor Ben Robertson George Shelley 1 Fratres in Facultate Otis D. Knight E. P. Schoch Fratres in Unixersitate 1919 ■ John D, . Cofer, B. A. 1920 1 Earl R. Wickline 1921 J. Louis Brown Robert H. Alexander Green B. Fenle - J. Boen Swinny f John C. Lipscomb James L. Grizzard 1922 Raglin H. Jones Turner ' Wallace R. H. K. McFarlane Robert L. Erwin, Jr. Martin K. Hester Giles R. , Thomas Edward P. Ross Rasco Holton Frank L Hester John F. Ajres Maxwell T. Hill 1923 Robert L. Cruse Henry G. Schmidt J. B. Williams . rthur Schoch Ross A. McWhorter Wirt M . Norris R. D. Lipscomb Coleman Manes Kenneth L Kimbro Howard C. Fitzgerald Claude N. Gray R. B. ickers W. G. Dixon H. Arch Harbour 1i7 ± r • - • c To _ ' AjCTUS • Chi Phi m Top Rozv — H. Mason, Bos, Kellar, Riley, Swenson, Doughtie, F. Lloyd, O ' Conner, Davison Second Roto — Seay, Proll, E. Lloyd, E. Vander Stucken, Sibley, Mathis, Buchanan, Seiser, Ring Third Rox — Jordan, Kendall, Conger, J. Vander Stucken, Reed, Curry, Wallinf, Sammons, Lowry Bottom Row — W. Mason, Williams, Preddy, Polk, Low, Martin, Miller, Mueller, Symonds Founded at Princeton University 1824 Texas Chapter Established March 19. 1892 C. W. Morrison W. T. Caswell Fratres in Urbe J. O. Miller H. W. Wells E. J. Palm Fratres in Facultate B. H. Bloor B. W. Greie Charles E. Rowe Milton B. Porter Herman Bos Venton Doughtie Ed Lloyd James Buchanan Edwin Seiser Homer Mason David Kellar Ben O ' Conner August Proll Toe Vander Stucken Waldo Riley Fred Jordan George Walling 148 Fratres in Universitate 1920 Ercel King James Preddv 1921 Grady Lowrey Wallace Mason 1922 Bryan Stevenson Mangus Swenson Milton Davison James Mathis Joe Currv Harry Polk 1923 E. Vander Stucken Talbot Kendall Edward Sammons Hyatt Donald Sam Low, Jr. Otis Miller Frank Martin Howell Mueller Randyl Symonds Roscoe Holton Frank Lloyd Edward Seay George Conger Brown Williams Edward Sibley Jack Reed Austin Davies v " : O . A ' iC if r i(P ' ACTUS • Alpha Tau Omega Top Row — Miles, Moscley, Newman, Carter, Montgomery, j. Rodgers, C. Rodgers Sfcond Ro ' U ' — P ' ilers, Gussett, Traylor, Martin, Butte, Elam, Brandt Third Rotv — Douglas, Collins, Rowell, McVVhorter. Cortes, Smith, Lincoln Rotlom Row — Howard, Lain, Jones, Craig, Kellcy, Holt, McConnell, Sims Founded at Virginia Military Institute 1865 Gamma F.ta Chapter Established May 1, 1S97 Fratres in Urbe A. M Barton L. C. Harrison J. F. Chambers Percv Pennvbacker J. (). ' Caldwell Robert Ernest V inson Birge Holt Ben Kelley J. A. R. Moselv W. L. McConnell A. B. Lain Allan Taylor T. Smith A. V. Smith T R. Newman Cjus He ' e Frank Slavtield Wallace Tobin T. W. Currie V. R. Hudson Bennett Hudson Richard Robinson Walter Bremond Montrose Burt Ralph Goeth Earl Deen Bonner Pennybacker zs in Facultate George C. Butte 1920 Weems Craig A. Collins Leonard Jones J. S. Sims 192 1 " D. Martin Felix Butte ' . G. Miles Curtis Douglas William Howard A. D. Montgomer ' Bernard Gussett L. L Lincoln . J. C. Carter 1922 Kile Elam J. D. Mayheld T. D. Rowell L. McWliorter R. X. Traylor 1923 C. Rodgers D. Brandt J. Rodgers McKean F ' .ilcrs I. C. Cortes 11, o • • c Tc? CACTUS • jyelta Tau Delta J in T? iri Top Row — Rugeley, Hubbard, Angly, Spann, Gambill, McClure, Duke, Joplin, Bonner Second Row — Hulsey, McCartney, Hester, Lattimore, Fox, Ramsey, Jeffrey, CoUey, Knox, Thomas Third Row — Slimp, Pool, Hulsey, Hendricks, Goree, Townsend, Lowry, Hooper, Dodd, Karback Bottom Row — Carlton, Blackshear, VVhisenant, Blocker, Johnson, Baldwin, Vernon, Mathis, Davis, Mayes Founded at Bethany College 1S59 Gamma Iota Chapter Established April 4, 1904 Fratres in Urbe ! ■ t ' } J. B. Andrews John Carlowitz John Lane H. W. Nolen t P. J. Anthony Orville Corwin J. W . Maxwell 0. Simkins Robert Badger D. B. Gracy C. J. Strange Joe Stephens W. C. Brown John Gracy Tom McCrummen Fratres in Facultate Jack Stewart Dr. H. T. Parlin Fratres in Universitate 1920 William S. Blackshear Mitchell Baldwin Ed- 1921 ivard Rugele)- Wilbur Duke Sydney Johnson Arleigh Da ' is Burke Mathis Herbert Whisenant John Vernon Hylmar Karback Wendell Maves Sim Hulsey Homer Hendricks 9 , ack Blocker John D. Goree Willis Lowry ee McCartney William Hester Elbert Hooper Paul McMahon Leonidas Barrow 1922 Louie Smyth f Ward Slimp J. P. Pool Lee Townsend Clarence Dodd Tyre Jeffrey 1923 Paul Colley Parry McClure Gardner Thomas Robert Joplin t . George Carlton Walter Lattimore Frank Bonner Raymond Hulsey Marion Fox Oral White Frank Knox William Ramsey Lawton Gambill Herman Hutchinson Maurice Angly Robert Grant Gus Hubbard Robert Spann 150 1 05 6 ' ACTUS • Phi Kappa Psi Top Row —Walker, Black, Cox, Hill, Lester, Bullington, Vantine, Fulcher, Lightfoot, Allen, Hirschfeld Second Row — Stinnett, Vineyard, Moss, Collier, Peck, Cloyd, Rowland, Barron, Ball, Franks, Hill Tliird Row — Neely, Bass, Hassell, Shields, Baker, Crane, Meredith, Rnyce, Smith, Howell, Warren Fourth Row — Spikes, Harwell, Oldham, Hale, Callaway, Brennan. Nelson, Moss, Cross Founded at Washington and Jefferson College 1852 Texas Alpha Chapter Established October 27, 1904 S. C. Granberrv Dr. J. L. Henderson Fratres in Urbe Fratres in Facultate Dr. H. G. James L. E. Walker Dr. C. P. Patterson Carl B. Callaway E. Everett Hale William W. Brennan Otis E. Nelson Brvan Oldham Hiilon W. Black Frazier Moss Jeff Neely Price Cross, Jr. Wendell M. Cox Edwin Hirschfeld John Bullington S. Lomax Hassell Beaumont Stinnett Truman ineyard Fratres in Universitate 1920 Sam R. Harwell Joseph N. Spikes 1921 Hosea O. Collier Z. Barron Oron H. Cloved Vernon B. Hill 1922 W. Shirley Rowland, Jr. George P. ' Hill Ben N. Peck 1923 Gano Lightfoot D. S. Meredith Jack 1. Smith mwsi,a) Joe S. Moss, Jr. Frank R. Bass John Shields Lewis B. Walker Ernest C. Ball Max M. Lester Bass Royce George Finlay Simmons . Leslie Franks Wayne R. Howell Rovston Crane James Baker Arthur M. Allen Neill H. ' antine Henrv C. Fulcher ' -: 151 • • C-y rc CACTUS • Delta Chi 14 " f I Cf 1 f n O r(.i y Top Roa Lovelady, McClendon, Myron, Everts, Miller, Waters, F. Everts, Woodley Second Rozi ' — Beaird, Wilson, Caldwell, Crabb, Nash, Hamilton, Bonnet, Knight Third Rozi — D. Biggers, Cole, Spotts, Erancklow, Simpson, Christian, Ware, Tarkington Bollom Ro ' .i Luter, Da -, Cocke, McNamara, Barry, Benbow, White, Biggers, E. Bonnet Founded at Cornell University 1890 Texas Chapter Established April 15, 1907 Fratres in Facultate John C. Townes E. D. Shurter C. S. Potts Fratres in Universitate 1920 . 5. Simpkins R. v.. Cofer Joseph McNamara Ralph W. Barry P. H. Caldwell D. C. Biggers 1921 Eyler Simpson 1922 Ellis A. Bonnet Elmer Luter Mack Crabb Myron Everts Fre J.White John Miller E. Bartlett Cocke Thomas F. Nash Garland Dav John H. Beaird E. B. Knight W. Neill Christian Robert McClendon Frank Everts 1923 Sam Benbow Lester W ' ilson R. Newell Waters C. Glenn Cole Maurice J. Lo clady Charles Wallace Powis Tarkington Ovid ; potts Fd ■ard L. Wocdley John B. ' are Hamilton Bonnet George D. Crancklovv Denver Biggers fl o • c r OA.CTUS • Delta Sigma Phi Top Row — Templeton, Peterson, Tliomason, J. Miller, Clifton. Douglass, McCalla, S. Miller, Otey Secoiid Row — Dewar, Grundy, Doughty, Clardy, Kcmpe, Hill, Butler, Fish, C. McNamara, Bowles Third Row — Caton, 1 hompson, Kalteyer, F. McNamara, Emerson, Raulo, Pierson, Rivere, Stout Bollom Rou Knowlin, Loggins, Caldwell, Bowyer, Rawlins, Harper, Anderson, Dubose, Dumars Founded at the College of the City cf New- Vork 1897 ?cta Chapter Established May 15, 1907 R. A. Weinert Fratres in Urbe lean Hill V. 1.. Fvers G. E. Rogers L. K. Delhomme Fratres in Facultate J. L. Thomas A. H. Deen J. V. Ramsey J. L. Dumars M. Faton J. F. Caldwell H. A. Hill |. Templeton A. R. Stout F. D. Harper S. Miller G. H. DuBose H. I. Bowles C. Kaltever H. Dewar Fratres in Universitate 1920 S. A. Anderson J. Emerson 1921 J. M. Loggins C. McNamara H. C. Bowyer G. Tliomason 1922 F. McNamara K. B. McCalla C. Harrold O. Bcckman C. B. Clifton 1923 A. Clardy N. Butler ;M. ' t o 1. W. Fish R. Pierson L. B. Rawlins J. E. Miller G. A. Peterson L. Olev G. Douglas A. C. Grundy E. A. Thompson I. Nowlin B. Kempe T. Rivere 1 5:i a- 1 fe m ' : 1 li- • c rc CACTUS • Theta Xi Top Rozv — Matejka, Crockett, W. W. Trout, Bailey, S. E. Trout, G. M. Trout, Sauvignet, Gerling Second Rozv — Warlick, Snow, Mitchell, Shoemaker, Hale, Burks, Govvins, Hamilton, Wilde Third Row — Ezzell, Gray, Von Struve, Petty, Seaholm, F. VV. Hightovver, Jeffers, Johnson, P. Hodges Fourth Row — Cirtwright, Jonei, Castle, C. H. Hightower, Collier, Cannon, StiUey, McMaster, M. B. Hodges Founded at Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute 1S64 Rho Chapter Established February 22, 1913 William L. Ayres Parke Houston Mack B. Hodges L. O. Crockett Tho5. C. Collier Dougla P. Bailey Francis P. Gerlinj W. W. Trout M. Routt Warlick Henry E. now S. R. Mitchell Franklin Alatejka Victor Sauvigne S. E. Trout 154 Fratres in Urbe A. W. Harris Harvey Deen Fratres in Universitate Graduate Members Alan S. McMasters Frank W. Hightower 1920 G. M. Trout 1921 J. C. StiUey J. C. Jones 1922 Sydney A. Shoemaker William M. Hale Guy M. Burks 1923 Harry Gowins D. G. Hamilton • A. W. Von Struve Thomas A. Hodges O. S. Petty W. E. Seaholn Wm. R. Castle Chas. H. Hightower D. C. Cannon H. Dayton Wilde Guy Johnson Murray Ezzell Rolla V. Cartwright Gordon Gray William Jeffers Pete Hodges - X • • c-7 re r AOTUS • Delta Kappa Epsilon ; r ? ? f rr t Top Row — Davis, H.J. Evans. .Moursund, Ling, DeBerry, Elliott, Dumright, Lacey, McVeigh, Coulter, Jackson, Duckett, Masters, Blewett Second Row — Williams, Sterling, Hill, Law, Sanderson, Hagelstein, Robertson, Hight, Bonner, WooUey, Minton, Williams, Homan Third Row — Nealand, Goode, Davis, McDonald, Bralley, Brightu-ell, Watson, Brockette, E. W. Moore, Thompson, Yager, A. D. Moore, J. Rice Bottom Row — Graff, H. M. Russell, Murray, Fielding, J. H. Russell, Mclntire, Coates, J. P. Rice, Harris, Blades Founded at Yale L ni ' crsit 1S44 Omega Chi Chapter Establ ished March 2, 1913 % ' . ' j Fratres in Urbe ' A. E. Wilkerson L. A. Hancock T. W. Mallory J. W. Wall George F. H oward T. S. Maxey Fratres in Facultate John C. Calhoun C. D. Rice I Fratres in Universitate 1920 D. W. Fielding T. Harris J. V. Goode McCord Mclntire J. H. Russell A. D. Moore R. L. Murray Ellet DeBerrv W. N. Masters 0. S Evans H. R. Blades Fritz Graff B. L. Woolley Frank Coates f f 1921 Milton F. Ling I. H. Davis M. Drumwright Frank McDonald C. E. Yager " A. G. Elliot Ralph Homan A. L. Neyland f H. M. Russell, Jr. William Williams Wilbur J. Hill Neal Davis 1922 E. W. Moore T. B. Moursund Marion Bralley L. R. Robertson J. L. Lacey W. M. McVeigh, Jr. Grady Watson Marion Law W. G. Sterling C. D. Brightwell Uluth Sanderson Loe Minton t Merlin Brockette D. S. Thompson J. B. Bowen 1923 Dave Coulter Ca rlton H; agelstein G. H. Blewett Davenport Bonner James Rice R. R. Jackson Jack Hight " Frank il liams Warner Duckett Ksmo • • c ic CACTUS Acacia r Tup Ro:v — Asli, Albrittun, Finlay, Taylor, Crawford, Lawhon, Nciglibors Second Rozi Brooks, Bailey, Ball, E. E. Dunlay, Griffin, Spangler, Stinnett Bottom Rnu Pressler, Huff, Jones, Nelson, W. H. Dunlay, Archer, Potter Founded at University of Michigan 1904 Texas Chapter F ' stablished April 6, 1916 11 F rat res in Urbe t ' Fred Rightor L. W " . Taylor Leon Halden y ' i ' Joe H. Muenster Fratres in Facultate Bertram E. Giesecke J. M. Brvant Geo. C. Butte F. M. Crawford 1 Hal C. Weaver W. S. Hendrix A. D. Potter E. E. Dunlay Fratres in Universitate 1920 i 1 Hubert B. [ones W. H. Dunlay A. D. Potter Chas. H. Brooks, Jr. E. E. Dunlay 1921 Dewitt Neighbors E. C. Nelson E. E. Pressler t Geo. D. Huff O. B. Archer L. M. Stinnett W. L. Finlay L. B. Archer Jack Ball J H. 0. Voung 1922 James . . Hendri.x Herbert Ash John V. Bailey 0. B. Albritton J. N. Spangler John Lawhon Joe aughan 192.1 N. E. Brown B. B. Griffin Carleton Crawford 156 r A ' , • r€ r AOTUS • Lambda Chi Alpha .t,f Top kuu lohnson, Maxwell, Mitcham, Reyes, Curry, Craft Snoiid Row ' — Pate, Foster, Perkins, McKinney, F. Blythe, Blythe, Connelly Third Ro-.v — Derby, West, Jack West, Maney, Wright, Alderson Bottom Row — Williford, Lilly, Woodard, Cox, Smith, Compton, Gillum Founded at Boston University 1909 Alpha Mu Zeta Established May 14, 1917 Flovd Smith Fratres in Urbe Don M. Gillum F. E. Benham Fratres in Facultate illiam R. Duffey Fratres in Universitate t Edmond D. Travis 191S Curtis C. Alderson 1920 Otis L. Johnson William Nelms Curry Herman Williford Robin M. Pate 1921 1922 Alex F. Cox Clarence P. Lilly George C. Kemble Paul A. Woodard Guy A. West Fradv Mitcham Oscar Webb Connelly William ' . Craft B. Combest Joe C. Blythe Earl D. Massey Edwin Maxwell Harry Perkins Lawson MchLinney Frank Blvthc 1923 loe Wright Jack D. West Harvey Keyes Ben F. Foster Hugo Auler Paul Moore William P. Ford Robert H. Hodge Edwin S. Mane - Albert E. Derby 157 t l.iM Vi • c r€ CACTUS • r ! y Fi Kappa Alpha Top Ro ' j! — McCollougli, Hooton, Thomas Si-cond Row — Buckly, Lancaster, Hedick, Gray, Meek Founded at University of Virginia March 1, 1868 Beta Mu Chapter Established March 1, 1920 Fratres in Urbe M J. A. Clabaugh Fratres in Facultate Louis Clabaugh i ' ' ■ ' • ■ Leonid as Warren Payne, Jr. Leo Theodore Bellmont B. Hedick Fratres in Universitate 1921 Frank H. Lancaster 1923 H. C. Bucklv R. W.Gray ' C. R. Hooton H. Bascom Thomas, Jr. J. L. McColIough D. H. Meek wi it • • C (P r Ar TUS • Alpha Mu Pi Omega Medical Fraternity k ' Top Ru:v — Paschal, Earle, Collins, Erwin, Lee, Mathews, Alexander, W ilHamson, Campbell Second Row — McCullough, Scott, Alexander, Martin, Fink, Alexander, Davison Third Row — Griswoid, Monger, Norris, Smith, Sadler, Eggers, Montague Bottom Row — Morrison, Gregg, McCrummen, Reuss Founded at University of Pennsylvania 1891 ■• University of Texas Chapter Established 1S98 % Fratres in Urbe Mr. C. B. Cox Mr. E. C. Northern Dr. Edward Randall Dr. G. H. Lee Dr. S. M. Morris L. J. Montague H. V. Campbell R. B. . le.xander G. H. Paschal N. D. Monger D. L. Mathews J. E. Alorrison B. R. Collins HuL ' h Davison Dr. J. G. Flynn Dr. Vm. Gammon Dr. Walter Kleburg Dr. V. C. Fischer, Sr. Dr. W. C. Fischer, Jr. " res in Facultate Dr. R. R. D. Cline Dr. W. B. Reading Dr. R. V. Cover Dr. H. R. Robison Dr. A. S. Holley es in Universitate 1920 B. D. Alexander L. M. Earle Z. T. Martin G. T. Lee D. B. Gregg 1921 C. B. Alexander H. A. Scott M. K. McCullough Leslie Sadler G. T. Reuss 1922 J. E. Er vin, Jr. 1923 H. 0. Smith R. S. Norris C. M. Griswoid G. W. N. Eggers A. J. Martin T. D. McCrummen Fred Fink C. M. Williamson n. o 159 IV • r-y Ti? r Ar TUS • ' ■ -- --- - Phi Chi Medical Fraternitv I i f f I « ! i l.4v f ' hy-i Top Row — Smith, Enloe, Fitch, Hillyer, Pearce, Enloe, Cochran Second Roa- — Ory, Camp, Strother, Walker, Milliken, Dunn Bottom Row — Brown. Durham, Street, King, Lenz, Miller Founded at Louisville Medical College 1S91 Zeta Chapter Established 190-1 Fratres in Urbe Dr. M. L. Graves Dr. H. O. Sappington Dr. H. H. Hartman Dr. W. J. C. Wiemers Fratres in Facultate Dr. M. L. Graves Dr. H. H. Hartman Fratres in Universitate Sam R. King Alvin M. Street H. M. Walker S. G. Milliken N. C. Miller W. A. Smith D. S. Camp 1920 C. Frank Brown 1921 1922 D. C. Enloe L. R. Hillyer 192.1 G. R. Enloe E. O. Fitch Paul E. Durham R. P. Lenz N. L. Dunn M. G. Pearce L. K. Ory C. D. Strother L. M. Cochran 160 i ' M ' t ■ Si P ? Alpha Sigma Medical Fraternity ; mmishH ' ■ S Top Rou! — McKenzie, Harris, Littlefield, McVeigh, Granbern-, Barnett, Hammond, Hall Second Row — Chapman, Nowlin, Calhoun, Branch, David, Barton, Barcus. Wooters, Pope Third Row — Estes, .Mexander, Estes, Pickard, Boswell, Day, McLarty Bottom Row — Brannin, Swift, Brown, Glecker, Brownrigg, Snyder, Parsons Founded at Bellevue College, New York, 1886 EpsUon Chapter Established 1903 Fratres in JJrbe Dr. Henry C. Haden Dr. M. S. Mallory Dr. J. S. Jones Fratres in Facultate Dr. T. H. Harris Dr. F. W. Aves Dr. W. S. Carter Dr. J. E. Thompson Dr. W. H. Keiller Dr. W. R. Cook Dr. C. T. Stone Dr. H. 0. Knight Dr. . . 0. Singleton Fratres in Universitate 1920 Dr. E. D. Crutchfield Dr. C. B. Carter Dr. W. B. Pritchett R. M. Barton J. V. David C. P. McKenzie R. R. Nowlin F. M. Pope L. K. Boswell W. C. Estes I. F. Mc ' eigh j. M. Pickard T. H. Brownrigg 1921 1922 E. S. McLarty R. G. Granberry J. H. Wooters J. B. Littlefield 1923 R. P. Estes Elmo .-Mexander V. E. Branch T. J. Calhoun Xeal Hall A. M. Parsons J. R. Barcus Dan Brannin J. A. Chapman, Jr. D. S. Hammond C. S. Swift, Jr. G. A. Snyder J. L. Barnett E. P. Brown A. E. Glecker 1. H. Harris i(MK© ' 1 161 fi • 05 7? CA T US • Phi Beta Pi Medical Fraternity Top Jiow — McLeod, Winsett, Nicholson, Dimmitt, Matlock, Lain, McFarlane, Neville, DImmitt, Graham, Shepard Second Roui — Wade, Spiller, Jordan, Colquitt, Sansom, Robison, Boyce, Barr, Ledbetter, Heck, Brady, Ehlers Bottom Row — Stafford, Shaw, Barnet, Flamson, Sochte, Hampton, Boyd, Bartlett, Foster Founded at University of Pittsburg 1891 Alpha Kappa Chapter Established 1910 Dr. W. S. Starley Fratres in Urbe Fratres in Facultate Dr. W. L. Spiller Dr. J. L. Jinkins Dr. W. C. Rose Fratres in Universitate 1920 Dr. M. F. Boyd Dr. W. E. Huddleston J. B. Barnett F. W. Dimmitt J. M. Robison R. J. Flamson D. W. Jordan R. E. Barr J. E. Foster J. R. Nicholson J. B. Spiller 1921 A. E. Winsett J. N. McLeod H. L. Bartlett S. W. Boyce S. F. Kelly P. V. Ledbetter E. R. Lochte 1922 J. S. Dimmitt B. A. Stafford J. E. Neville L. A. Colquitt J. J. Brady B. P. McFarlane E. W. Matlock 1923 G. D. Lain, Jr. J. A. Hampton R. N. Graham W. H. Heck E. N. Shaw S. C. Shepard H. J. Ehlers A. N. Boyd G. W. Sansora H. Wade 162 mm D iR r y rc I r AOTUS • % ) i . , »sar— Alpha Kappa Kappa Medical Fraternity Top Row — McCormac, McNeill, Hunter, Karbach, Lancaster, Dodd, Sneed, Miller Second Row — Hoskins, Comfort, Ross, Terrj-, Tiams, Tucker, Hill Third Row — Armstrong, Sams, McNeill, Kendall, Bethel, Jordan, Gorman Bottom Row — Welsh, Tandy, Heyman, Armstrong Founded at Dartmouth College 1888 Alpha Theta Chapter Established April 20, 1910 Fratres in Urbe Dr. G. E. Delaney Fratres in Facultate Dr. L. E. Chapman Fratres in Universitate 1920 J. A. Heyman F. J. Tiams M. VV. Comfort D. H. Kendall 1921 1922 E. P. McCormac A. B. Tandy L. C. Sams C. J. Armstrong W. F. Armstrong G. C. Bethel A. A. Ross H. V. Hill T. S. Terrv R. J. Hunter H. E. Lancaster 1923 S. E. McNeill K. N. Miller C. D. Stewart W. F. Sneed L. L. Dodd J. J. Gorman H. R. Hoskins W. J. Karbach F. F. Tucker E. M. [ordan A. S. McNeill KaK© 163 • r-y r(? CACTUS • Nu Sigma Nu Medical Fraternity Top Row — Ward, Moore, Marshall, Snow, Miears Second Row — Owens, Treadwell, Tull, Heare, Nichols Bottom Row — McKay, Patton, Moon, Root, Marsh, Halloran Founded at University of Michigan IS82 Beta Lambda Chapter Established December 20, 1915 Dr. J. R. Anderson Fratres in Urbe Dr. F. H. Cariker i % Dr. McDonald Orman f([ M J. E. Root, Jr. R. H. Tull L. K. Patton W. R. Snow O. E. Brown Fratres in Universitate 1920 A. E. Moon 1921 C. V. Nichols J. E. Marsh 1922 R. T. Treadwell 1923 C. R. Halloran W. P. Ward G. W. Moore L. C. Heare, Jr. W. E. Marshall J. A. McKay C. H. Miears Guv Owen fe .:■!• i(3KO • c rc CACTUS • »% Kappa Psi Medical Fraternity Top Ro ' Ji — Mallard, Kilgore, Jones, Edens, Elliot Second Row — Tucker, Hackfield, Somers, Joost, Woodard Bottom Row — Thompson, Lobestein, Powell, Andronis, Harrell, Beaver Founded at New Haven, Connecticut, Mav 30, 1879 Beta Phi Chapter Established March 16, 1918 Fratres in Urbe Dr. N. Andronis Dr. L. C. Powell Fratres in Universitate 1920 F. S. Harrell X. B. Beaver L. S. Thompson H. L. Lobestein 1921 E. H. Kilgore R. S. Mallard M. A. Jones 1922 S. E. Edens T. L. Woodward W C. Tucker D. Joost M. L. Elliott F. A. Somers 1923 A. J. Hackfield • c-y Tfp - ' : MM CACTUS • r%: r ■. • r i6 CACTUS • t f t • c r(? CACTUS • University of Texas A. E. F. Club Founded at the University of Texas October 6, 1919 k%. !• ' r James Benton Morgan . Charles Lovis Barrow. Officers President rice-President % Lena Megee W. Clayton Heare.. James P. Holmes . Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms Directors % James Robert Benton Morgan ; M. Field Dewitt C. Neighbors I. Clark Patterson " Mack B.Hodges Raymond P. EUedge Beauford Jester • ■r % • i(aKO • c rc CACTUS • K Members of the A. E. F. Club Ahrens, Alfron L., a. M. Corps. AiNswoRTH, Thomas Roy, SOtli Co., 6th Reg., Marines. Albritton, Oscar B., .i60th Inf., " JOtli Div. Allen, Ira J., Bat. F., 18th F. A., 3d Div. Allen, Thom. s L., Co. C, .31st F.ngrs. DoBiE, James Frank, 1st Lt., II6tli F. . ., Ijlst F. A. Dornberger, Karl B., Hq. Co., 345th F. A., Saumur Art. Sch. Douglas, Guy M., 2d Lt., Inf., 151st M. G. Bn., 42d Div. Dunbar, Louie, 13th Marines. Douglas, Richard L., Hq. Det., 90th Div. Bailey, John V., lOOth Aero Sq. Baker, Marvin P., +7th Reg., C. A. C. Barrow, Charles Louis, 1st Lt., 14yth M. G. Bn. Bell, RuFiis D., 75th Co., 6th Reg., Marines, 2d Div. Blackshear. William S., Capt., Inf., A. O. C, ISOth Inf. Bowyer, H. L., Capt., 358 Inf., yOth Div. BuFKiN, Henry M., Chief Petty Off., U. S. Naval Hq., Paris; Cashier, Y. M. C. A., Hq., Paris. BuRK, S. B., Bat. A., 110th F. . ., 20th Div. Butler, H. L., Co. M., 142d Inf. Caldwell, Roy H., 107th . mmun. Train, 32d Div. Cannon, George, Sth Aero Sq., 354th Aero Sq. Chandler, Sidney P., 1st Lt., 133d F. A., 36th Div. Cole, Walton R., Hq. Co., 344th F. A., 90th Div.; Regents Park College, University of London. Cook, Jesse M., Evac. Hosp. No. 4. Craddock, W. a., Jr., Supply Sgt., Co., 321st M. G. Bn., 82d Div. Craven, Gus J., V. S. S. A gamemnon, U. S. N. Danheim, . . E., C Bat., 133d F. . . Davis, Arleigh, U. S. S. Delcolb. Dawson, Arch G., 34th (Sandstorm) Div.; Hq. Co., 126th F. A. Dawson, C. Dewitt, 36th Div., 61st F ' . A., 132d Reg. Decourcy, William F.., 2d Lt., 638th Aero Sq., 5th Pursuit Group. Ditto, Fred C, 359th Amb. Co., 90th Div. Eddins, Stanley ' L., Naval Overseas Transp. Service. Elledge, Raymond P., 1st Lt., 359th Inf., 90th Div. Elliott, Lloy ' d E., Capt., M. G. Co., 359th Inf., 51st Pioneer Inf. Ellis, Joe F., 141st Inf., 36th Div. Evans, .Arthur E., Hq. Co., 345th F. A. Fields, William, Co. M, 141st Inf., 36th Div. Field, Robert, 2d Lt., 159th Inf., 40th Div. Fouts, Henry, Co. F, 66th Engrs., 138th Co., T. C; 85th Co., T. C. Fowler, R. L., Bat. C, 122d F. A. Francis, D. Gregg, 1st Lt., 343d M. G. Bn. Gardner, Steve S., 1st Mus., 133d F. A. Garwood, Calvin B., 1st Lt., 141st Inf., 36th Div. Gary, W. A., Co. E. 117th Supply Train, 42d (Rainbow) Div. George, B. ., Capt., 1st Corps, Obs. Group; 1st Day Bomb. Group; 1st Armv . ' ir Service; S. U., 648th . ero Sq. George, W. E.. 360th Inf., 90th Div. Gerling, Francis P., 1st Lt., 35Sth Inf., 90th Div. Gillett, Rupert ., Co. .A, 315th Supply Train, 90th Div.; D. S., Sorbonne Det. GoAR, William P., Supply Co., 312th Inf. Golden, L. D., 320th Supply Co., Q. M. C. Goudge. Albert E., 2d Lt., F. A., 345th F " . A., 90th Div.; 26th Balloon Co. Gray ' , Claude N., 103d Aero Sq., 3d Pursuit Group. Gray. Gordon, 117th . mnuin. Train. 169 1 ill • c-y ii? ' ACTUS • Members of the A. E. F. Club— Continued Gray, William J., 139th Aero Sq., 2d Pursuit Group, 1st Wing. Green, Carroll, 1st Lt., M. T. C; 155th Art. Brig., Base 1, M. T. C. Green, W. D., U. S. M. C, 2d Div. Greene, Charles J., 36th Div. Greer, Edwin R., 90th Aero Sq. Gregory, Lloyd J., 11th Reg., Marines. Heigh, A. G., 1st Lt., Air Service, 830th Aero Sq. Hayden, Thohlas E., 135th Inf., 204th P. W. E., Toulouse Sch. Det. Heare, W. Clayton, 45th Co., 5th Marines. Hefley-, George R., Det. Med. Dept., 141st Inf., 36th Div. Henderson, Tom H., Co. A, 331st Bat., Light Tanks. Henderson, Travis A., Sect. 560, . ' mb. Serv. Hendry, Robert S., 1 1 1th Train Hq., 36th Div. Hinds, Gordon F., 1st Lt., Air Service. Hodges, McCloud, 2d Lt., 315th Engrs., 90th Div.; 112th Engrs., 37th Div. Hodges, Sam B., 144th Inf., 36th Div. Holmes, James P., Major, 357th Inf., 1st Armv Hq., 8th Corps, G. Hq. Hornaday, Emery P., 51st Teleg. Bn., Sq. Gs. Howell, Jay D., Amb. Co. 141, 36th Div. Howell, Wayne R., 2d Lt., 343d F. A., 90th Div. Hughes, Albert F., Hq. Co., 117th Inf., 30th Div. Leslie, W. S., 169th Aero Sq. Luter, Melvion R., Motorcycle Co. No. 301. McClanahan, a. B., 1st Lt., 357th Inf., 90th Div. McCullough, George D., Co. F, 111th Engrs., 36th Div. McGee, .A.RLIE R., Co. D., 55th A. T. M. B., C. A. C. McGehee, Frank K., 1st Lt., 144th Inf., 36th Div. McMaster, a. S., 1st Lt., 23d Engrs. Magee, F. C, Co. C, 111th F. Sig. Bn. Manes, Cole, 20th . ' ero Sq. Marshall, Mildred, Y. M. C. A., Cinema Dept., Paris Hq. Martin, J. D., 36th Div. Martin, T. R., Bylor Med. Unit. Mason, Albert f., Co. A., 135th Reg., U. S. M. C. Maxwell, Homer R., 143d Inf., 36th Div. Megee, Lena, Hospital Hut Section, A. R. C, . mer. Library Assn. AIiller, James S., Bat. B, 131st F. A., 36th Div. Mitchell, C. B , 6th Reg., U. S. Marines, 95th Co., 2d Bat. Montague, Joe G., 89th Div.; 82d R. A. L., French . ' irmy. Moore, J. Maxey, 1st Lt., S05th P. Inf. Moran, Frank W., Co. G., 359th Inf. Morgan, B. L., 2d Lt., R. F. A., No. 6; Bat. E, 103 d F. A., 26th Div. Morgan, James B., 1st Lt., 359th Inf., 90th Div. Jackson, R. R., Bat. C, 132d F. A., 36th Div. Jackson, W. R., 95th Co., 6th Reg., Marines. Johnson, Lee E., Co. H, 161st Inf., Inf. Camp No. 1. Johnson, Walter F., U. S. N., U. S. S., C. 330, Gibraltar. Jones, Hubert B., Capt., Hq., 165th F. A. Jordan, Fred H., Bat. E, 61st Art., C. A. C. Neighbors, Dewitt, Capt., 357th Inf., 90th Div. Nelson, Elijah C, Jr., 40th Art. Brig., C. A. C. O ' Brien, Berwick C, Service Park Unit 407, 28th Div. Keeling, Hugh D., 2d Lt., Q. M. C. Keese, Walter H., 2d Lt., Inf., 1st Div. Kemper, William L., U. S. N., Air Forces. Kincheloe, Wright, M. G. Co., 144th Inf., 36th Div. 170 t Patterson, John C, Capt., Co. G, 359th Inf., 90th Div. Peddy, George, Capt., 163d Inf., 41st Div.; 360th Inf.; 90th Inf. , a! • r rc CACTUS • Members of the A. E. F. Club—Continued Pettway, R. W., 117th Sup. Train, 42d (Rain- bow) Div. PiCTON, William M., U. S. N. Armed Guard Service. Proctor, Willard, 137th Inf. Racey, Earle M., O. C. p. O., Ord. Dept. Reed, Louis B., Bat. F., 344th F. A., 90th Div. Reese, T. F., Hq. Co., 64th Art, C. A. C, 34th Brig. Roy, Nevens H., Hq. Co., 515th Engrs., 90th Div.; Co. F-5, Co. F, 307th Engrs, 82nd Div.; 2d Lt., Engrs., S. D., 1st Army. Thomas, Billie M., 111th Ammun. Train, 36th Div. Thrasher, Robert B., 168th Inf., 42d Div. Tolbert, W. v., U. S. N. Treadwell, Warren B., 4th Div., 13th F. A., Hq. Co. Vandervort, Charles W., M. G. Co., 167 Inf., 42d Div. Venable, J. Roser, 33d Div., F. Sig. Bn. Vickers, R. B., Co. C, 111th Ammun. Train, 36th Div. Sanders, Shipp G., Field Hospital 127. Saunders, D. O., Hq. Co., 141st Inf., 36th Div. Savage, Edwin S., Civilian Employe, Ord. Dept. Seay, Bryant P., 133d F. A. Sehorn, Edwin, 1st Lt., 343d F. A. Sherrill, Leroy, 1st Lt., 343d F. A., 90th Div. Simpson, A. P., 345th F. A. Smith, Tulane S., 358th Inf. Snow, H. E., 2d Lt., Co. A., 395th Engrs., 90th Div. South, Dtn)LEY P., 2d Lt., 9th F. Sig. Bn.; 10th F. Sig. Bn.; 5th Div.; 7th Div. Starling, Thomas W., Hq. Co., 141st Inf., 36th Div. Steele, A. S., Jr., A. S., R. M. A., 90th Aero Sq. Steele, Mark A., U. S. N., Aviation. Stiernberg, Lloyd E., 343 F. A., 90th Div. Stuart, McC. Rohre, Field Hosp. Co. 1, 2d Div. Sykes, Clarence S., 19th F. A., 5th Div. Wadley-, Frank K., 640th .Aero Sq. Walker, Eulas J., Med. Det., 141st Inf. Watson, Grady, Co. F, 111th Engrs., 36th Div. Whitlow, H. L., Co. A., 156th Inf., 39th Div.; Co. I, 161st Inf., 41st Div.; Co. K, 109th Inf., 28th Div. WiCKLiNE, Roger E., 1st Lt., 167th Inf., Co. C, 42d Div. Wiley, Clarence A., Hq. Co., 131st F. A. Williams, W. M., Co. H, 56th Engrs. Winston, Charles, 111th Engrs. Wood, James R., 358th Inf., 90th Div. Wright, Newell K., 89th Div. Hq. Yarbrough, H. E., Co. G, 359th Inf., 90th Div. Young, Clyde, Brit. Night Bombing Sq.; French . ' rt., Reg. 216; 1st Army, U. S. Tarrant, J. W., .Atlantic Fleet, U. S. N. I Taylor, R. H., Bat. B., 133d F. A. Taylor, W. H. D., R. U. 309, M. T. C. Terry, Charles Lee, 1st Lt., 143d Inf. Thomas, Bascom, U. S. S. Pocahontus. Gammel, John L., 141st Inf., 36th Div. Lawhon, John Y., U. S. N. Beasley, Guy-, Hq., 71st Inf., 36th Div. 1 (H) c rc CACTUS • Texas Pre-Medical Society v Top Row — Sutton, Davis, Alexander, Hamilton. Malone, Horton, Bennett, Coyle, Dillard. Bassel. Smith Second Row — Lancaster, Edman, Bohls, Kendle, AlcGrath, Sladczvk, Baer, |ohnson, enzor, Hollub Third Row — Klatt, Anderson, Eichenberg, Graves, Brindley, Stork, Sadler, Baker, Gregory Bottom Row — Hamcr, Jones, Foster, Molesworth, Gowan, Gardner, Primer, Cochran, Long, Erck • Top Row — Jackson, Woodward, Dykes, Jones, Milligan, Kcnncr, Terrell, Reily, Steele, Smith, Knapp, Goode, Bellenger Second Row — Wheeler, Morris, Griffin, Hauser, Calderon, Mares, Powell, Hall, Randall, Headlee, McCoUum, Slaton Third Row — High, Suttle, Ford, Crabb, Dawson, Cantrell, Moore, Bratton, Wier, Cavitt, Wear, Eppright, Sadler Bottom Row — Peavy, Backus, Daniel, Lurie, Lytle, Smith, Davis, Gorman, Ellington, Hancock 172 1 ' o if c rc CACTUS • Le Cercle Francais I 4 Top Row — Law. Boldrick, Cuyler, Gardner Second Rozv — Phillips, Lamar, Thrasher, Gordon Bottom Rozo — Hamlett, Walker, Bufkin, Hines, Hornaday I ' ... Officers Henry Bufkin President r% Bess Hines .. .Vice-President v- Mary Walker Secretary DeLuz Hamlett . Treasurer fi Members Elinor Boldrick Dr. Ethel L. Heard W. H. Keese Henry Bufkin Bess Hines Lois Lamar ff Isabel Camp Nelson Phillips Mary E. Walker lona H. Cuyler Elizabeth Rouffiac Lee Wolfin Harris Gardner Marv Belle Thrasher Ruth Wynne f Alma Gordon Belle Trimble Aubrey W ' ilkerson DeLuz Hamlett E. P. Hornaday Marion Law 173 C ir OAOT T TS • Home Economics Club ' tt • j i. ' r . S 7 s.€ ' ■• ti Top JoOT — Neighbors, Collins, Johnson, Winters, Hessler, Heflin, ynn, Burt, Cook Second Rotv — Merrill, Robertson, Flamson, Lacey, Love. Logan, Archer, Barber, Capps Third Roto — Weaver, Hoffman, Stallings, McKee, Gaskill, Dye, Gillispie, Pagel, Logan Bottom Row — Fischer, Cohen, Billings, McNees, Ownsby, Wynn, Pennington, Rose, Capps ' f ' Members Ottes Neighbors Elizabeth Lacey Martha Gillespie Nelle Collins Florence Love Mary Pagel 1 Ada Johnson Margaret Logan Kattie Logan Jett Winters Stella Archer Katherine Fischer Margaret Hessler Etta E. Barber Minnie Cohen Bess Heflin Delia Capps Beta Billings Nannie Lou Wynn Elizabeth Weaver Mrs. R. A. McNees Helen Burt Bertha Hoffman Jo Ownsb)- Doris Cook Eugenia Stallings Afton Wynn ! Alice Merrill Sybil McKee Esther Pennington Grace Robertson Martha Gaskill Ivy Rose Gladys Flamson Estelle Dve Leota Capps 174 (T-r Try CACT T TS Scandinavian Society of the University of Texas Established 1914 Officers Anna Irene Sandbo President Elizabeth Hartmann Winn f ' ice-President C. J. Ivan Ekman Secretary-Treasurer Alma L. N. Anderson Katherine Anderson Dr. J. L. Boysen Dagmar Carlson Nellie Eklund ■ Ellen Ekman C. J. Ivan Ekman Naomi A. M. Ekman Oscar T. Ericson W Anton Berkman Lillian M. Martinson Members Florence A. Fromen Dr. Carl Hartmann Dr. J. O. Lofberg Lillian Martinson Alice 1. Jensen Rosa Lee Johnson John Karling Marie Malander Mabel Brady Mrs. I. W. Jones Edith Nelson Oscar V ' . Sandstrom A. O. Sandbo Walter E. Seaholm A. Magnus G. Swenson Carl T. Widen Hilda Widen Elizabeth Hartmann W inn Anna Irene Sandbo Delia Swenson Mrs. J. O. Lofberg Mrs. Carl T. Widen itaKO 175 ff 6 c eTUS • lone A am fon. C aut A 0a ey. Af ceffa ard RMBaf-c ie a ' er HrGened ct. AA.0gn 7e.f C.P BoneK Ri thBran ' n A- W Bo 7se }. £the Bc rch. AL drejr B( tkc. i f " dcrnam. J- t .Co houn ' . Cojfle. Mary P Co fns. A£ Coo yer. W. Cra kvfa rd. Mary £.Dcc )arcf. E.L.Poc d. Mi r a Tf ffoz er J. A S 6fsor7. Jes6ie Af foots. C ce y C of C Farrn e (9reer7ivaJe. fYH. Hammer Jam ?. HariweJ . Mary Hea y. F }y s Henry. W,5. Herod. Go d e PHorfon. Ma r a re -Jones. The ma W.J. atvrence. PenAe O. Lubt en. K.B.mVep. C )ar e £. Normarrd ofhPeden. Ai- 0- Parfer J.P.Pr .sfon. Mart yar Rarjdo . C.P. ?,-ce. L.y. PoJ ' nso ?. C a r P PocAwe . Wcrrr r; S ' m orrds. T a nas H(S r n 0. E.H.Thomas He ena vonKoen ienf-j:. Putn iya (ef e d. Mr.s. Wy tne- ik • c To . O CTUS - . - University Masonic Study Club Founded at the University of Texas November, I91S Believing in Truth, in Justice and in Light, as the immutable laws of God, and looking forward to a fuller realization of the ideals of Freemasonry through a zi ' hole-hearted devotion to its sublime principles and teachings, we, the Univer- sity Masonic Study Club, dedicate ourselves to a faithful study of the illustrious past, in order that we may better comprehend its great truths. Officers V. R. Hughes President E. E. DuNLAY ; Vice-President R. H. Harvey Secretary Members 0. B. Albritton E. E. Dunlav W. E. Merrem 0. B. Arclier W. H. Dunlay L. C. Merrem J. V. Bailey, Jr. W. L. Finlay B. L. Morgan F. D. Ball K. E. Gangler Wm. M. Nathan W. B. Ball B. B. Griffin E. C. Nelson, Jr. T. H. Bieze R. B. Harlan A. D. Potter W. S. Blackshear, Jr. R. H. Harvev E. E. Pressler B. S. Cameron J. A. Hendrii W. E. Seaholm Norman Coffee VV. R. Hughes J. N. Spangler F. M. Crawford J. Y. Lawhon L. M. Stinnett L. B. Duke M. |. Lehmann Q. C. Tavlor Jullian Cohn E. G. Lloyd L.Ward, ' Jr. V. L. Cox Edgar McMullen Honorary Members R. G. Waters Judge S. P. Sadler Judge J. W. McClendon Dean T. U. Taylor W. T. Pfafflin, P. D., G. M. Rev. VV. A. Hamlet Dr. Geo. C. Butte Wm. G. Bell Joe H. Muenster Pres. R. E. Vinson Hctifeo «« .i ' i 3wV r r t Kane Klub Top Row — C. E. Barnes, Griffin, Stanley, Fouts, Parrish, Grobe Second Ro!v — Hickerson, Thomas, Kvinta, Jonas, Bailey Third Rozo — Field, J. A. Barnes, Strother Pevehouse, Hardin, Welhausen Botlovi Ro:t Donathan, Chenault, Strackbein, Pollard, Gowan, Robison Officers O. R- Strackbein . , ..King of the Kane RoYCE Chenault Knight of the Kane ToMAS G. Pollard Keeper of the Kale and Katalogue Wiley Donathan Keeper of the Kane Members Tomas G. Pollard Otis E. Nelson G. W. McCullough C. Paul Boner C. E. Barnes John Kvinta George Fouts Robert Field C. P. Welhausen Sidney Griffin H. M, Pevehouse W . C. Grobe E. E. Dunlay Townes Harris Norman Anderson J. R. Griffin W. R. Hoge E. H. Thomas W. H. Stinnett Jack Hickerson L. R. Chenault Mayhew IMantor Ernest Alay Leon Stanley Crozier Gowan J. A. Barnes Otis Miller B. M. Terrell G. H. Parrish D. G. Francis M. A. Baldwin A. D. Moore Robert Harding J. W. Bailey O. R Strackbein Richard Jonas Wilev Donathan W. K. Strother W. C. Robison W. B. Powell Joe Hight G. D. Martin • " . i • r- r ? CACTUS • fN. Cap and Gown Top Row — Cousins, Ross, Henderson, Atkinson, Gardner Bottovi Row — Anderson, Molesworth, Groce Officers Hilda Molesworth President Arlee Thames rice-President Susie Mae Anderson Secretary Genevieve Groce... Treasurer Inner Council Crystal Ross Eleanor Atkinson Mary Henden Mary Louise Gardner Edith Cousins Lucy Moore Mab Harrison Susie Mae Anderson Elsie Lirbantke Margaret Ward Leta Yarbrough Ruth J. Wakefield Lila Greene Sulema Jones lone Adamson Willie A. Shaw- Rosa Tod J. A. Eidson Katherine Tod Mary Page Maltby Jimmie Sowell Eloise Morrison Lillian E. Johnson V ' ida C. Corbin Maurine Carter Elsie Scott Irene Matthews Grac Wilmeth Grace Browning Mary Ann C. Healy Sarah Sam Gray Colon Prewit Pet Bookman Members Florence Malone Margaret Allensworth Ruby A. Black Grace Robertson Minnie Yarbrough Adele Henderson Lily B. Crenshaw Genevieve Groce Joe H. Gray Lois Lamar Clara Rummel Aletha Sleeper Elizabeth Elliott Eleanor L Atkinson Sarah M. Chambers Mildred Turner Josephine Kirk Cornelia Douglas Anne Lewis Preston Eula Martin Annie O ' Donnell Hilda Mitchell Tonimie Pinckncy Gazelle Traeger Ben Tarpley Elizabeth Dabney Frances B. Nance Fairie Stevens 1 ' Pauline Tittle Mary Rountree Erin Miller Enid Long Bera Billings Hermine Burghard Ruth Brown " elma Fears Johanna A. Martin Helen T. Coffin Crystal Ross Alma Gordon Ingeborg Johnson Florence Goss Rhea Burgess Catherine Craig Mrs. Anna Mary Henderson Leola Campbell Lee Wolflin Ruby A. Green Mary Bledsoe Lucille Abraham Nell C. Ward Geraldine Hill Emily C. Grothaus Edith Cousins Hattie Mae Everett Louise Bell ,r Lora Thacker Margaret Bozeman Floy Lewis Carrie May Smith Doris Snavely Irene Neville Afton Taylor Wynn Audra Wakefield Mary E. Walker Elsa Dornberger Minnie Sprain Lorena Baker Mar - Henderson Kathryn Lillard Mattie B. Craig Maurgarette Smith Ethel Jackson Bernice Steli Florence Gill Mary Lou Lindcman Martha Randall Feme Dansby Mary Gubbles Corinne Flood Berenice Kimbro Nelle Hanger .Mma Lane 179 iv -4 yir ' ACTUS • Longhorn Rifle Club ' ' • ' 15 ii:, ' j -%} ' • EL„, m ■■! ■■ ■ ?k: -; - I db Eb 7 4 k _A 3 i t 1 ' .IP r 1 ,S 1 i Is Bi »..s SsiS.