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

 - Class of 1921

Page 1 of 542

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 542 of the 1921 volume:

-OLA Vn . Rn i e ,, • . ENGRAVINGS BY SOUTHWESTERN ENGRAVING CO. FORT WORTH PRINTED BY THE HUGH STEPHENS PRINTING CO. JEFFERSON CITY, MO. 1921 T. c LJ ? rbook of A e Uniwt s- bu of c T x-au |jf . 1 w ORD iU ' u S Me 1021 CACTV nirrorptJ f4» mot ' p impot ' ' t »»tvb 0»V tlf of Ollf t f SS.«r-» of Umvor tbu lif« Ai%d tt» dopt b- O ' owcl fl»f m f lvf £ llvbo flic v p 1 of on v choo| uc-t r ' |nplviv.£H 5 1j?vvn n bpcn «ivpfi io ibo p s pori- t c t ff of b 4-pt-?v-t4 WhifU fufw jitv li vcX oi from fU«=» v iivnuou pouiitvp of ct-zv.jS ' Work; Vhirti i ho v fffv v of ri td Of flpHr ' j tV qtiifV»tW«»irvl i £ for«oVf ?«r»; , |4f A io iliOs$V» per i odv5 of ■ • i( +%,- - .t»d Wiftiotii ovpi »8 imp dUn« fo-rep Whtoh bind |l J ■svll lik = WHb -»-vi Lmv -wPi vmg lo-v for ' Vzs.r «J VL u — kAne tndom- H blo ptHf of T E C A S DEDICATED bw TVL oi to t-lnp W -G Tf ov y MevjorGporAe¥ LittlefWld A ' JpVmor Rpppni of tUf Ui ' 3! S , itu, a --n4 Pionwr in tH is ttu.Mid Pion«»««v in thp A i- — v nrcment o Ed u caption iru Tex ' o P Con ta nt Itv- ti.on v ' Vixvc " been Impori a« nt Fa ci-oryi - ' in t-Vvf DpvcI opment of j Thp Um-v-PTvHt-jjJ of Tpx vi ■4 ) (P0NTENT Utvivcr i tTo— — v Vkool of Mitv v v Bluevbormot Belief Cs ei-u Thorn- BffiBl m jfl .HIM Ik mm 1 - § ,; ».i ; View Pictures by The Jordan Co. iHHHHMMHHBB HKmn O Heart of % Onpus - jqe P rip }fe Li rar? Homo Economics Practice Houses le Row of • Admiiri$ir i:i Jtm I ■ Page 17 Robert EmescVb son,D.D.,LL.D. Poge JS A Message from the President Y WORD to all students of the University for the ses- sion of 1920-1921 is this — that sooner or later all of you U must relate yourselves to the work of the world and find your own places therein. The major portion of your value, and certainly the whole of your best value, to your own generation and of your own contentment as well, depend upon the decision you make as to the part each of you is to play. What are you going to do? Lacking such a decision you con- vict yourselves of aimlessness. You are furnishing no focus to your powers. You can not work any synthesis of the elements with which you are dealing. You are losing immeasurably in the value of your daily tasks so long as you do not know to what end they are being performed. It is one of the great functions of the University to assist you in making this choice and to fit you for the duties which your choice involves. Here you can get both general and specific views of life — its needs, its resources, its problems, its opportunities. These four years because of their contacts may be made the most precious, the most fruitful of all your ex- perience, provided that at their close you shall have acquired a definite and intelligent life determination. - r z Page 19 Board of Regents Lutcher Stark Fred W. Cook Chair man J. A. Kemp H. A. Wroe W. R. Brents C. E. Kelley W. H. Folts L. J. WORTHAM E. H. Perry Page SO Page 21 Faculty and Officers of the Main University Eunice Aden, Director of Physical Training for Women. Walter Scott Adkins, B. S., Geologist in the Economic Geology Division of the Bureau of Economic Geology and Tech- nology. Stanley Royal Ashby, B. A.. Instructor in English. Claude Bailey, B. A.. Tutor in Pure Mathe- matics. James Robinson Bailey, Ph. D., Professor of Organic Chemistry. Lulu Mary Bailey, M. S., Adjunct Pro- fessor of Physics. Katherine Claire Ball, B. A., Indus- trial Teacher Trainer for Women. Mary Washington Ball, Instructor in Physical Training for Women. William Barton Ball, B. A., Quizmaster in Law. Edward Christian Henry Bantel, C. E., Professor of Civil Engineering. Eugene Campbell Barker, Ph. D., Pro- fessor of American History. Clyde Ernest Barnes, B. A., Tutor in Business Administration. Elva Lucile Bascom, B. A junct Professor of Library Paul Mason Batchelder, Ph. D., Instructor in Pure Mathematics. William James Battle, Ph. D., Professor of Classical Languages. Roy Bedichek, B. S., Vice- Chairman of the Inter- scholastic League. Joshua William Beede, Ph. D., Geologist in Bureau of Economic Geology and Technology. Mrs. Florence Smith Bell, Assistant Dean of Women. Spurgeon Bell, B. S., M. B. A.. Professor of Business Administration. Leo Theodore Bellmont, LL. B., Director of Phy- sical Training for Men. Harry Yandell Benedict, Ph. D., LL. D.. Professor of Applied Mathematics; Dean of the College of Arts. Albert Arnold Bennett, Ph. D., Associate Profes- sor of Pure Mathematics. , B. L. S., Ad- Science. E., Pro- A., In- Teacher Dr. Benedict. Eloise Douglas Berry, Lecturer in Home Economics. Lula Mary Bewley, Assistant Dean of Women. Ernest Ralph Biggs, Ph. B., B. D., Tutor in Economics. William Campbell Binkley, Ph. D.. In- structor in Government. Daniel Franklin Bobbitt, LL. B., In- structor in Law. Charles Paul Boner, B. A., Tutor in Phy- sics. Chauncey Samuel Boucher, Ph. D., Pro- fessor of American History. Johannes Lassen Boysen, Ph. D., Adjunct Professor of Germanic Languages. Earl Lockridge Brodsher, Ph. D., Adjunct Professor of English. Albert Perley Brogan, Ph. D., Adjunct Professor of Philosophy. S. Leroy Brown, Ph. D., Associate Pro- fessor of Physics. John Myron Bryant, M. S., E. fessor of Electrical Engineering. Eleanor Claire Buckley, M. structor in European History. Cecil May Burdick, Industrial Training for Women. Mrs. Wilhelmina Randall Burk, B. A., Tutor in English. George Charles Butte, M. A., J. U. D., Professor of Law. Halbert Pleasant Bybee, Ph. D., Associate Professor of Geology. John William Calhoun, M. A., Associate Professor of Applied Mathematics. Morgan Callaway, Jr., Ph. D., Professor of English. Oscar Pearce Campbell, M. A., B. D., Instructor Jno. C. Townes Bible Chair. Killis Campbell, Ph. D., Professor of English. Mrs. Neil Carothers, Di- rector of the Woman ' s Building. Lila Mary Casis, M. A.. Professor of Romance Lan- guages: Dean of Women. Dana Brackenridge Cas- teel, Ph. D., Professor of Zoology. Page 2.2 Faculty and Officers of the Main University David Lee Clark. M. A., Instructor in English. Evert Mordecai Clark, Ph. D., Adjunct Professor of English. Clark Milton Cleveland, B. E. in C. E., Instructor in Applied Mathematics. Lloyd Loring Click, Ph. D., Instructor in English. Robert Emmet Cofer, LL. D., Professor of Law. Vida Lucille Collins, M. A., Instructor in English. Delmar Gross Cooke, Ph. D., Instructor in English. Albert Everett Cooper, E. E., Instructor in Applied Mathematics. James A. Correll, B. S. in M. E., B. S. in E. E., Associate Professor of Electrical Engineering. Frank Frederick Covington, Jr., M. A., Instructor in English. Frances Marion Crawford, M. A., Tutor in Chemistry. Lucien Owen Crockett, B. A., Tutor in Chemistrv. Charles Henry Cunning- ham, Ph. D., Adjunct Pro- fessor of Business Admin- istration. Gustavus Watts Cunning- ham, Ph. D., Lit. D., Pro- fessor of Philosophy. Thomas W. Currie, M. A., B. D., Secretarv V. M. C. A. William Nathaniel Dan- iels, B. A.. B. L. S., Supervisor of Orders and Accessions in the Library. Essie Mae Davidson, M. A., Student Life Secretary for i ' inen. Mary Elizabeth Deciierd, M. A., Instructor in Pure Mathematics. Arthur Harwood Deen, B. A., Instructor in Geology. Alfred Emanuel DeVin- xiv. Jr., B. A.. LL. B., Quizmaster in Law. jENOIR Dimmitt, Librarian. B. A., Extension Loan William John Disch, Assistant Director of Physical Training for Men. Edward Louis Dodd, Ph. D., Associate Professor of Actuarial Mathematics. Albion Noyes Doe, B. S. in M. E., Assistant Superintendent of Shops in of Mechanical Engineering. Frederick Duncalf, Ph. D., Mediaeval History. William Bricen Duncan, B. of the Chemical Laboratory. Department Professor of A., Curator B. A., Tutor in Erik Edward Dunlap, Chemistry. Wilder Dunn, Tutor in Chemistry. Margaret Adele, B. A., Tutor in English. Frederick Eby, Ph. D., Professor of the History of Education. Ira Edwards, M. S., Adjunct Professor of Geology. Mrs. Sarah Scott Edwards, B. A., Refer- ence Assistant in Bureau of Government Research. Alexander Caswell Ellis, Ph. D., Pro- fessor of Philosophy of Education. m _ Jennie Boone Emmons, As- sistant Bookkeeper. George Albert Endress, B. S. in C. E., Resident Architect. George Charles Marius Engerrand, B. S., M. A., Adjunct Professor of An- thropology. Hymen Joseph Ettlinger, Ph. D., Adjunct Professor of Pure Mathematics. George Fullerton Evans, M. A., B. D., Instructor in English. Raymond Everett, B. S. in Arch., Adjunct Professor of Freehand Drawing and Painting. Esther Jennings Bryan Ewing, Assistant in the isual Instruction Division Bureau of Extension. Mrs. Lucy Hemphill Fay, B. A., Tutor in Latin. Page 2.1 Faculty and Officers of the Main University August William Felsing, Ph. D., Associate Professor of Chemistry. Thomas Ewing Ferguson, M. A., Instructor in English. Max Fichtenbaum, B. A., Assistant Regis- trar. Robert Michael Field, B. A., Tutor in English. Stanley Phister Finch, M. S., C. E., Associate Professor Civil Engineering; Re- search Associate in the Engineering Di- vision of the Bureau of Economic Geology and Technology. James Anderson Fitzgerald, M. A., Associate Professor of Business Administra- tion. George Adair Fleming, B. S. in E. E., Instructor in Electrical Engineering. Corinne Laney Flood, B. A., Assistant to the Director of Publicity. William Alvah Francis, B. A., Instructor in English. Edgar William Granke, B. S. in E. E., Tutor in Electrical Engineering. Mary Louise Gardner, B. A., Tutor in Zoology. James Milton Garrett, B. S M. A., Tutor in Architecture. Thomas Russell Garth, Ph. D., Adjunct Professor of Psychology. CharlesShackleford Gates, Jr., M. D., Phy- sician for Men. Arch., Tom Gatlin, B. S., Manager of University Hall. Mary Edna Gearing, Pro- fessor of Home Economics; Head of the Home Economics Division of the Bureau of Extension. Samuel Edward Gideon, Associate Professor of Ar- chitectural Design and Ar- chitectural History. Friedrich Ernst Giesecke, M. E., B. S. in Arch., Pro- fessor of Architectural En- gineering; Head of En- gineering Division of Bu- reau of Economic Geology and Technology. Erma May Gill, M. A., Instructor in English. Myrtle Sutton Gillum, Assistant Registrar of the Extension Teaching Division of the Bureau of Extension. Mary Emma Goff, B. A., B. L. S., Head Cataloguer in Library. John Edward Goodwin, B. L., B. L. S., Li brarian. Mrs. Roselle Gould Goree, B. A., Tutor in English. Ona Kay Gorman, M. A., Assistant in Li- brary. William Crozier Gowan, B. A., Tutor in Economics. Fritz William Graff, B. A., M. B. A., Associate Professor of Business Adminis- tration; Assistant to the President. Armour Townsend Granger, B. S. in C. E., Instructor in Civil Engineering. Clarence Truman Gray, Ph. D., Associate Professor of Philosophy of Education. Abner Leon Green, B. A., LL. B., Pro- fessor of Law. Reginald Harvey Griffith, Ph. D., Pro- fessor of English; Curator of the Wrenn Library. Ellwood Griscom, Jr., B. S., Associate Professor of Public Speaking. Adolph August Gruber, Laboratory Assistant in Physics. Charles Adams Gulick, M. A., Tutor in Economics. Milton Rietow Gutsch, Ph. D., Adjunct Professor of English History; Di- rector of Texas War Col- lection. Charles Wilson Hackett, Ph. D., Adjunct Professor Latin American History. Charles Groves Haines, Ph. D., Professor of Gov- ernment. Edward Everette Hale, B. A., Tutor in Economics. Max Selvius Handman, Ph. D., Professor of Sociology. Miles Lawerence Hanley, M. A., Instructor in Eng- lish. Mattie Crumpton Hardy, M. A., Instructor in the Judge Townes Philosophy of Education. Page 24 Faculty and Officers of the Main University Henry Winston Harper, M. D., LL. D., Professor in Chemistry; Dean of the Graduate School. Carl Hartman, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of Zoology. Mrs. Mattie Austin Hatcher, M. A., Archivist in History. Randolph Arnold Haynes, M. A., In- structor in Romance Languages. Edna Hazelwood, Examiner in the Regis- trar ' s Office. Ethel Lyon Heard, M. D., Physician for Women. Bess Heflin, M. A., Adjunct Professor of Home Economics. Charles Herman Heimsath, B. A., Th. B., Tutor in English. Willie Helm, M. A., Tutor in Anthropology. Joseph Lindsey Henderson, Ph. D., Pro- fessor of Secondary Education. Roy Benjamin Henderson, Lecturer on Physical Education in the University In- ter scholastic League. Newton Samuel Herod, B. A., Instructor in Physics. Edythe Pauline Hersey, B. S., Lecturer in Home Economics Division of the Bureau of Extension. Margaret Constance Hess- ler, M. A., Instructor and Research Assistant i n Home Economics. Ira Polk Hildebrand, B. A., LL. M., Professor of Law. Anna Hiss, Instructor in Physical Training for Women. Helma Lou Holmes, M. A.. Instructor in Pure Mathe- matics. James Patrick Holmes, LL. B., Secretary and Regis- trar of the School of Law. William Deming Horna- day, Director of Publicity. Goldie Printis Horton, Ph. D., Instructor in Pure Mathematics. Robert Dennis Jackson, B. A., Assistant Secretary of the Bureau of Government Research. Jessie Marie Jacobs, Ph. D., Instructor in Pure Mathematics. Herman Gerlack James, Ph. D., J. D., Professor of Government. Lillian Mary Janoch, M. A., Tutor in Zoology. Frank Leonard Jewett, B. A., B. D., Instructor in the Texas Bible Chair. Richard Oscar Albert Jonas, B. A., Tutor in Philosophy of Education. Forrest Emory Jones, B. S. in M. E., Instructor in Mechanical Engineering. Howard Muford Jones, M. A., Associate Professor of Comparative Literature. Irving Willard Jones, Ph. B., Adjunct Professor of Music. Alexander Corbin Judson, Ph. D., As- sociate Professor in English. John Sidney Karling, B. A., Tutor in Botany. Agnes King, M. A., Instructor in Library Science. Sidney Ercel in Chemical Bruce Houston, B. S. in Ch. E., Tutor in Chem- istry. Dean Taylor King, B. S. in Ch. E., Tutor Engineering. Mrs. Helen Marr Kirby, M. A., Dean of Women, Emerita. William Joseph Kirk, As- sistant in Physical Educa- tion in the University In- terscholastic League. Hedwig Thusnelda Kniker, M. A., Geologic Aid in the Bureau of Economic Ge- ology and Technology. Charles Knizek, B. A., In- structor in Slavic Lan- guages. Mrs. Margaret Kenney Kress, M. A., Instructor in Romance Languages. John Matthias Kuehne, Ph. D., Associate Professor of Physics. Elizabeth Van Devanter Lacey, B. A., B. S., Ad- junct Professor of Home Economics. Vincent Wesley Lanfear, M. A., Adjunct Professor of Economics. Roberta Frances Laven- der, M. A., Adjunct Pro- fessor of Latin. Page 25 Hmk Faculty and Officers of the Main University Robert Adger Law, Ph. D., Professor of English. Umphrey Lee, M. A., Instructor, Weslev Bible Chair. Isaac McKinney Lewis, Ph. D., Professor of Botany. Ralph Alexander Liddle, B. A., Geologist, Bureau of Economic Geology and Technol- ogy. A., Recorder Kathleen Rebecca Little in Registrar ' s Office. Clyde Littlefield, Instructor in Physical Training for Men. John Oscar Lofberg, Ph. D., Adjunct Pro- fessor of Greek. Marjorie Sibylla Logan, Instructor in Home Economics. Florence Gertrude Love, B.A., B. S. in Ed., Instructor in Home Economics. Alice Lovelace, B. A., Tutor in English. Benjamin Franklin Luker, Ph. D., Adjunct Professor of Romance Languages. George Frederick Lussy, Ph. D., Instruc- tor in Germanic Languages. Jessie May Lyons, M. A., Instructor in English. Frederick McAllister, Ph. D., Associate Professor of Botany. Ava Josephine McAmis, Ph. D., B. A., Tutor in Chemistry. Daniel Evander McAr- thur, M. A., Tutor in History. VlVIENNE ROBISON Mc- Clatchy, M. A., Instruc- tor in Psychology. Margaret McElin, B. A., Tutor in English. Joe Leonard McGee, Lab- oratory Assistant in Chem- istry. Lauch McLaurin, B. A., LL. D., Professor of Law. Roy Jack McLeon, B. A., Instructor i n Physical Training for Men. Walter Hiram McNeil, C. E., Adjunct Professor of Drawing. Auther J. Macchi, Store- room Assistant in Chem- istry. Ivor Orin Mall, B. S. in M. E., Instructor in Me- chanical Engineering. Frank Burr March, Ph. D., Adjunct Professor in An- cient Historv. Richard Nevens Mather, B. A., Quiz- master in Law. William Tyler Mather, Ph. D., Professor of Physics. Edward Jackson Mathews, M. A., Regis- trar; Assistant Dean of the College of Arts. William Harding Mayes, LL. D., Professor of Journalism. James Newton Michie, B. S. in Eng., M. A., Adjunct Professor of Applied Mathematics. Edmund Thornton Millier, Ph. D., Pro- fessor of Economics. William Jasper Miller, E. E., Adjunct Professor of Electrical Engineering. Marvin Clifford Montgomery, M. A., Adjunct Professor of Romance Languages. Mollie Montgomery, Instructor in Public Speaking. Lucy Montlee Moore, LL. B., Quizmaster in Law. Robert Lee Moore, Associate Professor of Pure Mathematics. Fred Morris, Mechanic in the Department of Mechanical Engineering. Herman Joseph Muller, Ph. D., Associate Professor of Zoology. Anna Margaret Mullikin, M. A., In- structor in Pure Mathematics. Hilda Laura Norman, M. A., Instructor in Romance Languages. Charles Ernest Normand, M. A., Tutor in Physics. Annie Martha O ' Donnel, B. A., Tutor in Zoology. Theophilus Shickel Pain- ter, Ph. D., Adjunct Pro- fessor of Zoology. Clara May Parker, M. A., Adjunct Professor of the Art of Teaching. George Ashworth Parkin- son, Assistant Testing En- gineer in the Engineering Division of the Bureau of Economic Geology and Technology. Hanson Tufts Parlin, Ph. D., Associate Professor of English; Assistant Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences. Caleb Perry Patterson, LL. B., M. A., Adjunct Professor of Government. John Thomas Patterson, Ph. D., Professor of Zo- ology. Sutton ■ 111 Page £6 Faculty and Officers of the Main University Leonidas Warren Payne, Jr., Ph. D., Pro- fessor of English. James Edwin Pearce, M. A., Associate Pro- fessor of Anthropology. Zona Peek, B. A., Assistant in the Library. Daniel Allen Penick, Ph. D., Professor of Classical Languages; Head of the Exten- sion Teaching Division of the Bureau of Extension. Fleming Allen Clay Perrin. Ph. D., Ad- junct Professor of Psychology. Olive Scott Petty, C. E., Adjunct Professor of Civil Engineering; Research Assist- ant in Engineering Division of the Bureau of Economic Geology and Technology. Sue Helen Phipps, M. A., Instructor in Romance Languages. Jeanie May Pickney, B. A., B. S. in H. E., Lecturer in Home Economics Division of the Bureau of Extension. Johnnie Pirkle, B. A., Tutor in Psychology. Benjamin Floyd Pittenger, Ph. D., Asso- ciate Professor of Educational Admin- istration; Acting Dean of the School of Education. Mrs. Lelia Tyler Porter, M. A., Instruc- tor in Zoology. Milton Brockett Porter, Ph. D., Professor of Pure Mathematics. Altry D. Potter, Chemist in the Chemical Division of the Bureau of Economic Geology and Technology. Charles Shirley Potts, M. A., LL. B., Professor of Law; Assistant Dean of the School of Law. Issabella Teague Powell. Pianist and Secretary in Physical Training for Women. Ruth Peyton Pressley, B. A., Tutor in English. Fannie Rhea Preston, M. A., Instructor in Romance Languages. Hobert Price, Quizmaster in Law. Charles Blaise Qualia, B. A., Tutor in Romance Lan- guages. Charles William Rams- dell, Ph. D., Professor of American History. Frank LeFevre Reed, Pro- fessor of Music. Charles Donnel Rice. M. S., Associate Professor of Applied Mathematics. Twad Reed Riker. M. A.. Bach. Lit., Assistant Pro- fessor of Modern European History. Page 27 Casis Charles Heber Robison, M. A., Instructor in Bible, Church of Christ. Elinor Emmy Rodgers, Tutor in Botany. David Rosenbaum, M. A., Degree of Rabbi, Instructor in Semitics. Charles Elmer Rowe. B. S. in C. E., E. M., Associate Professor of Drawing. James Finch Royster, Ph. D., Professor of English. Edward Wells Rugeley, B. A., Tutor in Chemistry. Mrs. Charles Henry Sander, Tutor in Music. Jason Polland Sanders, B. A., Tutor in Chemistry. Aaron Schaffer, Ph. D., Instructor in Ro- mance Languages. Eugene Paul Schock, C. E., Ph. D., Professor of Chemistry; Head of the Chem. Div. Bu- reau of Economic Geology and Technology. Dorothy Schons, B. A., Instructor in Ro- mance Languages. Gottharu Schwarzer, Laboratory Assistant in Chemistry. Howard Arnold Seckerson, M. A., In- structor in English. William Edward Selin, Ph. D., Instructor in English. Elias Howard Sellars, Ph. D., Geologist in the Economic Geology Division of the Bureau of Economic Geology and Technology. Virginia Fitzhugh Shearer, B. S., Instructor in Home Economics. Thomas Hall Shelby, Di- rector of the Bureau of Ex- tension. Henry Leroy Sherrill, B. A., Tutor in Business Ad- ministration. John Herman Shields, B. A., Tutor in Economics. Edwin DuBois Shurter, Ph. B., Professor of Public Speaking; Chairman of the University Interscholastic League. William Stewart Simkins, D. C. I.., LL. B„ Professor of Law. Frederick Williams Sim- onds. Ph. D., D. Sc, Pro- fessor of Geology. Elmer Richard Sims. M. A.. Adjunct Professor of Ro- mance Languages. Thomas Yernor Smith, M.A.. Instructor in Philosophy. William Arthur Smith. C. E., Student Life Secretary for Men. Faculty and Officers of the Main University Mrs. Floy Perfect Soule, M. A., In- structor in Romance Languages. William Leigh Sowers, Ph. D., Adjunct Professor of English. Ione Petty Spears, B. A., Law Librarian. Jefferson Rhea Spell, M. A., Instructor in Romance Languages. William Marshall Walter Splawn, M. A., Professor of Economics. Dewitt Talmage Starnes, Ph. D., In- structor in English. Theodore Thorson Stenberg, M. A., LL. B., Instructor in English. Frank Mann Stewart, M. A.. Instructor in Government; Secretary of the Bureau of Government Research. Paul Jennings Storm, B. S., Instructor in Geology. Florence Mae Stullken, B. A., Instructor in Business Administration. John Edward Stullken, B. A., Chemist in the Chemical Division of the Bureau of Economic Geology and Technology. William Sen eca Sutton, M. A., LL. B., Professor of Educational Administration; Dean of the School of Education. Francessa Bellamy Taylor, B. Mus., M. A., Tutor in English. Thomas Ulvan Taylor, M. C. E„ Professor of Civil Engineering; Dean of the College of Engineering. Benjamin Carrol Tharp, M. A., Adjunct Professor of Botany. Howard Rice Thomas, C. E., M. S., Testing Engi- neer in the Engineering Division of the Bureau of Economic Geology and Technology. Paul Jennings Thompson, B. J., Adjunct Professor of Journalism. Willie May Thompson, Sec- retary of the University Interscholastic League. Charles Doswell Tomkies, M. A., Adjunct Professor of Public Speaking. John Charles Townes, LL. D., Professor of Law; Dean of the School of Law. Albert Edmund Trombly, M. A., Adjunct Professor of Romance Languages. Johan August Udden, Ph. D., Head of the Economic Division of the Bureau o f Economic Geology and Technology; Director of the Bureau. Julia Ester Vance, Registrar of the Ex- tension Teaching Division of the Bureau of Extension. Ernest Joseph Villavaso, M. A., Professor of Romance Languages. Robert Ernest Vinson, DD.,LL. D., Presi- dent. Eline Marie Von Borries, B. A., Instructor in Physical Training for Women. Max Von Bose, B. S. in E. E., Tutor in Electrical Engineering. Ravenna Wakefield, M. A., Instructor in Romance Languages. Francis Asbury Waterhouse, Ph. D., Ad- junct Professor of Romance Languages. Hal C. Weaver, B. S. in M. E., E. E., As- sociate Professor of Mechanical Engineering Research, Assistant in the Engineering Di- vision of the Bureau of Economic Geology and Technology. Walter Prescot Webb, M. A., Adjunct Professor in English History. Lina Lee Weisinger, M. A., Instructor in Romance Languages. James Blanton Wharey, Ph. D., Associate Professor of English. William Archibald Whatley, B. A., Tutor in History. Katherine Ernestine Wheatley, M. A., In- structor in Romance Languages. Berry McClure Whitaker. B. A., Instructor in Physical Training for Men. Frances Luther Whitney, M. A., Associate Professor of Geology and Paleontol- ogy. Bertha Wilder, Instructor in Physical Training for Women. Clarence Alton Wiley, B. A., Tutor in Economics. Daniel Morthimer Wil- liams, B. A., LL. B., In- structor in English. Ernest William Winkler, M. A., Reference Librarian, Curator of Texas Books. Ambrose Pare Winston, Ph. D., Associate Professor of Business Administration. Jet Corine Winters, B. S., M. A., Adjunct Professor of Home Economics. Albert Benedict Wolfe, Ph. D., Professor of Eco- nomics and Sociology. Benjamin Mather Wood- bridge, Ph. D., Professor of Romance Languages. Louise Wright, Assistant Director of Physical Train- ing for Women. Page S The Ex-Students ' Association EXECUTIVE COUNCIL Will C. Hogg President Dick O. Terrell First Vice-President Mrs. L. Y. Brooks Second Vice-President D. C. Bland Third Vice-President John A. Lomax Secretary Alfred Ellison Treasurer Bowie Duncan Edward Crane Dr. W. D. Jones Frost Woodhull R. B. Creager Raymond Dickson Will C. Hogg THE ALCALDE EDITORIAL BOARD Alfred L. Toombs Roy Bedichek H. Y. Benedict George Wythe John Lang Sinclair John A. Lomax Dr. H. 0. Knight Leonard Doughty Miss Moss Richardson- Tom S. Henderson, Jr. Richard T. Fleming John W. Calhoun Miss Elizabeth West Will B. Ruggles Lynn W. Landrum E, Y. Winkler Dr. W. D. Jones Mrs. Gretchen Rochs Goldschmidt Miss Anne Aynesworth Mrs. Dallas Scarborough Mrs. Floy Perfect Soule Page 29 The Ex -Students ' Association |HE EX-STUDENTS of the University of Texas have associated themselves together to render needed and timely service to certain high interests of the University and the commonwealth. In addition, the Association proposes to protect and upbuild the Univer- sity in times of peace and defend it when unjustly attacked. Its income coming entirely from outside sources, the Association will at all times be free to act as it deems wisest for the best interest of the University. Some of its specific purposes are as follows: i. To establish a Students ' Loan Fund of sufficient amount to give needed assistance to every worthy and deserving boy and girl in Texas of high intellectual rank. 2. To give first consideration in student loans to ex-service men. 3. To present to the University an adequate gymnasium. 4. To publish the Alcalde in creditable form. 5. To take over the publicity work of the University when re- quested by the Regents. 6. To publish an accurate catalogue of our Ex-Students. 7. To acquire and maintain a permanent home for the Associa- tion. 8. To maintain a competent office staff. 9. To promote the establishment of special scholarships, fellow- ships and other foundations. In order to build up the Association more rapidly, students in the University are solicited each year to become members of the Asso- ciation, their membership to date from the time they leave the insti- tution. During the session of 1919-1920 nearly 3,000 tentative mem- berships were secured from students in the University. During the present session 500 more have been added, with the soliciting not yet completed. If this plan be kept up, as it should be, by the end of ten years the Association should have a large membership— large enough at least to see that the University is properly cared for by the people of Texas, to whom it belongs. Page 30 Cfew $e£ I ' agr .t; Department Officers ACADEMS LAWS Irvin Stewart William L. McGill Miriam Brown Frank R. McGehee President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer . Sergeant-at-Arms HUBARD T. BoWYER Zac Drummond . Miller Stinnett . James M. Shields . President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Serge a nt-at-Arms GRADUATES EDUCATION Oscar R. Strackbein Charles B. Qualia Annie O ' Donnell . Richard O. A. Jonas President Vice-President Secretary- Treasurer . Sergeant-at-Arms Doyle D. Jackson Cecil R. Chamberlin Ruth Reese . Richard O. A. Jonas President Vice-President Secretary- Treasurer . Sergeant-at-Arms Page 32 Department Officers JOURNALISM BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION II. R. Con . Sr. M. i.v E. Babb Alice Ballard Claude McCan President Vice-President Sei retary-Treasurer Serjeant-at-Arms Hi ' los W. Black Clyde Barnes ZoE K.INNERY Charles H.arritt President Vice-President Secretary- Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms ENGINEERS KALI. Raymond L. Jenkins - President V B. Gusseti Vice-President BtRT McDonald Secretary-Treasurer Rib Fa ik S ' ■■ ' it at-Arm. I ' m,, .:.: ' ii IT ES WINTER Edgar G. Sh elton . . President k Castle Vice-President Mary Estil Lipscomb Sec y-Treas. R. L. Jbneins Sergeant-at-Arms SPRING Tno, M. Graham President T. L. Allen Vice-President June Hunter Secretary-Treasurer F.J. Dominoues . Sergeant-at-Arms lit » ill .1 The Graduate School Masters of Art JOHN ROBERT ANTHONY, M. A. Austin B. A., 1916. University of Texas. Thesis: " The legislature and legislative methods in Texas. " ERNEST RALPH BIGGS, M. A. Austin Ph. B., iqii, Kansas City University. Thesis: " The inter-church world movement in its social and economic aspect. " ONEITA CHRISTOPHER, M. A. Abilene B. A., 1919, Simmons College. Thesis: " Properties, uses and synthetic preparations of Novocaine. " IONE COCKE, M. A. Austin B. A., 1919, Southwestern University. Thesis: " The Attitude of Texas to the Federal Tariff. " MARY THEODOSIA COOPER. M A. Abilene B. A., 1919, Simmons College; B. A., 1920, University of Texas. Thesis: " Correlation of the results of the Downey will profile test with other mental measurements. " MIRIAM DOZIER, M. A. Austin B. A.. 191 2, University of Texas. Thesis: " A study of methods of measuring teaching efficiency. " RAYMOND ERNEST GARLIX, M. A. Fayette: ille B. A., 1920, University of Texas. Thesis: " The use of the newspaper in public school publicity " RUPERT WARREN GILLETT, M. A. Ft. Worth Thesis: " Characterization in the recent short story. " TOWNES MALCOLM HARRIS, M. A. Austin B A.. 1920. Lniversity of Texas. Thesis: " The Labor Supply in Texas. " CHARLOTTE JANE HENRICHSON. M. A. San Antonio B. A., 1919, Baylor College. Thesis: " Classic myth with the chief American Poetry. " NEWTON SAMUEL HEROD, M. A. Austin B. A., 1920, University of Texas. Thesis: " The Specific Heat of Gases. " JOHN SIDNEY KARLING. M. A. Austin A., 1919, University of Texas. Thesis: " The study of Latex in general and in the B. fig- ' EMMA JEAN LOCKWOOD, M. A. Austin B. A., 1918, University of Texas. Thesis: " Rural life problems in Bell County, Texas. " AVA JOSEPHINE McAMIS, M. A. San Antonio B. A., 1918, Randolph-Macon Woman ' s College. Thesis: " The determination of the solubility of Hy- drogen Selenide in water and in hydraitic acid. " JOHNNIE T. PIRKLE, M. A. San Antonio B. A., 1919, Texas Woman ' s College. Thesis: " A comparison between the motor ability of children and adults as shown by the co-ordination test. " CHARLES BLAISE QUALIA, M. A. Del Rio B. A., 1916, University of Texas. Thesis: " Las Ideas Sociales de tamayo y baus manifestadas por los personajes de sus obras. " FANNIE ELIZABETH RATCHFORD, M. A. Paint Rock B. A., 1919, LIniversity of Texas. Thesis: " The Anglo-Indian trade in the seventeenth century. " LUISE RATH. M. A. Hollins, Virginia B. A . 1919, Hollins College. Thesis: " Gerstaecker as a portrayer of pioneer life in the United States. " MABEL ROGERS, M. A. Canyon B. A.. 1017. University of Texas. Thesis: " The comparison of the use of the sub- junctive in the Old English and the modern as in Orosius. ' EDWARD WELLS RUGELEY, M. A. Matagorda B. A., 1917, Austin College. Thesis: " Synthetic Adrenaline. " JASON POLAND SANDERS, M. A. Demon B. A., 1919, University of Texas. Thesis: " Synthesis of Adrenaline from Protocatechuic Aldehyde. " REINHARDT SCHUMANN, M. A. Austin B. A., 1910, University of Texas. Thesis: " Elimination of contact Potential by the diffusion method. " JOHN HERMAN SHIELDS, M. A. Glen Rose B. A., 1920. University of Texas. Thesis: " A study in the taxation of corporations in Texas. " CARRIE BELLE STERRETT, M. A. Austin B. A.. iqoS, University of Texas. Thesis: " A history of Shelby county. " MARY THAMES, M A Tax lor B. A., 1920, L ' niverslty of Texas. Thesis: " A study of the industry welfare commission of the State of Texas. " ORAN ELIJAH TURNER, M. A. Wilis Point Thesis: " The activities of the Texas State Council of Defense. WILLIAM ARCHIBALD WHATLEY, M. A. Austin B. A., 1920, University of Texas. Thesis: " The formation of the Mexican constitution of 1824. " BENJAMIN FLETCHER WRIGHT, Jr., M. A. Austin Thesis: " The merit system in American states with special reference to Texas. " Masters of Business Administration HENRY LE ROY SHERRILL, M. B. A. Me ia B. A-, 1917, University of Texas. Thesis: " Department store organization and ac- counting. " WILLIAM SIDNEY SKILES, M. B. A. Richardson B. A., 1920, University of Texas. Thesis: " The construction of an accounting system for the Home Ice and Cold Storage Company. " EDISON HUXLEY THOMAS, M. B. A. Mart B. A., 1920, University of Texas. Thesis: " Management of the cotton merchant ' s business. " -w ' ir Page 3Jf Grreulu ke£ Page $ 5 Bachelors of Art Sam Acheson, B. A. Trinity B © II; S V; A T; Arrowhead; Curtain Club; Scribblers. Co-instigator of that obnoxious publication " 77- " Star of Betadom in spite of his aesthetic tendencies. Bennie Marie Alexander, B. A. Archer City Z T A; T in Basketball; Y. W. C. A. Alexander the Great cut the Gordian Knot; Alexander the Zeta unites it with her smile. Ira Jefferson Allen, B. A. Petersburg A. E. F. Club; Y. M. C. A.; Press Club; Gov. Seminar, 1920; Panhandle Club; Kane Klub; Speakers Club. Eminently respectable, his sturdy virtues fit him for solid citizenship. Returned to Varsity after spending a vacation with General Pershing. Mary Allen, B. A. Austin Cap and Gown; Y. V. C. A.; W. A. A.; Pre- Medical Society. Here ' s one who had the will power to forego al ' prohibitive eats between meals in order to join the W.A. A Sophie Maud Anderson, B. A. Roswelh N. M. A A II; Sidney Lanier; Pentagram; Chem. Club; Cap and Gown. Sophie is so mischievous that even her best friends watch her out of the corners of their eyes. Bernardine Appleby, B. A. San Antonio K A II; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Texan Staff. As- sistant Issue Editor, 1920; Pierian, President, ' 20; T in Hockey; Pennybacker, Vice-Presi- dent, ' l9- ' 20. There ' s no phase of student activities that she hasn ' t shoved along successfully. She really en- joys meetings, and is always made custodian of the finances. Vistula Mary Armstrong, B. A. Santa Ana, Cat. Pentagram. Mary found the bluebonnets of Texas even more appealing than the golden sunsets of California. William Bryan Backus, B. A. Vernon Pre-Med. Such a name should be popular in these dry days — and he ' s a pre-med., too. Boy, page Dr. Backus! ttt-k.T ' E Page ir, Mary Virginia Baker, B. A. Fort Worth Cap and Gown; Fort Worth Club; Y. W. C. A. Sailed quietly and serenely thru her university George Ella Ball, B. A. Bowie l M; Y. W. C. A.; Pierian, Treasurer, l9l9- ' 20; Secretary, I920- ' 2I; Secretary, Junior Class. If you know George you know Crozier, and vice versa. She ' s lovable and sympathetic, and hence has friends by the score. Alice Bell Ballard, B. A. BeevilU M; e S : r A X: Ashbel; Pentagram; Press Club; CACTUS Staff; Texan Staff; Secretary, Pan-Hellenic. A busy journalistic bee; she ' s associate editor of her home-town paper. She makes straight A ' s and belongs to everything important in school. Alice Mae Barrow, B. A. Austin Cap and Gown, President, l920- 2i; Texas Chem- ical Society, Vice-President, lQlQ- ' 20; Reagan; V W C The university could hardly gei along without her, as one could imagine by looking at her activi- ties. Frances Esther Beaver, Austin Y. W. C. A.; Cap and Gown. Life to her is a perpetual grin. B. A. i A. George Herbert Beavers, Jr., B. Benjamin 2 A E; Rattler; Skull and Bones; President, Sophomore Class; Interfraternity Athletic Council; Track, 1918, 1920; Captain, 1 92 1. In spite of his inherent love of the good old plug and the fact that the Titian-haired beauty page vamp nearly got him down, he ' s a mighty good fellow for all of it, and a hard one to lose from the old campus. Zenobia Blanche Bennett, B. A. Hemphill. Cap and Gown; Pentagram; Y. W. C. A. She has a scientific turn of mind. Hvlon Witherspoon Black. B. - Temple $ K ' l 2 AX; A K JF; Daily Texan. Man- aging Editor, l9l9- ' 20; Editor in Chief, 1920- ' 21; Summer Texan, 1919; Secretary, United Publications Board, l920- ' 2i; President, De- partment of Journalism, i9i9- ' 20; President, Department of Business Administration, I920- 2I; Glee Club; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. Hulon Blunderbussed his way into the swivel chair back in the early days, and has been riding the gravy train ever since. He ' s daddy of The Texan, and the issue editors say he wields a wicked pair of scissors. Page 3 7 ill ill I l 1 Mary Anna Blasdel, B. A. Richmond She ' s either very non-committal or has success- fully escaped all university intrigues. Frances Elinor Boldrick, B. A. Denison A A II; Woman ' s Council. 1910-20; Ashbel; Y. W. C. A.; Cercle Francais. Elinor — she ' s English— though she doesn ' t see it — and altogether charming. Frances Booth, B. A. Austin X Q; Cap and Gown; Newman Club; Mandolin Club. One would never expect to find such a demure face as this under bobbed hair. Leon Raymond Bowen, B. A. Gunter Kane Klub; Y. M. C. A. He was only here a short while, but the impres- sion he left will last a long time — yes, it ' s a good one. •$! Margaret Frances Bradley, B. A. Roswell, New Mexico K A 6; Angler; Y. W. C. A.; Cap and Gown; Cactus Staff, 1918-19, 1919-20. To see Frances in the Lib. wearing her horn- rimmed glasses, one might think books her spe- cialty — but in reality friends are — snakes included. Martha Elizabeth Bradshaw, B. A. San Antonio 3 M; Reagan. Almond eyes that crinkle when she smiles. Martha goes to church every time the doors open, but devotes most of her time to the Epworth League. Has a voice that Mrs. Kirby would com- mend. Lillian Pauline Breustedt, B. A. Seguin M; Y. W. C. A. Her hobbies are playing bridge and treating her frat sisters to banana splits. She keeps every- one laughing at her puns and " coy " remarks. Rosa Vaughan Brooks, B. A. Whanon She either had scruples against putting her picture in or was too interested in someone else to take the time. It took several phone calls to persuade her to. k(A - » " ' Page SS Onida Brown, B. A. Leonard Onida came here in 19 19 along with several other Denton Normalites. We know she ' s here because of what she has accomplished. Madge Allen Bullard, B. A. Albany. Alabama Z T A. When the telephone rings, Madge is always out. She ignores men in general, botany being her true love and Zeta demanding all of her spare time. Theressa Bucy, B. A. Odell 2 X; W. A. A. Theressa is one of these little persons who can do a number of things well, from making many A ' s to batting supremely in baseball. Sue Bunsen, B. A. Austin La Tertulia; Scribblers; Pierian. She ' s a shark in Spanish — Ye Editor says. h Felix Lattimore Butte, B. A. Austin A T Q; Glee Club, 1920-21. A polished gentleman; applied to him. chivalrve must retain the final e. Mary Cordelia Byrne, B. A. Austin Cap and Gown; Newman Club; Texan Staff. 1920. She brings up memories of lavender and old lace. Lillian Carleton, B. A. Bonham x a. Lillian came to us last year from Denton Nor- mal. Is said to have " some " line of jokes. Dagmar Carlson, B. A. Fort Forth Scandinavian Society. " Dag " has a genius for amateur theatricals and publications. Even " 77 " is modeled after her " Bulletin. " She went to Europe, where she lived up to her reputation for doing the unexpected. Page 39 X e 1(521 Ckc iivC Terrell Joiner Cartwright, B. A. Beaumont K A; Arrowhead; Skull and Bones; Man and Na- ture; Assistant Manager Football, 19 19; Manager Football, 1920. Joiner reminds us that the K A ' s are still in our midst, and he ' s a pretty good disciple of the de- clining lodge. Played politics by leading the Arrowhead cotillion with his cousin and thus play- ing safe with two or three devoted " femmes. " Anne Ethel Cassles, B. A. Greenville Cap and Gown; Y. W. C. A. Anne is a hard worker and an admired frie ' nd in the University circle. Carlos E. Castaneda, B. A. Brownsville Newman Club. All members of the Newman Club know he ' ll be the first one at their dances. Likes history almost as well as dancing — at any rate, he ' s an assistant in it. Frank Edgar Cave, B. A. Goldthwaite 2 r e. Another prominent geologist. At least prominent on the third floor of the Main Building where he is learning the trick of becoming rich over night. • Roberta Lee Chaudoin Harlingen Cap and Gown; Y. W. C. A.; Pierian B. A. A A.; A.; Pierian; V. Lower Rio Grande Valley Club. Roberta is thoroughly dependable and capable and unfailingly popular on account of her pleasing personality. She will be missed especially in Y. V. C A. Samuel Martin Clark, B. A. Conway, Arkansas P A T; Y. M. C. A. Can explain chemistry to a num-skull freshman boy and hear a girl weep over her Chem. I grade and still not lose his temper or equilibrium. Thomas Campbell Clark, B. Dallas . ATA; IISA; Speakers ' Club, President 1920; Students Assembly; Intersociety Debate, 1920; Debating Council, 1920. Another Delt who has the fever — he would be a politician. Has succeeded in being a member of the Assembly. George Hathaway Clements. B. A. Goldthwaite iirE; Chemical Club. Specialized in Chem. and Geology — another oil scout for West Texas. UtakT ' JE2 Page J,U Pensive Cocke, B. A. Justin 4 M; Sidney Lanier. A kindly fairy must have presided at her chris- tening, for she is just like her name. Frances Martha Collom, B. A. Texarkana K A H; Cap and Gown; Y. W. C. A. She had only to step into her sister ' s shoes to be one of the " big Thetas. " Frances ' ability to mix work and pleasure is surpassed only by her ability to vamp. Jessie Lorene Cook, B. A. Alfalfa K A II; Cap and Gown. A living proof that industry can be combined with good looks. Mildred Louise Cooke, B. A. Austin Cap and Gown. She spends her time at the University strictly on business — and evidently plays at home. Mary Eila Copeland, B. A. Spur Mary devoted her time to her studies, but un- fortunate circumstances prevented her making Phi Beta Kappa. Henry Reavis Cox, B. A. Monterey, Mexico SA X; Friars; Track, 1020; Vice-Pres. Y. M. C. A.; Daily Texan, Managing Editor, 1920-21; King of the Kane Klub; Rusticusses. Here ' s the boy who converted the daily- rag into a publicity organ for the Y. and the Daniel Fund. Unlike J. Benton, he stuck by the Hall all year — but then he was interested in the elections this spring. Cathryn Crawford, B. A. Wichita Falls Z T A; Ashbcl. Reserved and dignified she trust? no man. Her brilliant mind has won for her recntrnition in all University circles. Ruthabel Cross, B. A. Yorktozvn Y. . C. A. Ruthabel has worked her way into the hearts of both the faculty and students during her stay in the Uni ersity, k Page 1,1 »sr E_i xas, i lit i ii 1 1 iii Dorothy Bess Crouch, B. A. Yoakum X Q; Cap and Gown; Ashbel; T. T. Swimming Club; Y. W. C. A. Here is an intellectual athlete. She makes A ' s as easily as she swims. A rare combination. Lucille Kenneth Crouch, B. A. Yoakum X Q; Cap and Gown; Ashbel; Y. V. C. A. Lucille doesn ' t rest on Bess ' s laurels. Her records, especially her math, will testify to that. Elise Crowder, B. A. Sherman A A A; Y. W. C. A.; Junior Class, Sec ' y and Treas. One of the Tri Delt ' s main stays. Has a hard time keeping a certain Delta Tau in the straight and narrow path. Abigail Curlee, B. A. Mannsville, Oklahoma Cap and Gown. Abigail ' s quiet strength has made her power be felt not only as a student but in all other fields as well. . " ■ tft ' ■ " • ' ' : -t I ■--.: ftM Frances Louise Daniels, B. A. Cor sic ana Z T A; Rabbit Foot, Prcs. 1920-21; Cactus Staff, 1920-21; Y. W. C. A. Gretch has an irresistible way of getting what she wants when she wants it. Full of wim, wigor and vitality and on her tip-toes with excitement half the time. Helen Corinne Davidson, B. A. Henderson Student Assistant in English; V. W. C. A.; Reagan; Scribblers; Reed Music Society, Vice-Pres., 1920-21; Cap and Gown. Helen is an advanced and original thinker. She is a brilliant writer, having contributed some of its best articles to the Longhorn. On the side, she is one of the belles of Women ' s Building. Catherine Elizabeth Davis, B. A. Austin Pierian; Y. W- C- A.; Cap and Gown; La Tertulla. Between student activities and studies Cather- ine ' s time was pretty well taken up, but at that her friends are numbered by her acquaintances. Clyde C. Davis, B. A. Wharton The sort of girl who remains pretty in rain- m 111 4,T E2 Page 42 J Virginia Jewell Davis, B. A. Texola Sounds as if she might be from an oil station; knowing her as we do we have no doubt it is a good place. Joseph Meadows Dawson, B. A. San Benito HZ; J! PE; Southwestern Geological Society: Assistant in Geology. If Joe makes as fine a geologist as he is a buz- zard, we say there will be some new oil fields around the Thcta house. Mary Love Dickinson, B. A. Ft. Worth La Tertulia; Cap and Gown. Tarrant offers old varsity some of her best students and here is one of them. Elmer A. Dittmar, B. A. San Antonio B9 II; Rattlers; Curtain Club; Students Council; Speakers Club; Longhorn, Assistant Business Manager, 1919-20; Cactls, Assistant Business Manager, 1919-20. His nerve will make him if it doesn ' t ruin him first. He will attempt anything with perfect con- fidence of accomplishing ii. Polly Diana Douthitt, Grand Prairie fc M; Reed Music; Present Day. Polly has beauty, but it is of a kind that is more than skin deep. She is an independent thinker. Llewellyn Brittain Duke, B. A, Georgetown 2 A E; Kane Klub; Texas Aero Club; Masonic Study Club; President Inter-Fraternity Coun- cil, 1930. Luke is one of the old S. A. E. standbys who came back after the war to get that sheepskin. He is a popular fellow, liked by all, and is one of the shining lights of the " Free Lunchers. " Florence Ellana Eastham, B. A. Huntsville Z T A; Y. W. C A. Cabinet, 1919-20; Cactus Staff, 1920-21; Vice-President, Senior class. Ellana wrote all the squibs in this section except this one, and we would say something we know about her but for the fact she knows we wrote this. She takes good care of the Zeta house, where she reigns supreme. Vyilma Elliott, B. A. Garrison V- V. C- A.; Cap and Gown; Assistant in History. Wilma can tell you the date of every batik- ever fought — besides talking your arm off. ■ %e 1(521 Ckci XvC ' Rebecca Gertrude Erwin, B. A. Columbia, Tennessee She comes from Tennessee, known for its pretty girls, and her magnetic charm upholds the repu- tation. Dorothy Lydia Evans, B. A. San Antonio ZTA;KA II; Rabbit Foot. We can ' t say a word here that ' s not true, for Ed. would wield the blue pencil — but who would ever think of anything that ' s not complimentary? She ' s co-editor of The Cactus, they say. William Browxlee Ferguson, Jr., B. A. Waxahachie K S; Arrowhead; Skull and Bones; German Club; Athletic Council; Inter-Fraternity Athletic Council; Football, 1918; Captain Shorthorn Football, 19.17- Tilly, the old-time Varsity quarterback came here from Trinity in 1917 and made quite a record in the football world. He plans to go out into the world to build him a mansion and buy a Packard for he was President of the German Club in a most prosperous season. Allie I. Fish, B. A. Matador Cap and Gown; V. W. C. A.; Panhandle Club; Girls ' Chorus. Quiet, reserved and a typical man-hater. Jessie Marie Fouts, B. A. Gonzales Y. W. C. A.; Cap and Gown; Order of the T; Gon- zales County Club; Turtle Club; Pentagram; Pierian; Choral Club. Shero of the Romeo scene. A healthy, athletic girl with a wide-awake interest in life. Mae Rene Flanary, B. A. Dallas II B 4 ; Sidney Lanier; Cap and Gown: V " . W. C. A.; T in Field Hockey. Loves a practical joke on herself as well as on somebody else. Had her room gassed malodor- ously in sweet revenge. She is so full of energy and mischief that she is dangerous to have around. Spends her time nursing a menagerie of pets. Has a thinking brain and a heart that works overtime. Enoch Garner Fletcher, B. A. Grand Saline Rusk Literary Society. One of the Rusk politicians who hails from Grand Saline. Rumor has it that he a-p ' r - ' s l -- be one of Tom Pollard ' s colleagues. Arch Leonard Foster, B. A. Justin «J A V; Assistant in Chemistry. Is a consistent and successful chemistry student. Says he has red hair because he is too proud to wear any other kind. 1 tn ■k.T ' .. 3 «- Page U T£e 1(321 ( Joseph Holt Foster, B. Fori Worth K A: t A T; Skull and Bones; Arrowhead; Win- sonian: Cactus Staff, 1917-18. 1918-19; Art Editor, 1919-20; Editor in Chief Scalper, 1920-21; Assistant Manager Track, 1919-20. The Titian Arrow-Collar artist, known far and wide as the editor of that elevating piece of liter- ature, the Scalper. j» : Victoria Frels, B. A. Welcome Cap and Gown; Y. W. C. A. If you ' ll excuse a poor pun — she always carries her home town with her. When there ' s something to be done they ' re always calling on Victoria — and it ' s done. Lola Estelle Gantt, B. A. Austin Cap and Gown. She goes about her work in a seeming trance, but she certainly gets there. Rachel Anna Gardner, B. A. Austin Cap and Gown; V. Y. C. A. She ' :- nice even though she is an assistant in Latin. Robert Colemax Gay. Jr.. Santa Anna His is a profound wit: Wisdom guised in humor- ous form. Mamie Gerland, B. A. Deanz-ilh- Cap and Gown; Y. W. C. A. Mamie came over this year to get her sheepskin from Texas. She is a pleasure in her original way, not having the University Air. Irma Gesche, B. A. San Antonio Cap and Gown; Texan Staff, Issue Editor, Sum- mer, 1920; Y. W. C. A. Irma is undecided whether she ' ll be a medical journalist or a journalist doctor. She is co- quettish but capable, and carries the responsibility of the whole Y. Y. C. A. Publicity Committee on her shoulders. Minnie Giesecke, B. A. Austin A A II; Cap and Gown; Y. W. C. A.; VV. A. A.; Secretary-Treasurer Students ' Association; Woman ' s Athletic Council, President, 1919-20; " T " Association; Captain Freshman Basket Ball Team; Captain Sophomore Basket Ball Team; Mandolin and Guitar Club; Vice- President Freshman Class; Vice-President Sophomore Class; Cactus Staff, 1919-20; Pennybacker, President, 1918-19. Minnie is a good sport, whether she plays basket ball, on the mandolin, at politics, or with hearts. £2 - " ....... i . » 1 Pauline Gill, B Burkburnett Cap and Gown; Present Day Club. Pauline has a mind of such quality that it has not been burdened with the load of achieving almost a straight A record. Jessie Alice Walton Gillespie, B. A. Calexico, California Cap and Gown; Y. W. C. A.; Chemical Club, Vice-President, 1920-21. J-A-W spells jaw. Well, you should be in her Chem. section. Rupert Warren Gillett, B. A. Fort Worth Scribblers; Longhorn Staff, 1919-20; Rusticusses; Longhorn Advisory Board, 1920-21; " B " Hall Association; Issue Editor, The Texan, 1920-21; A. E. F. Club. Maintains a reputation for wisdom by holding down two assistantships and keeping quiet about it. Jessie Ruth Gooldy, B. A. Fulton, Missouri Cap and Gown; Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A.; Woman ' s Athletic Council. Ruth understood the first question Dr. Bradshaw asked her in English III. We agree with him that she has some of the mystic in her nature. Hazel Graham, B. A. Gainesville Cap and Gown; Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A. Another North Texas product who has proved her true worth to her friends by snatching the old sheepskin from Prexy ' s grip. Sidney D. Greaves, Jr., B. A. Cumby Tried Austin College and S. M. U. before he found the right place. Although he has been here only one year, he has made a score of friends. Clayton A. Greer, B. A. Luling Athenaeum; Kane Klub. Luling sent her best to us and here it is. Pretty good, we say. Lola Greer, B. A. Cameron A 4 ; Ownooch; Sidney Lanier, Treasurer, 1919- 20; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Cap and Gown; Athletic Council; " T " in Baseball; Delegate to Y. W. C A. Convention; University Chap- ter D. A. R., Secretary, 1919-20, 1920-21. Favored daughter of the Carothers Chapter of the D. A. R. Dr. Perrin thinks her worth six of a certain variety of Phi Beta Kappa. Capable of " putting over " big things as well as monkey shines. Page 1,6 Mary Thornton Hardie, B. A. El Paso A A II; Y. W. C. A.; Ashbel; Visor; Ownooch; Pan-Hellenic. President, 1920-21; Athletic Council. What Mary has done she has done well, and she ' s had a hand in a little bit of everything. Emma Harrell, B. A. Brownwood Y. W. C. A.; Brownwood Club; Reagan; Cap and Gown; Andrew Carothers Chapter D. A. R. All sweet seriousness and unruffled calm. Slender and blonde enough to please Gibson, but in reality one of Dr. Callaway ' s disciples. Almarine Harris, B. A. Cleburne 4 M; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 1919-20-21; Sidney Lanier, Treasurer. 1920; Cap and Gown; Woman ' s Council; Assistant in History, 1920-21. The most ideal, " all-around " girl we know. Even Miss Casis thinks Al " hung the moon. " Marion Frances Harris, B. A. Greenville Pierian; Hunt County Club; Y. W. C. A.; Texan Staff, 1920-21. She ' s little but Hunter found her. Has a twink- ling personality, and always knows a delightful secret. She chatters on like Tennyson ' s brook. Mary Edwina Harris, B. A. Justin AAA; Cap and Gown; Y. W. C. A. Edwina is up-to-date to the point (rather the square) of Cantilevers, even though she studies about ancients. Tri Delts lose in her a capable and popular girl. Armede Victoria Hatcher, B. A. Fort Worth Never known by any other name but " Jack. " Knows what she wants and goes after it. The Psychology class voted her a charming personality. Most attentive assistant a Mag. editor ever had — has even learned to buzz on the campus and listen to the birds. Mrs. Marie Brundrett Haynes, B. A. Justin Present Day; Reed Music; La Tertulia; American Association of Teachers of Spanish. Mrs. Haynes became so interested in helping her husband get a degree that she decided to get one for herself. Sadie Haynes, B. A. San Antonio Y. Y. C. A.; Reagan; Cap and Gown. Have you " gentlemen " wondered who was the owner of that exaggerated Southern drawl that answered at 6314? Well, this is she. Page 47 U 4ta ?1 2 cHi T ' Orville Blanche Headrick, B. A. Clarendon Orville at last realized what school is the best in the state and transferred from S. M. U. her Senior year. Cecil Henderson, B. A. Victoria KKT; Rabbit Foot. Cecil is a distinct type that many have longed to be — even if her little sister doesn ' t. Has capti- vated a certain Senior Law, too. Katherine Elizabeth Herring, B. A. Waxahachie A A II; V. W. C. A.; Cap and Gown. A mild exterior conceals a world of drollery. Plays jokes on her friends without offending them. She has magical skill with card tricks. Bessie Mildred Herron, B. A. Bishop Sidney Lanier; Present Day, Secretary, 1919; Longhorn Staff, 1919-20; Y. W. C- A. Looks and acts like a little gray mouse. Is popular with the W. B. girls. Was the heroine of an accident in front of Scarbrough ' s. Eunice Hindes, B. A. Hindes Y. W. C- A.; Cap and Gown. You wouldn ' t think she was full of fun until you see her with a crowd of chattering co-eds in the wee hours of the night. Gordon Ferguson Hinds Bullard 4 A V; A. E. F. Club; Chemical Kane Klub; B. Hall Association Chemistry, tennis, camping, and old Gordon pretty busy. B. A. Petropods; ladies keep Margaret Harriet Hodges, B. A. Justin Reagan; Y. W. C. A. She is truly calm — if Dr. Battle didn ' t arouse her anger. She ' s smart — if she has taken her degree in Latin and Greek. Kathleen Holmes, B. A. Seguin Y. W. C. A.; Pre-Meds., Secretary, 1920. She attends to her own work in a quiet, calm way. Possessor of a jovial disposition, she has many friends. 1% M « Tti h.rC E Z5CA_ Tli ? 1021 CV Ira H. Horton, B. A. Milford Pre-Med.; Glee Club; Mandolin Club; Kane Klub. The nightingale of the school — almost. He has participated in everything but football, and would probably be good at that if he tried. Mary Edith Houston, B. A. Corsicana Y. V. C. A.; Cap and Gown; Pierian; Woman ' s Athletic Association; La Tertulia; T in hiking. Her fellow Psychology students sav she ' s smart and perhaps may be found capable when analyzed. GtssiE Mae Howell, B. A. De Leon Cap and Gown; V. W. C. A. Gussie Mae has a luxuriant head of thick, long, black hair — a rarity in these days of " ratting " and tangling. Hilton Emory Howell, B. A. Cameron A6 ; nSA;V. M. C. A. Council, 1919-20; Kane Klub; Press Club; Daily Tkxan, Issue Editor; Rusk, Vice-President. 1920; Masonic Club. He wouldn ' t know how to make an enemy. ' .. ' • 3 " | S f H 1 Wayne R. Howell, B. A., LL. B. Corsicana K T : J A ;ASP; Debating Team, 1919-20. 20-21. Wayne ' s oratorical ability served him in a good stead in more than one academic class. One of Shurter ' s star pupils who combined academic and law work. Albert Freeman Hughes, B. A. Goldthzvaite Band; Orchestra; A. E. F. Club; Southwestern Club; " T and Lyre. " He transferred from Southwestern because he could belong to more musical groups here. Hilda Lydia Hugon, B. A. Gainesville Y. W. C. A.; Cap and Gown; Pierian; Woman ' s Athletic Association. Some ancient Spanish princess gave you deep eyes and night-black hair. Simon Hardin Hulsey, B. A. Ladonia ATA; A T; Football, 1920; Friar; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, 1919-21; Pre-Med; Assistant in Chemistry; Texas Chemical Society; Study Club; Kane Klub. As shown by the above list, Sim ' s interests are many and diverse. He is conveniently located between the Zeta and Phi Mu house, too. Page 49 " ' - " ' l Helen Marian Hutchinson, B. A. Shreveport K K T; Y. W. C. A.; Cap and Gown; Ashbel. Marian, we ' ll all admit, is one of the best ever came to old Varsity and the Kappas say they don t make them much better. We hate to lose Marian, but we prophesy success for her. Girdie Bruce Hutchison, B. A. Tulia Y. W. C. A.; Cap and Gown; Panhandle Club. If she makes no more noise thru life than she has thru the University, blessed is the man whom she marries. Paul Richardson Hutchison, B. A. Deport 2 N. A quiet, gentlemanly sort of chap who never gets hilarious or explodes over anything. Davis Doyle Jackson, B. A. Stephenville K A II; Athenaeum; Y. M. C. A.; Pres. Students ' Assembly; Education Department; Kane Klub. He ' s trying to beat Jonas ' record in taking off honors in the Education department. I Mi. Sarah Jennet Jenkins, B. A. Dallas AAA; Y. W. C. A.; Cap and Gown. When Rufus left school Jennet settled down to the task of learning Home Economics. Anita Edgar Jones, B. A. San Antonio W. A. A.; La Tertulia; Y. W. C. A. Anita ' s interests run to the serious things in life. No one ever accused her of shirking a re- sponsibility. Charles Helen Jones, B. A. Hamilton Pierian; Texan Staff, 1920-:!: Cap and Gown; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 19:0-21; Woman s Chorus. A girl who can be relied upon at any time or any place. Harriett Druscilla Jones, B. A. Austin Y W C A ■ Cap and Gown; University Chapter, D. A. R. A very nice yo ung man has spoken definitely for her future. Virginia Belle Jones, B. A. Austin Cap and Gown; Y. V. C. A.; Andrew Carothers Chapter, D. A. R. Virginia is an Austin belle — catch the pun, please — who helped make things interesting around the campus. Lorena Jordan, B. A. Meridian Cap and Gown; Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A. If she has a temper she has never displayed it, even to her best friends. Shines in French class, and likes any music but modern jazz. Mas B. A. Alice Keblinger, San Antonio X!1;KJ II; M E; Sidney Lanier; Reed Musical Society; Y. W. C. A.; Inner Council, Cap and Gown; Texan Reporter, 1918-19; Vice-Presi- dent, Junior Class. Represents Chi Omega in most of the student activities in school. A quite popular girl — she ' ll be back next year, the Chi-Os say. Janie Ray Keeling, B. A. H ' oodsboro Instructs the young at Austin High, and is finishing her degree work as a side line. , - ' Walter H. Keese, B. A., B. B. A. Lyons A. E. F. Club; La Cercle Francaise. Not satisfied with a B. A. degree. Walter is grabbing off two this year — just to get his picture in the book twice, they say. Margaret Alcenia Keevil, B. A. Justin Evidently doesn ' t care for the University except what it has to offer in the line of Prof ' s and textbooks. Helene Katharine Keller, B. A. Georgetown A Southwestern transfer with a droll sense of humor and a tongue that knows how to behave itself. Arthur Randolph Kelly, B. A. Hillsboro Rusk Literary Society. Arthur is a " hail-fellow-well-met " sort of guy. Rather noisy, but harmless notwithstanding. Page 51 fe j: ± die 1 521 G ,ct i ' Erma Kerr, B. A. Jacksonville " Miz Ker was the original " Buckette " of the Fourth Floor Bulletin. She has the face of a Ma- donna and a Satanic disposition for mischief. Alma Dexta King, B. A. Throckmorton Y. W. C. A.; Cap and Gown; Simmons Club. Alma hails from the West, but she isn ' t the story- book kind of a Western girl. In fact, she is an introspective type. Sarah Elizabeth Kirkpatrick, B. A. Austin M; Pierian; Reed Music Society. A popular little blonde who has the best-trained rat in Psychology log. Has a fascinating way of using her eyelashes to effect. Zou White Lackner, B. A. Temple Zou was one of those girls whom you are always glad to see. VP| • % ' Sarah Winifred Lanham, B. A. Waco Assistant in Education, 1920-21. Her recklessness and fiery temper caused her to break gl5 worth of glass in Chem. 2. Says she is not afraid of any Prof, or any course in this University. Has a line so hot that it melts even Dr. Bailey. Martha Ellington La Prelle, B. A. Austin II B l ; Angler, President; Winsonian, Vice- President; Cap and Gown; Ashbel; Y. W. C. A.; Cactus Business Staff, 1920-21; Turtle; T in Swimming. Martha is one of the stellar Pi Phis and capped the climax of her social career this year by per- forming the duties of Angler Head Fisherman. Her air and frocks make us long for more of Paris. Bessie Beakley League, B. A. Martin dale Pennybacker; Y. W. C A. She ' s a studious person and her record shows Anna Mae Leary, B. A. Dawson H. E. Club; T. P. C. Club. Anna Mae used to spend her time in cars in Austin and Manor. She has grown ambitious this year and now books are her constant companions. V " 3 Page 52 i(X ! Sue Mildred Lee, B. A. Cleburne AAA; V. M. C. A.; Woman ' s Assembly, 1917-18. " Shugafoot " takes so much interest in every- thing that her friends on the campus are many and various. Roy Clifford Ledbetter, B. A., LL. B. Just in Chancellors; Cofer Law; Honorary Government Fraternity; President Senior Laws, Fall term. Roy has " politicked " his way into the above organizations on the ground of being a leader of men and other alleged Napoleonic character- istics. Frances Eliat Lewis, B. A. Austin K A 6; Angler, President, 1917-18; Secretary, 1918-19; T in Basket Ball; Y. W. C. A. Frances started leading dances in her freshman year and she ' s still at it — holding the record with- out doubt. She ' s one of the old Theta stand-bys and the one and only Theta in a certain Kappa Sig ' s mind. Milton F. H. Ling, B. A. San Antonio A K E; S A X; 2 Y; Editor in Chief, Daily Tfxan, 1919-20; Texan Advisory Board, 1920-21; Cactus, 1917-18; Magazine, i « j i « j- 20; Speakers; Press Club; Man and Nature; Student Assistant in English, 1920; Scribblers; President. 