-i. ■ ' ■■ -•« » mm ! " i9 5 r mimmm ' viM K . . Jm ' Lr " " . - 7 ' cip TJocc — Pierson, Thanton, Speer, Ray, James, Karback Bottom Row — Hogue. Hulse.v, Lowrey, Treadwell, Spies Officers W. E. LOWRY Sim H. Hulsey V. B. Treadwell Scott Anderson Members R. P. Pierson R. P. James M. D. Thanton H. E. Rarback Paul A. Speer O. N. Hogue W. L. Rav Sim H. Hulsev W. E. Lo« r • President I ' ice-President Secretary Treasurer W. B. Treadwell John VV. Spies Jack Beretta Scott Anderson It • 11, o -A! • (r- Tn e oTus • B. Hall Association Top Row — Young, Robisuii, Normand, Starling, HnlliJay, W . B. Powell, Zant, Chiles, A. G. Dawson, S. J. Smith, Sansing, F. H. Terry, W. J. Park, Gleckler, A. A. Dawson, C. L. Terry, Baucom, Thompson, Reese, White, Bennet, G. W. Compton, Jackson, Bufkin, Ball, Hartsfield, E. E. Smith, H. R. Cox, Johnson, S. W . Marshall, Owens, Von Bose, Gunn. Dodson, E. E. Griffin, Donathan, Hawle % V. A. Latimer, Stanley, Webber, Tillery, May Scxond Ru!t! — Mitchell, Gillen. J. A. McClurdy, Thomas, Seay, Strackbein, Dailey, Sherril, Winston, Martin. Rcames, Clements, J. V. Parks, C. H. Marshall, Gray, McDonald, Love, Basse, Colin, R. Strausberger, Dow, ' Jake " Bollum Ro;i ' — Odell, Anderson, C. A. McCurdy, Anderson, Awtry, Brown, Latimer, Cox, C. D. Shir- ley, Knebel. Rogers, S. Griffin, Gatlin (Manager), W. R. Powell, C. Bailey, Gillette, Harris. Lllrich, J. W. Bailey, Kvinta, H. W. Strausberger, Pollard Officers Ernest May Tom Pollard George McGee CLAtjDE Bailey President .Fice-President Secretary Treasurer w . - 181 • c-y Tc CACTUS Chemical Club ) t y}}} Top Ro:v — Schuhmann, Neighbors, Burbon. Smith, Terrell Golbraith, Mlkey, Pressler, Huff, Smith, King Second Ro:v — Bainbridge, Steussy, Harris, Monroe, Gillespie, O ' Donald, Stripplmg, McAmas, Gustafron, Carlisle, Crockett, Rugeley Third Rozv — Miller. Rogers, Hanphiler, Lochte, Alexander, Hightower, Dornburger, Hulsey, Davis, Guinn, Hinds Bottom Rotv — Brown, Martin. Houston, Ray, Potter, Rogers. Barrow, Crawford, Dunlay, W ulff, Tavlor. F. M. Crawford Wilder Dunn A. D, Potter Elinor Rogers L. 0. Crockett Officers President . rice-President ...Secretary . . ..Treasurer Reporter 182 o n rT T« • t Texas Society of Civil Engineers Top Rou! — Rosenberg, Maddos, Hedick, Hand, Reese, Fuller Second Rozv — Askew, Reams, Rudolph, Gomez, Schapiro, Windrow, Tinoco, Harkrider Bottom Row — Field, Graham, Massey, Savage, Bunsen, Clements, Young, Ferguson Founded at the University of Texas Februarv 4, 1920 Officers A. V. BUXSEN V. H. Clements P. Massey E. S. Savage. B. Hedick T. U. Tavl J. G. Drummond S. R. Mitchell A. VV. Simonds N. H. Roy M. J. Rosenberg S. F. Maddox B. Hedick E. S. Savage A. W . Bunsen - - -.President ..yice-Presidenl Secretary Treasurer ..Sergeant-at-Arms- Members in Faculty E. C. H. Bantel Members in University G. R. Hand B. Reese G. C. Fuller - D. H. Askew E. S. Reams P. J. Rudolph D. R. Gomez V. H. Clements W. P. Young K. Schapiro R. S. Windrow Louis Tinoco S. Harkrider H. T. Field J. M. Graham Palmer Massey P. M. Ferguson :- 4 • c-y Tfp CACTUS • The Texas Applied Economics Club Purpose To apply the principUs of the science of Economics to the solution 1 oj the industrial and financial problems of Texas. S Previous Publications " Some Corporation and Taxation Problems of the State " (1912). ■ " Studies in Agricultural Econoniics " (1913). " Studies in the Industrial Resources of Te.xas " (1914). " Studies in the Land Problem in Texas " (1915). » " A Social and Economic Survey of Southern Travis County " (1916). " A Survey of the Operation of the General Property Tax in Austin " (1917). 4 Present Study " A Survey of Labor in . ustin, Texas. " Officers E. T. Miller Chairman J. H. Shields Recording Secretary Bert Rawlins Corresponding Secretary Earl S. Sparks Treasurer Members E. T. Miller J. D. Cofer W. R. Gowan V. M. W. Splaun I. W. Fish E. E. Hale V . W . Lanfear J. H. Shields Linda Lancaster L G. Wright E. N. Simpson M. W. McLendon C. E. Barnes E. S. Sparks O. E. Nelson A. W. Bounds Virginia V. Spence Elizabeth Nelson L. R. Chenault C. A. Wilev B. Rawlins « i B if r- r Czechic Club Top Row — Kostohryz, Kurz, Struhall, Svadlenak, Kubricht. Kvinta, Trojanowsky Bottom Row — Mares, Hollub, Knizek, Kacir, Kostohrj ' z, Drozitch, Hanus I ' residi-iit: lice-President: Secretary: Treasurer: Officers Fall Term August A. Kacir J. J. Hollub J. J. Kostohryz Joe J. Hanus Winter Term August A. Kacir J. J. Kostohryz J. J. Kostohryz F. Kurz R. L. Struhall Frank Svadlenak Daniel O. Kubricht Members J. F. Kvinta J. W. Trojanowsky C. F. Mares James J. Hollub Charles Knizek A. A. Kacir J. J. Kostohr ' z M. I. Drozitch J. J. Hanus icaKO M mm • r- rc CACTUS • University Aero Club Top Ro ' u- — Goree. DeCourcey, Cameron, Simmons Second Ro-w — Duke, Pollard. Hill, Mathes. Bonner Bottom Rn:i Pavne. Brown. Dawson, Bellmont. George Joe M. Dawson Albert Steele, Jr. Nugent E. Brown Bledsoe Bayne Officers President . rice-President Secretary-Treasurer Sergeant-at-Jrnu 186 tmrno) :jJ ' t. ' liS- VX • c ic CACTI IS • Bell County Club Top Roiv — Wendlard. McDonald, Weems, Leake. Riley, Russell Second Row — Alexander. Hih ' ard. Pevehouse, R. Strasburger, Archer Third Row — Durnal. Archer, Easterling. D. B. Strasburger, Knight. Cavitt Bottom Ro:v — Love, Taylor. Hickerson, Little, H. W . Strasburger, . " Archer Officers I Henry V. Strasburger Ariel B. Little Elizabeth Elliot.. Jack D. Hickerson President I ' ice-President . Secretary-Treasurer Sergeant-at-.-irms ± 187 ■h ' if c-y rc CACTUS • Beeville Club Top Row — J. Miller, Mohle, S. Miller, S. Courtney Second Row — Cox, B. May, Carroll, Crisp, Lindeman Bottom Row — G. Courtney, A. Courtney, Ballard, A. Cox. H. May Officers Alice Ballard - President Alice Courtney Fxce-President Harry May Secretary-Treasurer Amelia Cox Reporter Jarvis Miller Shannon Miller Glen Courtney Seigel Courtne ' Alice Courtney Sula May Harry May Bessie May W. P. Webb Members Amelia Cox Alex Cox Flavins Mohle Bessie Carroll Alice Ballard Julia Crisp George Partain Robert Partain Amanda Stoltzfus Martha Randall Lloyd Gregon,- Raymond Gregor) ' Gertrude Owen Florence Patton Gladys Robinson Annie I ' enner Monna Bates Frank Dobie • 188 i(aKO • c Tc CAOTUS • The Beaumont Club Top Row — Ward, Beat) ' . Josey. Sutton, Barr, Meriwether, Easterling Sc-co}id Row — Young, Wintz, Wynne, German. Reagan, Holmes. Steadman, Lack Bottom Ro:i Butler, Hardv, Morris, Sherrill, Harritt, McXeill. Woodhead, Gaedcke, Butle , Wi. Officers Charles Harritt, Jr. Leonora Sherrill William McNeill Brady Morris George Beatv Presidevi . I ' ice-President Secretary-Treasurer Hijiorian Seri eant-. l-Anns Buford Barr George Beaty Ben Brooks Elsie Butler Sarah Butler Joiner Cartwright L ' nn Davis Edward Easterling William Easterling Kyle Elam Willis Gaedcke Grace Gorman Jule Hardy Ben Woodhead Members Charles Harritt Jules Hebert Claudia Holmes Leon Insirillo Don Josey Jack Josey Robert Lauderdale Richard Lack Edith Maples Marv McBride William McXeill Hobson Meriwether Ruth Wynne Brady Morris Katherine Parker Cordelia Reagan Leonora Sherrill Samuel Sharfstcin Ed Stedman Walter Sutton Kyle Ward Stuart ier Eay W less Annie Stone Williford Carey Wintz I ' " rank Womack W ilson Young m (Q) • 0 26 ' ACTUS • Brownwood Club 11,4! Top Ro7r — Chadwell. H. Burt, Stanley, McAtee, Winslow Second Rota — Wilson, Davidson, Anderson, Hartgraves, Hardin Third Row — Park, Hartgraves, Earp Bottom Ro ' w — Duke, Phillips, Harrell, A. P(urt, Thomas P Officers Vi:; WiLBiR Duke . Alice Bvrt Emma Harrell Gardner Thomas . Grace Phillips , i;ce Secretary- Sergear, ' President -President ■Treasurer t-at-Arms ..Reporter a Members Isola Chadwell Annie McAtee Helen Davidson Robert Hardin Armine Park Emma Harrell Helen Burt Camilla Winslow Kathryn Anderson Gardner Thomas Alice Burt Wilbur Duke Rufus Stanley William H. Wilson Hallie Hartgraves Ruth Hartgraves Essie Lou Earp Grace Phillips 190 . • C-y Tc OACTIT5 Bryan Club Tup Ro:t Lawrence, W ilkerson. Sponcc, Allen. F. Mike, Al. Mike, Mclver Sirond Ro ' .v — Parker, Cline, Hancnian, Pos. ebb, Dansby, Pipkin Botlom Ro ' u atson, Hcwell. Scuth, Cole. K. Sims. Cook W .ALTER R. Cole.. Kathleen Sims DvDLEY P. South Officers . President lice-President Secretary-Treasurer John Lawrence Lillian Haneman Feme Dansby I Walter R. Cole Robert Y. .Armstrong Aubrey Wilkerson Elizabeth Spence " Kathleen Sims Martha Rivers Allen Members Frances Mike G. S. Parker Zenobia W ebb Dudley P. South Jesse 1 L Cook Mattie Mike Claude Mclver Louise Cline Chas. S. Pipkin J. P. Watson ivienne Howell Ethel Eden Lois Bethea Bess Hines Audn. ' Wagner Margerj- Wagner Virginia Spence Cornelia Pos l(3KO l • ry r6 e OTUs • Caldwell County Club m Top Row — Erck, Higgins, Ellis, Briscoe, Scarborough Second Row — Tamayo, Baker, Franks, E. Smith, C. Keller Third Row — Cardwell, Myrick, Lay, Adams, L. Johnson Bottom Row — H. Kelley, C. Smith. Karback, Hartsfield, Blundell. Fielder Officers « W. A. H, Hylmar Ola Smii ARTSFIELD Pre Vice-Pre sident side lit :2 surer Karback rH .. Secretary-Tret Reese ;B UNDELL ■, Re ■porter ,1 Members Alma Cardwell E. L. Bowden Adele Adams Gregg D. Francis F. F. Briscoe J.R. Blundell Enid Long J.H. Erck C.R. Fielder n Linda Lancaster J.F. Ellis Gladys Franks Crystal Ross W. A . Hartsfield F. h: Jordan Bill Baker T. D . Jeffries Lera Johnson Benton Coopwood Bess League Martha Johnson Zatella Field Mar ■ Moore H. H . Kelley Clayton F. Greer Francis Mvrick C. E. Kelley Hvlmar Karback Eula Smith Dora La)- ■ Erkle Pitts W. G (. Scarborough E. C. Morgan Ola Smith P. Tamavo Mild. ed William • «.• Cross Timber Club V A rvt-, Top Ro ' w — H. J. Varbrough, Butler, Dawson, Chiles, Winkle, Sansing Second Row — Campbell, Perdue, L. Yarborough, Pollard, Martin, Hogg Bottom Rozo — Prince, Campbell, Dawson, Porter, Awtry Officers A. A. Dawson. . Lois Porter John H. Awtry. Maurine Pate... Byron Reese President P ' ice-President ..Secretary-Treasurer Reporter Sergeant-at-Arms Members John H. Awtry Norris Butler C. D. Campbell Florence Campbell Leola Campbell Meek C. Chiles Joseph B. Cook Athol A. Dawson Arch G. Dawson Mary Harris Cecil S. Hart Cirgie Hogg John R. Hughes Frances Matthews Maurine Pat Thomas G. Pollard Lamon Perdue Lois Porter Ernest Ponder Darwin C. Prince Byron Reese Roy Sansing Herman Thomas Charles AL Winkle Oliver Yancey Harry J. Yarbrough Letha Yarbrough Minnie Yarbrough Earl W. Craddock • r Tc CACTUS • El Paso Club m H! lV-1 r: Ralph H. Homan Louise Kettler. . Dan T. White Lawson E. McKinney. Officers President I ' ict ' -Prcsidevt . Secretary- Treasu rer Sergeavt-at-Arms 9 Kathleen D. Allen Mildred V. Bishop Sarah Bridgers Thomas Culligan John M. Graham Margaret B. Hardie Mary T. Hardie Reed B. Harlan John A. Harper, Jr. Ralph M. lIomaTi Members Helen V. Kettler Louise VV. Kettler Dick Lewis Hilda Light Daniel P. Long Malcolm McGregor Lawson E. McKinney Edwin B. Maxwell John M. Mulcahy VV. M. Peticolas, Jr. Alildred G. Pew Dorothy K. Reordon Eugene R. Smith Lola Bess Smith Nellie M. Smith Jack C. Vowel 1 ban T. White Gladys M. Wilden Joseph W. Wright I 194 m i .- ' C- 4f-i r r ? CACTUS • Galveston Club ki Top Rozv — Eichenberg, Michaelis, Cone, Markle, Sykes, Eichenberg, Klein Second Rozv — Garj-, Ujffy, E. Cheeseborough, Runge, Brown, AIcFarland, Hoecker, Stevens Third Rozv — M. Cheeseborough, Mares, Clardy, Jones, Hawley, Brown, Catterall, Hauser Bottom Rozv — Sykes, Seipel, Babb, Perussina, Campbell, Hanna, Spangler, Oakley Officers ff Sam Ca.m PBELL Presidevt (vi Virginia Hanna P ' ice-Presidnit James Spangler.... Secretary- Treasurer fill Stanley E. Babb.. Director of Publicity John Perussina Sergeant-at-Jrms Members m Hedwig Eichenberg Elizabeth Runge Fred Catterall Marie Alichaelis Flossie Brown Abe Hauser f Doroth)- Cone Mar)- Agnes McFarland Clarence Sykes Dorothy Markle Berneice Hoecker Will: iam Seipel ) Edith Sykes Louise Stevens Stan ' ley E, Babb f Irma Eichenberg Xed Cheeseborough Johr I Perussina Margaret Klein Charles Marcs Sam Campbell Narcissa Garv Arthur Clardy irg inia Flanna Loula Ujff - Hawley Jones James Spangler Esther Cheeseborough Richard Hawley Cletus Oakley i Montell Brown _..9i S I t (H) 195 • or CACTUvS • Hunt County Club Top Ro ' iV — Royse, Little, Lewis Second Row — Jackson, White, Becton, Castles Bottovi Row — Price, Poole, Morgan, Smith, Bass M i--- Officers Benton Morgan- IvA Smith Frank Bass Joe Becton President Secretary Treasurer ..Sergeant-at-Arms Members Bess Royse Grayson Little John Lewis Kathleen Jackson Linton Bowman Alarian Harris Howard Prime Virginia White Joe Becton Ethel Castles Hobart Price Ray Dunn Emmett Buford Mildred Poole Benton Morgan Iva Smith Frank Bass Gordon Gray Perry Porter Virginia Wills 196 I r ' . c- rc OACTUS • Lampasas Club ' fop Row — Louise Ulrich, Lacey, Glimp, Helen Burt, McAtec Second Row — White, Ora Ulrich, Andres, Mary Ulrich, Duke Bottom J?o« ' — Casbeer, McFarland, Noyes, Byrne, Moses, Fountain, Alice Burt Jerome J. Byrne Bee Simmons Maude Noyes H. Coleman Fountain . Officers President Vice-President . .Secretary- Treasurer Reporter 1 Bee Simmons Mary Stokes M. Ioses LaRue McFarland J. C. White Mary Ulrich Bertha Lacey Members Marie Hale Alice NL Burt J. J. Byrne Marvel Casbeer Ora Ulrich Anna McAtee Thomas Glimp Daisy Bowden H. C. Fountain Maude Noyes Herbert Duke Ella Andres Louise Ulrich Helen Burt • r-y rc CACTUS Lower Rio Grande Valley Club Top Row — Symonds, Celaj ' a, Evers, Armstrong. Hughes Second Ro:v — Stephenson, M. Drummond, Beatty, Simpson, Paul, Flato Third Row — Love, Hester, Chandoin, Morgan, McCombs, Walker, Mitchell Bottom Row — Dawson, Z. Drummond, Snavely, Stell, Hunter, Lauderdale, Dawson Joe Dawsox Madge Drummond June Hunter DeVVitt Dawson Louise Lauderdale Officers President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer . Sergeant-at-Jrvis Chairman Social Committee Randall Symonds Henry Celaya Franklin Evers Miller Armstrong L L. Hughes Bryan Stephenson Zac Drummond Paul Flato Members Francis Beatty Corinne Simpson Marion Paul J. V. B. Love Maggie Hester Roberta Chandoin Bertha Morgan Bessie McCombs Gladys Walker |oe L Dawson Mamie Drummond Doris Snavely Bernice Stell June Hunter Louise Lauderdale DeWitt Dawson 1. O. Mitchell ' i - ' ■ ' • C liP OAOTUS • Limestone County Club h Top Row — Briggs, Crider, Eddins, Kincheloe Second Row — Holton, Williams, Jones, Hodges Bottom Row — ' alker, Thompson, Sherrill, Black, Smythe Officers LeRoy Sherrill Ruby A. Black Nannie Thompson Lillian Ross EuLAS Walker LeRov Sherrill Ruby ' A. Black Lillian Ross Grady Briggs Roscoe Holton Travis Smythe Mildred Desenberg Members O. Brown illiams Stanley Eddins Chester Dulaney Nannie Thompson Wright Kincheloe Sam B. Hodges Blake Crider PrejidenI Vice-Presideni . Secretary- Treasu rer Reporter Sergeant-at-Ari is Manford Jones Vernon Carter Robert Overton Lucile Scharff Maude DeLong Emma Rennold Eulas Walker t M.t • c rc CACTUS i Milam County Club t Top Roto— Howell, Hefley, Franklin, G. McClendon, White, Goldberg Second Row — Cooke, Porter, Dusek, Gill. Greer, Gill Bottom Row — Cobb, Atkinson, Howell, McCall, Tyson S Jay D. Howell Catherine McCall H. H. Hammer.. Elliot Atkinson Knox Tyson Officers President Vice-President Secretary -Treasurer .. Sergeant-at-Jrms Reporter Members ■:v, .,! ' Elliot Atkinson Emma Etkinson Moulton Cobb Agnes Cook Price Gross Agnes Dusek Claude Franklin Florence Gill Pauline Gill A. Goldberg Lola Greer John H. Gray H. H. Hammer Walton Hinds George Hefley Hilton Howell J. D. Howell Katy McCall Grady McClendon Marvin McClendon Mary Alice Porter Know Tyson Henry Yeager Noble White i l • ry ic I " McCulloiigh and San Saba County Club Top Row — Townsend, Tabor, McNatt, Sanderson, Gray Second Rozv — IcAtee, Kirkpatrick, Marshall Bottom Rozv — Williamson, Harkrider, Sanderson, Shropshire, Petty, Wilson 1 ir:ij ' ■• L. J. Townsend A. K. Tabor U. M. Sanderson R. W. Grav R. C. McA ' tee S. E. Kirkpatrick W r l Members W S. W. Iarshall W. H. Ellis Wi R. C. Willianison B. 0. Timberlake S. Harkrider Elizabeth Dabney B. Sanderson Margaret White W. A. Shropshire Herbert Marshall T. F. Petty Fannie Ratchford sA ' W. A. Wilson 5 M. C. Matt f ■ ! " vi 1 1 11 n w • c rG o crrus • Navarro Club . Top Row — Johnson, Magee, Clayton. H. Bonner, Sarah Hohnan, Walker, Worsham, Hicks Second Rozv — Brister, Jarett. Bain, Hardison, Houston, Evans, Anderson, Eddins, Jennings Third Row — Kelton, Howell, Daniels, Oldham, Henderson, Blair, Young, X. Suttlel Fourth Rozr — Harwell, Jack, Albritton, G. Suttle, Roberts, Inman, Stambaugh, McGil, George Officers Oscar B. Albritto-x .President « ViRGIA A. In.mon Fice-President Wm. Harry Jack ...Secretary- Directors o] ■ Treasurer Wm. Lawrence McGill Minnie Y. Roberts J ■ Publicity 1 J. Lee Stambaugh • Sergeai ' it-at-Arvis ,11 Members Oscar B. . lbritton Warren Hicks Fletcher C. Magee Rowena 1 2. .Anderson Sarah E. Holman Marion Oldham Mary Lou Barlow Edith Houston Marie E. Phillips I Evelyn Blair W ' ayne R. Howell Minnie Y. Roberts Helen F. Bonner Wm. Harry Jack Gladys Samuels John C. Clayton Heyman Jarett Newton Suttle F. Louise Daniels Sam J. Jennings Gazzie Suttle Stanley L. Eddins Beauford H. Jester James C. Walker Vera P. Evans -Albert S. Johnson El Freda Witte Elizabeth Goodman John P. Johnson Wm. Harvey Young Fannie Beth Hardison Philip L. Kelton Dorothy Henderson Sam R. Harwell Frank P. McElwrath Wm. Lawrence McGill yt. % ' M t. • c Tc? ■J CACTUS •, Panhandle Club Top Rozv — Heath, Russell, H. Jordan, Conoley, Harrell, L. Smith, Save, Jones, Williams, Jennings Second Row — Pickens, H. Jackson, Bachus, Nail, R. Smith, Wakefield. Slack, HarrinKton, Bromley, Leake, Dyer Third Rozv — P. Rot;ers, Coffee, O. Hale. Carter, Murphree, Park, Hurn, Gill. Porter, Strutten Fourth Ro:i Gatewood, W. Jackson, Allen. Davis, Keffer, Cousins, Day, M. Rogers, Pinson, B. Jordan Charles H. Keffer Edith Coustxs Frank R Day Ira J. Allen Officers President I ' ice-President Sfcretary-Treasurer - - Sergeant-at-Arms Ira - llen m. B. Bachus Woodward Brownley Marie Carter Norman Coffee Ehvood Conoley Edith Cousins Mrginia Davis Henry L. Jordan Chas. B. Jones Chas. H. " Keffer Bain Leake Burke W. Mathes Amy Lou Murphree Richard Nail . rmie Park Members Frank R. Day R. Lofton Douglas Sherman E. Dyer W ' illiam Gatewood Lucile Gill William Gibson Odis Hale Pride Hale Ward B. Pickens Chas. Pinson J. Ralph Porter Herbert Ralls Lara Roberts Mabel Rogers Paul Rogers Frank H. Russell Newton Harrell Geo. G. Harrington Luther C. Heath Hortense Hurn Homer M. Jackson W innie D. Jackson Geo. J. Jennings Ben Jordan Eschol Saye Bernice B. Slack Lester Smith Ruth Smith Russell Strutten Marcella Walker Ruth Wakefield Ralph T. Williams 1 ' (To - 203 n CTUS Sam Houston Normal Institute Club Ky. y}.V.ih . 1 Top Rozc — Hart, Thomason, Brown, Hendrix. Harrison, Jackson, C. Gaskill, Burk, R. Gaskill Second Row iKudvieW, Gardner, Eastham, K. Estill, Horton, W. Greene, Womack, Ledbetter, Trojanowsky Bottom Row — L. Greene, R. J. Garner, M. Gaskill, Tharp, Taylor, M. Estill, W. F. Garner, Lindeman Mascot — Georgia Elizabeth Ledbetter President: Vice-President: Secretary- Treasurer: Sergeant-at-Arms: Fall Mary Estill H. P. Kucera Martha Gaskill Cecil Hart Officers Winter V . F. Garner Roy Ledbetter Lila Greene Tommie Sanders SpRIiNG R. J. Garner Mary Lou Lindeman Mattie Lee Moselev W. B. Treadwell H. P. Kucera B. Horton W. F. Garner Lila Greene W. Greene L L. Lindeman M. Estill E. Eastham Tommie Sanders R. C. Gaskill F. H. Harrison Members J. J. Thomason S. " B. Burk Martha Gaskill R. J. Gardner Cecil Hart Mrs. Ledbetter W. B. Treadwell Montel Brown Warren Jackson Miss Lavendar Rice Gilley Mattie Lee Moselev Mary Louise Gardner Red Adams Hamlin Hill Esther Pennington J. A. Hendrix Katherine Estill Ina Womack Dr. Carl Hartman Dean T. U. Tavlor • rc e ACTUS M San Angelo Club Top Root — Morrison, Broome, Allen, Keys, Perry, Cunningham Second Row — Jones, Keifer, Neeley, Hassell, Terry, Hall Bottom Row — Armstrong, King, Kirkpatrick, de Berry, Rowe, Mitcham, Robertson Officers Ellett de Berry President Mary Kirkpatrick Secretary-Treasurer Francis Rowe Reporter Minnie Armstrong J. M. Cunningham Mallie Jones S. E. King F. G. Mitcham Barton Pratt Francis Rowe L. K. Kilpatrick Members H. H. Allen Ellett de Berry Otis Johnson A. R. Keifer Robbie Neelev Vida Hall Reva Terrv H. W. Broome Floyd Hassel Harvey Keys Mary S. Kirkpatrick Elza Perry Margaret Robertson Jack Morrisson Louise Heitzler f.. J 1 " k ' t • C Tc CACTUS • Southwestern Club Top Row — Starnes, Yeager, Askew, Merrem, Keese, Smith, Stindt Second Row — Hester, Hughes, Martin, Abney, Hendrix, Merrem, Lancaster, Davis Third Row — Sanders, Dunn, Henslee. Stell, Garrett, Cocke, Brukaker Fourth Row — Hooton, Mayfield, Ransome, Pitts, Gray, Porter, Speer, Allison Founded at University of Texas November 21, 1919 Officers R. G. Ransome President J. R. Porter I ' ice-President Erkle Pitts Secretary R. VV. Gray Treasurer 1 206 JD if r r Ar TUS • San Antonio Club , Top Row — Phelps, Beuhler, Coyle, Anderson, Waters, Cocke, Cushman, Massey, O ' Mealy, Staacke Second Row — Fetzer, Fischer, Kinney, Starnes, Stanfield, Harcourt. James, Jones, Shannahan, McDaniel, King Third Row — Sibert, Jones, Tastrapes, Rockwell, Osmon. Teary, Bradshaw, Scarborough, L. I. Davis, Peacock Boltom Row — Anderson, Allensworth, Hagy, Kelly, McDaniel, Field, Jones, Keblinger, Appleby, r ' .lliott, Elliott n ' Officers R. AI. Field President Florence McDaniel rice-President Everett H. Jones Secretary-Treasurer Bernadine Appleby Sergeant-al-Jrms H. S. Lelly Reporter Mary Keblinger Reporter Vm t c T ? if CACTUS Simmons Club ,%, " ' Ti Top Row — Smith, Riney, Ellis, Paxton, Pierson, Christopher Bottom Rom — Cr.ine, Jones, Thaxton, King, Dodge rii) t 208 Ojficers J. L. BuRNAM Presidint Ryce Pierson Vice-President Mildred Paxton Secretary-Treasurer - Mr ' • c T(P CACTUS .• South -West Texas Normal College Club Top Row — • Eula Smith, R. A. Barton, L. Cochran, J. C. Terrell, Estelle Dye Second Rozv — Mary Collins, Hedwig Kniker, W. S. White, Ariel Little, Alma Lane Bottom Row — J. A. Barnes, Dorothy Arnold, C. E. Barnes, Jeanette Collins, Taylor President: Vice-President: Secretary: Treasurer: Sergeant-at-Arms: Officers Fall C. E. Barnes W. J. Park Dorothy Arnold Jeanette Collins F. Svadlenak Winter E. G. Lloyd Yetta Cummins Estelle Dye Elizabeth Dabney C. P. Lilly Jas. A. Barnes Jeanette Collins.. Etha Abbott Bernice Alsup C. E. Barnes Jas. A. Barnes Roy A. Barton Alma Bradley John Childs Layton Cochran Jeanette Collins Mary Collins Yetta Cummins Cicero Crutchfield Elizabeth Dabney Estelle Dye Elsie Ebeling Gertrude Ebeling Members John Gray U. T. Harwell Jean Hays Adele Henderson Mary Henderson Bertha Hoffman Ethel Jackson August Kacir Hedwig Kniker Alma Lane Ariel Little Sarah Little E. G. Lloyd Mary Beall McGee Wm. J. Park Critic ..Chairman, Social Committee Katherine Parker Lois E. Parker H. ] L Pevehouse Mary Agnes Roddy Bessie Schaedel Emma Schaedel Henry Shands Eula Smith F. Svadlenak Q. C. Tavlor J. C. Terrell Lena Wallschlaeger W. S. White Flora Williams Mary Williams Mamie Yates 209 1 r- r(:y CACTUS • St. Mary ' s College Club « i ; ' i.i Top Ro ' O! — Kingsbury, Craig, Calvin Second Row — E. Livingston, M. Hines, A. Rooney, Lumpkin Bottom Row — Turner, J. Rooney, M. Livingston, Whaling i- ' .SL ' - Officers Mrs. Samuel Henderson President Catherine Craig Vice-President Mildred Turner Secretary-Treasurer Ruth Whaling Reporter Ruth Whaling Catherine Craig Mrs. Anna Mary Henderson Mildred Turner Louise Daniels Patience Lumpkin Annie Rooney Georgia Calvin Members Edwina Harris Sophia Williams Evelyn Livingston Jennie Rooney Marjorie Livingston Bess Hines Catherine Millikin Esther Smith Margaret White Winnelle Hubbard Lyde Morrow Mrs. A. C. Ellis Helen Kingsbury Elizabeth Simpkins y - 210 ii ' n Wh c r6 r ACTUS • h [ - t t K Hr c ii? CACTUS • University Y, M. C. A. Cabinet Top Row — Johnson, Anderson Second Row — Anderson, Hulsey, Park, Cox Bottom Row — Field, Strasburger, Currie, Anderson, Awtry . J Officers Henry W. Strasburger Pnsident T. W. Currie General Secretary James Anderson, Jr Assistant General Secretary m II. 212 ' V c- C ACTUS • Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Top Rovi — Eastham, Cousins, League, Odell, Quarles Second Row — Scovell, Ross, May, Broad, Lewis, Hood Bottom Row — Greer, Davidson, Pinckney, Spears, Lancaster Officers General Secretary ToMMiE Pinckney President Vice-President Lola Greer.. Secretary Members Linda Lancaster Vera Spears Floy Lewis Florence May Sadie Scovell Katherine Quarles Tommie Pinckne Corinne Flood Dorothy Broad Lillian Ross Arabella Odell Edith Cousins Bessie League 213 • c-7 rc e sjCTUS • Newman Club Top Rozv- Second Rozi J. Byrne, Tannich, Weeg, White, Mulcahy, McKinney, Struhall, Cox, Bellamy, J. ' Kvinta, Hanus, Tips, L. Domingues . „ tt i i -Hampil, Collins, Randall, Thompson, Wills, H. Burt, McAtee, M. C. Byrne, Halden, Norton, M. Gerling, Cadena, F. Domingues Third Rozv — J. Hunter, Fritter, Barnhart, Cooke, E. Blakeslee, R. Blakeslee, Giles, Hebert, A. Dom- ingues, Riley, Adams, Karrer, Roddy, Hollub, Long Fourth Rozv — Peters. Tamayo, Francis, McGrath, Posey, O ' Donnell, Father Ross, F. Gerhng, Groce, Litz, Zagst, Veltmann, Flood a t • Bottom Row — Schulz,Quinn, Vogelsang, Houston, E. Hunter, Townsend, Benson, A. Burt, A. Kvmta, Jaccard, X ' engor, Fuller, Tinoco Mary Faith Adams Mary Louise Angly Maurice Angly Marguerite Barnhart Russell M. Bellamy Winifred A. Benson Elenora Blakeslee Regina Blakeslee Judson Francis Hazel Fritter Juan Coy Garza Herbert Gebhardt Francis P. Gerling Anne Giles Margaret Goggan Carroll Lee Graves Genevieve Groce Mary Gubbles Ruby Hampil Joseph J. Hanus Marie Noelie Hart Conrad Hartel Mary Healy Jules Hebert James J. Hollub Nora Houston James Hunter Eileen Hunter Jules Jaccard Lillian Janoch Nora Karrer Members Mrs. C. E. Booth Frances Booth Alice M. Burt Helen D. Burt Jerome J. Byrne Mary Cordelia Byrne Francisco Cadena Bessie Carroll Angela Kvinta Frances E. Litz Richard B. Lock Dan P. Long C. F. Mares Anna McAtee Jack J. McGrath Lawson E. McKinney John Mulcahy George E. Murphy Katheryne Murphy Robert J. Nelms Polly Norton Annie O ' Donnell Henry Clay Peters Mrs. H. C. Peters Shafeh Peters Meredith Posey August J. Proll Clarence Quinn Martha Randall Ruby Riley Nelle Collins Agnes Cooke Ruth Cowan W. E. Cox Alice Domingues F. J. Domingues Louis Domingues Andrew S. Flood F. V. Sauvignet John T. Schultz Vivian Spiller David T. Stafford Rudolph Struhall Pedro Tamayo Richard Tannich Johnnie Thompson Luis Tenoco James H. Tips Agnes Townsend C. E. Van Gent Velma Veltmann Louis Vogelsang William Veeg Dan T. White. Jr. Clare Aubrey Wilkerson Lucile Williams Virginia Wills Mary Rae Wood Byron W. Wyall Genevieve Zagst Mary Agnes Roddy 214 % • C-y ( CACTUS • University Menorah Society An intercollegiate organization for the study and advancement of Jewish culture and ideals Officers Abe Alexander President GoLDYE Miriam Belisch , Vice-President Harry Dow Secretary Alma Rose Gordon Treasurer Howard Aronson Abe Alexander Goldye Miriam Belisch Ben Louis Bewald Marjorie Belisch Sol Bewald Sadie Buchwald Edwin Bleuestein Eli Raymond Cohn Helen Chaves Minnie Cohen Harry Dow Mildred Desenberg H. J. Ettlinger Mrs. H. J. Ettlinger Morris Frank Minnie Frank Polly Feller Miriam Frank Members Pauline Frank Leo Fox Isar G. Fox A. Goldberg Maurice J. Ginsberg Alma Rose Gordon Irving Garfinkle Raymond Garfinkle Nacey Halporn Abe Hauser Heyman Jarett Bertie T. Kallison Michael Klein Anna Koelin Margaret Klein Carrie Loewenstein Josephine Lurie H. N. Levi Shata Lurie Jaques Lehmann Caiman Landa Louis Landa William Nathan Nettie Polunsky Dr. David Rosenbaum Morris Rosenberg Sidney Rosenberg Isabel Schwartzberg Koppel Shapiro Morris L. Swartzberg Sam Sharfstein Julian E. Simon Lionel A. Seelig Frances Seelig Gladys Samuels Lucile Scharff Max Sandfield Celia Tobias Irving Weber Vtlfl e •- 216 • ry i(p CACTUS • University of Texas at Eighth Student Volunteer Convention Des Moines, Iowa Top Row — Howell, Wliirey, Cox, Douglas Anderson, James Anderson, Cheaney, McCurdy, Barrow, Peddy, Coyle, Everts, Kelly Second Row — Field, Carter, Broad, Hardie, Roe, Simpson, Swann, Harris, Carothers, Wood Third Ro:v — Morgan, Gowan, Black, Baker, Spears, Alay, Alolesworth, Cranberry, Jones, Joplin Bottom Row — Wharey, Pinckney, Strasburger, Harrison, Hawkins, Lancaster, Oglesby, Davidson, Thos. VV. Currie s Robert J. Joplin Essie Mae Davidson Mab Harrison Hilda Molesworth Elizabeth Baker Almarine Harris Louisa Roe Margaret Carter VVm. L. Shirey James Anderson, Jr. Chas. L. Barrow Myron H. Everts J. Benton Morgan Everett H. Jones Representatives of the University Dr. J B. Wharey Wallace Hawkins Henry Wiley Strasburger Florence May- Ruby Black Nancy Lee Swann ALirv Hardie Robert M. Field H. Reavis Cox Price Cheaney, Jr. George Peddy H. Sim Kelly Robert L. Gowan Thos. W. Currie Linda Lancaster Tommie Pinckney Vera Spears Katherine Carothers Corinne Simpson Dorothy Broad Hilton E. Howell Douglas Anderson .Albert McCurdy Ed Coyle Ralph Wood Read Cranberry Jack C. Oglesby yj c y r(? CACTUS • Daniel Fund Committee Top Row — Pagel, L. Campbell, Awtry, Smith, Dozier Second Row — Upton, Johnson, F. Campbell, K. Pollard, Russell, C. Simpson Bottom Row — Armstrong, Decherd, Bookman, Cox, Burke, Woody, Letts Officers H. R. Cox Chairman AUBRI iY Burke OOKMAN rice-Ch _,. nirmnn Pet B Treasurer Members Bernadine Appleby Minnie Armstrong J. H. Awtry Anna Blasdel John Blasdel Pet Bookman N. E. Brown Audrey Burke Florine Campbell Leola Campbell H. R.tox Lucile Gill Wallace Hawkins Max E. Johnson Bessie Letts Florence Mav Katherine Pollard Tom Pollard D. A. Porter ' Jack Oglesby Mary Pagel Ruth Russell Corinne Simpson Sue Simpson Lawrence Upton Eva Wordy Lilia L Casis Mary E. Decherd Miriam Dozier Catherine Cook Stather Elliott Moss Richardson Annie . Smith 1 1 217 i||r • • c-y Tc CAOTUS! • The Society of Ministerial Students Officers Norman Anderson Walton R. Cole Fred Terry Norman Anderson William D. Bond W. Oscar Brown Walton R. Cole Members President Vice-President . . Secretary- Treasurer Albert Nash Fred Terry O. E. Turner Lawrence C. Upton The Society of Ministerial Students is an organization of the students of the University who are candi- dates for the Christian ministry. This society was organized January 12, 1915, under the name of The Society of Service. It is an interdenominational body and it has for its purpose the promotion of fellow- ship among the ministerial students in the University and their enlistment in useful Christian service. i J 21C mrnO) • C Jip CACTUS • The Students ' Sunday Club of All Saints Episcopal Chapel Top Row — Kingsbury, O ' Brien, Whaling, Knapp, Fetzer, Steger Second Row — Higginson, Wilson, White, Mantor, Smith, Batjer, Winslow Third Row — Harcourt, Munro, Nlatthaei, Green, Keeling Bottom Row — Lewis, Quarles, Bate, Fenner, Brown, Ernest, Marshall The Club has a membership oj fijty-five. It meets every Sunday afternoon at Gregg Memorial Parish House. Its regular precedure is business, an address or paper, discussion, social hour. Though it meets at the Episcopal Parish House, all are welcome to its meetings. I 0[ Ted Matthaei Camilla Winslow Officers Fall Term .President ..Secretary Winter Term Dick Lewis President Marguerite Bengener Secretary Spring Term Everett Jones President L ' RTHA DOAK ..Secretary 9 t m O) 219 • Texas Presbyterian College Club Top Row — Williams, Roe, Lee, Webb, Dansby Second Row — Steele, McLean, Tod, Vinson, Durham, Bottom Row — Tarpley, Hopping, Evans, Tod, Click Jeter Louise Scott Evans.. Rosa Tod Mrs. L. L. Click Fern Dansby Louise S. Evans Katherine McLean Ben Tarpley Charlie Tod Rosa Tod Flora B. Hopping Officers Members G. Broming Sarah Chambers Annie D. Durham Louise Stuart Roe Helen Steele Sarah Lee Lenette Jeter President lice-President Secretary Mary Jones A. M. Leary Louise Starr Elizabeth Vinson Zenobia Webb Mattie Williams Marv Hord te • m Q) • • c ic CACTI IS • a Athenaeum Literary Society t. (•:» Top ?oa ' — Hicks, Dittman, Gillen, Heath, Hutchinson, Gray, Martin, Kucera, F. Lloyd, Harrison Sfcoiid Row — Rovve, Greer, Young, Cole, Couger, Brown, Landa, Eddins, Briggs, Nash Third ;?oj» — Cushman, Ritch, Blalock, Robbins, Dailey, Smalhvood, Smith, Barton, Scurlock Bottom Rozv — Robinson, Thompson, Jack, Albritton, Ledbetter, Nowotny, E. Lloyd, Stiernberg Founded at L ' niversity of Texas, 1881 Spring L. E. Stiernberg Stanley L. Eddins A. T. Ritch F. W. Hicks Wm. Harry Jack R. C. Ledbetter Bernard Lindsey Hugh McGee G. O. Martin A. G. Nash Arno Nowotny R. A. Newberry A. T. Ritch L. V. Robinson P. R. Rowe E. T. Robbins F. E. Smith J. D. Smalhvood F. J. Scurlock L. E. Stiernberg O. D. Thompson W. H. Young Officers Fall Winter Presidt-nt: E. G Lloyd R. C. Ledbetter I ' icc-President: Arno Nowotny B. A. Garrett Secretary: Wm. Harry Jack Arno Nowotny Treasurer: A. T. Ritch L. E. Stiernberg Critic: 0. D Thompsc n O. B. Albritton Sergeant-at-Jrms: R R Huffman E. G. Llo)-d Members W. R. Blalock R. C. Garfinkle J. B. Blalock I. H. Harrison W. 0. Brown W. R. Hughes R. A. Barton R. R. Huffman H. G. Briggs F. W. Hicks H. A. Cushman S. H. Hutchinson F L. Cole L. C. Heath G. L. Conger W. H. Jack W. 0. Dailey R. D. Jackson F. C. Dittman H. P. Kucera T. C. Dickens S. D. Lowe S. L. Eddins R. C. Ledbetter R. K. Gillen F. B. Lloyd B. A. Garrett E. G. Lloyd C. E. Greer L. A. Landa E. L. Gossett 222 f J r-r Tf y OAOT T T« • f Ashbel Literary Society Top Row — ilkins, Lillard, Hines, McGliee, Turner, Peak Second Row — Graves, Ballard, Goodman, Boldrick, Lauderdale, Hardin, Mather Third Row — Dahoney, Carter, Foster, Hellmuth, Hawkins, Wolflin, Preston Bottom Row — Lewis, Ross, Vinson, DuPuy, Hardie, Hill, Carothers Officers Margaret DuPuy. President Floy Lewis Vice-President AIary Hardie Secretary Elizabeth Vinson.. Treasurer Katherine Carothers If ' arden Crystal Ross. IVarden Members in Austin Mrs. H. Y. Benedict Mrs. Will Hart Elizabeth Simkins Nine Hill Lizzie Rutherford Maclovia Hill Mrs. Victor Brooks Mrs. Charles Stevenson Mrs. Ireland Graves Alice Henderson Mrs. A. C. Ellis Mrs. S. J. Clark Mrs. VV. H. Sheppard Mrs. Roy Rather Mrs. Tom VVhitis Members in Faculty Mrs. Tom Wise Lulu Bailey Mary Dccherd Eunice Aden Members in University Madge Davis Katherine Anderson Frances Dohoney Margaret Hardie Alice Ballard Margaret DuPuy Eudora Hawkins Elinor Boldrick Minnie Giesecke Bess Hines Katherine Carothers Sallie Graves Leonora Helmuth Katherine Crawford Elizabeth Goodman Jessie Mary Hill Louise Lauderdale Louise Montgomery Kathleen Sims Floy Lewis Elizabeth Xelson Mildred Turner Helen Mather Helen Peak Marv Wilkins Laura McGhee . nne Lewis Preston Lee Wolflin Crystal Ross Elizabeth Vinson 223 i - y ' T X ii= x f, iV i ± u • r Tf OACTUS • Rusk Literary Society Top Rozv ■ — Greene, Bennett, Prince, Jordan, Brown, Payne, Venable, Reed, Cook, Mayfield, Coyle, Lubben, Byrne, King Second Row — Little, Hardin, Kelly, Cook, Hartsfield, Kenner, Bosey. Cannon, Willcox, Dyer, Pevehouse, Malone, Greene, Mantor, Howell Third Row — Jonas, Buchely, Lehmann, Hornaday, Cherrj ' , White, Alexander, Garner, Johnson, Armstrong, Gowan, Fish, Mitchell Fourth Row — Sansing, George, May, Field, Barker, Jones, Taylor, Strasburger, Francis, Cole, Pollard, Wright, Coffee Fijth Ro:t! — Oglesby, Smith, Wilson, Dow, Awtry, Patrick, Price, Goar, Wiley, Allison, Knox Bottom Row — Dawson. McGhee, Park, Luecke, Hauser, Phillips, Henrickson, Spies, Porter, Hicker- son, Gowan, Strackbein I H. W. Strasburger. - JuDSON Francis W. C. Taylor Brady Cole T. G. Pollard Everett Jones.. Officers ..President lice-President Secretary Treasurer . . Sergeant-at-Arms Reporter 224 ■f C r C Ar TUS .