1920-21; German Club Director, 1918; Curtain Club. This genius promises to bring State into the limelight, and judging by his University career, we doubt it not. ■ ' 8 ! Bulah A. Liles, LOU ■ B. A. Y. W. C. A.; Pentagram; W. A. A.; Cap and Gown; Daniel Fund Committee. That she has persistence is shown from her affiliations with Pentagram and the Daniel Fund. James Grayson Little, B. A. Greenville Rusk; Kane Klub; Moo-Cow-Moo; Hunt County Club. A barb politician, although he does not live at Tom ' s house. Patience Partridge Lumpkin, B. A, Meridian Y. W. C. A.; Cap and Gown; St. Mary ' s, Presi- dent, 1920. Anyone with such a name should have ample compensation. She has in her brilliant mind. During her two years at University of Texas she has made an enviable record. Renke Gustav Lubben, B. A. Francitas Rusk; Pentagram. Finds himself suddenly awkward around the ladies. Says he is interested only in mathematical figures. Page 53 ■ 1 H I l Josephine Lurie, B. A. Houston Texan, Feature Writer, Summer, 1919-20; Cactus, 1920; Longhorn, 1920; Applied Economics Ctub, 1920. Josephine burst into prominence thru her essays in The Texan. Has propensities toward opposing everything but attentions from the masculine John S. McRae, B. A. San Augustine Chess Club; Ministerial Society. Prithee, why wouldn ' t a minister play chess! , ' Bfi ■ Mary E. McBride, B. A. Port Arthur The honor roll just naturally likes Mary ' s name. Robert Earl McClendon, B. A. Ben Arnold One doesn ' t hesitate to call on Robert for he always courteous and accommodating. Laura Jane McGee. B. A. Marshall n B 4 ; Ashbel, President, 1920; Ownooch; Inner Council, Cap and Gown; Assistant in Edu- cation. Laura, the stately leader of Ashbel, and a thor- oughly well qualified one at that. She is well known in Varsity circles and is the " power behind the throne " at a certain Sorority house as well as in the heart of an old 3 letter S. A. E. Ethel Lanier McKnight, B. A. Minden Reagan; President, 1919-20; Present Day; Man and Nature; Pennybacker; Student Assistant in Philosophy; Holder Texas Federation Woman ' s Club, 1919-20-21; Andrew Carothers Chapter, D. A. R. Has a retiring little smile and demeanor that belies a modern, bolshevistic philosophy of life. Adeline McNab, B. A. Dallas X Q; Rabbit Foot. We can overlook the fact Adeline is from S. M. U.. a disciple of Mrs. Legg ' s, but never hersaying " Here ' s your hat — there is the door, what ' s your hurry, " at eleven too. Jacob Harold Lutzer. B. A. Temple Texan, Manager, 1917-18; Cactus, Manager, 1918-19; Scalper, Manager, 1919-20-21. He really should have been scalped for putting out the Scalper as he did. He managed a Cactus one year — but then there was another editor then, so we won ' t say anything about it. Lila Ruth Marberry. B. A. San Angdo San Angelo Club; Home Economics Club; La Tertulia; V. W. C. A.; Present Day; Cap and Gown; Social Service Committee. Ruth ' s an authority on all subjects, especially Greek. Dorothy Markle, B. A. Austin II B t ; Woman ' s Council; Y. W. C. A. Junior Cabinet; Ownooch. Dorothy, one of Pi Phi ' s best, is well known by the students and liked because of her frank non- Pi Phiish ways. Edna Mabell Martin, B. A. Wills Point Do you know that you occupy a great deal of a certain representative ' s thoughts? Helen V. Mather, B. A. Austin K K r, K A II; Ashbel. Texan, 1917-18; Y W. C. A. Cabinet, 1918-19; Assistant in Zoology; Cap and Gown. Helen is as strong and immovable as the Rock of Gibraltar when she wants to be. Has strong enough views to gain her many intense friends. M Mary Elizabeth Mathis, B. A. Sherman K K T; Angler; Winsonian; Texan, 1918-19; Sophomore, Vice-President, 1919; Y. W. C. A.; Cap and Gown; Court of Plasters; Man and Nature. Betty wears a Kappa key but might have been listed under the Phi Delta Theta. She ' s a charming little blond with a rare smile which she bestows on many members of the masculine sex. Florence Graham May, B. A. Vernon Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 1919-20; W. A. A. Treasurer, 19 19-20-2 1; Reagan, Treasurer, 1920-21; Cap and Gown, Vice-President. This lady gets two degrees when most of us must be contented with only one. George Thomas Hastings Meadows, B. A. Austin There ' s no room left for him, his name took his allotted space. Helen Gladys Mercer, B. A. Austin Judging by the lady ' s surname we would refer to the automobile section of Vanity Fair. Pag - - » il 1 I I k Ttk 1(521 CkcWivT ' Florence Maida Mercer, B. A. Austin Mercers are usually rather expensive to keep running, but we never took this one out to dinner. Jesse Neal Messer, B. A. Austin Pre-Medical Society. Jesse will leave us in the course of human events to enter the medical school — we bet he makes some Dr. Charles Buford Middleton, B. A. Teague Kane Klub. After four years of hard pulling this young man has broken into print — and in such a place. Irene Miller, B. A. San Antonio Cap and Gown; Woman ' s Chorus, 1919-20-21. Irene is one of the four transfers from Simmons College who came well recommended and is leav- ing with an enviable record. Hilda Margaret Molesworth, B. A. Austin Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 1917-18; Athletic Council, 1918-19-20; Visor; Reagan; Pre-Medical; Cap and Gown. An assistant in P. T. who can convince one with the strength of her convictions, or if need be, with sheer strength of limb. Wanda Lea Montague, B. A. Floy dad a The last four letters of her name take us back in history, but what ' s in a name. Helen Louise Montgomery, B. A. Wichita Falls K A 0; Rabbit Foot; Ashbel; Y. W. C. A.; Cap and Gown. A beauteous product of the oil country, possessor of a Cadillac sedan and stately leader for the Rabbit Foots. You can always tell when Lud is mad because he immediately makes a date with another girl — and uses Louise ' s car. Margaret Hamintion Montgomery, B. A. New Orleans, Louisiana K A 0; Rabbit Foot; Curtain Club, Vice-President, 1919; Y. W. C. A. If you want any L. D. go to Maggie, you can get it. She has been in her day quite a vamp, and although she is still at it she can now drive men no farther than Mexico. With the help of Lewis she " sorta runs " the Theta gild. Page 56 Jju Marguerite Elenor Montgomery, B. A. Justin She is quiet and demure. Her favorite is Ed- ucation. Erle Lynn Moss, B. A. Tcxarkana Cap and Gown; Pierian. A twin city representative who tried to buzzard her life away over her books. Amy Lou Murphree, B. A. Austin K A II; V. Y. C. A.; Cap and Gown; Lanier; Treasurer, 1920-21; Panhandle Club, Vice- President. 1920-21; Senior Class, Secretary and Treasurer; Assistant in Education. Amy Lou is one of the moving forces of Sidney Laniers. She never fails in anything she is ex- pected to do. Dewitt Neighbors, B. A. JV a elder Acacia; TB ri; A T; A. E. F. Club; Chemical Club. Treasurer; Masonic Study. His worth has been proved by his record over- seas and here in the University. %J£ ; Annie May Netzer, B. A. Laredo TAX; Ashbel; Pennybacker; Scribblers; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 1919. May finds it hard to live down the reputation of a paper in the Texas Review and the fact that Eng. Profs, send her personal greeting from Europe. She is as sympathetic as she is clever. Cecile Maude Oliphant, B. A. Cainsvillc, Missouri Cap and Gown, Inner Council; Y. W. C. A.: W. A. A. A study in tranquility, she goes her untroubled way between Lubock Hall and the University. One of the stars in Education; 27, but too pretty to take the future seriously. Gladys Wallace Osmon, B. A. San Antonio Y. Y. C. A.; Cap and Gown. Gladys has any number of A ' s and B ' s to her credit — and they are what really count. William Jay Park, B. A., LL. B. San Marcos A W J , Glee Club; Lonchorn Staff; Middle Law Assemblyman. 1919-20; Cofer Law Society; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. Got many good trips out of his musical ability — and quite a few student honors on account of his ability to make friends. ; Lois Emily Parker, Justin B. A. An aspirant of Phi Beta Kappa who fell short because of her popularity. Robert A. Partain, Jr., B. A. Kingsville Bob is chubby and a fellow withal. John C. Patterson. B. A. Uvalde T A; A. E. F. Club; Kane Klub. An old type of Phi Gam, jolly and a good sport. One can ' t help liking him even if he doesn ' t always do what he promises to. Helen Peak, B. Dallas A. AAA; Ashbel: Vice-President. 1920; Y. W- C. A.; junior Class, Vice-President, 1919; Senior Class. Vice-President, 1920; Inner Council Cap and Gown; Sophomore Reception Com- mittee, 1918. Helen is the pride and joy of the Tri Delts, often bringing them into the limelight on the strength of her achievements. She ' s a peach at that though. . i Mignonette Carrington Pearce, B. A. Justin Ashbel; Y. W. C. A. Publicity Committee; Social Service Committee; Cap and Gown. Moved to the Woman ' s Domicile for the social life. Serious and meditative with smouldering brown eyes. Yes, she ' s the Anthropop ' s. Lamon Perdue, B. A. Gilmer Y. W. C A.; Cap and Gown; Present Day; Stu- dent Assistant in Zoology. Lamon has such perfect equilibrium that she can prepare a slide of cocci and at the same time make out a banquet menu. f it Wilma Hall Pleasants, B. A. Alvin 1 i, . as Pierian; Cap and Gown. Wilma sailed through Calculus — need be said. Lois Porter, B. A. Tyler «J M; Reagan; Cactus, 1918-.19; Education De- partment, Secretary and Treasurer; Senior Class, Vice-President, 192 1 ; Cross Timber, President, 1919-20-21; Cap and Gown; W. A. A. No, she isn ' t the last of the Porters. She always is full of the joy and the excitement of living. She is imposed on because she has lots of executive ability and makes a success of all she undertakes. if i 1 iii i in 1 n? :£i SI Eugenia Porter, B. A. Austin X Q: Sidney Lanier; Cap and Gown; V. W- C. A.-. Sedate and conventional. Spends most of her time in looking after her temperamental sister. Minnie Moore Porter, B. A. Justin X Q; Mandolin Club; Vice-President. 1920-21; Turtles; T in Swimming; Cap and Gown. If these were the days of chivalry, Minnie Moore would be a raving lady troubadour. Elinor Elizabeth Randolph, B. A, Justin Z T A; Angler. With a fisty shake of that bobbed head and that " I don ' t give a darn " look little Elinor is undoubtedly one of the cutest looking things thai buzzards on the old campus, and she ' s actually going to get that fine degree at last. Margaret Ragland, B. A. Paris K K P; Sidney Lanier; Y. V. C. A.; Cap and Gown. It is difficult to find the heart that lies behind those cold eyes. Hi Ruth Sarah Reese, B. A. Cedar J ' alley V. W. C. A.; Reagan; Gonzales Club; Assistant in Education; Secretary Education Department, 1920-21; W. A. A. Her curly blond hair made a hit with the Edu- cation department. A devoted member of Christian Endeavors, who will enforce her ideas on the youngsters of next year. Mary Elizabeth Rice, B. A. Welch, West Virginia She came a long way to get that education, but it ' s a safe bet that she won ' t desert Texas now, Susan Elizabeth Ripley, B. A. San Antonio Z T A. Altho a tiny trated energy. Miss, she is that much concen- Libby ' s star is learning and she follows it like a true disciple. Limmye Vernon Robinson, B. A. Piano B Hall Association; Athenian; Pentagram; Brown University Mathematical Prize. 1919; - s " sistant in Mathematics. With such a record his mathematical ability cannot be questioned. A - Tfec ler rkcivrvc- Frances Rowe, B. A. San Angelo O £ ; K A n ; Y. W. C. A.; Cap and Gown; Sidney Lanier; Press Club; Texan Staff, 1919-20; Assistant in English. Full of delightful surprises, and tries to mask a keen intelligence. Has an insatiate curiosity for everything and a sense of humor so fine that she can laugh at herself as well as with others. Would be a wild Merino Bolsheviki but good taste for- bids. Edmond Bass Royce, B. A. Caddo Mills K V; Kane Klub. An athlete who prefers public bull-slinging especially on the subject of the removal of the University. Scorns the ladies altho there are always a few trailing him. Delia Jane Rumsey, B. A. Austin Sidney Lanier; S. W. T. N. Club. Even if you tried you could not help liking Delia. Elizabeth Dorothea Runge, B. A. Galveston K K T; Y. W. C. A.; Cap and Gown, Treasurer. No one could have the blues if Lilly were there. She sorrowfully declared one day that she ' d been called a monkey. rS Si S H. M. Russell, Jr., B. A. Pilot Point A K E; A K T; Junior E A V; Rattler; Friar; Skull and Bones; Basket Ball. 1918-19-20; Captain, 1920; Junior Class President, 1920; Intramural Athletic Council, 1920-21 ; Ger- man Club Director, 1920. H. M., the Deke satellite and basket ball star, will be a real loss to Varsity as well as the Dekes. He is running a close race with Barry, the Phi athlete, for a certain curly-headed little Kappa and all wonder who will be the lucky man. Bernice Sanderson, B. A. San Saba Reed Music; La Tertulia; Cap and Gown; Y. V. C. A.; Reagan. She works quietly but effectively. Willard Frances Scarborough, B. A. San Antonio M E; Present Day, President; Y. W. C. A.; Cap and Gown; Lanier; La Tertulia; Reed Music. " Can you imashin " Frances frizzing her hair and using slang? Successfully throws a cloak of dignity over her eighteen years and childish voice. Charles Mangum Sherrill, B. A. Sati Antonio K £; Arrowhead; Skull and Bones; Basket Ball, Assistant Manager, 1919; Manager, 1920. No, Charlie is not of the Israelitish clan, if some do think so. He left Christmas but made frequent visits back to Austin, not to see the Kappa Sigs, but one Hazel of the house of Smith. Page 60 h Trie Ckctv Frances Alenia Shive, B. A Austin Y. W. C. A.; Student Volunteer Ban Frances is very necessary to the welfare of the Y. W. C. A. George Finlay Simmons, B. A. Houston K l ' ;i:: X; r V; Scribblers, Vice-President, 1920-21; Winsonian; Man and Nature; Texas Biological Club; Texas Pre-Medical, Honorary Member; Lonxhorn, Assistant Editor, 1919- 20; Editor in Chief, 1920-21; Men ' s Council, Academic, 1019-20; Junior Class, President, 1919; Senior Class, President, 1920. Is quite versed in " birdology, " especially that of the buzzard variety. Altho enormously con- ceited and self-centered, gains a few friends out- side of his frat house and the Woman ' s building. Kathleen McKenzie Sims, B. A. Bryan K K T; V. W. C A.; Ashbel; Turtle Swimming Club; U A A; Athletic Council; Cap and Gown; Bryan Club; T in Swimming; T in Canoeing. Another Kappa senior, well known around the I diversity because of her various activities. Clara Lou Vena Siros, B. A. Laredo La Tertulia; V. W. C. A.; W. A. A.; Cap and Gown. A conscientious worker who thoroly deserves everything good coming her way. Elizabeth Spence, B. A. Austin K K T; Y. W. C A.; Cap and Gown. Bess is another of the Spence girls to swell the ranks of Kappa. All who know Bess love her, and regret to have her leave. Joyce Marie Springer, B. A. San Antonio 2 K; Pre-Medical Society, Secretary, 1920. Joyce is a wandering Greek, her home having been S. M. U. Her attractive manner makes her a pleasure at all times. A. A. Stalmach, B. A. New Ulm Botags. He ' s as fine as he is short. Julia Cox Stanford, B. A. Austin Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 1920-21; Student Volun- teer; Student Council, President, 1919-20; Southwestern Club; Pre-Medical Society. An earnest heart, a true spirit, and a ready worker. Page 61 £tow. T e XA.S ■» irti ill t Sindey Rosalind Stripling, B. A. Austin Pentagram; Chemical Club; Cap and Gown. Most of us would have acquired a few pray hairs after three years concentrated effort toward a degree. Not so Rosalind. Still is as young and unsophisticated as a freshman. Gazzie Suttle, B. A. Cor sic ana Jewels of glowing splendor and silks of brilliant luster were fashioned for such as she. Maggie Joe Talley, B. A. Holly Springs, Mississippi S. W. T. N.; La Tertulia; Education Club. The Normal might well be proud to claim an ex-student such as she. James Wilson Templeton, Jr., B. A. Snyder AS . A transfer from S. M. U. who has meant lots to Delta Sigs. Arlee Thames, B. A. Taylor X Q; Angler; Ashbel; Visor; Ownooch; Cap and Gown, Vice-President; Home Economics; Y. W. C A.; Woman ' s Council, 1920-21. Arlee couldn ' t quite stand the load she was carrying — and had to resign as chairman of the Woman ' s Council. She is capable of doing almost anything. Mary Virginia Thomas, B. A. Austin Work and study are her hobbies. Life to her is one perpetual gain after another. Zelma Thorpe, B. A. Teague 4 M. " A good sport if I ever saw one, " says Mattie Barnes. Mary Bell Thrasher, B. A. Austin A A II; Lanier; Cap and Gown; Cercle Francais. Frank, wholesome, unaffected, Mary Bell shows a refreshing responsibility in an age of affection. .» Tti -t. ' Lawrence Claude Upton, B. A. Austin Ministerial, Secretary, 1920-21; Rusk; Kane Klub. May your parishioners-to-be appreciate you as the University has. Velma Veltman, B. A. Braekettville Cap and Gown; Newman Club; Turtle Swimming Club, President, 1919-20; Treasurer, 1920-21; T in Swimming; Basket Ball, 1919-20; Ca- noeing, 1919-20; Athletic T, 1920-21. You are so very lovely, Velma, that words are superfluous. Helped Grip Penn make Barton ' s attractive during the cooler days. Agesilaus Wilson Walker, Jr., B. A. Dallas A 8; S Y; A T; Friar; Curtain Club; Scrib- blers; Speakers; Assistant in History. Agesilaus is about the funniest name one ever had, but it ' s attached to a mighty fine fellow, so it must be pretty good after all. Jesse ' s only . ' ; vice seems to be rushing Ribbon Club Presidents, a fact of which he will never hear the last. John W. Warren, Jr., B. A. San Antonio Not caring for student activities, John W. had plenty of time to make good grades — and took, advantage of it, SO they say. Marjorie Pearl Warren, B. A. Justin One of the Austin products — transplanted, so to speak, who is an advocate of the University on the Lake, although she will hardly be here to enjoy it. Fletcher Warren, B. A. Wolfe City Fletcher will take back to Wolfe City some of the University influence — no, we ' re not speaking of brogues and knit ties but good common sense. Elizabeth Rayner Weaver, B. A. Sherman AAA; Ashbel, Treasurer, 1920-21; Pan-Hellenic, 1 919-20-21; Home Economics, Secretary and Treasurer, 1919-20-21; Y. W. C. A. The little red-haired Tri Delta named Weaver is one of the best — both in intellectual and Uni- versity activities. You will be missed, Elizabeth, by many other than the Tri Delts. Irving Weber, B. A. Ft. Worth Chemical Club; Menorah. A ' s in chemistry are as easy for him as D ' s are for you or me. 1(521 G oUta ' Laura Du Val West, B. A. Justin K K T; Angler; Cap and Gown. Laura is another of the better Kappas having ascended and descended every rung of the social ladder, but is still there to give the Kappa fresh- men a boost. She is lovely and charming and has an unusually sweet smile that wins all hearts. Celia Whitt, B. A. Lockney Celia takes in all that ' s said, but doesn ' t " put out " a thing — not even to Dr. Wolfe. Esther Bascom Wilkerson, B. A. Austin Pentagram; Cap and Gown; Y. W. C. A. How she and Math do like each other! Guadalupe Wilkerson, B. A. Justin Pentagram; Cap and Gown; Y. W. C. A.; As- sistant in Botany, Summer School, 1920. You could entrust your fiance ' to her with safety. K Mary Wilkins, B. A. Galveston K V Angler; Winsonian; Ashbel. Secretary, " ribblers; Y. 1919; Pan-Hellenic, 1919-20; Sci W. C. A.; Cap and Gown. Mary hails from Island City and has made a capable and dignified head of the Kappas. Has many friends who think she " hung the moon, " and it is whispered by these friends that she is soon to change the Wilkins name. Ray Williams, Venus B. A. One of those " substantial " girls — a mainstay of the institution, and a source of joy to the profs who have her in their classes. Addie Rice Woodall, B. A. Jacksonville Y. W. C A.; Cap and Gown; W. A. A. It was quite an effort for her to make W. A. A., but she finally mastered all the requirements — you could always find her at Clark Field when there i a football game. Benjamin F. Wright, Jr. Austin B. A. IISA;ST; Friar; Knight of Kane; Rusk, Presi- dent, 1920; Public Speaking Council, 1920-21; Vinson President, Summer, 191°; Debate Squad; Intersociety Debate, 1919-20; Morris Sheppard Prize in After Dinner Speaking; Intramural Athletic Council, I9 9;. Senior Academic, President, 1921; Assistant in Gov- ernment. Ben was the ramrod of the Rusk, and a good politician at that. He was always present when there was a meeting, and if he wasn ' t elected president of something, his friend was sure to be. JUezUTJ? X J .jA Page 6k § r Emily Martha Wurzbach, San Antonio B. A n B 4»; Angler; V. V. C. A.; Cap and Gown. Randolph Macon was too tame for her, so she came to State where she could do as she ' d — please — and she does. That " wossey " head is well known by the campus buzzards and by " Snoopy " — who seldom lets her disturb the peace of the library. Lois Wythe, B. A. Weatherford Y. V. C. A.; Cap and Gown; Present Day. A Diana in Cantilever shoes. Sure, steady, thoughtful, humorous, and an all-around good sport. Has a lisp that denies high-brow aspira- tions. Hope Yager, B. A. Austin Y. W. C. A.; Cap and Gown. One of Austin ' s contributions that has grown so closely to the University that it will be of sorrow to all of us to have her leave. Harvey Jackson Yarborough, B. A. Chandler Kane Klub; Athenaeum; Tlxan Staff. 1920-21. Well dividing his time between studies on one hand and Aethancum and Texan on the other, he has made a record that should carry him to success in after life. Mamie R. Yates, Del Rio She is one of the attractions of the border town — although she was ready to leave it for the Uni- versity. Academic Degrees Conferred at Galveston Ruth Allen, B. A. Valley Mills Freshman Class, Secretary; Pre-Medical Asso- ciation. Being a combination senior and freshman is a privilege that very few of us enjoy — but Ruth seems to be getting by with the job very well. Joel Larton Cochran, B. A. Sanderson P B II; Pre-Medical Society, Vice-President; Kane Klub; Freshman; Pre-Medical Class, President; S. W. T. N. Club. Getting a degree while you are president of the Freshman class is quite a distinction, too. But then Cochran is used to honors, for he has been guiding the future doctors for some time. Stuart 0. Foster, B. A. Taylor II K A; A K K; Pre-Medical Society, Treasurer, 1919-20; Medical Representative of Pre- Medical Society, 192 1. Another good man who deserted the main Uni- versity for the Medical School. He ' s on the road to success, too. Pago 65 fBftiir 1(321 kchi ' Robert Lee Gowan, B. A. Bdlevue n K A; A K K; Rusk; TtxAN Staff, 1918-19; As- sociate Issue Editor; Assistant in Zoology, 191 8-19-20; Pre-Medical Society, President, 1918-19-20; President Junior Academs, 19 9- 20; Ex-Students ' Association Drive, 1920. Easily one of the most popular students in the University last year, Robert had a good start at the new school. He ' s sure to make a good doctor — he hasn ' t failed in anything yet. Hylmar E. K.ARBACH, B. A. Lock hart ATA;AKK;SAT ; rT H; Pre-Medical Society; Longhorn Rifle Club; Interfraternal Athletic Council, 1919-20; Track Team, 1918-19. The Delta Taus were heavy losers when " Bill " went to Galveston, but A K. K doesn ' t seem to be worrying about that. Wonder if he rushes the nurses in his Case limousine. Cary Allen Poindexter, B. A. Temple A K K; Moo-Cow-Moo; T. M. P. Society; Rusk; Students ' Council; Student Assistant in Zo- ology. Clifford seems to be mighty lonesome this year — but Clifford is only one of the big group who miss Cary around the Campus. Harry Surelan, B. A. Austin Medical Society; Y. M. C. A. Harry is quite at home among the Medics, they say. Well, he was at home in Austin, too, for three years. Bachelors of Science Economics in Home inH. E. Rowena E. Anderson, B, S. Cor sic ana Present Day; Y. W. C. A. Rowena is just the kind of girl that everybody wants to be like. Her even disposition, good nature . and sense of humor never fail her or her friends. Frances Irene Beatty, B. S. in H. E. McAllen Y. W. C. A.; H. E. Club; Cap and Gown; T in Walking; T in Baseball. " Now this is the way it is done " — France pre- sides over the bottles and graham crackers, trying to help the " skinny " ones get fat. Clifford Craig, B. S. in H. E. Austin KKK; Reagan; H. E. Club; Inner Council Cap and Gown; Mandolin Club. Clifford has been in almost everything in school. She shows what a town girl can do. Somewhat lonesome this year, tho. Jeannette Collins, B. S. in H. E. Ah in Y. W. C. A.; H. E. Club; Reagan; S. W. T. N., Treasurer, 1921; Cap and Gown; Education Club. The old H. E. shack will lose one of its attrac- tions with Jeannette; altho quiet, she ' s the em- bodiment of efficiency. Page 66 hmk ■« Tti i. ' i 1021 Ot Corinne Grace Connor, B. S. in H. E. Lexington Y V. C. A.; Cap and Gown; Texan Staff, 1918- 19; H. E. Club; Andrew Carothcrs Chapter, D. A. R. Is a genius at sewing. Has a nose for news — snoops around and finds out everything. Florence Ellen Criswell, B.S. in H.E. Austin H. E. Club; Texan, Summer. 1920; V. Y. C. A.; Education Club; Cap and Gown. Florence is little and pretty, but she doesn ' t stop there. She takes part in student activities, where she made many friends. Ruth I. Farris, B. S. in H. E. Lometa VV A . ; Y V. C. A.; Home Economics Club; Cap and Gown. Ruth takes part in student activities. Many friends will be sorry to see her leave next spring. Gladys Elizabeth Flamson, B. S. in H. E. Grand View A ; Lanier; H. E. Club; Cap and Gown; Y. Y. C. A. Gladys has one of the most enviable records in the University where grades are concerned. Be- sides the virtues of being able to cook and sew well, she possesses personal attractiveness and charm to an unusual degree. i x - " ' : - ■ -- Martha Gaskill, B. S. in H. E. Austin V. W. C. A.; H. E. Club; Reagan; Cap and Gown; S. H. N. I. Club. She has only been in the University two years — but she has accomplished much thru her capa- bility. Frances Marion Legg, B. S. in H. E. Dallas a o n. Marion is one of the last of the A Pi ' s. She took a B. A. last year but couldn ' t stop with that. She is taking the degrees for the family since Douglas decided not to help. Frankie Lowry, B. S. in H. E. Troup X Q. She made such a good Freshman her Senior year, we regret she wasn ' t here four years ago. Ottis Neighbors, B. S. in H. E. JVaelder H. E. Club; V. W. C. A.; Cap and Gown. Strong on H. E. One must be to go to that shack every day to cook and sew. Page 6T ■ It Hit » U.I Joyce Schlieker, B. S. in H. E. Justin Y. W. C. A.J H. E. Club; Cap and Gown. Her aptitude in pie-making was the envy of the whole department, for you know the way to a man ' s heart — . Nannie Lou Wynn, B. S. in H. E. Justin K A II; H. E. Club; Baseball. 1918-10-20, Mana- Bachelors of Business istration Admin- Y A. ger 1918-19; Swimming, Manager; Vice-President; Secretary, 1920-2 1 ; Cap Gown; Education Club. Another H. E. student who learned to do many things besides cooking and designing. Bachelors of Journalism Bynum Burnan Faubiox, B. J. Marble Falls He gave us a good, sensible article on moving the University — which reminds us that Faubion is one of the really substantial students of the institution. Wendell W. Mayes, B. J. Austin A T A; 2 A X; Rattler; Press Club; Speakers, Secretary, 1917; Texan Staff; Editor in Chief of the 1921 Cactus. Ed Mayes is still " among those present " even if he did have to undergo the gruelling ordeal of choosing six Beauty Page Stars. In spite of the red-hair, has a very even temper and well quali- fied for the task. Dorothy Broad, B. B. A. A ' u st in KKT; J S X; Ownooch; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 1919-20; President, 1920-21; Lanier, Treas- urer. 1918-19; Secretary, 1919-20; Scribblers. Dorothy leaves little time for play — she under- takes so much. If she asks you to do a thing you ' re pretty apt to do it. William Thomas Chumney, B. B. A. Austin 4 TA; A K T; Kane Klub. It ' s hard to believe that Bill is grown — and taking his degree — but this looks like it. He seems to be the " last of the Chumneys. " Charles M. Dittert, B. B. A. Cat Springs Basket Ball, 1919-20; Captain. I92t ; Kane Klub; Keeper of the Kane. Would have been a Phi Beta Kappa except for the fact that he is not in the Academic Depart- ment. Was one of the mainstays of the Basket Ball squad, too. For further information we refer you to the athletic section. Fanelle Dorxak, B. B. A. Sour Lake X Q; V. W. C. A.; T in Basket Ball, 1918-19; Athletic Association; Cap and Gown. Fanelle doesn ' t have to get her friends with her Franklin— but she gives them much pleasure with it. She is a type of the " New Woman. " Page 68 McNeill Drumwright, B. B. A. Teague AKEiAKS ' ; Glee Club; Tennis, 1920. Won lasting fame when, in company with Chilie, he put up a desperate fight against Yale for the tennis championship of the U. S. Quite a champion in B. A., too. Joseph Walter Ellington, B. B. A. Shelby v ill e He went to heavy work this year, but that hasn ' t kept him from accumulating a vast amount of resources — in the form of faithful friends. Frank Sexton Estill, B. B. A. Huntsville ATA. All the old Delts welcomed Frank back this year. After getting his B. A. he fought at Kelly Field for several years. He decided B. A. 1 1, etc., would help him get rich better than airplanes would. Sallie Rhea Fellman, B. B. A. Bullard Y. W. C. A.; Cap and Gown. Prefers the ledger to the cook book, and main- tains that balancing an account beats preparing a meal, altho she is adept at both. Minna Partridge Gill, B. B. A. Washington, D. C. A 4 ; S X; T A X; D. A. R.; Y. V. C A.; Mandolin Club; Sunday Club. Minna represents real ability. She can put to- gether a seventy-five millimeter gun, make fetching posters, strum a guitar, and do a host of other things with equal grace. Edwin Reginald Greer, B. B. A. Pittsburg A. E. F. Club. The Kaiser interrupted his education begun at S. M. U., but finished here. His genial per- sonality will be missed by his many friends. S. Marcus Greer, B. B. A. Pittsburg B 8 n; A K T; Assistant in Business Adminis- tration. Marcus is one of the Beta ' s best — no, not so- cially — but one of the chief factors in their 6.40 average this year. Charles Harritt, Jr., B. B. A. Beaumont A K T; Friar; Business Administration Depart- ment, President, 1919-20; Sophomore Aca- dem. President, 1916-17; Senior Class, Presi- dent, 1 921; Chairman United Publication Board; Assistant in Business Administration. His stand-in with Major has been the envy of many aspiring B. B. A ' s, but he has run a little too much to class politics. How the Friars have declined! Page 69 wmk Ramey Watson Helms, B. B. A. Celina A K l I r ; Kane Klub; Masonic Study. One of the best workers in the B. A. Department — even if the Major was a little slow in finding it out. James A. Hendrix, B. B. A. Teague Acacia; A K ' F; Masonic Study. We will always remember Jimmie as the faith- ful escort of a certain Titian-haired one. We have to admit he was convincing, for we have seen her finger. Ernest Paul Herber, B. B. A. Austin Rusk; Kane Klub; Germania; Sons of Herman Prize, 1916. Came pretty near gravying an assistantship in B. A.; but then, he was too busy with other duties to do it justice, anyway. Robert Wayne Huston, B. B. A. Henderson Kane Klub. One of the few inhabitants of " B " Hall who doesn ' t try to guide political destinies of the school. He ' s a supporter of Morgan ' s too. . = " »S i. ' AS -■ In m Lee Acter Johnson, B, B. A. Turnersville Rusk; B Hall Association; Rusticusses. Possessed of rare ability as an accountant, Lee will be a valuable asset to the home-town bank, provided he is not lured by the bright lights. Fred H. Junkin, B. B. A. Austin Fred was unable to await the awarding of the sheepskin to start into business, but has succeeded in managing for quite an income during his school days. Walter H. Reese, B. B. A. Lyons A. E. F. Club; La Cercle Francais. Up for review the second time — this time with the future bankers. Walter says that B. A. 11 took the major portion of his time, but he has learned to balance work and play very skillfully — and with good results. Zoe Kinnery, B. B. A. Eastland J» 2 X; Cap and Gown; Pierian; Assistant in B. A. Is an assistant in B. A., and disapproves the theory that business girls aren ' t popular with the men. no 4£ Page 70 S M H Latimer, B. B. A. Meridian Kane Klub; Rusk; B Hall Association. The only objection the B. B. A. students to Mark was that he made the courses h. by knowing entirely too much about them, working up his assignments with such energy had rder and Claude Kerry McCan, B. B. A. Victoria — X; Arrowhead; Skull and Bones. " Filthy McNasty, " otherwise known as " Puri- ty , " |is a prominent figure in University circles and at the Pi Phi house. He has added to this promi- nence | by developing into a " Buck " in editing " Among the Tombstones. " J esse Robert Manning, B. B. A. Yoakum Rusk; Kane Klub. A Rusk politician from Yoakum — what more could be said? After four years of work he is finally ready to be paid off. Y. C. Mathes, B. B. A. Plainviezv A T A; Texan Staff; Speakers; Junior Academic .Wcniblyman; Junior Class. President, 1918. If it were not for " C " and a few others the Delts would never make frat average. He is more interested in business than his politically inclined brother. Full fledged director of a home-town bank, too. -•■.,■■■ " 1 , • - ! f ' %,- up some good grades, and i in front of the Library. ho Hangs known to the buzzards John Beverly Moon, B. B. A. Dallas Rusticusses; Glee Club, 1918; Varsity Circus; Varsity Minstrels, 1919-20; Director Varsity Revue, 1920; Kane Klub; Assistant in Business Administration; Manager Varsity Circus, 192I. Endman extraordinary, and an unusual student, John of Minstrel and Circus fame has made quite a record in school. Accompanied Governor Hobby to Mexico, but was unable to tell exactly what happened on the trip. Jeff Monroe Neely, B. B. A. Amarillo 4 K F; A K V; Rattler; Track, 1919- 20-21; Football, Assistant Manager. 191 8; Manager, 1919; Cross-Country, 1917-18-19-20; Order of T; Interfraternity Council Secretary and Treasurer, 1920; German Club, President, 1918; Kane Klub. Isn ' t it lucky his name wasn ' t Mutt, for Jeff just suits him. He ' s little but he ' s mighty, and they say mighty fast (on the track, of course). Jeff is a popular man in school and has many friends. Samuel Ray Parrish, B. B. A. Corsicana A firm believer of Woodrow Wilson ' s theory that the primary purpose of a University is scholar- ship, Samuel has dodged activities and applied himself to work. Guy Dalton P ' Pool, B. B. A. Austin A K T; Kane Klub. Here ' s the smooth looking individual makes B. A. 23 popular with the co-ed: EZKI-A- 1 ill 1 II 1 lib Gv Edgar Clarence Rach, B. B. A. Or a nge f r A; Freshman Football, 1916. Recognized by the cane and Susan — who is usually with him. The Fijis are prone to telling what a football man he would be except for that lame leg, but then you know the Fijis. Ed Leslie Robinson, B. B. A. Killeen A. E. F. Club. Forsook the Campus long enough to take a trip to Paris and vicinity, and returned to stay only long enough to grab off the sheepskin. Louisa Stuart Roe, B. B. A. Austin 4 2 X; Pierian; Y. W. C. A- Treasurer; Student Volunteer. Just why a B. A. student would be a Pierian is hard to understand, for that is an organization exclusively for impractical theorists. She ' s active in some worthwhile organizations tho, so try to forgive her. John Thomas Schulz, B. B. A. Falls City A K V; Newman Club. Completed the four-year course with as little noise as possible, but made good enough grades to become an Alpha Kappa Psi. But Jeff Neely is one, too; so it can ' t mean much. John Harrison Seale, Jr., B. B. A. Jasper A X; A K T; Daily Texan, Associate Editor, 19 1 8- 19; Cactus Business Staff, 1920-21; German Club, Vice-President, 1920. He has a hand in everything that gives pub- licity — from the Texan to the German Club — perhaps he needed it that his Frat brother, Eyler, might not surpass him. C. Aubrey Smith, B. B. A. Sherman Longhorn Band, 1919-20-21; Rusk; Kane Klub. He ' s sorry he won ' t be here after the University is moved, but shouldn ' t complain. He was a member of the band that welcomed the Greaser Generals — that ' s fun enough. Rowena Spessard, B. B. A. Taft 4 2 X; Pierian; Cap and Gown; Y. W. C. A.; Present Day. Comes from the ranch country, and mixes business with pleasure. Another one of the women attracted to B. A. by — {but you know the inside dope, don ' t you?) Arthur Squyres, B. B. A. Yoakum Band; Kane Klub. He ' s quiet and dignified enough until he gets on that Stark minstrel uniform and joins Chand- ler ' s bunch of noise makers, when he forgets his worries. Page J % ; Ed. Stedman, Jr., B. B. A. Beaumont A B; A K »T; Rattler; Skull and Bones; Ger- man Club Director. Edmon Stedman hails from the big oil city of Beaumont- He deserted the ranks of A. M. to come to old Varsity to help run the Phis and smash a feu- feminine hearts. He ' s jolly and good-natured and has that " pushency " behind that red head which causes him to number his friends among the hundreds. Oscar Robert Strackbein, B. B. A. Rock Springs B K; B Hall Association, President; Grad- uate School, President, 1920-21; Senior Academs, President, 1920; Kane Klub, King of Kane, 1919-20; Rusticusses; University Scholarship in Economics, 1919-20; in Gov- ernment, 1920-21; LaTertulia, Vice-President, 1919-20. What more can be said than has been? He ' s a vital part of everything intellectual and political, including the Eco department and B Hall. Lucille Street, B. Goldthwaite B. A. 4 2 X; W. A. C., 1910-20; Secretary, 1920-21; T in Basket Ball; Y. % C. A.; Cap and Gown. " Jake, " for no reason except that Scalpy is in- voluntarily and unconsciously concerned, gets her name in the Texan with pleasing regularity. Shining brown eyes and a captivating smile — a mighty good sport. Robert Lee Taylor, B. B, A. Bellevue Kane Klub; Y. M. C. A. He wields a wicked cane when some of the seniors forget to wear their collars. But on other occa- sions he is all for hard work — which has been very beneficial. - £S.-3£ James Pope Ware, B. B. A. Dallas Began his college career at the College of Mar- shall, but finally saw his mistake and came to a real school. Has been able to absorb quite a bit of wisdom during his short stay with us. Joseph Morris Wills, B. B. A. Wellington Kane Klub; Panhandle Club; Y. M. C. A. Takes an active interest in things academic, even to the Kane Klub. Is ramrod of the Pan- handlers, too, and gives solicitous advice to the incoming frosh each year. Harris E. Yarborough, B. B. A. Kaufman A. E. F. Club. The war interfered somewhat with his education, but he came back to finish up under the direction of the newly made Major. William Harvey Young, B. B. A. Cor sic ana Athenaeum; Kane Klub. Who hasn ' t dodged his motorcycle while waiting for a street car or crossing the street? Not such a shark in Spanish, but managed to pass required exams. Has been putting his knowledge of finance into beneficial practice this year. T ie Igtel ,chz Bachelors of Laws A., William Ford Adams, Jr., LL. B. Yoakum Rusk, 1918-19; Longhorn Band, 1917-1921. His father ' s respect for Hildy ' s contract course prompted him to " fork up " the 1,000 shekles to Little Willie for refraining from the use of " those nasty old cigarettes. " James Eblen Allison, LL. B. San Saba A I ; Chancellor; Students ' Council, 1919-20; Rusk; Cofer Law Society; Intra-Mural Coun- cil, 1919-20. One of that class of Capitol employees whom our beloved Governor declares is bankrupting the Lone Star State. John Robert Anthony, B. A., M. A., LL. B. Austin I1SA; Assistant in English; Scholar in Eco- nomics; Fellow in Government; Rusk; Ma- sonic Study Club; Law Review Board. A misfit in the Law department because of his pedoggie tendencies, whose peculiar headgear has been the subject of much discussion among the Beau Brummels of the class. John H. Awtry, LL. B. Dallas A X A; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Rusk; Cofer Law Society; Daniel Fund Committee; Secretary- Treasurer of the Cross Timber Club. Mr. " Colossal Ego, " foremost exponent of cheap notoriety. Famous desk hound who admits of only one failure in life — his attempt to reform B. Hall. William Barton Jack Ball, B. LL. B. Farmersville Acacia; f B K; I A t»; II S A; Moo-Cow-Moo; Speakers ' Club; Shorthorns, ' 17; American Chemical Society; President Rusk, 1919; Cofer Law Society; Knight of the Kane; Leathernecks; Vinson Literary Society, Presi- dent, 1919; Senior Councilman, 1919; Quiz- master in Law; President, Middle Law Class; Law Review Board. Some say he wasn ' t given a fair deal when the " Hall American " team was selected. Zac finally saw the light— let ' s hope Hildy does soon. Jack Boothe Blalock, LL. B. Marshall ASP; Friar; Skull and Bones; President Middle Law Class; Athenaeum; Assembly, 1919-20; Business Manager, Longhorn Magazine; Debate Council, 1919-20; State Oratorical Assn.; Debate Team, I9 ' 7- A man of " Beaucoup " words, and some say little thought, whose tirade at the convocation on an ideal beauty page caused him to lose the vote of the fair sex in his race for student prexy. Charles Louis Barrow, LL. B. Austin TA; A ; Chancellor; President Y. M. C. A.; Speakers ' Club; Cofer Law Society; A. E. F. Club. He would have been one of our prexies if it were not for his obnoxious connections. Hubard Taylor Boyer, LL. B. Abilene A £ ; A T; A £ P; $ A 4 ; President of the Law Department, 1920-21; Debating Team, 1917. I9 2 °- The boy who put the bomb under Pat ' s political dream of putting Charlie in the prexy ' s chair. He ' s in a hurry for he started a family and a law practice before getting the LL. B. Sidney P. Chandler, LL. B. Kingsville A 8 : A. E. F. Club; University Band. President, 1919-20; Director, 1920-21. Says that Judge Rhea doesn ' t show him the proper respect in calling him " Sid. " A staunch supporter of Benton Morgan, which is enough to condemn him. John Daly Cofer, B. A.. Austin LL. B. 1 N; A r P; £ V; Scribblers; Speakers ' Club, President, 1918; Debating Team, 1918, 1920; State Oratorical Ass ' n Prize, 1919; President State Oratorical Ass ' n, 1920; Texan Staff; Lonchorn Magazine Staff. Along with Shorty, John carries the burdens of the Archway frat. Long in Bull and statue, he has talked the unsuspecting faculty out of two degrees. Alex Finley Cox, B. A., LL. B. Beeville A X A; Cofer Law Society; Speakers ' Club; Hogg; La Tertulia; Beeville Club; Freshman Foot- ball, 1916; Captain Law Football Team, 1920. A would-be ladies man, and it is said that he is the first Lambda Chi to successfully traverse Floyd Smith ' s hardwood floor without mishap. Richard David Cox, Jr., B. A., LL. B. Austin DAILY Texan Staff. 1916; Junior Class Represent- ative Students ' Assembly, 1916-17; United Publications Board. 1916-17; Assistant Bas- ket Ball Manager. 1917; Masonic Study Club. Willing to give up the practice of law for a captaincy, but when Uncle Sam rated him as a shave-tail he decided to stay with us. HW Arleigh Davis, LL. B. Austin ATA; Speakers ' Club; German Club Director, 1920; Inter-fraternity council; Cofer Law Society; A. E. F. Club. The Intellectual Giant whose note book has been of invaluable assistance to Burke and the other Delta Taus. Harry Dow, LL. B. Houston Intersociety Debating Team, 1918-19; President Rusk, 1920; Vice-President, 1920-21 ; Cofer Law Society; B Hall Ass ' n; Masonic Study Club; Menorah Society; Law Review Board. Harry would have gotten his LL. B., but his love for the filthy lucre was too great, so he is now displaying his legal talent to the members of the Houston bar. W. Zac Drummond, LL. B. Mission K B II; Law Review Board; Cofer Law Society; Pierian Literary Society; Vice-President of the Law Department, 1920-21. Showed signs of intelligence when she came to the realization that Jack had been false, but since she has fallen for Elizah Nelson the class has given up all hope. Mrs. Dickson Davies Falvey, LL. B. Austin KBII; Vice-President Senior Law Class. 1920-21. Her one ambition is to make above 78 in Private Corps. Her burdens are lightened this year, since she doesn ' t have to look after Sue. I ' » lil llf lr l Robert M. Field, B. A., LL. B. San Antonio B K; A 2 P; 2 T; Rhodes Scholar; Friar; Pres. Academic Dept., ' 17; Pres. Senior Class, ' 20; Scribblers; Pres. Junior Class, ' 17; Manager Track, ' 20; Debating Team; Glee Club; Rusk, Pres., ' 17, ' 20; Winner Wilmont Prize, Stelfox Prize, Boone Prize, Evans Prize; A E. F. Club; Cactus Staff; Magazine Staff; Y. Cabinet; Public Speaking Council. A boy who, according to his campaign literature, was the " high mogul " on the hill. But politics and the Law School proved Bob ' s undoing. Ralph La Selle Fowler, LL. B. Cheyenne, Wyo. 4» r A; 4 A 4 ; Manager Intra-mural Athletics, 1920-21. Manager of Intra-mural athletics — just another result of the irresistible Phi Gam trio — Stark, Whittaker, Holmes. Walter Eugene George, LL. B. Denton Hildebrand Law Society; A. E. F. Club; B. Hall Ass ' n; Y. M. C. A. Another admirer of the opposite sex, who says that " Hildy " is all wrong in demanding that all of the student ' s time be devoted to work. Ralph Kennie Gillen, LL. B. Saginaw Athenaeum; Cofer Law Society. One of Tom Gatlin ' s Boys whom Awtry tried to reform — with little success. , i! David Harris, B. A., LL. B. Brooklyn, TV. Y. Rusk; Cofer Law Society; B. Hall Ass ' n; Keeper of the Kane; President, Inter-Rooming House League. Only Pat Holmes can tell how long this boy has been around here. Thomas Maxey Hart, LL. B. A tisttn K S; Baseball, 1916, ' 17, ' 20, ' 21; Capt, ' 17; Foot- ball, 19 16, ' 19, ' 20; Capt., ' 20; President Arrowhead, 1920-21; Skull and Bones; Presi- dent Freshman Class. 1914; President Middle Law Class, 1919; German Club Director; A. E. F. Club. Huck ' s daily schedule: Sleep, 8 hours; Classes, 4 hours; Athletics, 4 hours; Frances, 8 hours — and the rest of the time was devoted to study — as shown by his grades. Ralph Hicks Harvey, LL. B. Atlanta A © I ; Masonic Study Club; Athenaeum; As- semblyman at Large, Law Department; University Chess Club. Our representative in Benton ' s privy council. Couldn ' t keep from getting a degree, considering the courses he is taking. Thomas Edward Hayden, Jr., B. A., LL. B. Moran ASP; Friar; Rusticusses; Cofer Law Society; Chairman Men ' s Council, 1920-21; Assembly- man, 1915-16; President Junior Law Class, 1920; Debating Team, 1916; A. E. F. Club. One of the old-time politicians of B Hall. Benton says he made a " donkey " of himself in calling the convocation to consider the removal of the University. : Homer Hendricks, LL. B. fVaxahachie A T A; A 2 P; S T; A 4 ; Chancellor; Speak- ers ' Club; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, 1920; Debat- ing Team, 1919. One of our legislators — a reflection on the voters of Ellis county. Has a habit of making midnight speeches at the Delta Tau house. Richard Alexander Hightower, LL. B. Henderson A 4 ; Law Review Board. A library hound. He has never been known to be on the right side of an argument. Is a firm believer in Jeffersonian Democracy and its famous expo- nent, Joseph Weldon. Vernon Barnes Hill, B. A., LL. B. Waco 4 K V; Press Club; Managing Editor, 1918 Cactus; Issue Editor. Daily Texan, 1918; Managing Editor, Summer, 1920. The only senior law student who can be termed a typical freshman. He can hardly decide whether to follow journalism or law as a profession. Wayne R. Howell, B. A., LL. B. Cor sic ana «J K T; 4» A " l ;A v P; Debating Team. 1919-20. A youngster who thinks much of his oratorical ability and thought Doc Shurter should have sent him to New York. Was a bit unfortunate in his fraternal connections. ' Albert Sydney Johnson, LL. B. Waxahachie ATA. His knowledge of politics was sufficient to get him a seat in the legislature, but he couldn ' t suc- cessfully beat the Phi Gam-B Hall combination. Harley Cameron Keen, LL. B. Beaumont He and Benton Morgue are our only " little ones. " Evidently this boy ' s rations were not affected by Herbert Hoover ' s food edicts. Roy Clifford Ledbetter, B. A., LL. B. Austin 17 S A; Chancellor; Cofer Law Society; President Senior Law Class, 1920-21. If this young man doesn ' t sever his connections with Haynes, Patterson et al., he will never be practical enough to win a case this day and time. Edwin G. Lloyd, Jr., LL. B. Reaga n X f ; Cofer Law Society; Athenaeum; Masonic Study Club; Debate Council, 1920. Persistence almost won this boy a place on the debating squad, but he could never get further than the representative of the Athenaeum. ct l T ' Irene Elizabeth Lohmax, B. A., LL. B. Port Arthur $B K; KB IT; Sidney Lanier, 1920-21, Pres.; Pres. Present Day, 1917-18; Pennybacker; Ass ' t Economics, 1917-18; Woman ' s Council, 1917-18; Roberts Club, Law Review Board; V. P. School of Law, 1919-20. Some say she ' s a man hater, but, like Postum, there ' s a reason — " Nuff Sed. " George A. McCall, LL. Weatherjord B. Cofer Law Society. A strong admirer of Senator Cofer ' s J. P. tactics. William Lewis McConnell, LL. B. San Saba A T Q. Commonly known as " Pretty Willie; " the A. T. O. ' s should pray for more like him. George Ide McGee, LL. B. Handley Daily Texan, Issue Editor, 1918-19; Rusticusses; B. Hall Ass ' n; Varsity Minstrels, 1918-19; Band, 1919-20; Athenaeum, 1917-18; Rusk, 1918-19; Ass ' t Mgr. Baseball, 1919-20; Man- dolin and Guitar Club. Another member of Tom ' s political machine; a great admirer of the Greek World. T r ® V Willis M. McGregor, B. A.. LL. B. Fort Worth A X; Speakers ' Club; Glee Club; University Quarter; Inter-Fraternity Council. Famous basso whose knowledge of music by far exceeds his knowledge of private corps. William Thomas McNeill, LL. B. Nederland A 4 ; Cofer Law Society. The lad who denied Nederland as his home town. to the extent that he was elected President of the Beaumont Club. Bryan Marsh, B. A., LL. B. Tyler 4 A 0; 4 A " J»; Arrowhead. Another " social butterfly. " Some say he is a Phi Delt, but George Green says he would make a better Sigma Chi. Frank Martin, LL. B. Goliad X 4 ; A. E. F. Club; Masonic Club; Basket Ball Squad, ' 19; Capt. Law Baseball Team, ' 19. " Count de Gink " succeeded Nami as Sergeant at Arms. Flow does this boy ever expect to win J. P. cases when he can ' t even pass " Usem " under Green? ■9 William Wallace Mason, LL. B. San Angela X I ; A K; German Club Director, 1919-20; Inter-Fraternity Council, 1919-20. One of the numerous " lame ducks " who went to Colorado to make both ends meet. Bl ' RKE W. MATHES, Plainview LL. B. ATA; Speakers ' Club Famous exponent of the bill to provide Balloon Service to the land of Tequilia. Vernon Grady Miles, LL. B. Port Arthur A T Q. One of the A. T. O. mainstays. Loses no love for the impractical theorists on the hill. Allan Darnell Montgomery, LL. B. Wichita Falls A T Q; Mandolin Club, 19 10-20-21. He firmly believes there are more " ducats " in music than in the practice of Law. Considering his knowledge of Equity, we agree with him. James Benton Morgan, LL. B. Greenville Pres. Student ' s Association, 1920-21; V. P., 1919- 20; Pres. A. E. F. Club, 1920; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, 20- 2l. Benton liked partnership so well that he took the course a second time, then tried out its theories by consolidating with the Phi Gams in the election last spring. Another glowing example of the fact that politics and grades won ' t mix. J. A. Robinson Moseley, Jr., LL. B. Jefferson A T Q; Arrowhead; Skull and Bones; Senior Law Assemblyman. Bob has spent a rather busy year trying to get his LL. B., guide the destinies of Skull and Bones, and keep ahead of Joe. Howell J. Mueller, LL. B. San Antonio X . Mike wants Green and Wigmore put on a desert isle. Dean Townes will give this boy a degree just to get rid of him. William M. Nathan, LL. B., B. A. Houston Cofer Law Society; Masonic Study. The only man who ever took notes in com- mercial paper, and incidentally we might say that he is the only man who has ever busted the course. Page 79 ■± L Elijah Clemens Nelson, Jr., B. A. LL. B. Floyd ad a Acacia; B K; A 2 P; 2 T; AT; Chancellors; Texas-Arkansas Debate, 1915. " Nellie, " with all his dignity, enjoys himself by looking up Texas Reports for J. A. ' s and with going with Zac after the morning mail. ' . ' , William Jay Park, B. A., LL. B. San Marcos A 6 4 ; Glee Club, ' 20-21; Manager, ' 19-20; Lonchorn Staff, ' 19-20; Middle Law As- semblyman, ' 19-20; Cofer Law Society; Pres. ; Tarlton Law Club; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, ' 19-20; Moo-Cow-Moo. Known in the musical world as " Chirping Willie. " Bill delights in telling old jokes. Ask him I to tell you the one concerning what the hen said about the farmer. 1 Hobert Price, LL. B. Greenville A 4 ; Chancellor; Moo-Cow-Moo; Rusk Liter- ary Society; Law Review Staff, 1920-21; Law Councilman, ' 20-21; Quizmaster in Law, 1920-21. The laziest man in the department. Predicts a bright future for himself. Used his influence as quizmaster to be prexy of the class for the winter term. John C. Randolph, LL. B. Houston Johnnie is the star witness of the Cofer Law Society. We recommend him when you are hard up for evidence. ■dHtelfaAJU ■ ■ ■- John Sayers Redditt, LL. B. Center A t»; Chancellor; Associate Editor, Law Review, ' 20-21; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, ' 20-21; Cofer Law Society. Prominent in Equity circles. Made " 80 " on the fall term final due to his roommate, the quiz- master. Lawrence H. Rhea, LL. B. Austin K 2; 4 A I : Arrowhead; Cofer Law Society; Texan Staff, ' 16-17; Cactus Staff, ' 17; V. P. Senior Law Class, Spring, ' 21; German Club Director, ' 21. Larry says that he is of the opinion that he would never have had the pleasure of taking spring term contracts over a second time if his dad had been a prof in the department during his junior year. Edith M. Schneider, LL. B. San Antonio Reagan Literary Society; Pennybacker; Cofer Law Society; Assemblyman, 1918. Came here with a reputation as a public speaker — but soon learned that the most effective speeches are made in private. Louis Allen Scott, LL. B., B. A. McKinney B 8 II; A t»; Rattler; Speakers ' Club; Presi- dent, 1920 Thanksgiving Reception. Another conscientious objector to the Eighteenth Amendment. Louis had quite a time of it this year with two dances to lead, and seems to have made the most of it. Sim Joe Smith, LL. B., B. A. Lewisville His silence leaves the impression of intelligence, but Judge Polts proved this to be a fallacy. Pall Alley Speer, LL. B. Blanco Cofer Law Society; Hogg Debating Club, Pres., 1919; Ass ' t in Gov ' t; University Rifle Club; Chairman of Men ' s Council, Spring, 19IQ-20. Another " dead politician. " It is rumored thai Paul is " down " on the opposite sex after having been " jilted " by one of their number. Lee Miller Stinett. LL. B. Gate sv ill e Pres. Gould Law Club; Sec ' y and Treas. Law School. Milter lias two extremely hard things to do this year, namely — to feed the hungry Acacias and to keep Jack Ball down to this hemisphere. William Carlvle Taylor, LL. B. Rusk Literary Society. Kri ' ' -vn in practice court as " Cas " Barnes. However, we may say that he differs with Chaney . by he is called thai. I - Oscar Doss Thompson, LL. B. Vernon Cofer Law Society, 1918-21; Athenaeum Literary Society, 1918-20; Masonic Study Club, 1921. B. Hall, with all of its political power, couldn ' t elect this man to the students ' assembly. Mack L. Yickery, LL. B. Hico Hilderbrand Law Societv. 1919-20; Shorthorn Football, ' 16; A. E. F. Club; Law Football Team. An old friend of John Barleycorn, but since the encroachment of the Eighteenth Amendment he has forgotten the past and consoles himself in the study of future interests. Herbert Whisenaxt, LL. B. Austin ATA; Pres. Middle Laws, 1919-20. He ' s been with us quite a while, but after his little encounter with the Kaiser ' s best has settled down to hard work, and boosts the average of the Delts — where he rules supreme. Joseph A. Wickes. LL. B. Austin Joe wants us to " Harvardize " the Law Depart- ment. If he knew as much about Equity as he does about magic he would be a " corker. " MJab ,cfaj Engineers Douglas Bailey, B. S. Austin C. E. e Z; i a r. One of the most innocent big boys on the campus. Charms feminine hearts with his musical abilities. Patton Howell Caldwell, Jr., B. S. in C. E. Cuero A X; Assemblyman, 1919-20; Texan Staff, 1916- 17; Texas Society of C. E. Pat has one of the most genial Irish grins in the world. Indulges in Spanish athletics on the front steps of the Eng. Bldg. with the rest of Alec ' s gang. William R. Castle, Jr., B. S. in M. E. Tyler ©Z;TB II; Pentagram; M. E. Society; German Club; Assistant in Applied Mathematics; Assistant in Drawing. Is a lake enthusiast and owner of the prettiest canoe on the lake. Gets a romantic setting and thinks himself a " lady-killer. " Walter Lambuth Cox, B. S. in E. E. Monterey, Mexico Ramshorn, President, 1919: Secretary, 1918-19; Glee Club; University Masonic Study; Uni- versity Band. Walter is not the newspaperman the other Cox from Mexico is, but he pulls the same line of gaff in the Engineering Department which Reavis does in the academic. John Mark Graham, B. S. in C. E. El Paso Ramshorn, President, 192 1; Forum, 1917-18; Debating Council; Sophomore Engineering Assemblyman, 1917-18; B. Hall Association; American Association of Engineers, Univ. of Texas Chapter; Texas Society of Civil En- gineers; American Society of Civil Engineers, Student Chapter; Y. M. C. A. Scholarship; Student Assistant in Civil Engineering. A big man over in the " Old Man ' s realms. " A leader in Ram ' s Horns — in fact, the champion goat roaper. Chester William Geue, B. S. in M. E. Austin TB IT; Ramshorn; Vice-President, 1920; Mechan- ical Engineering Society; A. I. E. E., 1920. Bill is not a politician — he is an engineer. He doesn ' t stop at being an engineer though; he is one of the best in the department as can be seen by his Tau Beta Pi pin. X. Bernard Gussett, B. S. in M. E. Corpus Christi A T Q; Rattler; M. E. Society; German Club President; Ramshorn; President Senior En- gineers. Bernard needs no word of comment, because he and the Theta from Tyler are as well known on the campus as Maxey and another well known Theta. Quite prosperous since his tenure as finan- cier of the German Club. Reginald Holworthy Heath, B. S. in C. E. Corpus Christi A brilliant football player from Rice, who trans- ferred too late to help us lick A. and M. .-. Bertram Hedick, B. S. in C. E. Austin IT K A; Football, 1916-19; Junior Engineer Pres., ' 19. One of Pi KA ' s charter members. Always assists that brave bunch of engineers — Alec ' s Body Guards. Raymond L. Jenkins, B. S. in Arch. Waller Pres. Engineering Dept., 1920; Pres. University B. Y. P. U. A power in the engineering department — but the juice is off. John Coleman Jones, B. S. in E. E. Dallas H S; A. I. E. E.; Student Ass ' t Applied Math.; Sec y Frosh Engineers, ' 17. He is an engineer because he is a Theta Xi, or maybe he is a Theta Xi because he is an engineer; anyway, John is both, and everyone knows it and likes him in spite of it. Claud Baker Lain, B. S. in E. E. Cooper A T Q; A. E. F. Club; A. I. E. E.; Deutschers; Senior Engineer Sec ' y and Treas., 1920. Just what happened to him in France has never been satisfactorily explained, for he left a Deutscher and returned a sober, very sober, student. Dewey Bert McDonald, B. S. in E. E. Temple BK;TB n ; Pentagram; A. I. E. E.; Mathe- matics Scholarship; Mathematics Fellowship. A Phi Beta Kappa who saw his folly in getting an academic degree and turned Engineer. Charles Herbert Marshall B. S. in E. E. Brady Shorthorn Football, 1917; Varsity, 1918; B. Hall Association Vice-President; A. I. E. E.; Stu- dent Branch; Student Assistant in Physics, 1919-20-21. Charles tried to be a power in B Hall but had to content himself with " busting " freshmen in Physics. Palmer Massey, B. S. in C. E. San Antonio B. Hall Association; Men ' s Council, 1920-21; Ramshorn; Texas Society of Civil Engineers; San Antonio Club; Pteropods. A politician and an engineer, such a combina- tion would enable even Palmer to keep awake. J. Bryan Oldham, B. S. Dallas C. E. A boy who didn ' t make a debating club or the Daniel fund, but who carried away the love of many friends. b ' Page 83 l 52l (XcK A. D. Potter, B. S. in C. E. Cleburne Acacia; A V. Reminds one of a Billiken. A veteran of the Eonghorn band. Divides his time between testing clays and entertaining a certain co-ed. Jack Degge Preston, B. S. in E. E. Dallas K2; Pentagram; A. I. E. E.; Assistant in Physics. Jack ' s being an Engineer and assisting Physics helps prove that the Kappa Sigs aren ' t all parlor Edward P. Price, B. S. in E. E. Hereford What use Ed is going to have with an engineer ' s know ledge in running a ranch no one knows, but you can ' t tell about these Herfordites. Kappel Schapiro, B. S. in C. E. Sati Antonio T HII; Ramshorn; President, 1919; Texas Society of Civil Engineers; Menorah. He ought to make a good engineer, no one has found anything else he can do. Edgar Greer Shelton, B. S. in Arch. Justin Glee Club; Soccer Football. Was not satisfied with teaching drawing and running a high school Cadet Corps; so left S. A. fur Varsity in order to finish his University career. Andrew Warren Simonds, B. S. in C. E. Austin T B TI; Texas Society of C. E.; Pentagram; Ramshorn; Man and Nature; Student Assist- ant in Pure Mathematics, 1919. He might be slow, but he gets there just the same. Has managed to keep his name off Dean T. U. ' s door and annex enough credits to get the coveted sheepskin. Perry Randolph Smith, B. S. in M. E. Corpus Christi T B n; Ramshorn; Mechanical Engineering So- ciety; A. I. E. E.; B. Hall Association. He started out to make a good engineer. Those who have seen his record say he succeeded. By his list of engineer societies we have to admit so too. John Cameron Stilley, B. S. in C. E. Gainesville 6 E; Student Assistant in C. E.; Texas Society of C. E. This solemn young engineer is adept at using the slide rule and has made quite a record. « til 4i.Tr Luis Tinoco, B. S. in C. E. San Antonio Newman Club; Texas Society erf _ " . E.; La Ter- tulia. One of the Alamo City ' s brightest, who gave up all activities to make good grades. He succeeded, too, say those that know his record. Clement Henry Tuke, B. S. in XL E. Austin TB IT; Newman Club. Clement stands at the top of the Engineer mstcr in the large scale production of smiles, good nature and good grades. Max Paul Von Homeyer, B. S. in C. E. Justin A E. F. Club. Left France wondering what made gas shells " wild. " Satisfied his curiosity by settling down to Chemistry in Varsity. Lewis Bradford Walker, B. S. in E. E. Austin 4 K 4 ; r A X; Texan Staff; Ramshorn; A. I E. E. Versatile one to wield the T square and the pen with equal facility. ..- Robert Leon White, B. S. in Arch. Cooper Ramshorn; Architectural Society; President, 1020- 21; B Hail Association; Pteropods. " Trotsky " — a rare cartoonist. Is dipnified on all occasions. It is rumored that he has a keen interest in the new normal at Alpine. Ralph S. Windrow, B. S. Hondo C. E. 1920; A. S. C. E.; m President Society of C. E., Football Squad, 1920. Rare combination of student and athlete. Some leave one for the other. He is one of the few that accomplished both. A., Class, Caleb Perry Patterson, LL. B.. M. A., Ph. D. Justin l ' K T; Fortnightly Club; Senior La Sergeant at Arms. A student of tirst degree. Makes all A ' s and gives none. More popular with law than government students. Has annexed enough degrees during his career for the whole senior class. Orbv C. Wheeler, B. A. Gainesville A X A: yj I 1 E; .Wistant in Geology. [919-20. Some say that it was he whu scented oil and caused the Lambda Chi ' s to blood out with a new home, but we are inclined to believe that he spent most of the time over books learning how to find gold when he goes to Alaska. Page s:, «tfep i »r O cir Senior Academic Officers FALL TERM George Finlay Simmons . Helen Peak .... Katherine Brougher H. M. Russell .... President f ' ice-President Secretary- Treasurer . Sergeant-at-Arms G. F. Si WINTER TERM Charles Harritt Ellana Eastham Hilda Molesworth Jeff M. Neely President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer . Sergeant-at-Arms Charles Harritt SPRING TERM Ben F. Wright Lois Porter Katherine Murphy .... George Finlay Simmons President Vice-President Secretary- Treasurer . Sergeant-at-Arms Page S Senior Law Officers FALL TERM Roy C. Ledbetter Edith Schneider George Green R. N. Mather . President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer . Serjeant-at-Arms Roy C. Ledbetter WINTER TERM Hobert Price George Green Julian Harrison Frank Martin President Vice-President Secretary- Treasurer . Sergeant-at-Arms Hobert Price SPRING TERM Jno. S. Redditt Lawrence Rhea .... Ralph Wood C. Perry Patterson President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer . Sergeant-at-.lrms Jno. S. Redditt Page S7 ■111 ll Wi x. Senior Engineering Officers FALL TERM N. Bernard Gussett . Lewis B. Walker .... Claude Lain W. R. Castle President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms Bernard Gusse i i WINTER TERM Perry Smith W. R. Castle Essie Lipscomb N. B. Gussett President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms Perry Smith SPRING TERM Palmer Massey K. D. Beckmann R. L. White R. L. Jenkins President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms Palmer Massey Pmi, 88 Under£raxluaie $ •««. 89 X e l(p2l (XcKi Class Officers JUNIOR ACADEMS FALL Wm. L. McGill . President Ruby Daniels . . Vice-President Arno Nowatnv Secretary-Treasurer Albert McCurdy . Serjeant-at-Arms WINTER Thos. F. Nash . President Isabel Camp Vice-President Joe Buckingham Secretary-Treasurer Stanley Babb Sergeant-at-Arm SPRING Emil Klatt . President Elizabeth Harcourt . Vice-President Bess Hines Secretary-Treasurer T. H. Edwards Sergeant-at-Arms SOPHOMORE ACADEMS FALL Sam H. Hutchison President Paul B. Newman . Vice-President W. J. Fetzer Secretary-Treasurer J. H. Babb , . Sergeant-at-Arms WINTER Paul B. Newman President Mary Moore Ancell Vice-President Jack Wood . Secretary-Treasurer F. C. Greer . Sergeant-at-Arms SPRING Maurice Angly . . President Margaretta Graham Vice-President F. B. Stinnett . Secretary-Treasurer Dennis Slater Sergeant-at-Arms dai li m 111 ■. Page 90 Class Officers FRESHMAN ACADEMS SPRATT ROBERTSON ASH BY FALL John S. Strait . President Jack Howell Vice-President Margaret K elly Secretary-Treasurer Frank F.ldrfdge . Sergea it-a!-.-lrm WINTER Ivan Robertson . . President Bert Ashbv Vice-President Frances Molesworth Sec ' y-Treas. Jack Spratt . Sergeant-at-Arms SPRING Bert G. Ashbv . . President J. H. Bohlandir Vice-President Lewis White Secretary-Treasurer A. Wallingly . Sergeant-at-Arms MIDDLE LAWS FALL Jack B. Blalock . . President SaWMIE Robertson Vice-President Irma Bates . . Secretary-Treasurer Pack Dreibelbis . Sergeant-at-Arms WINTER Jas. M. Shields . President S. D. Wise . Vice-President Jno. H. Beaird . Secretary-Treasurer Jack Blalock . Sergeant-at-Arms SPRING Don Martin . President Albert Penn . Vice-President Irma M. Bates . Secretary-Treasurer Jas. M Shields . Sergeant-at-Arms Page 91 ie lepil kcHi ' Class Officers JUNIOR LAWS DLALOCl BARLO V DENMAN ■ALL WINTER W. R. Blalock President Carl Barlow . . President Ed. Ross . Vice-President Gladys Rowntree Vice-Pres tdent A. D Moore . Secretary-Treasurer Crozier Go wan Secretary-Treasurer F.W. Hicks Sergeant-at-Arms Russell Walters Sergeant-at-Arms SPRING C. C. Denman . . . President C. E. Wood . . Vice-President Susie Myers . Secretary- Treas u rer P. T. Greenwood . Sergeant-at-Arms JUNIOR ENGINEERS GERLING DORNBERGER STAMPER, FALL Francis P. Geriing . President Karl Dornberger . Vice-President Hilda UrbantKE Secretary-Treasurer John Hinter . SergeanP-atr-Arms WINTER K rl Dornberger . . President Walter Brainbridci: Vice-President Mary Helen Holden Sec ' y-Treas. Franxis P. GeRLING Serjeant-at-Arms SPRING H. W. Stamper . . . Pr« . W. Dornberger Vic e-President Hilda Urbantke Secretary-Treasurer F. D. Smith . Ser eatit-at-.ln ; i Page 92 Tt 921 ( Class Officers SOPHOMORE ENGINEERS DI OMLEY Wilson CANNON FALL WINTER Woodward Bromley . President W. H. Wilson . President W. H. Vilso . Vice-President L, V. Golden Vice-President Mamie Clark . Secretary-Treasurer Mamie Clark St; • retary-Trtasurcr Edo Schlaudt . Sergeant-at-Arms W. Bromley Sergeant-at-Arms SPRING Frank Cannon . . President C- Riney . . - Vice-President Mamie Clark . Secretary-Treasurer W. H. Wilson . Sergeant-at-Arms FRESHMAN ENGINEERS WARP RODERJSON JOHNSON- FALL Joe Ward .... President Gilbert Robertson Vice-President A. G. AlNSWORTH Secretary-Treasurer Karl Johnson . . Sergeant-ai-Arm WINTER Gilbert Robertson . President B. E. Lewis Vice-President T. R. Aissworth Secretary-Treasurer Joe Ward . . Sergeant-at-Arms SPRING Karl Johnson . . President B. E. Lewis . Vice-President H. I). Ainsuorth Secretary-Treasurer Gilbert Robertson Sergeant-at-Arms Paat 93 3CA ill I I klWi WWII ! jM ; mmi mm m IIHIIl. " IU.MI r a »iPi ' JT ' r EDICS jfflil ir.nisi ill lUi ' -ll ' lUrjir mil 1 431 Page 95 -T e: 3C- . . i -d. Tfip 1 21 (XcKiv Heads of Departments James Edwin Thompson. M. R. C. S. " B. S., M. B.. F. R. C. S„ F. A. C. S. Professor of Surgery W. S. Carter. M. D. Professor of Physiology Dean of Department oj Medicine Marvin Lee Graves, M. A., M. D. Professor of Medicine Lecturer on Nervous and Mental Diseases Edward H. Randall. B. A.. M. D. Professor of Materia Medic a and Therapeutics Page 96 i ii in nr is2 CuA±. ,jm J Heads of Departments Gl orge H. Lee. Ph. B., M. ]).. V . A. C. S. ' tsor of Obstetrics and Gynecology. William Keiller, !.. R. C. P. and S. F. R. C. S. Professor of Anatomy k William Clmming Rose, Ph. D. Professor of Biological Chemistry Pact 97 Henry Hartman. M. D. Professor oj Pathology ■toJTT JE1 Heads of Departments M. F. Boyd, M. S., M. D., C. P. H. Professor of Bacteriology and Preventive Medicine Seth Mabry Morris, B. S., M. D. Professor of Ophthalmology and Otology R. R. D. Cline. M. A., Ph. G., M. D. Professor of Pharmacy R. W. Cover, M. D. Professor of Otology Page 9S Robert Burney Alexander, B. A., M. A., M. D. Waco A M n Q; President Senior Class, 1 920-2 1. That moustache shifts from his eyes and chin some of the responsibility for his professional look. Thomas Hilliard Browkrigg, M. I). Marshal! 2 AE; 4 A 2; NE; COW; President of Sopho- more Class, 1918-19; Manager of Students ' Book Store. Tarn is one of the profiteers who keep up the high cost of Osiers, Hersheys and other concen- tratii ini. Mandred V. Comfort, B. A., M, D. llillsboro A K K; H N E; Senior Interne, St Mary ' s In- firmary. The way those St. Mary nurses keep him from class is something awful. J. Sterling Dimmitt, Ph. G., M. D. Galveston 4 B II; 6 N E; Fellow Biological Chemistry, 1917-18; President Freshman Class. 1917-18; Pharmacist. John Sealy Hospital, 1920-21. Oh, yes, this is one of the three Dimmitts that hold all the hospital jobs. Nelson Lanier Dunn, B. A., M. D. Lorenzo 4 X; Vice-President of Senior Class; University Glee Club, 1916-17. Suffering Lumoretz will begin to receive aid June, 1921. Lee Edward Edens, B. A., M. D. Bertra m K »r. Just to show us how little Lee thought of the ' senior year, he returned this year with a wife. Samuel Farrar Kelley, M. D. Bryan l B I I; Sec ' y and Treasurer of Students ' Dining Club. 1919-20; Ass ' t Business Manager of Cactus, 1919-20; Assistant in Clinical Path- ology, 1920-21 ; Editor of Medic Section of Cactus, 1920-21. The living Homer begged his bread, and six cities claimed him dead. Bryan papers please copy. Franklin Hartman Kilgorl, M.I). Cedar Bayou k r Mighty men of valor are most often modest. Page 99 T e tail Ck . Paul Veal Ledbetter. 13. S., M. D. HaUettsvUle 4 B II; Medical Staff, 1918-19; Sec ' y-Treasurer Students ' Association, 1919-20; Texas Pre- Medic Society, 1915-16, 1916-17. Paul ' s diagnosis of the case is adiadochokinesis with evidences of lyperosmia and claustrophobia. Erwin Richard Lochte, M. D. Fredericksburg J» B I!; H N E; Business Manager Cactus, 1919-20; Assistant Business Manager Cacti •?, 1920-21. A charming debutante of the season of I9 ' 9- Ewinc Sinks McLartv, B. A., M. D. Galveston l A H; t A 1; Senior Interne, St. Mary ' s In- firmary. This is Mrs. McLarty ' s husband. We used to sec him in class before he became an interne at St Mary ' s. Iamls Arley McKay, M. D. Ferris N S N; O N E. What hath the nights to do with sleeping, or the days with open eyes? Malcolm KeLley McCullough, B. A., M. D. Brozunuood A M n Q; Senior Interne, John Sealy Hospital, 1920-21. In the delivery room Mac has to wear glasses to keep the argyrol out of his eyes. Robert Sprint Mallard, B. A., M. D. Mertens K V. He and those Seal) - fellows run the hospital with the help of a superintendent. John Emory Marsh. B. A., M. D. Livingston N 1 Another popular debutante r f the session of 1919. Clarence Virgil Nichols, M. D. Lampassas N 2 N; Students ' Council, 1920-21. Here is a man that two years in the war did not ruin. Page 100 %e 1(321 C Pat Morris Nunn, B. A.. M. D. McGregor Pat is a versatile grafter along the lines of ad- vertising, clothing, politics and miscellaneous. George Hugh Paschal. M. D. San Antonio K A; A M II U. Medical StanWaiQ-20; Vice- President, Students ' Association, 1920-21. Twenty-five words is too short a limit to tell what we know about Sky Paschal. Ask mamma. LOUIS K ELL AM PaTTOX. M. D. Amarxllo 1 Caesar had his Brutus, Charles Chaplin had his moustache and Patton still has his gloves, and his interrogatorrhea. Gaillard Thomas Reuss, M. D. Ciisto 4 TA; A M II Q; President Junior Class, 1919-20. Heavy is a noted chess hound. Also lie runs a humorous section all his own. Leslie R. Sadler, B. S., M. D. Gatesville A M IT Q; O N E; Freshman Representative Honor Council, 1916-17; President Students Association, 1920-2 1 . Leslie is a bold, bad man who checkmates your king, grabs the presidency, and other daring deeds. Daniel Yictoriano Saenz. M. D. Brownsville Delegate to Des Moines Convention, 1919. The health of Mexico will probably be entrusted in his hands. Lewis C. Sams. B. S.. M. D. Taylor A K K; N E. We never did believe that story of Samson ' s losing his strength when he lost his locks until we saw Fischl Sams ' face weakened without a cigar. Harper Anderson Scott, M. D. San Antonio X ; A M n Q; A K; Deutchers: Students ' Council, 1918-19; Business Board, 1919-20. 1920-21; Editor Medical, 1920-21. All the heroes can ' t be six feet tall. • r,i,n 1111 UT E3 XAS HU Benjamin Alvis Stafford, Jr., M. D. Canyon 4 B IT; 9 N E; Cactus Staff, 1916-17; Associate Editor, Cactus, 1920-21. Al has been collecting statistics on " What are you doing between times? " Howard Monroe Walker, B. A., M. D. Killeen 4 X; 6 N E. The sight of Shimmie reminds us to buy those Arrow collars. Thad Leroy Woodard, B. A., M. D. Galveston K v ! ; Students ' Book Store, 1920-21. Jack pushes the prices of Jordans and Travis so high that we have to study with someone else. Pharmacists Ernest A. Beck, Ph. G. Cushing A ticket agent as well as a " pill roller. " Bessie L. Bennett, Ph. G. Winona If the saying that " still water runs deep " be true, she must be deepest. Jean Benjamin Boyce, Ph. G. Leesburg Students ' Book Store, 1920-21. Regardless of weather, he rolled his little wagon up Ave. D three nights each week._ Irene Brooks, Ph. G. Hightower Her kindness was only exceeded by her good Henry Grady Callender, Ph. G. Nixon Sergeant at Arms. Senior Class, 1920-21. " Doc " furnishes sweet potatoes at times when Joe is unable to supply the demand. Jh A- Page 10 i ,! Delbert C. Carson, Ph. G. Cheapside A commander of language — he speaks French, Spanish, German and profane all fluently and a few words in English. Lawrence Denton Clarkson, Ph. G. Refugio When " Duck " first came to Galveston he thought because all of the girls smiled at him that they were trying to flirt. He later learned that his face was funny. Imes W. Duke, Ph. G. Troy Wounded in the shoulder in France. Wounded In the heart over on Broadway. Jennie L. Fimpel, Ph. G. Hob son " Fimp " is devoted to her study. Too con- scientious to cut Pharmacy lab. Robert N. Fuller, Ph. G. Arlington Sleep on, fair one. Clifton D. Galloway, Ph. G. Livingston President Students ' Dining Hall, 1920-21. Delicate child — he never went out without his private nurse. Charles Wilhoin Garner, Ph. G. Galveston Strange to say, but he smokes the same kind of cigars that " Jean " does. John Lee Goolsby, Ph. G. Crockett President Junior Class; Reporter for the Medical. Good kid — worked in a drug store — bought die IgCl CXeWi John Wilson Heard, Ph. G. Refugio 4 A X. " Willie, " the lover of babies. Charles Julius Hollub, Ph. G. Schulenburg Advanced standing in Bohemian and Zoology will almost make an M. D. out of him. Who said M._D. couldn ' t mean mule driver. Mrs. Beulah Grubbs Jones, Ph. G. Cleburne She made good use of her notes at all times. Cohen Hay Langford, Ph. G. Bandera For a long time he walked the straight and narrow, but finally fell and great was the fall thereof. Abbe A. Ledbetter, Ph. G. Yoakum Pharmacists ' Representative; Students ' Dining Club. The " boy " scout. William Frank McDonald, Ph. G. San Antonio Corporal U. S. A., 1917-10; A. E. F. From a woman hater to a woman killer. William Gordon Maddox, Ph. G. Covington, Ky. Phm. 2nd Class, U. S. N. " Kentuck " was fond of Texas sunshine, but he could never learn to love Texas pale " moonlight. " Joseph Bailey Mann, Ph. G. Cohnesniel Infantry, U. S. A. A silent partner of M. I Scott. Jltak l A- . ■Tkc r kcWx I Clifford Eugene Pexdergraft, Ph. G. Galveston " Sheeny, " even the hairs of his head are num- bered. Childress G. Sadler, Ph. G. Palestine President Senior Class, " 21. Who would ever thought that he would over- shadow the reputation of Pasteur? Harry Frank Shindler, Ph. G. New Braunjels Member Students ' Council. ' 21. He never knew until recently that there were any other marks except that " A " which invariably fell upon his paper. Joe Walter Treadwell, Ph. G. Bullard Phm. 2nd Class, U. S. N. Paid his board thru his senior year with sweet potatoes. James Joshua Truitt, Ph. G. Joaquin Machine Gunner, Private 1st Class, n rd Machine Gun Battalion. Co. A; A. E. F., eleven months. Member of Business Board Medical Department. Ask him about the first pair of shoes he ever had. Sam Houston Yordermax. Ph. G. Angleton Sammie is fond of city life, still he enjoys motor- ing out to the farm occasionally, where he can harness horses, etc. Clarence Oliver Walters, Ph. G. Houston 4» A X He was always late, but when he did come we all had the pleasure of looking at a beautiful Marcel wave. William A. Wegner, Ph. G. Brenham Sergeant. Co. I, [41st Inf.. U. S. A.. 36th Di- vision. The lady killer. Page 10. ' , fcbJT E ZX: . m Dallas Flay Whaley, Ph. G. Anson Corporal Machine Gun Co., 142nd Inf., 36th Div., A. E. F.; Class President, Junior year, 2nd term. His noise as well as his good looks are inversely proportionally to his good looks. Milton York, Ph. G. Glidings •?l8th Engineers, 6th Div., A. E. F., Pvt. 1st Class; A X. We know but little about this young man and we refuse to publish reports from the " Land of Joy. " Nurses Nina May Bailey Bay City When it comes to argument, leave it to Bailey and she brings it to a point. Aledo Ball Lillian " Baby Ball " — She ' s little, lively and full o ' pep. " - " Fay Baby " — Hee-Hee. Everything is so thrilling, but it ' s hard when love and duty clash. Lydia D. Bliznak Rosenburg " Billie. " Some people smile, but Billie laughs " q " constantly. Lurline Eloise Daivdy Palacios " Dawdy, you ' re wanted at the telephone. " " If it ' s Frank, tell him I ' m here. " Alice Eleanor Duller Blessing " Slim " — She ' s hard boiled. She ' s been boiling for ten minutes. Xilema Dorothea Faulkner Lufkin " Mama " — Her ambitions are high; " Sky " is her limit. Page 106 m 4 4 " M ; Lucy Harris Garland She ' s addicted to sarcasm, but her technique in using it is unexcelled. Dorothy Louise Huntington Luther, Okla. " Hunty " — Bus) ' , generous and good-hearted, but never has time to think. Malinda Jaroszovvski Brenham " Jerry " — Still water runs deep. Vera Johnson Waco " J " — She loves to leave good impressions. Here ' s to her success. Vera Belle Jones Copperas Cove " " She ' s a master of detail and she comes from the King ' s Daughters. Marie Kylberc Elgin " Are you tickled? " " No, I bane Swedish. ' Sicne W. Larson Manor She hates to get up in the morning, but lookout work when she does get there. Rita Fay McDowell Belton " Mac " — A hard worker to get out of work. Mildred E. Mebane Ahin " Minnie. " Nothing ever bothers Minnie. She sleeps her troubles away. ,11 i nit |— msrnmk T e 1(321 G cki Mayme Morgan Round Rock She ' s a dependable nurse and a pood worker. Mattie Ann Peters Livingston " Pete " has a head of her own — sometimes she gets what she goes after. Allie Russell Big Springs As good as gold but please don ' t tease her. Ernestine Schumann Rowena Efficiency is her middle name whether it ' s teaching, preaching or nursing. Helen Jane Stafford Bay City Helen is as changeable as the southern winters. She has to be known to be appreciated. Tress Helen Stone Lockney All wool and yard wide. She comes from the west where you get seven shots out of a six- shooter. Katye Maye Wilder Franklin She has a sweet disposition, but please don ' t overtax it. M. E. Wilson Rogers It beats the Jews how bashful she is. Martha L. B. Wunderlich Moulton " Martic " — Speech is silver, silence is golden. ItfMfc iit TE IF 1a 1021 C Class Presidents R. B. Alexander President Senior Clasi in Medicine C. G. Sadler President Senior Class in Pharmacy Marie Kyleerg President Senior Class in Nursing COCHRAN P. W. Day President Junior Cla Medicine W. II. Heck President Sophomore Class in Medicine Laytox Cochran President Freshman Clasi in Medicine : El wmk Morses home •oilina «♦!« iv- Page no MediCaJ Or£aoiizfcdion£ plTfee 1$: CXcKi Medical Students ' Council Top ROW — POINDEXTER. BRADY, ShINDLER, BrANNIN Bottom Ron ' — Nichols, Sadler, Erwin Leslie Sadler j. J. Brady President Secretary J. C. Erwin H. F. Shixdler c. a. poindexter Leslie Sadler Dan Brannin C. Y. Nichols J. J. Brady Nurses ' Student Council Top Row — Fehr, Mebane, Chandler, Grebe, Dawson, Kearney, Carlton Bottom Row — Eagleton, Stone, Kylberg, Jaroszewski, Harris, Larson, Crockett M. I. Jaroszewski President M. Carlton Vice-President B. L. Dawson Secretary T. Stone Council Advisor Page 113 di k.ot Medical Business Board Scott, Smith, Paschal, Truett G. H. Paschal President H. A. Scott Senior Representative H. O. Smith Junior Representative T. J. Calhoun .... Sophomore Representative J. J. Truett . . Senior Pharmacy Representative H. O. Knight, M. D. . . Faculty Representative Page 11 if ,--—■ Medical Publications Committee Colquitt, Kelley, Norris, Scott H. A. Scott .... Editor of University Medical Ray S. Norris . . . Manager of University Medical S. F. Kelley . . Editor of Medical Section of Cactus L. A. Colquitt . . Manager of Medical Section of Cactus Vatic 1 1 ■ Junior Class in Medicine Mrs. V. Alexander J. Booth J. Brady B. Burg C. Carter L. Colquitt P. Day E. deBerry M. Elliot D. Enloe J. Erwin R. Estes S. Frank R. Cranberry J. Hampton V. Harrington H. Henry W. Hill L. Hillyer R. Hunter E. Kallus H. Lancaster J. Littlefield B. McFarlane S. McNeill E. Matlock D. Mathews K. Miller S. Milliken X. Monger J. Naranjo J. Neville R. Norris L. Ory M. Pearce G. Reymershoffer A. Ross H. Smith A. Stewart T. Terry J. WOOTERS V. Tucker Page 116 Sophomore Class in Medicine E. Alexander J. Barcus J. Barnett W. Branch D. Brannin V. Brown T. Calhoun J. Chapman L. Cochran B. Collins H. Davison L. Dodd E. Donaldson G. Eggers H. Ehlers G. Enloe N. O. Fitch F. Fink N. L. Gilkerson A. Glecker J. J. Gorman C. M. Griswold A. J. Hackfield N. Hall C. M. Halloran D. Hammond J. H. Harris W. H. Heck H. O. Hoddie H. R. Hoskins R. D. Hunter E. M. Jordan L. Kasten T. D. McCrummen A. S. McNeill B. E. Mayo G. W. Moore J. E. Morrison G. F. Owens J. Paez W. S. Parks N. Prujansky G. W. Sansom W. A. Smith R. B. South C. D. Strother C. G. Swift N. F. VValdrop W. P. Ward H. Welch C. M. Wlliamson W. J. Karbach Page 1 1 7 Freshman Class in Medicine A. Alexander L. W. Alexander R. Allen I. P. Barrett P. M. Bassel W. F. BlRDSONG P. Brindley M. I. Brown E. W. Burton J. C. Carter H. Celaya C. B. Clifton J. L. Cochran S. D. Coleman J. Cohn R. Collier P. K. Conner H. O. Cozby M. H. Crabb I. K. CUMMINGS F. M. Davis H. Davis N. Davis M. A. Davison L. E. Day J. R. DlLLARD H. E. Dustin F. E. Dye C. J. ECKMAN S. O. Foster I. G. Fox T. G. Glass J. D. Gleckler A. I. Goldberg R. L. Gowan R. R. Haley L. E. Hamilton, Jr. A. Harms L. O. Hayes R. H. Homan J. J. Hoover G. D. Huff J. J. Johns E. A. Johnson F. O. B. Johnson M. E. Johnson H. E. Karbach D. G. Kilgore F. H. Lancaster F. K. Lawrentz B. Leake L. B. Leake W. E. Lowrey J. F. Lubben, Jr. J. P. Luce E. N. Lunn D. C. McBride P. S. McCaleb J. J. McGarth J. Makins F. P. Malone C. H. Miears B. Milligan A. L. Mitchell E. A. Moers F. W. Norris C. F. Osborne C. A. Poindexter C. Priday B. Primer C. Pugsley, Jr. C. F. Quinn H. S. Renshaw A. T. Ritch W. T. Sadler H. Sladzyck C. A. Slaughter L. P. Smith W. R. Snow G. A. Snyder H. L. Stewart P. B. Stokes W. K. Strother, Jr. H. Sutelan F. W. Sutton S. H. Taylor J. C. Terrell T. L. Terry J. E. Tyson H. T. Wade H. G. Whitmore S. T. Wier C. E. WlLLINGHAM Page US Phi Alpha Sigma Top Row — Hamilton, Gleckler. Carter, Harris Second Row — Branch, Homan, Stokes, Wooters, Barnett, Hammond, Littlefield Third Row — McLarty, Calhoun, Swift, Brannin, Brown, Chapman, Snyder, Hall Bottom Row — Mitchell, Day, Estes, Gleckler, Alexander, Davis, Brownrigg, Barcus Founded at Bellvue College, New York, 1886 Epsilon Chapter Established 1903 Dr. F. W. Aves Dr. W. S. Carter Dr. R. E. Cone Dr. H. O. Knight FRATRES IN URBE Dr. J. W. David Dr. J. S. Jones FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. VV. R. Cooke Dr. T. H. Harris Dr. A. O. Singleton Dr. J. E. Thompson Dr. E. D. Cruchfield Dr. W. M. Keiller Dr. C. T. Stone FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE E. S. McLarty P. W. Day E. Alexander E. A. Branch J. H. Harris T. J. Calhoun J. C. Carter L. E. Hamilton 1921 1922 R. P. Estes J. H. Wooters T. H. Brownrigg J. P. Littlefield 1923 J. R. Barcus Dan Brannin C. G. Swift, Jr. J. A. Chapman Arthur Gleckler 1924 N ' eal Davis R. H. Homan P. B. Stokes J. B. Barnett D. S. Hammond W. P. Brown Neal Hall J. D. Gleckler A. L. Mitchell Page 110 Phi Chi m ' «U 7 " o oze — Pearce, Leake, Hillyer, Fitch, deBerry. Cochran Second Row — Celaya, Enloe, Smith, Enloe, Cozby, Kilgore, Huff Bottom Row — Milliken, Lunn, Ory, Dunn, Walker, Strother, Strother, Corley Founded at Louisville Medical College, 1891. Zeta Chapter Established 1903. Dr. M. L. Graves Dr. H. O. Sappingtoj FRATRES IN URBE Dr. H. C. Hartman Dr. Lee Rice Dr. J. C. Weimers Dr. M. L. Graves FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. H. C. Hartman Dr. Lee Rice FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE N. L. Dunn W. M. Corley L. R. Hillyer L. M. Cochran W. A. Smith H. Celaya D. G. Kilgore 1921 1922 E. M. deBerry S. G. Milliken M. G. Pearce 1923 G. R. Enloe 1924 G. D. Huff L. B. Leake W. K. Strother H. M. Walker D. C. Enloe L. K. Ory E. O. Fitch C. D. Strother H. O. Cozby E. N. Lunn Page 120 Kappa Psi Top Rocv — Mallard, Elliot, Hackfield, Hodde, Barrett, Woodard Bottom Row — Davis, Collier, Laurentz, Kilgore, Willingham, Jones, Edens Founded at New Haven, Connecticut, 1879. Beta Phi Chapter Established 1918. FRATRES IN URBE Dr. N. Andronis Dr. E. M. F. Stephens FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. X. Andronis R. S. Mallard FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE F. H. Kilgore V. C. Tucker H. O. Hodde 1921 T. L. Woodard L. E. Edens 1922 M. L. Elliot 1923 1924 I. P. Barrett F. M. Davis F. K. Laurentz M. A. Jones A. J. Hackfield B. N. Collier C. E. Willingham Page 121 Nu Sigma Nu Top Row — Day, Primer, Moore, Snow, Parks, Halloran Second Row— Owens, Terrell, Taylor. McKay, Nichols, Miears, Johns Bottom Row— Whitmore, Patton, McGrath, Marsh, Dye, Quinn, Tyson, Osborne Founded at University of Michigan, 1882 Beta Lambda Chapter Established in 191 5 FRATRE IN URBE Dr. W. E. Marshall FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. J. R. Anderson Dr. W. B. Lasater J. E. Marsh C. R. Halloran W. S. Parks L. E. Day J. J. McGrath B. M. Primer J. C. Terrell FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1921 J. A. McKay L. K. Patton 1923 G. W. Moore VV. R. Snow 1924 F. E. Dye C. H. Miears C. F. Quinn J. E. Tyson C. V. Nichols Guy Owens W. P. Ward J. J. Johns C. F. Osborne S. H. Taylor H. G. Whitmore Page 122 Alpha Mu Pi Omega Top Row — Smith, Paschal, Erwin, Williamson, Mathews, Bassell Second Row — Davison, Lubben, Burton, Eggers, Collins, Alexander, Norris, Grisvvold Third Row — Monger, McCaleb, Renshaw, Alexander, Sadler, Davison, Glass Bottom Row — McCrummen, McCullough, Reuss, Crabb, McBride, Scott, Morrison, Fink Founded at University of Pennsylvania, 189 1 . University of Texas Chapter Established 1898. FRATRES IN URBE Dr. W. G. Flynn Dr. W. M. Gammon Dr. VV. C. Fischer, Jr. Dr. Walter Kleberg Dr. Edward Randall, Jr. Mr. C. B. Cox Dr. W. C. Fischer, Sr. Mr. Mike Northern FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. Edward Randall Dr. R. R. D. Cline Dr. H. R. Robinson Dr. G. H. Lee Dr. R. W. Gover Dr. A. S. Holly Dr. Boyd Reading Dr. S. M. Morris Dr. Dick Wall FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE R. B. Alexander G. H. Paschal H. A. Scott L. Sadler G. T. Reuss M. K. McCullough J. C. Erwin D. L. Mathews 1922 H. O. Smith Ray S. Norris N. D. Monger C. B. Alexander C. M. Griswold C. M. Williamson T. D. McCrummen 1923 J. E. Morrison H. M. Davison G. W. N. Eggers Fred Fink Bailey Collins D. C. McBride W. H. Crabb Tom Glass Page 123 1924 Edwin Burton J. F. Lubben, Jr. P. S. McCaleb Horace Rensha Paul Bassell M. A. Davison Phi Beta Pi Top Row — Neville, Ehlers, Matlock, Priday, Cochran, McFarlane, Sansom, Cummings, Dustin Second Row — Hampton, Brady, Dimmit, Smith, Alexander, Sadler, Birdsong, Sladczyk, Stafford Bottom Row — Kelley, Lochte, Heck, Hayes, Ledbetter, Wade, Colquitt, Wier Founded at University of Pittsburg, 1891. .Alpha Kappa Chapter Established 1910. FRATRES IN URBE Dr. Jesse Flautt Dr. W. S. Starley Dr. W. J. Jenkins Dr. W. F. Spiller Dr. J. B. Spiller Dr. W. F. Dimmitt, Jr. Dr. R. J. Flamson, Jr. Dr. J. R. Nicholson Mr. A. N. Boyd FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. Mark F. Boyd Dr. W. C. Rose Dr. W. E. Huddleston Dr. J. L. Jinkins Mr. VV. T. Garbade FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE J. S. Dimmitt S. F. Kelley 1921 B. A. Stafford, Jr. E. R. Lochte P. V. Ledbetter J. E. Neville J. J. Brady 1922 E. W. Matlock J. A. Hampton B. P. McFarlane L. A. Colquitt H. J. Ehlers Cedric Priday H. E. Dustin W. T. Sadler L. O. Hayes 1923 W. H. Heck 1924 Layton Cochran Lester P. Smith W. F. Birdsong H. T. Wade G. W. Sansom I. K. Cummings L. W. Alexander G. A. Sladczyk S. T. Wier Page 121f Alpha Kappa Kappa Top Row — Stewart, Gowan, Coleman, Luce, McNeill, Foster, Karbach, Ross Second Row — Haley, Dillard, Conner, Hunter, Lancaster, Dodd, Pugsley, Miller, Stewart Third Row — Lancaster, Clifton, Lowrey, Harrington, McNeill, Karbach, Gorman, Welch, Poindexter Bottom Row — Sams, Jordan, Hoskins, Bethel, Comfort, Dr. Heyman, Terry, Hill. Founded at Dartmouth College, 1888. Alpha Theta Chapter Established 1906. FRATRES IN URBE Dr. J. A. Heyman Dr. G. E. Delaney FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. L. E. Chapman G. E. Bethel FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1921 M. Y. Comfort L. C. Sams W. J. Harrington S. E. McNeill A. T. Stewart L. L. Dodd W. J. Karbach C. R. Clifton J. R. Dillard F. H. Lancaster R. R. Haley H. L. Stewart 1922 W. H. Hill K. N. Miller A. A. Ross 1923 H. R. Hoskins T. J. Gorman H. C. Welch 1924 S. D. Coleman R. L. Gowan W. E. Lowrey C. A. Poindexter H. E. Lancaster R. Q. Hunter T. L. Terry E. M. Jordan A. S. McNeill P. K. Conner H. E. Karbach J. P. Luce C. Pugsley, Jr. S. O. Foster Page lzr, Phi Delta Chi Top Row — Robertson, Wall, Schwab, Doyle, York Bottom Ro ' .o — Lain, Walters, Heard, Clarkson, McFatter Founded at University of Michigan, 1883. Lambda Chapter Established 1905. A. J. Dickinson Dr. T. E. Randal C. E. Witherspoon FRATRES IN URBE G. N. Dickinson Dr. R. R. D. Cline Dr. H. Reid Robinson E. E. Richard J. C. Wright J. C. Buckner FRATRES IN FACULTATE W. T. Garbade Dr. R. R. D. Cline L. D. Clarkson J. D. Doyle E. Robertson FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE C. 0. Walters 1922 1921 J. W. Heard Milton York S. M. Lain E. F. Schwab A. D. McFatter P. E. Wall ,« til Ji Page 126 J iDiiTid m mro ' I Iimn.ii 10. ' II ■uvm CHOOLo MINES w mii:;i - r iiirm - ' ' » » F F " ■ l f f | ' inn -MP 1 .; m ■ ■ ■ • - r 1 , ' v®! •; " • ■ • »_ He ' s a mining, mining, mining, A mining engineer. A mining, mining, mining, A mining engineer. Like every honest fellow, He takes his whiskey clear, He ' s a rambling wreck from Texas Tech A mining engineer. Page IS7 HBOl History of School of Mines a nd Metallurgy |HE CATALOGUE of the Texas University contained its first announcement of a course J in mining in the issue of that publication for the year 1900-1901. The course as ar- ranged led to the degree of Mining Engineer. The announcement was continued for ten successive years, and was then discontinued. At the regular session of the state legislature in 191 3, an act was passed creating a State School of Mines and Metallurgy, to be located at El Paso. The terms of this act gave the Regents of the University full control of the new institution, but not until six years later was the School of Mines formally made a branch of the parent institution. A condition upon the fulfillment of which El Paso secured the location of the School of Mines was that the city donate for the use of the institution the grounds and buildings of the former Military Institute. The securing of the funds necessary to make the donation is to be credited to the El Paso Chamber of Commerce. The institution was formally opened in Sep- tember of 1914. Two years later, however, following the burning of the Main Building, the School was moved to its present more suitable site on the west side of Mount Franklin, twenty- three acres of ground having been donated for the purpose, and the state legislature having appropriated $100,000 for the erection of the new buildings. The location of the School of Mines possesses several marked advantages. El Paso, with its population of nearly 100,000, is easily the largest and most important city between Denver and Mexico City, and between San Antonio and Los Angeles. The fact that no less than four transcontinental railroads intersect at this point makes the city very accessible from all directions. A medium latitude, an ideal altitude, and a light annual rainfall are factors that contribute to make the climate of El Paso one of the most delightful in the world for either indoor or out- door life. This is a matter worthy of more than slight consideration in student life and activities. A great variety of the geological formations associated with deposits of metal, coal, and oil is found in the vicinity of El Paso. In this regard, no other educational institution in the United States is equally as well located as the Texas School of Mines. Mining is one of the chief industries of the territory surrounding El Paso. The opportunity thus afforded to students of mining to witness and to take part in practical mining operations is obvious. A similar opportunity of exceedingly great value to students of mining and metallurgy at this institution arises from the fact that the second largest custom smelter in the world is located within a mile of the School of Mines campus. This smelter is equipped to handle the many varieties of the ores of gold, silver, copper and lead found in the territory adjacent to El Paso. Page US 1%? 1021 C iru V m. U9 STtt Ttk Igol- (Xc hI , Faculty John William Kidd Professor of Engineering B. S., Oklahoma A. M.. 1904. E. E., Texas A. M., 1909. Franklin Hupp Seamon Professor of Chemistry and Assaying E. M., Missouri School of Mines, 1891 William Henry Seamon Professor of Mining and Geology B. S., University of Virginia, 1882. Emmet Addis Drake Professor of English and Economics A. B., University of Wisconsin, 1882. M. M., University of Wisconsin, 1887. Jules Louis Henry Adjunct Professor of Modern Language Bachelier es Lettres, University of Paris. Lloyd Alvino Nelson Adjunct Professor of Engineering E. M., Texas School of Mines, 1916. Arthur Pearson Instructor in Physics A. B., University of Denver, 1907. Mrs. H. D. Buck Instructor in English M. A., University of Chicago, 191 3, Burt Franklin Jenness Lecturer on First Aid and Hygiene M. D., Dartmouth, 1899. ADMINISTRATIVE STAFF Ruth Monro Augur Registrar Mrs. Alice Morris Librarian Mrs. Mae Pryce Brooks Secretary to the Dean mim± Patjc 1.10 Ernest C. Kennedy, E. M. Huntsville Scientific Club; President, Senior Class, 192021; Business Manager, Prospector, 1920-21. Having survived the ordeal of being President of the Seniors and Business Manager of the Pros- pector, Kennedy can be counted as a man among strong men. Richard Y. Tiche, E. M. El Paso A f Q; Scientific Club; Business Manager, Pros- pector, 1917-18; Chairman, Social Committee, 1910-20; Executive Committee, 1918-19-20; President, Student Association, 1920-21. Dick is one of the rare species of the muck- hound. He can pet more keen enjoyment out of climbing raises than he can out of a quart of Jose Cuervo. John P. Savage, El Paso E. M. A } Q; President, Student Association, 1018-19; Associate Editor, Prospector, 1918-iq: Ath- letic Editor. Prospector, 1919-20-2 I ; Executive Committee, 1910-20-21 ; President, Scientific Club. He ' s a hardrock miner. Jawn had rather have his foot on the ladder of a manway than on a rail in Juaraz John O ' Keeffe, Jr., E. M. El Paso Scientific Club: Editor, Prospector, 1917-18-19; Secretary-Treasurer, Student Association, 1918-19-20; Secretary-Treasurer, Senior Class, 1920-21. There is only one drawback to Johnny, he passes all his math. His good humor is surpassed only by his good looks. ■ James E. Crenshaw, E. Texarkana, Ark. M. A f Q; Scienrific Club; Baseball Manager, 1918; Secretary-Treasurer. Scientific Club. 1917-18; Vice-President, Senior Class, 1920-21. Jim us reasonable in spots. He is still possessed, however, of the gentle spirit that characte ' ized the old Texas Miners. Ralston W. Cooper, El Paso E. M. n N; Scientific Club; Business Manager, Pros- pector, 1917-18 and 1919-20. He is a rare combination — Miner and Pro- hibitionist. Outside of being a disciple of Lenine, Coop is tray be van. Ramon M. Concha, El Paso E. M. I Scientific Club; Executive Committee. lQlS-19 and 1919-20. His one ambition is to settle down in Mian:, Aridzona. and adopt raise-engineering as a side line. Leopoldo E. Maldonado, E. M. El Paso Scientific Club; Staff Artist. Prospector. 1917-18-19. He gets a huge satisfaction out of saying little fin English) and putting in extra shifts studying. Page {SI 1 iit il I fee leal- C cKi Juniors Tom Clements El Paso A f2; Scientific Club; Executive Committee, 1919- 20; Secretary-Treasurer Stu- dent Association. 1920-21. Thomas A. Doxey, Jr. San Antonio 2 X; A 11; Scientific Club; Editor Prospector, 1919-20; Executive Commit- tee, 1920-21. Ray E. Gilbert El Paso n 2 N; President Scien- tific Club, ig 18-19; Pros- pector Staff, 1917-19; Vice- President Student Associa- tion. 1919-20; Football Man- ager. 1920. Edwald Kipp. Jr. El Paso II 2 N; Scientific Club; Executive Committee, 1919- 20-21; Organization Editor Prospector, 1919-20; Chair- man Social Committee, 1920- 2 1 . Albert E. Millar Parral, Mexico A $ fi; Scientific Club; Executive Committee, 1918- 19; Chairman Social Com- mittee, 1918-19; Associate Editor Prospector, 1919-20. Kenneth C. Hamilton Laredo A t Si; Scientific Club Veil Leader, 1920-21. 1 iUdi.ii.rti SV Page 1.1 be ICQl (X Juniors Gordon Smith El Paso Scientific Club Herbert Vacher New Orleans, I. a. Scientific Club Bernardo Yillegas El Paso Scientific Club Fred L. 1 ; x Detroit, Mich. Scientific Club Nathan K. FCarchmer De n iso n Scientific Club Yell Leader, 1920-21. Pagi !■■■■ t:h nt » 11 1 1 h wmk ttk l$2l CkcKx Sophomore Class II II ENGINEERING STUDENTS Arzie Beauchamp W. BlNFORD W. Brealey Alex Bull O. E. Campbell J. H. Cheavens Floyd Dale Wm. E. Dickinson E. R. Freeman Paul Hale Kenneth Hardy V. 0. Loose R. H. Maese J. E. Maud J. J. McCoLLUM W. L. Miller W. C. Morgan Redus Rhew Lewis Robinson H. Schaefer C. A. Skidmore SPECIAL SUUDENTS, 2ND YEAR Lydia Brooks Oney Evans Miriam Kotosky Ermen Margraff L. A. Summers W. J. Tharp A. Wheatley T. L. White C. W. WOMBLE J. R. Yanez SPECIAL STUDENTS, 3RD YEAR Charlotte Ormsbee Phyllis Wakefield Page 13% JM— T-I- ' P V ' Tfc 1(321 " Cket Freshman Class A. S. Bates Wolcott Black R. H. Canon B. L. Coffey R. Crosby E. Davis L. Deaner P. N. Don E. M. Barber Rachael Boynton Vivian Brows E. L. Eslick J. N. Govld ENGINEERING STUDENTS J. Foster R. S. Grh.i, M. W. Hamilton VV. Hartman Sam Hendricks Pat i. Herbert Ben Howell SPECIAL STUDENTS, 1ST YEAR Thula Hardie P. R. Long Horace Malin Jane March E. R. Moore E. D. Kennedy J. MoSHEIM Tama O ' Keeffe H. V. Olsen W. L. Russell J. J. Shipley F. J. Smith F. A. WlLHELMI Lili Sartorius Elizabeth Spence Emmie Wheatley Barbara Worcester I ' fuii i.;:, Xhe C »c t JvC ! Officers of the Student Association Richard W. Tighe Charlottee Ormsbee Tom Clements . President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer THE Prospector VOLUME 3— NO. BL PASO, TEXAS DECEMBER, 11120 PRICE 6 CTS. School of Mines Wins Last Game of the Season ™, KENNEDY DIES IN CENTRAL AMERICA PROSPECTOR STAFF Y. i. E. Dickinson John P. Savage Lloyd A. Summers Ernest C. Kennedy Editor-in-Chiej Athletic Editor School News Editor Business Manager k XZA.Z ' «rt , D I ( k t utf Scientific Club Top Row — Robinson, Ripp, Villegas, Maldonado, Hale, Tharp, Millar, Hardy, Beauchamp, Freeman Second Ro:o — Rarchmer, Crenshaw, Tighe, Doxev, Hamilton Clements, Fox. Skidmore Third Row — Cooper, Gilbert, Herbert. Smith. Concha, Bransford Bottom Row — Loose, Summers, Yacher. W. H. Seamon, Vanez, Ridd F. H. Seamon, Dickinson, Rhew, Savage, Rennedy, O ' Reeffe, Miller. YViieatley Paw ;.;; OFFICERS John P. Savage Ernest C Rennedy Lewis Robinson S. J 1. Worrell Lewis Robinson W. L. Miller L. E. Maldonado Redus Rhew R. Hardy F. L. Fox I ' .. C. Rennedy R. V. Tiche R. W. Cooper Gordon Smith A. Wheatley H. acher MEMBERS IN FACULTY F. H. Seamon I. E. Ridd President Vice-President Secretary MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY Arzie Beauchamp Ewald Ripp. Jr. Paul Hale W. J. Tharp E. R. Freeman Tom Clements J. P. Savage J. E. Crenshaw R. E. Gilbert Ramon Concha V. O Loose JR. Yaxez W. H. Seamon T. A. Doxey, Jr. B. Yillegas Wm. E. Dickinson A. E. Millar C. A. Skidmore J. O ' Reeffe, Jr. R. C. Hamilton N. R. Rarchmer Paul Hebert J. C. Bransford L. A. Summers F. Dale EZXTA i lit II lil mmk l 32i- CkcKi — Courtesy Engineering and Mining Journal. Paqr 138 fep l£Di CV The Football Season, 1920 H. E. Van Surdam Head Coach The season closed with a decided victory for the Miners over the champions of the Army League. The beginning was a little difficult. Practice this year was started late. It was not until the 7th of October that the services of a coach were obtained, but we were very fortunate in securing a spe- cialist like Van Surdam. Starting with more than a month ' s handicap and with light and inexperienced men, the task that confronted Van was enormous. The work given the men was of the simplest kind. Rudimentary maneuvers and lots of hard training was the program. The purpose was to build a foundation for the team of ' 21, and with this purpose in view the more complicated work of fast shift and trick plays was eliminated. Straight football was the watchword, and as a result some games were possibly lost this year that the future might see a doubly weighty reprisal. The schedule of games was a hard one. With only a little over a week ' s practice, the Muckers met the powerful University of Arizona team, and, although de- feated, accomplished more than any preceding team from this institution had done. Then fol- lowed, in rapid succession, games with the University of New Mexico at Albuquerque; with the New Mexico A. and M. College at El Paso; and with the New Mexico Military Institute at Roswell. During all this time the Miners were showing constant improvement under the able direction of Van and Coffey. Each game showed vast changes for the better, and, had the season lasted another month, the scores in all following games would have been much different. On Thanksgiving Day the Orange and White met the Base Hospital team in the stadium in El Paso. The Medicos were the champions of the Army League, having defeated everything that wore khaki and played football. The game was fast and furious, but the Miners proved too much for the Soldiers, and, after a splendid exhibition of football on both sides, the score stood 28 to o. Van will be back with us next year, and with this year ' s team as a nucleus around which to build his fighting machine, nothing but a bright future can be predicted. B. L. Coffee Ass ' I Coach Page US lit I if I I I wmk ,T1ip Igd Ckefcu ' The Football Squad, 1920 Top Row — Van Surdam (Coach), Hartman, Windburg, Doxey, Howell, Loose, G. Bennett, Burnett, Morgan. Joe Bennett (Captain). Robinson, White, Work, Peterson, Ballew, Coffee (Ass ' t Coach) Bottom Row — Mullen, Cheavens. Tharp. Campbell, Skidmore, Jensen, Olsen.- Binford, Edwards i " d z 7 % M$ ' i Page HO M iifll frMTTE L- J. F. Bennett. Jr. Captain I I " was one of the few veterans of last year ' s team who was with us this year. He is a powerful man, de- termined and possessed of bull-dot: tenacity. He served 1 wi i years on the team and was twice honorably mentioned as Mi-Southwestern Tackle. GENE BENNETT Quarterback That Lit tie Bennett plaj ed the game is shown in his being selected as second All- Southwestern Quarter. His forward-p assing and hand- line; of punts was sensational. This was his first season with the Miners, but he will be back next year. Page i ' ii T. L. WHITE Captain-eln i Tom played the best game in the Southwest at center. His hard tackling, speed and brilliant headwork won him the undisputed position of All-Southwestern Center. He was unanimously chosen as captain for 192 1. This is Tom ' s first year with the Muckers. W. C. MORGAN . Back held Bill was constantly shifted about in the backfield. and in every position he made good. He was " emergency man " and played anywhere in the field. His speed and consistent playing made him a menace to his opponents. W. HARTMAN End The officials made no mis- take when they placed him as All-Southwestern End. Bill was one of the most sensational ends of the year as well as one of the fastest men in this section. This was his first year with the Miners, but he will be with us again next season. a W. F. BALLEW Guard Smoke lived up to his name. He was an old head when it came to football, and he could get in the way of a man. trying to come thru his position, in more different ways and with less work on his part than any other man in this section. sr 353 3CAS ih lit ir 1 1 1 Xbe 1021 civ R. R. Mullen, Jr. Halfback This was Bob ' s second year with the Muckers, and all hated to see him leave. His broken-field running was a source of delight to his com- rades and an eternal dread to his opponents. T. A. Doxey, Jr. Guard This was T. A. ' s first year of football and he was one of the hardest working and most consistent men on the team. He played a strong game at guard and very few plays succeeded in passing him. H. V. Olsen End Sw ede made himself felt from the minute he entered the game. He was a great surprise to those who thought a little man couldn ' t handle an end. They don ' t grow too big for Swede. He is another " first year with the team " man. C. A. Skidmore Halfback In spite of the fact that Peewee was the lightest man on the team, he was one of the fastest and best halves in the Southw-est, and one of the hardest men to stop when he had the ball and was headed for the goal. V. 0. Loose Center Loose played every minute he was in the game, and was a splemdid example of the man who won ' t give up. His tackling was one of his strongest points and he al- ways kept ' em guessing. This is his second year on the squad. Y. Binford Halfback Bennie was of the pile- driver type when it came to hitting the line, and the con- sistency of his playing was a source of comfort to his teammates and the coaches. This is his second year with the team. Page l ' ii Lewis Robinson Guard Lewis was one of the big- gest men on the team and the mainstay of the line. He was constantly on the job, and it was very seldom that a play lived to pass him. This is his second year with the Miners. Ray E. Gilbert Manager J. C. Burnett Tackle Fat papa played a power- ful game at tackle, and could always be counted on to de- liver a long-distance punt. This was his first year with the School of Mines. Page US ■h-»ilt.» T ? l 2l CXcW " Page Ikh ii-kk n-i t? h:. Page 11)5 Page Hi a I ' ll " ' II nr.ii j .ii i,n OLLEGE YEAI( fc I ir ' inn : mill if li ' TItt : iiilM 111 I rilli " UI Ifll. ' i IMIV M 111 liBSffil The College Year F 3() CROWD into the small space allotted to the " College Year " a 11 of JljiJ the incidents, however important they may seem, that have made the j past nine months a memorable period in the lives of some four thousand students is a task that calls for more ingenuity than the Cactus staff has yet been able to conscript. And yet that is the purpose of this section — to recall to your mind the transient pleasures and disappointments that have, to you, distinguished this year among the four at Varsity. Obviously, in attempting to portray only those more important events which have been of wider interest, much of real worth has been omitted. But through it all we have attempted to recall the incidents which have formulated that most pleasurable period of your own life — the College ear. Page l ' r, College Life: Two Phases At work — The I niversity Library any night At play — The Saturday night German Page UiS pprm§ __ I ' inn I ' ill Fish-Soph Fighters Punished FTER keeping the participants in the memorable March First Battle of K. C. Hall in suspense for a month or so, the dis- ' cipline committee finally announced that its investigations had been completed and its decision reached. All the participants were summoned to the Law building for a decision. About five hundred excited students crowded in the Law building and listened attentively to President Vinson, who made a short talk reviewing the work of the discipline committee and then told of the punishment that had been assessed. Participants in the regrettable affair were divided into several classes. Some of them were suspended from school for a couple of weeks, others suspended from school without being permitted to take the Spring Term finals, and still others — the great majority — were placed on disciplinary probation. President Vinson again expresses his admiration for the spirit that prompted the participants in the affair to voluntarily turn their names in to his office. Altogether, everyone was pleased with the discipline committee ' s decision, and almost every one was sorry that he had participated in the affair. William Butler Yeats One of the most delightful lectures of the year was the one given bv William Butler Yeats, the noted Irish lyric and dramatic poet, at the K. C. Hall the night of April 16, 1920, under the auspices of the Ashbel Literary Society. In addition to recounting a number of reminiscences of now famous poets with whom he associated with during his youth, Mr. Yeats read several poems by Ernest Dowson, Lionel Johnson, Francis Thompson and Mary Coleridge, and followed them with intimate bits of personal gossip about these poets and writers of his youth. Mr. Yeats then delighted his audience with a reading of three of his own poems: " The Fiddler of Dooley, " " The Wanderings of Oisin " and " The Lake Isle of Innisfree. " A large audience enjoyed the lecture. Patir 150 Spring Politics tesponsiUltty [111! IS ffiCESSMV FOR A GOOD MAUOK EDITOR OF THE DAILY TEXAN li mi nidi a nw . 1 " J know Uniirn.1) alhkbci ti m it oiiiixV •• itnb uritu (ot ih» Traao •wl (■» Stdlc nnnfaftn and l(«|q thr iruiiV m V»™i iracfc n Ar Hu»i. tl » Oi ' rtunmt Srmmar fc» fawn IWcnily (4blk«lwn) it.ruugh in rwrntm ml .. a lit i « J tVhck " of J ml ,. !i» . »,.M),,I UmtoltCMOtO nmtrwTrtM U- Y — I, few Fat IILL COCKE -Mt— IHKIL ' inL ' -Kllitdr Dailv T.. -in- ! PRIXG POLITICS this year were, if anything, hotter than they have been in some time. The old " before the war " spirit returned with a flourish and all the races were hotly contested. There was. of course, the usual pre-election speechmaking, the usual accusations of political rings and combines, the customary exhortation to the students to return to the good old " Jeffersonian Democracy, " and the campus was flooded with dodgers and pamphlets. The race for the presidency of the Students ' Association was the one that was most hotly contested for. Robert M. Field, Albert Sidney Johnson and J. Benton Morgan were the candi- dates, and a second count of the votes was necessary to indicate that Morgan had received a ma- jority. Right after the campaigns The Daily Texan experienced a decided slump in advertising. I ' nix 151 The Band Muddle OR THE first time in the history of the University the Longhorn Band and the Varsity Minstrels, under the direc- tion respectively of Leon Stanley and John Moon, success- fully completed a tour of the state. Among the towns visited were Waco, Fort Worth, Dallas, Denton, Marlin and Cleburne. Everywhere the performances were greeted by large and enthusiastic audiences. All expenses of the tour were met and paid for out of the receipts, and, judging from the newspaper comments, the band and minstrels made a fine showing. No sooner had the troubadors returned to Austin and settled back down into the senility of the University atmosphere when charges of insubordination were preferred against them by the School of Music, through its head, Professor Frank L. Reed. It appears that Leon Stanley, director of the band, declined to agree with the Faculty Committee on Musical Organizations when it blue-penciled all or nearly all the popular pieces on the program. Despite the edict not to play these numbers, members of the band decided to play them at every concert in order that the program would not have to be entirely rearranged. The entire band was summoned before the Faculty Discipline committee for investigation. After much deliberation on the part of the committee, Leon Stanley was removed from office as director and was forced to make a written apology to the Committee on Musical Organizations. Wilber Duke, a member of the band, was sentenced to be reprimanded by President Vinson and was also forced to make a written apology to the Committee. Later, following a joint meeting of the band and the Faculty Committee on Musical Organizations, at which time the entire situation was aired pretty thoroughlv, Stanlev was reinstated director of the band. Page i: Journalists Edit Statesman STprSlIURSDAY, May 20, Students of the School of Journalism as- ffslj} fSjj sumed full charge at the office of The Austin Statesman and lHJsaia displayed their skill and training in the publication of both the noon and afternoon editions of the paper. Every form of news from mortuaries to covering the Legislature was handled by the embryo jour- nalists, and not a single hitch occurred during the entire time the " cubs " were in charge of the " sheet. " The editorial page, sport page, the society page, all the regular features of the paper were handled by the young men and women. Otis Miller acted as Editor in Chief for the day; B. B. Faubion and A. B. McClannahan wrote the " eds; " H. R. Cox was City Editor; Stanley E. Babb, Telegraph Editor; Tom S. Whitehead, Assistant Tele- graph Editor; Genevieve Groce, Society Editor, and James R. Preddy and Elizabeth Harcourt, Cop}- Readers. Members of Journalism 12 and 16 classes acted as reporters for the occasion and covered the city news in a way that elicited favorable comment from the regular employees of the Statesman. Reinal Yendis ETjS IROMINEXT among the attractions of the Spring Term was the ILfE I Reinal Yendis, the biennial circus staged by the girls of the Sid- ulisikl I1C T Lanier Literary Society April 10 and II. The basement of the Woman ' s Building, the yard of the Woman ' s Building and the cam- pus south of the Woman ' s Building were the scenes of the merriment. Side shows, clowns and the usual attractions, including a farcial one- act take-off on the Faculty Discipline committee, attracted large crowds and netted a total of 100 for the Sidney Lanier loan fund. Page l.j.1 The B Hall Muddle FLURRY of excitement was caused by the announcement of the authorization of the Board of Regents of the conversion of B Hall into an office building for mem- bers of the faculty. Immediately the members of the B Hall Association, an organiza- tion of the present residents of the Ha inent graduates who formerly resided in the Hall, and aked them to protest against the proposed change. President Vinson shortly after- wards received messages from all parts of the country protesting against the proposed change. For some little time B Hall was wrought up over the innovation. Meetings were held, speeches made, resolutions adopted by the dozen against the proposed change. Finally acceding to the many re- quests, President Vinson declared that B Hall should remain a dormitory with its sacred precincts wreathed in traditions and cobwebs. got busy and sent messages to all the prom- The Wukasch Fire onward r dimming RIDAV afternoon, June 4, more excitement was rife in the University neighborhood than ever before. Fire alarms were turned in by the dozen; lire trucks dashed madly hither and thither, bells clanging, klaxons screaming and thousands of persons running from all directions towards the University Campus. Street cars were stopped by this ushing mass of humanity; dense clouds of smoke and wicked licks of flame rising and the sky, from something just in front of the University Library. What could it be: asked the breathless persons as they toiled over the Campus. Classes were de- serted, all doors of every building on the campus were emitting streams of stu- dents. Yes, what was burning: Was it one of the shacks? All this excitement was caused by a fire that did about $4,000 damage to the Wukasch store and confectionery, just across from the Campus and one of the favorite haunts of the students. The fire started in the pressing shop, spread rapidly, and was soon extin- guished, but not until it had com- pletely gutted the building, and caused a frenzy of excitement. 1 1 Payc 15 If THE JUNE ONSPICUOUS for its impressive ' programs, its jovial reunions and celebrations, and its large number of graduates, the thirty-seventh annual Commencement was held in June, 1920. On Baccalaureate Sunday, June 6, the Commencement sermon was delivered by President Robert E. Vinson in the Men ' s Gymnasium. Music by the Besserer Band, several songs by the woman ' s chorus, directed by Professor Irving W. Jones, and hymns sung by the entire assemblage were features of the program. The Baccalaureate services were conducted by Rev. Charles E. Maddry, Pastor of the University Baptist Church. Unusually varied were the events of Monday, June 7, the Class Day. At 9 o ' clock on the Campus the regular Class Day exercises were opened with musical selections by the band. Robert M. Field, president of the Senior Academic Class, presided over the ceremony of the presentation of the symbols of the various classes to their junior representatives. The Blue Back Speller, symbol of the Education Department, was presented to Miss Helen Mather, junior representative, by Richard Jonas, representative of the Education Department. Peregrinus, mascot of the Laws, was then presented by Owen Barker of the Senior Laws to Jack Ball, representing the Middle Laws. The T-Square, symbol of the Engineers, was presented by Grady Fuller to Carl Wells, and the custodianship of the Key of Knowledge was be- stowed on the Junior Academs, Robert Field representing the Seniors while Charles Harritt accepted for the Junior Class. In addition to the informal reception of ex-students, faculty members and seniors held during the morning, the Ex-Students ' Association met in business session in the Y. M. C. A. Auditorium with President Will C. Hogg, ' 97, pre- siding. The annual address before the association was delivered by Miss Annie Webb Blanton, State Superintendent of Public Instruction. Monday evening, following the long Academic Procession, Commencement exercises were held in the Men ' s Gymnasium. The address was delivered by W. B. Bizzell, president of the Agricultural and Mechanical College of Texas; the invocation by Rev. T. W. Currie, general secretary of the University Y. M. C. A., and the benediction by President Robert E. Vinson. A total of three hundred and forty-seven degrees were conferred. Page 155 Views of the Wrenn Library The Interior of the Librar Pagt 156 Page 15? Registration 1HILE registration for the Fall Term was not g g as high as it was ex- pected to be, it bested any previous mark in the history of University enrollment. Approx- imately 3,600 students regis- tered during the Fall Freshmen Registering Term, a larger num- ber than ever registered in a single term before. Due to the installation of a somewhat simpler system of registration than has been employed in the University in previous years, the signing up of both new and old stu- dents was a simpler and easier process. Figures from the registrar ' s office show that during the year there have been more than 4,000 students registered in the University. Frosh Politics S HAS BEEN true every year since the founding of this great institution of learning, Frosh politics during last fall furnished considerable fun for mischievous upperclassmen and a corresponding amount of discomfiture for well-meaning ambitious freshmen. An unusual number of aspiring presidential candidates early tossed their hats in the ring, and every night during the first two weeks in October the campus was made to resound with the political pleas of various would-be prexies. The steps of the Woman ' s Building was a favorite rostrum for many of the candidates, who nightly would proclaim to interested audiences their qualifica- tions for the high office to which they aspired. Following the speeches several can- didates were taken down to Clark Field, divested of their clothing, and made to run for president up and down the football gridiron, the last man usually get- ting a gentle admonition for his lack of alacrity. Clark Field made an exceedingly energetic race for frosh prexy this year— in fact, a more strenuous one than he has made in several years — as did also the Way brothers, Speed and Arch. Grace Hall entered the race rather late, but in the final count showed up well. Page 15S The A. E. F. Banquet arsity ' s war heroes gathered at the Cactus Tea Room November 10. 1020, to talk over the old days, crack a few good ones, discussed the Femnies of France and snatch a bite to eat. Albert Sidney Johnson was toastmaster for the affair, assisted in the arrangement of the feed by Pat Holmes, Hubbard Bowyer and Robert Field. The following field order was issued: Headquarters, Knights of the Round Table, Jag House, November 7, 1920. Field Order: 1. Since the Battle of Paris there has been a noticeable and deplorable lull in the vigor of the attack. Scouts and samplers have brought information that supplies have accumulated at point 231300-334450. 2. An attack in full accordance with the high traditions of this command will be initiated against these reserves at H hour, D day. 3. All members of the A. E. F. Club will be exceedingly careful to be at the appointed place at the appointed hour. All Shavetails will be in the receiving line, all others in support. All elements will need support 30 minutes after H hour. D. day November 10, 1920 H hour 20 hours 4. The onslaught will continue for 5 hours. 5. All units except the Shavetails will proceed by the Congress Avcnue-24th Street-Guad- loupe Street to route to the corner of 23rd Street and Guadloupe from which they will be guided in position. Combat train will be placed in the rear of the Eau de Vio Cafe. Every sort of communication ever heard of will be maintained with them. Ammunition wagons will be loaded as follows: High Explosive Cognac 25 ' , Extra Dry Shrapnel 50 ' , Reduced Charge None Gas Unnecessary 6. The Pre-Med ambulance unit will hold itself in readiness for any casualties. 7. Sir Ralph will establish observation station beyond bottle range. 8. Messages to Vin Cellar before midnight; thereafter to the Keely Cure. BACCHUS, Commanding. Distribution: All members A. E. F. Club. (Original copy lost). aricty, spice, risque ribald jests and delightful were the speeches. Earl M. Racy gave a racy talk on " Buck Privacy; " Frank McGehee gave a frank statement of the ways of " Being ' Nice ' in Nice; " Byrne Baucom made a burning address on " Shooting Stars; " Hubert Bowyer discoursed on " Mademoiselles and Frauleins, " and Col. V. S. Simpkens gave his reminiscences of " A Real War. " Byrne Baucom was awarded the palm for the best joke of the evening. Following these speeches Dr. George C. Butte and Dean T. U. Taylor gave a few impromptu speeches. The " Old Man " regretted that he didn ' t get to go to France during the war and hoped that the next war he would be accepted. There were no_casualties reported. Page 159 Major George Littlefield Heavy indeed were the losses of the University in the deaths of its friends and benefactors during the Fall Term, 1920. At 1:30 o ' clock on the morning of Wednesday, November 10. 