• Speakers Club .iJ.M Top Row — Day, Barrow, Keffler, Clark, Buckingham, Gleckler, Ross Second Row — Aloore, Terrell, Neyland, Fikes, Mathes, Davis, Jones, Scurlock Bottom Row — Shields, Day, White, Johnson, Simmons, Elledge, Hendricks i»| Officers A. S. JOHKSOK , D. A. Simmons F. J. White John Cofer Garland Day Travis Moursund.. - ..President Vice-President . Secretary- Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms Critic Reporter ■I : £ Townes Harris Travis Moursund Tom Nash Glen Cole Burton Knight Billy Potts Robert Pavne Members Jesse Walker Carl Callo«a - John Cofer Milton Ling Louis Scott Pete Blggers Eyler Simpson Lester Wilson A. F. Cox Charles Andrews Elmar Dittmar H. A. Harbon Paul McMahon E. Looney KaK© 225 • c-y Tr r AOTUS • Hogg Debating Club ■ ■ _M |.. ' :J 1 ■ ■ H| n rlj L , 1 J 1 ■kv , 1 m jU . v| HO i Hi BI k a B fl Ifl K ns .. H pB 1 r 1 1 L % ,: H EiV J Tl - H [ n H w -■! S B l Hk M - H k ' H mB ' Sn H i ' H H H PS M J UF ' i m ' . ■1 L 1 Top Row — VVoodhead, Stinson, Bromley, Yarbrough, Fetzer Second Row — Morris, F. H. Terry, Courtney, Wiley, Choice Bottom Row — Speer, SmalKvood, Cole, Jonas, Winston, C. L. Terry Officers if President: Vice-President: Secretary: Treasurer: Reporter: Sergeant-at-Jrm s: Fall Richard Jonas Walton R. Cole Charles Winston W. R. Hughes J. D. Smalhvood C. L. Terry Winter Charles Winston C. A. Wiley J. D. Smalhvood W. R. Hughes Walton R. Cole R. O. Jonas Spring C. L. Terr - J. D. SmalKvood Ben S. Woodhead, Jr. W. R. Hughes Brady Morris Charles Winston ' ' . Ben S. Woodhead, Jr. Woodard Bromley C. A. Wilev E. P. Choice Walton R. Cole C. L. Terry Moulton Cobb Members Reno Stinson H. J. Yarbrough F. H. Terry Paul A. Speer Richard O. Jonas Thomas E. Hayden E. Wayne Craddock Fred L. Cole W. J. Fetzer G. W. Courtney Brady Morris J. D. Smalhvood C. K- Winston W. R. Hughes William S. Leslie 226 " M ■ • C-7 lC CACTUS • Ramshorn Literary Society Hl ■ ■ ■■ ■I ■ ■ ■I k t_ j B ' 1 1 u Bf k H n b J 1 [] ■ H 1 m 0! 11 1 H H 1 1 ■ J H A ' 1 1 m i% Ijg ■ 1 1 BL t v. H 7 " op i?o:c — Massie, Cannon, Miller, Geue, E. D. Smith, Savage, T. Smith SecomI Rozv — Marshall, Humphries, Reames, Niven, Franke, Stallings, S. Smith, Garrett Bottovi Rozv — Roy, Allen, Fuller, Clements, Williams, Bunsen, Graham Officers I President: yice-President: Secretary: Treasurer: Sergeant-at-Jrms: Critic: Historian: Reporter: Fall Victor H. Clements William J. Weeg Gradv C. Fuller Ralph L. Williams John M. Graham Albert W. Bunsen N. H. Roy James M. Garrett Winter N. H. Roy E. S. Savage John M. Graham A. W. Bunsen V. H. Clements E. S. Reames James M. Garrett W. L. Cox Spring Grady C. Fuller q. W. Scurlock K. B. Niven John Humphries C. H. Marshall John M. Graham N. H. Roy Stoddard Smith f f 1( 227 • c rc OAOTUS • Sidney Lanier Literary Society Top j oti ' — Thrasher, L. Harris, Edwards, Anderson. Smith, Allensworth, Lohman, Groce. Bennett, M. Smith, Wakefield, Moore Second Row — Hill, Cousins, Rayland, McLean, Keblinger,. Malone, Flanary, Lawrence, Armstrong, Foster, Eichenberg, Wilmeth Third Row — L. Evans, Gladney, Coppage, Flood, Steussy, Flamson, Rowe, Bowyer, Herron, Williams Bottom Row — Jones, Gardner, Spears, Broad, Greer, Black, Harrison, Johnson, Elliott, Scovell, Hatcher Officers Ruby A. Black President Mab Harrison : Vice-President Dorothy Broad Secretary Lola Greer : Treasurer LiBBiE Johnson Sergeant-at-Arms loNE Spears Custodian of Loan Fund Members Margaret Allensworth Lucy Foster Sulema Jones Corinne Flood Sophie Anderson Mary Louise Gardner Mary Keblinger Grace Wilmeth Lady Gary Armstrong Louise Gladney Idales Lawrence L BeU ThTasher Anne Bennett Luc lie Goss Mary Moore Mary Be 1 hrasher nX-A Rlarl,- Lola Greer Irene Lohman Flora Williams Soro hy B oad GeneWeve Groce Elizabeth Elliott Andra Wakefield K?ith Coppage Mab Harrison Florence Malone Margaretta Smith EdltS CoSsin ' s Virginia Hanna Margaret Ragland Ma " Ren Tlanary Clara Edwards Alvarine Harris Sadie Scovell K„h„i„e McTeIn lessie Evans Louise Harris Septima Smith Katherine McLean iTuise Evans Geraldine Hill Mary Steussy Annie Lou Murphy Hedwig Eichenberg Armede Hatcher lone Spears Gladys Flamson Libbie Johnson Virgmia Wills Bowyer Patronesses Mrs Sidnev Lanier Miss Louise H. Wright Miss M. E. Gearing Mrs. B. H. Rice M ; Helen ' Marr Kirby Miss Maud Smith Miss Edith Riche Miss La " del Mrs losenh Savers Mrs. L. W. Payne Miss Anna E. Richardson Mrs. J. i. Royster Mss Jessie Andrews Miss Alice Hubbard Mrs. J E. Goodwm Miss Jessie P. Rich Mrs. R. G. Hall Mrs. N. L. Hoopingarner Mrs. Florence Bell Miss bims Aliss Lilia M. Casis Associate Members e inot " ' ' " S : l orough . . P Nancy rTc " Frances J. Probandt Putnam V ivian Mayfield Hazel L Spears Hallie D. Walker Ruth Harwopd Rebekah Coffin Stather Elliott Mrs. Lila Knox Nicholls Mrs. E. G. Eagleston Mayo Provence Katherine Elliott 228 • c r6 CACTUS • Reagan Literary Society it Top Row — Carrington, Kerns, Hogaboom, M. Henderson, Matthews, A. Henderson, Gulick, Mo- Knight Sc-cond Ro ' w — Mike, Collins, Barrow, Harris, Brougher, May, Molesworth, Porter, Sanderson Bottom Row — Corbin, Parker, Tanner, Miller, Ward, Stokes. Robertson, Craig Officers Fall Term Margaret Ward President Erin Miller I ' ice-President Mary Stokes..,, Secretary Grace Robertson . Treasurer Clifford Craig,, , Sergeant-at-Arms inter and Spring Terms Ethel McKnight President Erin Miller I ' ice-President ViDA Corbin Secretary Adele Henderson Treasurer Clifford Craig Sergeant-at-Arms Members in University Gladys Carrington Marion Hogaboom Katiierine Brougher Mary Stokes Kathleen Molesworth .Mice M. Barrow Erin Miller Ethel McKnight Francis Mike Clara Parker .Adele Henderson Lois Porter Edith Schneider Mary Henderson Florence May Grace Robertson Bernicc Sanderson NIaurine Harris Margaret Ward Mary Rowntree Evelyn Kerns Mrs. Tanner Mrs. Gulick Katherine Boone EUene Collins Francis Matthews Hilda Molesworth Clifford Craig Vida Corbin Cordelia Francis Members in Faculty Miss Clara Parker Miss Hilda N ' orman Patronesses Mrs. Q. C. Taylor Mrs. Primer Mrs. Walker Mrs. Giesecke 229 idJJjfe© Jy • c-7 rc CACTUS • Pierian Literary Society Top Row — Kirkpatrick, Billings, Ownsby, Gatlin, Everett, Bengener, Hunter, Long Second Rozv — Kinnery, Yarbrough, Rogers, Yarbrough, Smith, Horton, Ball, Houston Bottom Row — Snavely, Drummond, Sovvell, Greene, Lawrence, Fonts, Lamar, Kern Officers Thelma Wright Lawrence President Ruby Greene , f ice-President JiMMiE SowELL Recording Secretary Lois Lamar Corresponding Secretary George Ball Treasurer Mildred Kern Critic Jessie Marie Fours - Auditor Zac Drummond ..Sergeant-at-Arms Dorrie Snavely Historian Members George Ball Marguerite Bengener Hermine Burghard Bera Billings Zac Drummond Hattie May Everett Jessie Marie Fouts Marjorie Gatlin June Hunter Edith Houston Bertha Horton Mildred Kern Zee Kinnery Elizabeth Kirkpatrick Lois Lamar Thelma Wright Lawrence Enid Long Jo Ownsby Ruby Greene Elinor Rogers Louisa Roe Orlean Smith Doirie Snavely Jimmie Sowell Helena von Koenneritz Virginia Ward Minnie Yarbrough Leia Yarbrough Mrs. Helen M. Kirby Mrs. Percy V. Pennybaker Mrs. S. E. Mezes Mrs. Carolina Beal Price Honorary Members Dr. Killis Campbell Mrs. J. T. Patterson Mrs. Lauch McLaurln Mrs. Maco Stuart (Deceased) Dr. Ethel Z. Rather Dr. R. H. Griffith Miss Luia Bailey Miss Florence Brooke 230 r ? CACTUS • Penny hacker Debating Club W 1 r H ! BI B ) ' B 1 j r H • PV 1 |HJK Xv ' JK ■At-— ' il V mi H P E " S HH H| . j rf n - H «p9Hj K ' iSH F £ H Hfli du SL , 1 t] Top Rozv — Netzer, Harrison. Lohman, von Koenneritz, McKnight, Gilkerson, Jackson Second Ro ' j; — Carlisle, Brown. Thomas, Ross, Simpson, Appleby, League, Collins Bottom Row — Eby, Yett, Hawkins, Smith, Henderson, Corbin, Giesecke Officers Mrs. Percy V. Pennybacker Mrs. T. V. Smith ViDA Corbin , EuDORA Hawkins,. Eloise Yett .,, Mary Eby Adele Henderson Sponsor President J ' ice-President Secretary Treasurer ..Sergeant-at-Arms ...Parliamentarian I Eloise Yett . dele Henderson Mav Netzer Mrs. T. V. Smith Mab Harrison Irene Lohman Elsie Brown Mary Collins Doris Cook Members Eudora Hawkins Clara Carlisle Vida Corbin Maynet Thomas Bessie League Minnie Giesecke Ethel McKnight Lucille .Abraham Edith Schneider Johnnye Gilkerson Hattie Middlebrook Mary Eby Bernadine Appleby Lillian Ross Corinne Simpson Helena von Koenneritz Ethel Jackson 1. - J • c y ic CACTUS • Present Day Club Members Rowena Anderson Lillian Johnson Florence Malone Bera Billings Erma Kerr Frances Scarbrough Mary Bledsoe Irene Lohman Mattie Barnes Pet Bookman May Netzer Andra Wakefield Mamie Adele Buchanan Josephine Onsley Ruth Wakefield Mrs. Culberson Mrs. T. V. Smith Virginia Davis Pauline Hill Doris Snavely Edith Hurdle Carolyn Gladdish Grace Wilmeth Maurine Carter Ml . 1 Mildred Herron Elizabeth Elliott Polly Douthitt Katherine Murphy Mrs. Helen Marr Kirby Miss Roberta Lavender Honorary Members Miss Mary Gearing Mrs. L. H. Haney Miss Anna Richardson Mrs. A. B. Wolfe Miss Eunice Aden • c-y c. CACTUS • University of Texas Glee Club Top Rou Patterson, Broome, Drumright, Shropshire, Davis, Jester, Winkle Second Ron Hooton, Field, Day, Hornaday, Crabb, James, D. H. Smith, Noble T nrd Rou Pond, Byrd, Horton. C. D. Smith, Wilson, McTee, Poyner, Dallmeycr, Toscue Bottom Rotv — Camp, Cleckler, King, Park. Jones, Klledge, Gohmert, Cole Officers Irving W. Ju iMiS. ., , Director William J. Park , Manager Members First Tenors Second Tenors First Basses Second Basses Hooton Byrd Tulane Smith Jester Elledge Wilson Homan Dallmeyer Davis Oaklev Camp Broome King Fescue Gleckler Stuart Smith McTee Noble Cole Horton Park James Hornaday Gardner Poyner Patterson Pond Day Gohmert Shropshire Carroll Smith Field Winkle Drumright Crabb Donald Smith Gardner String Quintet King James Broome University Quartet Hooton • King F.l ledge M • c To CACTUS • University Band I ■91 Last Row — Caugher, Strother, Squyres, Gammel, Scarborough, Moore. Stafford, Andrews, Mille McGee, Shropshire, Lane, Cowart, Jennings, Stanley Middle Joct; — Smith, Smith, Seale, Jones, Ford, Adams, Cooke, Ballard, Bain, Smith, Fuller First oic — Hughes, Howell, Locke, Young, McGill, Broome, Potter, Rowe, Matthews, Duke Center — Stanley Leon C. Stanley Cornets Wilbur Duke Joe L. Matthews A. D. Potter Burnet Pharr P. R. Rowe James Ballard Grady C. Fuller Harold Rowland Lester Smith A. L. Bain J. P. Buchanan _.fe Saxophones V. L. McGill Steve Gardner Harold Cory Clarinets A. F. Hughes T. D. Howell " G. H. VVray Henry Young J. B. Cooke Vaughn Wilcoxson Oscar Thoresen Robert S. Ford Colin C. Locke Everett Seale W. A. Adams L N. Suttle Piccolos Barrett Smith C. A. Smith Horns John Caughey W. K. Strother J. M. Ratcliffe John R. Gammel A. Squyres Irving Garfinkle Drums David T. Stafford, (Drum Major) Sidney Chandler J. C. Andrews Aubrey Moore W. G. Scarborough ..Director Trombones C. R. Stanley C. H. Cowart George J. Jennings John Lane Shannon Miller Baritones R. E. Crudington Harold Broome Basses VV. A. Shropshire J. W. Riley • • c-7 rc CACTUS • University of Texas Mandolin and Guitar Club Top Rozc — Wright. Montgomery. Bennett, Clifton Second Jio:i — Gardner, Craig, Lewis, Horton, Wilson Third Row — Gill, Porter, Garfinkle, Reed, Wane, Mitchell. Luecke Bottom Ro ' u ' — Irvina, Thiele, Davis, Giesecke, James, Pevchouse, Dornberger. Alvord Officers R. M H. P.James iSNiE Giesecke M. Pevehouse Secretary- President ■President ■Treasurer Mandolins L. Anderson J. L. Brown Harold Broome M. G. Cornelius Dave Coulter L. I. Davis W. W. Darnbergei E. A. Dittman Irving Garfinkle William Hester r Ukuleles Royal James Kenneth Kimbro E. H. Klatt L. A. Leneke R. A. Martin T. 0. Mitchell Travis Morrison Julio Naranjo J.B.Ware f Janet Alvord Frances Booth Merle Hayes I. Horton Ethlyne Lomax Mary S. Orton Dick Lewis • Banjos A. D. Montgomery Guitars Anna Bennett C. B.Clifton Clifford Craig Minnie Giesecke Minna Gill Steve Gardner S. E. King George McGee C. 0. Oakley Minnie Moore Porter H. M. Pevehouse Helen Reed Nelle Thistle Glen Wilson Bill Wright F. Ejturria ff 235 • c rc CAjCTUS • Reed Music Society H 1 J ' « ■ ■ BSJ Si H ■ ■ R VTh ■ 1 1 P E- J ' " K. 1 feff ' iJ Hi % 1 L ' j | D 1 1 rfl i i B- - E?l r »r}LjVM i n i Top Row — Russell, Paul, Weaver, Scarborough, Brundrett, Winslow, Howell, Williams, Edwards Second Rozv — Fisher, Jones, Reblinger, Cummings, Cone, Malone, Penn, Hornsby Third Row — Reed, Du Mars, Connerly, Park, Douthitt, Corbin, Wilmeth, Yett Bottom i?oa ' — Healv, Mike, Widen, Groce, Smith, Corbin, Abraham, Cousins, Browning Officers 1 Septima Smith.. . ViDA Corbin Hilda Widen. Frances Mike. Genevieve Groce. , Pnsident I ' ice-President Secretary Treasurer Reporter f Members in Faculty Prof. Frank L. Reed Prof. Irving W. Jones Mrs. Charles H. Sander 236 if ' • c Tf C KCTT TS • Cofer Law Society i 3 I } I Top Rozo — Barker, Chiles, Peddy, Arterbury, Dow, Thompson, May Second Rozo — Lloyd, Field, Powell, Dailey, Awtry, Francis, Yeamons Bottom Row — Moore, Allison, Cofer, Odeli, Smith, Schneider Members 1 R. L. Arterbury W. B. Powell Owen D. Barker R. G. Ransom M. C. Chiles F. E. Smith B. A. Garnett Joe H. Trickey H. H. Jones J. E. Allison Ernest May J. H. Awtry % Lucv M. Moore Sidney Chandie T. R. Odell W. 0. ' Dailey , ■ George Peddy Harry Dow Judson Francis R. A. Hightower W. R. Hughes E. G. Lloyd John S. Redditt Edith M. Schneider O. D. Thompsoi) C. V. Yeaman W. E. Merrem l(aK© 237 • • C- ICP r Ar TUS! • Hildebrand Law Society Top Roze — Goar, Reed, Haigh, Cameron, Jordan, Venable, Gaugler Second Row — Scott, Smith, Sternberg, Phillips, Day, Strasburger Third Row — Loonev, Burk, Cox, Struhall, Neel, Gibson, Outlaw Bottom Row — Porter, Winkle, Russell, Hayden, Judge Hildebrand, Lowrie, Keffer Founded at University of Texas, 1908 I. P. Hildebrand Ben F. Lowrie Charles H. Keffer.. J. R. Porter T. E. Hayden..,. Officers Judge President .Fice-President Clerk Sheriff Richard N. Mather M. J. Kingsbury A. H. Moore }. T. Lindsey C. M. Winkle Ben F. Lowrie S. B. Burk J. H. Neel A. M. Scott W. H. Phillips W. P. Goar Burr S. Cameron Members J. D. Thomas Oliver Fannin R. D. Jackson H. F. Harrison Pat S. Russell Chas. H. Keffer R. D. Cox, Jr. W. W. Gibson V. A. Smith Frank Day L. B. Reed H. L. Jordan Kurtz E. Gaugler Joe G. Nlontague Wayne R. Howell J. H. Shields J. R. Porter T. E. Hayden E. L. Loonev R. L. Struhall G. W. Outlaw, Jr. L. E. Sternberg Henry W. Strasburger A. G. Haigh J. R. Venable 238 • c Tc CWCTl IS • I Contestants for Wilmot Declamation Prize Top Row — Garza, McGhee, Kelly, Byrne, Knox, Smith Bottom Row — Chayes, Garfinlcle, Cochran Fikes, Parks, Feller Helen Chayes Raymond C. Garfinkle Corinne Garza Jerome J. Byrne Members Kathryn Cochran Flora Parks Frank K. McGhee Will G. Knox Leland Fikes Pauline Feller Henry S. Kelly E. Ruth Smith V icaKO 239 • c-y rc eAHTUS • m i : :w: • c rc CACTUS. Public Speaking Council Top Rom — Strasburger, Jonas, Blalock, Lloyd Second Row — Simmons, Field, Shurter, Johnson, Hayden I ' V Members Athenaeum Literary Society: Jack B. Blalock, E. G. Lloyd KJ- Literary Society: Henry W. Strasburger, Robert M. Field Speaker! Club: D. A. Simmons, A. S. Johnson Hogg Debating Club: E. D. Shurter, Chairman; T. E. Hayden, Richard Jonas i vv- • r CACTUS • Debaters ERNEST NEW ff ' atkerford Delta Sigma Rho; Peace Contest, 2d place, ' 17; Morris Sheppard Prize In After-Dinner Speaking. ' 17 and ' 18; Barrett Prize in Debate, 2d place, ' 19, 3d place, ' 20; Okla- homa Debate, ' 18; L ' tah Debate, ' 19. On the team to meet the L niversity of Arizona on March 26th at Austin. Texas. WAYNE R. HOWELL Corsicaiia Delta Sigma Rho; Inter-Society Debate, ' 15; Hogg- Philomathesian Debate, ' 16. On the team to meet the University of Arizona on March 26th at Austin, Texas. CARL B. CALLAWAY Dalhs Delta Sigma Rho; Woodie Gilbert Prize in Debate, 1st place, ' 20; Louisiana Debate, ' 15; Missouri Debate, ' 16 and ' 17; Wisconsin Debate, ' 17. On the team to meet the University of Oklahoma at Norman, Oklahoma, April 7, 1920. 242 JUDSON C. FR,- NCIS Delta Sigma Rho; Wilmot Prize in Declamation. ' 18; Barrett Prize in Debate, 1st place, ' 19; Inter-Society Debate, ' 18; Utah Debate, ' 19. On the team to meet the Universitj- of Oklahoma at Norman, Oklahoma, April 7, 1920. • c rc Debaters - JACK B. BLALOCK Marshall Delta Sigma Rho; Inter-Society Debate, ' 16; Delta Sig- ma Rho Prize in Debate, ' 16; Delta Sigma Rho Prize in Debate. 2d place. ' 17; Stelfox Prize in Debate. 2d place, ' 18; Barrett Prize in Debate. 2d place, ' 20; State Representative in Peace Contest, ' 18. On the team to meet the Univer- sity of Colorado at Boulder, Coloradn, April 2. 1920. HUBBARD T. BOWYER Abilens Delta Sigma Rho; Tulane Debate. ' 17; Barrett Prize in Debate, 4th place, ' 20. On the team to meet the Univer- sity of Colorado at Boulder, Colorado, on April 2, 1920. ROBERT M. FIELD Sd ' t Antonio Delta Sigma Rho; Wilmot Prize in Declamation, ' 15; Inter-Society Debate. ' 15 and ' 16; Southern Peace Repre- sentative, ' 16; Evans Contest. 2d place. ' 17; Stelfox Prize in Debate. 3d place. ' 17; Oklahoma Debate. ' 17; Southern California Debate, ' )7. On the team to meet the Univer- sity of Utah at Austin, Texas, on April 2. 1920. JOHN D. COFER Austin Delta Sigma Rho; Freshman Declamation, 2d place, ' 16; .Arkansas Debate. ' 18; Evans Contest. ' 19; Winner State Oratorical Contest, ' 19. On the team to meet the Univer- sity of Utah at Austin, Texas, on April 2. 1920. 243 % : Women s Public Speaking Council rf i h;i 244 Top Row — Lawrence, Henderson, UuPuy, Schneider Second Row — Flanary, Kinnery, Malone, Taylor, Hawkins Bottom Row — Elliott, Chaves. Smith, Montgomery, Corbin Officers Mrs. T. V. Smith . ..Chairman Members Ruby A. Black " IMae Rene Flanary Mrs. T. V. Smith IAdele Handerson Sidtiey Lanirr Pennybacker Debating Society t , , , T : o ■ Margaret DuPuy .Mbel Literary Society Eudora Hawkins „ r. Florence Malone P ' - " " Day Eli2abeth Elliott t Pierian Literary Reagan Literary Society. [Mrs. Thelma Wright Lawrencf " ZoE Kinnery ViDA Corbin " Edith Schneider I Helen Chayes Mary Barbour Taylor Freshman Public Speaking Society School of Public Speaking JVIollie Montgomery f . m ms c ic CACTUS i(iK© • (ry rc CACTUS • Curtain Club Top Row — Kirkpatrick, Bradford, Dittmar, Hines, Potts, Stevens, Cornitius, Scott, Williams Second Row — Belcher, Crutcher, Wilkes, Simmons, Hill Bottom Row — Kerr, DorG Officers H. Ben Smith President Dave Stevens Vice-President I. H, Crutcher _ Business Manager William R Duffey Director Members D. A. Simmons Hamlin Hill Helen Williams Jesse Walker Eyier Simpson Bess Hines Harris Bell William Potts Geraldine Cornitius David Stevens J. G. Belcher Gayly Wilkes Tom Scott Elmar Dittmar Dolores Dore Sam Acheson Al. DeV ' iney Marguerite Kerr Ben Smith Fred Moore Elizabeth Vinson I. H. Crutcher Dewey Bradford Mary Kirkpatrick 246 :iH)- T • r- rc CAiCTUS • Winsonian Dramatic Club Top Row — Foster, Blocker, DuMars, Simmons, Angly, Grobe, Gambill, Kangerga, Alexander Second Row — Craig, Groce, Angell, Johnson, Smith, DuMars, Carter, Sleeper, Mathis, Grogan Bottom Row — La Prelle, Chumney, Mather, Wilkins, SeBoyar. Trimble Officers Richard N. Mather President Ruth Chumney Vice-President Mary Wilkins Secretary Sidney Johnson Treasurer Mr. SEBovaR Director Sidney Johnson Harry J. Blocker Clay Grobe J. L. Embrey Ben Brown Finlay Simmons J. H. Foster L. L. Gambill Martha La Prelle Alethea Sleeper Members Ruth Chumney Betty Mathis Orell Kangerga Dorothy DuMars Birdie Grant Richard Mather Lawrence DuMars Ruth Halton Belle Trimble Abe Alexander W. H. Noble, Jr. Maurice Angly Mattie B. Craig Mary Wilkins Margaret Carter Genevieve Groce Sidnev Grogan Nell L Smith Mary Moore . " ngell • 247 • c-y r6 CACTUS • ff Curtain Club Play The Curtain Club scored a success this year in a pleasing presentation of a play that combined the advantages of a popular and a classical appeal. The play — " Like Falling Leaves " — was the most successful of all the productions of the well known Italian play- wright, Giocosa. The play was essentially a comedy of manners, but it did not lack the 15 touchstone of the human motif to make the whole a well knit emotional entity. The acting and the interpretation of the various parts in the play was carried out with a skill and an insight that smacked of the professional. Miss Bess Hines handled the lead with a touch of the engenue, which gave the characterization a remarkably pleasing effect. This was only rivaled by the really artistic fervor which marked the delineation of the part m of " Guila, " by Miss Marguerite Kerr. The honors on the male side of the cast were undoubt- edly carried off by Mr. Jerrold Belcher, in the part of " Tommy, " the dissolute son. Mr. D. A. Simmonds, in the part of " Massimo, " the business man and lover, and E. N. Simpson, in the part of the father, each rendered their characters with a certainty and assurety of action that well served to lend strength and finish to the body of the play. ♦ The Curtain Club in this production more than retrie ed the ground which it had lost during the forced inactivity of the war days and again took its place in the front rank of the dramatic organizations of the University of Texas. iV " Winsonian Club Play The W insonian Club more than re-established itself in the eyes of the dramatic devotees of the University, in their splendid production of one of the modern light comedies — " It Pays to Advertise. " The field of the modern lighter type of play has long been the chosen field of the Winsonian Club — one which the club defended this year with the irresistible appeal of the humor and cleverness of the play which they presented. The characters were especially well chosen and showed the marks of careful directorship in the finish of their interpretations. Miss Mattie B. Craig, in the part of " Mary Grayson, " gave the lead a refreshing frankness and absence of affectation, which did much toward the artistic success of the play. The mastery of the difficult part of the " Comtesse de Beaurien, " by Frances W. Cocke, won her an enviable place in the eyes of the audience. The comedy part in the play was well handled by Harry Blocker, in his delightful characterization of " Ambrose Peal. " Wendel Cox and Cyrus Martin, in the parts of the lover and of the father, respectively, deserve a due share of the praise for the mature manner in which they handled parts which were inherently difficult to interpret. The play, as a whole, set new standards in the dramatic activities of the L ' niversity of Texas, standards which other organizations will find it difficult to attain. 248 mim ' O c- r(? CAOTUS • • c-y r(? CAOTUS • I 9. Hobl« i Jlr 1 ' • C- cy CACTUS • Rattlers Top Row — Embrey, Pearson, Gillett, Russell, Carter, Bradford, McLean Second Row — Nealey, Becton, Phillips, Stedman, Wood, Sanford, McNamara Third Row — McCallum, Rowell, Bell, Armstrong, Gussett, Kelley, Bahan Bottom Row — Gillett, Pickens, Scott, Beavers, Carter, Robertson, Coates, Scott Officers J. W. Carter Prtsidinl Herbert M. Beavers Fice-Presidtnt Sawnie Robertson Secrttary-Treasurer Lindsay Embrev H. L Russell ' W. P. McLean Joe McNamara Harris Bell Ben Kelley Thad Scott Sawnie Robertson Howard Pickens Wm. J. Wright Members p. E. Pearson Joe Carter Jeff M. Neely Artie McCallum R. V. Armstrong Walter Bahan H. M, Beavers F. G. Coates C. B. Calloway O. W. Gillett D. C. Bradford Joe Becton T. D. Rowell Bernard Gussett R. H. GiUet J. W. Carter Louis Scott G. P. Macatee J. W. Hancock 1 2S1 • c-r Tcp CACTUS • t f 1» • C Tfy CAOT ' T IS • Rabbit Foot r ti lri " • Officers 1! Louise Montgomery President KV ' " " " ■ : Kathrvn Lillard Secretary-Treasurer Members h ' M Marjorie Blakeney Marguerite Kerr ' 7 Isabel Camp Kathryn Lillard t Fritz Childress Louise Montgomery Lucie Clift Mary Morley Georgia Colvin Aileen O ' Brien Dorothy Cox AUene Prude ti Geraldine Cornitius Agnes Smith Louise Daniels Nell Smith - - " Dolores Dore Mary Louise Steele Beth Foster Lora Thacker r l ' Elizabeth Goodman Katherine Thornton i Ruth Haltom Marjorie Watson fri Ann Hamilton Gayley Wilkes . 1 .1 Frances Hicks Nancy Wynne ■ " ■V ' r Bess Hines Blossom Wooten ■: ' : Amanda Howze ff 1 i ff i 253 ll m • c p oAr TUS • German Club Top Row — Lipscomb. Murray, Smith, Loggins, Waltman, Vernon, Cox, Bonnett Bottom Roa Pearson, Gussett, A ' loore Officers Bernard Gussett President Philip E. Pearson Fice- President Freddie Moore Secretary-Treasurer Members Freddie Moore. John E. Vernon, Kappa Alpha Delta Tau Delta yules Smith, Wendell Cox, Beta Theta Pi Phi Kappa Psi Dewitt Waltmon, Ellis A. Bonnett, Phi Gamma Delta Delta Chi Philip E. Pearson, James A. Loggins, Kappa Sigma Delta Sigma Phi Bernard Gussett, Raymond Murray, Alpha Tau Omega Delta Kappa Epsilon m 254 • c-y Tc QAJOJVXIS • Sophomore Reception Committee Top Row — Glass, Goddard, Beavers Botto m Row — Camp, McClendon, Thornton 1 Officers Robert W. McClendon President Katherine Thornton Fice-President Will Camp Secretary-Treasurer Thomas Glass Sergeant-at-Arms Committee Chairmen Elmer Dittmar Finance Artie McCallum Tickets Isabel Camp Decorations William L. McGill „ Publicity Glenn Cole Music Elizabeth Vinson Refreshments Allen Sanford Transportation Doris Beavers Programs Walter Goddard Hall Dudley Brightwell Arrangements KaKO • r Tfy CACTUS • Freshman Reception Committee kK Standing — Graves, White, Cleveland, Hamilton, Chandler, Angell Sitting — Dore, Weller, Jester I iill I: ' ¥i Officers Winter Term Carl C. Weller . Knox Chandler Spring Term Committee Chairmen Ralph Jester.. Knox Chandler Dolores Dore.... Reese Cleveland Dan White Mary Sue Graves Ann Hamilton Mary Moore Angeli .President ..President Vigilance Finance ...Reception Floor Advertising ..Refreshments Decoration Mu ' ic m . , . " S -Mi r ' r Ar TUS, Thanksgiving German About three hundred and fifty students of the University were present at the Thanksgiving German, which proved to be one of the foremost social events of the sea- son. It was held in the K. C. Hall, which was decorated to represent night. The walls were of blue and the drop ceiling of the same color was dotted with stars of silver. The music was furnished by Sha- key ' s Orchestra, and the Grand March was led b ' Air. Bernard Gussett, honoring Aliss Margaret Marsh. Miss Marsh wore an evening gown of blue satin, trimmed with sequins and tulle, and carried an arm bou- quet of roses. Mr. Gussett is a member o{ Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity, while Miss Marsh is a Kappa Alpha Theta. " The Easter German The Easter German was held on the night of April 2, 1920, at the K. C. Hall, and presented a most beautiful scene, which resembled the spring days of a Texas May. Green vines of every specie and trees in bloom, with numerous other decorations of springtime placed about the hall, made the most beautiful German in many years. The dance was led by Tillie Ferguson, President of the University German Club and a mem- ber of the Kappa Sigma Fraternity. Mr. F " erguson honored Miss Ruth Haltom, a member of Kappa Kappa Gamma Sorority. 257 • c-y r6 ' AjCTUS • V iS i ' i-.;- Arrowhead Dance One of the most elaborate social affairs of the year was the Arrowhead Dance, held at K. C. Hall on the night of February 20th. The Indian motif was carried out in the decorations. A frieze of Indian design ran all the way around the walls, which were covered with blue. A drop ceiling of blue, studded with stars, was used. Six large Indian vases, filled with bright-colored y arrows and greenery stood on pedestals along the wall. The stage represented an Indian Hp- scene, with a tepee, a campfire and a wooden i V figure of an Indian. Punch was served from L Jii, .m.A bowl in the center of the room, supported Bhjh||h|m|||| 9 by spears and surrounded by shields. The H Grand March was led by the President, I. H. Crutcher, Jr., honoring Miss Louise Adair. Miss Adair wore a costume of blue tulle, over taffeta of the same hue, trimmed with bril- liants, and carried an arm bouquet of roses. The costume was completed with a blue evening hat, trimmed with ostrich tips. The cotillion was led by Smith Sims, favoring Miss Gayly Wilkes. Favors for the ladies carried out the Indian idea in the club colors. Favors for the men were cigarettes. A two-course buifet supper was served at 12:00 o ' clock. Music was by the Louisiana Five. The Angler Dance Through the large golden bell that made up the decorations of the stage of K. C. Hall, on March 26, 1920, came Miss Peggy McCracken, President of the Angler Club of the University of Texas, gowned in white satin, brocaded in gold, carrying a bridal bouquet of white rose- buds with a shower of blue forget-me-nots and white sweetpeas. Thus started the Grand March of one of the foremost social events of the season. The bridal effect that was carried out to the fullest extent throughout the dance was very unique. Down the aisle following Miss AlcCracken came the Anglers, where awaiting them were the men whom they had honored. Miniature marriage license were given the men as favors, while the girls were pre- sented with engagement and wedding rings. Miss McCracken favored her brother, Mr. Jodie McCracken, a member of Sigma . ' Mpha Epsilon Fraternity. Miss McCracken is one of the most popular of University students and is a member of Zeta Tau Alpha Sororitv. I 11 ' ' • c ic? CACTUS • The Rabbit Foot Dance Miat proved to be the most beautifully decorated dance of the season was the Rabbit Foot Dance, given at K. C. Hall, on the night of April 9, 19 20. The hall was given a garden effect, with hedge sur- rounding the entire place, with the typical garden gates and swings placed in secluded spots inside the great garden wall of brick. On the stage was placed a large pergola, covered with green vines. The dance was led by Miss Louise Montgomery, favoring Mr. Lud Lincoln. The cotillion was led by Miss Katherine Lillard, honoring Mr. Pascal Dreibelbis. M Freshman Reception The Freshman Reception, following the usual strenuous battle between the two lower classes, was held on March 2d, in K.C. Hall. The hall was appropriately decorated in green and white bands hung from each corner of the room to the center and tied at each chandelier with clusters of green and white balloons. Carl W ' eller, President of the Class, led the Grand March, favoring Miss Ann Hamilton. Miss Hamilton wore a frock of green organdie, festooned with flowers and a silver toque tied with green ribbon. ■ • c-y ic C OTUS • TheSophomore Reception The Annual Sophomore Reception was held this year at the Elks Hall. The Class President, Mr. Robert McClendon, succeed- ed, as Sophomore Presidents have a habit of doing, in leading the Grand March. Mr. McClendon favored Miss Katherine Thorn- ton. The hall was decorated in the class colors, red and white. Bands of the alter- nating colors were hung from the ceiling and covered the side walls. The music was provided by Shakey ' s Orchestra, and the affair was quite a success. l ' The Year in Society The season of 1919-1920 was unusual in the number of elaborate social affairs. In number and elaborateness. Varsity ' s dances, receptions, etc., more than rivaled the balmy social days of pre-war times. The fraternity dances set a new standard this year. Kappa Sigma, Kappa Alpha, Delta Tau Delta, Delta Chi, Chi Phi, Alpha Tau Omega, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Delta Kappa Epsilon, Acacia and Phi Delta Theta were all hosts at beautifully planned and decorated dances. The lifting of the ban on the use of the Country Club for student dances made the suburban floor rival K. C. Hall in popularity. The Circus Dance, given by the Apache Club in the Spring Term at the Country Club, was one of the most unusual and successful social affairs in the history of the University. The Ribbon Club dances, taking advantage of the lifting of last year ' s finan- cial limit set by the University, were unusually elaborate. Mrs. Perry ' s dance for Phi Delta Theta and Zeta Tau Alpha, and Mr. Smith ' s dance for Zeta Tau Alpha Pledges, were two of the most enjoyable dances of the year. The entire season was remarkable for the number of dances, receptions, teas, Germans and picnics. The German Club lived up to the standards set by the other clubs and fraternities, and the Easter and Thanksgiving Germans were the best in years. mma- c rc CACTUS • piffiLiomonj • KaKO C ie ji CACTUS • United Publications Board Top Row — Ling, Hill Bottom — Hornaday, Harritt, Crutclier Officers Charles H. Harritt.. Milton F. Ling John VV. Calhoun ..Chairman ...Secretary ..Treasurer ri Members W. D. Hornaday University Publicity Agent . H. Crutcher, Jr Editor Cactus Milton F. Ling Editor Texan Jesse Mary Hill Editor Longhorn Magazine Walace Hawkins , President the Students ' Association Charles H. Harritt Representative of the Students ' Association John W. Calhoun Faculty Representative • C-y J6 CACTUS • Medical Publications Committee U Top Row — Nunn, Lochte Bottom Row — Winsett, Pope y Mr. Winsett.. Mr. Nunn Mr. Pope Mr. Lochte. Editor 0 University Medical Manager 0 University Medical Editor of the Medic Section of Cactus ..Manager of the Medic Section of Cactus •■i m if ■■ .. • c Tc CACTUS • i Medical Business Board m u 1 i ii A i 1 i ii il lii ii . 1 UrUfl i 1 V w JIP E } % Top Row — Smith, Scott Bottom Row — Barr, Pendergraft 264 mma • r c CA CTTT IS • The 1920 Cactus Top Rkv — Aronson, Jester. Minton, Noble Second Row — Crane, McCullough, Clark. Christian, Thomas Third Ro ' j} — Beretta, Field, Ballard, Groce, Angly. Patterson Bottom Rozv — Mayes. Sloan. Lochridw, Crutcher. Black. Simmons. Lowrey I. H. Crutcher. Jr. Wendell Mayes Joe H. Foster, Al. De Viney-. Albert Penn V. Lee Sloan Vernon L. Elledge D. A. Simmons Ruby A. Black. Genevieve Groce Dorothy Lochridge Grady Lowrey . Stanley Aronson Vernon B. Hill Board of Editors Editor-in-Chief Managing Editor Art Editor Athletics Associate Editor Organizations Cactus Thorn ,1„ . ' Seniors Alumni Stenography . Publicity Managing Editor {Resigned) Ralph Jester Joe Minton Hal Noble R. C. Crane D. C. Patterson . fton Wynn FJsie Scott Members of Staff Howell McCullough W. R. Clark W. N. Christian Alice Ballard K. B. Niven Josephine Lurie Fred J. White Lee W ' olflin Gardner Thomas lack Beretta " Robt. M. Field Maurice Angly Virginia Thomas Joe Ernest Steincr Edward Seav ItaK© ' ACTUS • Cactus Business Staff U 1% Top Row — Black, Williams, Craig, Giesecke, White, Jones Second Row — Campbell, Clark, Thornton, Aronson, Poole Third Row — Scott, Bradley, Hurdle, Beckham, Legg, LaPrelle, Chumney Bottom Row — Lockett, Wood, Sloan, VVooUey, Perry, Childr ess, Curtis Board of Managers Bennett L. Woolley Business Manager Edgar H. Perry, Jr Advertising Manager Elmer Dittmar Assistant Business Manager W. Lee Sloan Sales and Organization Manager a Ruby A. Black Sulema Jones Kathrine Thornton Mildred Poole Catherine Beckham Ruth Chumney Fritz Childress Members of Staff Mattie B. Craig Heil B. Campbell Minnie Giesecke Francis Bradley Douglas Legg Anna Beth Lockett Margaret Curtis Elsie Scott Charles B. White W. R. Clark Howard Aronson Edith Hurdle Martha LaPrelle Jack Wood Wm. W ' illiams J .:t_ CACTUS • The Daily Texan Top Rutv — Jonas, Aranson, Shirley, Keller, Ayres, Pollard, Byrne, Alinton, Earnest, Shields, Bryan, Knox Second Row — White, Poole, Smith, Rowe, Appleby, Gesche, Eby, Sadler, Kelley, Snavely, Mitchell Third Row — Lovvrey, Moore, Cox, I. Garfinkle, R. Garfinkle, Coppage, Graves, Jones, Flood, Clark, Crane, Munro Fourth Row — Jones. Jack, Hill, Bass, Black, Ling, Black, Groce, McGee. Howell, Brown Bottom Row — McGill, Babb, Seay, Anderson, Scott, Harcourt, Kean, Williams ii I , f lAi Milton Ling ' Texan " Advisory Board Wesley Brown Otis Miller Milton Ling Editor-in-Chief HuLON W. Black Managing Editor Issue Editor — Genevieve Groce, Ruby Black, Frank Bass, Vernon Hill, George McGee, Everett Jones, Wm. Harry Jack, Wendell Mayes. Assistant Editor — Wm. McGill, Joe Minton, Louise Gladney, Stanley Babb, Afton Wynn, Jack Beretta, Hilton Howell. Reporters — Margaret Allensworth, Merwin Ratcliff, Septima C. Smith, Grady Lawrey, Laura Davis. Mildred Poole, James R. Preddy, Elizabeth Harcourt, H. S. Aronson, Katherine Pollard, Edward Seay, Erma Gesche, Milton Shirley, Fred J. White, Austin D. Bryan, Frances Rowe, Will G. Rnox, Bernadine Appleby, Doris Snavely, Arthur Allen, Elsie Scott, Raymond Garfinkle, Erwin Garfinkle, Katherine Ander- son, Corrine Flood, Wm. R. Barrow. Beaumont Stinnett, Mary Eby, Loma Kelly, W. P. Moore, W. L Munro, Joe Earnest, Frank Williams, Mamie Drummond, John P. Ayres, George T. Kean, Kieth Coppage, T. O. Mitchell, Allen Shields, Ina Womack. feature ll ' riters — Raymond Murray, D. A. Simmons, Royston Crane, Josephine Lurie, Genevieve Groce, W. R. Clark. Sports — Hill Cocke, H. R. Cox, Scott Anderson, Otis Miller. ¥. t- -! " 267 v-iv Ik ■ if c ic ; CTUs • Longhorn Magazine Top Ruv — Martin, Saiisini;. Dlltmar. PriiiLC, Gillctt Sfcoud Rozv — Penn, W ' olflin. Park. Btxnie, Mcrron Bottom Row — Anderson, Simmons, Hill, Pollard, Black Editorial Staff Jessie Mary Hill , George F. Si.mmons Ruby . . Black Mildred Herron, .. Scott Anderson. Carroll Williams F,ditor-iii-Chii-J .hsistant Editor Lilrraiy Editor E change Editor Athlftic Editor Art Editor Lee Wolfin Milton F. Ling F.verett Looney J. D. Martin Rupert Gillette W. A, Whatley Business Staff Elizabeth Penn Sam . cheson Katherine Boone Thomas G. Pollard Assistants Miuiagcr J. D. Martin W. J. Park Elmer Dittmar Darwin Prince Roy Sansing • c Ti? CACTUS • The Scalper Jake Lutzer Jerr} " Belcher Edgar Perry Howard Aronson Perk Nelms Carroll Williams Joe Ernest Steiner Ralph Jester I t KSKO ik. 0- 7 CACTUSj The Summer Daily Texan Top Rotv — Plummer, Bradfute, Jones, Way, Moore, Denman Second Rou Humphries, McKinney, Jaynes, Laurentz, Dye, Gesche, Wynn Third Row — Garrett, Corbin, Barnes, Shirley, Scott, Cooper, Womack Fourth Row — Jonas, Smith, McGee, Ling, Black, Gowan, Groce, Von Koenneritz l d WH f. The " Texan " Staff Milton F. H. Ling Editor-in-Chief Ruby A. Black Managing Editor Lester Wilson Business Manager John Seale Circulation Manager f. L. Henderson ...Chairman Publications Board J. W. Calhoun Treasurer Publications Board Issue Editors — ' ernon Hill, Hulon Black, esley Brown, Richard Jonas, Wendell Mayes, Cleburne Huston, Crozier Gowan, George McGee. Associate Issue Editors — Helena ' on Koenneritz, Afton T. Wynn, Milton D. Shirley, Septima C. Smith, Leonard P. Scott, Genevieve Groce, Fred Laurentz. ABOUT UNIVERSITY PEOPLE — Genevieve Groce. TYPES — Josephine Lurie. Reporters — Willie Maude McKinney, Josie Jaynes, Anne Lewis Preston, Sue Falvey, Winifred Watson, John T. Humphries, Blanche Garrett, Laura Davis, Jack Jones, Clara Corbin, Lottie Plummer, Jean Way, Lillian Carter, Mattie Barnes, Dewey Bradford, Irma Gesche, Miller F. Armstrong, Estelle Dye, Leonard P. Scott, Jewell Moore, C. P. Denman, Georgia Cooper, Ina Womack. r r J m c To - . -—T-.-.T " ,-1 y| OUR POUa HAY BE A BIT SAFFRON-HUED, BUT WE LOVE TO HEAR THE HYPOCRIT HOWL WHEN THE WHTTE WASH CEIS BARKED. MORE BRICKS. ADOLPHUS! THE BLUNDERBUSS STINKS CREW USE PUBUOTY HOUND CLEVER SCHEME TO BUYIOCK CLOGS . CUT DOWN EXPENSE ASSEMBLY WHEELS] |-r3lil r llud L» ibc Elll«. ' Ui» U Lln I ' p olih n. ■A H yiK nrrwaui) ' VINSON OUSTED BY REGENTS: BACHELOR IS NAMED PREXY, «.dT l™ I I. -M B HAM GETS EXTRAS FROM TOTEM POU ROBERT IS OPPOSED TO ADDITIONAL BUILDINGS HAS-BEEN SALUE |DEKES AND THETAS ZETAS WANT NEW ' ■;, ' : ALMOST GOES TO i FAU OUT OVER A CHAPERONE; CAN ' T -- " J;j NAitROWIffiAD HOP MIX-UP OF DATES KEEP UP THE PACE- " — I Uv. Bal Smhtnd r nri, START, BUT YE CODS! + + + + + + + + + +++ + + + + + + + + + „ ' ' (sIKa.. All uWliHi te lawd mi ll-an.uM adiM- + i T»- m» |M1U ■ITWp. + ' .1 Mat IWI T«Mr Bvnr. I.(n..ti + •,C I CLEANOUTTHEUWS 4 ' K)ter: lin « hifM tml tun crKfrfc 4- t»T r i + IV uiD.AilnnH. ' . Uuuirrtwk Kor EJIbIcf iTdini + [ ' ' - ' + niihyMcfjor. L-ti I!«l ll «l. Tup Sl» " urt Z " , + Ar-hl H.tliul R ' lhl B ' .ldiwck tiiT nu Lb + . „ R.IUII Pilr AlUhr-oiy-Urk (.ajlry tVIUii ' + fan • + + wi n + + + + + + + + ♦♦ + + +++ + + + + + + + + + + , " - - ' I ». i J. • ' M ItJKO H ■ 1 -A v» • c rc CACTUS • The School of Journalism Edits The Austin Statesman ki s H The embn ' onic journalists in J. 12, J. 15 and J. 16 had long been hearing rumors about going down to show Ed Travis and the rest of the Stalfsman force just how it is done. May 22d was set, and the classes had a thrilling election, in which Hill Cocke, of San Antonio, was elected City Editor; Bill VVeeg, of Big Springs, Telegraph Editor; Ruby A. Black, of Thornton, Assistant Telegraph Editor; Winifred Watson, of Dallas, Society Editor; Jimmie Sowell, of Cleburne, Copy Reader; Maud Milam, of Waco, Paragrapher; Cleburne Huston, of Henderson, Chief Editorial Writer, and James R. Freddy, of Bay Cit} ' , next Editorial Writer. Hill got busy with the mimeograph and made out elaborate instructions for the Staff and gave out assignments. Then the spring journalists " epidemic of anonymous April the first publications incapacitated him for the job, and one " Zeke " Crutcher, from Tyler, who, it is rumored, later suffered the same fate as Hill, was chosen to order the reporters around and write the heads. Of course the reporters found out everything in town, and enough copy was left over to give the Statesman regulars a month ' s vacation. Bill and Ruby A. broke off diplomatic relations forever through a scrap over headlines. All the would-be reporters got their stories signed. Chrys Ross, just be- cause in an interval of reporting she took a youthful couple to the County Clerk ' s office, acted as wit- ness and kissed the bride was suspected of eloping. An Austin police sleuth astutely discovered her identity by means of her automobile number and got her father over the phone. The reporters were Lillian Ross, Mrs. Mary Mathis, Nugent Brown, Scott Anderson, Alberto Gar- cia, Anne Ilewis Preston, Anabel Latimer, Elsie Scott, Claire Ashford, Ruby ,A. Black, Chrystal Ross, Elizabeth McCurdy, Jessie Mar - Hill, Lee Wolflin, Alice Stroud and Margaret Robinson. 272 m o College Yi:ar • (Ty Ttp CACTUS .• h ± r c CACTUS • Varsity Circus Extraordinary The ' arsity Circus of 1919 was a dramatic and tinancial success. Tins stupendous undertaking was managed by Al E. DeViney or " Circus Satch. " Much of the beauty and originaHty of the occa- sion was due to DeViney ' s labor and untiring efforts. After paying all expenses, the management realized nearly five hundred dollars, all of which was pre- sented to the Athletic Department. Much interest was shown in the Queen ' s race. At the very last moment. Miss Sunshine Pope received a large number of mysterious votes and became the Queen of tlie Circus. The Coronation was presented at the Elks Hall and was properly attended by all the nobility. The Parade But. oh, that Parade! The Caliope screamed its n otes of discord and the animals growled. Many beautiful Soro- rity floats, filled with charming girla. led the procession, while the clowns ' band, animal cages, cowboys, Indians, chariots, and all the crazy combinations of college life brought up the rear. The Chi Omega Sordrity won the prize for having tlic best decorated car. Oh, Boy! Those Shows! " . h, ha! Don ' t fail to see Little Pneaumonla, the muscle dancer. The boys in the neighboring desert called her, ■Pneaumonia ' , because she was so easy 1(1 catch. She neither eats, sleeps, nor drinks Come in, we are just now feeding her. Oh, yes, she will eat fire and swords, knives and daggers. See Spidora, the Human Spider! The girls of the days uf ' 49 are ready to dance— step lively. See those strange banana fish, they bafffe science and nature. How do they make unearthly noises and live? See strange sights in Chinatown; children positively not allowed. If you are nervous, don ' t go to the Fiji Village, the home of the Cannibal man! " Thus the main side shows were being introduced by the modest and gentle-voiced hawkers and barkers. The Great Vhite W ay would have done credit to any real circus. The Phi Gams won the prize for having the most original side show. wearing the native grass dresses. The next best show was the A. T. O. ' 49 Dance Hall. MISS POPE It consisted of a hoard of real Cannibals. lii The Big Tent After the side shows had exhausted themselves, the , ' , crowd retreated to the large grandstand, where they wit- i 1 J nessed the great stage show. Several clever numbers ap- • .pl ■ ' - peared and, of course, there was the take-off on the facult - and the noble S. A. T.C, This part of the performance was presented by the boys of B. Hall, under the able direction of John Moon. A prize fight by two small negroes, a trick ■ ' .■■ ' . m horse stunt, an oriental dance and several other acts i ii constituted the bill. Each feature was accompanied by yy the eighty-piece Military Band from San .Antonio. ' ■ ' This circus comes every two years. Next year arsity will again catch the gleaming of the spangles and tht- smell of the elephants. The only objectionable feature about the circus is the date. It should come immediatel) following the mid-term exam in the Spring Term. Last year it was given on the Saturday of the last week, there- fore manv students were unable to see it. w it ry 6 y .%.-■ ? . ' rM L ' df tei • c i ? CACTUS • III: f • c- r(P r ACTl IS • : 01 1( 4J • ry rc ' ACTUS • ».%.. Spring Commencement, 1919 UITE in contrast to the two war commencements which pre- ceded it was the record-breaking Thirty-sixth Commencement of ■ the long session, held in June, 1919. Many war heroes had returned to take their old places and pad the roll of graduates, and " ye olden times " seemed to have reappeared in full force. On Sunday, June 8th, President Robert E. Vinson delivered the bacca- laureate sermon. Class Day, observed on Monday, saw the passing of the Key of Knowledge to the Seniors of ' 20, and the custodianship of Perry and Alex was fittingly bestowed upon the Seniors-to-be. The commencement exercises were held at night, for the first time in many years. The address was delivered by Hon. George Waverly Briggs, B. A., ' 00, who was at the time Commissioner of Banking and Insurance of the State of Texas. ■ : -! ijl m " ♦ ' 1 iU , 278 • c Tc- CACTUS ,1 ' id I ' % ■1 1 V - kl • c rc C OTUS • " " KaKO % m4 • ny 76 CACTUS • sunrnfeCHDOL l KO C l(? m t,s Ex -Cactus Editor Presented D. S. C. Before Legislature ■i GILLIS A. lOHNSON ' of Fort Worth. Texas, was presented with the Distinguished Service Cross before a joint session of the Legislature on Friday morning. June 27. 1919. The decoration was awarded to Captain Johnson by Major C. McCaulay, Marine Recruiting Officer for this district. Captain Johnson led an attack upon the enemy machine- gun positions in the face of intense machine-gun lire and, although severely wounded in the leg. succeeded in scattering several machine-gun nests and capturing a number of guns and prisoners. Captain Johnson enlisted as a private in the Marine Corps in July. 1917. and went to France as a second lieutenant in February, 1918. He was in nine major engagements, in all of which the Marines were cited for especial mention for bravery in action, ' and the few who survived «ere cited for the Foire de Guerre and the Legion of Honor Cord. In April 1918 he was on the front in the Verdun Sector. Among the major engagements in which he participated were: The second Battle of the Marne. the Battle of Belleau Woods and Chateau Thierry. Johnson ' s company was almost com- pletely annihilated and he himself was twice wounded; once at St. Milhiel in September, and once in the Battle of Argonne Forest, Champagne Sector, on October 4th. He was taken to the Base Hospital at Angers. France, where he remained until after the signing of the Armistice. Just after the Battle of Soissons. Johnson was made a First Lieutenant, and was recommenJei for further promotion. He received his captaincy after his return to the United States. His division went to Germany in the Army of Occupation, but he was kept from going with it on account of his wounds. s a student in the University, Johnson took a leading part in all student activities. Hi is a memS:r of the Kappa Sig ma Fraternity Sigma Delta Chi Honorary Journalistic Fraternity, Friar, Rattler, Sphinx. Scribblers and Press Club. He won two letters in football as a member of the teams of 1915 and 1916 and was Captain of the wrestling team in 1917 He was a mem- ber of the Texan Staff in 191+ and edited the 1917 Cactus. In the spring of 1917 he was a member of the War Committee of students and faculty. At present Johnson is a student in the Law Department of Harvard University. f IJi 282 A- arrh ' ' ' • ry r( r ACTUS • Summer Commencement, 1919 JOR the first time in the history of the University of Texas, com- mencement exercises were held in 1919 at the end of the second summer session. Thus an opportunity was given many teachers, who are unable to attend the regular session, to receive their degrees. A large number of students of the regular session took advantage of the summer school and received their degrees at the end of three years. At the commencement exercises, which were held on the L niversity campus on the night of August 30th, seventy-seven degrees were granted. Ten applicants were given the degree of Master of Arts. The commencement address was delivered by Hon. A. P. Wooldridge, former mayor of Austin. Diplomas were presented by President Robert E. Vinson. i( ; 283 • c-y ic OAOTUS • i...l Jlil Hl..x A ' , : .i 1 . [ L V T B X N WALACE HAWKINS MERIT 1, Mi;ml M o( rhln -ll(th Lr» 2 Vott. for FOR PRESIDENT THE SWORN TRUTH f J I I R«. " Dilu Thw. Ph ' U« Ft.- ; ALL COCKl. Ransome for Presiden ;■; FOR MANAGING EDITOR THE DAIIY TEXAN YOUR VOTE APPRECUTED i 1 I Ap..l f—l (oVr, --l «. ' •!• ' in l " ' ' " ■ ' " • ' J — • RAhilitsI RUFUS C. RANSOME. RANSOME PRESIDENT Vot . fV ' Gairner A. D EXl ' EKIEWlUiUl-i ;UMOR!! tXA ' , Ai) isOli B(), WILLIAM J. = .! ' ; fclWEEC m •Jia mil nttut EDITOKIXCHIEF Ui THE PAILX revjv ' l S .nftf . I it-j not bcllrMT in niiiintatDtnf ; r ■£ ■ri- " (ni llOi tl por oitr. jr i . 1, I wtll. if rtoflHl. [WTfurm (h» iaUr r ' ! t " ' " ■■ olhtf in ■ rcnwcl ' nUi ' iH nmnnrr, — : ; r ir aiiil :mparltkl tu all, =iii; GUY M. TROUT l-nr MANA 3 Hi tiir nuiitti ' 11 ut : i t-.« COiNGlmN TAKES ■ " : SmiNEB ' V O WnE Y ¥i I ON ASPECT OF INTERFvV: of daily TEXA ' : ' i ,M. " -. HLI •- I ;7 ' - ' «T-.i:-,iJr .( iiE- ' n NEW ERA ! L _ Yo Sk lection til Take I lace Secnd T v - y- . .» : — ■- - - - tpcclfu Mav-Sev al New Wcti,io . - .. THOSC WhO KHOW Paul A peer LV- ' ' ' t ' s youv siippoil for CHAIRMAN OF THE MEN ' S COl ' NOL THELMA WRIGHT BISINRSS MWACEI! (IF fO-Ol ' Milton F. 1 ,1 ivUGENT E. BROWN EDITOli Sumi. Spo ils HPirOR " ' ,11 San OmOALNOnCES le and Sup t mmo Tc- OAOTT TS l KO ' • 05 6 CACTUS • N A fj kJ ik f.n m BENJAMIN DUDLEY TARLTON • r-r r ? OAOTUvS Spn;amiti iuM g Olarltnn rafrasor of Sam. Hntiirraitji of Brxaa Sipb g-rptrmber, 22. 1919 Q V " An Appreciation God did the world a great service when he gave to it Benjamin Dudley Tarlton. He left him with us for a season, then men said: " He is dead. " In deeper truth he is not dead. God called him to Himself, with Him to enjoy larger and fuller life. In him were all the qualities which make real manhood. He was capa- ble, loving, wise, true, brave and exceeding gentle. While with us day by day, in things both great and small, he maintained the character of a Christian gentleman. There is no higher praise. No life ever touched his which was not made better by the contact. His influence while with us was great and holy. It did not cease with his going. He left an abiding impress on his day and generation which will be passed on to the generations yet to come. His hallowed memory is still leading us upward to higher and nobler endeavor. Particularly do the members of the Law Department revere his memory and call him blessed. l« ,0 jC V i UfrC • C l P .■I Loyalty Day NIVERSITY men and women who lost their lives in the service of their country were honored in an impressive flag ceremony held on the University campus Friday, November 14, 1919, when students of the University stood retreat. The ceremony began with first call, sounded as the gong had closed the eleven o ' clock classes. Varsity ' s Band, in full uniform, and drawn up in marching formation before the University service flag, played several spirited marches while the crowds of students flocked to the scene of the ceremony. When the students had arrived from their classes and the various battalions and guards had arranged themselves, assembly was sounded by a corps of buglers. Reports of the bat- talion commanders followed, and eighty-eight men were reported absent to Dean T. U. Taylor, acting as commanding officer. As soon as the commanding officer had received the reports, taps — the last rite over the dead — was sounded. Then followed the most impressive part of the ceremony, when the University service flag was slowly lowered as The Star-Spangled Banner was played by the University Band. The huge flag was gathered up and carried into the Library by Miss Mab Harrison, president of the Women ' s Council, and Captain Walace Hawkins, acting as adjutant, closed the ceremony with an order to the officers to dismiss their companies. VM ' t 288 - 11 (H) . • r u= C VCTUS .• ' ev ■» KaK© • c-y Tc? Texan Staff Banquet CRIBES from the staff of the Daily Texan assembled at the Driskill December 7, 1919, for their annual banquet. The long dining room was attractively decorated in orange and white, large baskets of flowers were placed on the tables, and the whole presented a pretty scene — according to the next issue of the Texan. Sage advice from the journalistic faculty, meaningless maunderings by the midnight genius, and more or less sensible snips from the scissors of Simmons enlivened the program. Forensic artists such as are found only among journalists and J. A. ' s kept many a date waiting until the inexcusable hour of 10 o ' clock. One of the unique features of the evening was the appearance of " The Tin} ' Texan " First Banquet Daily in the South, which contained inside dope on all the speakers, and scooped the Blunderbuss and the Grind Editor in uncovering some rare bits of family gossip. 290 1( • r- (P CACTUS • haw Department Banquet IVKR two hundred and fifty of the followers of Perigrinus were present at the annual banquet of the Law Department, held at the Driskill Hotel on the night of December 1, 1919. The law faculty was there in full force, while guests included Judge Brady, Judge Key, Judge Sadler, Judge Jenkins and other members of the appellate courts. The J. A. ' s enlivened the scene by bringing in with them a lowly donkey, their mascot. However, this animal found there was too much competition for him, and soon departed. The Junior Law spokesman was Tom Hayden, while " Dutch " Bowyer plead the case of the Middlers. Walace Hawkins made a short talk on the hopes and ambitions of the Seniors. Following the annual custom, during an intermission in the banquet, the Chancellors, the honor society of the department, announced their new members. The men chosen were George Peddy, D. A. Simmons, Ralph W. Barry, J. A. Barnes, J. T. Scott, Jr., J. W. Carter, Calvin B. Garwood, Frank Coates and Joe McNamara. 291 -ii. 1(3 © • r-y u e KCTUS • ■■ I feoRNE G PAPER ASSIIKEU BY PUBLICATIONS BOARD I student c. has oniy . r- ' r- l r- " .- " ! UMSDIUED RECORD ContractSiiJnaiVVednesdayProvidesthati-;- - .-...„ c | ujj ATHHITCS ' Texan Be PiintEd on Campus and Del ivered B -.fore " a-tn. WINSONIAN CUJB r!;$: «iiHjOUIINAIJSMFRAT I ACCEfTS TRYOUTS l»KVICrMVOT NEWPUNFORUW 16 IS RE-ENACTED FINAl ' sKinni FORTEXASROOTBS " ™ ™ Cult WOi WllMU 11-7 Tu I Vtetarr I-o-jW at -Y " ; Ber Taiiwn«v N |kL I JOURNALISM FRAT ' WlUEDrTTHAN PrrUmwT Fnd T Matit. BaHUbi KU Cubic To Be OS Way t« T(iu ■ ' " " NOEXAMSNOWON CREAH ' IK, I IPTEDH VARSin ELECTION WILL BE HELD TOMORROW i » ! rJ : CHRISTMAS WEEK, fcl ' iii5 " ■-• « v ' " V TO ADDRESS ' miARDlu..- . IHERS ' CONGRESSr ASREPREStNTATTVE Many Positions Are Being C.mlested. IH VPAB ' ; ran FrtR ™ " Student Is Urged to Cast W J™ " F ,i " f- Vo te in Election , iSf RAZORBAffiS DEFEAT BY CRIPPLED LONGHORNS (ARSITTfRO0TH _„, FEATURE Of GAME rSiama Delta Chi Edition - % _...™ .. " exas Scores 35-7 X ' idon- Over Ark- SiSITY MINSTREL .nmrocmMirr RlMHITTairm ansas-Davidson is Visitors ' Acc-Can- fflLL BE STAGED AT ™ " " J. ?™,„ K?A « j 5° " ' f " " " " ' ' ' Donringues Co MAJESTIC DEC 8TH VISITS CAMPUS l iOYtKihASBtH[ btmni " for Texas. mTvarsity ready for gridiron classic wit h aggies STl DENTS MD FACULTY ' tBIGCBOWDLEA ' ES 1 mni ' " Fci! PEPPY f EXAS-OKU. CAME IfRIDAY GERMAN TO BE BEST EVER FANS STRONG FOR RESERVATIONS CAN LONGHORNS, Wm BE MADE NOW FOR DOPE SAYS A. iE TEXASA. M.GAME LONGHORNS PRIMED MEET IN CONVOCATION ™toK Vinson, Towncs and H;i vkins Address Assemblaqe Estimated At 0»nir Sn.lod Texas Wins Best Game Of Season, Score 13-7 LING AND BLACK TO HEAD TEXAN STAFF IcO- ' cOS PARADE HASKELL eg if EvciyM nient Seemed Decisive in Scrap ; I it Marks Haskell ' s first Defeat =i Tfiis Year NEW instrument OF PUBUcrrv for JTATE university j=|£SULT L NDECIDED ON for™d£, d • Si if WERSITY AMENDMENT w,?«f ' ALsiiTlRETREAT FRIDAY WILL „.u..n.DPK! HONOR DEAD STDDENIS Whok VatranAt Snndi (U- 8i HAKES READ ISOICAl CALE .i: I • turns Show That Issue May Be ■ uc■ RULES UNCRWbtU cessful. Galveston Bonds and Vet- " " " tT ™ " ,„. „... f..«-j b. •. erans Pension Victorious " INDICATE STRICRY TOSTAcfANOraER INFORMAL AFFAIR GAMEWEdSaY VARSnr PROVISION CARRIES IN AUSTIN MORE SPORTS ARE TO BE ADDED FOR CO-ED ATHUTES Impressive Ceremony Planned hen l-n,vers,tv Gathers to Pay Tribute w_MarsJ3n SciTice Flag •- " ■• o " pA " ™TAGE ML OF issiNG t:; " £. nr PROR wiU BE CALLED Rh PIhk at CapitnL ' " ' . ' nJHREE L,a sl Economic lEHERPUYER Measu ofLaw ' PAID BLANKET TAX Bavclx »», AIASSEMBUGE ;2 %:S " [REGENTS CONSffiER WAYF TO PROVIDE MORE ROOM iFiaW.ES FOR O ' .ais fO BE MADE AT ONCE ■flVEiNITIATEDBY :i,.ot.,,,„.„ SlMDETACHl! ' , ' fi .PUINS TO ASSOCIATON REGBTRAnON TO DATE IS LARGEST EVER RECORDED OIB BiACHHe CUE h " ;,°£; ' „; " - " " WAV TO lAJCt iODERS -— — :7- siAKK ON OAiiii ram ' ™ IWiAL PRIZE - CAMERED BY SOPHS T)Af(C£ CHAP fflOKS ; VfOl BE AIBED BV j MINIATIMAMIIES PRACna BEGINS FORBASKETBAU UNDER VAN GHENT _ Public Health Nursing School Is Estab- 1 lulled Here. Boviks From London i |d WhilscUe irrS HISTORY TOO -iEPted SE ! , ' ' - ' i ll SICSA PHI TOflAVE PICTURES 4 RENEWS ACTIVITIES MADE FOR aau Mrn B Kit f ITT P. ■—Many Tr,-OlU. CACIDS PLANS ARE MANY PLEDGE? AS ROUNDING IN FORM] RESULT OF tAHLY ».. 1. 1 .„. p, RUSPJNC ACnVJ?Jj " " :■ " " jMEEnNCOFA-EF. FORORGANEATWH WEDNESDAY lOCHt l(aKO • c io eAX?TUS • f • c-y Tcp CACTUS • The Battle of Paris |N THE Eve of November 11, 1919, the A. E. F. Club of the University J celebrated the anniversary by fighting over again the Battle of Paris in a banquet at the Driskill. More than a hundred members of the club were present, and many prominent guests, including Dean Bene- dict. The orders for the evening were as follows: Very Special Orders i No. 1 r Reference Map: Driskill Hotel. Scale: 1—20,000. I 1. This command will concentrate for extensive operations at Hotel Driskill on " D " Day, minus 30 minutes of the " H " Hour. 2. This command will form up along the Dining Room Table position for attack as soon as concentration of command is affected. On " D " Day and " H " „ Hour the command will attack. 3. The attack will be SO degrees Appetite. The zone limits of the opera- tion shall be Capacity as the right and Amount-of-Food as the left limit. (1) The objectives were here enumerated, including the various . articles to be consumed. (2) There will be no liquid fire barrage preceding this attack. No highball or any illuminants are available for liaison purposes. All of this friendly support has been withdrawn. The success of the attack will therefore depend upon the morale of the command. (3) Supporting and accompanying the attack will be considerable gas activity by our own forces. Assignments of personnel and ■ their missions in this gas attack are as follows: Beauford H. Jester, (357th Inf., 90th Div.) Toastmaster in Command. (a) " A Doughboy Who Followed the Rainbow ' s Trail. " E. R. Spencer (Inf., 42d Div.) (b) " Air Sumpremacy. " B. W. George (1st Bomb. Group, 1st Army) (c) " In Taking of ' Em Over and Bringing ' Em Back. " Bascom Thomas (U. S. S. Pocahontas) (d) " How the National Guard Won the War. " ■ RoBT. M. Field (159th Inf., 40th Div.) (e) " The Battle of Paris. " Pat Holmes (2S7th Inf., 90th Div.) (f) Individual Gas Bombs by Volunteers. " D " Day will be November 10, 1919. " H " Hour will be 8:00 P. M. Bv Comm and of: GENERAL REMINISCENSES 2S4 • • c rc OAOT US! • Major Littlefield Resigns Major George V. Littlefield, of Austin, a member of the Board of Regents for nearly ten years, tendered his resignation to Gov- ernor William P. Hobb} ' January 15, 1920. H. A. Wroe, of Austin; was appointed to succeed him. Ill health and an imperative desire to retire from all active in- terests which require his atten- tion are Major Littlefield ' s reasons for resigning, . ' lthough he has severed direct official connection with the University, it is known that his interest in the welfare and progress of this institution is un- broken. Through his generosity in the matter of financial donations to the University, Major Littlefield has done a great deal toward the advancement of not only the Llni- versity but all higher education. About two years ago, Major Little- field donated to the University the famous Wrenn Library, which he purchased from the estate of John H. Wrenn, of Chicago, at a cost of 55225,000. Dealing chiefly with I ' 21izabcthan literature, this library contains volumes and folios of the rarest kind. It was also through the efforts of Major Littlefield that the South- ern Historical Fund was estab- lished. This fund, an aggregate of 3100,000, is used for the pur- chase of books, papers and manu- scripts dealing with the South and Southern history. During the war he ' loaned to the Board of Regents a total of ?S,000,000, to be used in the construction of buildings for militarj- schools of the University. In addition to this Major Littlefield announced that he had arranged, at his own expense, for the construction of a memorial arch at the southern entrance of the University campus, to cost from $2.50,000 to ?300,000. This monument is to be emblematic of the histor - of the South and its con- ception and construction will be of the best art production. It was with deep regret that the Regents, the faculty and the students of the University learned of Major Littlefield ' s resignation. Not only is he one of the most illustrious benefactors of this insti- tution, but also the type of man who lives an honest, upright life, who holds the respect and admira- tion of both friends and acquaintances, and who realized the necessity as well as the beneficence of the University of Texas. To say that he will be missed is not enough, for Major Littlefield will always live in the heart of every loyal Texan. • 29 • c To CACTUS • EDWIN WHITEFIELD FAY o ,x • c rc e ACTUS • - ' SJ -- Sbtutn liltttrftrlii Jag The death on February 17th, at the age of fifty-five, of Edwin Whitefield Fay, for twenty-one years Professor of Latin, removes from the faculty of the University one of its senior members, one of its best teachers and one of its ripest scholars. In fact, Professor Fay ranked very high among our fore- most productive American philologists. His death, at any time, a great loss to the University, is an irreparable loss under present conditions in the educational world in general and at the University in particular. It is certain that no scholar at all equal to him can be secured to take his place. _ Born of gifted and cultured parents, possessing both industry and capacity, he developed pre- cociously and comparatively early in life and became an authority on the Indo-Gernianic languages, specializing in Sanskrit on an extensive Greek and Latin foundation. His prominent position in the field of knowledge he maintained until his death by the frequent publication in the appropriate learned journals of meritorious articles dealing with both general and special linquistic problems. His ety- mological and phonetic studies led him back towards the origins and the more fundamental muta- tions of human speech. Working thus in a field where many and great scholars worked before him, it is to his credit that his learning and originality made him a real contributor to the great science of philology. He was pre-eminently worthy of a place as a teacher in a graduate school, and it was the Uni- versity ' s good fortune that he was not long ago called to a real University. The declining interest in Greek and Latin was a source of unhappiness to him. I once inadvertently hurt him by calling him a worshipper of the setting sun. He did not, I think, overvalue the classical languages, but he took their decline to be a sign of general decay in the intensity of the intellectual part of the college life. He was afraid that far too many are studying what is easy and trivial rather than that which is important and difficult. A lover of epigrams, he often spoke with a delightful brevity, yet underneath his most biting sar- casm there was always hidden much gentleness. His bark was worse than his bite and, though he loathed deception and double-dealing and dishonesty, a knave at his disposal would have found as much mercy as justice in the punishment inflicted. A great scholar that the University could ill afford to lose has gone; a great scholar with a tender heart. Unfortunateh ' neither his scholarship nor his tenderness were visible to the great mass of stu- dents as he walked among them in the corridors and on the campus. His many articles in the learned journals remain to prove his scholarship; the incidents that reveal the tenderness of his heart are to be related here. . . , S -c ?i V 4 i ' o • C-y re CACTUS • The Coppini Collection %. ONATED to the University by the sculptor, Pompeo Coppini, in 1914, upon his removal from his San Antonio studio to Chicago, after twelve years of ceaseless activity in the Texas he acclaims as a future Art centre, this collection of about thirty original plaster casts of busts, bas-reliefs, statues and statuettes was placed on exhibit during the Christmas holidays. Save a few pieces necessitating repair work, the collection is in good condition and forms a valuable nucleus for the study of portrait sculpture and the Southland in Art. With his rich Italian background of love for his art and his quick sympathy for Southern subjects, Coppini shows admirable vigor and inspiration in these examples of his skill. Most noteworthy of the busts are those of Jefferson Davis, A. S. Johnston, Gen. T. J. Jackson and Gen. R. E. Lee, executed for the Confederate Monument, Paris, Texas; Mark Hambourg, the Russian pianist; Lieut. Richard Hobson; Ex-Mayor A. P. Wooldridge, of Austin; Major G. W. Littlefield and Mrs. Rebecca Fisher. Of the bas-reliefs, the collection numbers the central figure of Gen. Sam Houston and the accompanying allegorical figures of History and Victory that form the Sam Houston Memorial at Huntsville and " The Falling Trees " bas-relief on the Falken- burg monument in Denver, Colorado. Two exceptional statues have been placed in the ground-floor corridor of the Education Building: The brave, stalwart figure of the " Texas Pioneer, " the bronze of which surmounts the Independence Monument at Gonzales, and the " Victims of the Galveston Flood " group, replete with tragic grief and horror, cast for the Texas 298 t o iK c- ro r AjCTUS • } exhibit at the St. Louis World ' s Fair. It is in these subjects that Coppini ' s genius may best be seized, as also, perhaps, in two statuettes, the one a studio sketch " Woman with Parasol " and the other of Norvel Welsh, Jr., called " The American Boy. " Relative to the casts in the University collection, Coppini says: " Critically speaking, I feel no attachment to these works, unless they serve as a lesson of the struggle they represent on the road to success . . . My best is still to be done and mv life so far has been a life of preparation. " ff ff 299 • C-y To CACTUS • U Pompeo Coppini left his boy- hood town of Florence, Italy, and came to New York in 1896, where he achieved an enviable name for himself before coming to Texas in 1902. During the years that followed, the various pieces of the University collection and many others, including the famous " Texas Terry Ranger " Monu- ment in the Capitol grounds in Austin, were executed in his San Antonio studio. In 1914, he removed to Chicago, where as Secretary of the Society of West- ern Sculptors his work has met with approval. Recently he has become interested in the proposed erection of a War Memorial in Chicago, and has been selected by Major Littlefield as the designer and sculptor of the Littlefield Memorial Arch, to be erected soon at the south entrance of the University of Texas campus. 