1920, Major George W. Littlefield, 78 years of age, pioneer Texan and one of the most generous bene- factors who ever befriended the University, breathed his last at his home, 300 West 24th Street, Austin. Major Littlefield had been ill for some time and his death was not unexpected. With him at the time of his death were his wife and other immediate relatives and friends. For two hours, Friday, November 12, the body of the major lay in state in the vestibule of the Uni- versity Library. Senti- nelled by four members of the Knights Templars, of which Major Littlefield was an untiring member, the flower-hidden casket was the cynosure of the eyes of thousands of students and faculty members who paid their last respects to the great benefactor. Funeral rites were simple, yet impressive. They were held in Major Little- field ' s home and were conducted by Rev. W. R. Minter of the First Presbyterian Church. The funeral cortege was the longest seen in Austin in many years, thousands of Major Littlefield ' s friends having gathered from all parts of the state to pay their last respects to the great pioneer and philanthropist. Mem- bers of the local lodge of the Knights Templars had charge of the body at the grave and conducted the solemn burial rites. The body was interred in the family vault at Oakwood Cemetery. Page 160 Major Littlefield came to Texas in the early days and was regarded by many as being one of the small band of hardy pioneers that laid the foundation for the present greatness and grandeur of the Lone Star State. By dint of hard work Major Lit tlefield built up his large fortune which he so magnanimously used for such excellent purposes. Early in his life he served in the Texas Rang- eis in the old days when a man had to shoot fast and straight to protect life and liberty. Later he became a ranchman of no small prominence. In iSqo he organized the American National Bank with a capital of $100,000. Under his able leadership and direction the bank has expanded and grown until now it is capitalized at nearly a million dollars with resources of $10,000,000. Besides serving the University in the capacity of regent for many years, Major Littlefield has given the University more than a half a million dollars during his life, and in his will made provision for giving $1,200,000 more. Chief of his gifts are the Wrenn Library, one of the best collections of rare and valuable books in the world, the Littlefield Fund for Southern History of $100,000, designed, as its title indicates, to be used for southern historical research, $300,000 for the erection of a woman ' s dormitory, $250,000 for the erection of a Memorial Arch in honour of the Confederate Soldiers on the south entrance to the campus, $500,000 to be used for the erection of a New Main Building, and the donation, on the death of his relatives, of his home to be used as a home for the president of the University. I ' lim ID) Armistice Day RMISTICE DAY, 19:0. saw everybody in his old service uniform with all the war crosses and Victory Medals he had won during the Great YV ar. Men who were quiet and unassuming in class appeared all dolled up in second lieutenant ' s togs with jaunty overseas caps perched over one ear. Bugles blew-; buck privates unconsciously saluted the second lieutenants; in fact, the University Campus reminded one of the old S. A. T. C. days. Despite the cold rain that drizzled half-heartedly during the day, Ar- mistice Day was celebrated in rarely appropriate style. Beginning with a parade up-town in the morning, led by the University Band, followed by 500 former service men and a long string of decorated automobiles, the celebration continued all day and wound up with a sort of naval engagement between the Shorthorns and the Fresh- men on Clark Field at four o ' clock. Contrary to all expectations. Clyde Littlefield ' s Freshman Eleven, by its re- markable teamwork, walked all over Tex Bryan ' s Shorthorns to the tune of 41 to 7. Between the half the spectators were treated to a football game between two elevens com- posed of twelve and thirteen-year-old kids which was exciting in the extreme. Between the halves of the main affair a bronze memorial tablet to the five " T " men who lost their lives in the World War was presented to the University. Mr. H. J. Lutcher Stark of Orange, former student at the University, and now a member of the Board of Regents and a well-known bene- factor of our Varsity, was the donor of the memorial. President Vinson made a short eloquent eulogy of these students, and for- mally accepted the memorial. He also an- nounced that the next day all classes in the University would be suspended in memory of Major George Littlefield. Later the tablet was placed in the main corridor of the Education Building until a new Gymnasium is built when it will be removed and placed in the entrance hall with appropriate ceremonies. Patje 16Z Thanksgiving Day, 1920 | SLACKED to the doors with visitors from all over the state, Austin, ' ' ji ± jJ " n Thanksgiving Day, 1920, was in gay and festive attire. £i3ifci3More than 20,000 wildly excited people viewed the memorable Longhorn-Aggie Turkey Day tussle, the largest number of spectators ever gathered to watch a single event in the southwest. Between Soo and 1,000 College Station cadets came over to Austin only to see their irresistible football machine go down to defeat before the spectacular Orange and White eleven. Downtown cafes were crowded to the doors during the entire day. Rent cars, soda fountains, street cars and every other Austin activity did a capacity business all day. In the morning before the big game the lobby of the Driskell Hotel resembled a stock exchange. Money talked — sometimes it said " Texas, " sometimes " A. M. " Betting slightly favored " A. M., " the Aggie demanding all kinds of odds. After the game the lobby pre- sented the same frenzied appearance, but the difference was that the Aggie backers wore very crestfallen countenances. The day was topped off with a grand and glorious Varsity Cele- bration of a hard-fought and well-earned victor)-. An enormous bonfire was built in front of the Main Building and more than 1,500 students, grotesquely attired in B. V. D ' s, pajamas et al., danced wildly around the fire, then, led by the Varsity Band, staged a barbaric but victorious snake dance down town. In all, the parade was about five blocks in length. When the paraders arrived at the intersection of Congress avenue and Sixth street they massed and pean after pean of victory went up to the high heavens. The celebration was climaxed by a great Thanksgiving reception at the state capitol in which hundreds of happy Varsity students and hundreds of Aggie students celebrated what was generally regarded as one of the greatest Thanksgiving days that has visited Austin in manv vears. Page 16. ' , COLONEL GEORGE W. BRECKENRIDGE In the passing of Col. George W. Breckenridge, soldier, engineer, law- yer, scholar and philanthropist, the University loses one of its greatest friends and benefactors. A few hours before his death he had spoken about the University, and expressed his hope that it would grow into a greater ed- ucational institution. He expressed a wish that it would become still greater in size, and said it was his intention to increase his numerous gifts to it still further. Up to the last hour of his life Col. Breckenridge gave thought to a plan for making the University one of the most beautiful structurally as well as one of the greatest intellectually in the United States. This he planned in connection with his gift to the Uni- versitv of a large tract of land valued at $250,000 on the Colorado River. Other benefactions made by him were Breckenridge Hall, known in the Campus argot as " B Hall, " and $40,000 for the construction of a similar dormitory at the Medical branch of the University at Gal- veston. Not only in a financial way did he interest himself in the LTniversity, but he also had the distinction of serving on the board of regents at different times for the past thirty years. He was, at the time of his death, the vice- chairman of the board. He was the only republican to ever serve on the Board. Col. Breckenridge was born in Indiana January 14, 1832. His father was a successful business man who moved with his family to Smith County a few years before the beginning of the Civil War. Col. Breckenridge attended Harvard University, from whence he graduated both as a lawyer and a civil engineer. During the Civil War he served for three years in the Treasury De- pose 16 J, partment. After the capture of New Orleans President Abraham Lincoln sent Col. Breckenridge there in charge of the Commissary stores. After the war Col. Breckenridge returned to Texas and engaged in the cotton business with his father. Col. Breckenridge moved to San Antonio in 1 866 and founded the San Antonio National Bank, serving as its head until 1912. He acquired considerable real estate in San Antonio and at one time owned the land where Camp Travis and Fort Sam Houston now stand. He was the owner and developer of the San Antonio waterworks system, making it one of the best in the country through extensive sinking of artesian wells. He gave to the city of San An- tonio Breckenridge Park, considered by many one of the best municipal parks in the country. Besides his benefactions to the University and to the city of San Antonio he made the following gifts: 50,000 for a building at Columbia University, New York City, to make possible the study of medicine by women on an equal basis with men; numerous gifts to Prairie View Normal for the education of negroes; $50,000 for the endowment and support of a negro college at Seguin, and sufficient money to build three schools in San Antonio. Col. Breckenridge never married. He is survived by his sister, Miss Eleanor Breckenridge and by several other immediate relatives. His death occurred suddenly December 27, 1920, at his home in San Antonio. Interment was made at the family burial grounds at Edna, Texas. A large part} ' ac- companied the body to the grave and President Robert E. Vinson delivered the funeral oration over the grave. Page 1C5 when Laurin Judge Lauch McLaurin HE UNIVERSITY lost its third friend and tireless worker December 21, 1920, Judge Lauch Mc- Professor of Law, passed away at his home, 2600 Salado street. Surviving Judge McLaurin are his wife, Ida Stevens McLaurin, a brother, Robert McLaurin, a sister, Sa Hie McLaurin, both of Vicksburg, Mississippi, and a nephew, Dr. John Mc- Laurin, and a niece, Katherine McLaurin, both of Dallas. Judge McLaurin was born on his father ' s plantation in Simpson county, Mississippi, in 1854, the son of Dr. Hugh McLaurin, physician and planter, and Harriet Emily McLaurin. Judge McLau- rin ' s boyhood was spent at Hinds county and Brandon, Mississippi. Judge McLaurin graduated from the Univer- sity of Mississippi, in 1874. He began his legal practice at Port Gibson, Mississippi in 1876. In 1883 Judge McLaurin was appointed Chancellor of the Tenth Judicial District of Mississippi. In 1890 he moved to Dallas, where he formed a partnership with Judge Bookout, and later, 1894, with Judge A. P. Wozencraft. This firm enjoyed an extensive practice and a state-wide reputa- tion, being general attorneys for the Southwestern Telegraph and Telephone and Postal Telegraph and Cable Companies. In 1907 Judge McLaurin was called to the L ' niversity of Texas as a Pro- fessor of Law. In his thirteen years of service on the University faculty Judge McLaurin was ever a tireless worker and was ever helping and inspiring law students to carry their burden of setting right the-wrongs of the world honorably. In a speech before the assembled Law Students of the University Judge Simkins, in eulogizing Judge McLaurin, said " I thank God for the example of his life to the school. May it be to us and those who follow after an inspiration to loyalty to our duties here. My hope is that when our work is done our lives may be found as good and pure as his, and that we may hear, as I am sure he has heard, the " Well done " from the lips of his Master whom he followed. " Page 166 Page 167 The Cafeteria Fire IUNDREDS of students were seriously inconvenienced and the menace of having A wooden structures on the campus thoroughly demonstrated January fifth when the frame building housing the University Commons was seriously damaged by fire. Originating when a pan of hot grease was overturned on a hot stove, the flames spread quickly and soon the entire end of the Cafeteria was afire. For a while considerable anxiety was felt for the safety of adjacent wooden buildings, but. due to the efficient work of the Austin Fire Department, assisted by the hundreds of students attracted by the blaze, the flames were prevented from gaining headway beyond the building in which they originated. Damage from the fire was estimated at $3,000. This was fully covered by insurance. Under the able direction of I. P. Lochridge, business manager of the University, and F. E. Veazy, manager of the Cafeteria, work on reconstructing the damaged building began immediately. In a little more than a month after the fire, the Cafeteria had been entirely rebuilt, and it bloomed forth in its new coat of white to its hundreds of patrons. Page 16S The Texan Staff Banquet STpST? ' M B R O Horace Greeleys on the staff of the " First College Daily in 3 S? CT tne South " held their annual banquet at the University Young .Men ' s |£jtV 20 Christian Association ' s Auditorium on the night of Saturday, January 14. ith Editor in Chief Hulon Black acting as toastmaster, assisted by his aide-de-camp, Managing Editor Henry Reavis Cox, the entire Texan staff from the most learned issue editor to the lowliest cub reporters gathered around the gaily decorated festive board. Enthusiasm, journalistic " pep " and journalistic notabilities graced the meeting. A number of Texan editors of former years were on hand, as were a number of local journalists. As usual, the Tiny Texan, a miniature scandal sheet, one-tenth the size of the regular paper, made its appearance and elicited many smirks and giggles at the cleverness it contained. Snappy and instructive talks, pointless jokes, and the usual " good eats " made the evening a thoroughly enjoyable one. The Engineers ' Banquet | ' OUR HUNDRED sturdy followers of Alexander Frederick Claire released all the pent up energy, pep and enthusiasm that had been accumulating since school started last September at the annual Engineers ' Banquet held at the Driskill Hotel Monday- night, February 21. The banquet hall was appropriately decorated for the occasion as were the senior engineers, who wore their full regalia. Alexander Frederick Claire, patron saint of every loyal Texas Engineer, had a place beside the festive board, flanked on either side by Dean T. U. Taylor and Prof. E. C. H. Bantel. Dean Taylor led " Hi-Ho Balls, " the lusty old Engineering ballad, and toasts were given by the presi- dents of the various classes. Several graduates of the school were present, prominent among them being John D. Miller, who told of the engineer " as he really is. " The banquet was concluded by a few appropriate remarks by " The Old Man. " Par t lC ' J Lined up for the battle The Pushball Contest For the first time in two years, true to tradition, the University of Texas Sophomores (aided by most of the Juniors, Seniors, Law students. High School chaps et al.), defeated the Varsity Freshmen in a hotly contested pushball contest on Brackenridge Field, March 2. The Frosh fought long and valiantly to defend the honor of ' 24, but to very little avail. By sheer superiority of numbers the upperclassmen lifted the great inflated spheroid in the air, and by a terrific series of line plunges carried it over the freshman goal for victory. Scores of bloody noses, bruised bodies, sprained limbs and torn shirts resulted. It was rumored about the Forty Acres that several spirited members of the Freshman class were forcibly denuded and sent home attired in barrels at the conclusion of the affair. The pre-bellum clashes started when a pitched battle between several hundred frosh and several hundred sophomores on Guadaloupe street the night before. At first, by dint of super- iority of numbers the frosh were victorious, but as the night wore on, the Sophs came back and when the frosh attacked B Hall the Sophs descended like wolves on the fold and put the first year men to rout. Of course it was in order after the pushball contest to have the regular " investigation " on the part of the Men ' s Council. For a week or more feverish activity reigned. Thousands of students were arraigned before the council and given a rigid gruelling, but not one of them ad- mitted any knowledge of the affair. Over the Top Page 170 PUAJ Ba Monk 2 Pase 2 72 The University Removal p gljOMlXG like the proverbial bolt out of the blue was the recommenda- aJrafpiJ tions made by the Board of Regents that the University be moved «J§i2i from i ts present site to a tract of approximately joo acres of land on " the Colorado River, known as the Breckenridge tract. The only hint of any such action was made by President Vinson, who, in an address before trie Austin Rotary Club, declared that a " radical announcement " regarding the Universitv would be issued within a few days. The memorial prepared by the Board of Regents, meeting in special session, was made public Wednesdav, Januarv 5, 1921. The memorial, signed by Regents Cook, Kemp, Kelly, Stark, Wroe, Folts and Perry, was addressed " To the Honorable William P. " Hobby, Governor of Texas; to the Honorable Pat M. Neff, Governor-elect of Texas, and to the Honorable Senate and House of Representatives of the Thirty-Seventh Legis- lature. " The memorial conveyed the information that during the past seven years the attendance at the University has doubled, " necessitating the erection of numerous unsightly, insanitary and unsafe wooden buildings for instruction purposes, the crowding of classrooms and laboratories to the detriment of the health of students and the standards of teaching, and causing the expense of maintenance to increase in undue proportion to the service which can be ren- dered. " It is certain, therefore, " continued the memorial, " that the University of Texas has reached its maximum growth upon its present foundation, whereas its history shows a normal increase of from ten to twenty per cent each year, and by nothing less than this can it keep pace with the rapidly advancing de- mands which the people are making upon it for service. " The memorial predicted that in 1925 the student body of the University would number some 7,500 students. Only three buildings on the campus are fireproof, the Main Building having been condemned as unsafe, the memorial declared. All the valuable University equipment is liable to destruction by fire, so inadequate are the fire protection facilities. The campus of forty acres is much too small, the Uni- versity long ago having outgrown its original conception, the regents declared. Proposed Site of the New University of Texas-Greatest in America Courtesy Justin American Page 1 " , The land to which the Regents recommended the moving of the University is a tract of approximately 500 acres located along the Colorado River, above Deep Eddy, site of " commanding appearance, beautifully located, and should be adequate for all future needs of the University. " The memorial proposed that the State of Texas purchase from the Board of Regents the present campus and buildings and use them to house the State Library, the Supreme and Appellate Courts and other state departments that are steadily expanding. As soon as this memorial was made public there was a storm of public opinion, both for and against the proposed plan. President Vinson, fighting tooth and nail for the plan, in an interview in the Austin American was quoted as saying that " It is utterly impossible for the University of Texas to develop as it should develop on the present campus of forty acres. It is now time for the people of Texas to begin building a University of the first class, using fore- sight and business judgment. " President Vinson made this statement in connection with the building plan offered by the Board of Regents which contemplated the approximate expenditure of 10,000,000 for the construction of the following buildings: 1. Library building, to be used for library, library school, seminary rooms and historical museum. 2. Academic Hall, to be used for classrooms for languages, mathematics, social sciences, philosophy and psychology, public speaking and the adminis- trative offices. 3. Woman ' s building, to be used for woman ' s headquarters, Y. V. C. A., women ' s physicians, and home economics. 4. Women ' s gymnasium. 5. Auditorium building, to be used for main auditorium, little theatre and lecture hall. 6. School of Music. 7. Commons. 8. Men ' s Hall, to be used for men ' s council, students ' associations, literary societies, oratorical societies, other men ' s activities, friendly rooms and alumni association. 9. Men ' s gymnasium, to be used for baths and swimming pool. 10. Law school. 11. School of Education. 12. Standard practice school. 13. Bureau of Extension. 14. Fine Arts Hall (architectural wing only). 15. Texas museum, to accommodate anthropology, etc. 16. Chemistry, to be used for chemical engineering. 17. Physics. 18. Natural History Hall, to be used for natural history museum, botany, geology, bureau of economic geology, zoology, etc. 19. Printers Hall, to be used for journalism, press and publicity. 20. Business administration. 21. Engineering group. 22. Power House, tunnels, and shops. 23. Dormitories for 4,000 students (1,000 will live in Austin). These dormitories should yield a net income of $50 a student, or $150,000 a year. Page IT.: Opposition to the proposed change sprang up immediately. January 20 Representative A. H. King introduced a bill appropriating $500,000 for the purchase of 60 acres of land adjacent to the present campus. The same night President Vinson made a stirring address before the Austin Chamber of Com- merce declaring that the attorney-general of the state ruled that the University could be moved by action of the Texas Legislature. The president reiterated the statement that sufficient land could not be bought adjacent to the present campus for less than 5,000,000. He quoted figures showing the acreage of campuses of other large state universities and wound up with a striking argu- ment in favor of the proposed removal. February first a large convocation of the student body of the University was held at the Men ' s Gymnasium. Both sides of the question were presented and the student body overwhelmingly went on record as favoring the proposed plan. Tuesday night, February I, President Vinson addressed a joint session of the Legislature. The galleries of the House of Representatives were crowded to capacity with University students and Austinites, who listened with interest and enthusiasm to President Vinson ' s earnest plea for the building of a greater University. Sam Sparks of Austin presented the opposite side of the question. Prompt disapproval was expressed by the University students in the audience when Mr. Sparks advocated the keeping of the University on its present site. Monday morning, February 7, a new aspect was given the question when Senator J. C. McNealus of Dallas introduced a concurrent resolution to move the University to a point half way between Dallas and Fort Worth. That same day, after quizzing President Vinson for several hours, the Senate Committee on Education reported favorably on the Dudley bill which provided for the removal of the University. Tuesday, February 8, Representative Lee Satterwhite of Amarillo intro- duced a resolution seeking to postpone action of the question until 1922. One day later Representative John Davis of Dallas introduced a concurrent resolu- tion providing for submission of the question to the people of Texas. One week later options on land adjacent to the Campus were secured, and two weeks later the General Committee on Appropriations of the House of Representatives reported favorably on a bill providing for the purchase of land adjacent to the campus for $1,000,000. Tuesday night, March 8, after a night session consisting of four hours of vigorous debate, the House compromise bill calling for the purchase of 100 acres of land adjacent to the campus for $1,500,000 was passed to engrosment. The bill passed the following day over the Senate bill calling for the purchase of 206 acres of land for $1,500,000. Governor Neff signed the bill on Monday, April I, 1921, after considering it for the full time allotted him by the constitution. By this action the Univer- sity was permanently located on its present campus, and all talk of removal ceased. On April 2 classes were dismissed for two hours and the students and faculty marched in parade to the State Capitol building, where President Vinson expressed to the Governor the gratitude of the University for his action. Page in, MISS MARY HELEN HOLDEN After several weeks of chaotic campaigning and voting, Miss Mary Helen Holden of Austin, a senior in the College of Engineering, was elected Queen of the 1921 Varsity Circus by a majority of about 3,000 votes over her nearest opponent. On the night of Monday, March 28, the night of the close of the race, interest reached a high point. Bulletins announcing the standing of the various girls were posted at irregular intervals in the windows of the University Co-op. When the name of Miss Holden was announced as Queen, her supporters, the loyal cohorts of Alexander Frederick Claire, went literally wild with joy. Miss Holden received a total of 37,472 votes. Her nearest opponent was Miss Gladys Rowntree. who received a total of 34,700 votes. After Miss Rowntree came Miss Ruby Daniel who had 26,118 votes to her credit. Pagr 17 j d In Memoriam RAYMOND STEPHENS Raymond Stephens of Cleburne, a freshman academic student, was drowned at Lake Austin at 7:30 o ' clock on Friday morning, November 12, when a skiff in which he was crossing the lake overturned. With Stephens in the skiff were two of his friends. When the skiff over- turned these two friends made efforts to rescue Stephens, but he sank before they could get to him. Strenuous efforts were made to find Stephens ' body. Under the direction of L. Theo. Bell- mont, searching parties were organized and the lake was dragged for eight hours before Stephens ' body was found off the mouth of Bee Creek. The body was sent to Cleburne, accompanied by a number of the student ' s friends. Funeral services were held in Cleburne. ROLAND F. DAVIES Roland F. Davies of San Antonio, 18 years of age, a sophomore academic student, died at the Seton Infirmary at 5:40 o ' clock Tuesday morning, October 26, 1920. He graduated from Main Avenue, San Antonio, June, 1919, and entered the University in the fall of 1919. During his freshman year he made the honor roll with his high scholastic standing and was regarded as one of the leaders of his class. The remains were sent to San Antonio, accompanied by many of the deceased ' s friends. Funeral services were held in San Antonio. LULU MARY BAILEY Miss Lulu Mary Bailey, adjunct professor of physics, died Sunday, February 13, at her home in Bonham following a long illness. Funeral services were held at Bonham, Tuesday, February 15. Miss Bailey suffered a nervous breakdown just before the June, 1920, Commencement and had been on a leave of absence ever since. Miss Bailey improved steadily until, around Christ- mas, it was thought, that she would soon be able to resume her duties. Christmas, however, she suffered a relapse which ultimately resulted in her death. Miss Bailey received her B. S. degree in 1899 and two years later her M. S. degree. She was student assistant in physics, 1898-99; fellow, 1899-1900; tutor, 1900-01; instructor. 1902- 1918, and adjunct professor, 1918-1920. In 1908 she was awarded a fellowship and studied until 19 10 at Johns Hopkins University. Her many friends on the University faculty deeply mourn her death. EUGENE M. DICK Eugene M. Dick of Port Arthur, 26 years of age, a student in the Academic Department, was asphvxiated while in the bathroom of his rooming house Monday evening, February 21, 1921. The bodv was discovered about fifty minutes after Dick had entered the bathroom, and, although the exact circumstances of his death are not known, it is thought that he turned on the gas water heater and was overcome by the fumes. A bruised place on Dick ' s head indicated that he was overcome suddenly and fell to the floor. During the Great War, Dick, while at an army instruction school, was severely gassed, the accident leaving his lungs in a greatly weakened condition. He and two companions were working in a gas-filled pit when, by mistake, the pit was closed up. Dick barely escaped, while his two companions were asphyxiated. The remains were accompanied to Port Arthur by a number of Dick ' s friends. Funeral services were held in Port Arthur. SARAH GREEN After several weeks ' illness from typhoid fever, Miss Sarah Green of Cuero. a junior aca- demic student, died at her home in Cuero, February 22, 192 1. During her three years in college, Miss Green had distinguished herself by her scholastic ability. She made a host of friends who deeply mourn her decease. Funeral services were held in Cuero, February 23, 1921. Pa qe 176 Interscholastic League URPASSING all former records, the tenth annual meet of the University Interscholastic League was held May 6, 7 and 8, 1920, with more than 2,000 delegates, in- cluding 1,115 contestants, representing 325 high schools and rural schools in all parts of the state. Preliminaries in all events were held on the Thursday and the Friday, and the finals on the Saturday, the last and concluding V . ' W day of the meet. All contests were hotly fought, and S t in the final events three records were broken. Mathis High School won over Uvalde in the high school debate, the question under discussion being " Resolved: That the United States should own and operate the railways. " Breckenridge High School won the Senior Boy ' s Declamation; Oak Cliff High, Dallas, the Senior Girl ' s declamation. Breckenridge High School, San Antonio, was awarded the palm for having the best extempore speaker and Temple High School won the spelling match. All finals in debate and declamation were held at the Capitol in the House of Representatives. The Class A track meet was won by Forest High School of Dallas, with Wilson, the stellar performer of this team, the high point winner of Class A. In all, Forest High School made 27 points, winning the 120-yard low hurdles, the 220-yard hurdles, the 440-yard dash, the running broad jump. Second in Class A came Austin High School with a total of 22 points. Ferris High School won the Class B track meet. Cheaney of Santa Anna was the individual high point man of Class B, taking first place in the 50-yard dash, second place in the 100-yard dash and third place in the 220-yard dash. The tennis matches were very hotly contested. In the final run-off between Waco High School and Tyler High School, it took a total of 50 games before the Tyler team could overcome the Waco rivals. Saturday evening a big get-together meeting was held of all the con- testants. Speeches were made by President Vinson, Dr. Shurter and Roy B. Henderson, and then the trophies, ribbons and cups were presented to the victorious candidates. The meeting was ended by the giving of all of old Var- sity ' s famous yells, led by Stag Rowland, yell leader. Page 17 M INTTMUOLA TIC LQAGUL Fors t Avenue (Daua JHiom Ahool TRACK TEAM -WWNtRS or cu jA EETING THE Le ewERy cm UACK ON 12 fooT f»« v«wjsa FfRRIS H«H JcHOOf. 7?MfK T AM Pose ;rs The Cleburne-Houston Heights Game Saturday, January eighth, in what was a veritable sea of mud. the Cleburne High School and the Houston Heights High School played a scoreless tie for the football championship of the University Interscholastic League. Rain drizzled miserably through the entire performance Ankle-deep in mud, Clark- field was anything but an ideal spot for a football game. A wet muddy ball caused many fumbles and slowed the game up considerably. Both teams depended almost entirely on line plunges. Both teams at- tempted a few end runs and forward passes, but due to the sloppiness of the gridiron not many gains were effected by these routes. Fullback Rhome of the Cleburnites completed two forward passes for 25 yards each. These were the only aerial gains made during the entire game. Both teams weie evenly matched and the game was the best one seen on Clark field in man} ' a da . The star for the Cleburnites was Captain " Blue " Smith, whose field generalship and general football tactics elicited much favorable comment from the 1,700 spectators who witnessed the clash. Only once was the Cleburne goal line in danger and that was when the Houstonians had worked the ball down to their opponent ' s three-yard line. The Houstonians failed to score. Saturday night a banquet was given for both teams at the University Y. AI. C. A. All Texas " T " men were present and the Interscholastic League honors were divided among both teams. Page iru Interscholastic Basket Ball Championship THE WINNING TEAM FROM EL PASO T THE first high school tournament held in Austin under the auspices of the Uni- versity Interscholastic League March 10, II and 12, El Paso High School won the state high school basket ball championship by defeating the Breckenridge High School five from San Antonio 25 to II. Sixteen high school teams, representing every section of the state, participated in the tour- nament. These sixteen teams were the survivors of a long elimination contest in which ap- proximately one thousand games were played. The Gatesville High School team had the distinction of being the only team in the race for the championship that was coached by a woman. For the past six years this same woman coach has been turning out championship teams. The championship game between El Paso and the Breckenridge quintet was a hotly con- tested one. In the first half both teams fought each other mightily, El Paso leading by the score of 9 to 8. The Breckenridge quintet made a brave struggle to overcome the El Pasoans, but, aside from one brief flash of speed, the San Antonio boys were forced to accept the little end of a 25 to II score. Much interest was displayed by University basket ball enthusiasts all during the tour- nament. This interest rose to its highest pitch during the championship game when students from the respective towns thronged the Gym and cheered their teams. The following teams participated in the tournament: Breckenridge High School of San Antonio, Nacogdoches, Kerbyville, Tuler, Central High School of Houston, Gatesville, Celina, Eagle Pass, Archer City, Stonewall (Rural School in Titus County), Higgins, Ozona, Edgewood, El Paso and Carbon. Page ISO Iil ' itm ■ inn.i ' dJ II liuiiii ' i- lll. ' li KiM-l; | iitjuun ijmtii::i THLETICS .pinlil [III I itirii ' II Ji ' i m rl.ll -jir " it. o ALBERT M.Vk PRATER Whose constant interest in ' Varsity ' s Success on the Field is an inspir- ation to Both Athlete and Fan ; Whose Sup port of theLonghorns Through Victory and Defeat is an Example to Every Texan ; and Whose Desire for Suc- cess is only Exceeded by his Devotion to True Sportsmanship To ' Var- sity ' s Premier Fan this Section of the Cactus is Respectfully Dedicated. Paw 181 delay me not .woman, , . they is yet work to be did f VEOTOV, Kyle Elam Joe Ellis Ferdinand F. Leissner Jack Vowell Tom Dennis George Hill Joe Moore Ferdinand F. Leissner Howard Fitzgerald Irwin Gillett Robert Cannon Gordon Gray Hugh Titsworth D. A. Simmons Tulane Smith C. Dittert H. M. Russell Lee Dittert Charles E. Granger Ben Brown Curtis Alderson T. F. Loop FOOTBALL Francisco Domingues Archie Gray Lane Tynes Hawley Jones A. McCallum A. M. G. Swensox George McCullough Sim Hulsey William Barry George Green Maxey Hart Grady Watson BASEBALL Ralph Barry B. August Fai.k Maxey Moore Maxey Hart Joiner Cartwright (Mgr.) Sawnie Robertson Albert Penn George McCullough Dudley English William McGill {Mgr.) TRACK Rayburn Doughty H. R. Cox Joe Moss Herbert Beavers BASKETBALL P. A. Peyton Geo. McCollouch J. W. Duckett Fred J. White (Mgr.) TENNIS Emil Klatt WRESTLING Gus A. Basse CROSS COUNTRY Jeff Xeely BOXING George Luhn Tommie F. Loop Jeff Neely Dewitt Waltman Robert Field (Mgr.) Geo. Hill C. E. Barrett Frank Martin- McNeil Drumwright Lloyd Gregory - A. C. Grimes W. A. Latimer Page 1S2 The Season, 1920 WITH the able tutelage of Coach Berry Whitaker, the 1920 Longhorns came through an undefeated season, capped with a 7 to 3 victory over the Texas Aggies in their annual Turkey Day meeting on Clark Field. The defeat of the Farmers at the hands of Varsity left the Longhorns in undisputed possession of the championship of the Southwestern Conference. The morning of Thanksgiving Day found three conference teams with a perfect percentage. Texas. Texas A. M. and Arkansas University. The close of Thanksgiving Day found A. M. eliminated by the Longhorns, and Arkansas had played a scoreless tie with the Rice Owls, an eleven which had been beaten 21 to o on their own lot by Whitaker ' s aggregation and which had met a 7 to o defeat at the hands of the Farmers on Kyle Field. The 1920 conference schedule opened on October 9, with Baylor meeting Rice at the Owl ' s roost, and the Aggies locking horns with the Mustangs on the Dallas gridiron. The Bears took a 28 to o count from the Owls, while the Aggies met stiff opposition in the sturdy Mustangs, who held Bible ' s powerful eleven to a single goal from the field for a 3 to o score. The dopesters found much food for thought in the showing made by the Aggies against Coach Rix ' s crew. Mustang stock took a decided rise, but only for a while, although their showing against the Longhorns was an inprovement over most opposition seen on Clark Field. The following week end witnessed only one conference battle, the 21 to o trimming which the Longhorns registered against the Oklahoma Aggies. _ Speculation was rife about the meeting of the Longhorn and Owl on the Rice Field at Hous- ton, which was the feature event of the next Saturday ' s bill. Contrary to expectations, with Elam on the sidelines, the locals administered a 21 to o beating to the Owls. That same after- noon Coach Bible ' s Farmers were piling up 35 counters to a large goose egg for the Oklahoma ' " -! 1 1 S . The following Friday, Phillips University came to Clark Field to test the mettle of Whit- aker ' s crew. The gents from Enid had made the Longhorns bite the dust to the tune of 10 to o the year before, but this defeat was more than avenged by the 27 to o score which the Long- horns piled up on the Oklahoma crew. The next afternoon Rice defeated S. M. U. 10 to o at Dallas, and A. M. outclassed the Bears 24 to o before a Waco Cotton Palace crowd. The ensuing week found the Longhorns playing the Mustangs at home and the Razorbacks battling Phillips at Enid. The locals won their game 21 to 3 and the Oklahomans were unable to score against the Razorbacks, who piled up 20 points against Maulbetsch ' s team. The week before Thanksgiving featured the battle between Aggie and Owl at College Sta- tion, with the 7 to o margin by which the Farmers maintained an unsullied record. The Thanks- giving Dav battles are only too well known to followers of Southwestern football, and the close of the dav found the Longhorns in undisputed possession of the pinnacle position and the title. Prospects for another brilliant season next year are excellent. Varsity loses few men by graduation and under the leadership of Tom Dennis, with Whitaker as head coach and Seddon again secured to guide the Longhorn line, it is highly probable that Varsity will again support a championship aggregation. Page 183 The Longhorns, 1920 Top Row — Seddon (Coach), Elam, Domingues, McCullough, Ellis, Gray, Whitaker (Coach) Second Row — Disch (Trainer), Hulsey, Leissner, Tynes, Barry, Vowell, Jones, Cartwright (Manager) Bottom Row — Green, Dennis, McCallum, Hart, Hill, Swenson, Watson, Moore, Eckdall (Trainer) THE RECORD, 1920 Texas 63 Texas 26 Texas 41 Texas 21 Texas 54 Texas 21 Texas 27 Texas 21 Texas 7 Simmons Southwestern Howard Payne. . . . Oklahoma A. M. Austin College. . . . Rice Phillips S. M. U A. M Total 282 Opponents 13 Page 18 J, u George finds the Cowboys easy Simmons Game, (September 25) 63-0 NOTWITHSTANDING the short period of practice, and the brief time given Coach Whitaker for selecting eminent players for the game, the Longhorns won an easy victory over the visiting Simmons College Cowboys. The score was 63-0. Three distinct teams went into action, and the work of the players indicated to the Coach that there was promisine material for every position. All three squads proved themselves worthy of the names of excellent players, and the student body knew that it was going to be a difficult matter for the Coach to choose the best men for the team. Plunging, passing and running for long gains were not difficult. The ball stayed in the enemy ' s territory the majority of the game. Simmons had a light line and backfield. Several of the men upon whom they had built a defense and also an offense were declared ineligible just previous to the game, and consequently their team was not in its smoothest running order. They had one well-planned and executed play, a short pass, which was their best ground gainer. Joe Ellis carried the ball for the first touchdown of the year. After Simmons kicked off, McCallum, Peyton and Ellis took the ball toward the goal by straight football, using end runs and line bucks. Ellis went the last three for the goal. Peyton kicked. The next play of ex- citement was when Ellis passed twenty-two yards to Hart who ran eighteen more for the touch- down. One of the many long end runs Page ISo ' -. " Icky " Gets Away for Fifteen Yards Southwestern Game (October 2) 27-0 Displaying a brand of straight football that is good in any man ' s league, the Longhorns emerged from their second game, with the Southwestern Pirates on the short end of a 27 to o score. Coach Whitaker had not yet definitely decided upon his first string line-up, and substi- tutions were frequent throughout the contest. While the Buccaneers showed worlds of fight, their opposition was not of the par excellence variety, and the Longhorn mentor resorted to few trick plays. Line bucks and end runs carried the ball down the field and over the Pirate barrier on four occasions, and the goal was missed but once. Finding the going easy, the locals tried four forward passes, only one of which was suc- cessful. Captain Hart intercepted a Pirate aerial early in the second quarter and ran forty-five yards for a touchdown, the longest run of the afternoon. " Icky " Elam furnished the greatest part of what little spectacular work was seen. His off-tackle plunges, coupled with his excellent field generalship, made him an all-important cog in Coach Whitaker ' s machine. " Bud " McCallum ' s dive, which has gained him recognition as a player of no mean ability, was very much in the foreground. In the line, it was Dennis and Swenson who broke up play after play, showing up well not only on defense but on offense as well. Swenson ' s passing was true and accurate, while Dennis ' toe sent the ball hurling toward the Pirate goal on each kick-off. Varsity scored first in the initial period, when Elam went over after McCallum. The second score came after Hart ' s long run. After a great return of the Pirate kick-off by Peyton for forty yards, Elam again went over. The scoring ended when " Icky " made his third touch- down, out-distancing five Pirates in a chase around right end. tk , : i Howard Payne Fails to Gain Through the Line Howard Payne Game (October 9) 41-7 Entering in the third game with the determination to make an undefeated season for Texas, and backed by su ccesses in the two previous games, the Longhorns came out with the vic- torious end of a 41 to 7 score. For the first time of the year, the Texas goal line was crossed. J. Woodward carried the ball over, although the Longhorns were doing their best to hold them on the two-yard line. On that day, the Longhorns were playing minus the services of four stars, Elam, Ellis, Mc- Cullough and Green, and Howard Payne was without the aid of Thompson, who was declared ineligible at a conference meeting. Despite frequent fumbles, the backs of the Longhorns managed for long gains, which were easily the feature of the game. Ben Brown played a good game at quarter. His work in car- rying the ball and in handling the team made the absence of Elam a small handicap. McCallum and Domingues repeated their performances of the week before, gaining consistently when called upon. Watson and Barry made several good gains, Barry in particular, carrying the ball down the held in the second half. Moore and Yantis on the ends did excellent work on both offense and defense, while Maxey Hart played his usual stellar game. Captain Woodward for Howard Payne was the best performer for the visitors. He easily outclassed Varsity punters, and led his team with the drive of an old-timer. Albright and Tavlor showed up best in the Yellow Jacket line. Through a series of line plunges, end runs and spectacular overhead passes, Texas ran the score to 41. McCallum, Moore, Peyton and Barry made touchdowns. Between halves, the famous snake dance was revived, while the band marched down the field in " T " formation. This was an unusually pretty sight, as viewed from the grandstand and bleachers. ■■1 ■■--- Page 187 li Was a Problem Just What to D« Texas runs the Redskins gauntlet Oklahoma A. CS, M. Game (October 16) 21-0 FIGHTING every inch of the way, and outplaying the Oklahoma Aggies at every stage of the game, the Longhorns came off the Fair Park Field at Dallas with the scalps of the Oklahomans safely tucked away to the tune of 21 to o. The Oklahoma Farmers had been scheduled to furnish opposition for Coach Whitaker ' s hopefuls after the entrance of the Oklahoma University Sooners into the Missouri Valley Con- ference had caused the cancellation of the annual Longhorn-Sooner clash at the State Fair. The Sooner battle had been one of the big games each year for Varsity, and the visitors had always made things hot for the Orange and White, so it was with regret that the fans learned that the annual clash was to be no more. However, the Aggies filled the vacancy with a team that it was a credit to defeat. The work of the entire Texas backfield was a revelation to the coaches and the large number of students who journeyed to Dallas to witness the fray, but Watson and Elam shone above the others_ with their long gains off-tackle and around end. Watson was on the starting end of many a Varsity pass that resulted in long gains for Whitaker ' s crew. George McCullough at end and " Swede " Swenson in the pivot position were the Longhorns who snowed up to best advantage in the line. Varsity scored first after an aerial, Watson to McCullough, had placed the ball on the Aggies ' fifteen yard line. After gains by Ellis and Elam, McCallum battered the line for a touchdown. The aerial attack of the Longhorns was working like a proverbial clock. Passes to Varsity- ends placed the ball on the four-yard line as the whistle ended the third quarter and McCallum and Elam forced another touchdown, Elam carrying the ball over. The third touchdown came after two of the most sensational runs of the season. The Aggies attempted an aerial attack, but Watson intercepted the oval and ran forty-five yards through the Oklahomans. It was a beautiful run, to be followed a few minutes later by another gain of forty-five yards by Elam and a touchdown. Dallas gridiron is too small for Text -Pictures Courtesy Pathe Film Service ts Page 1S8 The Beginning of the Texas Offensive Austin College Game (October 22) 54-0 Eager to down Austin College, who had the reputation of being able to put up one of the strongest fights of any of the smaller schools of the State, the Longhorns went into the game with might and main. But the affair was not as difficult as was predicted, and Texas came out leading the large end of a 54 to o score. Coach Whitaker used second string men during the greater part of the game, and the first string men played during the first and third quarters, but during that time, Elam and Watson showed the same brand of football that has characterized their work this season. " Icky " skirted the ends and squirmed through center almost at will, while " Rats " gained consistently. Leisstier started at right half, and " Rube " did himself proud. His run of 55 yards from the kick-off was the best of the fray. Varsity lacked the services of McCallum, Ellis, Domingues, Peyton and McCullough. All of these men except Domingues watched the game from the " T " bench. Dennis kicked off to the five-yard line, and the teams exchanged punts on the Kangaroo thirty-six yard line and Watson went through the entire visiting team on the next play for a touchdown. Maxey caught one of Watson ' s long passes and crossed the line for the next goal. Watson ran forty-five yards for the next one. Tynes, Brown and Morgan began a march down the field which ended in Tynes going over from the two-yard line. Morgan, Elam and Vowell made goals. This game was featured by the improvement in aerial passing and the ability of ends to make them good. Several long passes were completed, and the old rush-as-rush can method of straight football was not resorted to entirelv. Page 189 Texas Relied on Straight Football The Shift That Never Failed Rice Game (October 30) 21-0 After the team went to Houston to meet the Owls, and the eligibility of Elam was still hanging in the balance, and after gloomy prospects hung over the school because of the probability of the loss of the game, Texas came back, and with the aid of " Rats " Watson pulled through the hole in great fashion, defeating the Rice team by 21-0. The Owls were completely outclassed. Though " Icky " was not counted among those present, his team mates were on their toes from the beginning of the game, and when the final whistle blew, the superiority of Texas had shown itself. The Rice team was on the defensive through- out the game, and they made but two first downs through the fighting Texas line. Eddie Dyer, for the Owls, was unable to make the long gains that were expected of him; moreover, the entire backfield seemed to be as helpless as babies against the strong line of the Longhorns. Although the entire line was strong, Swenson and Dennis were the stars. They were always on hand to break up the defense of the Owlets and to open holes in the opposing line for the Texas backs. In fact, it was to the work of the Texas line that the large score was attributed. Watson was easily the star of the day, though his teammates played the best ball of the season. Rats showed his splendid generalship. He carried the ball for long gains around the ends and possessed admirable coolness and accuracy in passing. For the Owls, Kennedy was the star with his spectacular tackles. The game was characterized by an extraordinary amount of enthusiasm on the part of the spectators, both the Texas and Rice rooters doing their best for their respective teams. The grandstands were decorated in flaming colors, with streamers and banners floating in the wind. Varsity Tins Right End Page 190 Rice Succeeds in Breaking Through RICE GAME Continued The music of three hands and the peppy yelling of rival rooters combined with the decoration to make a scene appropriate for a conference game of first importance. Between the halves both the Texas and Rice rooters staged snake dances on the field. After the game the Long- horns were carried off the field on the shoulders of the enthusiastic Texas rooters. Saturday night the Texans held a parade through the streets of Houston. This parade was even more riotous than the one staged when the rooters unloaded from the special train. Rice deserve great credit, but their work did not compare with that of the Longhortis. McCallum proved to be the most consistent ground gainer. At the start of the third quarter he made a wonderful run for a touchdown after intercepting a forward pass. The attempts of the Rice defense to stem the tide were unavailing, for the Texas line held consistently and all backs gained steadily through the line. On the other hand. Rice made only two first downs on Texas. McCallum was directly or indirectly responsible for all three touchdowns. He made the first, and he and Barry the second, and then came his long run of seventy yards for the third. The work of the team showed what it could do in a pinch. Elam was missed, but his clever work was replaced by others who were approximately as good. During the time the game was going on, rooters sat in front of the Co-op at Austin listening to the returns. When reports favorable to Texas came in, cheers were given and the game was almost played over simultaneously there. Through the courtesy of Mr. Rather, manager of the Co-op, the returns were given. iV ' vW -,,«. y ■ . Betwten-Halves Demonstration of Prp Page lui The Indians Try an End Run — With Po Results Phillips Game (November 5), 27-0 THIRSTY for revenge for the 10 to o defeat they had suffered the year before at the hands of the Phillips University eleven, the Longhorns entered their seventh game determined to even the count with the Enid aggregation. With Ellis, McCallum, Elam and McCullough watching the game from the side lines, prospects for vengeance were not any too bright. But, held scoreless in the first quarter, the locals came back and scored one touchdown in each the second and third periods, and then crossed the Phillips goal line twice more in the last stanza. Throughout the entire game, the visitors, led by Shelton and Bebbs, fought gamely, but they were completely outclassed. The Long- horns piled up 27 points against a large zero for their adversaries. Watson and Tynes were the backfield stars for Whitaker ' s gang. Watson ' s broken field running was of the usual high caliber, and " Rats " was responsible for several long, sensational gains. Tynes played a steady, consistent game, gaining with unceasing regularity through the Phillips line. The Texas line refused to yield to the attacks of the Enid aggregation, not a single first down being made through it. Phillips made but one first down the entire game, completing an aerial in the final period for fifteen yards. Hostile scouts were in the stands, but to little avail. Coach Whitaker used second string men the greater part of the fray, and uncorked little other than straight football. The four arsity touchdowns were made by Tynes, who crossed the line twice, and Watson and Murphree. Hart kicked three goals after touchdown. Wh The Phillips Line Slops the Longhorn Onslaught Page 1HZ Kills Fails to Gain Thru the Li S. M. U. Game (November 13), 21-3 EARLY indications had made the Mustangs from S. M. U. a team to be feared by the Longhorns in their desire for an unsullied conference record. For the Dallasites had succeeded in holding the much-touted Aggies to a single goal from the field, and had succumbed to Bible ' s eleven only after the hardest sort of a battle. But the best the Mustangs could do against the varied Varsity attack was a goal from the field by Kitts in the closing minutes of the first quarter, while the Longhorns piled up a 21 paint score before the referee ' s whistle ended the contest. Four minutes after the game had started a series of brilliant end runs and line bucks had resulted in the first Varsity touchdown, with Watson carrying the pigskin over the line. Hart kicked goal. The Methodists made things hot for the locals in the second quarter after Kitts ' toe had made the score 7 to 3, but the Texas goal line was never in serious danger. When the second half opened the Longhorns came to life and began a steady drive down the field which resulted in the second touchdown, this time by Elam. Hart again sent the oval squarely between the uprights. The final counters came in the fourth period, when McCallum dived over for the last touch- down. Hart again added the seventh point. The game ended after repeated attempts by Varsity backs had taken the ball to the two-yard mark, only to have time prevent another score. For the Longhorns, MaCallum, Tynes, Elam, Watson, Dennis and Swenson were the out- standing players. Kitts, Bishop, Pierce and Cooper showed up best for the Mustangs. That Shift Puzzled tin- Mustangs Too I ' m , I ' .i.: Page 194 The Longhorns Enter the Arena A. CS, M. Game (November 25) 7-3 DOWN on Clark Field, the largest crowd that had ever witnessed a football game in Texas, had assembled to view the annual clash of the Longhorn and Farmer, a clash upon which the championship of the Southwest depended. And when Old Sol completed his journey across the sky, and the curtain had been rung down on the 1920 football season, that same crowd had seen the Red and White of A. M. bow down before the Orange and White of Varsity in one of the greatest games ever staged in these parts. They had seen the Vggie goal line, uncrossed for two years, at last trampled underfoot by the victorious Longhorns. Thanksgiving Day. 1920, will forever be remembered in the annals of Texas football history, at Varsity at least, for the 7 to 3 drubbing that marked the close of an undefeated season for the Longhorns and that gave the Aggies the first taste of defeat they had in two long years. It was Francisco Domingues who was given the opportunity to write his name indelibly among those of Texas stars for all time. Late in the third quarter, the big fullback, who played excellent football all season, but who had been handicapped by an injury early in the year, was sent in to replace Tynes. The ball was but a few yards from the coveted Aggie goal line, and on his first play, Domingues carried the swineskin to within one foot of the last chalk mark. On the next play, however, he failed to go over, and A. S: M. punted out of danger. The Texas stands shook with the sighs of arsity supporters. Soon after the fourth period began, though. Domingues and Watson began a march down the field that could not be stopped. ■ j -- _ r-ffi JIWMliM I UB iwi Mifpr I i " ■-▼ ' 7 , « l 1fr« V jffi Higginbotham Gets Away for Twenty Yards I ' iii i 195 Ellis Attempts a Short Pass A. M. GAME— Continued After a few line plays, Domingues tore through the Aggie line for eleven yards, placing the ball on the fifteen-yard line. Watson made the first down on the next play, and the ball was on the eleven-yard mark. Domingues hit the line for a yard. Ellis failed to gain around left end. It was the third down, and ten yards remained between the Longhorns and the coveted championship. Barry was substituted for Ellis, and, on the next play, passed to Dennis, who reached high in the air and made a wonderful catch of the elusive pigskin. It was the saving feature of the Varsity attack. The ball was on the three-yard line, and Domingues hurled himself against the Aggie wall for the remaining distance and the victory. The ball was barely over the line, but the Aggie defense that had maintained an uncrossed goal line for sixteen col- legiate games had been punctured. Hart, playing his last game in a Longhorn moleskin, added the final point. The first quarter had ended o to o. Neither team had been playing its best brand of foot- ball, and the period had been for the most part, a punting dual, with the odds slightly favoring Higginbotham. The whistle blew for the quarter with the ball in the Farmers ' possession on the Varsity twelve-yard line. The teams changed to the north goal, and A. M. resumed the offensive. George Green stopped Higginbotham for no gain. Mahan tried the same place and gained a yard. Morris dropped back to the twenty-two-yard mark, and sent the oval between the uprights for a goal from placement. With a three-point margin, the Aggies adopted a de- fensive style of play, with Higginbotham ' s toe aiding them greatly. llieeinbothatns Punting Was a Feature Page 198 Szvede Stops Them Through Center A. M. GAME— Continued Besides Domingues, Watson was a powerful factor in the Texas offense. " Rats " showed much the same form that made him a star with the far-famed Second Texas Infantry eleven, and the same form that, from the beginning of the past season, made him one of the most valuable men in the Longhorn backfield. McCallum, Elam, Ellis, Tynes and Leissner, all deserve their share of the glory. It would be difficult to pick one star from the Texas line. It was a changed Texas team that took the field with the beginning of the second half, and one that possessed a punch that was unbeatable. Dennis, Swenson, Green and Hill all played hard, consistent games, while Tones made the absence of Hulsey, due to injury, little felt. To star one above the other would be an injustice to a line that performed like the Texas line did that day. Captain Hart showed up well on left end, as did McCullough on the other wing position. For the Aggies, Mahan and Higginbotham, Coach Bible ' s aces, did not do all that was ex- pected of them, although occasionally they got away for good gains. Higginbotham ' s toe was an important factor in the Aggie defense, however, and Mahan backed up the first line of defense like a demon. Gouger and Wilson at ends gave the Texas wingmen a hard fight, and Drake, Carruthers and Murrah in the line played a great brand of ball during the first half, being forced to give way before the onslaughts of the Varsity backs in the final periods. The Turkey Day battle was a fitting close to a great season. It was all that could be wished for in one game of football. Good sportsmanship was predominant, and the same crowd that had gathered on the local lot filed through the gates after having witnessed a great battle. The best team had won. The Seventh Point Page 107 The Shorthorns, 1920 Top Row — Kean (Mgr.), Connely, Burke, Thompson (Ass ' t Mgr.) Middle Row — Yancy. Fortier, Yantine, Roland, Culp, Bryan (Coach) Bottom Row — Sledge, Brally, Edwards, Pena (Captain), Wright, Caviness, Allen Shorthorns . Shorthorns . THE RECORD, 1920 7 Freshmen 41 o Camp Travis 7 Total Opponents 48 The Shorthorns of 1920 played but two scheduled games, but they deserve their share of the glory that attended the Longhorn triumphs. They furnished spirited opposition to the first-string men in their daily scrimmages, working faithfully throughout the entire season. Although the ineligibles outplayed the strong Camp Travis team, fate played into the hands of the army men, and the Shorthorns were defeated by a lone touchdown. To have been beaten by Coach Littlefield ' s Freshmen was no disgrace, and Tex Bryan ' s eleven put up a stronger fight than the score would indicate. Led by Captain Pena, ex-Varsity leader, the Shorthorns did their share toward making the Longhorn victories possible. Page 19S The Freshmen, 1920 s |p9 % Vfc +, ■%T Top Ron — Gorman, Gilstrap. McCallum, Littlefield (Coach), Malone, Smith, Hill Second Row — Proctor (Ass ' t Mgr.), Aiken, Eatkins, Brown, Jennings, Marek, Lockhead, Craddock, Goddard (Manager) Third Row — Townsend, Hall. Ward, Hemsell, Bohlender, Perry, Robertson, Hart From Rote — McGee, Lyles, Steve (Mascot), Price, Patton, Rader THE RECORD, 1021 Freshmen 56 Freshmen 41 Freshmen 28 Total 125 Hardin School . Shorthorns . . . Terrell Opponents 14 Piling up a total of 125 points to 14 for their opponents, the Freshmen easily snowed under all opposition scheduled for them during the season. Coach Littlefteld ' s team was the best passing aggregation seen on Clark Field in several seasons. Varsity fans are optimistic over the outlook for the coming seasons, for in team pay and in individual brilliance they gave evidence of the stuff that future Longhorn champions are made of. Page 199 The Football Coaches BERRY M. WHITAKER, Head Coach With a smiling countenance and happy disposition, Berry M. Whitaker, Coach of the Longhorns in football, directed the squad with unceasing work. Tirelessly, he urged the men on to better work, to hit the line harder, and to open up holes. He was a leader who deserves the greatest praise among the students, for he not only coached a winning but also an undefeated team, who swept before them all opposing players, carrying off the banner of the Southwestern Con- ference. Having Varsity as the object of an undying ambition, he sought to put forth the greatest team in the Southwest. Seldom is seen a coach with as much executive ability, with as much ingenuitive ability, and with as much ability to work without letting the worked know just how much he was getting out of them. To him practice