11 (ajj o • c-y Tfy QAJCm T« • 3n iErmariam Snbrrt N. SrayUir Robert N. Traylor, of Daingerfield, a Sophomore in the Engineering Department, died December 23, 1919, of pneumonia and erysipelas. He was born September 27, 1899, and entered the University in 1918. He was a member of the Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity. Albrrt 3. QlittB ' Albert T. Tips, of San Antonio, a Freshman in the College of Arts, was shot and killed December 31, 1919, while riding in an automobile in the business section of San Antonio dur- ing the New Year ' s Eve celebration. He was born September 11, 1896, and entered the University at the opening of the present session. 3. Nrtotnn uttlf I. Newton Suttle, of Corsicana, a Freshman in the College of Arts, died February 9, 1920, of pneumonia. He was eighteen years of age, entered the University at the opening of the present session and was a member of the University Band, the Pre-Medic Society and the Navarro County Club. ilisB Suits 1. Qlimnt Miss Julia B. Timm, of Hallettsville, died February 24, 1920, of pneumonia, which developed after a week ' s illness of influenza at P. S. Hospital. She was born March 13, 1892, and entered the University in 1915, taught school the following year, re-entered in 1917, taught school in 1918 and entered the University for her third year at the beginning of the Winter Term of the present session. She was a member of the Pennybacker Liter- ary Society, and an active worker in the Epworth League and the University Methodist Church. iltaB 3at;nnir (!I. Saldnitn Miss Johnnie C. Baldwin, of Corpus Christi, died February 27, 1920, of pneumonia, after an illness of several weeks. She was born February 4, 1901, and entered the University at the opening of the present session as a Freshman in the College of . ' rts. She was a mem- ber of the Corpus Christi Club, the Y. W. C. A., and was on the Children ' s Home Division of the Social Service Committee of that association. % ■v,«t • • c- ? eAr TUS • Freshman-Sophomore Fight JT WAS on the afternoon of the first day of March and the typical winds of that month had settled, while around the largest Capitol of the largest State in the Union, a crowd was assembling for a purpose of their own. Thus started the fight that gave the Uni- versity of Texas more publicity than a German regiment would have I received in the days of the great war, had it appeared in New York. On the hill half way between the Capitol and the Totem Pole there appeared a modern Napoleon, who volunteered to lead the mob down the drag to the K. C. Hall, the scene of the battle. On they rushed, with • the typical spirit of Texas and the anger of Bolsheviki to suppress those boys of the first year class of the University. Town folks looked on with ili:— v; amazement at the mob as it rushed down old Congress Avenue, with ■ ' ■, ; j the command of " squads left, " at the intersection of 9th Street. Armed I jL with the poisoned gas of modern warfare and the ambitions of the Germans, 4 they took the hall by storm, banishing the Frosh from their Fortress and taking them to the rural districts of Travis County, where they were allowed to gambol on the green with a privilege of making their " T " in walking. % The umpire called " time out " at six o ' clock and peace reigned for about an hour, when the Frosh who had assembled on the hill two blocks from the battle-ground, came down under the able leadership of their six-foot chief. J; With the aid of our friend, the Austin American, the talk of the whole world was centered upon the foremost institute of the South, but after all it wasn ' t so bad. Just a grand display of spirit, a characteristic of ( W ' ' ' ye olden college days. ' w 1 It is true that the ambulances rushed to and fro, filled with members of both classes, and the police force of Austin, which we are most grateful to, stood by as onlookers — what else could they do? The time has passed when a handful of policemen can stop the onrush of thousands of boys, who are instilled with the spirit of fight — fight for the cause they thought was best In the hearts of those boys burned the flame of Texas spirit, the i same spirit that our forefathers used when they won their independence and annexed to the United States the greatest State in the Union. The friendly attitude which reigned supreme on the day following the fight shows itself above all, and had a few of our newspaper friends « been present, no doubt they would have been surprised at the intermingling of the student body. 302 9 r 9 • 76 CA onri IS • The Investigation Fever Ever since the days when Ukulele Jim declared the University to be a rotten hole of iniquity and started out to investigate our fair institution, from janitors to preside nt, we have been cursed with the investigation fever. This year has been no exception to the rule. The Students ' Council started ' the fireworks with an investigation of the " Scalper. " For days on end, the editor of this ignoble publication was quizzed and cross-examined by our esteemed student judiciary. As usual the investigation was the end of the matter, and no further steps were taken. Then came the civil war between the two lower classes, and the Faculty Dis- cipline Committee got busy. The probing of this affair began about the first of March, and as we go to press the last of April the august body is still investigating. Every day or so we have an article in the Texan announcing that the chairman " refuses to give out any information on the matter. " The Apache Club Dance gave the Council another opportunity to exercise its I power oi investigation, and, as usual, they have gone round and round in an unending circle, content merely to hum and haw and question. We feel safe in saying that they will follow the usual custom and finally drop the matter. The highest degree reached in the investigation fever which has scourged us for the last three years, however, is the investigation of the University Band by the Discipline Committee. It seems that our musicians, on their tour of the State, were guilty of rendering for the public certain ragtime selections, to the delight ij of their audiences and the horror of our be-whiskered head of the Music Department. As we go to press the noise-makers are being dragged across the coals for this unhallowed act, and their authority for playing on Clark Field at University athletic contests has been questioned by the Discipline Committee. Ye Gods! Are we a University or a Kindergarten! We have, in the past patiently endured the ceaseless rounds of senseless investigations, but when the Discipline Committee, in all seriousness, questions the right of the University Band, for the support of which every student plays the Blanket Tax, to play at athletic contests, our patience nears the breaking point. It has always been our opinion, and we think the opinion 1 of the majority of the students, that the best and most appreciated work done by the band is in lending pep and support to the team when we meet some time- honored enemy on the gridiron or the diamond. When a few hide-bound moss-backs questions the right of the band to render this service to the University, we begin to wonder if, after all, there is not a grievous lack of understanding on the part of certain members of the facult}- of the rights and sentiment of University students. If this is an example of the " broadening influence " of higher education, take us back with Jim Ferguson, " to the little red schoolhouse on the hill, " and let the cob-webs grow over the doors of our beloved University. 303 l(S O t t • c r6 eAOTUs • University Glee Club Tour jN Saturday, March 20, 1920, the University Glee Club, com- posed of twenty-four members and the director. Prof. Irving W. Jones, left the University for a tour of the principal cities of South Texas. The Club appeared in the following cities, under 9 the auspices of the high schools there: Bay City, Matagorda, Galveston, B Orange, Port Arthur, Houston and Beaumont. ' ■ ' The members who compose the Club and who took the trip are as follows: First Tenors — N. Davis, C. R. Hooton, F. K. Laurentz, A. J McAtee, C. O. Oakley, H. Poyner. Second Tenors— H. Broome, W. G. » Camp, I. Horton, Dick Lewis, P. Pond, Tulane Smith. First Basses — V. L. Elledge, W. S. Gohmert, R. James, S. E. King, W. J. Park, G. Wilson. Second Bases— S. S. Gardner, J. D. Gleckler, W. S. Dallmayer, D. Smith, S. J. Smith and E. P. Horniday. " » The Glee Club was entertained very extensively at the different cities by the Alumnae and Ex-Student Associations and scored a big success wherever they sang. University Band Tour § Members of the University Band and Minstrel started on their tour of the State on Saturday, March 20, 1920. This is the first tour the band has undertaken and included six cities of Texas in its itinerary. The band appeared in the following cities with great success: Marlin, Dallas, Waco, Fort Worth, Cleburne and Denton. Approximately thirty members of the band made the itinerary of the State for the first time in the history of the University Band. The I personnel of the Band and Minstrel include: Wilbur Duke, Joe Matthews, Grady Fuller, A. D. Potter, A. L. Bain, P. R. Rowe, Burnett Pharr, C. R. Stanley, George Jennings, C. H. Cowart, G. H. Wray, A. F. Hughes, J. D. Howell, Henry Young, J. B. Cook, Colin Locke, E. Scale, John Caughey, W. A. Strother, Merwin Ratcliffe, John Gammel, W. A. Shrop- ' j shire, Harold Cory, Steve Gardner, D. T. " Stafford, Aubrey Moore, C. Andrews, W. G. Scarborough, John Moone, Lawrence Hamilton, " Red " Bourn, Harrison Lexford, Sollic Berwald, Ovid A. Potts, W. H. Donathan. The Band and Minstrel returned to the University on Alonday, March 28th, and reported a great success. mma m • Texas Girls The Nineteen-Tiventy " Cactus " announces as its beauties Miss Alattie Mae McDonald Miss Dolores Dore Miss Lora Thacker Miss Lillian Rockwell Miss Margaret Butler Miss Orell Kangerga m ' mmtms smmmti. ' m m mmi mi M m. j ' :: M :■:•:•»»:.:•:««. Ceraldine Comctaw Sports • c-y r p CACTUS .• i Baseball, 1919 McNamara, Penn. Williams, Barrow, Pace, Ross, Robertson, Phillips (Manager), Falk, Cannon, McCullough, Greer, Barry Football Graves (Captain), Brennan, Penn. Mastin, Xeely (Manager). Cannon, McCallum, Greer, Hedick, Falk, Blaine. Dennis. Gohmert, Hart, Hill, McCullough, Harwell, Green Basketball Russell (Captain), McCullough, Hill, DeViney, Blaine, Barrett, Knebel, Duckett, Neuman - J Track Moss (Captain), Wilcoxsin, Hamilton, Russell, Bering (Manager), Gray, Waltman, Brown, eely Tennis Klatt, Yeager, Ehlert (Manager.). Greer, Granger, Brown N KSKO ..n 305 Ll 1 :e • O t 9 CACTUS! 1919 Football Squad llM (;v fe ' 1 « ; t ■i ■J 1 ,!: ' ■■ ■■■ 00 1. § m J ,t ' (■ 1 4 i •a a! 1 1 1 WJP| fe ■ i ! l 5 4 I J JS 2 W SBW t ' - :r li r w :ir Mj s ■4 1 ■r ' ■ n. i»= ji 7 3 .1. r • i. ».J2ftfcw, .: Top Row — Brennan, Penn, Mastin Second Row — Neely (Manager), Cannon, McCallum, Whitaker (Coach) Third Row — Van Gent (Coach), Greer, Hedick, Falk, Graves (Captain), Blaine, Juneau (Coach) Bottom Row — Dennis, Gohmert, Hart, Hill, McCuUough, Harwell, Green 1919 Record r. Texas 26 Texas 39 Texas Texas.. Texas.. Texas.. Texas.. Texas.. Texas.. 306 ' 1 7 29 32 35 13 Howard-Payne Southwestern Phillips 10 Oklahoma 12 Baylor 13 Rice 7 Arkansas 6 Haskell 7 A. M 7 f! c-y r6 u 5 ' V. eACTU« •, The 1919 Season The season of 1919 can not be classed as one of the most successful in the history of the Univer- sity of Texas. Of the nine games played six were won and three lost. Phillips University of Enid, Oklahoma, Olclahoma University and Texas A. M. succeeded in downing the Longhorns. The games lost to the Oklahoma teams were regretted, but their loss was not felt like losing to the Farmers on Thanksgiving. No season can ever be a real success without winning from our ancient rivals m the Brazos ' alley, and this year the defeat administered by the Farmers was particularly distasteful. .At the beginning of practice this fall, the prospects for the Longhorns seemed brighter than for several years. There were many old men back and the new material looked very promising. Injuries took several valuable players off the squad, several were declared ineligible, and some of those expected back failed to return. The bright prospects of the early season failed to materialize. The result of the injuries and other misfortunes was that team play was hampered. No settled team could be depended upon to play in the games as those whom the coaches intended playing were constantly being hurt and forced to drop out. The coaches, Van Gent, Juneau and Whitaker worked early and late and from time to time had the team working like a real machine. Each time things seemed settled and the tide of misfortune turned, new injuries would crop up and spoil the prospects of the team. Great credit is due the coaches for the work done the past season. Their efforts were unflagging and nothing was left undone to further the success of the team. The Games Texas 26 Howard-Payne The first game of the season, as usual, was little more than a tryout of the players. Howard-Payne put up a good game, but was unable to stop the heavier Longhorns. .Vbout forty men were used by the Longhorns and many showed exceptional ability. The weather was hot and sultry, causing both 1 ) m-z: : 307 % • 0 7? C VCTUS • teams to slow down in the latter part of the game. This game was about like the usual first game of the season in all respects. It was a slow and uninteresting game, as neither team used anything but straieht football all the way through. Texas 39 Southwestern The Southwestern Pirates, as usual, came over to Austin with bold threats of capturing the Texas stronghold and makmg away with all the Longhorn hopes in sight. They were unable to carry out m itio t of their threats and were forced to return to their lair disappointed. The Longhorns in this game, as in the earlier one with Howard-Payne, resorted to straight foot- ball. The Pirates fought hard, but could not hold the plunges of Hedick, McCallum, AdcCullough and the other Texas backs. Many substitutes were used and the game in the latter periods was little more than a tryout for the more promising of the new players. r T Texas Phillips 10 The Phillips University of Enid, Oklahoma, was put on the schedule early in the season in the erroneous belief that they would give the Longhorns a good, stiff game, with just enough difficulty to make it a really good practice. They did all of this and then added on a few frills of their own in the way of winning the game. The Oklahoma team was big, fast and aggressive, and under the tutelage ; -■ i of the famous Johnny Maulbetsch, of Michigan, had developed a goodoflense and an air-tight defense. [• i They were further advanced in their work than the Longhorns, and from the start of the game showed T ' W ' l superiority in all departments of play. Texas 7] Oklahoma 12 The annual game at the Dallas fair this year was a great disappointment to the Longhorns. After the defeat at the hands of the Phillips team, the week before the coaches had gone to work to develop an offense to break through the Sooner defense. That the team had progressed greatly was shown all through the game, but there was lacking the drive to carry the ball across the goal. Oklahoma also was unable to gain much on straight football, but their forward passes and the superiority of their , M kicker put them in position for their one touchdown. A safety and a field goal completed the twelve J ' points, while Texas scored one touchdown on a blocked Sooner punt. The stands at the Fair Park were loaded to capacity and the crowd overflowed on to the side- lines. A feature of interest during the game and between the halves was the work of the two bands. Director Stanley had fifty of the Orange and White Band men at the game in their uniform of orange overseas caps, white shirts and trousers and orange belts. The Oklahoma jazz hounds were similarly « attired in costumes of red and white. The music and the parading between halves formed one of the i ' isi most interesting features of the trip. Texas 29 Baylor 13 The Baylor Bears gave the Longhorns their first good chance to revenge some of the scores of years past. The Bears won two games in 1916 and 1917, but this year the Longhorns collected for ( these two humiliations and made the Bears eat the dust of a slashing victory. Bobby Cannon, one of Mr. Disch ' s fastest outfielders, was the shining star of the Bear defeat. Hf circled the ends for long gains time after time. George McCuUough also ran the Baylor ends with great success and worked some of the prettiest passes seen in the State this year. The whole Long- horn team seemed a different machine from the one seen in action the weeks before against Phillips and Oklahoma. h Texas 32 Rice 7 ; it ff The Rice Owls fell as the next victims of the Longhorn rejuvenation. The Owls claimed, as usual, ' that they were the best team in the State, but were unable to prove their claims when the time came on Clark Field. The game started with a rush and for several minutes it looked as if the game would be a battle to the last. After about three or four minutes of play, the Longhorns executed a perfect onside kick . , . and McCullough scored. This seemed to surprise the Owls greatly, but they did not worry much about il LJ it for several minutes. Another of the same plays also executed for a touchdown by McCullough seemed to take most of the fight out of the Owls. From then on. with the exception of the third period, the Longhorns enjoyed themselves with raising the score to thirty-two points. The Owls succeeded in putting across one touchdown late in the game, but were at no time seriously to threaten the Long- horn ' s lead. fr c To CACTUS • l! t Texas 35 Arkansas 6 ' I ' he Arkansas Razorbacks made their annual pilgrimage to Austin and as usual met defeat. The Razorbacks put up a hard tight, but were unable to cope with the Longhorn attack. The Arkansas team was coached by the famous Craig, of Michigan, and showed the result of careful coaching, but lacked the weight and aggressiveness to handle the varied attack of the Texas team. Texas 13 Haskell 7 ff The Haskell Indians gave the Longhorns one of the hardest battles seen on Clark Field in several years. The Longhorn team was at the height of its effectiveness and gave indications of being able to handle the Farmers on Thanksgiving without trouble. Plays were run off with a smoothness and accuracy not seen in other games of the season, and the power of the Longhorn attack was seen through- out the game. The Indians had one of the fastest teams seen in the State this year and fought till the last whistle blew. The Indians scored once on a pass and on several end runs, and just at the end of the game were held for downs on the Longhorn four-yard line. After this the Texas team took the ball and held it until the end of the game. Texas A. M.7 1 he Thanksgiving game at College Station this year marked the Longhorns ' third unsuccessful attempt to score a victory on the Farmers ' home grounds. In 1915 the Farmers won by a score of thir- teen to nothing, in seventeen they won by the score of seven to nothing, and this year they repeated the score. The game this year was played in a cold norther, with a light drizzle at times. The Farmers obtained advantage of the wind in the first quarter and played a kicking game from the start. On Higginbotham ' s punts the Farmers gained steadily and when the first quarter ended they were in possession of the ball on the Longhorn ten-yard line Immediately after the second quarter opened several line plunges and an off-tackle buck carried the ball across for the only score of the game. After the touchdown of the Farmers, the game was devoid of thrills, except in the third quartet when the Longhorns advanced the ball to the five-yard line. The A. M. defense tightened and the ball was lost on downs. Texas opened up with a passing game in the third and fourth periods, but accomplished little. Changes in Coaching Staff Next fall there will be several changes in the coaching staff for football and the other sports. Van Gent left at the end of the football season to enter business in California. Coach Juneau leaves at the end of this school year to take the position of director of athletics at Texas Christian L ' niversity at Fort Worth. The hole left in the .Athletic Department force by the absence of these two valuable men has presented quite a problem to the council. Coach Berry M. Whitaker has been appointed to coach the football and basketball teams for the next year. He will still retain his position as director of Intramural Athletics and will attend to the other work in addition. It is not known yet who will be his assistants, but it is thought that there will be one or two former students of this school to assist with the intramural work and football. In addition to these, it is probable that there will be some regular assistant football coach who will also have charge of track. Whatever the result of negotiations now being carried on will be as to assist- ants, it is known that with Whitaker in charge things will be in better shape than at any other time in recent years. 309 • c-y TiP i; The Shorthorn Team Top Rozv — McCallum, Neuman, Elam Middle Rom — Cartwright (Manager), Van Zant, Hulsey, Higgins, Murfree, Windrow, Ettlinger (Coach) Bottom Row — Vovvell, Bradford, Lockwood, Swenson, Tynan, Smith, Coit The 1919 Record Shorthorns IS Shorthorns 22 Shorthorns 103 Shorthorns 34 Southwest Texas Normal Austin High School West Texas Militarv Academy.. San Antonio Y.M. ' C. A » The Shorthorns this fall, under the tutelage of Prof. Ettlinger, made a most enviable record. They played only four games, but in these four showed more ability than any team in the State in the same class. There were players from many of the other colleges playing on the Shorthorns this fall. These men will all be eligible next fall and should help Coach Whitaker greatly. In addition to these transfers from within the State there were several from schools out of the State and many good freshmen. Many of the 1919 Shorthorns will be heard from next fall on the Longhorns. 310 ■ _ • r ic rii fa CACTUS • The Coaches Texas was fortunate this year in having three of the best coaches who have ever worked in the South. Juneau, the senior member of the group shown above, coached for several years at Wiscon- sin University and other schools before coming to Texas in the fall of 1917, when Van Gent was in the Army. In his three years here, Juneau has been very successful, turning out an undefeated team in 1918. Van Gent was here in 1916 as head coach and then was in the Army for two years. The team of 1916 is still talked about as the best in recent years. VVhitaker was here in 1916 as intramural director and h as returned to the same work. He will be head coach next year in addition to his work in the Intramural Department. The picture above representing the three members of the I. W. VV. does not represent the spirit of the coaches. They believed in work, both from themselves and the players. The I-Won ' t-Works would find them all very poor recruits. m I ff it ,; 311 o- Ti. ¥;j%,« I ' i K v " 1 ry i m O CTUS • GHENT GRAVES Captain Doc did not allow his duties as captain to interfere with his playing, and as a result of his consistent work at end was picked by se ' eral authorities for that position on the All-State team. Doc made his debut in Texas athletics as a half-back on the famous freshman team of 1916. The next two seasons found him as a regular at end, his excellent work of 1918 earning him the captaincy of the 1919 team. This, his last year, saw Doc at his best. MAXEY HART Captain-Elect Huck came back after two years ' absence in the service and occupied his old position at end. He needs no intro- duction to Texas football, his work in 1916 having branded him as one of the best ends Texas ever had. He was probably the fastest man in the State at his position and was equaled by few at tackling or handling the forward pass. His election to lead the 1920 Longhorns came as no surprise to Texas followers. l| ALVARRO McCALLUM Bud was one of the most sensational backs of the year. His plunging and diving runs were a feature of nearly every game and his dependable toe staved off disaster time and again in the Oklahoma game. When a yard or so was needed most, it was usually McCal- lum who shoved the ball forward. Next year should find him at his best on Coach Whitaker ' s team. o OACTUS • ? v:-_A!-. r 1 ff N i BOBBIE CANNON Well known in baseball, Bobbie came out and proved himself a! sensation at football, also. His dazzling speed made him a men- ace to opponents at all times. He was at his best in the Haskell game, his runs averaging better than thirty yards. With this year ' s experience, Bobbie would tear things up next fall, but he is one of those to graduate next June. WILSON BRENNAN Bill plaj ' ed his second and last year at quarter-back for the Longhorns. He was not a flashy player, but always dependable. He was at his best at returning punts and running in a broken field. He was hampered in his play- ing by injuries to his back, but usually managed to stick it out. After losing a year in the service. Bill graduates in une. GEORGE McCULLOUGH Only an injury to his knee prevented George from being an All-Southwestern half-back. He was a terror to opposing teams in the earlier games, proving to be almost unstoppable. George lost his chance to make letter last year by being called out to a training camp, but this year attained the honor, thereby gaining a place in Varsity ' s Hall of Fame of three-letter men. George also gradu- ates in June. (( JfJf. " h t i • c ? rvsjCTus • BERT HEDICK Bert was another member of the team that bested A. M., 2 1 to 7, in 1916. We missed him the next two years while he was in the serv- ice, but this year he again filled his old place at full-back and proved that he had not lost his knack of ripping a line. Bert was always good for a couple of yards and was a tower of strength in backing up the line. His place will be hard to fill next fall. AUGUST FALK .■ ccording to the wishes of the management of the Chicago White Sox, Bib did not go out for football until the season was well under way. The call of the game was too strong, however, he played just enough to be the unanimous choice for tackle on 1919 All-Southwestern. Bib was a powerful defensive player, and could always be relied upon to drop the ball in front of the goal posts on the kick- off. Texas will lose a great tackle when Bib reports to the White Sox in June. BACHMAN GREER After a year in the Navy, Back returned to hold down the center of the line again. Back was captain and tackle of the Freshman team of 1916, but shifted to center in 1917. This was his best year and the critics certainly slipped up in not naming him as the best defensive and offensive center in the Conference. He will be back next year. p o i ' ACTUS • GEORGE GREEN George ' s consistent playing did not attract miicli attention, but the coaches never worried about any plays being run over his tackle. When the team was up in the air in the Phillips game, George alone played up to form, his work being nothing short of sensational. He came to Texas from Rice and has one more year in football. TOi I DENNIS Tom played his first year in the line, shifting there from full-back. He was one of the biggest men on the team and always made his presence felt. Although handicapped throughout the season by an injured shoulder, he played a strong game at guard and showed exceptionally well in the A. M. game. Dennis will undoubtedly be a star in the 1920 line. WILLIAM GOHMERT Bill was the only Freshman to make a letter. His earlier ex- perience was gained at Cuero High School as a full-back. His position at guard was strange to him, but his weight and speed and fighting spirit more than overcame this disadvantage. He and Dennis bid fair to attain the fame of the real old Texas guards of the caliber of Jordan, Goodman and others. • p c TiP e A.CTUS • Pi BOB BLAINE Bob is another one of the old-timers who came back. He played as Freshman in 1914 and on the Varsity in ' 15 and ' 16. This year he was never in the best of condition, but played enough to show- some of his old form, displayed in the days of Dave Allerdice. This is Bob ' s last year as he graduates in June. JULIAN MASTIN Julian came to Texas as a transfer from Northwestern and played with the ineligibles in 1916. He was in service the next two years and this was the first year he was eligible for the Varsity. He was a sure, hard tackier and was known as the hardest working man on the squad, though handicapped by an injury to his shoulder. Mastin will receive his law degree this vear. GEORGE HILL Shifting from end to center, George proved an able understudy to Greer. Although light and inexperienced at that position, George proved one of the hardest fighters in the line and was playing the game every minute. George has the old spirit, and the next two 5 ' ears will see him giving them all a run for their monev. fH % 316 ' m ik rc CACTUS • 1. 1 ALBERT PENN Grip is another veteran of the 1916 and ' 17 teams. He re- ceived injuries in 1916 that have bothered him ever since and this year they kept him out of the game most of the time. Grip was a powerful lineman and his goals from the field have added many points to Longhorn scores after touchdowns. This is his fourth and last year in Texas athletics. SAM HARWELL Sam was running-mate to Grip Penn on the 1916 team. He injured his knee while playing on ' an Gent ' s Camp Travis team and never fully recovered. He still proved a valuable asset in the line, but he lost his old power in his punting and place-kicking. This was Sam ' s last vear as a Longhorn. JEFF NEELY Manager m I % (H) an 4 r y j ? - ACTUv • Berry M. Whitaker Coach 1920 r-- ■ ! A] - . With the resignations of ' an Gent and Juneau comes the announcement of the appointment of Whitaker as head coach of football next fall. Whitaker coached the Austin High School in 1914 and 1915, during both of which years he turned out undefeated teams. In 1916 he came to the University as Director of Intramural Athletics. During that year he helped Van Gent and Clay with the football team. This last fall, after returning from the Army, he helped with the football team and coached the basketball squad. His appointment as coach of the football team has met with unanimous approval from the students and the alumni. ,c c Y l.--„ .■■v k«i CACTUS • ) Ji ' ' -.- ' 7 vl . : A m 0 6 Pxji P ■ ' ■ m ) • c Tc r AOTU • Cn --, Wl •■ ' ' ) 321 C f= CACTUS • n -k. 1. t. • (ry rc CACTUS • ' ' I i 1 ' tei ■l Y t«i IcaKO • c-y up fe mmi B ' isrm mssm SSISf.-e iiiii ' Wi .:■ ' g: : " ' g: ' y a ■:.;w , -4fi- ' ' ■ " ■■: ' - ' ' ■ ' - ' lew t »x ! - • c Tc 4 I CACTUS M 11 m IWil) ' : -n m ■r t m f ' W] fa ys nJ If ' - iKMJi • ry r(p ' CACTUS ] BAYLOR- •. ' A J e CAC5 « I s ' I- lllf, • c ic CACTUS • il r?j n • • r Tip O CTUS • rf rr % % K,. i 0 76 CACTUS • i) lAi: k. iyj iyr? 3 : m w 1 • c T(? CACTUS • «ji f , l ij i £.££2ig£ £ j:253SiiSi;Skii Si;«8»SSSSs«iiaiKiSais 4ifi. % (H) i V - • c T(? CACTUS • I fM 9 siini ik py To CACTUS hA . m;--y l J«l •1 T " - ' if ' f:- .1 .P , • c-y Tc OAjCTIJS • u .1 v- Vi - 01 k Sv KSKO • c rc; CACTUS • v n % iV ' H-- mmo OT ' TTb CAOTT TS • V K v; i i K© ■ • ry r(? CACTUS • ' m " t The Basketball Season The past season was one of the most disastrous ever experienced bj ' ' a Longhorn team. Prospects were never brighter than on the fall with seven letter men in school and a host of material. The first casualty was suffered when Joe Thompson left after an opera- tion for appendicitis. With the beginning of the season came more trouble. De Viney was the first t " go, being crippled in the T. C. U. game in Ft. Worth, and Bob Blaine followed suit the next night in Dallas. Chas. Dittert contracted the " flu " and his under- study at center, Knebel, severely wrenched his back. Then Russell had the " flu " and • Duckett and Lee Dittert went out with bone bruises. Newman was permanently knocked out in the second A. M. game, and thus it went. Coach Whitaker was constantly on the job figuring out new combinations, and it is small wonder the team played in and out basketball. For the first time in history A.. M. made a clean sweep of the series, and games were inexcusably dropped to Rice and S. M. U. The redeeming features of the season were the work of George McCuUough at guard, the development of a wealth of material for the 1921 squad, and the discovery of one of the best coaches in Texas basketball. f t 336 . -. ■ p c To CACTUS .• The Longhorn Basketball Team Top ;joa ' — Macatee (Manager), Blaine, Duckett, Hill, Whitaker (Coach) Bottom Rote — De Viney, Knebel, Russell, McCuHough, Newman. Barrett The 1920 Record Texas... Texas... Texas... Texas... Texas... Texas... Texas... Texas... Texas... Texas... Texas... Texas... Texas... Texas.., Texas... Texas.. 