was the sole factor leading to success. As the days grew shorter, practice grew longer. At night, he continued practice. Upon his request, spotlights illuminated the field so that night work could be accomplished. The result was not only the defeat of all conference teams, but also the deadliest of deadly rivals, A. M. College of Texas. With the wealth of material which will report next fall, it will not be out of the ordinary to expect him to produce again the Southwestern Champions. CHARLES E. SEDDON, Line Coach As a line coach, Seddon could not be surpassed. With four or five letter men returning to school, he developed a line through which no team was able to penetrate consistently. Few times during any game did the visitors pierce through the opposition which was put up as a result of his coaching. To him was the duty of seeing that the line held against all comers, against other lines when Texas was kicking, and to open up for oncoming backfield men. Steadily he worked to make the line the best in the state. At the end of the season, he had the credit of producing the strongest line that the students now in school have ever seen playing on a Texas team. CLYDE LITTLEFIELD, Freshman Coach Clyde was an artist at coaching football. To him was assigned the dutv of directing the freshmen. Great numbers of enthusiasts reported to him, and with such men as Gillstrap, Ward, Robertson and others, he developed a s.quad which was undefeated, and which held a good count against the Longhorns themselves. The Freshmen were un- defeated, and when they played the Shorthorns, took the large end of a big score. Littlefield himself was a football player of note, having been on University teams for three or four years. He was one of the few three-letter men which this school has produced. Page 200 Stars of the Gridiron MAXEY HART, Captain Few ever leave the University football team with as ad- mirable record as Maxey Hart, captain of the 1920 squad. Low, short, and built like a streak of lightning, Maxey led his team with all the courage and fury his squatty form could master. Defying the football gods in tackles, forward passes and other tactics of the gridiron, he mustered all his energy toward winning the game for Texas, and his entrance in a game bid fair to defeat of all opponents. A quick thinking, hard and consistent player, he assumed an attitude of do or die for Texas. With all this he managed to escape unhurt from the ferocious battles. His mastery of the game demonstrated itself im- measurably Thanksgiving when, during the last contest which he will ever engage in wearing the colors of Orange and White, he led his team into a victory over A. M., thus completing an undefeated season. Maxey is a versatile athlete, having led the Longhorns in both football and baseball during his Univer- sitv career. TOM DENNIS, Captain, 1921 Dangerous because of his fierceness as a tackier, ferocious because of his fighting spirit, aggressive because of his hardy construction, Dennis openly defied opposing tackles to attempt to force an entrance through the line. When a backfield man, even though reputed as a battering ram, met with the 190 pounds of muscle and bone, some indescribable thing was bound to happen. And it happened. Tom never worried over the crashes attempted by opponents. He fought with the consist- ency of an engine, plowing his way through other linesmen, often succeeding in blocking punts, and doing other similar stunts to the disadvantage and ruination of visitors. His reward was the captaincy for the coming year. Page 201 GEORGE GREEN Though he has a record line of exaggerated stories, George made a new story for himself during the last season. As a tackle he is unsurpassed. With his weight, and, at the same time, some speed, he broke through many a line of other colleges to down the runner in his tracks. No plunger was able to break through the defense put up by George, and he succeeded in holding down a great number of points which might have been run up against Texas. His knowledge of the game placed him in a position of confidence with his team, and his head work appealed to the coaches. This is George ' s last year in school, as he gets his degree in June. GRADY WATSON Star of all stars in the half-back line during the past season was " Rats " Watson, coming from the land of noteworthy athletes, Orange. Renowned for his leadership with the Second Texas team, he piloted Varsity through a year of untold success. Other colleges feared him, and rightly so. He was a force in putting Texas in the lead for the Southwestern Championship. He is one of the best broken field runners in this part of the South, and his passing ability is unsurpassed. Quarter is his mainstay, but in case of necessity, he makes an excellent half. H? will be back with the squad during the coming year. FRANCISCO DOMINGUES To Erancisco Domingues goes the honor of making the only touchdown in the Thanksgiving game which resulted in the defeat of A. M. by four points. Domingues, it was asserted, had been saved by the Coach for two or three games, for the expressed purpose of training for the A. Sc M. game. The coach had worked him extra hard at hitting the dummies, speed and plunging. His massive shoulders gave him a driving power which resulted in his being able to hit the line with such a force that opponents would be thrust from side to side while some would be hanging on for a free ride. It was almost im- possible to stop him. As a center rusher, he was unexcelled, and when the ball was passed to him during the A. M. battle, when Texas was within a short distance of the goal, he made a record and name for himself. Page iOZ A. M. G. SWENSON " Swede, " the massive center from the West Texas farming territory, made for himself an enviable record during the past season. He was here, there, and everywhere during the whole game, and when an obnoxious player seemed to be menacing the local goal, two long arms would reach out and nab the runner, and out of the mixture of feet and lees, a tall, husky of iron-like frame would loom head and shoulders over the rest. Yes, Swede was there. Furthermore, Swede will be back in school next year to carry on the good work. ALVARO McCALLUM " Bud " had the reputation this year of being a consistent line plunger, gaining nearly every time the ball was. called to his hands. His nerve was unfailing, and his ability to hit the line in a dead run was unceasing. Diving was one of the favorite tricks he played on oncoming tacklers, and side-stepping, at which he almost attained perfection, was another means of dodg- ing opposing players. When he hit the line, a dull thud could be heard, sounding as if someone was pounding a base drum. Out of the melee would jump Bud, unhurt and undaunted. His end runs were sensational, and he was a steady ground gainer for the team. Because of his speed he made a good man for interference, and once he hit a man, there was no fear that he would get an immediate chance at tackling. GEORGE HILL The " lad " from Fort Worth playing as a guard on the undefeated eleven, has a creditable record for the season. Sel- dom is a player found who has the audacity and fight with which George is blessed. His tackles are unerring, and his enthusiasm drove him down the field on the kick-off with amazing speed. Once he touched a runner, he was sure to be downed, as George never missed. He was accurate in everything he did, and was one of the mainstays on the line which no team succeeded in making more than three first downs in one quarter. The line held, that was a sure thing, and George was there to do his part. He will be back next year to assist again in bringing a cham- pionship season to Texas. I ' mir HI.: KYLE ELAM " Icky " came to Texas from A. M. and for a while his eligibility was questioned by conference teams. However, the whole matter was settled in our favor, and Icky was allowed to play. He was one of the fastest quarterbacks of the year, and his end runs were sensational. Generally, he outran his interference, all opposing players, and was conceded to be one of the fastest men on the field. He gained much ground for Texas, and his leadership was unusually clever and efficient. Ickv will be back with us next vear. GEORGE McCULLOUGH " Big Mac " came to us from Missouri. Last year was the first during which he was eligible. Playing an end, he held the peculiar distinction of being the best on the field at catching difficult passes. Through the line he would shoot when signals were called to twenty, thirty, or forty yards down the field, and was nearly always successful at throwing that long left hook out and snatching the ball. He was a hard worker, and his accomplishments did not surprise those who had heard of his reputation. Basket ball is another main suit in which he was the trump of guards. LANE TYNES Tynes was valuable throughout the season as a consistent ground gainer through an opposing line. Tall and rangy, he slid through holes in the visiting defense and seldom failed to gain a few yards at least. Frequently, after the play had been called, and the two teams had met on the line of scrimmage, Tynes would emerge from the mass of men and add more yardage to the Varsity gain. This was his first year on the team, and, judging by his performance this season, much is expected of him on future Longhorn elevens. Page 204 JOE ELLIS hen Joe Ellis donned his football togs and appeared on the held, he reminded one of the famous Clyde Littlefield, in his consistency of playing, in his general conduct on the field, and with his " all for Texas " spirit. He put everything he had into the game, and came out a leader on the field. Hitting the line with all the impact and push of a track man, Joe was usually counted upon for gains. He was in excellent condition from the first of the season, but had the misfortune of getting slightly- injured in one of the games. He will be with us again this coming fall. HAWLEY JONES Jones did not take part in a great many games during the 1920 season, but, when an injury to Hulsey ' s ankle left a big gap in the Longhorn line, " Beefy " was called upon, and he filled the job admirably. Always a dangerous man because of his size, his knowledge of football, and his determination to put the best that was in him into whatever he did, Jones demon- strated his ability to hold down the guard position on more than one occasion, but never more forcefully than during the Turkey Day fracas. He has two more years to play, and promises to develop into a tower of strength in Coach Seddon ' s line. SIM HULSEY Sim was the hard-luck member of Coach Whitaker ' s eleven. Playing a bang-up game at guard whenever given a chance. Hulsey was kept out of the championship fray by an injury to his ankle, received the day before the big battle. He was a heady, consistent player on both offense and defense, and seldom failed to open holes in the opposing line. Sim came to us from Rice, where he played on the Owl eleven in 1917. He was a member of the crack Shorthorn eleven of last year, a team which furnished many Longhorn stars this year. This is Sim ' s last year, and his departure will leave a big hole in the Longhorn line for Coach Seddon to fill. Page SOS JOE MOORE Joe filled one of the wing positions to perfection while McCullough was ineligible, and performed creditably although handicapped by injuries the greater part of the season. He was a member of the squad last year, and this year his efforts were rewarded with the coveted letter. Although small, Joe is pos- sessed with fight galore, and is noted for his hard and accurate tackling. He, too, was a dangerous man on the offense, filling his part in every play. Next year, with an end position open. due to Hart ' s graduation, Joe promises to make a strong bid for the job. His presence on the squad makes it assured that at least one end of the Texas line will be well taken care of. FERDINAND LEISSNER " Rube " was on the receiving end of many a pass during the championship battle that completely demoralized the Aggie foe. The short pass over the side of the line was worked with unceasing regularity, and, although not the most graceful re- ceiver we have ever seen, Ferd always managed to snare the oval and advance it a few yards nearer the Farmer goal line. Leissner is one of the hardest workers on the squad and he puts his heart and soul into everything that he does, a characteristic which made him a valuable man, not only to Coach Whitaker ' s backfield, but on the baseball diamond as well, where he is one of the mainstays of Coach Disch ' s pitching staff. WILLIAM D. BARRY Barry will always be remembered as the man who threw the pass that turned the tables in the Aggie game and that made a Varsity victory possible. Billie was called upon frequently during the season to substitute at halfback, and his accurate passing was ably seconded by his ability to advance the ball and to lead interference for the other backs. Barry, too, has many seasons in front of him, in which it is highly probable that ' he will develop into a halfback of the first water. The wealth of material under Whitaker kept him on the side lines quite a bit, but any Texas coach would have been glad to num- ber him among the candidates for his eleven. Pmje 0G ARCHIE GRAY Playing liis first year of college football. Gray gave evidence of the stuff that makes for future stars. In addition to playing a steady game at guard, Gray was well liked by every one who knew him. He was eager and quick to learn, and a hard worker, caring little for individual glory. It is probable that Archie will not be listed among the candidates for the 192 1 elei en, and his absence will be deeply regretted, not only because he represented the highest type of sportsmanship, but because his willingness to work and his ability to pick up the finer points of the game made him a valuable member of the squad. Should he return, he will give the youngsters and veterans alike a hard battle for a regular guard position. JACK VOWELL Vowell was used in both the backfield and the line by Coach Whitaker during the season, and showed some promise in both positions. Jack played on the Shorthorn eleven during the ' igiq season, playing in a majority of games in the backfield. Under the direction of Coaches Whitaker and Seddon, he probably will develop into a player who can be used in the backfield or in the line. His stocky build will serve him in good stead in either position. JOINER CARTYVRIGHT {Manager) Page . ' or TAMOI 3 LOM ftOKA }itHL : " iKc fwo rar S- QcidAy Tn r tf r5 (f.i vtoclian. The Bevo Banquet |HE DEATH KNELL TO BEVO, the famous Longhorn steer, has been rung. He has passed through the successive stages of life, death and barbecue, and his head and half his skin adorn the walls of the office of the Athletic Council. The other half, ' . -Zf-i ma A upon which had been branded the immortal defeat of Texas in football by A. M., the score 13-0, was presented to the rival college. Stephen Pinckney, football manager, 191 1, obtained sufficient $1 subscriptions from alumni to purchase the steer and send him in a private car from the plains of West Texas to the camp of the Longhorns. The presentation ceremony took place before 15,000 people assembled for the Texas-A. M. game in 1916. Texas came out victorious that day, winning by a score of 21-7. Because of his efforts in procuring the steer for Texas, " Steve " was affectionately titled the Steer ' s Grandaddy. He held this title until the tim e the steer was feasted upon. On the evening of January 20 a banquet, the main attraction of which was barbecued " Bevo, " was held at the Men ' s Gymnasium. The tables were arranged in the form of a " T. " A jazz band furnished music, and the affair was far from being ordinary. Gaudily flowered paper caps of overseas design were given the guests. Dr. L. W. Payne, Jr., was one of the better looking individuals after he donned his cap. Charles W. Ramsdell, chair- man of the Athletic Council, acted as toastmaster. President R. E. Vinson, Alfred Bull, A. C. Love, Dr. Young and others made speeches. Stunts included rope skipping by 0. W. Scurlock, In- dian club swinging by N. Scurlock, and a novelty act by " Red " Bourn and Ben Smith. Following the banquet there was dancing. Page 208 T GALL THE WINTER SPOT2JT — (9rz.ffut - The Season, 1921 HE LOXGHORNS finished second in the Southwestern Conference race for the basket ball championship of 1921. By winning the final game on the Texas schedule, A. : M. College took the Conference title for the second consecutive year. Five games on the schedule of seventeen collegiate games were lost by the Longhorns; two of the series of four with A. Si M., as well as two of four games with Baylor, and one of four with Rice. A. M. suffered defeat at the hands of only one Conference team, losing two games to Texas. Practice was started early in the scholastic year, just after the football trip to Dallas in October. Among those who first reported were six letter men from the squad of last year: H. M. Russell, Edwin Barrett. Charles Dittert, Lee Dittert, J. W. Duckett, and Paul Newman. George Hill, another letter man. reported at the close of the football season, together with a number of other candidates. Charles Dittert was elected captain to fill the vacancy left by George Mc- Cullough ' s failure to return to the University. Soon after the Christmas holidays. Coach Bellmont placed " Dig " Dittert at center, Barrett at forward, and P. A. Peyton, star of last year ' s shorthorn team, at forward. Russell went to his old place at guard, and the position of George McCullough of last year ' s team was filled by another George McCullough, who had also starred with the 1920 shorthorns. Injuries to Captain Dittert before the season opened necessitated a shifting in the lineup. Duckett served at center in a number of earlv season games but was replaced by Russell whose position at guard was filled by Hill. Peyton, Barrett. Russell, Hill and McCullough started the majority of the games, and when substituted for were relieved for the most part by Charles Ditters, Duckett, Lee Dittert and Frank Martin. These nine men were awarded letters. Fred White was awarded the managerial T. Reserve letters were received by Newman, Barrow, Yowell, McCord, Hamilton and Lock- wood, and the Managerial T-second by Bartlett Cocke and Joe Thompson, assistant managers. Peyton was high point man for the season, scoring 44 field goals and 85 free throws for a total of 173 points. Barrett made 47 field goals and 3 free throws. The season ' s scores for the other letter men were: Russell, 14 field goals; Hill, 5 field goals; McCullough, 25 field goals; Charles Dittert, 5 field goals; Duckett, 9 field goals; Lee Dittert, 3 field goals. McCullough was selected for a place on the all-state team and by several authorities is said to be the best basket ball player in the Conference. George McCullough was selected captain for 1922. Peyton, Barrett, McCullough, Lee Dittert and Duckett, letter men of this year, will be eligible for the 1922 team. Page Z09 The Longhorns, 1921 Top Row— White (Mgr.), Bellmont (Coach), Echdall (Trainer) Middle Row— Martin, L. Dittert, Duckett Bottom Row— Peyton, Russell, C. Dittett, McCullough, Hill, Barrett THE RECORD, January 8 Texas 34 " January 11 Texas 25 January 15 Texas 21 January 19 Texas 36 January 21 Texas 32 January 22 Texas 18 January 28 Texas 32 January 29 Texas 35 February 4 Texas 5 February 5 Texas 16 February 11 Texas 25 February 12 Texas 37 February 1 6 Texas 27 February 18 Texas 24 February 23 Texas 36 February 24 Texas 22 March I Texas 16 March 2 Texas 13 Total Texas 454 1921 S. W. Texas Normal 6 Simmons College 8 S. M. U 18 Southwestern 11 Baylor 10 Baylor 25 Rice Institute 9 Rice Institute 13 A. M. College 23 A. M. College 15 Baylor 28 Baylor 19 S. M. U 21 Southwestern IS Rice Institute 31 Rice Institute 24 A. M. College 13 A. M. College 18 Opponents 3°7 Page 210 Stars of the Court C. DITTERT Captain, 1921 " Big Ditt " played a strong game on the offense at center, and seldom failed to get the jump on his opponent. He was a valuable cog in the machine, although an injured knee kept him out of several of the games. This was his third and last year. GEO. McCULLOl ' C ' .II Captain, 1922 McCullough is generally regarded as the best guard in the state, and was a popular choice for all-Conference guard on the mythical rive. He was sensational on both offense and defense. His ability to follow the ball and to break up many an opposing play, and his all-around ability, resulted in his election as captain of next year ' s team. H. M. RUSSELL " H-um " this season completed a four year stay on the team. He has been one of the mainstays, and this season was no exception. He was the squad ' s most dependable man, and played in any position, guard, center or forward, equally well. P. A. PEYTON " Pap " was high point man for the Longhorns this season, adding many a point from the foul line, where he was unusually accurate. His showing in the Rice games, especially, forecasts a brilliant career on the court. This was his first year on the team, having played on the Shorthorns last season. Page 211 ED. BARRETT Barrett made the team ' s highest record on field goals. He played forward, and is noted for his speed, dribbling and pivoting. Barrett made the team last year when a Freshman, and has two more years in which to perform on the court. GEO. HILL George distinguished himself on the floor as he did on the gridiron, with fight galore. Hill played guard, and was an able running-mate for McCullough in breaking up many a hostile play. His work in the Rice and A. and M. games deserves special mention. This was his second year on the team, and his presence next year will be a decided help. WARNER DUCKETT Duckett played at center part of the season and was used as a substitute the remainder. He is a hard worker, and knows the game unusually well. He made his letter last year as a first-year man, and has two more years to play. His services will be more than welcome. LEE DITTERT " Little Ditt, " although light, played a fast game when used as a substitute at forward. He was an accurate goal thrower, in addition to fighting hard from start to finish. Lee has another year on the team, and promises to make a strong bid for his third letter in the indoor sport next season. Pacic 21.: .1 I l FRANK MARTIN Frank played an aggressive game whenever used at guard, sub- stituting in eight games during the season. He was a hard, consistent worker, and a valuable man to have on the sidelines, ready to fill a place at any time. This was his last year as a Longhorn. FRED J. WHITE, Manager L. THEO. BELLMONT The Athletic Council made a wise move in selecting Director Bell- mont to coach the 1921 basketeers, for he instilled into the players not only a knowledge of the game, but the true meaning of sportsmanship as well. Handicapped by injuries to Charles Dittert, Peyton and McCullough, which kept " Ditt " out of the majority of the games, and which, no doubt, hindered the work of " Pap " and " Mac, " he succeeded in placing Varsity in second place in the conference standing with a schedule that was not at all favorable to the Longhorns. Every game that was lost was after a hard fight, for the Coach kept his men putting forth their best effoits all the time. Under his instruc- tion, although working under handicaps, the team improved both indi- vidually and as a machine, and, with strong opposition, made a deter- mined bid for first honors. Page 213 The Freshmen, 1921 Top Row— LOCKHEAD, WARD, LlTTLEFIELD (Coach), PoN ' SFORD, GlLSTRAP Middle Row — Ashby, Pendergrass (Captain), Curtis Bottom Row — Ragland, Schuhardt THE RECORD, 1921 Freshmen 24 Freshmen 5° Freshmen 47 Freshmen 34 Freshmen 16 Freshmen 34 Freshmen 20 Freshmen IS Freshmen 59 John Tarlton 11 San Marcos Academy. . - 4 San Marcos Academy. . . 13 Palestine Y. M. C. A.... 16 Terrell School 10 Terrell School 17 Terrell School 2 Katy 17 Allen Academy n The record of Littlefield ' s Freshman Basket Ball five was but a continuation of the splendid record hung up by the first-year eleven. Playing nine games, the quintet lost but a single contest, and that one to the fast Katy Five of Dallas, a team that was chosen to participate in the National amateur championships, while Terrell School met defeat three times at the hands of the yearlings, the final trouncing to the tune of 20 to 2. The Freshman team was composed of men who would have made a strong bid for a place on any college team in the state, and who promise to be future stars on the Longhorn five. Page H1J, The Baseball Season, 1920 |HE BASEBALL season of 1920 resulted in another championship for Texas University, thanks to faithful coaching by Billy Disch, gilt-edged pitching, heavy hitting and ex- cellent fielding contributed by the team. Throughout the spring, interest in baseball was at a high pitch, owing perhaps to our failures in football and basket ball. The students determined to aid a winning team, were present in large numbers at every game. Coach Disch rewarded the confidence and support of the faithful fans by bringing us the honor of the State Collegiate championship, thus repeating his many successes of the past. When the call was issued for candidates, the team was in dire need of pitchers, as Falk and Gillett were the only regular twirlers ready for duty. There was also a large hole in the infield, caused by the graduation of Third Baseman Jimmy Greer. The development of " Rube " Leiss- ner, a Freshman, into a capable slabman helped matters considerably. Ralph Barry changed from a first baseman into a pitcher, turning in his share of victories. The return to school of Catcher Maxey Hart and Outfielder Dudley English materially aided in perfecting the machine which was to crush all opposition. Captain Cannon was called upon to plug the hole at third base, which he did in his usual capable manner. Then the team was ready. We had a particularly difficult schedule, as Texas played every big school in the state. Only five collegiate games were lost during the season: Trinity 3-2, Southwestern 13-8, Rice 4-2, T. C. U. 6-0 and S. M. U. 2-1. But Texas defeated every team who won from her, and her percentage of victories was much larger than that of any opponent. Six times our pitchers won victories by shut-outs. The crowning achievement of the season was the defeat of A. M. in three straight games, by the decisive scores of 14-5, 5-0 and 2-0. With most of the letter men back this year, we are expecting to have another great team. Page 115 The Baseball Team, 1920 Top Row — Leissner. Barry, Robertson Second Row — Disch (Coach), Falk, Penn, Gillett, Imt gkrald, McGill (Manager) Bottom Row— Moore, McCullough, Cannon, Hart, English THE RECORD, 1920 Texas 8 St. Louis Browns. . . . i i Texas . Texas. 6 San Antonio League , 6 Texas. Texas. 6 Simmons College. . . . o Texas. Texas. .8 Simmons College. . Texas. Texas. 1 1 Trinity Collese 2 Texas. Texas. 2 Trinity College 3 Texas. Texas. I Chicago White Sox. . 2 Texas. . Texas. 2 Southwestern Texas. Texas. ... 5 T. C. U . . 4 Texas. Texas. 3 T. C. U . 2 Texas. Texas . ' 4 A. M 5 Texas. Texas. 5 A. M Texas. . College games : Total won, 16; lost. 5- 8 I 2 10 s o I 12 7 6 8 Southwestern Rice . Rice. . Trinity. . Trinity. . . T. C. U... S. M. U. Baylor. Baylor. Baylor. S. M. U. A. M. . Pagi :ir, Stars of the Diamond D. C. CANNON Captui ii Bobbie, playing his last year on a Varsity baseball team, gave us still another illustration of his remarkable versatility and of his gameness. When Coach Disch was unable to find a new man to acceptably fill Jimmic Greer ' s shoes at third base, Cannon was called in from the outfield to complete the inner defense. His playing was a revelation to those who had thought of him only as an outfielder. In spite of an accident, which almost deprived him of the use of one eye, Bobbie strove gamely to regain his true hitting stride, and in the latter part of the season was batting with the best of them. Cannon will long be re- membered as one of the greatest stars who ever graced Varsity ' s diamond. DUDLEY ENGLISH Captain, 1921 Dudley came back to Texas after an absence of a year, and proceeded to cover center field in big league fashion. His long hits started many a batting rally which resulted in a Longhorn victory, for he could always be relied upon in a " pinch. " With his fighting spirit and ever-present pep, he kept the team on its toes continually. His election as captain of the 1921 team met with the approval of all Texas baseball enthusiasts, it being a fitting reward for his sterling work on the field. AUGUST (BIB) FALK Bib ended his University athletic career by continuing the work which has made him the star of Southwestern collegiate circles. His great hitting caused him to be feared and respected by every opposing team; at first base, he displayed fielding ability of the highest order. As a pitcher, Falk was not beaten, as he concluded the year by keeping up his record of not having lost a game during all the three years he pitched for Texas. Bib was undoubtedly one of the greatest baseball and football players ever seen on a Texas team; it was a glad day for other colleges of the State when Bib left us to join the Chicago White Sox, but we will miss him, for he was a star the like of which is not seen every year. His big league career is being watched with interest by his many admirers here. Page 111 lITl wli MAXEY HART Huck, returning to school after his discharge from the army, took his old place as Varsity ' s premier catcher. His throwing arm was never better, as will be attested to by those unfortunate athletes who attempted to beat that peg to second. Whenever a pitcher wavered, Maxey was there to steady him and help put the game on the right side of the ledger. He has one more year on the team. GEORGE McCULLOUGH George played his last year on the team, as he took his degree in June. He was one of the most dependable men on the team, for he could always be relied upon to cut down apparent hits and make quick throws to first base. As a second baseman, George was hard to beat; his loss will be felt badly, unless a real star is found to take his place. McCullough is one of the few " three letter men " who have ever attended the University. George leaves behind him a host of friends, for he was always the courteous gentleman, a good student, and a true sportsman on the athletic field. RALPH BARRY Ralph forsook first base to strengthen the pitching staff. Along about mid-season the kinks in that left arm were straightened out and he bagan to turn in a number of well deserved victories. His chief assets were his control and headvvork, the attributes that make for successful pitching. No batting rally could worry Ralph, for he did not know how to get rattled. Barry was a mighty valuable man to have on the team, on account of his steadiness and his knowledge of the game, as well as the spirit of fight hard at all times. He has played his last game for Varsity, as he took a degree last June. Page 218 IRWIN GILLETT " Bus " was one of the star pitchers of the squad last year, losing only one game throughout the season. His fast curve and excellent control baffled all opposing teams. Gillett ' s pitching ability is surpassed only by his stock of what is known as baseball brains. Batters occasionally make hits off his de- livery, but they find it exceedingly hard to score runs, for Gil- lett ' s favorite trick is to strike out anxious batters when hits mean runs. He will be on the slab again this year. MAXEY MOORE Left field was nicely taken care of by the speedy Maxey Moore. In addition to being a mighty good outfielder, Maxey was a clever man at bat. He has an uncanny ability of getting hit by pitched balls, which secured him many free transporta- tions to first. As a result, he worried pitchers so much that they were glad to dispose of him by letting him get to first. He will be back in his old place again this year. l I G X • ? f t f i FERDINAND LEISSNER " Rube " is another man who made the team in his freshman year. Mr. Disch declared that he needed more pitchers, where- upon Leissner proceeded to let the Coach know where a good twirler could be found. Rube grew more and more effective as the season progressed. He is a hard worker who is going to be even better this year. He also has to his credit a letter in Track. Pretty good start for a freshman. Page 219 ALBERT PENN " Grip " did not participate in many games last season, but when he did play, his catching was of that high order of consistency which we have learned to associate w ' ith the name of Perm. His pep and cheerfulness are good for any team, and his sportsmanship cannot be surpassed. Grip had a good year at the bat, as usual. He was always full of tricks, and it took a sly individual to put anything over him. Penn is not eligible this year, as he has played his allotted four years. SAWNIE ROBERTSON That most difficult position of the infield, shortstop, was again held down most capably by " Swog. " His speed and fast peg turned many a hard hit into an easy out at first base. Be- sides fielding in his usual brilliant manner, Sawnie batted over .300 which is good enough for anybody. He has one more vcar on the team. I - f • - c HOWARD FITZGERALD Coach Disch gave us another coming star when he found this sensational freshman. Fitz- gerald played outfield and first base with the abil- ity of a veteran. His most notable feat was per- formed in the first game with T. C. L ' ., when in the ninth inning, with two men on bases and Texas two runs behind, he won the game with a home run over the left field fence. It is unnecessary to say that Howard is a most welcome addition to the team. WM. L. McGILL (Manager) Page ! ' .n oMHi " Billy " Disch Coach of Baseball Peer of all peers, coach of all coaches, trainer of all trainers is William J. Disch, the guiding light of baseball. Upon him have been conferred the B. B., M. B. and B. D. degrees, and since the ninth consecutive championship has been gained under the tutorship of his able hand, it would not be undeserving to crown him with the honorary degree of baseball. Among the students he is proclaimed the greatest living coach of college baseball. " Billy, " or the " Old Man, " as he is sometimes called in affectionate terms by his friends, is one of the most pleasant men on the campus. His name and repu- tation have spread far and wide over the north, south, east and west. His ex- perience in coaching championship teams is unparalleled anywhere in the South. With a desire to serve, a heart full of understanding and a knowledge of the game unsurpassed by any coach, he is one of the most loyal supporters of the Uni- versity, unswerving in his efforts to place the Varsity squad in the pennant class of the South- west. The painstaking manner in which he coaches, the tireless method of proceeding in his work, the earnest care with which he engages in his work, is only a meager way of expressing the sincer- ity in which he does things for the school. From mediocre material he has the ability of developing first-class pitchers, infielders and outfielders, and seldom did he fail in producing the best in the State for individual positions. Beginning early in the year, usually at the beginning of the winter term, he would work, work, work his squad, developing them to such an extent that at the opening of the season, he would have a team playing like veterans. " Billy " was athletic director at St. Edwards College and came to the University in 191 1 upon the solicitation of Dr. S. E. Mezes, Dr. J. T. Patterson and Harwood Stacy. He imme- diately assumed charge of baseball and nearly brought home the championship his first year, being nosed out of the high honor by the Southwestern team in a spectacular thirteen-inning game. Since then he has won every Texas Intercollegiate championship and every South- western Conference championship since that organization was formed in 1914. His really phenomenal feats were his setting a collegiate record by winning twenty-five straight games in 1914 and winning the conference championships in 191S and 1919, losing only one game in each of these seasons in a schedule of over twenty games a season. In all the competition with A. ; M. he has won fifteen games and lost but six. The Coach is a man who believes that over-confidence loses many games where hard work would mean more toward getting them. He takes as seriously the games in which he enters his team as he would questions of life and death. If a game is accidentally lost he goes over and over in his mind every play, figuring out some way to avoid a similar situation sometime later. He is the most conscientious coach who has ever graced the Varsity bench. The stu- dents praise him and the school loves him. Pan, til Statistics of the Diamond BATTING AVERAGES Name Position Falk c. f., lb., p Robertson 3b., s. s Gillett p. English . .s. s., 1. f., c. {., p., 3b. McCullough 2b Moore 1. f Hart c, r. f Leissner p Fitzgerald 1 b., r. f . Cannon r. f., c. f.. Penn c Barry ib., p . . . f., 3 b... Team average. Pet. 400 364 360 326 250 250 240 219 218 214 079 162 FIELDING AVERAGES Leissner p 1 Barry lb., p 1 Falk c. f., lb., p Hart c, r. f Penn c Gillett p Fitzgerald ib., r. f McCullough 2b Moore 1. f English s. s., 1. f., c. f., p., 3b Cannon r. f., c. f., 1. f., 3b Robertson 3b.,s.s Team a vera e 000 000 990 974 972 971 966 952 920 850 831 817 937 PITCHING AVERAGE Name Played Won Gillett 8 8 Falk 5 5 Morgan 1 1 Leissner 7 5 Barry 6 3 McNamara 3 1 Lost Pet. 1 .000 1 .000 1. 000 2 •714 3 .500 2 •333 Page 233 TQtCK The Season, 1920 With the season closing in a blaze of glory for Texas, the Longhorns carried off another undisputed track pennant, thus winning the Southwestern championship. Although a dual meet had been won by Rice several weeks earlier, Texas came back during the conference meet in Houston, May 14-15, and gained sufficient honors from the six competing institutions to place her at the head of the list. This meet was the most spectacular ever conducted in the State, the result hinging upon the relay race, the final event, with four institutions having an equal chance to win the meet. Joe Moss ' sensational finish in passing the field of runners and stealing first place from Baylor will long be remembered. It was a fitting close to the service of a great track man. Honors as great are due Doughty, Titsworth and Beavers, the other members of the relay team who ran the race of their careers. At the invitation meet at Fort Worth, with three schools competing, Texas, T. C. U. and S. M. U., the Longhorns came out victorious, winning almost as many points as the combined number of the other two schools. They made 50, while T. C. U. garnered 28 and S. M. U. 26. With Rice fighting for honors, Texas lost to her in a dual meet by a margin of ten points, the score being 63)2 to 53} . In the Baylor-Texas meet, the local squad won by 61 to 56. The defeat of A. ; M. was comparatively simple, and Texas gained the heavy end of a 73 to 43H score. After having won the conference meet at Houston, though losing to Rice previously, Texas was proclaimed undisputed champions of the Southwest. Texas was particularly strong in the hurdles, running and jumping events, but in the weights she lacked first class material. Under the guidance of Coach W. J. Juneau, who after com- pleting the scholastic year, closed his services as a Coach for the University, the team was nursed through some hard spells, to be brought to light as a pennant winner. Dewitt Waltman, who was captain of the team, had the misfortune of spraining his ankle shortly after the opening of the season, and he never regained his best form. However, he suc- ceeded in winning 22 1-6 points for Texas. Joe Moss of Austin was the high point winner of the year, and his total registered 52}- , more than twice the number of his nearest rival, E. G. Graves of Galveston, who was credited with 26. From the outlook of things for the coming year, and the wealth of material for Coach Clyde Littlefield, a former star of the cinder path, from which he will be able to choose, Texas should have another winning team. Page 22.1 Track Team, 1920. Top Row — Gray, Doughty Second Row— Juneau (Coach), Loop, Titsworth, Cox, Field (Manager) Bottom Row — Neely, Simmons, Moss, YValtman, Smith, Beavers THE RECORD, 1920 Texas 50 T. C. U 28 S. M. U. . . Texas 53, 1 2 Rice 63 Texas 61 Baylor 56 Texas 73M A. M 43 26 SOUTHWESTERN CONFERENCE MEET Texas 36 2-3 Okla. A. M 2S Baylor 33 14-iS Texas A. M 25 1-5 Rice 33 i-5 S. M. U 8 Page 2 J, Stars of the Cinder Path l)K ITT WALTMAN Captain, IQ20 Waltman was one of the mainstays of the squad. The captain, however, suffered the hard luck of injuring his ankle and for two or three meets he was unable to match his strength against jumpers of other schools. He is noted for his ability to rise and fly over the barrier in distance jumping. His records have been numerous, and he even went so far as to win out over the length) Kingsland of Rice, who had been previously grand master of ceremonies in the jumping line. Waltman will not be in school during this season. HERBERT BEAVERS Captain, I )21 Herbert had one of the prettiest forms on the track of any can- didate on the squad. His was the duty of upholding records in the dashes, and his athletic build aided him greatly in resisting the strain which is required of a dash man. His specialty was the ioo and 220- yard dashes, and he was greatly feared by opposing colleges. He gathered 17J4 points for Texas in the five meets, and as a reward for his efficient service and his pleasant manner was chosen to lead the squad for the coming year. f !P. i J OK MOSS Joe was perhaps one of the greatest hurdlers whose name is written on the annals of University Athletic books. His stride was perfect, and he attained the next thing to perfection in shooting over both the high and low hurdles. The grace with which he nosed over the frame- work and the form he exhibited gave him the reputation of being one of the prettiest runners on the path. Seldom did an opposing runner ever worry him, as he sped off and left them plugging along in the rear. Joe is not in school this year, and his loss will surely be felt bv the school. I ' tHJl . ' . ' - " TULANE SMITH Long and tall, without unnecessary corpulency, if any. Tulane was another of the artists who never failed to come to the rescue of the Long- horns when help was needed, and to make a few points in Texas ' behalf. During the war he was out of school, but seemingly during that time had lost none of his form or excellency. He was a jumper, and his w-ork came in handy at the time Waltman was viewing the meets from the sidelines. He has graduated from athletics and will not be back this vear. JEFF NEELY Though he suffered once in a while with shin diseases, thus crippling him so that he could not engage in meets in the best of form, Jeff came out with a record at the end of the season as having been third in win- ning individual points. His total was 25. In the mile and two-mile run he starred. He never was able to break any records made by former runners of the school, but he approached them several times. Jeff will be one of the most prominent members of the team this year. D. A. SIMMONS Andrew first entered the circle of track aspirants back in 1915, when he won three first places in the high jump. He was well known over school for his ability to thrust himself over the bar. His sunny disposition, and his editorship of the grind section of the Cactus last year, placed him in the limelight with the students. Page , HUGH TITSWORTH In the relay and half-mile run, Titsworth proved a valuable find. Though he was not one of the heaviest point winners of the season, he was sure to add his share to the spoils. He was lucky enough to escape all injuries, so that his season was unhampered. He was a member of the relay team which won the conference meet at Houston, and upon which depended the final outcome and pennant. H. R. COX Reavis is one of the hardest working men on the team, and his form greatly improved during the last year. He is a man who con- tinues to keep training throughout the year, and he is noteworthy for his ability to run the distances. He is a natural runner, and Texas was fairly sure of his winning points. His score for the season was 13. Reavis is one of the most promising men for this year ' s squad, and with long and hard training ought to be able to compete success- fully with Neely in the long distance runs. I I T. F. LOOP Tommie was another of the distance runners, whose particular field was cross-country. Long, tall and thin, with little bone and fat to carry, Loop could master all his strength and come out a winner in the distance events. He was fourth highest point winner of the season with 23}, ' to his credit. It is probable that he will be counted upon this year to assist in the distances, in which event, he ought to prove one of the most dependable. 1 m Page 1 57 RAYBURN DOUGHTY Doughty was a member of the famous relay team which capped all honors at Houston, taking the Conference meet. Praises are due him for the energy he put into his lap of the contest. When a man enters in the game with a spirit such as Doughty has. it is very difficult for opposing teams to defeat him. He gathered 12 ' a points for Texas during the five meets, and also was noted for his ability to skin over the low hurdles. GORDON ' GRAY Gray was the only freshman on the squad who succeeded in making a letter last year. He was a quarter-miler, and showed wonderful promise of developing into more than a first class runner. He had the ability to pick up on the finish of his race, and his reserve, which he carefully guarded, came in handy when opposing runners threatened to cross the line first. He comes from Greenville, and it is rumored that he gained his experience from chasing jack rabbits, which he caught everv morning before breakfast. ROBERT M. FIELD Manager ran, ' . ' „ ' N Varsity ' s Greatest Hurdler Running like a veteran, skipping over hurdles with the case and grace of a fawn, and eager to do everything For the name of Texas, Joe Moss, per- haps the greatest hurdler Texas has ever produced, won an enviable record in school. Never was he defeated in an) hurdle race. Believing in sports- manship of the best variety, he always practiced the highest kind of friendly rivalry in his events. lie would not take advantage of opposing runners, and always played a fair, square game. Joe was not only a good sportsman, but a hard worker. When he started in track as a freshman it was almost inconceivable that he would develop into such a graceful runner, lie had the prettiest stride on the path, and in leaping over the frames no one could improve upon him. lb- was energetic and capable. When the call was issued for try-outs for the Olympic meet. Joe answered. From Austin he went to New Orleans, where he won the hurdles. Next he went to Boston, and in five heats took one first place, three second places, and in the last had the misfortune of falling down and thereby being disqualified. He was selected as an alternate to run in the Olympic meet, but fearing that he would not be given an opportunity to run he did not accept, and took a position with the National City Bank of New York, where he had been working between the time of the New Orleans and Boston meets. Texas people were confident that had Joe entered the Olympic meet he would have won honors. lb- was nimble, agile and athletic. He is one of the greatest track men of all times. THE CROSS-COUNTRY SQUAD, 1920 p. Neely. Loop. Grimes. Alderson, Latimer Track Statistics INVITATION MEET (Fort Worth, April I) Entries— Texas, T. C. U., S. M. U., Burleson, Austin College 120-yard high hurdles Lemon (S. M. U.) . E. Overall (B.) Fowler (T. C. U.) 100-yard dash Moss (T.) Harris (T. C. U.) Fowler (T. C. U.) 220-yard dash Beavers (T.) Harris (T. C. U.) Hall (B.) 440-yard dash Gray (T.) Licon (T. C. U.) Nowlin (T.) 880-yard run Weems (T. C. U.) Walling (T.) Davis (T.) One mile run Neely (T ) Odom (S. M. U.) Clark (S. M. U.) Two-mile run Loop (T.) Kane (T. C. U.) Shilders (T. C. U.) One mile relay T. C. U. Shot put Wilson (A. C.) Hall (B.) Bradford (T. C. U.) Javelin throw Graves (T.) Herron (S. M. U.) Lemon (S. M. U.) Broad jump Lemon (S. M. U.) Smith (T. I Osborne (S. M. U.) Pole vault Lemon (S. M. U.) Graves (T.) (McKnight IPendergrass Discus throw Hamilton (T.) Wilson (A. C.) Bradford (T. C. U.) 220-yard hurdles Moss (T.) E. Overall (B.) Brooks (S. M. U.) Total points— Texas, 50; T. C. U., 33; S. M. U., 26; Burleson, iij Austin College, 8. S 16 seconds 10 z-s 24 53 l;5 2 min. II : 5 min. 29 1 1 min. 21 1-5 38 ft. 2 in. 141 ft., 10 in. 21 ft., 3 : A in. 10 ft., 6 in. no ft., 2 in. 26 seconds DUAL MEET (Houston. April 7) Entries- 1 20-yard high hurdles Moss (T.) 100-yard dash Lindsay (R.) One mile run Neely (T.) 220-yard low hurdles Moss (T.) 440-yard dash Coleman (R.) 220-yard dash Lindsey (R.) 880-yard run Harold (R.) Two-mile run Loop (T.) One-mile relay Texas Pole vault Deprato (R.) High jump Hinckley (R.) Broad jump Hinckley (R. ) Shot put Lindsay (R.) Discus throw Alexander (R.) Javelin throw Klatz (R.) Total points — Texas, 53 !4; Rice, 63 K. -Texas, Rice Lamar (R.) 15 4-5 seconds Stinnett (T.) 9 4-5 Loop (T.) 4 min., 55 1-5 seconds Doughty (T.) 25 Gray (T.) 54 Stinnett (T.) Walling (T.) 2 min, 1 4-5 seconds Cox (T.) 1 1 min., 5 1-5 seconds 1 min., 36 2-5 seconds Powell (R.) Simmons (T.) S ft., Q in. Smith (T.) 22 ft., 3 inches Alexander (R.) 41 ft. Hamilton (T.) 117 ft. Pollard (T.) 142 ft. DUAL MEET (Austin, April 24) Entries— Texas, A. M. One-mile relay Texas Shot put Keen (A. M.) Discus throw Keen (A. M.) Javelin Keen (A. M.) High jump Waltman (T.) Broad jump Smith (T.) Pole vault Graves (T.) 120-yard high hurdles Moss (T.) 220-yard low hurdles Moss (T.) One-mile run Neely (T.) Two-mile run Loop (T.) 880-yard run Moss (T. ) 100-yard dash Weir (A. M.) 220-yard dash Weir (A. M.) 440-yard run Sanders (A. M.) Total Points — Texas, 73 1-2; A M.. 43- Mahan (A. M.) Hamilton (T.) Mahan (A. M.) Simmons (T.) Waltman (T.) I Denny (A. M.) Barrymore (A. M.) Dennis (A. M.) Doughty (T.) Loop (T.) (Reynolds (A. M.) Cox (T.) Doughty (T.) Beavers (T.) Beavers (T.) Gray (T.) 3 min., 35 2-5 seconds 38 ft., 6 inches 120 ft., I inch 148 ft., 4 in. 5 ft., 10 in. 20 ft., 10 in. II ft. 16 26 1-5 seconds 4 min., 54 4-5 seconds II min., 3 4-5 seconds 2 min., 26 1-5 seconds 10 1-5 23 4-5 54 CONFERENCE MEET (Houston) May 14 and 15 120-yard high hurdles. . . .Moss (T.) 100-yard dash Wolfe (B.) One-mile run Dickerson (O.) 440-yard run Wolfe (B.) 220-yard low hurdles Moss (T.) 880-yard run Harlin (R.) 220-yard dash Wolfe (B.) Two-mile run Dickerson (O.) One-mile relay Texas Pole vault f Shot put Lindsey (R.) High jump Entries— Texas, Baylor, Rice, Oklahoma A. M., Texas A. Lemon (S. M. U.) Jackson (B.) Wilson (B.) Weir (A. M.) McCullough (O.) Neely (T.) Sanders (A. M.) Harris (A. M.) Lemon (S. M. U.) Frazier (B.) McCullough (O.) Sitton (B.) Weir (A. M.) Goss (R.) McCullough (O.) Cox (T.) Baylor Rice Keen (A. M.) Dotson (B.) Alexander (T.R.) Discusthrow ]Keen (A. M.) Alexander (R.) Kinney (O.) Broad jump Blommon (O.) Hinckley (R.) Lemon (S. M. U.) Javelin throw Mahan (A. M.) Keen (A. M.) Graves (T.) Total points— Texas, 36 2-3; Baylor, 33 14-IS; Rice, 33 1-5; Oklahoma A. M., 28 M., S. M. U. Frazier (B.) 15 2-5 Goss (R.) 10 Loop (T.) 4:37 2-3 Gray (T.) 52 Doughty (T. ) 244-5 Lamar (R.) 2:3 Beavers (T.) 22 1-5 Healey (A. M.) 10:31 4-5 Okla. (A. M.) 3:35 Graves (T.) Deprato (T.) 11 ft. Kinney (Okla.) 40 ft., 3 in. Waltman (T.) Simmons (T. ) 5 ft., 10 in. Pittman (T.) Hamilton (T.) 132 ft., 7 in. Smith (T.) 22; 3 4-5 inches . 157 ft., 3 inches Texas A. M., 25 1-5; S. M. U.,83-4 • Page 230 -fcwS vflJL-Vy JV— Review of the Season IINNING the supremacy of the Southwest, the South, and going to runners-up in the National Intercollegiate Championship at Philadelphia, are the honors attributed to the Tennis team of 1920, who under the careful nursing of Dr. D. A. Penick, Coach, swept everything before them in the South. It was the greatest year for Tennis in the history of the school. There were five members of the tennis squad, who because of conscientious work, deserve the greatest praise. They were Charles Granger, McNeil Drumwright, Ben Brown, Emil Klatt, and Lloyd Gregory. Afternoons were taken up with practice, and all year round the squad could be seen on the courts practicing for the meets coming the next spring. They were a group of brilliant net artists. The team as a whole was well balanced, possessing splendid combinations for doubles and players of rare ability for singles. " Doc " Penick has been an energetic booster of tennis since the days of his early youth. His racket-wielding itself is superb, and few on the local courts are able to walk away with him. Numerous cups and medals adorn his home. He is patient, willing and efficient, and his favorite way of coaching is practicing with the students themselves. Varsity went to Atlanta, Ga., May 14-15, 1920, when Granger and Drumwright entered the tournament and without losing a set defeated all teams, a happening unparalleled in the his- tory of Southern tennis. In competition with Tulane, Georgia Tech., Vanderbilt, Sewanee, University of Tennessee, Clemson College, Davidson College and Orglethorpe University, the Longhorns played a style of tennis that carried them to victory in whirlwind fashion. In singles, both Granger and Drumwright came to the top together, playing each other for the singles championship, which was won by Granger in two straight sets, 6-4, 6-4. In the double finals they competed against Tulane, winning three straight sets, 6-0, 6-3, 6-1. The Texas team was royally received at Atlanta and were granted every mark of courtesy by the S. I. A. A. officials. The team was presented with three beautiful sterling silver cups, offered as prizes for the in- stitution winning in singles and doubles. Page S3 1 The Tennis Team, 1920 § Top Roa — Klatt, Gregory Second Row — Penick, Granger, Brown, Drumwright CHARLES GRANGER " Chile " was the Longhom who represented the University Georgia, when a large number of colleges clashed for the Southern ship. His partner in doubles, McNeil Drumwright. met with him in the last round of singles to go down in defeat before the mighty racket of " Chile. " He won without the loss of a single set during the whole of the contest. While a youngster, " Chile " played on University courts with such men as Gillespie Stacy, Sellars Thomas, Jimmy Thomas and others, and he learned the tricks of the game from them. He lived up to his reputation as Interscholastic Champion of the State the year previous to his entry in school. He has been State and Southwest cham- pion for the past three years. McNEIL DRUMWRIGHT " Mac, " whose Invincible playing won for Texas a victory in doubles in the Southern Championship meets, comes from Teague, Texas. He entered the University in 1916, being a transfer from Trinity. In 1917, he withdrew to enter the serv- ice, returning in 1919. Under Dr. Penick ' s coaching he has developed into one of the best tennis players in the University, and gives promise of still better development. He will be with the squad this year. at Atlanta, champion- f --f Page IS I Interfraternity Athletic Council Top Row Neely, McCullough, Sanders, Montgomery, Swenson, Adams, McKinney, Moore Second Row -Deen, Nash, Thomas, O ' Keefe, Beavers, Thompson, Knox. Ezzel President . Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer Jeff Neely J. P. Sanders A. Montgomery G. R. Thomas W. F. Knox Elmer Dittmar J. C. Thompson OFFICERS Fall A. M. G. SwENSON Herbert Beavers J. C. Thompson Elmer Dittmar MEMBERS Weaver Moore T. F. Nash A. M. G. Swenson D. O ' Keefe [. V. Gillett E. D. Adams W. B. Ferguson REVIEW OF INTRAMURALS Winter Herbert Beavers Dave O ' Keefe J. C. Thompson G. R. Thomas M. Ezzell J. J. Thomason L. E. McKinney II. Beavers W. Wells J. F. McCullough W. S. Rowland Closing the season with the most successful array of trophies and honors, intramural and interfraternity athletics concluded to date the best year since the inauguration of the system. More direct interest was taken among the classes and fraternities in the winning of cups and pennants than at any previous time. Great numbers of men reported to engage in football, baseball, track, tennis, wrestling, boxing, basket ball and other sports. Coach Berry Whitaker was director of all intramural and interfraternity athletics. R. S. Fowler was student director who assisted Coach Whitaker. In addition there were the Inter- fraternity and Intramural Athletic councils which aided in planning the games and the work of the vcar. Page . ' ..•.; Intramural and Interfraternity Champions DELTA TAU DELTA BASKET BALL TEAM Top Row — Slimp, Sledge, Pendergrass, Davis, Angly, Knox (Mgr.) Bottom Rozv — Ragland, McClure, Ashby BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION BASKET BALL TEAM Top Row — Clardy, Johnson, Dyer Bottom Row — Hawley, Jones Page 23U Intramural and Interfraternity Champions B. HALL BASKET BALL TEAM Top Row — Powell, Grimes, Johnson, Dyer Bottom Rozv — Anderson, McClrdy. Hawley LAMBDA CHI ALPHA BASEBALL TEAM .4 % — - ' .5 5 3 . 2 2T I J 1 I ! M ' nijf . ' J.j Top Row — Warren, Moore, Faulkner Middle Rove — Cox (Mgr.). Williford. Auler, McKinney, Maxwell Rottom Rotv — Alderson, Curry, Craft, Johnson, Philly Intramural and Interfraternity Champions ENGINEERS ' FOOTBALL TEAM Tip Row — B. Hedick (Coach), Allen, Keen, McClendon, Miller, Reese, Ainsworth, Trout Middle Row — Karnes, C. H. Marshall, McI.eaky, Akkerman, Naranja, S. V. Marshall. Smith B in Row — Campbell. Guinn, Hearn, Ez .ill. Hilyard, Johnson, Taylor PHI KAPPA PSI TRACK TEAM Top Row — Moss, Bowman, Neely Bottom Row — Wootters, Stinnett, Hill, Rowland, Spikes I -11111 136 Woman ' s Athletic Council Top Row — Eichenberg, Sims, Wooten, Aden, Hiss, Pollard, Gilbert Second Rou — Coppage, Howell, Brockman, Gooldy. I.vti.e, Davis Third Row — May. Yett, Daniel. Street. Wynne OFFICERS Ri by K. Dame i Eloise Yett Lucille Street Florence May Nanny Lor Wynne President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Corresponding Secretary INSTRUCTORS IN PHYSICAL TRAINING FOR WOMEN Top Row — Aden, Hiss Bottom Row — Ball, Yon Borries, Wilder Poor 1X7 Winners of the 100 Point " T " in Swimming and Canoeing. Left to Right — Margaret Myrick, Etta Gilbert, Alice Domingues, Henrietta_ Steele, Blossom Wooten, Polly Norton, Pattie Sue Davis, Velma Veltman, Kathleen Simms, Hedwig Eichenberg WINNERS OF THE " T " 1920. Basketball — Ruby Daniels, Hazel Horton, Willie Shaw. Beatrice Lytle, Azelle Cash, Marie Alexander Field Hockey — Keith Coppage. Elma Gunn, Vivien Howell, Septima Smith, Dorothy Burr, Mae Rene Flanary, Lillian Carter Tennis— Vida Corbin, Hilda Molesworth, Irene Mathews. Marie Gulick Baseball — Joe Gray, Vida Corbin, Lola Greer, Hattie Mae Taylor, Merrill George, Eliza Anne Hornsby, Floy Dunn, Polly Norton. Gladys Hilburn Canoeing — Pattie Sue Davis, Kathleen Simms, Hedwig Eichenberg, Linda Lancaster Hiking — Eloise Faulkner, Claudia Jones, Ida Gibbs, Grace Gorman, Margaret Smith, Elizabeth Dabney, Margaret Lanham, Edith Houston, Irma Eichenberg, Adelle Henderson, Jimmie Sowell, Francis Van Zant, Dorothy Cotton, Hohney Gil- kerson, Ruth Long, Hazel Graham, Iris Shurford, Lois Lamar, Mary Walker, Ruth Smith, Aadie Buschwald Swimming — Pattie Sue Davis, Velma Veltman, Etta Gilbert, Blossom Wooten, Kathleen Molesworth, Jennie Rooney, Vernis Hadden, Hazel Cannon, Margaret Myrick, Alice Domingues, Polly Norton, Henrietta Steele WINNERS OF THE BAR, 1920. Pattie Sue Davis (hockey), Ruby Green (tennis), Florence May. Nannie Lou Wynn (base- ball), Pattie Sue Davis, Sarah Lanham, Nan McAnally (hiking) WINNERS OF THE LONGHORN (400 POINT) " T, " 1920 Pattie Sue Davis, Velma Veltman, Katherine Braugher WINNER OF THE SWEATER, 1920 Pattie Sue Davis Winners of the 100 Point " T " in Ball Sports Left to Right — Nanny Lou Wynn, Marie Alexander, Polly Norton, Ruby K. Daniels, Lola Greer, Beatrice Lytle, Florence May, Hilda Molesworth, Merle George Page 238 Winners of the 100 Point " T " in Field Hockey Left to Right — Mae Rene Flanary, Keith Coppage, Septima Smith, Elma Gunn, Dorothy Burr, Pattie Sue Davis, Vivien Howell Council plans for 1920-21 make an innovation in the method of co-ed athletic awards. Not only the University Teams count toward the winning of the new, 400-point, Longhorn " T, " but squads and systematic participation in sports count. Winning the Longhorn " T " is just four times as hard as winning the old orange " T. " Winning the 900-point sweater and the 1 100- point blanket are still harder feats. Only one girl, Pattie Sue Davis, has amassed, before January, 1921, enough points to entitle her to a blanket award. Adoption of the system of athletic awards according to the point system is being made in most of the colleges of the United States. Judging from the number working for the new awards, the system is very popular among the women students of the University of Texas. Winners of the 100 Point " T " in Hiking Left to Right — Irma Eichenberg, Hazel Graham, Ruth Smith, Sadie Buschwald, Ruth Long, Iris Shuford, Francis Van Zant, Sarah Lanham, Dorothy Cotton, Pattie Sue Davis Page - ' .. ' 9 The Texas Turtle Club Top Row — Griffin, Norton, Gilbert, Steele. Buss, Anderson Second Row — F. Myrick, Thomson, Hopkins, Davis, Domingues, Allen Bottom Row -M. Myrick, Brown, Veltman, Hiss, Wooten, McAskill, Reed, Sims Winners of the 400 Point " T " I. Velma Yeltman Katherine Bralgher Pattie Sue Davis {Sweater) Page HO IB liini ' i- lIHHIi III . ' II l, ' ,!M,il WStt IIIIIIIO !ll " Uli LU£ BONNET BELLES innin ; ».HIfa 1 iih-u- 19 Si ii.irjir : jflj lilSWt ! i h.JIll • MMMWwMMWMM MMmmwmxmmM MM i | 1 ! 4 s 1 " Bluebonnet ' Belles 1921 Miss Helen Cummings Miss Marguerite Kerr Miss Eleanor Covert Miss Margaret Kelly Miss Mildred Chambers Miss Marjorie Blakeney 3 IS • ■ . r ' .L ;V ,- ' K eU ' -.Piclr II MISS MARGUERITE KERR m TiBipf mm Mass M w m in ■% " " " MISS MARGARET KELLY ||| MISS MARJORIE BLAKENEy | w tlt ' lltll imii, uiiiL liin ' lili K IOTW MJ. ' H V.ll.l.ii mmnsi Hi llkmli RGANI- 2ATIONS m irni ' Wll ill, " 111 II 111 m I ' , ' V.H iipj j win : lurflll ; l ' " 8 D Students ' Assembly Top Row — Jones, McGehee, Speight, Harvey Second Row — Dornberger, Cannon, Moseley, Ward, Shields, McDonald Third Rox — Stiernberg, Clark, Thompson, Morgan, Giesecke, Barnes, Harritt OFFICERS J. Benton Morgan President Clyde E. Barnes Vice-President Minnie Giesecke Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Charles Harritt, Jr Senior Academs Everett H. Jones Junior Academs Frank K. McGehee Sophomore Academs Elizabeth Thompson Freshman Academs Doyle D. Jackson Education Department R. L. Speight Education Department Bert McDonald Senior Engineers Karl Dornberger Junior Engineers Frank Cannon Sophomore Engineers Joe Henry- Ward Freshman Engineers J. H. Shields Graduate School J. A. Robinson Moseley Senior Laws L. E. Stiernberg Middle Laws Tom Clark Junior Laws Ralph Harvey Law Assemblyman-at-Large Page 21,1 Men ' s Council Top Row— Chamberlin, Nowatny, Massey Second Row— Price, Hayden, Dittmar OFFICERS Thomas E. Hayden Chairman Elmer A. Dittmar icademic Councilman Cecil R. Chamberlin Education Councilman Palmer Massey Engineer Councilman Hobart Price Law Councilman Arno Nowotny Junior Councilman-at-Large Page 2h Woman ' s Council Top Row — Sykes, Markle, Carter Bottom Row — Foster, Harris, Collins Almarixe Harris Nelle Collins OFFICERS Chairman Secretary MEMBERS Edith Sykes Lucy Foster Margaret Carter Dorothy Markle Almarine Harris Xelle Collins Page Hi Page Zkk Honor Societies ■ Page : ' ,: Phi Beta Kappa Founded at William and Mary College. 1776 Alpha of Texas Established in 1904 C. W. Ramsdell H. T. Parlin H. Y. Benedict OFFICERS . President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer William Barton Ball Charles P. Boner Mrs. Warren Dale Corinne L. Flood Eudora A. Hawkins Mildred A. Kern Crystal R. Ross William A. Whatley MEMBERS IN COURSE AUGUST, 1919 Louis Jules Hexter JUNE, 1920 Katherine E. Boone Margaret A. DuPt v Florence Gill Lillian E. Johnson- Linda Lancaster John H. Shields Ruth Peyton Pressley Vida Callie Corbin Robert M. Field Alma R. Gordon Richard O. A. Jonas Annie M. O ' Donneli. Oscar R. Strackbein Lee Wolflin ALUMNI MEMBERS, 1920 Denton J. Brown, ' 10, ' 12 William R. Brown, ' 07 Mrs. Mary C. Faust-Newton, ' 12 Alcan Hirsh, ' 07 Heiskell B. Whaling, ' 10, ' 12 HONORARY MEMBER Fritz Garland Lanham, ' 00 Carr T. Dowell, ' 02 Louis A. Mileska, ' 13, ' 14 Charlie W. Wilson, ' 08, ' 13 Page 21,6 Tau Beta Pi Honorary Engineering Fraternity Founded at Lehigh University, 1885 Alpha of Texas F.stablished, 1916 V. L. Eyres FRATRES IN URBE J. B. Upchurch T. U. Taylor E. C. H. Bantel H. Y. Benedict J. M. Bryant FRATRES IN FACULTATE S. Leroy Brown Y. J. Miller A. E. Cooper F. E. Giesecke G. A. Fleming O. S. Petty A. T. Granger H. R. Thomas W. H. McNeill A. Warren Simonds Y. N. Masters Bert McDonald DeWitt Neighbors J. T. Humphries K. D. Beckman 1). H. Askew W. H. Bainbridge J. P. Eni-m P. M. Ferguson FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1921 Y. R. Castle Louiel Davis Chester W. Geue Newbern W. Guinn J. Edwin Love 1922 J. A. Jaccard Malcolm Niven Edwin S. Rawlings Jarvis E. Miller Koppel Shapiro Perry R. Smith ii.liam G. Thomas Luis Tinoco Clement H. Tuke E. D. Smith H. D. Wilde G. C. Wilson R. S. Windrow Page . ' ;. " ■ Phi Delta Phi Top Row — Wood, Johnson, Green, Scott Second Row — Barrow, Marsh, Ball, Peck J. R. Wood L. A. Scott Ed Seehorn MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY 1921 A. S. Johnson G. M. Green C. L. Barrow Bryan Marsh W. B. J. Ball 1922 F. W. Peck Wayne R. Ho Page 2.JS Chancellors cfifSf t Top Row — DeYiney, Ledbetter, Barrow, Ball, Green Second Row — Hayden, Nelson, Redditt. Price, Allison, Strasbl-rger, Dow OFFICERS H. Price Grand Chancellor J. P. Redditt Vice-Grand Chancellor J. E. Allison Treasurer MEMBERS A. E. DeViney R. C. Ledbetter W. J. B. Ball George M. Green E. C. Xelson J, P. Redditt J. E. Allison H. W. Strasburger C. L. Barrow T. E. Hayden H. Price H. Dow Page - ' .(9 lit )L. ' « Sigma Delta Chi Professional Journalistic Fraternity Founded at DePauw University April 17, 1909 University of Texas Chapter Established, 1913 OFFICERS Wendell Mayes President Hill Cocke Vice-President Milton Ling Secretary-Treasurer FRATRES IN URBE W. M. Thornton Harry Haldane FRATRES IN FACULTATE H. M. Jones W. H. Mayes w. d. hornaday Dan Williams FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Hulon Black Everett Jones Hill Cocke Milton Ling H. R. Cox Wendell Mayes Joe J. Minton George F. Simmons Lewis Walker Page 150 Sigma Upsilon Honorary Literary Fraternity Founded at Sevvanee, 1903 Scarab Chapter Established, 1912 R. H. Griffith H. T. Parlin H. M. Jones Sam Acheson John Beaird John D. Cofer Milton F. Ling Robert M. Field FRATRES IN FACULTATE J. F. Royster L. W. Payne R. A. Law Miles L. Hanley F. A. C. Perrin C. D. Tomkies D. G. Cooke FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Judson Francis Albert S. Johnson Franklin Peck William Potts Townes M. Harris George Finlay Simmons A. D. Moore Eyler N. Simpson Ben F. Wright A. W. Walker Pate 151 Delta Sigma Rho Top Xoa — Hendricks, McGehee, Blalock, Merrem, Hayden Bottom Rozc — Nelson, Racey, Howell, Shlrter, Bowyer. Field, Francis Founded at the University of Minnesota, 1906 Texas Chapter Established 1909 OFFICERS Wayne Howell President H. T. Bowyer Secretary-Treasurer Homer Hendricks Sergeant-at-Arms Alvin Ousley FRATRES IN URBE W. . Meacham FRATRES IN FACULTATE E. D. Shurter Edward Griscom Homer Hendricks Tom Hayden A. S. Johnson Robt. Field John D. Cofer C. S. Potts W. R. Duffey T. Y. Smith Chas. D. Tompkins FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Jack Blalock Leslie Merrem H. T. Bowyer E. C. Xelson C. E. Coolidge Frank McGehee Earl Racey Wayne Howell Jvdson Francis I ' aoi ' ::, : Alpha Kappa Psi Top Row — P ' Pool, Hendrix, Russell, Drumwright, Ellis Second Row — Harritt, Xeely, Kimbrough. Black, Stedman, Vaughn Third Row — Helms, Greer, Schulz. Fitzgerald, Bell, Graff, Moss OFFICERS John T. Schulz Frazier Moss R. V. Helms . S. M. Greer Ed. Stedman President lice-President Secretary Treasurer Corresponding Secretary Bell MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY Fitzgerald Graf P ' Pool Hendrix Russell Drumwright Ellis Harritt MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY Neely Kimbrough Black Stedman Vaughn Greer SCHUL7, Moss Seale Chumney Helms Page 25.1 Friar The Senior Society Hayden GULICK B LA LOCK Shields Field DeViney Harritt Russell Penn Wright Cox Hulsey " " " • Page 25 Theta Sigma Phi Honorary Professional Journalistic Fraternity for Women Founded at the University of Washington, 1909 Xi Chapter Established May 7, 1919 SORORES IN URBE Mrs. Howard Mumford Jones Hazel Edwards SORORE IN FACULTATE Corinne Laney Flood SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Mamie Drimmond Keith Coppage Louis Gladney Alice Ballard Jessie Mary Hill Frances Rowe Pagt ::,:, Visor Rowena Anderson Dorothy Broad Eunice Aden Almarine Harris Florence May Anna Hiss Mary Hardie Lola Greer Jean Lockwood Lucy Moore Nannie Lou Wynne Hilda Molesworth Fannie Preston Jean Pickney Page 256 Ownooch ALUMNAE Maybelle Fuller Emma Lee Ruth Potts Spence Cleo Rice Brogan estelle fenelle Cumie Vanneman Higdon Frances McQueen Putman Helen Mobley Kennard Eugenia Welborn Rhome Margaret Miller Gilman Hallie Walker Mary Gilson Elizabeth Meguiar Elizabeth Andrews Flora Edmond Evelyn Byrd Margaret Sleeper Sames Charlotte Spence Elise Bumpass Eudora Hawkins Viva Boothe Irving Reynolds Howard Crystal Ross Betty Chandler Lee Wolflin J. A. Eidson Frances Dahoney Dale Florence Bell Catherine Quarles Margaret Curtis Alethea Sleeper Arlee Thames Esther Cheeseborough Margaret Hardie Frances Thompson Mildred Howard ACTIVE MEMBERS Laura McGee Mary Hardie Roselle Gould Goree Anna Hiss Katherine Carothers Katherine Wheatley Dorothy Broad Margaret Carter Dorothy Markle Lola Greer Alexa Rhea Bess Hines Nettie Sue Bledsoe Page 257 ic 1021 Cket i Sigma Gamma Epsilon Top Row— Kkebel, Cave, Luecke, Dawson Second Row— Clements, Barrow, Deek, Yager Founded at the University of Kansas, 1915 Zeta Chapter Installed May 1. 192° Honorary Geology, Metallurgy and Mining L. T. Barrow Joe M. Dawson Frank E. Cave OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary- Treasurer F. W. Simonds J. W. Beede Ira C. Edwards HONORARY MEMBERS J. A. Udden H. P. Bybee P. G. Storm F. L. Whitney E. H. Sellords Dabney E. Petty G. M. Knebel Joe Dawson A. H. Deen Christner MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY F. E. Cave L. A. Luecke Geo. H. Clements C E. Yager L. T. Barrow Wheeler W. G. Sterling Page 25 S Page 25 ' J Gamma Alpha Chi Honorary Professional Advertising Fraternity for Women Beta Chapter Established at University of Texas May, 1920 ALUMNAE Mab S. Harrison Dorothy K. Reordan Genevieve Groce ACTIVE MEMBERS M. Louise Gladney Mamie N. Drummond Mrs. J. A. Jackson Mrs. Frances E. Sutherland Minna Gill May Netzer Alice Ballard Mu Phi Epsilon Top Row — Edith Nelson, Willie Lou Smith Horne, Katherine B. Peeples, Gayle Cone, Beulah Beaver, Dorothy DuMars Second Row — Frances Scarborough, Nelle Thiele, Tommie Woolsey, Mary Keblinger, Katherine Fischer, Vida Corbin, Grace Browning Third Row — Florence Kyte-Sanders, Hilda Widen, Annie Garrison, Yenie Jones-Smith ( Beta), Harriet Thompson Wright (Chi), Frances Mike, Marion Mohler Reed, Septima C. Smith Honorary Musical Sorority Founded at Cincinnati, November 13, 1903 Mu Theta Chapter Established November 27, 1920 Frances Mike Mrs. Marion M. Reed Hilda Widen Ann Garrison OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY Edith Nelson Gayly Cone Frances Scarborough Mary Keblinger Grace Browning Annie Garrison Willie L. S. Horne Beulah Beaver Nelle Thiele Katherine Fischer Florence K. Sanders Frances Mike Katherine B. Peeples Dorothy DuMars Tommie Woolsey Vida Corbin Hilda Widen Septima C. Smith Page 260 Pi Sigma Alpha Honorary Political Science FRATRES IN FACULTATE C. P. Patterson C. G. Haines W. C. BlNKLEY H. G. James Mrs. S. S. Edwards J. R. Anthony R. H. Caldwell Robert D. Jackson William J. Park FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE W. B. Jack Ball Thomas C. Clark Roy C. Ledbetter O. R. Strackbein B. F. Wright, Jr. C. E. Barnes Hilton Howell Mrs. Mary E. McBride Fletcher Warren Pain tei tie 1(321 Ckci i Phi Lambda Upsilon Honorary Chemical Fraternity- Founded at University of Illinois in 1899 Pi Chapter Established 1920 Frank M. Crawford Dewitt Neighbors Autry D. Potter L. O. Crockett . OFFICERS . President 1 ' ice-President . Pi Chapter Treasurer FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. H. W. Harper Dr. V. A. Felsing W. B. Duncan Robert S. Taylor Autry D. Potter Robert G. Wulff Bruce Houston Harry Lochte W. L. Ray Sam L. Clark R. A. McNees FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE R. Schumann G. D. Martin E. E. Dunlay F. M. Crawford L. O. Crockett Dewitt Neighbors Jarvis Miller E. W. Rugely S. E. King Sim Hulsey M. M. Harding A. L. Foster G. F. Hinds VV. A. Loitimer D. P. Bailey J. T. Humphries Page 262 Jmim •utcd» X £l Siilllll _tai 1 - gJjT - $ororiiio $ P(13C 26.! i m ■ il I I I Women ' s Pan-Hellenic Council Top Row — Wurzbach, Hill, Wooten, Eastham, Bledsoe, Anderson, Dornak, Allen, Vinson Bottom Row— Hardie, Colvin, Wilkins, Lundy, Castle, Ballard, Collom, Weaver, Snyder OFFICERS Mary Hardie President Elizabeth Weaver Vice-President Alice B. Ballard Secretary-Treasurer Sorority Pi Beta Phi Kappa Kappa Gamma Kappa Alpha Theta . Chi Omega Zeta Tau Alpha Alpha Delta Pi Delta Delta Delta Phi Mu . . . Alpha Phi . . MEMBERS Senior Representative Emily Wurzbach Mary Wilkins Frances Collom Fanelle Dornak Ellana Eastham Mary Hardie Elizabeth Weaver Alice B. Ballard Jesse Mary Hill Junior Representative Blossom Wooten Georgia Colvin Elizabeth Vinson Beth Lundy Nettie Sue Bledsoe Mary Maud Castle Katherine Anderson Luci Belle Snyder Martha Rivers Allen Page 26U A ■« Hi -, Pi Beta Phi Top Row — Guthrie, Ramsey, Barlow, Harris, Brenard, Allen, Risher, Flanary, Rucker, Camp Second Row — Covert, Childress, Aldridge, Shook, Markle, Cavanaugh, Higgins, Hebert, McKelvey, McGregor Third Row — Pope, Williams, Hubrick, Rath, LaPrelle, White, Sleeper, Swearingen, Tynan, Wooten Bottom Row — Grogan, Megee, Stone, Williams, Hughes, Hines, Butler, Wurzbach, Wynn, Wiess Founded at Monmouth College, 1867 Texas Chapter Established February 19, 1902 SORORES IN URBE Mrs. Adele Fisher Mrs. Melits F. Goeth Margaret Hessler Mrs. Mamie C. James Mrs. Frankie C. Hill Mrs. Lula LeSeur Kathleen Little Mrs. Emily M. Little Mrs. Ada G. Potts Mrs. Florence R. Rather Mrs. Elizabeth W. Roberdeau Mrs Mrs Mrs Mary L. Allen Mary H. Bickler Vivian B. Caswell Mrs. Julia E. Cornwell Mrs. Emily Wells Brown Mrs. Roselle G. Goree Mrs. Bessie Wells Gracy Ann Garrison Mrs. Helen H. Graham Mrs. Ann Townes Finch Mrs. Mary Robinson Margaret Robertson Esther Yon Rosenberg AIrs. D. H. Trasher Mrs. N. H. Stark Mrs. Ingie W. Whittaker Aubrey Wilkerson Jeanette Collett Elenore Atkinson AIrs. Herbert Gerhart Mrs. Rogers Goree SORORES IN FACULTATE Miss Hessler Miss M. L. Gardner Louisa Roth Dorothy Markle Fritz Childress Bess Hines Almeida McGregor Helen Williams Jules Hebert Mary Ramsey inifred Swearingen May Bess Huberick Page 265 SORORES IN UN1VERSITATE 1921 Laura McGee Emily Wurzbach Mary Cooper Branch Williams Blossom Wooten Sidney Grogan Isabelle Camp 1922 Florence Stone Nancy Wynn Cora Allen 1923 Clara Pope Sadie Ruth Aldridge Lynn Rucker Martha Shook Jean Gutherie 1924 Margaret White Bess Kavanaugh Louise Bernard Katherine Tynan Margaret Butler Mayrene Flanary Martha LaPrelle Katherine Risher Frances Sleeper Ruth McCelvy Ellen Hughes Eleanor Covert Susan Higgins BOTe CkoWatf ' Kappa Kappa Gamma Top Row — Rogers, Henderson, Penn, Rockwell, Sanders, Carr, Ragland, Broad Second Row — Baker, Bridgers, Ujffy, Runge, West, Scovell, Brite, Hobbs, Penn, Wilkins Third Row — Rimes, Reuss, Henderson, Sims, Lusk, Skinner, Adams, Brenard, Eckford Fourth Row — Spence, Carter. Cash, Sapper, Morton, Smith, Moore, Marsh Bottom Row — Mathis. Holden, Kelly, King, Hutchinson, Mather, Carothers, Colvtn, Henderson Founded at Monmouth College, 1870 Beta Xi Chapter Established May 12, 1902 SORORES IN URBE Mrs. Leo Martin Mrs. R. A. Buford Mrs. VV. D. Caldwell Mrs. Harris Brush Mrs. J. VV. Shepherd Dorothy Harrell Mrs. I. Graves Mrs. H. P. Bybee Sue Campbell Mrs. VV. Scarbrough Mrs. J. La Prelle, Jr. Elise Berry Mrs. Theo. Davis Louise Gardner Mrs. W. E. Long Mrs. D. Fischer Annie Campbell Virginia Spence Pauline Morton Johanna Runge Katherine Ball sorore in facultate Margaret Du Puy SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Marian Hutchinson Mary Wilkins Margaret Ragland Elizabeth Mathis Margaret Carter Katherine Caruthers Ruth Bernard Frances Morton Elizabeth Eckford Lillian Rockwall Sarah Cash Mary Hobbs Evelyn Moore Dorothy Broad Elizabeth Spence 1921 Elizabeth Runge Laura West Kathleen Sims 1922 Mary Helen Holden Sarah Bridges Mary Lee Scovell Helen Kahn Lula Ujffy margaretta graha Helen Mather Cecil Henderson Georgia Colvin Eloise Carr Elizabeth Penn Sarah Morris Elizabeth Baker Elinor King Elise Sanders Margaret Kelly Marie Smith 1923 ivian Rogers Blossom Lusk 1924 Marie Sapper Marian Penn Nora Henderson Helen Rimes Helen Reuss Hester Brite Elizabeth Skinner Lucy H. Adams Willie Virginia Henderson Page 266 AkT :e 3, J Chi Omega Top Row — Cox. Duggan, Nalle, Cox, Darnak, Hargrave, VVoodley, Porter, Walker Second Row — Thames, Molesworth, Brown, Steger, Barnham, Piper, Marley, Porter Third Row — McNab, Crouch, Marley, Keblinger, Rowntree, Lacey. Bondurant, Wilkins, Campbell Fourth Row — Steele, Walling, Kirkpatrick, Johnson, Laramore, Adams, Wilcox, Jones, Lundy Bottom Row — Booth, Harris, Crouch, Piper, Brown, Lowry, Carlston, Caldwell, Allison Founded at University of Arkansas, 1895 Texas Chapter Established May 5, 1904 Adele Burt Helen Burt SORORES IN URBE Josephine Christian Josephine Nolan Bess Lockwood Mrs. W. T. Mather Mrs. D. H. Hart, Jr. Hazel Hornsby Mrs. Portia Lomax Emma Jean Lockwood SORORES IN FACULTATE Mrs. Lelia Tyler Porter SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE 1921 F. DoRNAK A. Thames L. Carleton F. Booth L. Crouch A. McN ' ab E. Porter F. Lowry B. Crouch M. Keblinger M. Porter B. Lundy 1922 M. L. Barham M. Carpenter M. K. Wilcox 1923 A. Allison B. Cox M. Walker C. Lacey E. Jones A. Campbell M. Morley L. K. Johnson Faith Adams C. Steger F. Kirkpatrick 1924 M. Duggan K. Woodley H. Marley S. Brown E. Cox H. Steele B. Caldwell L. Brown M. Twichell N. Wilkins F. Molesworth H. Harris X. Laramore R. Hargrave E. Bondurant E. Nalle Page 267 3 ii it il I 111. ■£ Kappa Alpha Theta Top Row — Preston, Myrick, Lewis, Vinson, Bradley, Cox, Hogan, Lobban, Connerly, Montgomery Second Row— Tobin, Jones, Smith, Parchman, Clark, Erhard, Neff, Lawther, Lawrence Third Row— Stephens, Farrar, Hall, Burgess, Tone, Sykes, Watson, Randall, Covington Fourth Row— Bradley, Canady, Bowers, Scurry, Gilbert, Scurry, Lightfoot, Chambers Bottom Row— Pollard, Donaldson, Collom, Marsh, Montgomery, Britton, Smith, Wil- liams, Kline Founded at De Pauw University, 1870 Alpha Theta Chapter Established September 18, 1904 Miss Mary Watson Kathleen McCallum Mrs. J. P. Nash SORORES IN URBE Henryetta Lightfoot Mrs. Steve Hawley Annie Lewis Preston Grace Lightfoot Amanda Howze SORORES IN FACULTATE Miss Fannie Preston Miss Elva Bascom SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Louise Montgomery Frances Lewis Elizabeth Vinson Julia Lobbin Alice Randall Margaret Tone Marjorie Watson Etta Gilbert Martha Scurry Elise Hall Mildred Chambers Roberta Bradley Louise Britton Ethel Bower Margaret Lawther 1921 Frances Collom 1922 Ida Lee Lawrence Edythe Sykes Olga Lightfoot 1923 Dorothy Cox Virginia Parchman Louise Cline Louise Connerly 1924 Mildred Jones Jane Burgess Carlyle Canady Loring Smith Edna Hogan Frances Bradley M. Montgomery Virginia Donaldson Margaret Marsh Edythe Erhard Frances Myrick Louise Stevens Loraine Pollard Hazel Smith Mildred Williams Evantha Scurry Maggie Clark Ida Marr Tobin Martha Covington Hallie Maud Neff Page 268 _ =- Zeta Tau Alpha Top Row — Evans, Eastham, Dore, Hodges, Graves, Daniels, Fell, Crawford, Angell, Bullard Second Row — Champ, Devereaux, Bass, Bonner, Bledsoe, Gibson, Burgess, Gibson, Connor Third Row — Williams, Smith, Randolph, Bowyer, Fuhr, Kerr, Pettus, Ripley, Roe, Laevell Fourth Row — McLelland, Little, Kemper, Lee, Jackson, Douthitt, Alexander, Thompson Bottom Row — Guthrie, Jackson, Kirvin, Sears, McCracken, Meacham, McDaniels, Mang- ham, McChesney Founded at Virginia State Normal, 1898 Kappa Chapter Established May, 1906 Mrs. John T. Bowman Mrs. H. S. Hanchery Mrs. Hugh Heflin Marie Alexander Madge Bullard Cathryn Crawford Mildred Hagy Eloise Hodges Mary Moore Angell Helen Bass Nettie S. Bledsoe Helen Bonner Elizabeth Burgess Marjorie Champ Ann Connor Dolores Dore Helen Douthit Anita Ebling Lue Fell Page 269 SORORES IN URBE Mrs. Niles Graham Mrs. Frederic Duncalf 1921 Louise Daniels Ellana Eastham Dorothy Evans 1922 Marguerite Kerr 1923 Julian Devereaux May Lea Guthrie Edith Mae Jackson Imogene Leavell 1924 Ruth Gibson Mary Sue Graves Jane Jackson Mary Katherine Kemper Bess Kirvin Elsie Little Mrs. C. Gardner Mrs. W. Scherding Miss K. Kirven Elinor Randolph Elizabeth Ripley Sophia Williams Sarah Lee Lois McChesney May Mangham Margaret McCracken Daurice McDaniel Joyce McClellan Blanche Roe Margaret Meacham Lottie N. Pettus Alice Gray Sears Winifred Smith Sarah Thompson Lelia Gibson c-KixT ' Alpha Delta Pi Top Row— Castle, Lastrapps, Linnartz, Knight, Giesecke, Stevens, Hubbard, Thrasher, Irving Second Row—F. VVayman, Fuller, Martin, Hardie, Butler, Easterling, Thomson, Ed- wards, Wallace, King Third Row—E. Wayman. R. McMillan, Calhoun, Brougher, Terrell, Bell, Burkman, Hall, Clark, Herring Bottom Row— Rice, Reinhart, S. Anderson, H. Anderson, Bain, Alvord, Smith, Rogan, Perry, M. McMillan Founded at Wesleyan College, Georgia, 185 1 Delta Chapter Established June 7, 1906 SORORES in urbe Mrs. D. A. Penick Mrs. T. Mayne Jewel Fulton Linda Giesecke Mrs. C. W. Hackett Mrs. Roy Atterbury Mrs. Bob Pillow Mrs. Mack Hodges Mrs. Sinclair Moreland Florence Bell Mrs. A. Quebedeaux Mrs. A. P. Brogan Mrs. A. N. McCallum Camille Daniels Hallie D. Walker Lena Clark SORORES IN FACULTATE Jet Winters Corinne Flood SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Mary Bell Thrasher Minnie Giesecke Lydia Wiseman Mary Maud Castle Catherine Alvord Ruth King Janice Easterling Tyler Lee Knight Mildred Rogan Cariella Bell Frances Weyman Frances Perry Louise Stevens Minna Edwards 1921 Mary Hardie Sophie Anderson 1922 Elise Irving Pauline Terrell 1923 Winelle Hubbard Porter Lou Calhoun Mary Rice Mamie Clark 1924 Ruth McMillan Thelma Linnartz Bettsie Fuller Hester Anderson Lloyd Martin Septima Smith Katherine Herring Eleanor Boldrick Catherine Brougher Rose Jean Birkman Laura Thompson Odessa Lastrapes Margaret Hall Gertrude Butler Elizabeth Weyman Mary McMillan Etta Bain Vivian Rinehart Billie Wallace Page i!r Xhe 1 Delta Delta Delta Top Row — Kangerga, Wall, Dublin, Newton, Lee, Hampil, Tally, Terrell Second Row — Tankersley, Smith, Taber, Hassell, Peak, Howard, Weaver, Phillips, Jenkins Bottom Row — Anderson, Crowder, Graves, Henderson, Price, Harris, Harris, Nichols Founded at Boston University, 1888 Texas Chapter Established February 22, 191 2 SORORES IN URBE Mrs. Boyd Wells Mrs. Umphrey Lee Mrs. W. M. Ratcliff Hazel Edwards Mrs. O. B. West Mrs. Davis Ruth Chumney Sadie Tankersley SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE 1921 Elizabeth Weaver Elise Crowder Jennet Jenkins Sue Mildred Lee Helen Peak Edwina Harris Orella Kangerga Sallie Graves Katherine Anderson Lois Newton Ruby Hampil Emily Harris Cy ' Nthia Wall Grace Tancred 1922 Helen Taber 19 3 Laura Tankersley Myra Hassell Margaret Phillips 1924 George Alma Terrell Aleene Smith Marian Price Victoria Howard Harriet Henderson Fay Carter Tally- Barbara Eikle Page 271 PhiMu - . Top Row — Spears, Renfro, Ratliff, Yett, Walker, DuMars, Doby, Crews, Porter Second Row — Hendricks, Cocke, Cocke, Clark, Ballard, Bradshavv, Ball, Snyder, Barnes Third Row — Keller, Jones, Harris, Breustedt, Hornsby, Douthitt, Geffert, Delery, Ory Bottom Row — Thompson, Odell, Kilander, Weber, Mike, Mike, Kirkpatrick, Forrester, Turman, Young Founded at Wesleyan College, Georgia, 1852 Phi Chapter Established May 15, 1913 Mrs. W. D. Yett Mrs. B. Giesecke Lois Porter Lillian Breustedt Martha Bradshaw Elizabeth Kirkpatrick Louise Walker Martha Dobie Mattie Mike Dorothy DuMars Irene Jones Mary Caldwell Louise Delery Naomi Cocke Eva King Jones SORORES IN URBE Mrs. Homer Lowry Mary Houston SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE 1921 Edna Hendrix Almarine Harris Alice Ballard 1922 Lucy Bell Snyder Marian Clarke Francis Mike 1923 Alice Ory Merle Martindale Katherine Renfro 1924 Mabel Turman Fern Kilander Teresa Martin Mrs. Norman Morrison Thelma Young George Ball Katherine Kellar Polly Douthit Mary Odell Eloise Yett Helen Thompson Eliza Ann Hornsby Mattie Barnes Ozalla Forrester Gladys Weber Ola Crews Hallie Geffert Page 272 l 32l Ckct Alpha Phi Top Row — Lovell, Hill, Webb, Gill, Greer, Grant, Taylor, Flamson Bottom Row — Allen, Thompson, Doggett, Fischer, Lake, Brown, Bennett Founded at Syracuse University, 1872 Omega Chapter Established May 14, 1920 SORORES IN URBE Anna Bennett Marguerite Leigh Lola Greer SORORE IN FACULTATE GOLDIE P. HORTON SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE 1921 Gladys Flamson Minna Gill Martha Rivers Allen Frances L. Myrick Miriam Brown Elizabeth Thompson Ella Daggett Page 273 Katherine Fischer Jesse Mary Hill Ruth Byron 1923 Mary Barbour Taylor Birdie Grant Ollie Lake 1924 Josephine Bennet Virginia Webb Elizabeth Lovell v . IfffW ' 1 Page 27 ' t Fraternities Pa ri . ' • 5 Interfraternity Council I 1 1 IFUIWI I V lljilV I ' 11 ■ • ' fe! 41 1 C nli W- J m! il ■SI gjW MJ SAJm mi±m hi 1 ' ■a ■ M IW uH 1 ufll jm K " -»1 T B ■rTj Tj Top £o« — Helland, Bateman, Walker, Castle, Cofer, Ling, Moss, Coit, Fowler Second Row— McCollough, Vaughan, Stinnett, Mason, McGregor, Thompson, Taylor, Grundy, Johnston, Davis Bottom Row— Nash, Terrell, Hooten, Cox, Neely, Duke, Gowan, Brown, Ferguson, Lincoln, Thomas Llewlyn Duke Crozier Gowan Jeff M. Neely OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretarv-Treasurer G. A. Helland W. R. Castle J. F. Moss A. H. McCollough J. H. Mason R. Taylor Arleigh Davis C. R. Hooten L. B. Duke MEMBERS A. A. Bateman J. D. Cofer J. C. Coit J. E. Vaughn W. M. McGre gor A. C. Grundy C. E. Nash A. F. Cox W. C. Gowan Jesse Walker M. F. Ling R. L. Fowler L. M. Stinnett J. C. Thompson A. S. Johnson B. M. Terrel J. M. Neely Ben Brown W. B. Ferguson G. R. Thomas Ja ak Page 276 Phi Delta Theta Top Row — WlLLOUGHBY, CHAMBERS, WHITE, HaDEN, HoWELL, BaRRY, HARRIS, JoSEY, TrIMBLE, Griffin, Jacobs Second Row — Chilton, Thomas, Willis, Brazelton, Wood, G. Wells, B. Adams, Culp, Wallace, Grizzard Bottom Row — L. Paine, Potts, Walker, Payne, Wood, Marsh, Adams, Robertson, B. Wells, Stedman Founded at Miami University, 1848 Beta Chapter Established September 15, 1883 Roy Bedichek J. G. Wilcox Alex Stedman Leigh Ellis W. J. Stacy FRATRES IN URBE J. J. Waggener Ireland Graves J. H. Williams E. C. Berwick C. A. Wilcox Alvin Smith, Jr. F. H. Raymond Ralph Randolph Donald Penn Franz Fizet E. C. Barker D. B. Casteel FRATRES IN FACULTATE W. H. Mayes E. T. Miller Morgan Callaway F. L. Jewett FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Jesse Walker 1921 Ralph Wood Bryan Marsh Ed Stedman B. Wells Jack Josey Sawnie Robertson 1922 William Potts Ed Adams Robert Payne Cecil Haden L. Paine William Chilton States Jacobs Yancey Culp 1923 Tom Harris I. Wood William Barry Judson James Henry Grizzard Ray Willoughby Jack Howell Charley Willis G. Wells 1924 Sherman Chambers Carlton Trimble Sidney - Thomas Lewis White Irwin Griffith Julian Brazelton Herbert Wallace Page 27} Kappa Alpha Top Row— Rabb, Hempsell, W. Russ, Stevens, Bryan, McCollough, Roberts, M. Russ, L. D. Cartwright Second Row— Hackler, Gregory, Campbell, Krause, Stripling, Hamilton, Kinney Bottom Row— Granberry, Dreibelbis, Foster, Porter, Moore, J. Cartwright, O ' Keefe, Brown Founded at Washington and Lee, 1865 Omicron Chapter Established October 5, 1883 John Drake George Nalle R. E. L. Batts, Jr. E. Bramlette Albert W. Wilkerson FRATRES IN URBE W. K. Wroe H. A. Gilson J. R. Hamilton J. W. Bradfield Walter Fink F. W. Moore W. E. Rowe S. H. Worrell S. H. Carter William Doom J. B. Cochran, Jr. FRATRES IN FACULTATE Robert A. Law D. A. Penick FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE J. Cartwright Perry Porter Ben Brown George McCollough J. D. O ' Keefe Gus Krause Mathew Roberts L. D. Cartwright Jimmie Hamilton 1921 J. H. Foster 1922 ]. P. Dreibelbis T. H. Campbell 1923 Joe Moore Kinney Dave W. Stevens 1924 V. S. Rabb K. Hackler Howard Granberry Nalle Gregory B. D. Bryan Robert Young W. C Stripling W. Russ David Hemsell Mac Russ Page 27$ Beta Theta Pi Top Row — Peyton, Purnell, Newton, Daniels, Timpson, Hardin, Bledsoe, Tilson Second Row — Barnard, Jones, Pipkin, Bell, Furman, Herff, Scott, Eldredge Third Row — Hancock, Cusick, Wright, Acheson, Dittmar, Scott, Greer, Turner Founded at Miami University, 1839 Beta Omicron Chapter Established November 22, 1883 VV. D. Caldwell C. D. Johns T. J. Caldwell Eugene Steiner FRATRES IN URBE Reverend Hall Williams Hugh C. Evans Ewell Nalle G. H. Kinsolving J. L. Wroe John W. Hawkins John Donnan FRATRES IN FACULTATE Henry YY. Harper James E. Pearce FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Sam Acheson Marcus Greer 1921 Louis A. Scott J. W. Beretta Elmer A. Dittmar Roy Barnard William Wright Edward Herff 1922 Louis W. Turner P. A. Peyton Coulter Timpson 1923 James Hancock Lynwood Hardin Fred Scott E. H. Jones Clarence Pipkin Marshall Bell Robert Cusick Robert Coleman Locke Purnell Frank Newton David Tilson Frank Eldredge 1924 Jack Furman Fritz Daniels Bruce Bledsoe Page 279 II » ll I Sigma Alpha Epsilon Top Row— Staats, Schumacher, Putty, Field, Jennings, O. Boldrick, McCelvey, Compton, McCollough, Hammer Second Row— Adoue, Hopkins, Townsend, Patton, McCracken, Moore, B. Brelsford, Parker, Adoue, Anderson, Gaither Third Row— Kimbrough, Terrell, Spivey, Beavers, Jennings, Sanford, Duke, Goeth, Webster, Brelsford Founded at University of Alabama, 1856 Texas Rho Chapter Established May 27, 1884 J. W. McClendon P. Sadler J. T. Montgomery J. L. Arlitt W. H. Hunnicut J. C. Killough I. P. LOCHRIDGE H. Y. Benedict FRATRES IN URBE N. A. Stedman Thomas Allen R. W. Shipp D. R. Woodward Sterling Fulmore J. W. Scarbrough FRATRES IN FACULTATE J. B. Wharey J. G. Preston C. G. Giles F. G. Fox D. W. Hunter T. H. McGregor E. B. Hancock J. W. Davis W. E. Dunn Herbert Beavers FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1921 L. B. Duke B. M. Terrell H. W. Spivey A. C. Goeth 1922 A. D. Sanford P. H. Stoddar E. F. Webster S. N. Boldrick H. M. Kimbrough W. H. Jennings G. S. Parker G. D. Hammer Joe McCracken D. L. Smith 1923 W. H. McCollough, Jr. J. R. Moore J. A. McCelvey G. A. Field J. P. Adoue H. P. Brelsford C. W. Schumacher G. Staats Ed Compton Tom Townsend J. Gaither 1924 C. Putty J. Adoue D. Patton O. Jennings W. K. Hopkins B. Brelsford H. M. Anderson Page 280 — « Sigma Chi Top Row — Wear, Goble, Crawford, B. McCallum, Atkinson, Berryman, Lackey, Brough- ton, Don Hodges, Dan Hodges Second Row — Edmiston, F. Lacy, Smith, Mathews, Eckhart, Ward, Welch, Pope, Flanagan, Hume Third Row — Murphy, Warner, Hoskins, Tynan, Eichenroht, Coit, Rasberry, Gardere Fourth Row— Deviney, McCan, R. H. Gillett, Green, I. W. Gillett, Taylor, A. Y. Mc- Callum Founded at Miami University, 1854 Alpha Nu Chapter Established August 27, 1884 W. P. Allen J. F. Butler Max Benson J. F. Royster C. K. McCan G. M. Green A. Y. McCallum Jack Rasberry Leo Tynan T. R. Taylor A. Pope B. Wear R. Goble F. Lacy B. McCallum D. Braughton D. Hodges FRATRES IN URBE Max Bickler Harry Bickler William Richardson, Jr. FRATRES IN FACULTATE S. P. Finch Albert Cooper FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1921 J. C. Coit 1922 G. Smith G. Murphy W Mathews J- Crawford 1923 0. Powell I. Lackey w . Atkinson L. Warner 1924 D Hodges T. Ward J. Bouldin Rector Dr. Joe Eckhart M. Morrow D. F. Bobbitt R. H. Gillett I. W. Gillett D. Lacy G. Boos B. Hoskins L. Edmiston G. Gardere R. Berryman B. Flanagan 0. Eckhart W. Welch L. Hume J. H. Bohlander Page 281 X- 121 Ckciru Kappa Sigma p - jJ 1 » »■ || -••- k ■ H ' ■ " : ' f»«3 ► ' I J fk M i 2 ■ ■ ' ■ m iff c 3 B V - ' TLj " 1 - ■ fc. f 1 : r m!- W 1 y J k ' ■- ' ' H " ' 1 W ' : H ■ ! " ] ¥ T ; 1 : ;. A :? 7 " o£ J!ow — Johnson, G. Barber, Smith, Pope, Sherrill, M. Wrenn, Ellis, Hart, J. Graves Second Row — Silverman, Noble, Williams, C. Polk, Drought, F. Lyles, McGee, Harris, Stone, McKnight Third Row — Dean, Cunningham, Renfro, Crutcher, Byrne, Drought, G. Williams, H. Williams, K. Preston, E. Hart Fourth Row — M. Hart, Murchison, Helland, Ferguson, C. Sherrill, Kelton, Peck, Rhea Founded at University of Virginia, 1867 Texas Chapter Established September 18, 1884 J. P. Nash R. L. Slaughter G. H. Dowell Horace Thompson Greenwood Wooten Frank Kitey Roger Hillsman F K. Fisher A. M. Denton A. W. Townsend J. R. Bailey F. W. Simonds FRATRES IN URBE L. Slaughter F. P. Von Rosenberg E. C. Caldwell Doc Hart W. D. Hart T. J. Thomson Goodall Wooten Earle B. Mayfield W. T. Brooks W. L. Elliott F. T. Connerly S. Taylor W. M. Thornton J. H. Hart W. F. Wooldridge S. W. Fisher John LaPrelle, Jr. Al. Beverly H. L. Hilgartner Joe Wooten FRATRES IN FACULTATE W. L. Sowers P. J. Storm I. P. HlLDEBRAND T. U. Taylor J. W. Maxwell W. L. Robbins Arthur Moore A. B. Estill W. A. Harper W. W. Fisher A. F. Beverly S. N. Key R. D. Parker Malcolm Graham Killis Campbell W. A. Rhea C. M. Sherrill L. Rhea W. R. Smith K. Murchison T. Stone W. G. Barber P. Kelton Jay Renfro E. Hart L. V. Graves FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1921 W.T5. Ferguson J. D. Preston C. Williams J. Ellis G. W. Johnson Pope J. McKnight E. M. Polk F. Silverman G. Drought 1922 1923 1924 J. M. Johnson C. Byrne G. A. Helland H. Noble J. H. Williams B. Crutcher J. McGee J. Hart M. Hart R. Dean Franklin Peck W. R. Wrenn Jack Cunningham M. Sherrill F. Drought E. Harris R. Lyles Page 2S2 Sigma Nu %% t f I ft rf | Top Row — Hut chison, McMeli.ax. Weymouth, McWhorter, Cofer, Manes, Ross. J. Lips- comb, Harrell, Cruze Second Row — Johnson, Jameson, Erwin, Donovan, Halton, Murrell, Harbour, Dixon, SCHMIDT Third Row — Kimbro, B. Yickers, Thorn, D. Lipscomb, Southern, Smith, Tayloe, Myrick, Hammond, Williams Fourth Row — Thomas Hopper, Hester, Hill, Ayres, Fenley, Bryce, J. Yickers, Barrett Founded at Virginia Military Institute, 1869 Upsilon Chapter Established December 1, 1886 H. B. Barnhart H. C. Barnhart A. T. McKean O. T. Buaas George Shelley John M. Ralston John D. Cofer M. T. Hill F. M. Hester V. McWhorter H. A. Harbour C. E. Barrett H. Fitzgerald R. D. Lipscomb B. Yickers L. L. Morris Y. F. Bryce R. Hammond A. Murrell M. Southern R. Thorn R. Robinson FRATRES IN URBE Fred Fowler George Christian Noel K. Brown E. Morley George C. Hawley FRATRE in FACULTATE E. P. Schoch FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1921 J. C. Lipscomb 1922 J. F. Ayres R. Halton E. P. Ross G. P. Fenley 1923 C. Manes A. Schoch M. G. Smythe R. Cruze J. Donivan 1924 R. H. Harrell F. Kane P. L. Ayres A. D. Tayloe T. Myrick J. H. Weymouth Arley V. Knight J. H. Brownlee Jack Lowry Q. C Taylor Robert Felgar Ben Robertson Paul Hutchison R. L. Erwin R. H. MacFarlane G. R. Thomas G. Dixon J. B. Williams J. S. C. Johnson H. G. Schmidt K. Kimbro C. Gray L. S. Hopper H. B. Jameson E. Pugh E. G. Smith J. VlCKERS B. McMellan Pour ,W X c Ckc+u Chi Phi Top Row — King, Keller, Polk, O ' Connor, Swenson, Smith, Martin, Donald, Loop Second Row — Lloyd, Burke, Reed, Sammons, Barnes, Stephenson, H. Mason, Arnold, Gregg Third Row — Seay, E. Vanderstucken, Pressler, Gillette, Conklin, Eidman, Leeper, Conger Fourth Row — J. Vanderstucken, Williams, Walling, Mueller, Lowrey, Sibley, W. Mason, Proll Founded at Princeton, 1824 Nu Chapter Established March, 1892 C. W. Morrison H. W. Wells FRATRES IN URBE W. T. Caswell E. J. Palm B. W. Greig J. O. Miller B. H. Bloor FRATRES IN FACULTATE Charles E. Rowe Milton B. Porter Ercel King Bryan Stephenson FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1921 Frank Martin Brown Williams W. Wallace Mason Ed. Lloyd Howell Mueller D. H. E. Keller William Jewel Smith Joseph Vanderstucken E. M. L. Seay 1922 Harrison J. Polk Homer Mason George Conger Ben Hilliard O ' Connor A. M. G. Swenson August Proll Grady Lowrey Hyatt Donald Jack Reed Emile Vanderstucken 1923 Thomas Loop Austin Davies Herman Pressler Sterling C. Burke Edw. House Sammons Edward Sibley Edward Barnes Griswold Gillette 1924 Alfonso W. Arnold William Conklin Edward Leeper Bannor Gregg Sidney Eidman Page Z 8 J, Alpha Tau Omega Top Row — Doak, Michals, Doose, Thompson, Wills, Steger, Rowell, Elam Second Row — Gross, Mathews, G. Butte, Cortes, Mosely, Lincoln, McPhail, Hocker Third Row — McConnell, Miles, Lain, Harrison, Montgomery, Gussett, F. Butte Founded at Virginia Military Institute, 1865 Gamma Eta Chapter Established May I, 1897 A. M. Barton Percy Pennybacker W. R. Hudson Earl Deen Walter Bremond FRATRES IN URBE L. C. Harrison J. O. Caldwell Richard Robinson T. W. Curry Ralph Goeth J. F. Chambers Wallace Tobin Montrose Burt Bennett Hudson Bonner Pennybacker FRATRES in facultate R. E. Vinson George C. Butte A. D. Montgomery C. B. Lain V. H. McConnell Lud Lincoln FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1921 N. B. Gussett A. P. Harrison J. A. R. Moseley, Jr. 1922 T. D. Rowell, Jr. F. Butte O. G. Miles Clay Nichols George Butte Nat Doak Irby Cortes 1923 Roy Mathews Kyle Elam Asy Smith Robert Gross Raymond Wills Jim McPhail 1924 Kenmore Hunter Francis Steger Carlos Doose Sam Hocker Thorleigh Thompson Carroll Sneed Page 2S5 tor - Phi Gamma Delta C m m Jm ' a jm m m _ 11 1 1 % m f t n ytr FjVjZ i?oj — Goddard, Allen, Hamilton, Seale, Klatt, Slater, Tarrant, Newman, Miller, McGregor, Aubrey, Richardson, Gilstrap Second Row — Yakey, F. Crawford, Lockwood, Miller, Smith, Stafford, White, Kohler, Smoot, Barlowe, Bourn, Swift Third Row — McAdams, Proctor, Robertson, Vowell, Thompson, W. White, English, Davis, Bledsoe, Holland, McDaniels, Shields, Crofford Fourth Row — Holmes, I. Morgan, Green, Barrow, Patterson, Chumney, Cannon, Fowler, Beckman Founded at Washington and Jefferson, 1 848 Tau Deuteron Chapter Established 1883; Re-established 1901 R. Deen P. B. Rodgers W. P. Oldham FRATRES IN URBE G. H. Brush W. Meecham V. H. Rice Albert S. Burleson Judge W. B. Garrett W. P. Young S. W. Crawford W. H. Brenizer Judge Kowin L. C. Brenizer H. Thaxton Pat Holmes E. D. Shurter FRATRES IN FACULTATE Frederic Duncalf S. Royal Ashby Miles Hanley B. M. Whitaker I. Morgan Earnest Gruene William Chumney Allen Shields Hicks H. Allen George Cannon Ben H. Smith Joe C. Thompson Everett R. Seale Paul B. Newman Reese Cleveland ClFFORD YeAKEY Dan T. White George C. Crawford Chester C. Richardson Lance Swift FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Graduate Students Dwight McDaniels 1921 G. Morgan Ralph Fowler Charles Barrow Curtis White 1922 Dan Morgan T. Graham Hamilton William A. Aubrey " Sweetie " Barlow Robert Bledsoe 1923 Dennis R. Slater Lesher W. McGregor George Kean George H. Willard Bryan C. McAdams William White 1924 Buster Weatherford Howard Gilstrap Walter Proctor William H. Holland John C. Patterson Dudley C. English Walter Goddard Emil Klatt Lee Lockwood M. Dwight Bourn Paul Davis Jack W. Tarrant Dixon Green Carl Weller Tarlton Stafford Jack C. Vowell Steger Alexandria Jess C. Smoot Ivan Robertson Pane ISO Afaah Delta Tau Delta Top Row— Hall, Donaghey, Gambill, McClure, Carson, Gammon, Clark, Post, Perry, Buckingham, Toland Second Row— Doubleday, R. Hulsey, Pool, C. Mathes, Ragland, Ashby, Ramsey, Badger, Joplin, Knox Third Row — Harben, Parrish, Thomas, Dulaney, Angly, Tynes, Jeffrey, Wilkinson, Goode, Sledge Fourth Row— Gooch, McCartney, Dodd, W. C. Mathes, Estill, Slimp, McMahon, Gallo- way Bottom Row — B. V. Mathes, S. Hulsey, Hendricks, Davis, Whisenant, Johnson, Hooper, Rugeley, Mayes Founded at Bethany College, 1859 Gamma Iota Chapter Established April 4, 1904 FRATRES IN URBE J. B. Andrews Orville Corwin P. J. Anthony D. B. Gracy Robert Badger John Gracy W. C. Brown John Lane FRATRE IN FACULTATE Dr. H. T. Parlin FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Albert S. Johnson Herbert W. Whisenant Wendell Mayes Arleigh Davis Paul McMahon Henry Donaghey Raymond Hulsey Robt. Joplin Raymond Dulaney Jones Goode Horace Gooch Leon Hall George D. Gammon Curtis Mathes Maurice Badger Tom Wilkinson 1921 Elbert O. Hooper B. W. Mathes Homer Hendricks W. C. Mathes 1922 Clarence L. Dodd 1923 R. P. McClure J. P. Pool, Jr. W. Frank Knox Maurice Angly Tyre D. Jeffrey Lee McCartney 1924 L. L. Gambill Gaines Post Alphonso Ragland Carson Harben J. W. Maxwell H. W. Nolen . . Stewart O. Simkins Edward Rugeley Sim H. Hulsey Frank Estill Tom C. Clark Joe T. Buckingham Homer Toland Wm. Ramsey Gardner Thomas D. Lane Tynes Jack Sledge Harry Galloway Edward Carson Claude Perry Bert Ashby Clyde Parrish Hubert Slimp Pane _ S ' r » ll 1 fc ■ ■■ Ckdru Phi Kappa Psi inr } 1 • 5 % % f To i foio — Cox, Knox, Henry, Fulcher, Bowman, Bullington, Addison, Simmons, Schmidt, Ward Second Row — Bowland, Gidney, Flick, Wootters, Oliver, Lightfoot, Stinnett, Meredith, Blocker, Hirschfeld Third Row — Elliott, Charlton, Pattero, Jones, Allen, Royce, Hale, Epperson, Crane, Smith Fourth Row — Neely, Howell, Peck, Oldham, G. Hill, Cross, Moss, Black, Shields, V. Hill Founded at Washington and Jefferson, 1852 Texas Alpha Chapter Established 1904 FRATRE IN URBE S. C. Granberry H. G. James E. Everett Hale W. W. Brenham Jeff M. Neely Wayne R. Howell Price Cross, Jr. Edwin H. Hirshfeld E. Bass Royce John B. Henderson James Powell Charlton Jack Ike Smith Gano Lightfoot L. J. Epperson Henry C. Fulcher, III Frank R. Patton Joe H. Ward Pat Henry Elwell Smith FRATRES IN FACULTATE J. L. Henderson FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1921 J. Bryan Oldham Vernon B. Hill 1922 J. Frasier Moss George P. Hill Linton Bowman, Jr. 1923 W. Shirley Rowland, Jr. F. Beaumont Stinnett Will G. Knox Allen W. Clark Royston Crane Andrew A. Jordan 1924 H. Richard Oliver Albert B. Curtis William B. Schmidt Rufus Penry C. P. Patterson John H. Shields Hulon W. Black Lewis B. Walker George Finlay Simmons Wendell M. Cox John P. Bullington Robert P. Addison Ben N. Peck David S. Meredith Frank S. Wootters Charles C. Gidney Arthur M. Allen Harry P. Perkins Lawrence B. Jones Rowland N. Flick Albert H. Blocker Chriss Elliot Page 2S tafc m in ±rv Delta Chi Top Row— Haynie. Wilmans, Wilson, Ware, Waters, Miller, Hotciikiss, Woodley, Spotts, Mai.one, Bonnett Second Row — Biggers, Greenwood, Beaird, Hardin, Simpson. Cole, Christian, Tarkington, C. Snodgrass, Coale, Ellis Third Row — Knight, Nash, McGregor, Everts, S. Snodgrass, White, B. Cocke, H. Cocke, Seale, Benbow, Caldwell Founded at Cornell University, 1890 Texas Chapter Established April 15. 1907 John C. Townes E. D. Shurter FRATRES IN FACULTATE C. S. Potts W. S. Simpkins R. E. Cofer FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE P. H. Caldwell W. Hill Cocke 1921 Eyler Simpson J. H. Seale W. M. McGregor M. Everts J. H. Beaird J. W. Miller B. Smith 1922 E. B. Knight S. H. Benbow T. F. Nash F. J. White E. B. Cocke W. N. Christian F. Everts F. Snodgrass R. N. Waters 1923 Ovid Spotts H. M. Bonnett Denver Bicgers J. B. Ware D. H. Hotchkiss Ed Woodley M. Ellis J. D. Hardin W. Malone 1924 Powis Tarkington R. Willman W. Greenwood Alvin Coale C. Wilson J. Haynie C. Snodgrass I ' iw iS ' .l Delta Sigma Phi Top Row — Loggins, Otey, Kittinger, B. Templeton, S. E. Miller, Alexander, Woodward, Kaltever, Ralls, J. E. Miller, Riviere Second Row — B. Gresham, J. Gresham, Kempe, Grant. Fish, Bailes, Nash, Braden, Fleming, Dewar, McMurray Bottom Row — Grundy, McNamara, Bowyer, Templeton, McCalla, Douglas, Nowlin, Thomasox. Hill, Clardy, Beckman Founded at the College of the City of New York, 1897 Zeta Chapter Established May 15, 1907 J. I. Thomas G. A. Fleming FRATRES IN URBE J. E. Hill W. Eyres FRATRES IN FACULTATE A. H. Deen U. Lee H. T. Bowyer Carl J. McNamara Guy M. Douglas Shannon E. Miller W. C. Kaltever Harold M. Grant Max R. Woodward Dewey C. Dalrymple Pascal Fish Lee A. Loggins Arthur B. Riviere FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1921 Herbert Ralls Jarvis E. Miller 1922 Allen C. Grundy James F. Nowlin James J. Thomason 1923 Hal Dewar Hill Hudson Oswald G. Beckman 1924 Elbert D. Kittinger J. R. McMurray T. C. Alexander W. Wallace Braden Eugene Graham J. W. Templeton Harold H. Hill Kenneth McCalla Laurence B. Otey Ben Kempe Chester R. Bayles Joe Gresham Ben Gresham B. R. Templeton Henry V. Nash Arthur L. Clardy Page 290 Theta Xi Top Row — Findlav, Cartwright, Robertson, Lewis. Bailey, S. E. Trout, Exum, P. Smith, G. Trout, Sauvignet Second Row — Wallick, Hull, Ezzell, Deen, Gerling, Crowell, Bromley, Hightower, Gray, Dillman, Shore Third Row — Kilfoyle, Johnson, Luecke, Matejka, Fristoe, Burks, W. W. Trout, Jeffers, W. Smith, Bachman, Markle Fourth Row — Petty, Stilly, Snow, King, Dawson, Jones, Castle, Shoemaker, Mitchell, Wilde Founded at Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute. 1864 Rho Chapter Established February 22, 1913 William L. Ayres Harvey Deen FRATRES IN URBE Parke Houston A. W. Von Struve A. W. Harris Thomas A. Hodges FRATRES IN FACULTATE O. S. Betty S. O. Crockett W. R. Castle J. M. Dawson F. P. Gerling E. H. Hightower Guy Burks R. E. Fristoe H. E. Snow J. A. King F. V. Sauvignet E. A. Share Gordon Gray W. W. Bromley B. E. Lewis Bert Crowei. E. Dillman FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1921 J. C. Stilley 1922 P. L. Smith G. L. Johnson J. P. Exum S. A. Shoemaker W. W. Trout D. H. Harpham 1923 W. M. Jeffers F. G. Parker F. H. Mateika 1924 J. C. Huff Gilbert Robertson W. B. Smith J. C. Jones B. P. Bailey L. A. Luecke R. V. Cartwright S. R. Mitchell M. R. Whaley R. B. Weld A. M. Ezzell A. M. Stevens F. E. Trout Gordon Kilfoyle Walter Bachman G. F. Findlay W. Markle C. D. Harrell Page 291 Delta Kappa Epsilon Top Row — Coulter, Jackson, Di ' ckett, Davis. Burns. Blanchard, Ponsford. McDonald. Harris, Criddle Second Row — Watson, Law, Moursund, Hagelstein. Minton, Jennett, F. Williams. Bral- lev. Brockett, Bonner Third Row — Hobson, Foster, Yager, W. Williams, Sterling. G. Watson. E. W. Moore, Abney, Thompson, Herndon, Woolley Bottom Row — Bell, Brightvvell, Davis, Drumwright, Russell, A. D. Moore, T. Moursund, Harris, McIntire Founded at Yale University, 1S44 Omega Chi Chapter Established March 2, 1 91 3 A. E. Wilkerson J. W. Wall FRATRES IN URBE L. A. Hancock George Howard T. Y. Mallory T. S. Maxey J. C. Calhoun FRATRES IN FACULTATE F. W. Graff C. D. Rice FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE McNeill Drumwright J. Henry Davis Townes Harris E. W. Moore T. B. Moursund ' Joe J. Minton Bill Williams Merlin Brockett 1921 H. M. Russell C. E. Yager 1922 Lawrence Blanchard D. S. Thompson Frank McDonald Marion Bralley A. D. Moore McCord McIntire Milton F. H. Ling A. G. Elliott B. L. Woolley C. Dudley Brightwell Ernest Criddle Grady Watson Marion Law Morgan Davis James Foster Frank Williams Davenport Bonner Henry Moursund Jack Nolan J. C. Jennett H. T. Herndon Richard Burns Rea Jackson- Dave Coulter Major Bell 1924 Bascom Hopsox Emanuel Ponsford Oliphant Watson J. Warner Duckett G. Carlton Hagelstein Dan Harrington James W. Rice Hamp Abney John Harris Page i ' Ji Acacia Top Row — Mattingly, Stinnett. Ash. Archer, Walton. Foster, McTee, Stegal, Lehman n, Young Middle Jose— Jones, Long, Neblett, Crawford, Pressler, Winkle, Sanders, Hillyer, A. I . Crawford, Griffin Buiiom Rou — Nelson, Vaughn, Ball, Neighbors, Finlay, Dunlay, Hendrix, Potter Founded at University of Michigan, 190+ Texas Chapter Founded April 6, 1916 Fred Rightor Joe H. Muenster FRATRES IN URBE L. W. Taylor Leon Halden Bertram E. Giesecke J. M. Bryant Hal C. Weaver FRATRES IN FACULTATE Geo. C. Butte W. S. Hendrix F. M. Crawford E. E. Dunlay A. D. Potter F. M. Crawford FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Graduate Students E. E. Dunlay J. W. Jones W. B. Ball J. A. Hendrix E. E. Pressler 1921 E. Nelson, Jr. Dewitt Neighbors L. M. Stinnett L. B. Archer A. D. Potter Herbert Ash Thos. H. Sanders 1922 M. J. Lehmann R. M. Hillyer Louis Porcher C. M. Winkle J. E. Vaughan T. W. Walton J. N. Stegall B. M. Neblett 19 3 A. L. Foster H. O. Young A. B. Crawford F ' rank Morgan 1924 C. Mattingly A. R. McTee C. B. Long B. B. Griffin Pagr £93 Delta Theta Phi Top Row — Calder, Gardner, L. C. Merrem, Batten, Dittert, Price, B. Johnson, High- tower, Thomas Second Row — Garrett, Neel, W. E. Merrem, L. N. Hutcheson, Harrison, D. Johnson, Mc- Neill, J. D. Howell Third Row — Park, H. Howell, Matthaei, Hooton, S. Hutchison, Allison, Gray, Franc is Fourth Row — Gowan, Chandler, Bedditt, Bateman, Haigh, Harvey Founded at Center College, Kentucky, 1858 Sam Houston Senate Established 191 6 FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Ralph H. Harvey Richard A. Hightower Sidney B. Chandler 1921 Hobert Price William T. McNeill William J. Park John S. Redditt James E. Allison Hilton E. Howell C. Arnold Matthaei Carradine Hooton Crozier Gowan Leslie C. Merrem L. N. Hutcheson 1922 Reuben S. Gray Judson C. Francis Festus H. Harrison H. Bascom Thomas W. E. Merrem Harold Batemai Albert Haigh James H. Neel Knox Batten J. D. Howell 1923 Lee Dittert Steve Gardner Sam H. Hutchison H. Gordon Calder 1924 Doyle Garrett David Johnson Blake Johnson Page 291, Lambda Chi Alpha Top Row— Maxwell. Mitciian, Chadwick, Warren, Moore, Foster, Leissxer. Atkinson, Thompson. Baskin, Brown, J. West. F. Bi.ythe Second Row — Williford, Richardsox. Ellmore, Carter. J. Blythe, Xelsox, McKinxey. Boeckman, K. Chadwick, Loftus. Clayton, J. Moore, H. Maxwell Third Row — Sloan, Steixer, Cobb, Jeter, Myers, McKenzie, Whitney, L. Clayton, Auler, Davis, T. Cox, Saveli. Fourth Row — Alderson, Massey, Woodard, Kemble, ' eltmann, Caldwell, G. West, Faulk- ner, A. Cox, Awtry, Pate Founded at Boston University, 1909 Alpha Mu Zeta Chapter F.stablished May 14, 1917 Floyd Smith FRATRES IN URBE Edmond Travis Robin M. Pate Don Gillum FRATRES IN FACULTATE William R. Duffey James A. Fitzgerald FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Graduate Students Roy H. Caldwell Curtis J. 1921 Alex F. Cox John H. Awtry Alderson Orley C. Wheeler Pail A. oodard F. Grady Mitcham Glenn C. Wilson Edwin Maxwell Myers Savell Moiltox Cobb J. Harvey Maxwell Pall D. Moore James H. Faulkner Robert W. W illiford John H. Richardson Gentry T. Jeter Lea W. Clayton John B. Moore James M. Sloan- James F. McKenzie Albert Leissxer George C. Kembell Joe Koerner Blythe Herman Williford Earl D. Massey ' 1923 _ Lawsox C. McKinney Ollie D. Brown Elliot W. Atkinson Hugo Auler Ben F. Foster W. Ernest Warren Joe E. Steiner 1924 Robert T. Ellmore Frank E. Whitney Samuel M. Claytox W. Cecil Carter Sam S. Baskin Russel W. Nelson William B. Combest Guy A. West Charles J. Yeltmann Fraxk Blythe Virgil C. Thompson- William W. Miers William P. Ford Ferd F. Leissner Robert E. Warren- John L. Chadwick Hal S. Davis Kelroy Chadwick Thomas S. Cox Joe H. West Earl Loftis Eugene F. Boeckman Frank Combest Page . ' ».; Pi Kappa Alpha Tup Row — Hooton, Williams, Greer, Shields, Payne. Buckley, Ritchie, McCullough Second Rote — Ellington, Maloney, Comer, Overton, Drummond, Thomas, Fentress Third Ro:c — James. Gray. Luhn, Hedick, Ford. Barrow. Lewis Founded at University of irginia March I, 1868 Beta Mu Chapter Established March 1. 1920 FRATRES IN URBE J. A. Clabaugh Lewis Clabaugh FRATRES IN FACULTATE L. W. Payne, Jr. L. T. Bellmont B. Hedick FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1921 C R. Hooton H. B. Thomas W. R. Barrow F. L. C. Greer J. M. Maloney T. L. Comer J. YV. F LLINCTON 1922 H. C Buckley R. P. James B. Payne 1923 D. M. Shields H. M. Fentress Dick Lewis 1924 R. G. Overton G. M. Luhn J. L. McCullough R. W. Gray G. M. Ritchie C. R. Williams R. S. Ford H. L. Drummond rw.e i ' jii Phi Sigma Delta Top Row — Hauser, Berwald Second Row — I. Garfinkle, Bluestein. R. Garfinkle Third Row — Klein, Aronson, Alexander, Sharfstein, Goldmax Founded at Columbia University, 1910 Lambda Chapter Established June 5, 1920 FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1921 Abe Alexander Howard S. Aronson 192 Sol M. Berwald A. Hauser C. A. Laxda A. B. Meyer William Koen 1923 R. C. Garfinkle I. Garfinkle 1924 L. H. Bruck Michael Klein Samuel B. Sharfstein Felix B. Goldman L. A. Landa E. Bluestein Uriah Roddy L. M. Weil Paat : ' JT Page 29S Page . ' 9» The University of Texas A. E. F. Club Founded at the University of Texas, October 6, 1919 OFFICERS Lloyd Stiernberg President MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY R. W. Adams T. Ainsworth A. L. Ahrens I. J. Allen M. P. Baker C. L. Barrow Billy Barry R. K. Batten B. V. Baucum R. L. Benjamin James E. Beverly M. L. BlCKERY ' C. F. Black H. T. Bowyer Harry ' Brelsford E. K. Burton R. H. Caldwell G. Cannon S. R. Chandler YY. A. Craddock A. B. Crawford C. E. Cook W. B. COMBEST H. H. Cowan O. L. Crook A. Davis K. B. DORNBERGER G. M. Douglas R. L. Douglas L. Dunbar J. G. Drummond S. N. Ekdahl C. S. Elliott L. E. Elliott J. F. Ellis H. G. Ferguson R. Field W. Fields H. Fouts R. L. Fowler S. Gardner W. E. George F. P. Gerling W. P. Goar C. B. Godfrey - L. D. Golden A. D. Gray C. N. Gray G. Gray W. J. Gray H. Y. Green W. D. Green C. A. Greer E. R. Greer L. Gregory W. P. Guthrie A. G. Haigh W. S. Hatton J. P. Harrison T. M. Hart T. E. Hayden W. C. Heare G. R. Hefley G. F. Hinds S. B. Hodges J. P. Holmes E. P. Hormaday ' Wayne R. Howell A. F. Hughes R. R. Jackson B. James A. S. Johnson C. A. Johnson L. E. Johnson H. D. Keeling W. H. K.EESE VV. L. Kemper E. D. Kittinger P. J. Knibb Frank Lacy " J. Y. Lawhon Y. S. Leslie R. P. Lynn G. D. McCole F. J. McGeehee C Manes D. Martin F. Martin Y. Y. Mason II. R. Maxwell L. Megee J. S. Miller C. B. Mitchell A. H. Moore F. W. Moran J. B. Morgan F. Morgan D. Neighbors E. C. Nelson B. L. O ' Neill B. Otey D. L. Park J. C. Patterson F. W. Peck G. H. Pendergrass B. Pharr B. D. Phenix J. D Phenix W. M. Picton H. J. Polk P. Porter VV. Proctor C. B. Oualia E. M. Racey T. F. Reece E. L. Robinson S. M. Rohre 0. C. Russell T. H. Sanders D. Saunders A. M. Scott E. Schorn 1. Sherrill C. M. Sneed H. E. Snow R. A. Sone L. E. Stiernberg C. S. Sykes L W. Tarrant W. H. D. Taylor C. L. Terry B. Thomas W. V. Talbert J. Turley M. P. VanHomeyer J. E. Vaughan J. R. Yenable R. Y. YlCKERS F. K. Wadley F. Warren R. G. Waters G. Watson H. W. Whisenant C. A. Wiley W. J. Wilke W. M. Williams R. F. Wolters R. J. Wood H. G. Woodruff N. K. Wright H. E. Yarbrough F. C. Young W. P. Young Pane .100 Texas Pre-Medical Society ItffJlMMt fm?M Tup Row — Siehs, Watkins, Messer, James, Simon, Grimes, Ball, Hixon, Bellenger, Rash, Moody, Hurley Second Row — Mayo, Eads, Harrison, Cummins. Andrews, Bell, Peace, Rogers, McVicar, Crager, Hartgreaves, Purson, Leeper, Werkenthin Third Row — Smith, Bohls, Blundell, Robberson, Bohls, Stiles, Allen. Butler, Britt, Morris, Rabb. Parchman, Little, Calderon, Smith Fourth Row — Snow, Rudisill, Daniel, Hartgreaves, Riley. Thiele, Stuessy, Dowis, An- derson, Mayes, Edgar, Trimble Fifth Row — Reinarz, Kenneman, Thompson, Dodd, Painter, Coyle, Clatt, Bennett, Grif- fin, Reilly, Hooker, Eckhardt, Gray, Duke, Backus, Ratliff, Ahrens, Horton, Wyatt, Beavens, Dunn OFFICERS Fall Term Edwin J. Coyle President Clarence L. Dodd Vice-President Kathleen Holmes Secretary Jacob Travis Bennett Treasurer Alfron L. Ahrens Keeper of the Skull Douglas Anderson Reporter Robert L. Gowan Galveston Representative Dr. J. T. Patterson Faculty Representative Winter Term Emu. H. Klatt President William R. Powell Vice-President Mary A. Healy Secretary Jacob Travis Bennett Treasurer W. E. Odom Keeper of the Skull Ruby K. Daniel Reporter Stuart O. Foster Galveston Representative Dr. J. T. Patterson Faculty Representative Spring Term Daniel F. Painter President Edwin E. Muller Vice-President Elinor E. Rodgers Secretary Jacob Travis Bennett Treasurer Alfron L. Ahrens Keeper of the Skull Mary Stell Briscoe Reporter Cary Poindexter Galveston Representative Dr. J. T. Patterson Faculty Representative Page $01 ' Home Economics Club I || i i% M jt m A Top £o« — Burt, Wallschlaeger, Archer, M. Schlieker, Smith, Beck, Purcell, Capps, Ogden Second Row — Russell, Morgan, J. Anderson, E. Anderson, Marshall, E. Collins, Flamson, Lewis, Sedeon, I. Zagst Third Row— Craig, J. Schlieker, Neighbors, Cowe, Whatley, Saucier, Duncan, Cronk, S. Capps Fourth Row—N. Collins, Nimon, Thiele, Taylor, Biggers, Mitchell, R. Farris, Noyes, Meier Fifth Row— Burnet, Williams, Maerki, Barber, Pane, Beatty, Crisweli., Marberry, J. Zagst OFFCERS Casse Paul President Frances Beatty Vice-President Etta Barber Secretary Sarah Lee Treasurer MEMBERS H. Burt L. Wallschlaeger S. Archer M. Schleiker Smith H. Beck Purcell D. Capps L. Ogden Russell Morgan . J. Anderson E. Anderson Marshall E. Collins G. Flamson Lewis M. Sedeon I. Zagst C. Craig J. Schlieker O. Neighbors Cowe Whatley G. Saucier A. Cronk S. Capps N. Collins G. Nimon Theile S. Taylor H. Biggers Mitchell R. Farris M. Noyes E. Meier K. Burney Williams M. Maerki E. Barber Pane F. Beatty F. Criswell Marberry J- Zagst Page 302 Texas Chemical Club vt« ? »_ Top Row — Grimes, Coyle, Crockett, Houston, Turley, Sanders, Cartwright, Weber, Cox Second Row — Rugeley, Dornberger, Hines, Pressler, Neighbors, Foster, Clarke, Wil- liams, Lattimer Third Row — Poth, Schuman, Steussy, Stripling, Moon, Anderson, McAnnis, O ' Donnell, Wilde, Ward Fourth Row — Fernandez, Dillingham, Rogers, Miller, Gillespie, Dunlay, Christopher, Crawford, Harris, Benson E. E. Dunlay Walton Gillespie J. T. Humphries Oneita Christopher OFFICERS President lice-President Secretary Treasurer Grimes Coyle Crockett Houston Turley Sanders Cartwright Weber Cox Rugeley Dornberger Hines MEMBERS Foster Williams Schuman Stripling Anderson O ' Donnell Ward Dillingham Miller Dun lay- Crawford Benson Neighbors Clarke Latimer Steussy Moon McAnnis Wilde Fernandez Rogers Gillespie CHRISTOfHER Harris Pressler Page 303 Texas Society of Civil Engineers Top Row— Reese, Massey, Ferril, Allen, Hand. Thames. Ferguson Second Rok ' -Graham, Cannon, Crofton. Rosenberg, Breeding Third Ron. — Pitts, Timberlake, Windrow, Schapiro, Tinoco, Stamper OFFICERS Ralph Windrow President Koppel Schapiro Vice-President Luis Tinoco ■ Secretary John Drummond Treasurer Bert Hedick Sergeant-at-Arms Reese Allen Ferguson Crofton Timberlake Cannon MEMBERS Massey Hand Graham Rosenburg Windrow Ferril Thaines Cannon Pitts Schapiro Stamper Payc ZO- ' t I II « 111 American Association of Engineers Ramshorn Chapter Top ROW Y. DORNBERGER, E. D. SMITH. S. E. MlLLER, BuRNETTE, FrIEDRICH, THAMES, MAR- SHALL, Bryan Second Row — Higginson, Matejka, L. Domingues, McGary, Bagby, Cannon, J. E. Miller, K. B. Dornberger Third Row — Bainbridge, F. J. Domingues, Geue, Graham, Simonds, Humphries, Beckmann OFFICERS John Graham President C. W. Geue Vice-President W. A. Bainbridge Secretary A. VV. Simonds Treasurer F. J. Domingues Sergeant-at-Arms J. T. Humphries Reporter J. E. Miller Critic T. L. Allen W. Bromley M. P. Bagby A. B. Clark W. W. Dornberger J. M. Graham W. J. Gray- John Higginson J. E. Miller C. O. Oakley E. D. Smith U. U. Stallings Y. Llrich MEMBERS W. H. Bainbridge O. L. Bryan F. Canon F. J. Domingues K. B. Dornberger C. Y. Geue H. L. Friedrich F. K. Matejka S. E. Miller C. Riney T. R. Smith R. F. Stanley . 1 I. Wilson O. G. Beckmann C. L. Burnett B. D. Crocker L. Domingues John Dunseth J. M. Jarrett John Humphries C. H. Marshall S. U. McGary A. W. Simonds S. Smith C. B. Thames P. C. Walthall Page 305 Architectural Society Top Rote— McLeart, Heath, Wright. Gaskill. Wilson. Barror, Ainsworth, Allen. Trout. Everett, Johnson, Wells Second Row— Hugman, O ' Connor, Holden, Eikenroht, Waters, Sapp, Fuck. Cusick, Cooper. Mersfelder Third Row— Naranjo, Phoenix, Dornberger. Lawless, Gannaway. Dalrymple, 1 ; Farr. Reming, Lipscomb. H. Heath Fourth Row— Giesecke, Sanderford, Hutchinson. Winslow. Webb, Doak. Hord. Urbantke. Beavens. Markle Fifth Row— Garrett, Webster. Shelton, White, Lipscomb. Jenkins, Cocke OFFICERS Leon White ■ President Essie Lipscomb Secretary Munsey Wilson ■ Treasurer MEMBERS McLeary Heath Wright Gaskill Wilson Barror Ainsworth Allen Trout Everett Johnson Wells Flick Cusick Cooper Mersfelder Xaranjo Phoenix Dornberger Lawless Gannaway Dalrymple Farr Reming Lipscomb H. Heath Giesecke Sanderford Hutchinson Winslow Webb Doak Hord Lrbantke Beavens Markle Garrett Webster Shelton White Lipscomb Jenkins Cocke Page - m University Scandinavian Society I ? ? H O Top Row — Bengston. Berkman, F.ricson, Stenberg. Linder, Boysen, Sandstrom. E. BENGS- TON Second Row — Jones, L. Anderson, N. Ekman, A. Anderson, Sandstrom, Schow, E. Ekman Third Row — Jones, Karling, Widen, Carlson, Ekdahl Hilda Widen . Dagmar Carlson John Karling OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary- Treasurer Bl.Nl.TA AKESON Alma Anderson Katherine Anderson Ethel Anderson Lillian Anderson Jessie M. Anderson Edith Nelson Bernice Schow Hilda Widen Della Swenson Dr. J. L. Boysen Mrs. J. L. Boysen Anton Berkman Wilhelmina Blrk MEMBERS Mabel Brady Dagmar Carlson Clarence Linder Mr. 0. W. Sandstrom Mrs. Carl Widen Elmer Bengston S. N. Ekdahl Mrs. Ellen Ekman Naomi Ekman Oscar Ericson Dr. J. 0. Lofberg Mrs. J. O. Lofberg Mr. A. O. Sandbo Mrs. O. W. Sandstrom Dr. Carl Hartman Philip Bengston Olga Lundelius Dr. I. W. Jones Mrs. I. W. Jones John Karling Mrs. E. E. Johnson Mrs. Nellie Eklund Mrs. A. O. Sandbo Mr. Carl Widen Mrs. Carl Hartman Mr. T. T. Stenberg MRi. T. T. Stenberg ;»r;r:. .to; Cap and Gown Top Row — Davidson. Craig, Peak, McGee, Olifant. Keblixger Bottom Row — Harris. May. Barrow, Risce OFFICERS Alice Barrow- Florence May Almarine Harris Elizabeth Risce President I ' ice-President Secretary Treasurer YV. Montague B. Crouch L. Porter E. Houston M. Allen V. Frels P. Gill F. Rowe V. Thomas K. Sims E. Harrell R. Speassard E. Kerr R. Anderson K. Brougher M. Pierce W. Elliott L. Greer ].. Marberry J. M. Sputs A. Jones M. Garland M. McBride E. Wilkerson H. Hugon MEMBERS IN F. Dornak A. Harnes M. Herron Z. Kinnery B. Sanderson M. Montgomery T. Bucy F. Shive G. Flamson M. Hutchison Y. Yeltman D. King M. Xetzer L. Perdue George Ball M. Gaskill G. B. Hutchinso D. Marsh F. Criswell E. McKnight M. Gill L. Jordon F. Beavers O. Neighbors A. Gardner THE UNIVERSITY C. Davis A. L. Murphree ¥. Beatty G. Wilkerson J. Stamford M. Copeland H. Yager E. Spence S. Anderson K. Herring F. Scarborough B. Appleby R. Stripling M. Bradshaw A. Harris M. Harris n A. Woodull M. LaPrelle D. Carlson J. Collins Y. Pleasants H. Graham A. Fisk I. Gesche S. Bunsen R. Reese W. Gillespie S. Haynes C. Byrne E. Farabow L. West S. Lanham E. Cassedles J. SCHLIEKER L. Gantt P. Lumpkin E. Benson L. Street C. H. Jones B. League Y. S. Reynolds G. M. Howell M. R. Flanary M. Collins I. Miller A. Curlee L. Wythe C. Conner M. Hodges Page JOS La Tertulia Top Row — Siros, Wilson, Davis, Bonnett, Castenada Second Row — Gomez, Bunsen, Hayxes, Gomez, Schons Third Row — Mayberry, Sauvignet, Jones, Scarborough, Coles OFFICERS Anita Edgar Jones Francis Scarbrough F. 15. Sauvignet Brady Cole MEMB3RS IN THE UNIVERSITY President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Anita Edgar Jones F. B. Sauvignet Francis Scarbrough Brady Cole Lila Ruth McHenry Francis Wilson Catherine Daa is Hamilton Bonnett C. E. Castenada Dorothy Schons Delfina Gomez Mrs. B. A. Haynes Sue Bunsen Blanca Gomez Victor Sauvignet Clara Siros Bastrop County Club Top Roza— Rabb, Robertson, Breeding, Bell. Thames, Friedrich Second Row— Evans, Jones, P. Bengston, Andrews, Fikes, E. C. Bengston, Selleh Third Row— Richards, Cobb, Harris, Moore, Watson, Carter, Hinton OFFICERS Paul D. Moore President Mabel Anderson .... Vice-President Ilex Watson • ■ Secretary Jack Harris Treasurer T. H. Webb Sergeant-at-Arms MoultonCobb ■ • Re P or,er Vincent Lanfear Mary Emma Arbuckle MEMBERS Irving Lanfear Mary Lun Lanfear Eliza B. Cunningham Thomas H. Webb Mabel Anderson Page ill) Beaumont Club Top Row— Ward, Peglar, Happ, Steinhagen, Funchess, Barr, Porcher, Cruse, Streater, Law, Easterling Second Row— Sherrill, Hardy, Plummer, Barr, McNeil, Christian, Woodhead, Mapes, McBride. Hebert, Harritt OFFICERS Will McNeil President Lucille Christian Vice-President Ben S. Woodhead Secretary Wilson P. Young Reporter MEMBERS W. K. Ward II. B. Funchess F. Streater F. Hardy L. Christian C. Peglar B. Barr W. Law J. Plummer B. S. Woodhead J. Hebert H. Happ L. Parcher E. W. Easterling M. Barr E. Mapes C. Harritt E. H. Steinhagen E. Cruse L. Sherrill W. H. McNeil M. McBride Page .St 1 Navasota Club Top Row — Greenwood, Harris. Lyles, Lott, Hardin, Kernole, Sloan, Henry Second Row — Wilson, Hotchkiss, Perry, Haynie, Salyer, C. Wilson OFFICERS T. J. Haynie President Estha Perry Vice-President D. H. Hotchkiss Secretary-Treasurer C. Wilson Serjeant-at-Arms Lucille Francklow Valeria Reynolds William Greenwood Eugene Harris Eloise Harris Robert Lyles MEMBERS Mary Belle Lott J. D. Hardin Alma Kernole J. M. Sloan Mattie Pearl Henry DeWitt Hotchkiss Estha Perry T. Jeff Haynie Helen Salyer Charles Wilson Edwin Wilson Vatic Sit Lower Rio Grande Valley Club t rt Top R ' kc — Jackson, Mitchell, Crank, Spiven, Grant, Stilwell, Garza Second R?:c — Chanddin, Hughes, Mdrgan, Holler;, Beatty, Hughes, Garza OFFICERS Hardy Hollers President Bertha Morgan Vice-President Frances Beatty Secretary-Treasurer R. Jackson U. L. Spivey C. Garza B. Mori, an A. C. Hughes H. Whittenberc M. W ' entz M. Powell MEMBERS T. O. Mitchell M. Grant R. Chandoin H. Hollers R. Garza C. Jackson R. Wentz R. Monsees J. Hunter A. Crank H. G. Stilwell T. O. Hughes F. Beatty L. Hetrick T. Henniger G. Dancy O. Klossner I ' a i :,r. San Angelo Club Top Row — Morrison, Allen. V. Thompson, Mitcham. Irvine, Farr, King Second Row — Rimes, Jones, O. Patterson, M. Thompson, Hassell, Guthrie, Hall Third Row — Kilgore, Kilpatrick, Cunningham. Broome, Langston.JRowe Harold W. Broome James Cunningham Francis Rowe OFFICERS President Secretary- Treasurer Reporter J. H. Morrison H. H. Allen V. Thompson F. G. Mitcham B. Hall J. M. Cunningham F. Rowe M. Armstrong L. Marberry MEMBERS J. Farr F. B. King H. L. Rimes M. A. Jones J. T. Kilgore H. W. Broome K. S. Armstrong K. A. Hill B. M. Perry B. Patterson M. Thompson F. Hassell J. Guthrie K. Kilpatrick W. Langston R. O. Smith J. Irvine R. Neeley Page .Ml, Taylor Club Top Row — Pumphrey, Barlow, Rosenberg, Bennett, Marek, Roberts, Bledsoe Second Row — Crozier, Allison, Anderson, Robertson, Mantor, Tobin, Turner Third Row — Mildred Goff, Fay Talley, VY. B. Howard, Anita Mantor, Luhn, Bowers OFFICERS Anita Mantor President George M. Luhn Vice-President Ethel Bowers Secretary-Treasurer W. B. Howard Reporter A. Pumphrey T. Bennett R. Bledsoe L. Anderson I. M. Tobin Fay Talley R. Luhn MEMBERS C. Barlow L. Marek R. Crozier E. Robertson N. Turner W. B. Howard E. Bowers S. J. Rosenberg R. J. Roberts A. Allison Y. Mantor Mildred Goff Anita Mantor R. Marek Page ■■ t : fRCC LVNtfl tLVB STAGE EXIT T ANLAOhflVINl. LOI IQN RfPf f PERFUM E LV KQ B U R U Nl 1 Y Cl N E fo j vJE ' ft At LO WOLVES ' -AND IT-Tf 0 5 NMT fo QU (. " NErtfieCERjflMflKACiNCERPfPTQNHHONCBREWj( L TO im rnx member TEY BPVtfN LUKE PWKE B3B MO CLEV PWP BEtfVER Sl S " KRdVSTE PERRV PORTER J CK BLdLOCK TtfM CAMPBELL BILL MCCtfNNELL P ICK PRQBELBIS " -TONCRV- mM mill tum stwe zeke crvtoier -FLOUR: FOUR ROSES- MOTTO ' free l noi is Trie srox ar uee j " " f « G® to 4J]]) (p @ ®ffl® Pose .; ; Pagi 317 Y. M. C. A. Cabinet Top Row — Hulsey, Kelly, Everts, Morgan, Oglesby, Awtry Bottom Ro ' .i — McGehee. Smith, Barrow, Curry, Jones Charles L. Barrow H. Reavis Cox . W ' m. S. Potts , OFFICERS I 3 res id en I Vice-President Secretary Sim H. Hulsey J. Benton Morgan Jack Oglesby John Awtry MEMBERS Frank Everts Frank McGehee Block Smith Wm. Potts Henry S. Kelly Charles L. Barrow T. W. Curry Everett Jones Page 31$ Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Top Row — Porter, Greer, Stanford, Jones, Allen, Carothers, Appleby, Hardie. Collins Second Row — Foster, Roe. Davidson Broad, Daniel, Bledsoe, Harris OFFICERS Dorothy Broad Ruby K. Daniel Nettie Sue Bledsoe Louise Roe Elsie M. Davidson President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer General Secretary L. Porter L. Roe C. H. Jones D. Appleby N. S. Bledsoe MEMBERS L. Foster J. Stanford M, R. Allen J. Collins A. Harris L. Greer E. M. Davidson C. Carothers D. Broad R. K. Daniel Paae S19 Newman Club Top Row— Castenada, Nolan, Koch, L. Domingues, Tuke, DeWitt, Gehlin:;, Sauvignet, Stafford, Hampil, White Second Row—G. Zagst, McElin, Braden, Camp, Ruysenaars, Rimes, A. Domingues, Aron, Strieber, Brogan, Nimon, Qualia Third Row— Mares, Fernandez, Cadaval, Tinoco, Jaccard, Francis, Schulz, Cadena, Culligan, D. T. Fernandez Fourth Row— Moran, J. Zagst, Fischer, Riley, Fritter, Norton, Gerling, Cullen. O ' Don- nell. Vogelsang Fifth Row— Byrne, Martens, F. J. Domingues. Burt, Posey, Collins, Father Hopper, Townsend. Long OFFICERS Meredith Posey • President F. J. Domingues ' if- President Helen Burt Secretary Nell Collins Treasurer MEMBERS FAiTH Adams Cordelia Byrne Louis Domingues D. T. Fernandez Sister M Anita Isabel Byrne F. G. Domingues A. P. Flood Genevieve Aaron Pauline Byrne F. F. Drought J. Francis B. G. Ballard A. G. Cadaval A. Ellsworth F P. Gerling Marguerite Barnhart C. Castenada Catherine Fisher Miriam Gerling T A. Brady Ruth Cowan Hazel Fritter C. C. Gidney R M Bellamy F. Cadena J. P. Fernandez Blanca Gomez Mrs C E Booth Corinne Campa Ann Hamilton Delfina Gomez Frances Booth Nelle Collins Ruby Hampil Eileen Hunter Emily Bradex Genevieve Cullen R. H. Hartel J. A Jaccard Margaret Brogan Thos. Culligan Jules V Hebert A. A. Koch Ella Belle Brunner A. N. Doe Mary Healy Helen Kavanaugh Helen Burt Mrs. A. N. Doe Wallace Heath Rosemary LaMotte Bess Byrne Wm. DeWitt Ethel L. Heard D. P. Long Alice Domingues Edina Hogan Mary Martenas C. K Mares, Jr. Margaret Mellin Ruth McNamara Julia McVicar Claire McDonouch Margaret McElin J. M. Mulcahy J. D. Nolan Polly Norton Annie O ' Donnell M. M. Posey M. V. Posey Velma Picton Charles Qualia Helen Rimes Ruby Riley Dena Ruysenaars Victor Sauvignet D.T.Stafford C J. Staats J. 1 ' . Schulz Florence Sheehan Mary Esther Strieber Luis Tinoco Agnes Townsend Catherine Tynan C. H. Tuke Chas. J. Veltman Velma eltman L. F. Venzor Dan White Genevieve Zagst Josephine Zagst Page 320 University Menorah Society Raymond Garfinkle Sadie Buchwald Sam B. Sharfstein . Bertie Kallison President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS IN Eleanor Abbot Howard S. Aronson Joyce Burg Pearl Burg Ruth Burg Leonard Bruck Milton Bennett A. H. Blum Edwin Bluestein Goldye Miriam Belisch Sadie Buchwald Majorie Belisch Rowena Crager Eli Raymond Cohen Harry Dow Mildred Desenberc Max E. Fleckman Miriam Frank Max Fichtenbaum Pauline Feller Leo Fox Libbie Fichtenbaum Dr. H. J. Ettlinger Mrs. H. J. Ettlinger Gabriel Goldberg Irving Garfinkle Virginia Gold Lamar Galewsky THE UNIVERSITY Raymond Garfinkle Millie Heffler Abe Hauser Heyman Jarett Bertie Kallison Carrie Loewenstein Calman Landa Jacques Lehman Louis Landa Raye Loeb Gertrude Noyich Alphonse Meyer William Nathan Flora Phillips Sarah Radoff Morris J. Rosenberg Dr. David Rosenbaum Sidney - Rosenberg Millie Rosenstein Gershon Rosenwasser Bonne J. Rosen Isabel Schwartzburg Morris Schwartzblrg Frances Seelig Sam Sharfstein Koppel Shapiro Daniel Schlauger M. O. Simon Irving Webber Page .;. ' ; Daniel Fund Committee Top Row — Cook, Brown, Kellum, Inmon, Patrick, Lii.es, Mercer, Pollard, Blasdel Second Row — Franklin, Bradshaw, May, Thomas, Woody, Blasdel, Campbell, OGLESB-i Third Row — Dozier, Appleby, Cook, Dechard, Marshall, Jackson, Peglar OFFICERS C. H. Marshall Chairman Catherine Cook issistani Chairman Annie Cook Treasurer of the Permanent Fund Bernadine Appleby Treasurer M. Cook V. Inmon C. H. Mercer L. Franklin R. Thomas F. Campbell B. Appleby C. H. Marshall S. Mercer C. Simpson MEMBERS W. O. Brown W. Patrick K. Pollard M. Bradshaw E. Woody J. Oglesby K. Cook R. Jackson A. Smith J. Campbell M. Kellum B. Liles M. Blasdel F. May A. Blasdel M. Dozier M. E. Dechard C. Peglar S. Simpson K. Clifton I ' lll r .: it Society of Ministerial Students Top Row — Anderson, McRae, Turner, McMinon, Lightner, Biggs Second Ro:v — L ' pton, Brown. Terry, Fetzer, Nash OFFICERS Fred H. Terry Y. 0. Brown L. C. Upton President I ' ice-President Secretary-Treasurer Norman Anderson J. S. McRae J. E. Turner Jack McMinn Q. T. Lightner MEMBERS L. C. Upton V. B. Brown Frad H. Terry Wm. Fetzer Albert Nash Albert McCurdy Jack Morrison Chas. Heimsath S. M. Stullken E. R. Biggs ! ' „ !