31 27 30 29 28 10 26 44 15 S 20 13 23 23 9 15 S. W. Normal 11 24 T. C. U 18 Simmons , 26 T. C. U 21 S. M. U .; 19 Phillips 23 Bavlor 11 A. M 16 . . M 15 Rice 12 Rice 24 S. M. U 5 Southwestern 12 A. M 27 A. M 17 - 337 • • c-y Tc I .r. CACTUS • 4 I 1J ,fl( y RUSSELL Captain This was Russell ' s third year on the Varsity. During that time he occupied ever)- position on the team, but it was at running guard that he was best. His accurate pass- ing and goal-shooting, added to his defensive work, make him hard to beat at this position. He was a victim of the " flu " in mid-season, which kept him out of several games, but as captain of the team he was a success in every respect. McCULLOUGH Captain-Elect Although starting out with an injured knee, ob- tained in football, George was the real star of the team. He was the only regular to play throughout the season and proved the best defensive guard in the State. He bore the bulk of the defense in e ■ery game and his ability to handle two forwards at once was almost uncanny. George rightfully deserves the honor of being classed as really one of the best guardsTexas ever had. KNEBEL Knebel was ineligible at the first of the season on account of entering late, due to his recent discharge from service, but when once eligible, he proceeded to make a name for himself. Soon after the Phillips game, in which he was one of the main factors in winning, Knebel had his back wrenched in scrim- mage and was handicapped thereby for the rest of the season. He was named as forward on the Second All-State team. i ' o ,7i 1 f U • r-7 rc hn m 4 t i y ' AXITTUS • BARRETT Although the smallest man on the squad, Ed was the hardest to handle. His speed, ability to dribble, and accu- rate eye made him a forward to be watched all the time. Barrett is a product of Houston High, which has turned out so many basketball stars. This was his first year in college athletics, and he will be heard from for several years to come. DUCKETT Duckett is another fresh- man from Houston High. He filled in at both forward and center and was always dependable for his share of field goals. He suffered an injury to his leg, which kept him out of the game for about half of the season. Duckett is one of the rare combinations of athlete and all-A student, having main- tained his straight-A aver- age throughout his partici- pation in football and bas- ketball. NEWMAN Buz was the fourth freshman on the team and was just hitting his stride when he revived an old injury to his knee. His early experience was gained at Terrill School. His work in the Phillips game was exceptionally good, his two goals proving the deciding factor in the extra five minutes of play. He was at his best in the A. . M. game when his knee knocked him out for the rest of the season. ,) m 339 • 07 CACTUS • V 1 Ik I A - 340 BLAINE After having a hard time getting in shape, Bob was just regaining his old form when he met with an accident at S. M. U. A head-on collision with a brick wall knocked him out of the running just after he had beaten T. C. U. prac- tically single-handed the night before. From that time Bob was never in condition to dis- play the form that made him an All-State forward in 1916 and gained for him the cap- taincy of the 1917 team. HILL George ' s perseverance and diligent work made him one of the hardest guards on the squad to evade. Although lacking in the knowledge of some of the finer points of the game, he more than atoned for this by his aggressiveness. His handling of the big Indian, Levy, was one of the features of the Phillips game. De VINEY De Viney played his last year on the basketball team this winter. His work was marked by his long-shots and the consistency with which he broke up the plays of the other team. He was out of the game on account of in- juries a large part of the year, but when in the game dis- played great speed and ability. His place will be hard to fill next vear. BUD MACATEE Manager i vi if r-r r(= CA.CTUS • Shorthorn Basketball Team v 4 V " , " i Top Rozv — Sherrill (Assistant Manager), Vowell, White (Manager), Granger, Henderson (Coach) Bottom Row — Harris, Swenson, Miller, Peyton, Moore Shorthorn Record I Shorthorns 19 Shorthorns 22 Shorthorns 31 Shorthorns 37 Shorthorns 35 Shorthorns 18 Shorthorns 28 Allen Academy : 21 Allen Academy 13 S. W. T. Normal 16 A. M. Reserves 8 Houston Triangles 28 Allen Academy 2S Allen Academy 11 »41 • ry rc CAjCTUS • ' - U m The Track Season The track season of 1919, though not the most successful in the history of the school, can be classed as a fairly successful season. Coach Juneau accomplished large results with a very small amount of material. Great credit is due to the coach and the track men for their hard work and effort toward a successful season. Two dual meets were held during the season last year. In both of these the Longhorns were victorious by large margins. Baylor came down early in the season to try their mettle agai.nst the Orange and White trotters, but the Bears were able to win few first places. The score at the end of the meet was: Texas, 66; Baylor, 43. In the second of the dual meets the Longhorns vanquished the Farmers from A. M. by the score of 63 to 54. The Longhorns excelled in most of the running events and the jumps, while the Farmers made most of their poi-nts in the weight and field events. Joe Moss, Dewitt Waltmon and Johnny Gray were the main point-winners for Texas last year. Moss in the hurdles, Waltmon in the jumps, and Gray in the half and the mile were almost never beaten. Moss and Waltmon are both back for the 1920 season. Gray took his B. A. degree last spring. Another of the heavy point-winners of the 1919 squad who will be missing from the 1920 squad is Theron Brown of Temple. His specialties were the pole-vault and the field events. Prospects for the 1920 team are only fairly promising. The running events will be well taken care of, but there will be a great weakness in the weight events. t n t ff r-r Try e VC7TUS Track Team t Top Row — Juneau (Coach), Wilcoxsin, Hamilton, Russell, Bering (Manager) Bottom Row — Gray, Waltmon, Moss (Captain), Brown, Neely 1919 Track Record • Texas 66 Baylor... Texas 63 A. M.. 43 S4 Southwestern Conference Meet Oklahoma U 78 Texas A. M Texas 34 Oklahoma, A. M, S. M. U 16H Baylor. Rice 13J4 • C-r Tr CAOTUS • §• ,-r- m v % % iU M ' ' , f v-- 344 MOSS Joe was one of the mainstays of the team and has the distinction of not having lost a single hurdle event of the year. Besides this, he filled out in the dashes and sometimes ran a quarter in the relay. He bids fair to approach the conference records in the hurdles next year. WALTMON Captain-Elect Waltmon was able to participate in only the Conference meet, due to injuries to his ankle, but in that meet he suc- ceeded in out-jumping the renowned Kingsland of Rice in the high jump, the only time Kingsland was ever defeated. Waltmon has also equaled the State record in the broad jump. Barring in- juries, he should be a sure point-winner in both these events next year. GRAY Johnnie was the best mller in the Conference, not being defeated during the year. His greatest feat was winning the half and mile at A. M. and then outdistancing A. M. ' s regular two-milers in that event, which he had never run before. He was a natural runner and was a sure point-winner for the LonghornSe ll t mr • r-r Tcp OAOTUS • t RUSSELL Holford deserted baseball for track and made good the first year. He ran the quarter and did one lap in the relay. Coach Juneau hailed Russell as the most promising man on the squad and was counting on him strong for next year, but the darts of Cupid led him astray and now he is a benedict. M NEELEY Jeff was another distance man and made his letter, finishing after Johnnie Gray. He, too, beat A. M. ' s two- milers without ever having run the dis- tance before. He should prove an able successor to Gray next spring. BROWN Theron Brown was a prep school star before coming to Texas, having placed two years in Coach Stagg ' s big meet in Chicago. His specialty was the pole vault, in which event he was undefeated, but he also participated in the hurdles, high-jump and weights. i 345 .X-_ • • c To 1 I- ' 346 r ACTUS • « HAMILTON Though light for a weight man, Graham annexed enough points for a letter, with the javelin and discus. This was his first year on the squad and, with a little addition of weight he will undoubtedly develop Into a substantial point-winner. WILCOXSIN Wilcoxsin was another freshman who made a letter. His points came through the half mile and the relay. He is a strong runner and should develop into a first-class man, with additional train- ing and seasoning. NORMAN BERING Manager e I ' l • C-y Tc C CTUvS yamrnTmi nUnt- The 1919 Baseball Season The season of 1919 was just one more triumph to add to the laurels already- gathered by Uncle Billy Disch in the realm of intercollegiate baseball. He started the season last year with a veteran infield and outfield and experienced battery men. Before the season was well on its way, it was seen that the 1919 Longhorns had the old fighting spirit and the ability to win of the Longhorns of old. Credit for the success of the team must go to Coach Disch. His unflagging work and the interest he took in the players as individuals made all the difference between a losing and a winning team. The work of the team and their enthusiasm for their work were but the reflections of the work and the enthusiasm of the greatest baseball coach in the South. The team itself was composed of old men in most of the positions. With the exception of Freshman Ross, a pitcher, and Barrow, the catcher, shortstop, utility man, every member of the team had had at least one year under Coach Disch before. The season was a record of victories. Only one game was lost during the season. T. C. U. lost to the Longhorns in the first game of the three played and then came back the next day and won by a four-to-three score. The crowning achievement of the season was the van- quishing of the Farmers in four straight games. %: S47 • r To r AOTUS • The Baseball Team Top Row — McNamara, Penn, Williams Middle Row — W. J. Disch (Coach), Barrow, Pace, Ross, Robertson, Phillips (Manager) Bottom iJow — Falk, Cannon, McCuUough (Captain), Greer, Barry Baseball Record 1919 [•-ii Texas 2 Texas 4 Texas Texas 7 Texas 9 Texas 1 Texas 4 Texas 3 Texas 12 Texas 17 Texas 2 Texas 6 Texas 10 College Games: Kelly Field 1 Kelly Field 2 S. A. League 8 Trinity U 3 Trinity U 3 Chicago White Sox 9 Southwestern 1 S. M. U 1 S. M. U 4 T. C. U T. C. U 3 A. M 1 A. M 2 Won, 20; Lost, l;Tied, 1. Texas 14 Texas 12 Texas 8 Texas 4 Texas 5 Texas 2 Texas 2 Texas 8 Texas 10 Texas Texas 11 Texas 1 Texas 11 Austin College Austin College 3 Oklahoma U Oklahoma U 1 Oklahoma A. M. 2 Oklahoma A. M. T. C. U 1 S. M. U S Southwestern 4 Southwestern Oklahoma U 4 A. M A. M 3 348 -I-.. • c-y r S: r Ar TUS • Vi! : k GEORGE McCULLOUGH Captain McCullough played his position at second base with all the eclat and grace of a big leaguer. His captaincy did not in the least interfere with his value as a player, and he proved him- self to be a real leader. His fielding average was almost im- possibly high and he batted way over .300. The other teams always said there was no use hitting to the right side of the diamond while George was there. McCullough is back at his old job on the 1920 team. BOBBIE CANNON Captain, 1920 David Clinton Cannon, otherwise Bobbie of the center field, played his third year on the team this year. He missed all of one fly ball during the year, hit .400 and led the college league in base-steal- ing. His election as cap- tain of the 1920 team was well deserved. JIMMIE GREER Greer played his last year with the Longhorns at his old position at third base. Onlookers often said that it would be impossible for such a bowlegged boy to stop the hot ones, but Greer never let one through. His hitting was on a par with his fielding and these, coupled with his head work, made him one of the most valuable infielders in the State. r. 1 O 349 • J • c rc 35( ' RALPH BARRY Barn- played his second year at the initial corner for the Longhorns and displayed all the efficiency of a Chance or a Chase at his position. When he was not at the first corner he was in the box pitching, and here also he displayed great ability. Barry is playing his last year on the 1920 Longhorns. BIBB AUGUST FALK Bibb, the handsomest athlete in the school, ac- cording to some authorities, is the hardest hitter in the colleges of the Southwest. On the trip up into Okla- homa, all the players of the opposing teams wanted to be shown the big " Swede, " so they could r emove to a respectful dis- tance when he batted. Bibb had a poor year last year and did not bat as high as .500. He missed this by only forty per cent., however. The 1920 season will be his last also, as he reports to the Chicago White Sox at the end of the school year. WILL PACE Pace was one of the veterans of the 1919 squad. He has played on the teams off and on for several years back. When Pace came to the bat, the fans in the stands knew he would either hit or be hit. The frequency with which he managed to get in front of the ball often aroused comment. Pace was a steadying influence and helped to keep the ycungsleis in line at all times. 1 m i • C (P OA.CTUS? H a SAWNIE ROBERTSON " Swog " was the guardian of the territory between the second bag and the third baseman. This range he covered with proficiency and speed. Possibly his most noteworthy achievement was the scoring of the only run in the first game at College Station. Sawnie ' batted about .336 and fielded close to 1000. He is back this year in his usual place. DAVID BARROW " Chee Chee " was the general utility man of the team. He started at short- stop, but it was not long before he was playing be- hind the bat, cavorting in centerfield, pitching and doing most everything else. Last year was his first in school, but he has not re- turned this year. ALBERT PENN With the departure of Lamar Hart and the absence of Maxey Hart in the Army, Coach Disch was faced with a short- age of catchers. " Grip " returned from the Navy in February and was at once started in at the backstop position. He and " Chee Chee " Barrow, the other Austin catcher, managed to prevent any serious number of the Longhorn bases from being stolen bv the other teams. :•§ n t 351 A t • c rc CACTUS • CARL McNAMARA Carl McNamara is another of the Austin baseball players whom Wx. Disch has devel- oped. His main work last year was throwing hooks, which the opposing batters could not hit. His work was deceptive, as the other teams thought that such a small pitcher could not do much damage. He is back helping out this year again. KNOX WILLIAMS Knox Williams has been out for baseball several times in the past, but he never really exerted himself until this year. He worked in the outfield and was used as utility infielder sometimes. He is an old head at the game and was of value in keeping the youngsters in EDWARD ROSS Big Ed Ross was the only real freshman on the squad this last year. The pride of Cold Springs made a very good record in the bo.x for the Long- horns. He has several years more of baseball ahead of him and should make a most valua- ble man at all times. NELSON PHILLIPS ' Manager 1 • 352 1 o k.jt • r- r(? r ACTUS .• i Ivms C??« J Dr. Daniel A. Peniclc is to Varsity tennis what " Billy " Disch is to Varsity baseball. Without his careful nursing, this favorite outdoor sport in University circles would now be regarded as an athletic e.xercise of bygone davs. " Doc " has been an energetic booster of tennis ever since he was old enough to wield a racquet. As a player he ranks among the best, as evidenced by the num- erous cups and medals that adorn his home. His annual fun is to declare himself too old to plav and then trip up his challengers by defeating them in successive matches. Under his enthu- siastic guidance, intercollegiate tennis has thrived. By his patience and willingness to assist others in increasing their efficiency he has groomed teams that have kept Varsity in the front rank of intercollegiate competition. For his all-year task of developing the tennis team he receives no remuneration whatso- ever. The reward that he appreciates more than monetary consideration is to see his favorite 363 11 o Tennis Team, 19 19 U A Top Row — Klatt, Yeager, Ehlers (Manager) Bottom Row — Dr. Penick (Coach), Greer, Granger, Brown Tennis In 1919 The tennis team of 1919 was fully up to the standard of the tennis teams of the past. Only a few meets were entered, but the Longhorns showed that they were fully capable of taking care of themselves at any time. Greer, Granger and Brown were the only old men on the squad last year. These three served as a nucleus around which to build up a very good squad. Greer was also on the baseball team and had little time to put in on tennis, b ut, nevertheless, he kept in good enough shape to win his matches. Granger and Brown worked the doubles together and were very effective. Both are fast and cover large portions of the court. _ Granger is the State Collegiate singles ' champion, having defeated all his opponents last spring. He is back this year and is in better shape than ever before. Other men from last year ' s squad who are back this year are Klatt, Yeager, Brown and Ehlers. 364 • l(3KO • C l ? ' ACTUS • Intramural Athletics % athcr a new thing in the University, but in the last few years this depart- iportance. Under the direction of Berry M. Whitalier, this department ■rm of 1916 and 1917. The training camp in the spring of 1917 called Mr. A ' th of the Intramural Department has been stunted since that time, but + u:„ -f„il !,: :„ „:„i — i — t-u:., 1. .u:„ i i „c Intramural athletics is rather a new thing in the University, but in the last few years this depart- ment has grown to great importance, t- j — .i,„ a: — ,: — ' " t. h-. ■. . .i • i was well established in the term i Whitaker awaj ' and the growth ,..w , . with Mr. Whitaker ' s return this fall things again picked up. This work this year has been of inestimable value in getting students who took no part in athletics out for some form of exercise. This year Mr. Whitaker was assisted by Freddie Moore, a football player of 1916 and 1917, and by the other coaches to some extent. The work in the fall took the form of interdepartmental and interclass football. Much enthusiasm was arou sed over this work and a great number of students took part in the work. The winter term work was basketball between the classes and the departments. The Phi Gamma Delta Fraternity won the championship in the Fraternity League, B. Hall in the Boarding-house League, and the Laws won the departmental championship and then defeated the B. Hall team for the cham- pionship of the school. B. Hall had previously defeated the Phi Gams. Nc. t year the work in this department will be extended to take in other sports and many other students will be engaged in the work. Coach Whitaker will still direct the work, but he ill ha e a much larger staff of assistants. I ' t !i56 • c ie m k Freshman Football Team M Results of Intramural Football Laws IS Laws 2 Sophomores 6 Freshmen .8 Freshmen .0 Freshmen 6 (Championship game.) Seniors Engineers Freshmen Sophomores . Laws Laws f ffi rUl n as6 1 (H) • r 76 CACTUS • f Inter-Fraternity Athletic Council Top Ro ' w— Karbach, Harper, Walker, VVarlick, McCracken Second Row — Archer, Johnson, Davis, Alexander, Cartvvright, Gowan Bottom Row — Spikes, Swenson, Thompson, White, Smith Officers J. C. Thompson President A. M. G. Swenson ' ice-Presxdent Fred J. White .r Secretary George Hill Treasurer Fred D. Harper, Delta Sigma Phi Joiner Cartwright, Kappa Alpha J. C. Thompson, Phi Gamma Delta Fred J. White, Delta Chi R. H. Alexander, Sigma Nu Allan Montgomery, Alpha Tau Omega Members H. E. Karbach, Delta Tau Delta Otis L, Johnson, Lambda Chi Alpha O. B. Archer, Acacia J. Henry Davis, Delta Kappa Epsilon George Hill, Phi Kappa Psi Artie McCallum, Sigvia Chi George Bruce, Beta Theta Pi Crozier Gowan, Delta Theta Phi M. R. Warlick, Theta Xi A. W. Walker, Jr., Phi Delta Theta A. M. G. Swenson, Chi Phi Tulane Smith, Sigma Alpha Epsilon Charles Sherrill, Kappa Sigma 867 • c-y Tfp CACTUS l aws Championship Basketball Team n m Top Row — Burke, Swenson, Tilley Bottom iJoOT — McAdams (Manager), Craft, Neal, Vowell The basketball team of the Law Department succeeded in winning the Intramural cham- pionship of the school. In the interdepartmental work the Laws won with ease. The Phi Gams won the championship of the fraternities and the B. Hall team won out in the Boardmg-house League. The B. Hall team won over the Phi Gams by a good margin and were then defeated by the Laws for the championship of the school. Granger, Tilley, Burke, Vowell and others did fine work for the Laws and aided greatly in the winning of the championship. The Laws claim that they will have the same team next year and are already predicting that they will repeat in 1921. rj, 358 A • c ic --■f ' CACTUS • Fhi Gamma Delta Basketball Team Top Ro:o — Allen, Nelins, Thompson (Manager), Graves, English Bottom Ro:v — Klatt, Vowell, Lockwood, Hamilton, VVeller I The Inter-fraternity Basketball was divided into two leagues this vear. The Phi Gamma Delta Fraternity won the championship in League A and the Lambda Chi Alpha in League B. Each of these teams played real basketball of a quality at times approaching that plaved bv the colleges. After the regular season in the two leagues the winners of the two championships played for the championship of both leagues. After a hard game the Phi Gams came out ahead and were awarded the championship cup. In a later game to decide the Intramural championship of the school the Phi Gams were defeated by B. Hall, and still later B. Hall lost to the Laws. ff f JJv_. • C-y rc CACTUS H ' -; Co-Ed ' ' T " s pf 1918-1919 WoMLny At ilcjicj -guilt — Bertha Bartz Frances Lewis Minnie Giesecke Gladys Fussell Erin Miller Katherine Brouglier Zac Drummond Minnie Giesecke Kathleen Sims Winifred Beavers Kathleen Clifton Hattie Mae Everett Venna Hightower Hazel Lockwood Armine Park Doris Snaveley Elizabeth Winslow Martha Rivers Allen Dorris Connerly Lettie Mitchell Frances Beatty Irene Hearne Mildred Law 360 Basketball Alary Herron Fanelle Dornak Edith Sykes Edith Wathen Tennis Ruby Green Swimming Katherine Carothers Grace Enman Catherine Horn Elizabeth Vinson Afton VVynn Walking Anna Bennett Kieth Coppage Mabel Halbert Jennette King Nan McAnelly Madge Pierce Wanda Whitman Leta Yarbrough Field Hockey Bernadine Appleby Patrkia Susan Davis Anna Joe Neill Baseball Leola Campbell Ethel Jackson Florence May Ur Katherine Brougher Lucille Miller Ethel Grav Ethel Jackson Edith Sykes Patricia Susan Davis Jessie Marie Fouts E. Johnson elma Veltman Bera Billings Patricia Susan Davis Armede Hatcher Sarah Lanham Johnnie Bell McDonald Gertrude Prokosch Elbertine Williams Minnie Yarbrough a Susie Mae Anderson Genevieve Groce Clare Louise Scott Margaret Hardie Ora Lewis Nannie Lou Wynn w • c To r ACTUS • Wo mans ' A th letic Council Top Row — Hornsby, Henderson, Yett Second Row— Miller, Greer, Jackson, McAnelly, Gilbert, Brougher, Molesworth Bottom Ro:v — Hardie, Wynne, Giesecke, Sykes, May Q -i Officers Minnie Giesecke Nan Lou Wynne Edith Sykes Florence May Prt ' sideiit Vice-President Secretary Treasurer With the aim of attracting as many girls as possible into athletics, the Woman s Athletic Council is composed of the officers, the managers, of the different sports, and the representatives of the treshnian, Sophomore, Junior, and Senior classes, all of which are elected by the Athletic Association, which is made of women students who have paid the blanket tax. Under the jurisdiction of this Council, which is the executive body of the Athletic Association, are the athletic endeavors in the University, and the awarding of Letters to an allotted number of girls who excel in the sports they participate in. Besides the regular sports the Association and Physical Training Department have provided two cabins and a house-boat at Lake Austin, where University girls may go for healthful outdoor recreat«,n. idfe • c-y rc CACTUS • Texas Turtle Swimming Club Top Ro ' v — H. MolesHortli, Hunter, Fouts, V ' inson, Brougher, Carothers Second Row — F. Myriclc, Drummond, Gilbert, K. Molesworth, M. Myrick, Crouch, Domingues Third Rou — Urbantke, Rooney, Wooten, Harris, Horton, Porter Bottom Rotv — Foster, Hadden, Veltman, Hiss, Davis, Hamilton, Shaw Hilda Molesworth June Hunter Jessie Marie Fouts Elizabeth Vinson Katherine Brougher Katherine Carothers Frances Myrick Mamie Drummond Etta Gilbert Members Kathleen iVIolesworth Margaret Myrick Bess Crouch Alice Domingues Hilda Urbantke Jennie Roonie Blossom Wooten Annie E. Harris Hazel Horton Minnie M. Porter Elizabeth Foster ' ernice Hadden elma Veltman Annie Hiss Patricia Davis .Ann Hamilton Willie Shaw m t Among the recent organizations to promote interest in athletics is the Texas Turtle Swimming Club, which is composed of pirls desiring special proficiency in that sport, whether going out for " T " s or not. 362 • ry i(? OACTUS • - ' • ' Ci.--. ' ' T " In Walking Top Row — YarboroLigh, Snavely, Hatcher, Clifton, McAnelly Bottom Row — Park, Lanham, H. M. Everett, Williams, Bennett, Davis, Coppage Leta Yarborough Doris Snavely Armede Hatcher Kathleen Clifton Members Nan McAnelly Alice Park Sadie Lanham Hattie Mav E verett E. Williams Anna A. Bennett Patricia Susan Daxis Keith Coppage Manifest interest is being taken in walking this year, especially because of the fact that " bars " are being awarded to those who already won their " T " in the exercise. The requirements are more stringent than those necessary to win the " T " . The difficulty and also the honor of winning a " bar " will be explained when the aspirants are required to make a fifty-mile hike from . ustin to Xew Braunfels, which must be accomplished in three days. • I 363 • • c io CACTUS • GirW Baseball - Wynn Campbell Jackson Beatty May Yett Lewis Handle I Nannie Lou Wynn Leola Campbell Ethel Jackson Members Frances Beatty Florence May Eloise Yett Ora Lewis Margaret Hardie Indoor Baseball in Women ' s Athletics vies with ' Varsity Baseball in interest among the University girls. It is attracting a large number of participants, despite the fact that only nine " T " s are given. Several " bars " will be awarded in this sport also, and keen competition has been displayed between the class teams. The Senior team seems to have won the ascendency. 364 KaKO . ,; i tfe.; m c Tc CACTUS ' T ' In Hockey Top Row — Allen, Anderson, Mitchell Bottom Row — Davis, Groce, Appleby, Neal vM Martha R. Allen Susie M. Anderson Members Lettie Mitchell Patricia S. Davis Genevieve Groce Bernedine Appleby Anna Joe Neal m Wi • i I J ' Field Hocke ' is a new sport at tlie Lniverslty of Texas, having been established in 1919. Interest is on the increase, so that it is becoming one of the most popular sports. There have been some improvements made to the Hocky Field this season, with the result that better teams have been turned out. A bright future is promised, for this sport has long proven its merit in eastern colleges, and is placed on a par with the better known sports. • •£ 365 1 ' (H) • • c-y up r Ar Tu • -i Girls ' Tennis Mille Svkes Jackson Gretn [■ Mi Erin Miller Edith Svkes Members Ethel Jackson Rub} ' Green Gladvs Fussell One of the most interesting events of the 1919 Tennis Season was the Spring Tournament, held on the University Courts. Participants were present from S. M. U. of Dallas, San Marcos Baptist Academy of San Marcos, and the University of Texas. S. M. U. won the singles championship, while Texas came out " ictor in the doubles. I (- 4 366 • ry To r Ar TUQ • Girls ' Swimmin}r Squad Tup Roiv — Drummoiid, Da -is, Wynn, Fouts, Giesecke Ilitiiim RfKv — ' cltman, Brougiier, Lanham. Carothers, Simms, Porte Zac Drummond Katherine Davis Afton Wynn Jessie Fouts Members Minnie Giesecke ' elma Veltman Katherine Brougher 9 Sarah Lanham Katherine Carothers Kathleen Simms Minnie Moore Porter Cv.i Swimming is the sport that seems to attract the greatest number of participants, particularly as Tennis and Walking are the only other two sports offered. Swimming will no doubt increase its already established popularity with the launching of the new house-boat. Thereafter all swimming will be done at the lake. " Bars " are being offered this season for the first time. Requirements include fancy dives and a three-quarter mile distance swim. 367 i • C l6 r AOTUS • Girls ' Basketball Squad ft Giesecke Dornak Brougher Svkes Minnie Giesecke Fannelle Dornak Bertha Bartz Members Frances Lewis Ethel Gray Katherine Brougher Edith Wathen Edith Sykes Mary Herron Lucille Miller Due to several unfortunate accidents, which occurred during the last several seasons in the inter-class basketball games, these contests have been discontinued, but interest remains as keen as ever. Some excellent individual players have been developed, and in order to win a " T " under present conditions all around excellence must be established. Beginning with the 1919-1920 Season only six letters will be awarded. This limitation -will no doubt tend to increase the quality of the playing. 368 • • c ic CACTUS ,• STATE OF TKXAS Coi:nty of Travis KNOW ALL MEN l ' ,V TllKSL PRESKXTS, That L the Editor of The Cactus Thorn, am of lawful age, and should have known better. However, as I did not, I take this last opportunity to alibi my once fair name from anathema and bull (pardon. Pope, f or using your writs). If there is anything in the Grind Section you like, then we are repaid for our work. If there is anything in it you don ' t like, then you arc repaid for your works. If your skeleton is rattled before the world, remember your best friend told us all about it, and also gave us the picture. If you are placed with some group you don ' t like, don ' t cuss us, for you are lucky to be mentioned at all. It ' s one sign of prominence. WITNESS OUR H.WD, in the year l ' ?20, at .Austin. Vc Cactus Thorx Editor. li- iVj :)69 m a %m c r(? CACTUS • The Wandering Beauties m By Muck PEGGY McCRACKEN Striking in appearance, especially at the time of the first look, in spite of her face. A good sport, if there is one in school, and has a powerful appetite at all times. GAYLY WILKES Everybody admits she ' s pretty to look at, but has been so badly spoiled that you forget it if within hearing distance of her. There ' s absolutely nothing wrong with her looks, not a flaw can you find, and if you want something just to take a picture of, take her; ask her no questions. FRITZ CHILDRESS More like a Splash-Me Doll than a real girl, and sort of slew-footed, but still pretty in seme odd sort of way. Can ' t exactly say why. Maybe because she doesn ' t know me. LOIS HODGE Known far and wide as the Queen of Louisiana, and also the social favorite of Ruston, Louisiana, thanks to advertizing in Buck ' s column in the Texan. Really a pretty girl, and has the nicest way of kidding a man into believing that he has made the best impression of anyone in school. ORELL KANGERGA One of those Spanish Fandango types of female attraction, with a ch ' le-con-carne obligate. She ' s really not Spanish, as you learn after listening to her line, for it ' s not in a class with that of the best torreadors. Runs with a funny crowd of fresh that detract from her possible beauty. KATHERINE GRAVES The loquacious beauty from the banks of Buffalo Bayou. (Beauty here is used in the same sense that it means simply female). Her beauty seems to lie chiefly in the fact that she can spout a line of million-dollar talk about oil wells and late sold Nationals and Packards. Houston people say it was either a Maxwell or an old Brush, and they had never heard of oil wells till after registration day. Still, she says some people think she is pretty. HEIL CAMPBELL She ' s net so good-looking as the other eleven, but she made the remark that " she was the most popular girl in the university, fer everybody knew the K. A. ' s gave her such a sweet rush, and they determined one ' s popularity, yen know. " She doesn ' t look like she was off like that, either. MARGARET MARSH The winner of third place in the Cactus popularity contest, due to good politics and heavy finan- cial backing from the German Club prexy. Some people do say that she wears on her face the sad, plaintive, wretched expression of a broken glass ex-container of Schlitz, but others deny it, saying that she wears no expression whatever. Not such a bad girl, really. DOUGLASS LEGG A glittering example of what physical training can do for the growing female of the species. Wears her hair bobbed, and still passes her courses. Has a nice line of chatter, and has dates with more dif- ferent boys than any girl in school. Taught P. T. at Vanderbilt, but has forgot ten Vandy for Texas. Prettiest Lege in school, tee. MADELINE BLOCKER A pretty nice sort of a girl, and she sho ' do dance! When she is dancing with someone else, her movements seem to be peculiar and strained, and the Blunderbuss says she paints; but. still, they can ' t be perfect, and she rates pretty high. SULEMA JONES Really a good and good-looking girl at the Alpha Delt house, and never has any trouble about getting dates, for she asks fer them and then foots the bills. Know about her taking Buck on a Majes- tic box-party. ' Bad judgment, but it cost her just as much. Beauty is as beauty does, and she carries a sock full — and menev, too. DOLORES DORE When she whispers, the walls resound with the great volume of reverberating noises, and when she laughs aloud. Great Gawd! Easily the most penetrating and piercing laugh ever heard on a porch swing. A pretty girl, and one of the best bets the Zetas picked up this year, which is going right along. Runs with big Mac, too, the ugliest man, except Billy Disch, in the entire Southwest. 370 Kal o n • (Ty Tf CACTUS • %A 1 ' - ' i ' 1 : c rc s% The large, handsome back is Teddy Odell, but — Stop — Who is this other being? Ah, it is none other than Misto Hughes of Arp, Texas, the only surviving remnant of Southern Chivalry. He ad- mits it. " Southern Chivalry, yes, sur, that ' s me. " One day while Hughes was standing in front of the American Na- tional Bank, disguised in his preacher ' s hat and Daniel Webster collar, two girls walked by. First Girl: " Look there. Is that a man or woman? " S. G.: " Search me; name it and take it. " f,,A..v 2 In this cage, ladies and gentlemen — we mean this gent — is none other than Tom, the boy representative from Bushwa County. The folks back home had never seen him with a girl, so Publicity Ruby, who got him elected to the Legislature, and Long- horn Jesse, on the left, consented to help him out. We found the pic- ture in the trash heap, but it does all parties full justice. Honest, they look just like that. • . ' t 9 1 % I CACTUS • . CACTUS • f )k O- .- • c o ' Ji ' ACTUS • m i ■iU.t.- ' =r..