■ .;. ' .; Student Volunteers Top Row — Brown, Simpson, Patrick, Hopkins, Mullikix Second Row — Rohre. Hamner, Reese, Hicks, Pentecost. Mercer Third Row — Roe, Gray, Stanford. Fetzer, Collier OFFICERS Julia Stanford President George Gray Vice-President Francis Shive Secretary William J. Fetzer. Jr Treasurer W. O. Brown H. Hopkins L. Hamner E. Pentecost G. A. Gray R. Collier MEMBERS C. Simpson A. M. Mullikin R. Reese H. Mercer J. C. Stanford F. Shine D. Standlee W. H. Patrick S. M. Rohre M. Hicks L. Roe W. J. Fetzer, Jr. R. Jackson Page .; .!, Sunday Club Top Row — VanNess, Matthaei, C. Winslow, Earnest, Connerly, I ' " inlav, Peel, Painter. Hiss Second Row— Boswell, Doak. Xakanjo. E. Marshall, Rev. Bates, E. Winslow. V. Mantor, Hollers, Gill Third Row — A. Mantor. Allen, Batjer, Munro, Bell, Higginson, McManus, Like Fourth Ro ' w — Pierce, Marshall, Wilson, Bogardus, Fetzer, Patison, Keeling OFFICERS Francis G. Wilson President William J. Fetzer, Jr I ' ice-President Helen Bogardus Secretary A. K. Tabor Treasurer VanNess Earnest Peel Boswell E. Marshall V. Mantor A. Mantor Munro McManus Marshall Fitzer MEMBERS Matthaei Connerly Painter Doak Rev. Bates Hollers Allen Bell Luke Wilson Patison C. Winslow Finley Hiss Xaranjo E. Winslow Gill Batjer Higginson Pierce Bogardus Keeling Pagi .: S -foe Rou utls, tMior.. Com? . «( ( 826 Fine Arte Page ■ ' • !7 Public Speaking Council I MM m A a Top Row — Wright, Jackson, Clark, Jack Bottom Row — McMahon, Jonas, Dr. Shurter, Francis MEMBERS Dr. E. D. Shurter Athenaeum Literary Society W. H. Jack R. D. Jackson Speakers ' Club Tom Clark Paul McMahon Cli a i Rusk Literary Society Judson Francis Ben F. Wright Hogg Debating Club E. D. Shurter Richard Jonas Page 328 The Year In Oratory VRSITY ' S tendency to develope a great army of orators, debaters and declaimers was si fully seen in the past year. Great interest was shown by the young Demostheneses and Portias and the debating societies thrived. The Legislature hailed the advent 1 of a new era of civilization and offered to resign in order to give all the speakers places in the Legislature. First debate tryouts were held on November 15. There were forty-eight entries. The subject for debate was: " Resolved, that the movement for an open shop in Texas should receive the support of public opinion. " Drawing for sides was held and the debaters adjourned until November 24 for first preliminary tryouts. Five-minute speeches were made by the various debaters on that date. On December 7, using the same subject, final preliminaries were held, and the number of contestants was narrowed down considerably. On January II, 1921, debate finals were held and the twelve best debaters were chosen for the team, and the best four debaters shared the 250.00 prize offered by Messrs. Woodie Gilbert of Austin and Representative J. E. Quaid. The winners were: Robert M. Field, San Antonio, $100; Judson Francis. Austin, £75; Jack Blaylock, Marshall, $50; Wayne R. Howell, Corsicana. 25. The men selected for the team on that date were: Jack Blaylock, John Cofer, Robert M. Field, Judson Francis, W. R. Howell, Frank McGeehee, L. C. Merrem, Earl Racey. On March 4, 1921, before an august gathering in New York City, Jack Blaylock and Judson Francis upheld the Affirmative of the question: " Resolved, That the several states should establish a court of industrial relations similar to that of Kansas. " Columbia bit the dust, and the Texans were awarded a three to nothing decision, and they admittedly upheld the weakest side of the question. The heroes were hailed with great acclaim when they returned a few days later and were awarded the keys to the city. Debates for the remainder of the term were scheduled with Colorado, Tulane and Oklahoma. The same subject will be used. Debaters Blaylock and Francis were chosen to debate Colorado in their territory, and Racey and Mc- Geehee defended the Lone Star excutcheon here when the Coloradoans arrived. Blaylock and Francis also will debate Oklahoma, and will go to Fayetteville, Arkansas, for a tilt there. Texas has been undefeated for the last two years and the beginning of the third. Up to date of going to press the Cactus was informed that Texas debaters have received the decision of 26 out of 29 judges. Much credit should be given to the untiring zeal of Mr. Charles D. Tom- kies, coach of the teams. RAMPANT ORATORY The lure of fat prizes drew many orators into the field this year. T. R. (Dan) Boone of Wichita Falls offered two $50 prizes, one for the best man, and one for the best woman extem- poraneous speaker. Preliminaries were held on February 15, 1921, representatives being entered from all literary societies. From this number, three were chosen from each society to enter the semi-finals of February 19. Six men and six young women survived this trial. On March 4, using the assigned subject " Americanization, " Earl M. Racey of San Antonio was awarded first place in the men ' s contest and Birdie Grant of Dallas won out in the women ' s contest. In the E. P. Wilmot contest for the best speakers in the Freshman Class, Miss Georgia Dancie of Brownsville won first place and was awarded $25. Blake Johnson of Waco achieved first honors for men and received $25. Preliminaries started on March 5 for the Major Ira Evans Prize. On March 7, 192 1, pre- liminaries were held for the Intersociety Debate. March 25, second preliminaries were held for the Evans prize. On April 5 final selection was made for the Evans prize and the State Oratorical Team selected. April 26 saw- preliminaries in the Intersociety Debate. Award of the II. A. Wroe cup was made on May 10 to the Society Team winning the judges ' decision. That team will represent the University at Baylor May 15 in the State Intercollegiate contest. I ' am . ' ,:n DEBATERS |ACK rJLAI.OCK Marshall On the team to debate Columbia at New York. On the team to debate Tulane at New Orleans. Judson Francis San Antonio On the team to debate Columbia at New York. On the team to debate Tulane at New Orleans. Earl N R cey San Antonio On the team to debate Colorado at Austin. On the team to debate Oklahoma at Austin. Frank McGehee Weathcrford On the team to debate Colorado at Austin. On the team to debate Oklahoma at Austin. Paae .i,)0 DEBATERS L. C. Merrem Shiner On the team to debate Arkansas at Fayetteville. On the team to debate Colorado at Boulder. Wayne R. Howell Cor sic ana On the team to debute Arkansas at Fayetteville. On the team to debate Colorado at Boulder. Year IQO! 1902 1903 1005 I904 1904 1904 1905 I905 1WCX I906 1907 I907 I908 1909 1909 1909 I910 19IO 1910 191 I 191 I I ' ll I 1912 1912 1912 1913 1913 1913 [913 I9I4 I1I4 Record of Intercollegiate Debates 1 ptment Texas Team II tuner Tulane Bishop and Perkins Tulane Tulane Dibrell and E. T. Moore.. .Texas Tulane Dibrell and Cocke Texas Colorado Barrett and W. S. Moore Texas Colorado V. S. Moore and Slay. . . Texas Tulane Luton and Milliken Texas Missouri Locke and VValnc Texas Missouri Pope and Worsham Texas Tulane Mays and Simpson Tulane Missi iuri Pope and Lattimore Texas Tulane - . Haynie and Keen Tulane Tulane Haynie and Kcrcheville . Texas Missouri Cobb and R. D. Jones. . . .Missouri ! Aeerton and Fahey Missouri Missouri Parrish and Gillis Missouri Colorado Mclvmney and Bransford. Texas Louisiana Tirey and Stone Texas Louisiana Hoffman and Stinson Texas Colorado Dyess and McMillen Colorado Misv.mri Pleasants and Capers Missouri Missouri Potter and Hoffman Texas Mississippi. . . Owsley and Perkinson Texas Tennessee Harris and Eubank Texas rk;m-.i- Dupree and Francis Texas Louisiana Grambling and Pickett. . .Louisiana MlSSi iuri Potter and Tomlinson Texas Mississippi . . Gatchell and Lane Texas l see . Ramey and Meachum Tennessee 1 do Cav ' m and Tomlinson Colorado Missouri Francis and Dupree Texas Colorado . Francis and Dupree Colorado ,! Lane and Meachum . . ' . Texas Total number Texas won 43 ) ear iqi + 1914 1915 1915 1915 1915 1916 1916 1916 1916 1916 1916 1917 1917 1917 1917 1917 1917 1918 1918 1918 1918 1910 I9IQ 1919 1919 1920 1Q20 IO:0 lg20 1921 of debates, 63 nr US ; per cent. " :■■ Opponent Texas Team Arkansas Higgins and T. V. Smith. .Texas Louisiana Cavin and Howard Texas Colorado Francis and Howard Colorado 1 Missouri T. V. Smith and Seaberry Missouri Louisiana Callaway and O. V. Wood Texas Arkansas Nelson and Myers Arkansas Colorado Francis and 0. W. Wood .Texas S. California. . Francis and O. W. Wood .Texas Arizona Francis and O. W. Wood. .Texas Missouri Callaway and Grossman .Texas Oklahoma Landrum and M. G. Bla- lock Texas Arkansas Baggett and Hayden Texas S- California . .Field and Skiles Te . Oklahoma Field and Skiles Texas Missouri Callaway and Grossman .Missouri Wisconsin Callaway and Crossman Wisconsin Colorado Baggett and Parten Colora J 1 Tulane Johnson and Bowyer Texas Arkansas. . . knight and Cofer rk.ui-.i- Colorado Dale and Hexter Texas Oklahoma Hedick and May Oklahoma Tulane Dale and Corenbleth Texas Oklahoma Barker and Myers Texas New Mexico. . Coffee and Taylor Texas Colorado Hexter and Hendricks Texa- Utah. . . -J- C. Francis and May Texas Arizona Howell and May Texas Utah Cofer and Field Texas Colorado J- Blalock and Bov yer .Texas Oklahoma J. Francis and Callaway Texas Columbia ... J. Francis and J. Blalock Tex... Paw 331 Rusk Literary Society Top Row — Ferguson, Rice, Randolph, Merrem, Watson, Engelking, Taylor, Freeman, Jennings, Howell Second Row — Dyer, Massey, Posey, White, Malone, Peterson, Brown, Lubben, E. C. Wood, B. Wood, Hornaday Third Row — Gardner, Schuneman, J. M. Williams, J. Byrne, Bell, Hope, Matthaei. Wilson, Jones, Johnson, Cole Fourth Row — Wadley, Brubaker, Buss, Weldon, Caughey, Crane, Moras, K.elle Hillyer, Hollers, Collings Fifth Row — Joplin, Awtry, Francis, Racey, Field, Wricht, Dow, McGehee, Fetzer. Derrick OFFICERS Ben Wright President Harry Dow Vice-President J no. K. Weber Secretary F. K. McGehee Treasurer Robert M. Field Serjeant-at-Arms MEMBERS John Awtry Marshall Bell C. L. Browning P. G. Brown G. M. Brubaker Jerome Byrne Cecil Callings Robert L. Cannon Kelroy Chadwick Brady Cole Jno. Caughey C. C. Desman L. E. Derrick J. P. Watson Jno. W. Williams Dan White Harry Dow S. E. Dyer L. L. Engelking E. P. Crane W. J. Fetzer Enoch Fletcher Robert Field Leo Fox H. C Ferguson Judson Francis C. R. Fulton A. Freeman Howard Greer Frank K. Wadley Francis Wilson Ben F. Wright Robt. Grundy J. Harris Gardner Wiley Hartsfield W. H. Hollers W. G. Hope E. P. Hornaday Hilton Howell Geo. J. Jennings Everett Jones R. J. Joplin Arthur Kelly Jno. L. Lewis James Little Jno. K. Weber Jack Wood Albert Buss S. F. Malone H. C. Massey L. C. Merrem R. G. McDaniel Frank McGehee J. F. Park W. J. Park C. M. Pierce M. N. Posey Don Peterson N. Randolph C. H. Rice W. C. Taylor Wayne Weldon Ralph Wood J. W. Moran Page 382 Speakers ' Club I f « i ? Top Ro:r — Donaghey, Hackler, Smith, Ragland, Gambell, Buckingham, Donald Second Row—W. C. Mathis, Ashby, Haden, Kinney, Moore, B. W. Mathis, Ai- i , Third Row — Thomas, Shields, Moursund, Hendricks, Ball, Posey, Bloodworth. Bell Fourth Row — Davis, Johnson, Barrow, Clark, McMahon, Fikes, Ross OFFICERS Thomas C. Clark President Pail McMahon 1 ' ice- President Ri ' ssel Barrow Secretary-Treasurer Arleigh Davis Scrgeant-at-Arms H. M. Johnson Critic M. S. Alexander J. B. Barlow T. C. Clark L. H. Donaghey C. R. Haden M. M. Posey E. P. Ross S. Thomas B. G. Ashby Major T. Bell H. H. Day L. Fikes B. Mathis A. Ragland Tom Xash Travis Moursund J. Williams MEMBERS J. C. Ausmus Russel Barrow C. E. Bloodworth Jack Ball Hyatt Donald A, S. Davis L. L. Gambell K. A. Hackler L. Mathis A. D. Kinney H. M. Johnson T. L. Knight C. D. Smith A. Shields Beaumont Stinnett A. R. Stol ' t R. P. Young r,ni, .;.;.: Hogg Debating Club Top Row — Woodhead, Law, Choice, Stewart, Courtney, Terry, Camp, Atkinson. Cham- BERLIN Second Rou — Stacy, Brown, Easterling, Mitchell, Beuhler, Wiley, Mack. Wilson Third Rom — Happ, Kacir, Cobb, Leslie, Jonas, Rundell, McCollum President . Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Reporter Sergeanl-at-.Jrms Fall R. O. Jonas C. A. Wiley W. S. Leslie Walter Rundell Moulton Cobb August Kacir OFFICERS If inter Moulton Cobb E. P. Choice T. O. Mitchell Glen Courtney R. O. Jonas Ben Woodhead Spring W. S. Leslie W. S. Skiles Walter Rundell E. W. Atkinson Henry Mack Moulton Cobb Jule Hardy Howell Hopp Franklin Lourney J. W. Law Fred Terry J. D. Smallwood E. W. Easterling C. A. Wiley Glen Courtney Moulton Cobb W. W. Beuhler MEMBERS E. P. Choice W. S. Skiles R. O. Jonas Walter Rundell T. O. Mitchell August Kacir Ben S. Woodhead W. S. Leslie J. M. Wilson E. W. Atkinson T. E. Brown J. J. Kostohryz W. G. Camp L. F. McCollum Bige O ' Neill Houston Story Henry Mack Ernest Hartsfield Irvin Stewart Cecil Chamberlix Thomas E. Hayden Pour ., ' .!- ' , Ashbel Literary Society Top Row — Pearce, Campbell, Mather, Hardin, Netzer, Brqwn, Guthrie, Carothers, Sims, L. Montgomery, Lusk Second Row — Wilkins, B. Crouch, Giesecke. Lastrapes, Anderson, Graves, Ballard, Hines, L. Crouch. Bledsoe Third Row — McGregor, Gilbert, Peak, Weaver. McGee, Taylor. LaPrelle. Cline, Hill OFFICERS Laura McGee Helen Peak Mary Barbour Taylor Elizabeth Weaver . M. Pearce M. Netzer K. Sims B. Crouch S. Graves N. S. Bledsoe E. Weaver J. M. Hill M. Hutchinson MEMBERS m THE UNIVERSITY A. Campbell M. Brown L. Montgomery M. Giesecke A. Ballard A. McGregor L. McGee L. Cline F. Lee E. H. Mather M. L. Guthrie D. Lusk O. Lastrapes D. Hinds E. Gilbert M. B. Taylor M. Carter E. Vinson Bolderick President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer M. Hardie K. Carothers M. Wilkins K. Anderson L. Crouch H. Peak M. LaPrelle K. Crawford A. Rhea Pagi i. :, Sidney Lanier Literary Society Top Ro:c — Hatcher, Eichenberg. Howell. Harris, Cox, Flanaky Second Row — Broad. Marshall, Anderson, Steussy, Edwards, Herron, Coppage, H. Spears Third Row — Lawrence, Rowe. Murphree, Lohman, Scarborough, I. Spears, Porter OFFICERS Irene Lohman Septima Smith Frances Scarborough Amy Lou Murphree Lola Greer . Ione Spears President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Serjeant-at-Arms Custodian of Loan Funds Sophie Anderson Keith Coppage Hedwig Eichenberg Lucy Foster Birdie Grant Floyd Hassell Yivienne Howell Irene Lohman Amy Lou Murphree Frances Rowe Septima Smith Annie Aynesworth Mrs. H. T. Ettlinger Rebecca Hightower Jean Lockwood Mrs. Sidney Lanier Miss Lilia M. Casis Mrs. L. W. Payne Mrs. J. E. Goodwin MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY Dorothy Broad Berenice Cox Gladys Flamsox Mary Louise Gardner Lola Greer Armedb Hatcher Mary Keblinger Beth Lltndy Eugenia Porter Delia Rumsey Hazel L. Spears Mary Bell Thrasher ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Katherine Elliott Corinne Flood Roberta Lavender PATRONESSES Mrs. Helen Marr Kirby Miss Louise H. Wright Miss Alice Hubbard Mrs. Florence Bell Mrs. J. F. Royster Virginia Wills Bowyer Clara Edwards Mae Rene Flanary Louise Gladney Almarine Harris Mildred Herron Idalee Lawrence Eugenia Marshall Margaret Ragland Frances Scarborough Mary Steussy Stather Elliott Alta Heflin Ray Perrenat Elizabeth H. West Mrs. Joseph Sayers Miss Maud Smith Miss M. E. Gearing Mrs. B. H. Rice Paor 136 Reagan Literary Society Top Row — Barrow, Hogaboom, McKnight, Reese, Hodges, Porter Second Row — White, Brougher, Carrington, Eidman, Collins, Phelps, Francis Third Row — Eppright. Hill, May, Br dshaw, Stine, Mike, King Fourth Row — Harrell, Cowan, Matthews, Thomas, Craig, Harris, Walker OFFICERS Clifford Craig President Helen Davidson Vice-President Maurine Harris Secretary Florence May Treasurer Jane Hill Sergeant-at-arms Marcella Walker Reporter MEMBERS IN THE CITY Mrs. Charles Gulick Mrs. Vincent Lanfear Mrs. Lucien Pritchett Miss Anna Simonds Mrs. Webb Miss Erin Miller Miss Hilda Norman Mrs. Lula M. Primer Mrs. Thrasher MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY Miss Miriam Dozier Miss Elva Bascom PATRONESSES Mrs. Q. C. Taylor Mrs. Kaapke Miss Clara Parker Mrs. F. E. Giesecke Mrs. Edwin W. Fay Alice May Barrow Rebecca Chapin Clifford Craig Kathryn Eidman Martha Gaskill Jane Hill Florence May Bernice Sanderson Carrie Bel Thomas Virginia White Mary Jourdan Katherine Reynolds MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY Martha Bradshaw Jeanette Collins Helen Davidson Kate Eppright Emma Harrell Marion Hogaboom Ethel McKnight Lulu Stine Roberta Thomas Pauline Brydson Ruth Reese Gladys Carrington Jewel Cowan Thelma Dillingham Cordelia Francis Maurine Harris Abbie King Maurine Phelps Mary Stokes Marcella Walker Edith Snyder Margaret Hodges Sadie Haynes Page 337 Pierian Literary Society Top Row — Chandoin, Burr, James, R. K. Daniel, Hugon, Spessard, C. Davis Sfcond Row — Kirkpatrick, Harcoirt, Wright. Fouts. Buchanan, Jones, R. Spessard, Houston, Kinnery Third Row — Bunsen, Harris, Bengener, Appleby. Ball, Drummond, Gatlin, Paul OFFICERS Bernadine Appleby Marguerite Bengener George Ball . Zac Drummond . Wilma Pleasant President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY B. Appleby George Ball Marguerite Bengener Sue Bunsen Catherine Davis Zac Drummond Dorothy Burr Ruby Daniel Jessie M. Fouts Majorie Gatlin Elizabeth Harcourt June Hunter Edith Houston Zoe Kinnery Lillian James Hilda Hugon Elizabeth Kirkpatrick Eleanor Rogers Orlean Smith Rowena Spessard Wyneth Wright Etta Spessard Susette Meyer Eulalie Buchanan Casse Paul Marion Harris Eva Moody G. Yarborough Wilma Pleasant Roberta Chaudoin Chas. Helen Jones Mrs. Helen M. Kirby Mrs. Percy V. Pennybacker Mrs. S. E. Mezes Miss Florence Brooke HONORARY MEMBERS Dr. Killis Campbell Mrs. J. T. Patterson Mrs. Lauch McLaurin Mrs. Maco Stuart (deceased; Miss Lula Bailey Dr. Ethel Z. Rather Mrs. Caroline Beal Price Page 33S Present Day Club J msi ? _ B ' " I k 1 A ' Mb i b ?U 1 ■ V Ji P H s«. fi3 IB ' ' " ■ Rn:c— Cottingham, Perdue, Rippy, Curlee, Kerr, E. Anderson, Oglesby, J. Anderson, Thomas, K. Anderson Second Roa — L. Buchanan, M. Buchanan, Collier, Herron, Burc, Baker, Batjer, Wythe, Clifton, Lohman Bottom Roa ' — Marberry, Norman, Gill, R. Anderson, Scarborough, Barnes, McKnicht, Connerly, Cheek Frances Scarborough Pauline Gill Emma Normand Rowena Anderson . OFFICERS President rice-President Secretary Treasurer Erna Kerr I.yla Marberry Mattie Barnes Lamon Perdue Irene Lohman Pauline Gill Joyce Burg Elizabeth Lee Cottingham Abigaile Curlee Clara Batjer Marcella Walker MEMBERS Thelma Lee Rippy Rhona Collier Carribelle Thomas Mary Adele Buchanan Rowena Anderson Kathleen Clifton Frances Scarborough Lois Wythe Kathryn Anderson Emma Normand Mildred Herron Ethel McKnight Mamie Drummond Leta Buchanan Nannie Baker Louise Connerly Frances Oglesby Vivian Cheek Ethel Anderson Jessie Anderson Etta Spessard Rowena Spessard ' on. .1.19 Page 340 Glee Club Top Row — A. R. McTee, Broome, Drumwright, Camp, Cross, Criddle, Rudisill Second Rozv — Harris, Abney, Ferrell, Patrick, Gardner, Wilson, Sellars, Day Third Ro:i — Cox, G. Butte, Walton, Hixson, C. D. Smith, Oakley, Williams, F. Butte Fourth Row — Hidalgo, Young, Shelton, Dallmeyer, Horton, Pond, Robberson, Sammons, Dunn Fifth Row — King, McGregor, Hooten, Jones, Hornaday, Park, Gohmert, Lewis OFFICERS C. R. Hooten . . Manager W. J. Park E. P. Hornaday . Executive Chairman Steve Gardner Executive Chairman Executive Chairman McTee Camp Rudisill Ferrell Wilson Cox C. D. Dixon Williams Young Horton Sammons McGregor Hornaday Broome Cross Harris MEMBERS Patrick Sellars G. Butte Hooten Park Lewis Walton Oakley Hidalgo Smith Drumwright Dallmeyer F. Butte Criddle Robberson Shelton Pond Dunn Abney Gardner Day King Jones Gohmert Page J J, I University Quartet University of Texas Longhorn Band OFFICERS OF THE BAND Sidney P. Chandler ... William L. McGill .... D. T. Stafford Director Manager President MEMBERS Clarinets Cornets J. D. Howell Everett Seale J. B. Cook J. M. Maloney Henry Young W. F. Adams R. S. Ford (). D. Bryan L. Kirk C. C. Locke J. F. Morgan Weldon Jones Oscar Thoreson O. W. Heye Oboe A. J. Martin Bassoon H. A. Cory Piccolo B. L. Smith A. C. Smith A. D. Potter P. R. Rowe F. D. Mohle R. M. Calder J. W. Cheatham R. S. Mauk E. S. Smith J. W. Brockett J. B. Buchanan A. L. Bain C. W. Kirk E. D. Kittinger H. W. Roland E. E. Frost V. R. Boyd W. R. SoNNEMAN Saxophones W. L. McGill R. E. Teale C. F. Wilmith M. N. Morgan S. E. Baldrick Altos Guy Burks M. J. Hocan R. C. Phipps E. D. Criddle Trombones Al J ENNINGS O. H. Cowart John Caughey John Lane J. D. Burleson R. J. Roberts . R. Brannon Edwin Pugh Baritones Harold Broome Burnett Pharr Bill White Basses Steve Gardner Philip Baird E. C. Poss Dru Tops D. Stafford Walter Scarborough Bob Dilliard J. C. Andrews Puije .;-}» Reed Music Society V Top Rntc— Fischer. Flinn, Phelps, Eidmann, Domingues, Connerly, Douthitt, Cannon Second ? ?«•— Keblincer. Baker, Godfrey, Winslow, Rockwell, Thiele, Vett, DuMars Third Ron — Smith, Widen, Howell, .Mike, Reed, Scarborough, Corbin OFFICERS Frances Mike .... President Hilda Widen .... Vice-Presidenl Vivian Howell Secretary-Treasurer Helen Reed .... Reporter Frances Scarborough .... • Critic K. Fischer K. Eidman P. Douthitt X. R. Baker H. Rockwell D. DuMars V. Howell F. Scarborough MEMBERS F. Flinn A. Domingues R. Cannon Mrs. R. Godfrey X. Thiele S. Smith F. Mike M. Corbin M. Phelps L. Connerly M. Keblinger C. Winslow E. Yett H. Widen H. Reed Pagi i ' .. ' Mandolin Club Top Row — Davis, Furman, Lewis, Wright, King, Oakley, Meyer Second Row — Ellis, M. Buchanan, E. Buchanan, Radoff, Garfinkle, Jackson Third Row — Naranjo, James, Giesecke, Broome, Porter, Montgomery, G. Butte Harold Broome Minnie Moore Porter Allan D. Montgomery Royal P. James OFFICERS President lice-President Secretary-Treasurer Director Mandolins — Broome, James, Flick, Wright, Davis, Naranjo, M. Buchanan, E. Buchanan, Ellis, G. Butte, Furman, Meyer, Radoff, Garfinkle Banjos — Lewis, Montgomery Guitars — Giesecke, Gardner, Reed, Porter, King, Oakley, Pena, M. Buchanan, Jackson Page 31,1, Student Members of the Legislature Tomas G. Pollard, Athens Representative from Van Zandt County Albert Sydney Johnson, Waxahachie Representative, Place No. 2, Ellis County of the University, or more particularly of the School of always taken a keen interest in the workings of the legis- | S T T UDE ? TS t VjJ? ' Law, have P|p »fij lative department of the state government. But it is only in recent A 2 years that it has become the custom for students to be members of the lawmaking bodies. The number of student members steadily increased during the past years until at present five undergraduates hold seats in the lower house. Lieut. Byrne V. Baucam of Milford, Ellis county, a first-year law student, was elected to the legislature, but resigned from office and withdrew from the University to enter the air service before having been sworn in. A. S. Johnson of Waxahachie was elected to take his place. Roy C. Coffee Paradise Representative Love County B. W. Mathis Plainview Representative Hale County ram .;. ' ,. ' • The Scottish Rite Educational Association of Texas Sam P. Cochran James W. McClendon W. S. Fly . Joe H. Muenster II. A. Wroe President First Vice-President Second Vice-President Secretary Treasurer H. MlEXSTER DIRECTORS Sam P. Cochran, Dallas, Dallas County. D. W. McLeod, Galveston, Galveston County. T. J. Holbrook, Galveston, Galveston County. James W. McClendon, Austin, Travis County. D. K. Woodward, Jr., Austin, Travis County. Mike H. Thomas, Dallas, Dallas County. W. C. Temple, Dallas, Dallas County. ]. J. Ormsbee, El Paso, El Paso County. " Crawford Harvie, El Paso, El Paso County. W. S. Fly, San Antonio, Bexar County. J. K. Blackstone, San Antonio, Bexar County. This corporation was chartered under the laws of the State of Texas on August 20, 1920, by the Scottish Rite Bodies of Texas, located at Galveston, Dallas, El Paso, Austin and San Antonio. The corporation has no capital stock, its funds being contributed by the organizing bodies of the Scottish Rite of Freemasonry in Texas. The purposes of the corporation are thus designated in its charter: The purpose for which this corporation is formed is the support of an educational under- taking, benevolent and charitable in its nature, namely: The Ancient and Accepted Scottish Rite of Freemasonry having from time immemorial held as one of its fundamental tenets that the education and enlightenment of the people is the greatest means toward and safeguard of their liberties and the most efficient means for establishing and maintaining fre e government, and said organization being in its very essence benevolent and charitable in its aims and objects, it is the general purpose of this corporation to formulate, direct and effectuate such educational, benevolent and charitable undertakings as the several Scottish Rite Bodies situated in the State of Texas forming and contributing to this corporation shall determine to engage in. Among the more specific undertakings and immediate purposes of this corporation shall be the following: (1) To establish, support and maintain student dormitories at the University of Texas in the City of Austin, Travis County, Texas; the aim and purpose of this corporation in this regard being to provide for the young men and young women of the State of Texas, who seek to avail themselves of the advantages of a University education as a means of fitting themselves for the duties and obligations of good citizenship, suitable living quarters while attending the Uni- versity, at a moderate price, and in no event in excess of the actual cost, and to surround them during their University course with a wholesome, moral environment, and with the associations of home life, in addition to its comforts and conveniences. Page SJ,6 LUBBOCK HALL AND ITS ANNEXES the expenses of a University education, and to be used by such students in defraying such ex- penses, and to be repaid into such fund out of their first earnings after acquiring such education. In the administration of the income derived from said fund, this corporation shall have the power, whenever in its judgment and discretion such income shall be in excess of the amount actually required as loans to students, to devote such excess to such other purposes as may be within the general powers of this corporation and not inconsistent with any limi tations which may legally be imposed upon the use of such income. (3) To engage in such other movements and undertakings of an educational, benevolent or charitable nature as may be determined by this corporation from time to time and which are within its general purposes as defined in this charter. LUBBOCKHALL AND DRISKILL HALL Mrs. J. Ed. Kauffman, Director. Mrs. Martha R. Johnson, Business Manager. Mrs. Walter Acker and Mrs. Jones, Chaperons. These beautiful properties have been leased and are being operated by the corporation as girls ' dormitories, pending the purchase of ground and the erection of dormitories by the cor- poration. The properties are convenient to the campus, and have large grounds and well ap- pointed buildings. One hundred girl students are comfortably housed in these dormitories, where they have the benefit of wholesome, moral environment, and are surrounded with the associations and influence of home life, together with its comforts and conveniences, and at a moderate price. 5T t ( THE HOME ECONOMICS PRACTICE HOUSES I ' lim .. " , Kappa Beta Pi Top Row — Moore, Sandbo, Savage Second Row — Falvey, Ledbetter, Frank, Maxwell Bottom Row — Drummond, Bledsoe, Lewis, Lohman, Spears Honorary Legal Sorority Founded at Chicago Kent University, 1900 Texas Chapter Established 1916 Annie Maxwell Mrs. Mamie Savage SORORES IN URBE Mrs. A. I. Sandbo Mrs. Bertha Lewis Mrs. Emma K. Bledsoe SORORES IN FALCUTATE Lucy Moore Ione Spears SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE 1921 Irene Lohman Zac Drummond Edith Schneider Mrs. Dixon D. Falvey 1922 Pauline Frank Mrs. Marguerite Ledbetter Irma Bates Page US ■ Publication Page 349 United Publications Board Top Row — Mayes, Simmons, Black Second Row — Campbell, Clark, Mayes OFFICERS Tom Clark Hulon Black Killis Campbell Chairman Secretary Treasurer Wendell Mayes Hulon Black George Finlay Simmons Benton Morgan . Tom Clark W. H. Mayes Killis Campbell MEMBERS . Editor 1921 Cactus Editor The Texan Editor Longhorn Magazine President the Students Association Representative Students Association . Faculty Representative Faculty Representative Page 350 The 1921 Cactus Top Row — Brazelton, Noble, Gammon, Ayres, McCalla, Nash, White Second Row — Seay, Steiner, Crane, McPhail, Lowrey, Williams, Vanderstucken Third Row — Pollard, Ancly, Cocke, Mayes, Minton, Aronson, Babb, Harcoort Wendell Mayes Joe J. Minton THE STAFF Editor in Chief Managing Editor UNIVERSITY Grady Lowrey Ellana Eastham (Seniors) Mattie Barnes Emile Vanderstucken ORGANIZATIONS Editor Howard S. Aronson . Edward M. Seay George D. Gammon Sim H. Hulsey Editor COLLEGE YEAR Stanley E. Babb .... Editor CACTUS THORN Maurice Angly John F. Ayres , Elizabeth Harcourt Royston Crane Jimmy McPhail Claude McCan Editor ATHLETICS Hill Cocke Fred J. White Kenneth McCalla Thomas F. Nash Katherine Pollard ART Editor Carroll Williams Joe Ernest Steiner Hal Noble Julian Brazelton Marjorie Champ Editor I ' ii,n SSI Cactus Business Staff iSSfiggi Top Row— Vinson, Adams, Douthitt, LaPrelle, Strauss, West, Hebert, Anderson, Castle, Wooten Second Row — Covert, Twichell, Steger, Acker, Camp, Carleton, Molesworth, Daniels, Holden, Higgins Bottom Row — Hamilton, Williams, L. White, Woolley, C. White, Wood, Goble BOARD OF MANAGERS Bennett L. Woolley Business Manager Charles B. White Assistant Business Manager Carleton Hagelstein Circulation Manager Lewis White Austin Advertising Manager ASSISTANTS Frank Williams I. N. Wood Robt. H. Goble James Hamilton Page 35S The Daily Texan i f f rr U |f£ fi W { lift ' nJ 4f y t rtl ' f $H IK. ' • IK ' ■ IB Top Rote— Kean, McNeel, Spratt, Allensworth, Gregory, Engelking, Fulcher, Gammon, DuNLAP, KeNDELL. FeWELL Second Rou — Crain, Findlay, Mitchell. Wilson-, Fox, Barrow, Posey, Randolph, McCalla, Dunaway. Allen. White Third Row— Harrell, Smith, Carlson. Batjer. Barr, Gunn, Porter, Brown, Gesche, Cowan, Pollard Fourth Row— Scholz, Anderson, Jones, Bledsoe, Taber, Crisp, Nail, Munro, Woodhead, White. Swartz Fifth Row— McGill, Coppage, Jack, Harcourt, Black, Cox, Drummond, Gillett, Harris, Thomas Sixth Ron — Hollers, Cobb, Williams, Yarbrouch, Cole Hulon W. Black Editor in Chin ' H. R. Cox Managing Editor ISSUE EDITORS Mamie Drummond Rupert Gillett Harry Jack Elizabeth Harcourt William L. McGill ASSISTANT ISSUE EDITORS Keith Coppage Kathryn Anderson Dagmar Carlson George Kean David Tilson Society- Alice Ballard Fred L. Cole T. O. Mitchell Merne Xail W. R. Barrow Robert Bledsoe Hardy Hollers Mary N. Eby W. M. Munro Katherine Pollard Francis Wilson Fred Jay White Exchange — Mary Sanderford Arthur Allen Lloyd J. Gregory Special II Jack Allensworth Dorothy Burr Florence E. Criswell L. L. Engelking Henry C. Fulcher Emma Harrell J. S. McXeel Nowlin Randolph John S. Spratt Ben S. Woodhead, Jr. Page .::,.; ATHLETICS Moulton Cobb Kenneth McCalla riter — Irma Gesche Cartoonist- REPORTERS Clara D. Batjer Clara Bell Jewell Cowan Helen E. Davidson Fleming Findlay George D. Gammon Marion 1 1 arris R. H. Oliver Inez Ratchford Helen Taber George L. Crofford Carl H. Swartz -Carroll Williams Maurice Crain Enoch O. Dunaway Leo Fox L. C. Garrard J. B. Jones Judith Porter Erna Scholz Carrie Bell Thomas Miriam Brown Julia M. Crisp MORAN DuNLAP O. K. Fewell N. Elma Gunn W. D. Kendall J. W. Posey Septima C. Smith Dan T. White II. J. Varbrough 1920 Summer Texan Top Row — McDaniel. Nowlin, Jordan, Womack Middle Row — Criswell, Ratchford, Collins, Carpenter, Harcourt, Eby, Appleby Bottom Row — Gillette, Berretta, Gesche, Hill. Black, Woolley, Howell, Cobb Ruby A. Black Vernon B. Hill . Bennett L. Woolley Editor-in-Chief Managing Editor Business Manager Issue Editors— Rupert Gillette, Hilton Howell, Jack Berretta, Irma Gesche, Travis Moursund, Moulton Cobb Assistant Issue Editors — Mary Eby, Kimzey Carpenter, Elizabeth Harcourt, Bernardine Appleby Reporters — Allan Womack, Florence McDaniel, Susue Mae Anderson, Andrew A. Jordan, Josie Jaynes, Mildred Swilley, Wood Patrick, Cordelia Byrne, Glad Wil- liard, Florence Criswell, Inez Ratchford, Xelle Collins, T. G. Nowlin The Evolution of The Cactus THE DEVELOPMENT of the Cactus from the little leather-backed pamphlet of 1894 — Volume I on the yearbook that has appeared regularly since that date — into the complex annual that today repre- sents the University of Texas is interesting from many angles. The ideals that prompted the academic and law classes of ' 94 to issue this first volume have guided the succeeding twenty-seven editors in their attempts to portray truthfully the more important events of the year, although the methods used by each have been vastly different. Few are the volumes that have not included new and original ideas, all working toward that same end, and fewer are those that have not in some manner been improvements over their predecessors. It might not be amiss to quote from the foreword of the 1894 Cactus: " The labor that has been expended, the anxious care of these, the pioneer editors, are now forgotten, and we bid our Cactus Godspeed, hoping that to those she meets she may bring some knowledge of our college organizations and some savor of college cheer and college fun. " This first volume was radically different in content from the present day Cactus. Only six pictures are to be found in the entire book, two of which are of the senior classes, one page of faculty members, a picture of the football team and one each of the State Capitol — strikingly like it is depicted in modern books — and " The University of Texas, " which consisted of the west wing of the Page 3SS I III » ll 1. present Alain Building standing alone on a large, lonesome campus. Biog- raphies of the faculty members take up the first section of the book. Then follow, in a manner not unlike modern high school annuals, the pictures of the senior academic and law classes, the history and the poems of the classes. Each of the undergraduate classes is treated in a similar manner, except that no pictures of these lower classes aie included. The various organizations are given ample publicity in the 150 page volume, while athletics are relegated to three pages. The football schedule for the year consisted of four games — two with Dallas and two with San Antonio — and four victories. The grind section, styled " A Pinch of Ginger, " is an able forerunner of the Cactus Thorn. It consists mainly of puns and poetry — and in it can be found nothing personal. The 1895 Cactus followed Volume I in general style of make-up, although the mistakes of the initial volume are largely corrected. Less space was de- voted to the faculty, less to organizations, while athletics were given more prominence — a custom which has been followed in all the succeeding issues. The book is somewhat smaller and more compact and decidedly bette r organ- ized. The most noteworthy change was the introduction of pictures. All organizations had pictures, and there are few pages in the entire book that are not made more interesting by the use of illustrations. Volume III, 1896. in- troduced two new features — the use of colored introductory pages and the beauty section. Colored pages were used in all the later Cactuses, with one or two exceptions. The beaut} - section was evidently not popular, for the next year it was abandoned, not to appear again until 1903. The yearbooks of 1904 and 1905 had no beauty sections, but in 1906 the beauties reappeared, and have been features of everv Cactus since that date. Page 356 The first two volumes were published by the Senior Classes of the Univer- sity. In 1896 the Cactus was published by the Greek Letter Fraternities, the board of editors consisting of one member of each fraternity. The two years following, 1897 ailL ' ' 898, the yearbook was edited by " the class representatives. " The Athletic Association took over the business of publishing the annual in 1899 and held it until 1904, when it came under the jurisdiction of the students ' association. The introductory page of the 1906 Cactus bore the words, " Pub- lished by the Students of the University of Texas, " and a similar caption has appeared in the preliminary pages of each Cactus since that time. While the progress of the Cactus, viewed from the standpoint of content, has been steady, the most radical changes in shape and general appearance have taken place from time to time. During the twenty-eight years of its existence, the Cactus has appeared in twelve distinct sizes. Rectangles and oblong shapes have predominated, but the imaginative minds of the editors have conceived shapes that must have caused the printers hours of trouble and worry to execute. The present shape, which has come to be the standard for college annuals, first made its appearance in 1903, but was not used again until 1907. In 1912 the oblong came back for three years, but with the 1915 Cactus weird shapes were relegated to the scrap heap, and the shape now in use was permanently adopted. In legitimate attempts to produce an original ap- pearance for their books, the different editors have introduced various textures and colors for the covers but their wide diversity precludes any detailed de- scription. ' «• .;.;r OUR POUCY MAY BE A BIT SAFFRONHUED, BUT WE LOVE TO HEAR THE HYPOCRITE HOWL WHEN THE WHITE WASH GETS BARKED. MORE BRICKS. ADOLPHUS! THE BLUNDERBUSS INTELLIGENCE IS ACTUALLY SHOWN BY G F. SIMMONS STICKY-FINGER DORE LUTCHER FALLS FOR i ' :;: ALL THE DOPE ON Uf)| IMF S RIIM PFD OFF COPS WRONG HAT, GODFATHER STALL ,.eo«,.e (HAUrORD + ANGLER FOOL DANCE I ATHLETIC COUNCIL JOB FIJI PLEDGE BUTTON ■ SEEN AT MAJESTIC VETERAN GRAFTER ' S CORRUPT METHODS BROUGHT TO LIGHT OMNIA GALLIA EST - BRASSORUM VENSUM I I (Uhiluary ■ n A Irvii su-.i -.h- n, Hfl.-l . i, ,„. ' .■, i„. k Bill A.,i.r.- am B Mown lti|[M tUIIWk. JlJic McCrlrkc 1j Ic-m-,I . Ilujlit..t» Unlock Hal Nobl ly OLhrr Phi Gun Too 1 «f B.cV Poiium Alkin.0 +++++++++4 (■ + + + + + + + + + And All ThJi Happened at ■ Church Convention Whit Would Dr PenkkSay? CSS-lA -XLuJy A. - J -+ 1 aS . Fage 35S ; ■,■.:, : . ' ; The Year in Dramatics HE DRAMATIC season at Texas has been dominated by the most active dramatic organization on the campus, The aj Olla Curtain Club. Besides the programs offered by this society, the dramatic performances . of the year include a faculty club farce, " Little Minnie, the Cigarette Maker, " in which Pat Holmes returned to a native state of innocence delightful to behold; a courageous, but misguided attempt by Russell J. Birdwell to stage his own composi- tion, " And Don ' t Forget It, " at the Hancock Opera House, a per- formance remarkable among other things for its horticultural and agrarian accompaniments; and the University movie, as everyone has called it, again featuring the inimitable Pat Holmes, and including in its cast Dolores Dore, Bess Hines and others. The Curtain Club offered for the approval of the University and Austin three one -act plays on the night of December 13, 1920, at the K. of C. Hall. All sorts of technical difficulties were surmounted by the club in the way of scenic arrangement and lighting, and the plays were finally given on a stage remarkably beautiful in view of the handi- caps met with. The performance was notable for the discovery in Scott Snodgrass of an actor capable of carrying heavy roles in a manner quite beyond the ordinary capacity of college students; for the presen- tation of the first one-act play written by a college student in Milton ' s Ling play, " The Course of True Love, " and for the excellent acting of the Sutro production. " Mrs. Dane ' s Defense " was the feature production of the year. Page 360 Nr Howard Humtorp oomd. - Director Hp L yler ft firiPson-PuLfivmi mis hzrs B. Hihe -Secretary ™trea urer - riK Wn. OWER He Wn. R Puffey r i? Wn. J? Puefey riR.rl.BEfl JMlTH Hije Elizabeth Baker Mr Jam Acnn on nus. nAXGARET noMTGonERY r U. ELHAR DlTT lAR Hi . flARUERITE KERR nR.A.w Walker Je Mi . Polorej Pore riR.Tiiorw Powell nw. llovl Caw r R. Wn. H. Pott Hut Elizabeth Vin on MR.FRAfWLi i W Peck. Hi j: Meleh Williahj- r R. Allah C. JUielpj Hi tJahe Jack on flR Frereric Jcott ru Ruth Kj ig TlR. JCOTT JttORGRA flR PAVIR TERttEfU HrJAMEJ- ttAHlLTO l flR.rilLTOn LlflG Dr. Charlej- P. CU ICK Pase -iCl Mrs. Dane ' s Defense |HE CROWNING event of the dramatic season occurred on the night of March 19, when the University Curtain Club staged " Mrs. Dane ' s Defense " at the Hancock Opera House. It is impossible to say too many words of praise in congratulating the Club upon having produced what has been generally conceded one of the best, if not the best, amateur performance ever staged by a University dramatic society. Throughout the play every member of the cast carried their role in a manner superior to a great number of profes- sionals who have visited Austin during the past few seasons. Especially is the dramatic ability displayed by Scott Snodgrass, as Sir Daniel Carteret, and Aliss Marguerite Kerr, as the errant Mrs. Dane, de- serving of mention. Aside from the individual work of the members of the cast, the directing of the play by Howard Mumford Jones also falls into the personal mention group. Throughout the play the out- standing features were the ease and grace with which the characters conducted themselves. Another outstanding factor in the success of the play was the manner in which each of the members of the cast adapted themselves to their respective roles. Page 362 Page 36.! German Club Top Row— Greer, Lowrey, Hoskins, Castle, Ross, Stedman, Yeager Second Row — Rowell, Seale, Sanford, Dreibelbis, Davis President Vice-President Set rrtary-Treasurer OFFICERS Fall Term Allan D. Sanford John H. Seale J. P. Dreibelbis Spring Term Hill Cocke Joe Foster Green B. Fenley Allan Sanford Jno. H. Seale J. P. Dreibelbis Ed Ross Grady Lowrey DIRECTORS, FALL TERM Chas. Yeager Baker Hoskins Arleigh Davis Marcus Greer Y. F. Wrens J. C Patterson Wm. Castle Ed Stedman T. D. Rowell R. H. Gillette Lawrence Rhea Hill Cocke John Henry Davis Dudley English DIRECTORS, SPRING TERM L. A. Luecke Homer Mason Arthur Goethe R. P. McClure Green B. Fenley Joe H. Foster James Nowlin Sawnie Robertson Ludd Lincoln Elmer Dittmar C C. Gidney Page 364 lO-S. diuuct ? Rabbit Foot Marguerite Kerr Georgia Colvin President Secretary-Treasurer Lucy Harding Adams Helen Bass Ruth Barnard Lillian Brown- Jane Burgess Bernice Caldwell Eloise Carr Fritz Childress Martha Covington Louise Daniels Dolores Dore Jules Hebert Willie V. Henderson Katherine Irwin Margaret Kelly Bess Kirven Ruth McCelvey Adaline McNab Margaret Montgomery Helen Morley Mary Morley Emily Nalle Hallie Maud Xeff Lottie Nell Pettus Katherine Risher Frances Sleeper Loring Smith Mamie Twitchell V O jaiUVLt- l Crvu2 __ „S ' a j— ca ftf. Ruth GUaaJc{l log =5 g? -p. (J.e) p- =3k« rKULL «• bohl bob moseley joiner (artvright kenneth nurchison claude mccam ed steadmam maxie hart JOftllE COIT RALPH WOOD BOB PAIME BEM SMITH Ml RUSSELL SAWHIE ROBERTSON JOE ELLIS JACK BLALOCK JACK RA5BERRY DUDLEY BRIGflTWELL DOC PAIME - FRANK PECK HERBERT BEAVERS TOM D ROWELL TILLIE FERGUSON PERRY PORTER ALLAN 5ANF0RD TEX BRYAN JOE MOORE joe foster red adams Sidney jomnson jodie thompson bus gillett beh terrel bill mcconnell jack josey pack dreibelbeis julian harrison mtphftll mm . j mt r e=3fi c -O iKr O - •3 Ms S-- 0 tor I Piim .. ' 6.5 : 102 Xck „ tti vtt Page J 6 6 ' rum ,; ;; Thanksgiving German Miss Risher Marked by formality and elaborate dec- orative schemes, the Thanksgiving German was one of the most unique social affairs of the year. It was held at K. C. Hall, Nov. 26, 1920. The motif was harvest scenery with fields of corn, grains and pumpkins. Upon the stage were various products of the farm, indicative of the Thanksgiving Season. About the lights on the side of the walls were placed large turkeys made out of paste- board. Cedar made the mural decorations very effective. The grand march was led by the Presi- dent, Allan Sanford, honoring Miss Katherine Risher of Waco. John Seale, the Vice-Presi- dent, honored Miss Frances Sleeper of Waco in leading the cotillion. Favors for the girls were clever glove bracelets, and for the men were leather card cases. Easter German Carrying out the idea of springtime cheer- fulness, the Easter German-had for its general motif a butterfly dance, given at K. C. Hall the night of April 15th. The stage was decorated with green cedar resembling trees in rear of an iron fence, in the middle of which was a huge garden. Butterflies were hovering about the roses, daisies and other flowers. The walls were decorated with crepe paper of pastel shades and designs of butterflies cov- ered them. Over the side lights were placed nets. The five main overhead lights were covered with large bowls, which converted lighting into the indirect system. The President, Hill Cocke, led the grand march, favoring Miss Eleanor Covert of Austin. Joe Foster favored Miss Dolores Dore of Houston in the cotillion. Favors consisted of large butterfly pow- der rags for the women, and of small silver pencils for the men. Miss Covert Page 36S The Rattler Dance Ushering in the season for the formal Ribbon Club Dances, the Rattler Club en- tertained on the evening of February 21 with one of the most elaborate and skillfully planned dances of the year. Knights of Co- lumbus Hall was transformed into a Spanish patio. In the center of the hall a pergola enclosed the Spanish costumed orchestra. Awnings in the Spanish colors, pink, yellow and green, shaded the windows and broke the monotony of the ivy clad walls, and a picket fence enclosed the entire hall. The grand march was led by Louis Scott, President of the Club, honoring Miss Georgia Colvin. Herbert Beavers, favoring Miss Mar- garetta Graham, lead the cotillion. Favors for the men were sombreros; for the ladies, black Miss Colvin lace mantillas. A delightful four-course luncheon was served between dances. The Arrowhead Dance Miss Lewis The Japanese motif was carried out in the annual dance given by the Arrowhead Club on March 1. K. C. Hall was decorated to represent a Japanese garden. Japanese masks and large Japanese lanterns adorned the walls, while smaller lanterns were sus- pended from the ceiling. The stage typified a Japanese shrine, with the image of Buddha in the center, before which kneeled two worshippers. Punch was served from a summer house in the center of the hall. Maxey Hart, President of the Club, favoring Miss Frances Lewis, led the grand march. The cotillion, which formed the shape of an Arrowhead, was led by T. Joiner Cartwright, favoring Miss Eugenia Taylor. Favors for the ladies were Japanese hand-painted fans. Cans of preserved ginger were presented to the gentlemen. Pagr .:«!) The Rabbit Foot Dance Miss Kerr The Rabbit Foot Club held its annual dance on the evening of March 4 at the K. C. In Hall, keeping with the season decorations were of a patriotic nature. On the stage at the end of the hall was a model of the Alamo, surmounted by a flag. The walls were covered with boughs of cedar, red white and blue roses and flags. The ceiling lights were in the form of Texas Stars. The double grand march was led by Miss Mar- guerite Ken, President of the Club, favoring John Coit, and Miss Louise Daniels, favoring Ralph Wood. The cotillion was led by Miss Georgia Colvin, favoring Louis Paine. Favors for the ladies were Mexican powder puffs; for the men, Mexican cigarettes. The Angler Dance On the night of April 1, K. C. Hall was transformed into a Dutch house for the Angler dance. White beams across the ceiling and huge Dutch plates suspended between the colored Dutch windows carried out the motif. The stage depicted an outdoor scene, with a pond and a bridge in the foreground, and a Dutch windmill in the background. A bal- cony in one corner of the hall held the or- chestra, which played throughout the dinner course. The grand march, starting from the base of a windmill house on the stage, was led by Miss Martha LaPrelle, President of the Club, honoring Perry Porter. Miss Elizabeth Eck- ford, favoring H. M. Russell, led the cotil- lion. Favors for the ladies were Dutch caps; for the men, cob pipes. Miss LaPrelle Patu :, «. Court of Plasters Dance The Court of Plasters, latest thing in girl ' s social clubs, held its first session on April 29, 192 1, A. D. The members of the Court showed by their attire and actions the jurisdiction of female over male, while the male guests admitted their servility by their feminine dress. It was essentially a New Woman Dance, the idea being carried out in favors and refreshments alike. Miss Margaret Marsh of Tyler, favoring Mr. X. Bernard Gussett of Corpus Christi, led the grand march, carrying a " Votes For omen " sign. Miss Marsh was attired in a dress as befitting her station of Chief Justice of the Court. Clerk of the Court, Miss Betty Mathis of Sherman, led the cotillion. Miss Marsh Skull and Bones Dance Miss Montgomery The annual dance of the Skull and Bones Club at the Country Club, May 6, surpassed all previous efforts in presenting a novel affair. Carrying out the traditions of the Club, a costume party of extreme originality was given in which those attending vied with one another in the character of their make-up. Coming after the formal dances of the year, it offered ielief from the customary conven- tions, introducing one of the most distinc- tively individual occasions of the season. At midnight the thirty-five members of the Club, with their guests and ladies, as- sembled at one long table where a delightful spread was indulged in. At the close of the dinner a large Gander was awarded the girl displaying the most clever costume. The grand march was led by Bob Mose- ley, President of the Club, favoring Miss Margaret Montgomery. Pagt ■; ' . 