-- --r-g„ .3 i- O hi, • c ( _ OACTUS • sr - IPS Things That Ought to Be Known Who was the Zeta Freshman who asked Mrs. Reagan vh}- her daughter Jack always hauled that Pair of Tongs around in her Caddy. If Thelma Young really knew that the dentist she made a phone appointment with was a gentleman of color. If Frederick Moore carries anything in his pockets to make him walk with his arms extended, laterally. Why George Peddy always eats with some girls at the Tea Room and never pays their checks. Why George Johnson doesn ' t move the Ford when he is making love to a Zeta in front of their ■ house. Why Julia E. Lobban doesn ' t keep hidden all her rambling drawings of Weelie Gillette, embellished with profuse decorations of Sigma Chi pins, if the Thetas hope to make the frat average. If irginia X. Spence was really surprised as she boarded the train at Dallas after the holi- days when Cliff Moss kissed her farewell instead of merely shaking her hand. If the campus lights have really added to the already great popularity of Mr. Clark ' s I ' ield on moonlight eves. Who the ten-year-old boy was that phoned seme huntsmen and had Zeke and Bud stand at 24th and Guadalupe waiting for a girl; had Bill McLain chasing about, looking for a fake street address; and sent Jawn Lawrence Ham out on a search party, all on one dark night. % r-S i The Publications The Texan: Gives all the news of what the profs expect to give in their courses next year; who led the dances last month; the exam schedules once a term; excerpts from leading editorial pages all over the country; who has withdrawn from the university on account of eye-trouble; pictures of student politicians, and Josephine Lurid ' s E " .nglish I themes. Has boys writing society and co-eds making up athletic stories. The Longhorn Magazine: The proof of the rag is in the reading thereof. By careful tabulation, it was proved that one political schemer wrote all the would-be stories for the year, and had the bad judgment to brag of it in an announcement for next year ' s editor. (That ' s what defeated him.) Usually runs out of something to say after the football season, and has to use English I themes for articles. The Cactus: Contains pictures of everybody who would fork over the currency to pay for it; athletic advertising; expensive pictures of the editor ' s girls and so-c alled popular ones (all photos bor- rowed foi the occasion from Scarnoz); free ads for the campus buzzards. Entails days and nights — yea, verily, many nights — of hard labor on the part of several burden-bearing editors, much profanity from the engravers, and a great deal of telegraphy from the printers. Supposed to have a Thorn Section in it. The Scalper: Rougher than the Blunderbl ' stle, and not as original, according to the Firing Line. The main reason why Jake Luscious has a Ford, and Red Betcha wears silk shirts. l KO • C-y c CACTUS if, % GmKS .riore orLes 1 C-) ] l(aKO 1 P 0 76 CACTUS • T VwC |1 1 Order of the Tea Degree of D. T. to be Conferred Bob T. Nunn Paschal T. Driebelbis Bill T. McLain Bud T. Macatee Maverick T. Green Douglass T. Monroe Homer T. Mason Richard T. Jonas The Rattlers 7 o ' clock Date Phones 2939 (Jerry) 278 (Doughrav) 2914 (Has-been Sal) 314 (Any of ' em) 2956 (Satch Daniels) 3401 (Angell) 583 (Jew Jarrell) 3885 (Cad) 1012 (KangarcK)) 4217 (Bill) 935 (Lobbing) Doc Weisan ' s All-Star Team COMPLEXION NAME POSITION AGE Pat Holmes Perpetual 49 Florid Smith Sins Unique One-thirty ■. Negative Don Joseph Standing Won ' t tell In place Maggie Curtiss Vamping Guess O. D. Monkey Grogan Cramped Forgotten Muddy Paul Spear Embarrassing Stone Weatherbeaten Belle Trimble Soft Unknown Glowing Kat Graves Very tired A secret Not bad Doc Graves Janitor Dote ' Hard-boiled Peggy Crackem Ridiculous Sweet sixteen Artificial Thelma Young Stutz Ripe Condition Roy McLean Uncomfortable 30 days Unwashed m Safety First It is evident that the winner of Jew Wooley ' s Popularity Contest must have been worried over what was going to be said about this big graft in the Thorn Section. To support this claim we print below a telegram that reached us in Kansas City the day the book went to press: I. H. Zeke Crutcher, Care Union Bank Note Company. Kansas City, Missouri. Zeke, I hear perfectly awful things about me in the Grind Section. Please remember what a good Senior Editor I ' ve been and don ' t let anything too bad go in on me. I could ' nt help the popularity contest and I am just worried to death. —Genevieve. In accordance with the wishes of the young lady, we were forced to cut out a perfectly good write-up explaining the truth about this graft— the facts were furnished by the Jew himself, and so it must have been the truth. Oh, well, such is the price of chivalry. I C ACTUS • K v . ' ' .■( 1 t. r y i6 ft-- l ik QACTUS • l KO i • C i6 eAr TUS • Ladies and Gentlemen: Here it is — Speaking of publicity hounds, this is a " St. Bernard. " He didn ' t write this, but he kindly furnished the picture. The sweet little girl, with the valley in her cheek, %yas forced to sit b - him in a group picture, but it was fortunate, as it shows the contrast. He started this section with his picture and alternated until he came to pages four and five, and then they became consecu- tive. Thank us for the Blue Pencil and the divine right of Editorial Supervision. ic When the Firing Lines were sounding off on the Scalper, we wondered who was back of such a publication, and here we find it is Mary. Red said he would have his picture taken with anybody to get in the Cactus. He did. This may have been the real reason for his nervous breakdown in the Spring Term. .1(3 0 r-y io CACTUS • -cu=v. .! Midnight Maunderings By Duck NOTE: These are the censored portions oj the Texan column that wouldn ' t stand inspection. This is about the time of the year when you may overhear some brazen co-ed explaining to another just what rough old boy is responsible for that " run " in her stocking. Rabbit Foot members are working on a puzzling mystery. The afternoon of their annual tussle, they put exactly ninety rabbits in a box. That night, when the squirming favors were distributed, they found ninety-seven. How in the world, now. ' A little near-scandal: Hereafter, when Miss Ccrdwccd sets out with an escort, to return to her aunt a borrowed blanket, she will probably have it wrapped up. The Pifi sisters ask such silly questions, you know. Childish Fritz, the Fire-Hall dance queen, has angered Young Artie Mack. It seems that he caught her in the act. She has been accustcmed to having her dates in two-hour shifts, and Artie usually took the 9 to 11 watch. Last night she bade him adieu in the customary manner, and he left, hiding behind a nearby hedge. When he saw two successcrs arri e and cbserved their reception, he declared it all off. Smart boy. Kappas had to quit their table on account of the high cost of afternoon teas. It didn ' t seem to run up a credit balance in the way of dinner dates. ' »;) m t 382 9. 10. 11. 12. X X X X Porter King Bill McLean X X X X Driebelbis DuMars Barretta X X X X DeViney BOBBITT Carey Wintz X X X X extras XXIX X X X X X X X X X X X X Model Dance Program Matter of form Heavy drinkers. Impossible later More custom Can ' t turn ' em down. Always asking. Hunt her up, as if you are glad to see her. Trying to pass some law courses. 1 He-Vamp dance-name — they won ' t play this dance anyway. Send her after her coat and hat, and get out of this dance. You know they never play any, and you can safely give ' em away to some lout who is known to have two left feet. 9 til -ff • r-y io OACTUS • te mtmmKi - U ■Ccill out tKe " Decerve?. m. b , ' • 9 • C 6 (i CACTUS • 1i-i »;-- .«: i-i .i=6!»ir.Sl,«a J ike TraskCsirv X IrTy Kose ry B txis li b (H) fl T ' = wl • Cactus Thokn • c r ? CACTUS. S. A. E. Victorious in Interfraternity Checkers Tournament Clever Play by Flato Snatches. Title from Beta ' s Grasp In a series of whirlwind plays the S. A. E. " s team turned defeat into victory yesterday at the Y. VV. C. A. Paul Flato, star performer for the victors, played a brilliant game throughout, being crowned nine times in the final game. The match was marked by the absence of hissing. Many people who had never seen the S. A. E. ' s modest captain were sur- prised at the condition he was in as he entered the ring. Trained to the highest degree, he fell gracefully over the ropes and staggered to his seat. Not once during the strenuous match did he lose his delicate wavs. ' Social Committee Announces New Regulations 1. No more than two students may be seen on the Perip at one tima, and all hippity-hoppitying should be confined to the vicinity of Beck ' s Lake. 2. Jumping rope and marbles are both foe pa, as the French say. Dominoes may be carried, but at the owner ' s risk. 3. All students must follow the rules in parking their velocipedes and pushmobiles. 4. Pledges may not board in frat houses. This applies particularly to the Pni Gams, because we don ' t care to have any competition for the Caf. 5. No student is eligible for a date unless he has made six and one- third courses the previous term. 6. Any student canned for raiding B. Hall, or jumping on a faculty member, will be given a letter of recommendation for courage, but no brains. 7. All former members of the Bull Fighter ' s Union of Mexico please report to Dr. Shurter for further instructions. 8. Any student seen looking at a girl will lose his all-day sucker privileges for two weeks. (Signed) Discipline Committee. In some of these porch-swing wrestling tournaments we suppose the contestants think they are " holding their own, " but it ' s an even bet they are wrong. 386 9 l KO r p CTU§ • Ni .%:M O r ? ■v ii Tc - ACTUS • r A C " " ! -v ftiecL - ill t o ' " IL • • c r p CACTUS • Texas Chapter of I Love Me Society McCoRD McIntire President Helen Mather Vice-President TowNES jVI. Harris Secretary Robert M. Field Treasurer In Universitate Jack Blalock Martha LaPrelle Joiner Cartwright Carl Calloway Gayly Wilkes J. Porter King Mary Wilkins Richard Mather Nelson Phillips Eyler Simpson Mattie B. Craig Betty Mathis Elizabeth Vinson Jeff M. Neely, Jr. Herbert Beavers In Facultate E. J. Mathews L. Theo. Belmont G. Lit. Jones H. G. James Willyum Felsing Abie Wolfe The Gossip of John If you have seen six feet three inches of animated corn-stalks wandering around the campus, you have seen John. He is the only son of one of our most eminent statesmen, who perpetrated many of the st atutes relating to the J. P. Court upon the legal profession. Now, John, although interested in literachure, is our greatest living gossip- gatherer and infests the library between sessions (you know what I mean), and continuously drops books off the table where he may be sitting opposite so ' rne would-be butterfly. Of course he has to lean under the table to pick them up, but then awkwardness has some compensations. He brought us lots of notes and tales during the year, but we didn ' t use them — first, because our mind doesn ' t run in those gutters, and second, we don ' t care for investigations. However, he, like the Council and others, was greatly excited over the Apache Dance of March 22d, at the Country Club, and brought in notes and scandal. One note was written by Douglass Legg, but he couldn ' t explain it to us, so we ' ll ask you to. " The costume I was telling you about is 2 inches above. I am not sure I shall wear that, for I have an entirely 7iew idea, which I shall explain after class. It is above, too. Sophie Williams is wearing a ballet dancer ' s costume, which is four inches above. The music is engaged till four, and some booze has been obtained for the affair. " 388 i (H) • f c rc CACTUS • rApnjiTvvT!r 11. . jk c T(? J. CACTUS j K : f. • c-z Tf e s.CTUS • • 0 7? CAOTUS • A FirgLCkss , Onivergit y? [Condduhc »f T «A« ■.■■The Si»t« -ShaU «ppor{ and " I 1 ' :, ; i f I • c Tc CACTUS • t • ft r ACTUS • I . G. G. About University People Judge Bobbitt Some of the old-timers may remem- ber when Frank lived at the Smith House, the only Barb Fraternity that can rival B. Hall. Would you believe that he was once a regular contributor to the Commoner, the medium of ex- change of ideas between the most radical Barbs? And we are told that he arose from his couch one cold morning at the early hour of five, in order to atlen 1 a caucus that would eliminate the " great evil of Fraterni- ties. " But, alas, a sweet young thing smiled at him; she was sniping for the delicate Sigma Chows, and his heart began to rule his head. It was then that he began his climb of the ladder that leads to success. He soon forgot his plebian friends; however, out of justice let us say that he will speak when he is sure none of " them " are looking. And now he is a Professor, but still sufficiently democratic to permit him- self to be styled the " directing Genius " of all our social functions. No, he has not learned to dance, but some people are born with big feet, and the fact that cotton rows are over three feet apart have caused Frank to be naturally handicapped in his walk. But have you noticed how he is progressing? Never is he alone, the girls simply won ' t permit him to enjoy privacy in his leisure moments. But we are for you, Frank; all men mus t at some lime settle down. Find her, Professor, but don ' t be jealous of her when she has become yours, and if you will shorten your stride and be as gentle to her as you are to your fellow Sigma Chows in Agency, we feel sure yours wi 1 ever be a path of roses. Carl C. Weller Perhaps one of the most popular of the numerous athletes that the Phi Gams managed to pledge this year is Carl C. Weller of Harlington, Texas, a boy who was born a leader, and knew it, came to the University of Texas to do to it just what Napoleon tried to do to Europe, failed in his purpose and left us after the Inter- fraternity Track Meet to resume his former agricultural activities. Carl was sent to us by the Almighty as a deliverer last September, when wc first find him wearing a large s tar in his buttonhole, a symbol of the human race that domicile in the " House that Stark guilt. " He man- aged to " bump " the Phis and also a few real Frats of the School, because Doc. was Captain of the Football Team, and he hoped to " gravy " into a letter with the help of his upper- classman. He participated in every event in the Interfraternity Track Meet when he knew he was not eligible, and now he is gone, leaving a Univer- sity without anyone to lead us to victory. God ' s speed, my Boy. We expect the Institution can exist with- out your help. Harris Bell Since the arrival of Tickle-Toc Wince and Brilliantine Womack in this fair land of shacks, the talents of one of the King Pins of the Socio- Feminine clan, which has done so much to break down the red-blooded, rough and ready athletic spirit of old-time Varsity, have almost dwin- dled into insignificance. It is the purpose, therefore, of the writer of this article to reveal again the atroci- ties of the pioneer of the egotistic, Tea-Hounding, Lady Bugs, Mr. Harris Poo Poo Bell. Mr. Bell ' s ultra-repulsive form first crossed the light of self-respect of old T. U. when he rode Wop Beretta ' s " gravy train " to a cadet sergeancy in the S. A. T. C. with some more of the Beta canaries, although he didn ' t know any more about military tactics than a pig does about a toothbrush. After this outrage, Mr. Bell attempted to play Big Ikey at ail of the social functions in school, and if it was his idea to convey the impression of a walking vanity bag, with an ivory top, his efforts met with howling success. Anyhow, that ' s the im- pression we got. The Marinello Captain thinks he is good-looking, but one glance at his Smug Mug has convinced us of the uncomparable artistic beauty of mud fences. Mr. Bell is a member of Beta Theta Pi (The Grace Hall Annex), that gang of Willie Boys who so unsuccessfully attempted to foster Jester and Chan- dler. He is also a member of the Tickle-Toe Club, the Middle-Button Boys, Home Economics Club and Cap and Gown. fi 394 . l- c r ? r ACTUvS u ■ i 9 I » " »» . if c T(? eACTUS • bparvick - Atkleiic?- ;P % KaKO ik rG CACTUS • Loose Leaves From the Beauty Section k Page One Note: Some of us are so ugly that we are fascinating, we think; I while others would win a prize in anybody ' s beauty contest. The main question, of course, is " Who is the judge? " Each year Ye Editor picks his beauties, being governed only by two considerations. First, his own sense of beauty, if he has any; and, second, that the choice must be kept f secret. Often it becomes known before the Cactus goes to print who the Beauties are, which necessitates a change in order to give the book the element of surprise, which it must have. For various reasons a number of beautiful pictures were not used in the Beauty Section, and so we present to you 1. Miss Gayly Wilkes 2. Aliss Kathryn Lillard 3. Miss Martha La Prelle Page Two Zeke found the burden on his slender shoulders to pick a handful of beauties from among sixteen hundred girls. The strain was too much. We found him wandering around a state institution in North Austin and led him back to civilization. He said he felt himself surrounded by pretty 9 (.?) girls, and one was about to blow his head oflF. We only hope she doesn ' t ' weaken! i I § 397 nrfilffiO ff • c c if CACTUS • c-y rc r ACTUS • ( 1 _ a 1 ' o :V, Jj ■ M. .-tiA • r (? CACTUSj i KaKO An Appreciation When we st arted out to discover and compile a record of the mistakes and vices of our fellow students, we entered on a field comparatively new to us. It had always been our theory that other people ' s business was no affair of ours. For this reason we were early aware of the fact that we must either take a correspondence course in gossip or else secure an efficient teacher. We were spared the necessity of the long and tedious mail-order method through an accidental but none the less fortunate discovery. « fi It happened like this: One evening we were calling on a friend who had ' | that day attended a card party at which a number of Austin ladies were present. That evening we learned more University scandal than had ,1 ever come our way in all the years we have spent on the campus. Further investigation revealed the fact that many of the dear ladies in Austin spend most of their time in collecting and exchanging choice bits of gossip about the habits of the girls and boys who come to the Capital City in search of an education. After this timely discovery we have never been short of copv for the Grind Section. Unfortunately, much that we learned from this % source was unavailable for this publication, but we will be glad to furnish material to the editor of next year ' s " Blunderbustle. " The authenticity of these bits of scandal we will not vouch for, as these good-natured ladies seem to be little interested in the truth of the stories which they so eagerly spread. We understand that these good women are planning to organize an " About University People " publicity bureau, which they will operate in connection with the Austin American and the Ferguson Forum. In this manner they will be spared the necessity of distributing their ' bits of gossip in person, and will be able to reach a larger number of inter- ested parties. The chief subjects taken up by these noble disseminators of informa- tion are the number of drunks at University dances, unchaperoned auto- mobile trips, the prevalence of gambling in fraternity houses, the risque costumes worn by University girls and the postures of certain students on the dance floor. In case nothing particularly scandalous has occurred between the weekly meeting of the Austin Gossips ' Club, old stories are dug up, rehashed and made to fit new people. Then, too, there are always present a few ladies who are willing by insinuation, though, of course, they would not stoop to deliberate falsehood, to start little scan- f dais which have no basis of fact to support them. A chief source of delight to these ladies is to have as their guest the mother of an out-of-town student, and pour into her ears select bits of gossip about the close friends and fraternity brothers of her own young hopeful. Wherefore, the Cactus Thorn Staff wishes to express its deepest appreciation to these ladies for their assistance in securing the material for this book. Long may they continue their kindly and beneficial inter- est in the morals of the student body, and may they be amply rewarded for their untiring efforts to smut the reputations of our fellow students. t • • c i p CACTUa • On To Mexico Here of late some of our best known social lions have taken a most praiseworthy interest in the troubles of our sister Republic to the south. So interested indeed are some of them in the affairs of the land of chili con carne and rattlesnakes that scarcely a week-end passes that we do not 1 see a Ford load of budding diplomats hit the Post Road for Mexico. The unselfish interest of these young philanthropists is often unappre- ciated by the followers of Carranza, if we are to rely on the reports which reach our ears. It is rumored that five of the Knights of Alcohol came y very near spending the Spring Term in a Nuevo Laredo jail, due to a misunderstanding on the part of the officials as to the purpose of their visit. It seems that the Head Envoy of this expedition, who hails from 1 Fort Worth and bears the self-imposed title of " Wild-cat Bill, " was in favor of taking the Republic apart to see what made the wheels of Gov- ernment go ' round. The stupid officials were unable to see the wisdom of this procedure and the Ministers from Texas were haled into a police court. Their inability to speak Spanish proved a disadvantage in the court room, but the situation was handled by one of the bright lads through the use of Sign Language. It is said that the sign used was the raising % of the right foot to rest on an imaginary brass rail, and crooking the right elbow, hand to mouth, until it was on a level with the head. Court then adjourned, and when last seen. Judge, Jury and Prisoners were touring the town in the Ford, singing the " Eyes of Texas " in rather beery g voices. It is now practically a foregone conclusion that the Rattler Club will sojourn to Nuevo Laredo on a special train to hold their annual dance, since the Social Committee was so cruel as to take away their date on the Calendar on account of the little booze party they threw at the Driskill. The Thorn Editor has been unable to find out whether they will take LTniversity damsels down with them for the dance, or depend upon the local talent below the Rio Grande. Isn ' t It Peculiar— That the little Link boy, spending his first night in Austin at the Kappa Sigma House, sat up in bed in the wee small hours and proclaimed: " I tell you, I ' m a Phi Delta Theta Pledge. " That the Students ' Council claimed to be investigating the Apache Dance at the instigation of Dr. ' inson, while Prexy informed the culprits that the action was unofficial and vetoed their punishments. That Doug Monroe disappeared entirely during the dance mentioned above, and was not seen until the next morning. 401 1(3 iK • C IG CACTUS • Two Reasons Why A. M. Beat Texas i We take pleasure in presenting to you the Grand Old Man of the Kappa Alpha Lodge (that ' s what Tex Bryan calls the organization, and he certainly ought to know). Freddie is a good example of the depths to which student politics can drag a really able man. He says that he has retired from politics forever, and from now on will live an upright, honorable life. However, those who know say that he is " the man behind the guns " in Foster ' s race for Cactus Ed. 402 • O CACTUS • « I • Thorn Personal and Their Authors (A Few of the Tips We ' ve Had) • " I ' ve sure got some good stuff on Sam Lowe and that Thomp- son girl from Dallas. I ' ll write it up for you. " (He did.) I — Wendell Cox. " I wish you ' d say something about Bud Macatee talking so much. He ' s the worst old gossip I ever heard. " (We agree with her.) — Lora Thacker. " We sure got the goods on Betty Goodman and that Ham- ilton boy the other night out on the Post Road. I ' ll fix up a story - on it if you ' ll keep my name out of it. " (Betty is a friend of ours.) — Lee Sloan. J " If you put Margaret Butler on the Beauty Page, I ' ll never speak to you again. I think the little Halderman girl is much prettier. " (Another friend lost.) — Frances Lewis. " The Phi Delta Theta freshmen make a regular Monte f Carlo out of my room. My hospitality has about run out. " (Billy Well ' s example.?) —Jack Blalock. " Boy, if you have never danced with Bill Baker, you have A certainly missed some sensation! " (Whateryoumean, sensation.?) — Buck Murray. " I haven ' t got the heart to use the write-up I meant to run f with those pictures of Wilkes, LaPrelle and Lillard. I ' ll have to I try to smooth things out to keep from getting hurt. " (And they fell for an invitation from the Thorn Ed. to pose!) — Andrew Simmons. " I do hope nothing is said about the length of Peggy Mc- Cracken ' s dresses. I think some of the Zetas ought to say some- I thing to her about them. " (I don ' t know.) — Katherine Graves. I " Dorothy Baker has certainly spread a lot of tales on Ann Hamilton and Beth Holmes. " (Is it so.?) — Lora Thacker. " Boys, we certainly do have some peppy parties at the Tri Delt House. " (Sig-Ma Chi-ish.?) —Johnnie Coit. " Mrs. Bell told a friend of mine in Fort Worth that the Zetas were frivolous and never made the average. " (Average what?) — Lillian Jackson. " Bill McLean is a most attractive boy, but he is certainlv a chip off the old block. " (Why the " but " .?) — Mrs. Leversedge. 403 KSKO • c re e ACTUS • I 404 ' So-Long " And now it is " so-long " to the task on which we have labored for nearly a year. We started out with brilliant hopes and light heart, determined to give to the fullest extent of our ability, to serve Old Texas, and to make for you an Annual of which you would be proud. As the days and weeks and months dragged on we came to know many disappointments. The plans of many a sleepless night fell through. Much on which our heart was set could not be attained. The gila monster of routine early appeared and drove away the untamed but- terfly of originality. For months, it seems, we have been wandering to and fro, trying to keep the wheels moving and pick up the loose threads. We started the job green, and no one knows better than ourselves how dearly we have paid in work, in disappointments and in unsatisfactory results. In this book we have tried to present to you a true record of Var- sity ' s biggest year. The record is incomplete, and probably in many cases unauthentic. We realize this quite as well as do you, and only hope that you may be more pleased with the whole than displeased with its weaker parts. This year we have watched our longed-for degree fade into an impossibility before the requirements of Cactus work. For weeks on end the classroom has not seen us, and only one of our instructors has seen fit to make any allowances. To him we are truly grateful, and against the others we hold no grudge. If only you are pleased with the result of our efforts and sacrifices, we are repaid for this year ' s dead hopes and heavy responsibilities. To those who assisted us in this work we are deeply grateful. Without Vernon Hill, who showed us the ropes; Lee Sloan, who was ever willing to sacrifice time and pleasure; Pinkie Foster, who humored and bullied the student artists into doing their work; Wendell Mayes, Vernon EUedge, Andrew Simmons, Grady Lowry, and all the others, we would never have finished the job. We are indebted to Mr. and Mrs. Martyn Elliott, who stood ever ready with their time, equip- ment, advice and assistance to help us out. It ' s all over now, we hope — the long year of work and worry. Despite rumors of printers ' strikes and railroad tie-ups, we feel that the burden has been lifted from our shoulders, and now we place the final judgment of our labor in your hands. We ' ve given the best of our brain and hand. We have planned and worried and prayed; We hope you ' ll be able to understand, And forgive the mistakes we have made. " S. o-long. - " Zeke. " Acknowledgment The Cactus is indebted to E. M. Scarbrough Sons, E. M. Miller and Josephine Theis for furnishing the costumes and materials for the beauty pages, and to Martyn Elliott for his assistance in mounting them. i " r iM.-rLl. 1. 1, .11,11.1 A D TffffllfWIffll Home of Hart Shaffner Marx Good Clothes Sarirlu Brinii (EluthcB Young Men of the University of Texas Buy your Clothes from the Quality Store of Texas and you can ' t go wrong. When you leave the University to enter business, remember that appearances count big in your success. Wasiier BfottiS MAIN at EIGHTH FORT WORTH f ' " GH ?? The " Fashion Cmitrr ' ' ' of Austin E. M. Scarbrough Sons A Store of Service and Quality Austin, Texas The American National Bank AUSTIN, TEXAS Resources Over Deposits Over 310,000,000. 38,000,000. Depository of the United States OFFICERS G. W. LITTLEFIELD, Chairman of tin- Board H. A. WROE, ERNEST NALLE, PrfsidenI ricr-Pr jidful R. C. ROBERDEAU. L. J. SCHNEIDER, ' icr-Prrs ide n t Vicf-Pres iden I H. PFAEFFLIN, L. D. WILLIAMS, Assistant Cashifr Cashier E. P. CRAVENS, , D. H. HART, Jr. Assistant Cashifr Assistant Cashic DIRECTORS G. W. LITTLEFIELD R. H. BAKER H. A. WROE EDGAR SMITH T. J. BUTLER R. C. ROBERDEAU L. J. SCHNEIDER ERNEST NALLE W.P.ALLEN J.B.ROBERTSON LEIGH ELLIS Young Men — who seek distinc- tion in their ap- parel have learned to look to Kahn ' s for new ideas. — for they know that this store is a place where style is an all-important part of each garment. — o ur stocks for Spring and Sum- mer are in splen- did assortment, and we ' ll be glad to serve you. The Home of Society Brand Clothes Elm At Lamar Dallas St. Edward ' s is a boarding school for boys and young men. Tliorough 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. THE CO-OP. THE STUDENTS ' STORE " Of the Students, by the Students, and for the Students " Books Stationery (Frat and Sorority) Fountain Pens Athletic Goods Pennants Kodaks Toilet Articles -in fact, everything that a real live College Student needs for business or for pleasure. -and it ' s all sold at just a little more than cost. This Is Your Store— Patronize It J. W. CALHOUN, President E. C. RATHER, Manager Always Welcome! You can not appreciate the welcome you get at the University City of Texas until you have been there. The fact that a boy or girl wants to get an education, and comes to the University of Texas to get it, is not purely a money-making matter to the business men of Austin — they see further than that. Students bring business to . ' ustin, but, every business man, every citizen of this city looks on the boy or girl who comes to the University of Texas as being imbued with the ambition to " make good " in the world — and they are helped. Hundreds of men and women over the Nation today point back to Austin and with a real feeling of love express their deep appreciation for the helping hand of citizens and business men in Austin who helped them on their way. This is a city where to live is a delight, where to have a home is an unending joy. You have the modest company of great minds, the companionship of congenial associates. Add to this the everlasting hills of nature, the cadence of unending streams, the verdure of green fields — and you have AUSTIN. We Always Welcome You. We Always Try To Build . We Always Try To Help Austin Chamber of Commerce Mrs. Martyn Elliott Martyn Elliott ©Ijp Bltntta Official Photographers for the 1920 ' ' Cactus ' 814 Congress Avenue Austin, Texas Automobile Insurance At Cost Automobile Underwriters of America S. R. FULMORE COMPANY DIVISION MANAGERS AND ADJUSTERS Real Estate Insurance S. R. Fulmore Company 906-8 Littlefield Building AUSTIN TEXAS ler Walter Bremond, President John G. Palm, Cashirr A. F. Lockhart, Assistant Cash . Pierre Bremond, r!V --Pr«.W, ' « L. , Walter Bremond, Jr., ..,i fl« Caj iiVr The STATE NATIONAL oANK of AUSTIN Courtesy — Efficiency — Security Established 1847 A. W. GRIFFITH O. G. ECKHARDT Griffith Drug Co. The house whose reputation was built on Quality and Service THE REAL DRUG STORE You can always get what you want Scarbrough Building Austin, Texas Compliments of Your Friends The University Drug Store The Convenient Place " W. H. Richardson Co. Wholesale Hardware Automobile Accessories Sporting Goods AUSTIN, TEXAS Citizens State Bank AUSTIN, TEXAS A STATE GUARANTY FUND BANK We Especially Solicit the Accounts of University Students and Professors A. VV. VVILKERSON, President ELDRED McKINNON, Vice-President and Cashier D. T. IGLEHART, rice-President LEO KUHN, Assistant Cashier NELSON DAVIS BRANCH HOUSE THEODORE P. DAVIS taylor, texas LLANO, TEXAS Nelson Davis Son WHOLESALE GROCERS Austin, Texas vSfc -College men are keen judges of good clothes. They demand quality in everything they buy. -That ' s why Hart Schaffner Marx Clothes are so popular with College men all over America; from Harvard to Leland Stanford, from Michigan State to Texas U. -That ' s why we sell them. Stebbins James Driskill Hotel W. L. STARK, Manager Special Attention to Fraternity and Sorority Banquets American Plan Jewelers to The University of Texas Students Selection package sent anywhere prepaid The Stelfox Company, inc. QUALITY AUSTIN, TEXAS The Statesman Established 1871 " The Second Published at the capital of the state and Oldest Paper in the center of the finest agricultural tn the State " region of Texas. Member of Associated Press, receiving complete leased wire report. Has earned a reputation for accuracy and fairness which commends it to readers wherever it goes. Advertising rates on application. THE STATESMAN CAPITAL PRINTING COMPANY, PU8S. " Supreme is its Field " Smith Wilcox Specialists in Smart Clothes for Young Men Correct and exclusive styles in hand - tailored models for dress, business and sports wear. Our Hat, Shoe and Furnishings Departments feature the newest and best styles, and our assortments cover the widest range of good style and good taste. The Walter Tips Company Jobbers of Hardware and Machinery Sporting Goods, Guns and Ammunition Automobile Accessories Austin, Texas W. A. ACHILLES CO. Staple and Fancy GROCERIES Catering specially to Sororities, Fraternities and the Public in general. Courteous treatment and prompt delivery. Phones: 865, 866, 867 1602-4 LAVACA HERMAN L. ACHILLES SON MEAT MARKET Fresh Home-Slaughtered Meats Select buyers trade here We invite inspection We need you — You need us So Call Telephone 692 1606 Lavaca Street " THE WHITE OF PERFECTION " Clean Food from a Clean Place fFe appreciate the Varsity trade LOOKE ' S CAFE 620 CONGRESS AUSTIN, TEXAS Tobin ' s Book Store ENGRAVED CARDS INVITATIONS and ANNOUNCEMENTS EMBOSSED NOTE PAPER— Lafe and best Lines DANCE PROGRAMS FRATERNITY AND SORORITY STATIONERY 801-803 CONGRESS The Shear Company WHOLESALE GROCERS COFFEE ROASTERS AND MANUFACTURING CONFECTIONERS DISTRIBUTORS OF ROBERT BURNS- VAN DYCK OWLS WHITE OWLS— LITTLE BOBBIES CIGARS HAVE YOU TRIED ONE LATELY? AUSTIN WACO SAN ANTONIO TEMPLE GATESVILLE HILLSBORO ROCKDALE Compliments of Cozy Barber Shop Siiccessor to Karl We show our appreciation for your patronage by tlie quality and care of our work. Sanitary and Up to Date Cozy Cafe Successor to Karl When you want to make your dollar go farthest, come to Cozy Cafe. Sandwiches, Cakes, Pies Rolls, Hot Tamales Enchaladas Bauer Grocery Store Carries Only High-Grade Groceries We are here to serve you and will be pleased to open an account with you. Phone 182, 967 Bauer Bakery Thinking buyers are quick to see what our assurance of purity and quality represent. Inspect our Sanitary Bakery Phone 182, 967 JVe believe in the University first and alzvavs. If It ' s Tailoring You Want- Call 2144 We Clean, Press, Alter and Repair Your Clothes Better Because We Know How THE CLUB PRESSING SHOP 2216 Guadalupe Street KODAKS and Finishing Kodak Supplies — Kodak Albums Enlargements Group Photographs Fine Correspondence Stationery Picture Framing — I-P Note Books JORDAN CO. " We Make Kodak Prints Every Day ALFRED ELLISON A. D. BOONE 615 Congress Avenue Meet your friends at our store Everything in Drugs and Sundries Woodie Gilbert Drug Co. Rexall Store " Austin ' s Busiest Corner " Wukasch ' s OUR CAFE OUR GROCERY SERVES CARRIES Every kind of short order — Every staple and fancy Including Lunches article known AND OUR FOUNTAIN SERVES Any soft drink you want STATE HOUSE None Better PURE FOODS AND COFFEE PLEASANT CUP COFFEE Always good — Good all ways Austin-Taylor Grocery Co. Wholesale Distributors Carl H. Mueller Home of Good Shoes — Hosiery 608 Congress Avenue Austin, Texas The right Shoe for every foot NICK LINZ, Tailor and Hatter CLEANING AND PRESSING SUITS TO ORDER 611 Congress Avenue Phone 2652 AUSTIN, TEXAS While in tozvn get your shoes shined here $pornn4 (jood Co Quality Right Prices Right Free Delivery We invite your patronage University Cash Grocery Phone 628 2312 Guadalupe Street Donnelly White Plumbing and Heating Contractors Plumbing, Heating and Electrical Supplies Estimates Furnished 905 Congress Phone 131 University Wagner Cafe and Ibggery Confectionery Shop C. G. Wagner, Proprietor SHORT ORDERS, LUNCHES BROYLES ROSE ICE CREAM AND CORRECT FOUNTAIN DRINKS CLOTHES FOR MEN STATIONERY, CANDY, CIGARS, CIGARETTES, TOBACCOS, ETC. Cleaning and Pressing Across from B. Hall Phone 3090 Phone 2087 2300} Guadalupe Street 2111 Speedway Austin, Texas ATTENTION, BUNCH — University Barber Shop BEST BY TEST COME TO SEE US Just Across Main Drag J. C. LYNCH WOMEN ' S WEAR Featuring Style and Quality at reasonable prices combined with individual service. Congress Avenue at Ninth Where is all the crowd} AT BON TON OF COURSE Supporters of Varsity Geo. R. Allen SHOEMAKER AND REPAIR MAN All Work Guaranteed 24th and Guadalupe St. Old Phone 4597 Houston ' s Leading Clothiers Everything for the Boys from College Come in — M ' e want to see you HUTCHINSON MITCHELL Main Street Houston, Texas ROYAL L PA ' 1 " 1 ' Y OLIVER TYPEWRITERS Buy, Sell, Rent and Exchange all Makes of Machines Expert Repair Work 722 Congress Avenue Phone 60 AUSTIN, TEXAS Compliments Matthews Drug Store 1612 Lavaca Street Phone 645 MATTHEWS Compliments of I ' he Shinepar Owned and operated by students Patronize your fellow students McNamara Bros. CANDY MANUFACTURERS AND BO ' lTLERS AUSTIN, TEXAS Compliments of Palace of Sweets For the Best and Cleanest Ice Cream in the City 420 Congress For Your Automobile Use T exaco Motor Oil exaco Gasoline exaco Transmission Lubricant exaco Ockwork Metal 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 High Grade and Uniform Quality of Petroleum Products The Texas Company General Offices: Houston, Texas Agents Everywhere COMPLIMENTS OF John H. Kirby HOUSTON, TEXAS HE HOUSTON POS HOUSTON. TEXAS, I HL ' RSDAY. JANL ' AR ' 1. 1 2(I. 18 PAG RE U. S. TO ACT IN rt Hoover sed what an presi- d do with the Dem- rs believe ement re- onvention ion of in- that it is a conven- food ad- o Hoover ampshire. with the candidate Republi- ie6. But, statement or dele- to thoEe to j it him ion as a primaries releasing might di- vote in ranks and the prize ther hand, the value from a go. Some doubtless Michigan the leadet aign may is simply urge a oppor- he lead- him and pected to and, as a - iast- Lj a Spirit of Faith and Reconsecration ' J ' EW YEAR comes to us with the freshness of morning, in the light of new opportunity, holding for all a challenge to high endeavor full of inspiration for those who are pressing toward the future. It is to the future that The Petal ' s pathway stretches and The Post presses forward high of hope, firm of faith, strong of purpose. The year just ended was epochal in the life of The Post, in that for the greater part of it The Post was in an active process of reorganization in its personnel, its administrative system and its gent ral policy. Naturally, changes of this character in a newspaper involve incidents not always agree- able. There are readers, for instance, who find themselves at variance with newe ditorial policies, or patrons who find fault with new business policies. Thus there becomes active among the readers and patrons of a newspaper a process of readjustment quite as marked as that taking place within the walls of its establishment. Editorially, The Post last year ceased to be a party newspaper. It became an independent newspaper; and specifically, it changed its atti- tude toward the liquor question in all respects, and it became an advocate of woman ' s suffrage, thus reversing its former policy. This change of policy came about naturally as an incident of the complete change of control. In its business policy. The Post established last year a still stricter censorship of the business admitted to its advertising columns. In April, 1917, it barred all liquor advertising- In 1918, it began to restrict and cancel medical contracts, and in 1919 medical advertising became fully banished as undesirable, and a flood of oil stock and other promotional advertising was declined. In thus readjusting The Post to the convictions and purposes of a new controlling management, there were difficulties, of course, and not a little friction at times, attended by a flood of irrespon- sible, and perhaps at times malicious gossip and rumor that found free circulation in public chan- nels, dealing with personal and business matters, and generally of a detrimental nature. An additional difficulty was the general re- organization of personnel rendered imperative by the war, which drew trained men from every department of the newspaper, making it neces- sary at times to use the services of many in- experienced persons when experienced workers were not to be had. In spite of these problems and difficulties. The Post finished the year with a circulation ten per cent. larger than that of the previous year, and with a volume of advertising far in excess of any p receding year, notwithstanding that it barred from its columns a possible volume of ad- vertising, classed as undesirable, exceeding a million and a half lines. The Post mentions these facts, bearing upon its policies and their effect upon its business, not in a spirit of boasting, but to indicate both to friends and those who may no longer regard it kindly that results have abundantly vindicated the new policies — ethical, political and business — which have become The Post ' s rules of action. The Post, therefore, enters upon the New Year with its strength renewed, its faith refreshed, its purposes exalted, its vision clarified, and its energies reconsecrated to the welfare and service of the community, the State and the Nation. It will strive for business, scrupulously observ- ing at all times the rules of business that are evolved from sound ethics, and it will proclaim the truth, as it sees and understands the truth, fearlessly and independently. No party, faction or clique may assume to write its creed; nor shall it be silenced by threats or boycotts. Thus in a spirit of service and face to the future. The Post begins the New Year " with malice toward none, with charity for all, " eager for the dutifs of the new time, and determined to be use- ful to the full measure of its opportunities and its strenEth. ' Ui? Pnvf ' c Official Fa Senate vote t ses Some of that he sh leasing t of Michig structing t will name tion to vo istrator. A Democrac The Ho the showi on both t tickets in in view of that he w didate o ticket, th do not lo of Hoove him befor " life-long " In addi are yet to agers are showing t Johnson, lican and fornia, as California, rally brin They hop the Michi --tthe H lo nia into ihus incr they are r argumen of the D strategic definite de will be an As mat primaries interes " Galena-Signal Oil Company of TEXAS Carter Building, Houston, Texas Jobbers ' Inquiries Solicited for High Grade ZERO RED AND PALE OILS (Cold Test Ranging from Zero to 55 Degrees Below FILTERED MOTOR OILS Meeting Government Specifications STRAIGHT RUN TRACTOR OILS STUDENTS If you are going camping BUY ARMY TENTS BLANKETS AND COTS We can give you a camping outfit at V3 Cost Every order given careful, individual attention. Satisfaction guaranteed or money refunded. Write for price list from CRAWFORD AND GRAND 906 Franklin Street HOUSTON, TEXAS The Story of the Houston Chronicle Its Marvelous Growth from Pigmy to Giant in Eighteen Years By M. E. FOSTER, President Wfl lsl AJf CHRONICLE BUILDING From a shoestring to a pair seven league boots. From a handful of type to the best equipped news- paper in the entire South. From one small room to a ten-story building. From a few thousand subscribers, obtained by hard solicitation, to a paper eagerly read bv over 100,000 people daily. From a pay roll of 3200 a week to 31000 a day. From an annual business of 340,000 a vear to over 3100,000 a month. From expenditures of 3200 a week to 33000 a day. F rom a dozen employes to a great newspaper fac- tory, disbursing nearly a million dollars annually in the City of Houston. That in a nutshell is the story of the Houston Chronicle ' s erowth. Circulation: Daily Average 51,000; Sunday 61,000 Humble Oil Refining Company Producers, Refiners and Marketers of Oklahoma, North Texas and Coastal PETROLEUM General Offices HOUSTON, TEXAS Refineries at San Antonio, Texas Baytown, Texas OUR OFFICERS J. S. RICE, President T. C. DUNN, Vice-President D. W. COOLEY, Vice-President ABE M. LE T, ' ice-President H B. FINCH, Casliier HUGH WOOD, Assistant Cashier GEO. HAMiMAN, Vice-President W. T. CARTER, Vice-President C. G. PILLOT, ' ice-President C. A. DWYER, Assistant Cashier J. F. FOWLER, Assistant Cashier They are intended to familiarize the public with the uses and advantages of this bank. SOME DAY you will need to get yourself established so you can capitalize your record, your reputation and your past success. We shall be glad to be of service to you. THE UNION NATIONAL BANK HOUSTON. TEXAS Capital, 31,000,000.00 " A Complete, Individual Banking Service. " College Boys LIKE Honey Boy Ice Cream BECAUSE It ' s Distinctive, Delicious, a New Creation, a Classy Food and a Cool Breeze on a Sum- mer ' s Day! Boys, Make it the College Yell HONEY BOY- HONEY BOY- HONEY BOY ICE CREAM Ask Your Dealer or Ring Preston 4154 THE HONEY MAKES IT SWEET WE SHIP BY EXPRESS 12 PER CENT BUTTER FAT WE DELIVER BY AUTO MAGNOLIA DAIRY PRODUCTS CO. 717 Franklin Ave. Houston, Texas South Texas Commercial National Bank 213 Main Street Houston, Texas OFFICERS JAS. A. BAKER, President J. A. PONDROM, Vice-President P. J. EVERSHADE. Cashier DANIEL RIPLEY, Vice-President S. M. McASHAN, Vice-President GEO. ELLIS, Jr., Asst. Cashier JNO. M. DORRANCE, Vice-President J. W. HOOPES, Vice-President R. H. HANNA, Assistant Cashier F. A. HEITMANN. Vice-President JOHN DREAPER, Asst. Cashier HOUSTON ' S BANK OF SERVICE Compliments of Continental Lumber Company Southern Pine and Hardwoods L. DAVIDSON, President CARTER BUILDING, HOUSTON, TEXAS TRY CONTINENTAL QUALITY AND MANUFACTURE The First National Bank Of Houston, Texas Organized 1886 Capital Stock ----- 2,000,000.00 Surplus Fund ----- 500,000.00 OFFICERS J. T. SCOTT, President J. L. RUSSELL. Assistant Cashier F. M. LAW, Vice-President H. B. BRINGHURST, Assistant Cashier W. S. COCHRAN, Vice-President J. W. HAZARD, Assistant Cashier F. E. RUSSELL, Cashier O. W. JACKSON, Assistant Cashier G. G. TIMMINS, Assistant Cashier DIRECTORS J. T. SCOTT E. A. PEDEN W. S. COCHRAN F. M. LAW E. L. NEVILLE F. E. RUSSELL F. A. ROOT " Texas Headquarters 55 FOR Wholesale Hardware and Supplies Peden Iron and Steel Co. HOUSTON SAN ANTONIO FORT WORTH AT LEVY ' S Everything to wear for mother and girls. Largest exclusive woman ' s store in the South Levy Bros. Dry Goods Co Houston, Texas GEO. L. GLASS J. H. GLASS, JNO. T. GLASS, General Manager Manager HARRISBURG BRANCH Geo. L. Glass Sons Houston, Texas Branch: Harrisburg, Texas Wholesale Automobile Accessories Garage Equipment and Tools Call, Wire or Write Us Sakowitz Bros, College Clothes — have been remarkabl} popu- lar because we recognize the exact need and specialize on Clothes with a little more life and snap than the ordinary run. Write for Style Booklet akowitz fi ro . Houston, Texas 6ort£ti!BranJffllot « Great Southern Life Insurance Company HOUSTON - DALLAS, TEXAS " The Big Texas Company " Assets over Nine Million Dollars. Insurance in force over Ninety Million Dollars. Surplus to Policyholders over Three-Quarters of a Million Dollars. For Agency Contracts, address: O. S. Carlton, President, Houston, Texas. E. P. Greenwood, Vice-President, Dallas, Texas. A house that combines pleasing service with genuine hospitality — a feature not purchasable and never forgotten. B. B. MORTON, Manager Rice Hotel Houston, Texas Headquarters of Texas University Students and Alumni when in Houston Rice Pharmacy, Inc. S. M. BEAMAN, Manager Corner Texas Avenue and Travis Street Phone Preston 1483 Houston, Texas SWEENEY ' S ESTABLISHED 1875 Diamonds, Pearls and Platinum Jewelry. Gold Jewelry and Novelties. Sterling Silverware and Royal Doulton Fine English Bone China. Watches and Clocks — Rookwood Pottery — Art Bronze Wares — Hand-Painted China — Mark Cross Wares — Silver-Plated Wares — Parisian Ivory Wares — Electroliers and Leather Goods. J. J. Sweeney Jewelry Co. 19 Main St., Corner Prairie . •enue HOUSTON, TEXAS Compliments of Ex-Students ' Association of Texas University EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE OF THE EX-STUDENTs ' ASSOCIATION Will C. Hogg, Houston President Dick 0. Terrell, San Antonio 1st Vice-President Mrs. V. L. Brooks, Austin 2d Vice-President D. C. Bland, Orange 3d Vice-President John A. Lomax, Austin Secretary Carl Widen, Austin Treasurer Bowie Duncan, Egypt Dr. W. D. Jonse, Dallas R. B. Creager, Brownsville Edward Crane, Dallas Orville Bullington, Wichita Falls Frost VVoodhull, . San . ' ntonio Raymond Dickson, Houston Compliments of Jessie H. Jones HOUSTON, TEXAS DEUTSER ' S The Home Lover ' s Store 808 Prairie Ave. HOUSTON, TEXAS Our Outfits Make Beau- tiful Homes at Prices You Can Afford to Pay CASH or CREDIT A Home of Your Ozvn and its Fittings are the crown of civilization. Why be " transitory as clouds, without sub- stance " when a Home of your own and its fittings is within your easy reach? Who that reads does not see that the long accumulating store of discontent and unrest never comes from home owners? Have you ever pictured yourself and your little wife proprietors and occupants of a trim little dwelling on a well kept street — flowers under the windows, decent, kindly neighbors, shrubs, an ' everything B. Deutser Furniture Co. 808 Prairie Ave. HOUSTON and BEAUMONT TEXAS Wholesale and Retail The J. W. CroAvdus Drug Company Wholesale Druggists DRUGS SUNDRIES STATIONERY SPORTING GOODS SODA FOUNTAINS STORE FIXTURES DALLAS, TEXAS 13UPP6TUFFD 50 MAIN srr M ff.- j ' ' os fj?y AT POAIOirAVS HOUSTON AGENTS FOR EDWIN CLAPP SON arid HOWARD FOSTER CO., Shoes for Alen The Cactus Tea Room A QUAINT PLACE THAT YOU WILL ENJOY BE- CAUSE IT IS DIFFERENT. THERE ARE MANY ADMIRABLE FEATURES TO " THE CACTUS " — THE OLD ENGLISH AND FLEMISH STYLE OF ARCHITECTURE, THE HAND-CARVED GABLE, THE HUGE FIREPLACE; BUT WHAT MOST APPEALS TO ITS GUESTS IS THE HOME-LIKE ATMOSPHERE AND GOOD HOME COOKING. Austin, Texas What Every Student Should Know — Guarantee Fund Life Association policy provi des protection at rates less than most companies charge, because we have eliminated certain expensive features which add little to the real value of the policy and much to the premium. Write for information. NOBLE T. MELTON Union National Bank HOUSTON, TEXAS Southland Life Insurance Company South Texas Agency: Houston, Texas A. C. (TEX) BAYLESS, Manager ( University oj Missouri) SPECIAL AGENTS J. PEYTON HUNTER. JR. L. C. COOPER, Willis LEE CURRY. Brenham Houston. (University of Wis.) ALBERT M. BALL, Huntsville JOE W E STEPHEN V. F. (DOC) NEUHAUS A. R. WOODSON, Conroe Rirhmond Houston. (University of Tex.) TOM G. LITHERLAND . . „ .T.x?!;,,.. „ L. O. LUNDY, EI Campo Humble JAKE WINFIELD J. O. NANNA. Victoria H. J. WEISHUHN, Brenham Chappel Hill Compliments of J. PEYTON HUNTER, JR. Special Agent Southland Life Insurance Co. Compliments of SHOrWELLS Mens and Boys ' Clothing HOUSTON, TEXAS Compliments of V. F. (DOC) NEUHAUS Special Agent Southland Life Lisurance Co. V. I. A. MNSON J. A. ELKINS WHARTON WEEMS A. C. WOOD C. M. HIGHTOWER LAW OFFICES OF Vinson, Elkins Wood Gulf Building, Second Floor HOUSTON, TEXAS General Practice in State and Federal Courts Mail Orders Promptly Filled — We Pay the Postage THERE ' S pride in possessing the best, be it watcli, an automobile, a talking machine or a SUIT OF CLOTHES The Clothes this live Young Men ' s Store sells are the best made in America, and sold on a small profit basis. WE WANT YOU TO KNOW THAT FASHION PARK—HICKEY FREEMAN CAMP US TOGS- - -ST YLEPL US—LANGHAM HIGH and CHESTERFIELD MAKES Prices Prices 40 Are Obtainable in Houston Only At 40 I LANDERS CO. f Upwards HOUSTON, TEXAS Upwards J. O. TERRELL MARSHALL W. TERRELL CHESTER H. TERRELL DICK O. TERRELL ROBERT O. HUFF R. F. SPENCER, Jr. J. C. HALL A. E. BOUDREAUX Terrell Terrell ATTORNEYS-AT-LAW Central Trust Building SAN ANTONIO, TEXAS A. P. BARRETT THURMAN BARRETT GRADY BARRETT Barrett Barrett ATTORNEYS-AT-LAW 406-7 Brady Bldg. SAN ANTONIO, TEXAS C. A. GOETH J. E. WEBB Goeth, Webb Goeth Attorneys-at-Law SAN ANTONIO, TEXAS FRED C. GOETH AFTER ALL is the Name that leads to fame For nearly forty years the name of Waddell ' s has stood for all that is substantial and worthy in home furnishings. And you can depend always on moderate prices. WADDELL ' S Prairie Avenue and Fannin Street HOUSTON, TEXAS OUR JUNIOR DEPARTMENT A separate and distinct section of our Ready-to-Wear Department is set aside and in that is carried a full line of Juniors ' and Small Women ' s SUITS, COATS, DRESSES and SKIRTS Able assistance from young women who thoroughly understand the college women ' s dress requirements. Mail Orders Promptly Filled FOLEY BROS. DRY GOODS CO. HOUSTON, TEXAS Equipped to render complete financial service State Bank Trust Company GUARANTY FUND BANK HOUSTON, TEXAS OFFICERS J. A. WILKINS, President H. M. WILKINS, rice-President W. A. WOOD, rice-President MARCH CULMORE, rice-President DAN JAPHET, rice-President ALLAN H. KING, Cashier TRUST OFFICER J. jM. JACKSON COMMITTEE ON TRUST ESTATES G. A. BRANDT DAN JAPHET G. A. TAFT H. M. WILKINS J. A. WILKINS DIRECTORS G. A. BRANDT MARCH CULMORE W. L. DENNIS DAN JAPHET R. S. lARETT SEWALL MYER G. A. TAFT C L. WILKINS H. M. WILKINS J. A. WILKINS W. A. WOOD The Jezcelry Firm of L. LECHENGER offers advantageous selections of DIAMONDS, PLATINUM JEWELRY, GOLD and SILVER WARES CRYSTAL, WORCESTER CHINA WATCHES, CLOCKS, LEATHER GOODS, ETC. Correspondence Solicited 415 MAIN HOUSTON, TEXAS HOTEL BENDER HOUSTON, TEXAS A Progressive Hotel in a Progressive City European Plan Popular Priced Cafe Service We invite your patronage J. E. DALEY, Manager All Branches of Modern Banking OFI ' ILKRS K. M. VAN ZANDT, President R. W. FENDER, Cashier ELMO SLEDD. Vice-President R WMOND C. GEE, Assistant Cashier R. E. HARDING, Vice-President ( ' 04) H. P. SANDIDGE, Assistant Cashier W. M. MASSIE, Vice-President K. V. JENNINGS, Assistant Cashier ( ' 01) T. J. CALDWELL. Vice-President (B. S., ' 05: LL. B., ' 09) EsiMishrd 1S73 The Fort Worth National Bank RESOURCES 25,000,000.00 UNITED STATES DEPOSITORY Main at Fifth Street Fort Worth, Texas Compliments of Southern School-Book Depository F. RODELL CARLTON MANAGER MEMBERS OF FIRM BURGESS SMITH F. RODELL CARLTON CARLETON Y. SMITH T. M. FOSTER VICTOR R. SMITH ATLANTA, GA. DALLAS, TEXAS JACKSON, MISS, DRINK White Swan Coffee The U orW s Finest Coffee Imported and Roasted By Waples-Platter Grocer Co. Twenty Houses: Texas — Oklahoma — New Mexico FORT WORTH DALLAS DENISON Marshall Greenville Gainesville Bowie Chillicothe Memphis Amarilla Lubbock Stamford Dublin San Angelo Brady Ranger Brownwood Alpine, Texas Ada, Oklahoma Clovis, New Mexico Farmers Mechanics National Bank Of Forth Worth CAPITAL AND SURPLUS ONE MILLION DOLLARS Officers G. H. COLVIN, Active Vice-President and Chairman of Board J. W. SPENCER, Vice-Chairman of Board I. T. PEMBERTON President B. H. MARTIN Active Vice-President R. C. HEARNE Active Vice President H. W. WILLIAMS Vice-President GEO. E. COWDEN Vice-President W. R. EDRINGTON Vice-President A. J. LONG Vice-President ELMER RENFRO Cashier R. L. FOULKS Assistant Cashier GUY J. PRICE, Jr Assistant Cashier GEO. F. ROZELLE Assistant Cashier L. H. NUTT Assistant Cashier L. L. MANCHESTER Assistant Cashier 1. L. VAN ZANDT, Jr Assistant Cashier We Will be Pleased to Serve You NEW ORIENTAL HOTEL DALLAS, TEXAS Otto Herold, Managing Director European Plan ... $1.50 and Up ' ' Renowned for the excellence of our table " UNITED STATES DEPOSITORY ' Bhe Austin National ank 0 AUSTIN, TEXAS RESOURCES $8,000,000.00 l ( ( ? W If (?? V 5 ,lll QK i S Ll OFFICERS E P W ' lLMOT President Vm H Folts J ' ice-President John H. Chiles T.H.Davis Morris Hirshfeld Fice-Pres ide n t Fice-Presideni Fice-President C. M. Bartholomew S. B. ROBERDEAU Cashier Assistant Cashier FACULTY AND STUDENT ACCOUNTS SOLICITED Wet Process — Always Uniform Lone Star " Portland " Cement PRODUCED BY Texas Portland Cement Co. Two Mills Dallas — Houston General Offices, Dallas Majestic Theatre Jfliere the col cgf collects THE PRE-EMINENT in PICTURES Paramount-Artcraft " Always Something Doing " Southern Products Company Agency for Mitsui Co., Ltd. Cotton Exporters Head Office: DALLAS, TEXAS Cable Address: " Products, Dallas " HOME AGENCIES San Antonio, Texas Seattle, Washington Greenville, Galveston, Houston, Abilene, Waco, Savannah, Georgia Fall River, Massachusetts Memphis, Tennessee New York City Shreveport, Louisiana Oklahoma City, Okla. New Orleans, Louisiana FOREIGN AGENCIES Liverpool, England Barcelona, Spain Havre, France Compliments of Adolphus Hotel DALLAS, TEXAS .6 %. MO THE TRADE MARK OF QUALITY MADE FAMOUS BY GOOD IMPLEMENTS FARM IMPLEMENTS THAT SATISFY When you buy a farm implement bearing the John Deere trade- mark, you are assured of satisfactory service, correct design, high- class material and excellent workmanship. Over eightv years ' experience are behind every John Deere implement. John Deere Plow Company Dallas, Texas Field- Lippman Piano Stores Pianos, Players, Phonographs, Records, Rolls Special attention given to mail orders Dallas San Antonio Fort Worth When in Dallas, Drop Around DREYFUSS SON Men ' s Clothiers ra ¥mf Quality Mills MANUFACTURERS High Grade Flour and Mill Products AUSTIN, TEXAS Direct from the cutters. EVERTS ' " unvarying low price to all. One of the largest stocks in America. SUPREME QUALITY Arthur A. Everts Company DIAMONDS Jewelers Cor. Main and Murphy Dallas The Murray Company DALLAS, TEXAS COTTON GINNING MACHINERY COTTON SEED OIL MILL MACHINERY Everything Used in or About Oil Mills and Gins Factories: Dallas, Texas, and Atlanta, Georgia WHITE SWAN COFFEE The Famous HIGH-GRADE BLEND On Sale In More Than 3,000 Stores in Texas, Oklahoma and New Mexico Roasted By Waples-Platter Grocer Co. Denison — Dallas — Fort Worth Twenty Houses in Texas and Oklahoma jy ' m .jl ii ,r»l i; mMk. The Wolff Marx Company San Antonio ' s Best Store At Hertzberg ' s DIAMONDS WATCHES Platinum and Gold JEWELRY SILVERWARE Crystal and Gold CHINA LEATHER GOODS STATIONERY Novelties Etc. Founded 1878 Hertzberg Jewelry Co. — the diamond house of Texas ' At the Sign of the Clock " Houston, at St. Marys St. — the correct gift for every occasion is always easily chosen from this most fascinating stock and, no matter what the selection, if it comes from Hertz- berg ' s, it bears that unmistakable mark of individuality and refinement which makes a gift so particularly acceptable — we invite comparison of prices! San Antonio m TEXAS ' lOKEER ■ SAN UITONIO PIONEER %=■■ - For Better Baking Pioneer Flour _ White Wings I 0, TtX. J ' I Flour Unbleached — No Chemicals PIONEER FLOUR MILLS ESTABLISHED 1851 SAN ANTONIO Daily Capacity 1500 Barrels Over 3,000,000 Pounds Building Steel in Stock Rounds, Squares, Flats, I-Beams, Angles, Channels, Concrete Bars LET US QUOTE YOU ALAMO IRON WORKS San Antonio, Texas A delicious beverage, sold at fountains and in bottles everywhere. Makes the finest punches for receptions, balls, and all social affairs. DELAWARE PUNCH COMPANY of TEXAS San Antonio, Texas HARRY HERTZBERG J. I. KERCHEVILLE GEO. R. THOMSON Hertzberg, Kercheville Thomson Attor7ieys-at-Law SAN ANTONIO, TEXAS 605-610 Brady Building SANGER BROS., inc The Largest Firm of its kind in the South Students and ex-students of the University of Texas are always welcome at our stores. Courteous attention and fair treatment have made Sanger Bros, famous as a standard for service Dallas f ' isit Our Stores in Fort Worth aco JOHN SEALY H. O. STEIN SEALY HUTCHINGS - GEORGE SEALY Hutchings, Sealy Co., Bankers (UNINCORPORATED) Galveston, Texas Galveston, Texas And a low point of interest. You should know about the Treasure Island of America. It is the home of the famous Sea Wall. It is the home of the Galveston Causeway. It is the home of Ben C. Doherty Company The home of Hart Shaffner Marx Stylish Clothes for Men and Boys Ben C. Doherty Company Galveston ' s Growing Aien ' s and Boats ' Store 2215 Market Street or Avenue D Wm. Parr Company PORTLAND CEMENT AND BUILDING MATERIAL Agents for Harrisson Line Of Steamers — Galveston to Liverpool Office: 2102 Ave. B, Cement Warehouse — Pier 18 Galveston, Texas Phone 3400 (Private Branch Exchange) Compliments of Your Friends Texas Star Flour Mills Galveston, Texas Est. 1878 Largest Wheat and Corn Products Factory in the Southwest New Daily Capacity, 5,000 Barrels Manufacturers of the Celebrated STAR BRAND FLOURS NEW WAY AMBROSIA GALVESTON BELLE TIDAL WAVE ANITA Every Package Guaranteed to be PERFECTLY MILLED and STRICTLY UNIFORM A Trial Will Convince You of the SUPERIORITY of Our Brands Rogers Oyster Resort On the Beach Fresh Sea Food and Chicken Service All Day and Evenings PHONE 368 Hall Reserved for Large Parties Compliments of WHITE ' S STUDIO ' The Students ' Photographer ' GALVESTON, TEXAS Fidelity and Surety Bonds. Public Liability, Automobile and Burclar Insurance American Indemnity Company Capital Stock Assets (Over) $ 600.000.00 )52, 000,000.00 OFFICKRS SEALY HUTCHINGS, President JNO. SEALY, Vice-President C. H. MOORE. Mcc-President GEO. SE.VLY. ice-President and Secretary H. O. STEIN, Vice-President and Treasurer J. F. SEINSHEIMER. General Manager j-Iome Office: GAL ESTOX. TE.XAS Safety ervice atisfaction WE CHERISH The many friendships formed with the gradu- ates of the Medical De- partment. Sam J. Williams The Store for a. Man 2113 Market St. GALVESTON, TEXAS " e Have Given the Public Forty Years of Reliable Service — Ask An)- Man E. S. Levy Company They ' ve Realized the Importance of Satisfying Men Who Appreciate Quality and Style Sole Agents in Galveston for SOCIETY BRAND CLOTHES EDWIN CLAPP SHOES WATCHMAKERS JEWELERS OPTICIANS SALZMANN ' S (li ' here Quality Counts) All Kinds of Repairing 2215 Post Office Street Phone 544 Galveston, Texas Charles E. Witherspoon PRESCRIPTION DRUGGIST Students ' Patronage Solicited Phones 254 and 255 Corner 21st and Market Sts. Galveston, Texas HENRY RAICH GEORGE I. .MOSKOWITZ Potatoes Akvays on Hand TEXAS PRODUCE AND COMMISSION COMPANY r T-v " The Fancy Fruit House of Galveston " WHOLESALE FRUITS AND PRODUCE Phone 234 Galveston, Texas Tlie Store that says: J ' ' ■ " The Customer Must Jkcays Be Satisfied " ' ■»,.:. ROBT. I. COHEN Galveston ' s Most Complete Style Shop for Men, Women and Boys 22nd and Market Sts. Galveston, Texas Compliments of Galveston Gas Company 2422 Market Street Galveston, Texas First National Bank of Galveston Twenty-Second and Strand The Oldest National Bank in Texas OFFICERS R. WAVERLEY SMITH, President CHAS. FOWLEY, Vice-President J. H. HILL, Vice-President FRED W. CATTER. LL, Cashier F. ANDLER, Assistant Cashier E. KELLNER, Assistant Cashier W. L. MOODY, Jr., President B. W. KEY, Vice-President W. L. MOODY, III, Vice-President A. A. HORNE, Vice-President M. P. JENSEN, Cashier C. W. GARY, Assistant Cashier T. C. MATHER, Assistant Cashier IRA BERRY, Jr., Assistant Cashier CITY NATIONAL BANK GALVESTON, TEXAS RESOURCES OVER $5,000,000.00 We solicit your business MODEL LAUNDRY AND DYE WORKS Electric Throughout Sanitary Fire-Proof Dry Cleaners Extraordinary Phones 78 and 79 25th and Church Streets — Opposite the PostofBce REX LAUNDRY WITH HIGH-GRADE WORK OUR SPECIALTY Dry Cleaning and Dye Works Phone 2000 1901-3-5-7-9 Mechanic Street GALVESTON, TEXAS M. W. SHAW SONS Jewelers and Opticians GALVESTON, TEXAS Compliments of Walker-Smith Company Tilt- Home oj Pecan Valley, Limited and Club Lake COFFEE Pecan Valley Peanut Butter GALVESTON, TEXAS American Bank and Trust Co. 4% PAID ON Savings 21st and D GAL ' ESTON, TEXAS Texas ' Oldest Newspaper. Your Father and Your Father ' s Father Read It Before You. First in the Hearts of Texans. A. H. BELO COMPANY, Publishers JOHN ADRIANCE SONS REAL ESTATE AND RENTALS Agents for Crocket! Place 212 Twenty-Second Street GALVESTON TEXAS LANGBEN BROS. Successors to ]. Moller Jic Co. MERCHANTS AND SHIP BROKERS G. L ' ESTON TEXAS Kauffman, Meyers Co. Furniture and Carpets GALVESTON TEXAS OSCAR SPRINGER PRINTING BINDING STATIONERY GALVESTON TEX.- S Compliments of Gengler ' s Galveston ' s Dependable Grocers for 69 Years Compliments of Davison Co. 2902 Strand GRAIN, HAY and COAL Good Service Phones 5000 and 5001 Nine Out of E -ery.Ten Weil-Dressed Students You Meet Will be Wearing LEOPOLD AND SHAKER ' S CLOTHES What ' s the Answer? Ask the Man That Wears the Clothes. " FASHION PARK CLOTHES " MANHATTAN SHIRTS STETSON AND MALLORY HATS NETTLETON SHOES MUNSING UNIONS ARROW COLLARS LEOPOLD, SHAFER AND CO. 2311-13 Market GALVESTON, TEXAS YOU DON ' T " CUT " CLASS, STYLE OR QUALITY When you buy your clothes from this up-to-the-minute store THE DAVIDSON DRY GOODS CO. " The Store That Satisfies " Maintains a Men ' s Department replete with everything a man wears without sacriricinj style or fabric. You will be " sifted " here — and in price a go d bit cheapsr. for we arj satistieJ with a stniUer mifgiii of profit, and being out of the high-rent area our saving means your saving. Ask an Upperclassinin, or better com; in and get acquainted DAVIDSON DRY GOODS CO. " The Store That Satisfies " 24th and Mechanic Sts. GALVESTON, TEXAS PURITY ICE CREAM COMPANY Pure, Clean and Delicious Ice Cream of All Flavors. Furnished from One-Half Gallon to Any Amount Desired. Phones 4060 S. M. Halverton BUY YOUR ELECTRICAL APPLIANCES FROM BRUSH ELECTRIC COMPANY — Electric Light — Electric Heat — Electric Power 2424 MARKET STREET Compliments of GALVESTON ELECTRIC CO. Phone 4800 LIGHT POWER Galveston, Texas CHAS. CLARK COMPANY Contractors For River and Harbor Improvements Main Office Galveston, Texas 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 Iligh-Grade KNY-SCHEERKR Line of Goods and Instruments Jno. W. Focke Wholesale Grocer and Distributor Also Ship Stores and Ship Chandlery Tremont and Avenue A GAL ' ESTON, TEXAS Star Drug Store Fine Stationery Crane ' s Linen Lawn Highland Lines Whiting ' s Organdie GALVESTON, TEXAS AS AN APPRECIATION OF STUDENT P. TRONAGE WE ARE ALWAY.S AT YOUR SERVICE O. K. Cleaners and I ' ailors Phone 5998 Two Shops 1823 Market 720 Tremont GALVESTON, TEXAS M. R. MAY WHOLESALE PRODUCE 2115 Strand Galveston, Texas J. F. Seinsheimer Co. GENERAL INSURANCE TEXAS BANK TRUST CO. BUILDING 313 TWENTY-SECOND ST. S. S. Kay, Mgr. Galveston, Texas The Royal Confectionery ForHOME-MADF, CANDIESand ICECREAM Afients Ffir Jacobs. 11. ». Fos.s «c Co.. Blanke Wenneker Chocolates 210.? D Phone 47% W. D. HADEN shell. Gravel. Road and Dredginii Contracts 814 American Natl. Ins. Bldg. GALVESTON, TEXAS For Highways Tennis Courts SHELL Sidewalks For Everything Suderman and Young, Inc. Galveston, Texas Compliments of GALVESTON, TEXAS Clean and Wholesome Food is the brain tonic, and especially for Students. You get that at Miller ' s Grill 2112 Market Street Phone 5151 Galveston, Texas QUALITY MILK Carlson Brothers Dairy Wholesale and Retail Phone 5452 GALVESTON, TEXAS Compliments of TREMONT HOTEL GALVESTON, TEXAS When you think of Clothes think of August ' s Largest Exclusive Store for Men in Texas A. and L. AUGUST ESTABLISHED 1881 MAIN AT SEVENTH STREET FT. WORTH, TEXAS Compliments of San Antonio Machine and Supply Co. SAN ANTONIO, TEXAS We Specialize on School Annuals An organization of supercraftsmen, supported by the most throughly equipped plant in the Central West This Annual Printed and Bound by Union Bank Note Co. Printing, Lithographing Steel and Copper Plate Tenth and Central Kansas City, Missouri ENGRAVING MAMKACTURIXC THE 11.11. LMJRK STORE CARL MAYER COMPANY Austin ' s Leading ' jewelers Since 1S65 DIAMONDS WATCHES JEWELRY RKPAIRING DIAMOND SF;i " riNG AUSTIN, TEXAS LUGGAGE . •■ . " From the best tha ' i.f made, to the cheapest that is good ' Robt. Mueller Brother Austin Trunk Factory " Tlir Sprnally Luggagt- Shop " 510 Congress Ave. Austin, Texas JOSEPH ' S PHARMACY Congress Avenue at 7th Street DRUGS SODA CIGARS Phones 325-335 Postal Sub-Station AUSTIN, TEXAS Consumers Fuel Ice Co. COAL AND ICE Prompt and Reliable Service Phone 473 .-lUSTIN, TEX. -IS — Command Respectful Attention KUPPENHEIMER GOOD CLOTHES They ' re fitting companions for any man. They have the " look " that commands respectful attention. They make friends. They are sincere — all through — and real economy. Hirshfeld Anderson 619 Congress . ' venue The House of Kuppenheimer Clothes Swann Furniture and Carpet Company 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 Texas Cotton Seed and Peanut Products Offer Safe Sustenance to Every Living Thing Oils, Fats and Flours are Foods Approved by the University ' s Domestic Science Department Texas Livestock Make Animated Ad- vertisements of this Excellent Feed Ask for Detailed Information Texas Cotton Seed Crushers Assn. DALLAS, TEXAS General Office Schenectady; KY Sales Offices in all large cities 95-2460

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

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


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


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


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


University of Texas Austin - Cactus Yearbook (Austin, TX) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 1


University of Texas Austin - Cactus Yearbook (Austin, TX) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1


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