1 The Year In Society SEWER and more elaborate dances marked the social year of 1920-21. The temporary ban placed on the German Club sLjSl ia dances early in the winter season placed more prominence on fraternity and club dances, and resulted in better planned and more skillfully executed entertainments. Kappa Alpha Theta and Delta Delta Delta opened the season for formal dances early in November with the only two formal events, with the exception of the Thanksgiving German, of the fall term. The Thanksgiving Reception, held in the State Capitol the night after the Texas-A. and M. game, was one of the most successful in the history of the school. Under the careful supervision of Louis Scott, President of the Reception, a substantial profit was realised for the first time since the Receptions were started. The winter season for fraternity dances was ushered in by Delta Tau Delta with a formal dinner-dance at the Country Club. Chi Phi was host at a beautifully planned dinner-dance, and Delta Chi enter- tained at one of the most artistic dances of the year. The founders ' day dance by Delta Kappa Epsilon, and Mr. Smith ' s dance honoring the Zeta Tau Alpha pledges were two of the most enjoyable dances of the season. The Ribbon Club dances were more carefully planned than ever before. Coming at a time when the Germans were under the ban of the Students ' Association, they created more than usual interest. The Thanksgiving German, and the postponed Easter German, were both up to the standards set by the German Club in former years, and were probably the most popular of the more elaborate dances. The Skull and Bones and the Court of Plasters dances coming at the end of the year, offered a relief from the more formal entertain- ments in the originality of their make-up. Several of the fraternity dances followed this general style. ACKNO WLEDGMENT The 192 1 Cactus i: indebted to Miss Helene Bastian, Miss Josephine Theis, John L. Martin and Carl Mayer for furnishing costumes and material for the beauty pages, and to the Christian Studio for valuable assistance in mounting the pictures. Page 37 Z ACTUS THORN " inun m l .in ' il -- IITII ' I -: mihi iWI ii! In ' ,, ; : ill, " ill s ; MOT | I i 1 mi 1 What Fools These Mortals Be! " Act The Eighth " ( OW THAT the curtain has fallen SjJ| to terminate Act VII of our drama A " Cactus, " we can see you out in ua j U tne auc lience sitting back in your $5.00 seat in a self-satisfied fashion, as much as to say: " Well, I must be about the best! " Yea, c ' est vrai, thus far in the play yours has been an apparently praise- worthy role. The Editor has endeavored to make each character appear in the pink of perfection. (The Seniors wrote their own write-ups; you are not half so good as you have been portrayed in Act IV, and the photographer prob- ably wasted an hour of his time making your physiognomy appear as handsome as it does in Act VII.) These anti-climatic acts have only prepared the way for an abrupt climax. Lo, be not misled, the truth is yet to come. The preceding act was the denouement, and after it — the deluge. Verily, verily, do we say unto he who possesseth not a body capable of quick and accurate dodging: " Grabbeth thy chapeau and femme, and beateth it, for lo, the eggs are on the verge of being flung. " For now is to appear ye Grind Ed, who, being well supplied with the above mentioned fruit, will endeavor, by the use of them, to point out each and every one of our Great, Near-Great, He-Vamps and Buzzards, whom he may locate in the audience. It will be his endeavor to remove the veil of glory in which they have been clothed throughout the preceding acts and reveal them in the light in which they truly are. If you do not get hit, don ' t be too much elated over the fact; it is only because you are not important enough to rate the time which would be required for your unveiling. This is a first-class corned} - — we haven ' t time for slap-stick. SO HOIST THE ASBESTOS CURTAIN AND WE WILL CONTINUE WITH OUR PERFORMANCE— STAND BACK, HERE COMES THE BARRAGE! Pagi St What Fools These Mortals Be! Things That Make Us Laugh The political inabilities displayed by Oof La Prelle in her endeavor to cop the leadership of the Tattler dance. The fact that Dr. Vinson, on a trip to N ' Yawk a coupla months ago, had two Texas-ex Thetas to dinner at the Astor — said sumptuous food tallying twentv golden discs, plus a lordly bribe to the waiter — while friend daughter Elizabeth washes dishes at their home. Knox Chandler. The thought of Frankie Piper ' s not realizing why she gets such a deal of rushing from some of our emptier headed he-eds. Douglas Legg ' s spouse. John Bullington ' s sinking one of uncle ' s oil wells in a platinum watch, with which to make Christmas happier for Elizabeth Harris. Then the little deah turns around and promises to love, honor and obey her childhood sweetheart. The Theta dance favors. The competition between the Kappa Sigs and Fay Wiess to see whether or not Joe Ellis stays in school. Hulon, who parked in front of the Library for two weeks and then wrote an editorial condemning what he enjoyed. The any-thing-bu ' t smoothness of Mary in applying the break-and-make date theory, in order to fix things so the little brown cracker girl could head the Rattler Cotillion. That pair of house slippers which Stay Unwise blossoms out to all the dances — that is, all that she happens to make. ALL-SORORITY CELLAR CREW First Tea in n B — Dorothy Markle K K T — Kappie Carothers Z T A— Cathryn Crawford K A 6— Edythe Sykes X a— Mary Thames A A A — Edwina Harris A A It — Minnie Gieske t M — Thelma Young A l — Gawd Nose Second Team It B 4 — Mary Louise Gardner K K T — Sarah Bridgers Z T A— Edith Mae Jackson K A 6 — Idalee Lawrence X 12 — Fanelle Dornak A A A— Sue Mildred Lee A A II — Etta Bain et al. t M — Mattie Barnes, etc.. etc. A — Gawd Still Nose WHISKY BOBBIT ' S HONOR ROLL Passed (out) with: ioo r c (solution) " Buck " Murchison — T. D. Jeffrey, Perry Porter George Green — " Dad " Burn John Thompson — Boh Moseley 3595 Jodie McCracken — Hill Cocke Mary L. Gardner — Jack Raspberry, Snott Snodgrass i-io of i ' , Homer Hendricks — " Red " Nash Johnnie Coit — Weaver Moore Walter Sterling — J. Bullington Page 171, What Fools These Mortals Be! r. doKt you Kit 9 eTrv-ve sw °em first ? Paai J " j What Fools These Mortals Be! Midst the Sepulchres The next time those Vamps in the upper story at Carman ' s want to pull a rouge removing scene, we wish they would pull down the shades. It ' s all right to enjoy Turtle-doving, but it ' s pretty rough rubbing it in on the spectators who aren ' t getting by with that kind of stuff. We wonder what Pat Holmes is going to do with all those assistant managers he dropped plums to, now that the council kicked him off the Athletic Board? Probably give them a job looking over exam questions. We want to know how Peggy McCracken ever got into that little basket, and furthermore, hown ' U she ever got out. (See Satch Page.) The Grind Editor announces that all the copy for this section was prepared by Mr. Jack Dempsey and Mr. James J. Jeffries. See them about your troubles. That bird that inhabited the Library for so long a time caused a decided drop in the scholastic average of the school. Anybody that would expose them- selves to an overhead attack by bending over a book deserves Phi Beta Kappa, anvhow. The Kappas led several dances this year; in fact, three. Well, they ' ve got three good girls. If Ben Brown still has a little conceit left in him after the Thorn rolls over him, we refer him to the Grind Editor to find out what Dore said about his re- semblance to a water-lily. It seems to us that Jud James would have sense enough to lay off Zeta freshmen by this time. — Paige Mr. Brightwell. Be sure and read every line of that diary, and then you might understand why Herod favored bumping off all infants. One hundred per cent assininity alloved with brass. At last the dope is out on that lake party. Oh, mommer! but lots of repu- tations got what they probably deserved before the Cactus Scout scooped Fay YViess. The Zetas have been short of Negligee since Dad Burns and Crutcher gave their T-B party last fall. One would not think so to see the weekly consign- ment of lingerie hung so daringly in the back yard every Monday. We want to know why Georgia led that dance with Louis. Probably to show the world that she wasn ' t afraid of Gila monsters. " Necessity is the mother of invention, " said Leo, that memorable day in the Pi Phi kitchen. Even as Balaam let his ass speak for him, so shall we stand aside wnile the Thorn torn ones set up the big howl. Pack vour Valicecum. Page S76 What Fools These Mortels Be! Pagi 35 INTERESTING PEOPLE Pat Holmes Pat has been around the place since the Friars began to fall in prestige, and has never realized just what is behind the smiles he meets on every hand. Pat interprets them as evi- dences of his popularity, but his little mix-up on the Athletic Council ought to open his eyes in that respect. The lad has tried to bring the Fijis up from the depths, thru numerical superiority, in the hope that there might be one man who could make a Ribbon Club despite his lodge, but so far has made the clan about as popular as himself and the cocklebur under a saddle blanket. As soon as Pat gets on to himself we expect the world to gain a good pick handler, but as long as he remains around here Baird ' s Manual can overlook the Phi Gams and the other chapters won ' t be unduly incensed. Fay YViess Gobble-gobble-gobble ! Who laid that c : ' : Introducing the original Victor record, ' " Never Say Die. " If Thomas A. could just have perfected a record to reproduce this lady ' s voice, the problem of perpetual motion would have been solved. Turned the general order of things around by rushing the Pi Phis for a year before she entered school, and now pursues notoriety by wearing bedroom slippers to the Germans. She is the original source of all arsity gossip, true and otherwise, and picks on ukasch ' s as a fit stage in which to air her grave- yard. Somewhat less harmless than the Malaria mosquito but several times more wearisome. Eloise Carr Of all the small town, overrated, puffed up butterflies, we submit the attached likeness for the blue ribbon. Came down and got a big rush thru inter-frat rivalry and thought the fuss was over her. Has cornered four frat pins in her short stay by methods which we are kept from printing by the pure food laws, but has kidded herself into believing that she has gotten by with it. No one has taken the time nor the trouble to straighten the poor girl out, and we weep for her when she really works out her salvation. This is the lady who was getting by with all the big, brave and strong stuff until she carried the joke too far by shooting the line to Eyler Simpson. Will be all right as soon as she realizes why the boys get tired so quick. Charles Harritt Charlie is a product of the war. much bull, and an inflated ego that isn ' t afraid to advertise. Has been tibbing himself into thinking that he is politically fit. and about the only sure cure for his assininity seems to be a twelve pound lead pipe- Has gravied into a more or less exposed position in school politics by playing Boswell to Mr. Morgan, and has about worn-out the nerves of B. Hall and the sanitary department thru over-ap- pearance in the light of Moses leading the Wanderers. Charlie carries enough conceit to ballast the Imperator and enough gall to outshine Benton. The Expeditionary Forces missed a trick when they let him off at the late mule bray removing operations; however, the future will in all probability perform the trick, perhaps with less finesse, but certainly more thoroughness. Interesting People Bento n Morgan us cast upon our defenseless shores by the late unpleasant- ness in Europe. The value of Push was immediately proved b his being foisted upon the school by Tom and the gang at the political castle. Despite his ponderosity, Benton manages to get about putty well and put his nose into everything that comes up. 1 ike a good many better men. he tried to take things into his own hands, and has nut only cut his own throat but that of liis political hangers-on as well, and this year will bring us sur- cease from the meddlings of Tom ' s Frankenstein, we hope. If there ' s anything that Mr. Morgan has not butted into, or any- thing that he ' s not been called, or anything that could be used to describe him more aptly than the phrase, " White Elephant, " we will call upon his erstwhile backers at B Hall, or Dutch Boyer, who expressed the sentiments of most of us in his little confab witli Morgan following the removal convocation. One thing that has proven the value of culture is that Benton has come out of it all with a whole skin and an intact self-esteem. Martha La Prelle nine o ' clock girl in a ten o ' clock town Emerged enjoyed during her first year by The little from the veil of obscurity she bobbing her hair and running with Pig Duke. Pig bulled he into believing there wasn ' t much wrong with her until she at- tempted to frame the leadership of two of the social club dances with Scott, who almost fell for the stuff despite his years of ex- perience. Martha owes what little notoriety she has had to her Franklin, the publicity attached to her Angler Joke, and her making last year ' s Grind Beauty Page. But better had it been had the spotlight of fame never blinded the eyes of the social climber, for said spotlight brings up all the defects, and that ' s about all that ' s left here. Jake Lut ' zer Jake has learned a few things since his memorable race for the Frosh presidency, but he has never entirely absorbed the fact that he is a huge joke. Manages to make car fare out of a gang of sap-headed artists who make the Scalper as rotten as it is; and the Ford car loss, with full insurance, didn ' t cause Jake to shed many tears. However. Lutzer is more amusing than harmless and is allowed to run at large along with Pig and the other campus curiosities. Chick Gandil has applied for Jake ' s job, but we rather hope that the lad will remain with us to lend color to the Can ' t Fool a Horse-fly joke. Knox Chandler Knox made the mistake of causing himself to be heard of last year when he broke away from the Betas. Gawd knows the Betas were law but why Chandler should break away was more than the Campus wiseacres could explain. Acts as official rusher to all the new girls until the sisters put them next, and is at present holding himself open for any frat bid. Despite the prominence of the boy, the cops haven ' t had any riot calls because of a rush to get him. Like most of our lime-lighters he is absolutely harmless and would soon be forgotten if he could only lose the I-Love-Me expression. The printer is cussin;. ' about wasting type, and anyhow everybody is onto him, so it ' s no use going on. Poffi ■:: ' .! What Fools These Mortals Be! We Wanna Move to the Lake THE FRATERNITIES COULD LIVE IN FT T-Bo sTS INSTEAD OF NINE MILE HIKES THE GEOLOGIST? WILL OINLY HAVE TO CO JUST BEHIND THE T C£MiTOl?Y KITCHEN TO FlNP THEl-R. " ROCKS AND TUPViNG WON ' T SE SUCH _Bg_gg Pagi S80 What Fools These Mortals Be! When Our Dreams Come True MAKING CLA ' S ' SfcS WITHOUT COST OR TROUBLE V- RY NOT EINJOV AWA leCTURE IN A ■RA-miNOSUIT? AFTE1? LIVING ON THt LAKE AWHILE IT WILL BECOME THE •pCOPER MODE OF T)RE SS Page 3S1 What Fools These Mortals Be! Promised — Pledged — Was — Wasn ' t — Was — Isn ' t! QW Mom T e Otlf " ft hO ' Tartxil TfttJ — The above document is the cause of all the trouble that led a heretofore reputable organiza- tion to become the laughing stock of the campus. The Pi Phis are noted for upholding rushing rules, but in this case there seems to have been a slight elasticity of conscience portrayed. This promise was exacted from an innocent little country girl before she had had time to look over the weavers of the arrow that inhabit the cellars of Whitis Avenue. When the poor little fresh- man came to college she was coerced into joining the order thru this contract, made during a period of mid-summer madness, and when her eyes were finally opened, the house of Pi Phi, who were suffering from the lack of a leader who knew what it was all about, were steeped in a pitch of ridicule. The freshman wrote a note saying that she was off of them, and that they could melt down her pin for the starving Arabians as far as she was concerned. She was, of course, discouraged in this act by the Kappas, toward whom her relations were merely that of one friend with another, as all the Pi Phis and Kappas are. Albeit, she was persuaded to tear up her letter and draft another asking the sisters to release her from her pledge. The wailing and gnashing of teeth that went up from the northside jilted ones was heart-rending to the ear, and many were the tears shed on the rash girl. She was finally led back into the fold with the help of several barrels of salt tears and the contract she had executed during the summer. The Pi Phis smiled when asked about the matter and roses bloomed all around — for awhile. The sisters, having seen how the school looked on their humbling by a benighted freshman, determined to recoup their lost prestige, and dragged the poor victim upon the carpet, accused her of rushing Elise Sanders Kappa, which is the best deed she ever could have done for the Pi Phis, and told her that she was outside. Being extremely tired of being cried over and not wishing to undergo the ordeal again, the Frosh told them that she intended to keep her pin, and was going to hold them to their agreement as they had held her to hers. The sisters then put it out over school that they had kicked out their former conqueror, but the said school, having grown wise during the ages, accepted their story, ate four pounds of salt and waited. As matters now stand, the freshman has her pin, the sympathy of the school, and the Pi Phi ' s goat; while the Pi Phis have a blotted escutcheon, a wounded spirit and an eternal grouch. Page 382 What Fools These Mortals Be! Zetas Win Scholastic cup 7EW y n xcnoLtf Tic cup — VONTVIf -VMR YOU ' D BE SUPRISED IF YOU KNEW hat connection there is between Leo Tienan and the Pi Phi kitchen sink. hat a helluvah time the new crop of Kappa Swigs are having trying to maintain the reputation of a real fraternity. All the many reasons which have caused the little Butler girl to become about as popular as a dirty fingernail in the third grade. How many Delts have had to don eyeglasses for weak eyes since thev moved into the ivy-clad castillio next door to 1S11 Colorado. How truly remarkable it is that the Phi Psis, individually and as a whole, have attained such a lordly amount of publicity this year. (Ain ' t I right, Hulon?) The situation which caused someone to think they saw a two-headed woman sitting in the porch swing at 300 West 19th street one night. At the magnitude of the negative quantity of water which the " Punk Ship Pat " draws in the sea of University politics. hy Bill Williams sent the package from Scarborough ' s to Emily Wurzbach. That all the Thetas have their dates park their cars in front of the ChiO lodging when they come home, thereby transferring to the neighbors the bad impression made by two a. m. departures. Page .1S.I What Fools These Mortals Be! IT KNf Ttf a7VCRTl t President Vinson came to the rescue just in time with his anti campus -parking regulations. Between rolled stockings and shorter skirts the life of the pedestrian was becoming more and more dangerous. Page JS4 What Fools These Mortals Be! ?W - ' . ' ■ ' ■ .■-?■ ■■■■■ ' ■ AMvJWjUtMk tQyW Ct T W " )Q KlA-w W-M -LA, -- , N ga ' ». (Before) ' ONE BUSHEL " (After) I ' mi, 385 What Fools These Mortals Be! So It Have Come To These: E. M. Scarbrough Sons ram. . G nt i jJtAh C cJk Jiuncli op boys io rim itt on fiie Jodoe ? ' bear B . ««. Apan Dcp ' t ' ( and Clerk ' V - J 2 — OEP T CLC« itffflU, i-20-IU j i -•■- I paCKfcGCS ENCLOSED IN CASB OF EKSOB OH EXCHANGE PHKSFNT THIS SLIP FAINTED FJ0CHKS SHOULD SHOW AMU I NT PAID Page 0S6 What Fools These Mortals Be! Fijis Pull a Fast One JHIS is our idea of about the primest of prime displays of HA-ness. We can imagine this notorious so-called fraternity pulling most any- thing, but we at least thought that they knew where to draw the line. Just One more of the usual things which come into the category of what has now become to be styled " Fijiism. " Just let yourself ponder for a few moments over the event, and we are sure that you will join us in another good laugh on the old boys — (no doubt you are well versed in this type of guffaw bv this time). If you can conceive of a fraternity being so foolish as to try to bait a frosh-to-be by giving him a watch chain upon his graduation from High School, you ' ve got one on us. We have developed our sense of realization to a fair degree, but this one is almost too fast to be conceived of as really having hap- pened. However, in considering the source, the matter becomes a great deal more feasible to realize. But when we think of how these two lads turned around and gave the old boys the ha ha during rush week — well, woids fail us, Chollie, sav it vourself! Page SS7 What Fools These Mortals Be! t j-c fe Found! HORTLY after the Christmas holidays there was mailed to the Thorn Ed. a memorandum book, with an attached note saying that it had been found on the campus, and that the tinder was desirous of having it returned to its rightful owner. Always willing to be of assistance, the Cactus Staff began a diligent but fruitless search for the owner of the book. Finally, despairing of ever placing it in the proper hands, and anxious to secure some trace of evidence showing to whom it belonged, the booklet was opened, and it was discovered that it was a diary. But as the diary was unsigned the clue was still valueless. It was evident from a glance that the writer was a freshman, for the victims of her irresistible charms are recorded daily. Riding in " rent cars " and " birding the bo s " for heavy eats at the " Mavoric " seem to be her favorite pastime. An interesting insight into the horrors of rushing season — as viewed from the foolish freshman ' s stand- point — is contained " in the entries for the last week of September. Only once, when after a ride on the afternoon of October 10 with Ed Seay and young Sammons, did she show signs of intelligence by making this thoughtful entry: " They were tres hickey, though, and Mary and I nearly had a tit. " In the hope that some of the readers might recognize the handwriting or per- [iie of the incidents described, the Thorn Editor is reproducing a few pages picked at random. A picture was also found in the book, but as no one knew the young lady we are reproducing it also. Anyone recognizing either the diary or the picture will confer a favor on the Cactus by giving any information that would lead to the return of the diary to its owner. Page ,i8S What Fools These Mortals Be! fWJfc u ou: d SfeS g - . ro-a CHa.1 _ JCls. -« V " K CW p€ r « 0_ U- ■- Page S89 What Fools These Mortals Be! fiwri J»? a " tX. rKAAfeCxJ V-C Vyl.0 : VaJM Ju .: r V»J N JX Fnf r ,!90 What Fools These Mortals Be! Page 391 What Fools These Mortals Be! I 1 Ovev w ! Page ?,9T What Fools These Mortals Be! pat mouth rage 393 What Fools These Mortals Be! THE T ui-V. THEY HOPE WILL " BUtN " THEM WOM. N£NC£- THEY VvJMT IN LINE FOR THE VOUCH SWIM C, Pose 39k What Fools These Mortals Be! TTE $ THE LAMENT OF THE PoorButwiPhu. " how I wishO I I HAD AWE 1 AATJ HERE ' S VOtre. CMNOE, PELLETS - Too it OUR. NATION AL y ' STANDING I bmto ' s man s THEiie guide $H THE ' PHI MU-RES KEEP PRETTY v ELL UPVWITH THEt PINK STUTZ , AMD A STUTZ, Y ' ' k.NO aJ , IS A VERY , FAST CA ' e. THE OTHERS A$ TTJYINd TO KEEP THE ' PACE -(9z4tti. Page 395 What Fools These Mortals Be! @ v J A « Fraternology Phi Delia Theta. — Once the Betelgeuse of the Grecian sky, but now almost invisible even with the Pi Phi telescope. Mastin launched the slump by staving out. Due to this unfortunate incident, the brothers affiliated ' one Red Adams, sometime athlete from Huntsville. This boy is quite a boxer and has won numerous decisions over Co-eds in the 118- pound class. The Grand Old Man from Tyler is their one hope and prayer, but we will observe the veneration due a man of his years and pass up his toddling adventure. Suffice it is to say that he has quite a burden on his shoulders trying to make the school believe that Jesse Walker deserved Friars and that Bob Payne is Ribbon Club material. Pulled quite a coup when they eot Oof Wells out of school, but they still have Potts. Kappa 4lpha.— Descended to the depths with Fred West Moore and the pledging of Mr. Tex-AU Around Athlete-Bryant. Thru the combined efforts of Pascal to be the Social Lion and the onslaughts of Pat Holmes ' grading, this chapter has narrowed down to a some- what meagre and motlev crowd. Unless frat rules are abolished we see only stormy weather ahead, but the fact that 1. M. It Brown, the college ' pretty ' boy, will soon be leaving gives a somewhat bright out- look to their " otherwise black future. K A Beta Theta Pi ' .— Shades of Charlie Francis, this was once a self-re- specting organization, but the pledging of Beretta and Bull Wright would pull a much worthier clan into the Mire. They have three initiates that came in during the war, a few pledges that should have known better, and one good man whom they will lose this year. B 8 II Kappa Sigma.— Returned a bunch of old men last year who sank their social standing a little further toward that of Archibald He land. Were once noted for their imbibing powers but since the departure of Bob Nun have lost even that negligible attribute. Have at last succeeded in getting Murchison in a Ribbon Club thru wearing out the resisting powers of the other members. The poor lads are having a terrible time trying to live down Crutcher and Snake Brain Smith. K S Phi Gamma Delta.— Although we are considering fraternities, we will give this gang of Outsiders a chance to speak. This lodge, consisting of about half of the available student body, is composed of several assistant athletic managers, four-score nonentities and Pat Holmes, who keeps the others in school by certain intricate methods that onlv a law student would understand. Despite the low quality of their members this club has a host of friends in the student body, as was evi- denced at the Delta Tau-Fiji basketball game. Their shining lights are Lee Lockwood, Jack Vile and Miles Mutt Hanley. The number of their pledges decreased considerably this year, due to the higher mental character of this year ' s freshmen. Page 396 What Fools These Mortals Be! THl At ONLY ,BYC£PlFOK.f FEW CilftLS ,WtTR£ SELECTED TO T 1lOI L)C£ TKE BRILUAMT V A.-RSITN roOVlE O,GU-R.L5,W0U T-tW EVERYTHING. INJ I F VCT WE -RUM tke SCHOOL Sigma Alpha Epsilon. — Even as Atlas supported the ancient world on his shoulders, so George McCullough nurtured and reared this order of has-beens, and when George left they dropped even into the abyss. The Dashing Lady Killer Beavers and Courtesy Sanford are making desperate efforts to keep the gang above water, but Fate placed the Millstone of Despair around their necks when they pledged Goeth, who holds down the joy of Reader on Exams. Pig Duke, the noted J. P. Court attorney, is intelligent despite his looks and actions, but the boys have too much sense to let this political muddler get on the inside. Their irood mart busted out of school last Christmas. Sigtna Chi. — When the shades of evening fall, the little fairies and pixies fare forth in search of Honey. This gang of tea-hounds try t o cover their Oogi-boo-boo characteristics by being little ruffians with all the girls, and the way four or five of them gang one powerful no-pound co-ed is a fine example of their Southern fighting blood. Their one attribute is noise and the fact that they still think they are as good as the Betas. Apollo Coit, Oogi-boo-boo Gardere and Bad Boy Sammy Ed- miston are true examples of their social parasites. Sigma Nu. — Strayed from the fold many years ago and have never been heard of since. When last seen this branch of Cox ' s Army was heading toward the Cameron road and were lodged in a ravine east of Austin. Due to their inferior quality, they have not been molested by the carnivorous beasts or the birds of prey. The scientists have failed to find any reason for their continued existence, and it is thought that Natural Selection caused their demise. Page ,( r What Fools These Mortals Be! Chi Phi. — These disappointed cliff dwellers were once dragged into the arena of notoriety " by one Dam Low, who threw a champagne party in the Days That Were. With the passage of this bespectacled social parasite the lodge has retired to its terraced burrow to mourn over the fact that the Deutschers no longer meet at their landing, and to spend their few remaining days in sorrow over having no other brothers to announce as being outside, and thus bring themselves into the flickering light of Publicity. Voted with Austin to keep the I Diversity on the old Forty because they own one floor of their erst- while gambling emporium. X Alpha Tau Omega. — Dropped from the point of being cursed with the departure of Pike Bradley and with the advent of Lud Skull Lincoln. This benevolent society ' is promi nent chiefly because Arthur Collins broke away from them at the same time he broke Smith Simms ' nose. They were once summoned before the Humane Society for allowing Allan Montgomery at large and for making Bob Moseley, the perfect lover, shave his otherwise well hidden countenance. Their one redeeming feature lies in the fact that thev didn ' t trv to put Weems Craig in a Ribbon Club. Delta Tau Delta. — A true product of Texas politics. Although the legislator within their walls failed in his own political schemes, he managed to gravy a few of clansmen into the pie wagon. It ' s an easy matter to slip the pledge button on the newcomers, they say, when they get them to watching the performances of the Curtain Club castoffs across the way. Were always politicians, but the mystery of it all is how the wire pullers got Sim into the Senior Academic lodge of past glory. ATA Phi Kappa Psi. — Arose from the realms of darkness thru the Ribbon Club fight among the real fraternities, but took a decided step downward when they allowed Wendell Cox and John Bulling to run at large. Hulon Black gravied into the leadership of the first college daily more from an alignment with the Brigands of Brackenridge than thru the good feeling due the lodge from the exploits of Joe Moss. The said Black will go down in History with Judas and Delilah as a result of his double crossing the Buzzards with his editorial on " Knees. " This organization will prosper the Big Boys fight, but when they wake — Psst! That ' s all! n k t Delta Chi. — The house that Eylers built! To show the ingratitude of the human species, this aggregation threw Eylers from its midst for purely auriferous reasons, and tried to sue a poor laundryman to recour their losses. Since they allow Newell Waters to run unmuzzled there is little danger of their rising from their present status, altho the passing of the hatless Bonnet was a long step in the right direction. It is a legal fraternity supposedly, and that accounts for its continued existence, since the unnecessary as well as the superfluous are nourished by the all suffi- cient Law. Delta Sigma Phi. — We heartily agree with the doctor who said that all unnecessary adjuncts ought to be chloroformed. Never, within the memory of man, has this collection shown itself to be useful or ornamental. It is the first in the evolution of the barb into a frat man. There is only one man in the lot who is thought about enough to be cussed, and that is Arthur Deen, whom every Geology Student hates with the fervor that the Buck bestowed upon the Lieut. With the passage of this man we expect this group to do even as the Arabs, and slip gloomily into the night, un- regretted and unsung. What Fools These Mortals Be! Theta Xi. — This fraternity, if we may be allowed to use the word in us larger sense, depends for its fame on the continued existence of Joe Dawson — that awful looking prairie fire from the wilds of Notelling. I, lake has gained more or less notoriety thru posing as a rock for the Geology Department; which might be to his credit, for, as Solomon once said to his mule, " It is better to be known as an ass than never to be known at all! " This " fraternity " has been unheard of since il was founded and bids fair to remain in that state until Gabriel takes his shift Delta Kappa Epsilon. — Another of the beneficiaries of the inter- fraternity fight. This organization adopted the old slogan " It Pars To Advertise " some years ago and set about, thru the help of a certain hair- less journalist, to put themselves before the world. Their advertising schemes were most novel, but one of them was somewhat retarded one early Spring day when the O ' Brien Jack-ass was forced to wear a hat in self protection. But alas, better that their advertising had fallen thru in the beginning, for an article to go well must have some qualitv. and specimens such as J. Henry Davis, Walter Sterling and Townes Harris were too much for an old man like Buck to carry on his shoulders. They are notorious mainly thru their being seen at the Maverick in huge herds ' . Acacia. — Acknowledged that they were responsible for Jack Ball and Casey Jones. With this blighting curse we pass on. (5CCiAl_ CjOFPiN) ACACIA Delia Theta Phi. — This victim of circumstances derives its protection from the all sufficient law. It is kept alive by precedent and protected by the Fourteenth Amendment, but outside of these influences it is im- material, irrelevant and nonessential. The legend goes that this particular bit of Cannon Law was, in ancient England, overlooked by the Chan- cellors. This custom is still in vogue. The custom of inviting other frat men to dances caused the downfall into the State of Butterflydom of the one Hobart Price, who attracted much attention down in the Legal A O Branch by his wild slashing with the blue pencil. Lambda Chi Alpha. — This Livery Stable was devised by one Floyd Smith two or three years ago. It has harbored many prize mules within its walls, but the greatest of these for all time was Robin Pate. Is still liable for Alderson, the Ape Man from Hillsboro, and for Mr. Thought- less McKinncy. We beg the indulgence of the school for putting this write-up m the fraternity section, but the organization manager lets them put their picture there, so jump on him. A X A Pi Kappa Alpha. — Thru the carelessness of the Austin Police, this organization established itself in our defenseless midst some few months hence. No reason could be assigned for its origin nor for its continued existence, except the fact that our social committee wanted some place to hide Bert Hedick. They took Greer from the great unwashed, but aside from this charitable act it has been about as useful as Scribblers. Bullmint probably brought it in to furnish him with a little more gravy in the food line on Sundavs. What Fools These Mortals Be! " 1921 " Lockwood Harritt Vow eli. No ble " Biff Morgan Ed Seay Ben Brown Steirnberg George Finley McCracken Manager— Any Phi Gam Water Boy — Slugger Edmiston Condi— " Tex " Bryan Tell us what you saw, George. Jj .4 t»jL A y - vvq i». — Xur Up»J Page J,00 T 521 Ck LOQl O What Fools These Mortals Be! Suggested Improvements SO VOlta QUITTING SCHOOL ON ACCOUNT or Ff£ TSouBlE- MUSTWE BUSTED A " BUNCH Of COUTSK g TUIMES AR E NOT THE CAUSE OF ALL EVE TROUBLE. OH -OSCAR -WHY DO THE (,i l?, TORMENTUSSO 1 ALL MV WORK, i " BUT I T5U2ZAKD SO MUCH MY EVE S KRE ON I THE BvJM - MATH AND JAZZ HM?MONIZE. WONDER. FULY .-THEYTl ' e BOTH 50 INTENSELY FOOLISH f HAVE YOU HEAfU) THE Miss CasiS has HER SPANISH ETAflTMEI T ToBEDANCINt r X IT WOULDN ' T TAKE MUCH IMTCOVEnSNT TO CONNECT puft Sm ttS INTqStaY-WnS | Page 1,02 .T What Fools These Mortals Be! Suggested Improvements A COG RAILWAY CONNECTING THE VARIOUS GREATLY LESSEN, THE TROUBLE AND DANGER OF C LITTLE. MOUNTAIN. I ]TOP STAR J_ US. HREE BATTALIONS. I DIDN ' T KNOW THERE WERE THAT MANY STUDENTS IN SCHOOL ' 6 j- ' - v ri. i, iv " . i A. { s, ft a, -v »., $iIIW BY THE Fl 3I5 ADOPTING hlLITAUV TRAINING, WOULD HA.VE AT ITS " DISPOSAL THE LARGEST POSSIBLE TRAINED MEN INCASE OF WAT?. BUILDINGS WOULD LIMBING O OR. THIS 15 ONLY ONE FRATf.. AS SOON AS THE B«K9 AND OTHCR FRATS 01? AN- I2E WE ' LL HAVE ANOtH£T5 BATTALION ' ■ ' " • ;. THE UNIVERSITY NUMBER OF AND THE15E CrOES -POC. t.UAN8ERUY ftGAiN . HE SAYS A TORCHSWiNtj T AT6 tjocv ' t COST ANYTHING EITHI - 74«e IF THE OTHER SORORITIES WOULD hOLlOW THE CHIO. " PLAN OF INCREASING THE NUMBER OF " PORCH SWINGS, IT WOULD HELP OUT WONDERFULLY I N THESE HASP TIMES. ft «. r wl t- t Page J, 0.1 - - " " ■ im£ What Fools These Mortals Be! Chios Win Ed ' s Loving Cup In the IOI0 yearbook the announcement was made to the effect that the Editor would present a loving cup tc .the Sorority which, in the two ensuing years, would make the highest average along the lines of student activities indicated by ?° - . ... V .J .„ u ' „ „:.,„„ A, ,h, end of the first half of the contest the judges reported that all indications were that the cup However, the Chios, determined not to be outdone by the race would end in an overwhelming victory for the Phi Mews. . fast working Colorado street aggregation, came to the conclusion that their only drawbacks were location and equipment These handicaps they overcame in the fall of ■» by changing the address of their stomping grounds from Rio Grande oWhis avenue In so P doing they undoubtedly pulled the decisive coup of the tournament Being equipped J«h nr l«e.t fa- cility alone the lines of porch accoutrements— three swings, a dense screen of vines and an alley entrance— the Chios took the ead y in the " race and maintained it until the finish. The Razz staff takes this opportunity to congratulate then, upon the re- markabe strides they have made along these lines this year, and at the same time to award to them the beautiful hand-pamted, cutglass loving cup. on the front of which is a golden lovers ' knot bearing the insignia of the winning Sorority " Working Girls " 1 ES WE6iRL 3ARe FUNNY CREAWES ALL WE HAVE TO PAY FOR « OUR MooOM AND ■ FEW CLOTHES. I ' D-ttATHES- CO TO A SHOW ' YES, A THICK.) MALTED .WHY SHOULDWC- ■hSfJOTclcV ABOUT -BOWD ' BILLS r WHEN OUR MEAL TICKETS HAVE MONEY WE EAT AT WOKACHES WHEN THEY ATE BROKE WEM TO THEIR FRAT HOUSE. WE NEVER WAVE A STAY- AT-HOME DATE UNIESS THEY HAVE TAKEN OS TO AT LEAST TWO MOVIES, THE MAJESTIC, THE 6ERMAN , " B0U6HT US INNUMERABLE DRINKS, TO SAY tfOTHINt OF A DINNER OR TWO. WHEN THEY OFFER JO Tiny US A COKE , YJE ALWAYS TAKE SOMETHING MO " BE. . BUT COME TO THINK ABOUT IT— AIN ' T BOYS FUNNY CREATURES TOO? WE SUREST AMUSEMENTS BYTHEDOZEfv ' JUST TO HELP STEND ITHElC MONEY, THEN SNOB THEM WHEN IT IS GONE. BUT THE Dl-ZL-ZV SAPHEADS CONTINUE TO FALL FOR US AND TEOTLE THINK WE CVRLS ARE BRAINLESS - HA- HA- HA- Page 404 What Fools These Mortals Be! ec OKI ' s o Qwhk-voocj You czvKt fool b wbodpecke rr f -a " a ft e 1021 CVtffcutf What Fools These Mortals Be! l 2l CkcUi THE SATURDAY EVENING POST March 26. 1921 EVBMYBOBY ' S BBSENi NE DARK NIGHT the neighbors were disturbed by the hilarious H cries of a Bacchanalian Barrage and an attck of rough toasts issuing forth from the rooms of a certain well-known football " dark horse. They were further disturbed several hours later by three reeling figures, who seemed to be carrying quite a load, tumbling out of the front door and tearing dizzily off in an automobile, accompanied by " A Hot Time in the Old Town Tonight. " And horrors upon horrors, one of the inebriates wore a skirt, and answered to the description of an erstwhile co-respondent in a Blunderbustle mix-up, and who was known to have carte blanche to the Zoo alcohol supply. The automobile tore up to the northern end of the campus and finally stopped in front of a well-known sorority house in that vicinity. Here the voyagers tumbled out and zig-zagged to the front door of the clan and finally busted in the door. The male element then bowed and reeled back to their car and raced away. The wide-eyed sisters descended upon the tottering one and managed to gather from her whirling conversation that " It was Some Party. " The lady finally consented to go to bed and reported a wild night for the poor sailors. When the bed quit reeling and the walls quit turning, the ice water brigade started to work and restored her sobriety. If the same could be done with the Zoo Department ' s private stock a deep mystery might be cleared up, but the missing Hooch hasn ' t showed up and the cop on the Whitis Avenue beat has been hushed, so the bones of the ancient mammals are liable to suffer some decomposition for want of a preserver. The Chios showed that they were far superior to the Pi Phis in their under- hand political deals when they gravied that underslung Molesworth freshman into Angler. The members of the club, still having a little shame, altho they did elect Martha LaPrelle president, refused to listen to the Chios pleas that Frances was their only eligible and they had been good little girls and deserved some representation, and used the Forbidding Sphere on her until most of the paint was knocked off from its being dropped in the box. Some embryo Na- poleon within the Whitis Avenue Love Nest conceived the idea of a coup and proceeded to put their plans to work. A business meeting of the club was called and of course most of the members stayed away, not wishing to be mixed in with sordid financial matters. During the meeting one of the Chios threw a hand grenade in the gathering by proposing Molesworth ' s name, and followed up with a gas attack extolling her merits. The club was taken completely by surprise, and when the smoke cleared away Frances was an Angler and the gripers were dammad but powerless. The girls now attend all business meetings and a general air of watching out for another pervades the organization. My Gawd, even the ghost of Ainslee Wood turned over in its grave when Friars announced their pledges this year. Everyone knew that the so-called honor society had taken a wonderful lead downward when Charlie Harritt was rail-roaded in, but little did the world expect the earthquake that shook the consciousness of even Pig, who hoped never to see the day when Jesse Walker Page J,os should besmirch the fair name of Sellars erstwhile plaything. Friars, as origi- nally conceived, was taken more or less seriously by its members at least, but since the recent coralling it has rated right up with the Whiz-Bang for real genuine humor. We were somewhat shocked when H. M. was roped in, but then everyone had seen the lad on the courts and he was quiet enough to cause very few bubbles on the waters. However, Charlie Harritt started the ball rolling when he got in, and the finishing touches were put on by Cox, Hulsey, Simmons and Walker. The organization tried to cover up its tracks by calling the last named gentleman A. W., but someone took the trouble to find out who A. W. was, and then the laugh went up. Friars has never tried to explain why they tried to ruin their order, but rumor hath it that Scribblers got the boys hooched up on Corn and the deed was done ere the hangover cleared things up. The sigh that is annually hung up in the Texan looked a great deal more like a livery stable advertisement than the confession of guilt of a misguided group of practical jokers. We ask you now if this ain ' t a helluva fine honor society? Finlay Simmons Jesse Walker Sim Hulsey H. Reavis Cox (No, Adolph, this is ' nt the 1921 Hall-American, but your perception is extremely keen. — Go to the head of the class!) The Pi Phis have joined forces with the hard-shelled Witch Burners of Texas in celebrating the election of Pat Neff as Governor, because it let them get the sleepy girl from Waco in the Jack-Rabbit Club. Far fetched as this may at first seem, Pat ' s election solved their problem for them thru the entrance of darling Hallie Maud and the necessity of getting her in some social limelight. The Thetas, or at least the Cox girl they pledged after she had hung around Muckelroy ' s front porch for a year, refused to let Sleepy in the Honor Roll in return for Althea ' s black beaning Dotty the year before, when brother tried to get the lodge to shield her from the cold, cold world. Dorothy made a point of carrying her little black marble along to all the meetings of the social club and never failed to use it on. the third sleeper, but when Hallie Maud showed her judgment (draw your own conclusions) and allowed the lodge that Bradley wrecked to rope her in, the Pi Phi schemers painted a few marbles on their own account and held out on Miss Governor until Dorothy could be persuaded to stay away from a meeting. Margaret Montgomery launched a philogical barrage on the disgruntled holder out, and the club met before she fully recovered from the onslaught. Next day ' s Texan announced that Hallie Maud Neff and Frances Sleeper of Waco had pledged Rabbit-Foot. When the little sisters on Whitis grow up and are allowed to ballot, Pat can always count on someone besides the W. C. T. U. to back him up. What Fools These Mortals Be! Wee Bits O ' Gossip Bv Ima Longuetong There ' s talk about the Kappas, Pi Phis, Zotas too, The Tildas also net their share, The awful things they do. The poor ole Chi Omegas. Why, they ' re never free from blame. We accuse the Try-a-Deltas For there ' s nothing in a name. Alpha Doodles, Phis, and Mus, Tho not so prominent, we admit. Always manage for a girl or two Who makes an awful hit. So from these nine Sororities I ' ve collected quite a bit Of the very choicest morsels For my cunning little skit. And all I ' m asking of you is To promise not to tell. For all of them are secrets that Are guarded just like . Well, once upon a starry nite. While going for a ride. Methinks 1 see " Sox " Irwin With a man close by her side. " My eyes, they surely fail me! " Says I , ' all shocked for shame. For tho 1 knew the Pifis Had used her name in vain. I could not believe for the life of me Such a thing she ' s dare to deigh. But, alas, upon inquiring Of Miss Cora, so honest and true. I found it was nothing unusual For K to come in at two. But from the road-side couple And their cooing hours at dawn, My story hither wanders, On, and on. and on. ' Twas a lake side cool and soothing. The moon so pale, yet bright Enough to see wee figures In its soft, revealing light. " Good evening, Miss Agnes! " Mutters conscience Elf, As I see sweet Mamma Ritchie There — but not by himself. " Can it be the little Kappa. The Kappa with the Cash, Who upon our inn ' cent Ritchie Has made a powerful mash? " It cannot was! " I mutters. " She ' s much too sweet and shy To pacify sweet William With a naughty little lie. " The story soon gets started. Lordy how it spreads! Poor Mamma ' s reputation — He knows he ' s been mislead. The story soon is ended The Cash is up and gone, And there ' ll be no other party Without a Chaperone. Enough of this back to nature stuff. It ' s rare and racy ' n much too rough. So methinks I ' ll spend the evening right. And enjoy something for just one night Without any scandal, gossip, or sight That would shock Saint Peter into a fright. ' Twas the nite of the Bunny-foot Prom I choose. To watch the powder, paint, and rouge. Upon each maiden ' s cheek so fair As she dances by with giddy air. The paint and the powder — dancers too. All grow dim when a girl in blue Breezes in with no back at all And O those men — Mr. Gawd how they fall! From her fluffy hat to her ankles neat, Shi- must be a folly girl — Good My! what a freak. " Anna Pennington, it must be. " No, Anna Hamilton, someone says to me. My eyes need comfort. Rest and ease. From the trim little ankles And the dimpled knees. I draw a sigh : ' Tis one of relief. As I gaze on a maiden All full of grief. She ' s gowned in white satin From her head to her feet, She ' s innocent ' n pure And O so sweet. " Whv so sad. " asketh me, " And who can this little maiden be? " She grieves for those Who have come and gone. It ' s her lovers she ' s lost And now she ' s forlorn. " " Her Lovers, so? And who may they be? " Then he replies. As he looks at me: " Little Freddie On his knees did plead For her hand in marriage With haste and speed. But another Beta Was the cause of his fall. She had too many others At her beck and call. There was her Billie Who was always Wright, She went after him With all of her might. But he, too. grew tired. And made his flight. And soon dropped completely Out of her sight. Along came Dudley, Red-nosed — but pure. He furnished another For her to lure. His days were numbered As were the rest. For along came an Angel Whom he thought best. For awhile she rested. And spent her time Thinking up methods To improve her line. Her dates were few, No longer a jam Till out of the bourgeoise Came the outcast Phi Gam. But how could he hope To run such a race With a red-headed Phi Hot on his pace. " " A red-headed Phi, Well now who was he? " " His name is Stedman " (He chuckled with glee) He got in so far He thot he ' d never get free. That Randall gal had him Right up a tree. But finally he oiled it So slick and fine. Page 1,10 dlnn in ■ ; TT? E I5C -A ., Tfe« 12X CkcHiv What Fools These Mortals Be! WEE BITS O ' GOSSIP— Continued lie managed to pull out With thai terrible line. From tlu ' dance hall I went home, My brain needed rest. " What is this world coming t " ' . ' — The dickens I guess. " Hut morning found me afresh and new. is I si rolled past a house Which they call Phi Mu. Horrors! right before me In broad open light Sat a. couple a spooning With all of their might. He called her sweet lavender, For her ear was that col — And tickled her chin — And all such bull! Three kisses she gave him ' X didn ' t no mo ' care Than if 1 hadn ' t been looking. And weren ' t even there. An oil king ' s daughter. From Houston I learned. And having just millions The gas she does burn. Some say they are married. The boy — What ' s his name. ' Well, he ' s ardent and loyal And descn es much fame. A reporter always manages to g To dances and parties — Sometimes even a show. So out to the Country Club I taketh myself And findeth many lasses, Who rated the shelf. But there was one — Not so terribly sad — For she was getting a rush. And seemed quite glad. " Come play with the Piper " She would say, sweet and bold, Strolling forth to the veranda In heat or in cold. Only one can compete her She ' s far too shrewd To be outdone by any Save Jessie James ' brood. This little sis Helon Is a corker you know. How does she manage To get those men so low? For tho she ' s not pretty And cute, not at all. By some hook or crook She makes the men fall. It must be her way (?) (Yes. no doubt it is) For she ' s often been known To give many a hiss. They play Cinderella For those not so good, Who a man never vamp ed, Try as he would. " Findeth my slipper, " Cries someone with glee, " The one who finds it Can surely have me. " Yea, verily, who wants her? Not a sold I trow. For there lies the slippers Of every Chio Page 1,11 " What club arc these Deltas. Tri Angles three? " I asked a laddie. Who gladly tells me: " Their fame, how it spread. Both far and wide. While they had a Ivangerga They gravied a ride. she was an Indian. A Choctow she was, The heads of many She often made buzz. I I wasn ' t her way So much as her brand — My Godfrey, the hooch That old gal could stand! She got ip a rep That was naughty but true. For ye know ye are judged By the things that ye do. There was another Hillyer, The Cocke of the walk. Who thought he would help her To live down the talk. No good did he do her, For he was bound to fall. She vamped him spiritually, Bodily, and all. And now the. Tri Deltas, Never a man do see For their cellar is empty And you can ' t get it free. I went to the Library For peace and thought. But alas, it was hopeless And all for naught. A Doodle was talking In tones muffled low. To an Alpha Phi maiden Her words they did go. " I ' m craving some fun A man I must know. My soul needs excitement, My oats I must sow. The price of a reputation I ' d gladly pay To get mentioned in Filthy ' s ' Tombstones ' each day. " And the last I heard Of the Doodle and Phi. They were headed for Barton ' s To get on a spree. And this my story, Authentic and true, I submit for approval To each one of you. It ' s rare and racv, All full o ' fun, It ' s a hot ole pace That some of us run. But it gets you publicity Easy and free. For there ' s lots of reporters .lust like me. Tho they ' re your sisters And belong to the clan. They ' d gladly do anything To copeth a man. Each Sorority has ' em. All noted for fame, Cleo had nothin ' on ' em Exeeptin ' a name. T lc Igol- Ckoiru ' What Fools These Mortals Be! ; £ MU TOW«4 TuFF f TkstJL, QUALIFICATIONS FOR COURT OF PLASTERS .£ fc] jx z. i . lJ Uxi -A ! (IaaL A . jC - - FiiOf 1,1. i k mi « tn i , r ei : c a. 3,, What Fools These Mortals Be! Page !,!. ' , A±. JUi lgQl C i x ' What Fools These Mortals Be! The Year in Footpushin ' RATTLER |HE RATTLER CLUB, who were thrown out last year after a certain wet night at the Driskill, attempted to come back with a social function equal to the Pre-med Annual. The Hall was artistically decorated to represent something between a chameleon and a quart of tequila. The guests were informed that it was a Spanish Dance by the fact that the orchestra wore sashes. Multicolored awnings, borrowed from the B-Hall shower rooms, coupled with a picket fence and a cheesecloth moon, gave the effect of an artist ' s pallette dance. The grand march was led by Mr. Louis Scott, who was a freshman the year Pat Holmes entered school, and who was elected last year because the K. A. ' s failed to be notified of the meeting. This gentleman favored Miss Georgia Colvin, the Kappa Ward Boss. The reason for this was that Mr. Scott, being in a state of sub-dotage, due to the many social duties he is called on to perform, sat in his Morris chair until almost all the girls got dates and he was left with the " Sack, " as they say. He finally secured a date with this young lady the day before the dance. The cotillion was led by Mr. Herbert Beavers, who favored the present holder of his muchly travelled frat pin. This young lady, by some queer chance, had a previous date with a certain young Gammon for this dance, but was persuaded to break her date for Mr. Beavers in order that the Kappa ' s might get some honor before their demise. Miss Colvin wore purple shoes with shear hosiery of Holeproof make, trimmed in purple dragons and goblins rampant. Miss Graham wore Florsheim shoes of yellow beaded pattern and hosiery from the McCallum factories with lacework interwined with clocks, etc. The inebriated guests retired to the Maverick at two o ' clock to get a bite of food after the melee. ARROWHEAD The Arrowhead Club managed to stave off its creditors by some miraculous methods for another year, and gave a dance that was far superior in some respects to the Saturday night Germans. The hall was filled with poison ivy gathered from Waller Creek and Japanese lanterns gathered from San Lung ' s Oriental Cafe. The Buddha that the German Club used year before last was again utilized upon the stage with a background formed of the Rattler ' s flower boxes and the blue ceiling that the Rabbit-foot Club has been using for the last three years. A pergola in the middle of the hall formed of chinaberry limbs and paper flowers lent a rustic air in keeping with the character of the guests attending. We have been unable to find out what the scheme was supposed to be, but Buddha was supposed to represent the Arrowhead Club itself and the kneeling figures personified its creditors begging for their long past due bills. Thru a mix-up in the political frame-up last year, Maxey Hart was elected president and led the dance accompanied by (ten guesses — right the first time). Miss Lewis seemed very much at home for a freshman and the grand march was staged in great style. Joiner Cartweight, the K. A. ' s pink and white male Circe, led the cotillion accompanied by a cousin o f his from San Antonio. Of course, the poor girl hasn ' t known the lad for a long time, and the fact that she consented to appear with him after all the local girls had refused, is not to be held against her. It ' s very nice to have the family to fall back on when one doesn ' t wish to commit one ' s self in the matter of girls. A very novel idea was carried out in the matter of refreshments by the serving of ice-cream and cake. The dance dragged along until one o ' clock and a very tired and somewhat soberer party of social martyrs retired for a much wished-for sleep. Page J U 4 JL IEL JJam What Fools These Mortals Be! The Year In Footpushin ' RABBIT FOOT |HE ANNUAL sardine canning, which caused so much zoological comment last year because of the astounding appearance of more rabbits in the favor box than were placed there, was notable this season for the coup the Zetas pulled. There was a certain amount of ambiguity mixed up with the identity of the leader of the grand march, and the Zetas vowing not to be outdone by the fast working aggregation from the Kappa house, took advantage of this fact, and ran in a double grand march, led, of course, by Zetas. Miss Marguerite Kerr glided out on one side of the hall upon the arm of Mr. J. C. Coit of Renner, and from the other extremity appeared Miss Gretchen Louise Daniels, supported by the dig- nified Mr. Woods, whom she honored in return for a consignment of sweet peas and potatoes sent her on Valentine ' s day. The roar that went up from the rest of the club when they ob- served this social triumph caused the police to be called away from the windows of the hall, and this probably accounts for the presence of such a nondescript group of participants. The crowning event of the social season occurred when Miss Georgia Colvin led the cotillion with Mr. Lewis Burr Doc Paine! The leaders were ably assisted by a rooting section composed of the hangers-on and lent greatly to the festivity of the occasion. The hall was decorated in the ceiling used by the Arrowheads a few days before, and looked mtv pretty, despite the withered aspect of the muchly used overhead covering. The stage contained a caricature of the Alamo, surrounded by red and pink skies and Mexican cigarettes. The effect was bizarre if not original, and the dance brought rest and solace to a very weary and tired group of social flame dodgers, who had not fully recovered from the depressing effects of the two former events. ANGLER Along with several other time-worn jokes, the Angler Dance was pulled the night of April first. However, very few people were fooled, as this organization ' s past reputation kept most of the injured ones from expecting anything good in the amusement line. The Hall was supposed to represent a Dutch House as evidenced by the windmill, the ex- pression on Perry Porter ' s face, and the amount of " Dutch Courage " on hand. A number of wooden shoes were ordered to lend atmosphere, but they failed to arrive, but were not missed, as there were quite a number with the other end plentifully supplied in this respect. The stage represented anything you like from which the Grand March could start. The Dutch have a most extraordinary method of leaving the whole north end of their dwellings open; probably so that the camera-men can get a flashlight of ex-Kaiser Bill on his midnight maraud- erings. Anyhow, the grand parade issued forth from the bottom of a Dutch windmill, or more appropriately from the cellar of the same, and wound in and about the Hall which was covered with the same ceiling that has been used since the bats started roosting in the Main Building. Favors, consisting of souvenirs distributed by the Dutch Cleanser people, were given to the gabbling element, while cob pipes were pushed on the bill-footers. In keeping with the April Fool spirit, Miss Martha LaPrelle led the dance with Perry Porter, who was somewhat sober at this early stage of the entertainment. Miss LaPrelle had been some- what pushed in the matter of getting an escort, but finally solved the problem by taking Perry to a Dutch Dance on April first and turning the thing into a joke, being more or less assisted by the Club in their selection of president. Elizabeth Eckford managed to keep Hernando Mason Russell ' s feet out of his way and came off very creditably with the cotillion, considering the fact that the Kappas went into competition with the orchestra in commenting on another Kappa leading a dance. Limburger cheese as refreshments carried out the Dutch atmosphere further; in fact, too far. The last big dance of the year brought to a close a rather over-done social season, and the redeeming feature of it all was that the poor sufferers were not forced to go thru another pseudo- german. Outside of the Blunderbuss, the dance was the best joke of the day. Page J, 15 1021 CV c What Fools These Mortals Be! At the Present Rate of Appropriations 3jt Lo 6AFTTC " WE MAJN BUilPiNG CAVES IN, AND THE SHACKS CO UP IN HEAT FTEH WE ARE DEAT) AND 6QNE, ANT) OUR GT ND-CHILPREN ARE TO O OLD To EAJ ' 4 flltfc WHEN HOUS E -CATS TURN INTO GOLDFISH, AND ZEP.RAS . HATCH FRO M E66S When- . " TEXAS ' VJ I LL TiEACH THE CLASS OF A MACK SENNET GCR-LS LEGS. CTtVg- M»W FIW UA«,»N, f IMT (LW) ' Tti 1021 " CkchivSi What Fools These Mortals Be! Speakiiv. ' of Publicity Hounds, this little girl gets the furlined megaphone. Every time the staff photographer ventured forth on the Campus to shoot a few of the notables, he would return burdened down with cowquettish poses of Sadie Ruth. Instructions to avoid her were of no avail — every time he would get a good focus on some of the really prominent, this publicity seeker would wander into the immediate foreground. She posed on her knees, chasing the young ruffians around a tree, climbing a tree in an attempt to typify the missing link, but the supreme sacrifice to Billie Sunday, patron saint of all seekers of publicity, came when she posed for her picture with Wendell Cox. Well, here we present the fruits of her labors — judge for yourself. Those Little Sisters (Isn ' t it funny that they never come up to expectations) n B t — Fritz Childress, Dorothy Markle, K. Rischer, F. Sleeper, Mary Ramsey, W. Swearingen, Jennie J. Harris. K K T — Lily Runge, Mary Lee Scovell, Bess Spence, Lula Ujffy, Laura West, Eliz. Skinner, Willie Henderson, Marie Spence. Z T A— Sarah Lee, Lois McHesney, Edith M. Jackson, Baby Blakney, Ruth Gibson, Helen Bonner. Sue Graves, Bess Kirven. K A 9 — Loring Smith, Robereta Bradley, Louise Connely, Margaret Preston. X 12 — Bess Crouch, Luciele Crouch, Adeline McNab, Frankie Piper, Helen Morlev, Elizabeth Cox. A A A — Ruby Hampil, Marjorie Nichols, Harriett Henderson, Orelle Kangerga. A A II — Hester Anderson, Mamie Clark. Mary Rice, Minnie Gesche, Katherine Brougher, Mildred Rogan. Mary Belle Thrasher, it M -Xaomi Cocke, Mary Odell, Lois Porter, Nettie Nike. A f — There ain ' t anv vet. Page !,r. .TE iH i il I I I MsCbe l 2l CWWjaT ' ADDING ZEST TO THE ASSIGNMENT - ' ■ ' ■ 2 . . ■ •■■.... X 4M tl t- -u - o £rf €6c i W «£ £- X_.. % m PERSONAL MORALfTY that on© is flawless one ' s self. Nevertheless, the counsel o( caution Ls more commonly needed. Happily we have pretty generally got away from manages de convtniance, marriages for money, or title, or other extraneous advantages. And we have recognized the right of the two who are primariJy concenied to make their own choice without interference, other than friendly counsel and warning, from others. But we still have many marriages from which the basic desiderata are in too gnat degree absent. (1) There should be genuine sex attraction; not necessarily a violent passion, or love at first sight, but some measure of that instinctive organic attraction, that unpredictable and irrational emotional satisfaction in physical proximity, which differentiates sex love from the love of men or women for one another. Not that " platonic " relations between husband and wife are not possible or permissible; but if a young couple are not linked by this sweetest of bonds, they not only miss much of the charm uud mutual drawing- together of marriage, but they stand in gravest danger of an eventual arousing of the instinct by another — and that means either a bitter fight for loyalty or actual tragedy. It is never to l e forgotten that husband and wife have to spend a great part of their life in the same house, in the same room. No degree of similarity of interests can take the plaoe of that mere instinctive liking, that pervasive con- tent at each other ' s presence, that enjoyment in seeing each other about, and in the daily caresses and endearing words that rightly mated couples know. (2) But this underlying physical attraction, however keen at first, is not of guaranteed permanence; it must be but- tressed by common tastes and sympathies. To like the same people, to enjoy duing the same things, to judge problems, from the same angle, to cleave t«. similar moral, restbetie, religious canons is of great importance. A certain amount of CHASTITY AND MABRIAGE 823 contrast in ideas and ideals is. indeed, piquant and stimu- lating; and where marriage is early there is likelihood of an adequate convergence in Wellansciiauimg. But too radically different an outlook upon life may lead to continual friction, to loneliness, and mutual antagonism. The two who are to be comrades in the great experiment of life must be able to help each other, strengthen each other ' s weaknesses, and admire each other ' s aims and achievements. In particular, religious fanaticism is on intractable enemy of marital happi- ness. As Stevenson puts it, " There are differences which no hahit nor affection can reconcile, and the Bohemian must not intermarry with the Pharisee. . . . The beat of men and the best of women may sometimes live together all their lives, and, for want of some consent on fundamental questions, hold each other lost spirits to the end. " (3) It scarcely needs to be added that there must be on both sides a high standard of morality. Truthfulness, sin- cerity, self-control, the willingness to work, to sacrifice personal desires and pull together for the common welfare of the house, are essential, as well as fidelity to marriage vows and abstinence from all intemperance and lawbrcaking. Common tastes can be formed after marriage; even the organic attraction is pretty sure to be awakened in some degree if the pair are not actually repulsive to each other; but low moral ideals at the age of marriage are seldom radically transformed afterward and render any happiness in home-making insecure. (4) Perhaps some day it may become incumbent upon the suitor to weigh the matter of the heredity back of the lady of his choice, and consider whether she is best adapted, by mating with him, to give birth to normal and healthy chil- dren; or for the maiden sought to regard with equal ' are the antecedents of the suitor. But — fortunately for lovers " consciences — we know too little at present about heredity For Tomorrow Comment on Pages 224-226 U LJ Page 41 Tfec 1021 CkcWxvft Parting Shots! Final flings at the crozvd before the printer draws the deadline. Looks like the Kappas would have gotten on to what the school at large thought of the clever little Carr girl from the Alamo city after she had been hanging around here for about eight months. Well, they must know now, at least. The ward boss was slick enough to pull the wool over Scott ' s eyes, all right, but she couldn ' t trick the whole school. But then you should give Colvin the credit due her — look what she had to work with. What a shame Gayley wasn ' t in school, so that same twenty-five could have let the Kappas know what is thought of her, too. " Well, we got Eloise on the beauty page, anyway — that ' s more than the Pi Phi ' s could have done for her. " — Mary Wilkins. No use comment- ing, you ' ve already looked the beauties over. Guess Eloise wishes she were a Pi Phi now. Guess the Kappas do, too. Kelly ought not to worry if the Kappas have grown suddenly cold- all but 50 of the Greek world hail her as a hero. What a disappointment it was when the Angler election went off so smoothly. You ' re just the 98th person who wants to know why half the section wasn ' t devoted to a certain auto accident which happened just too late to feature in the Blunderbuss. Or why we didn ' t follow up the Buss ' lead and devote a lot of space to Elizabeth ' s attempt to make the Deke dance. Here ' s the reason — the principals in both cases were of so little signifi- cance that they didn ' t justify the space, that ' s all. " Katherine Irwin is getting as rough as she can be, she runs with the Sigma Chis so much. " — Elmer Dittmar. (Whaddya mean, rough?) " The ribbon clubs are getting so they take in almost anyone now. All the good girls are in Plasters. " — Betty Mathis. (But they are looking for barns.) Page ii9 " ' ' ' 1 e qpl CWWivT " On Leaving USTOM has made it excusable for the editor of the Cactus to devote a certain amount of space to telling anyone who has the courage to read the book this far about his pet worries — to vent an}- grudge against the staff, the faculty, the school or the world at large, and to tell those who are not so un- fortunate as to be on the inside what a huge, thankless job this business of getting out the yearbook really is. And so it is without apology that I make inroads on the limited amount of space allotted to the book to take one parting shot before making the hurried exit so characteristic of Cactus editors. The printers have been satisfied in their insatiable thirst for copy. The last cuts have begun their journey from the engravers; the last page of copy is being written. The end of the task is in sight, the major obstacles have been overcome or sidestepped, and the success or failure of the 192 1 yearbook is already made. While the book demanded its usual quota — or, as it more often seemed, an unusually large quota — of disappointing changes in plans, of neglected studies and long, never-to-be-forgotten, sleepless nights of work, it would be decidedly unfair to say that the work has been unpleasant or that the sacrifices necessarily made were more than had been expected. The members of the staff were al- ways willing to go to any amount of trouble to make the book better and more representative — more typical of Texas. To edit and compile a Cactus with the aid of such a staff was a privilege and a pleasure. The large number whose work went into the book precludes individual mention, although to The Chris- tian Studio, where business and time were not considered when the welfare of the Cactus was involved, the entire staff is greatly indebted. There is probably much in the book that will displease you; many mistakes which you will classify as inexcusable, many omissions you will fail to under- stand; yet if the book as a whole is what you expected of it, if the changes which vou have noted have been improvements, if the good points overshadow the blunders, then the 1921 Cactus is a success. Be that as it may, it is with mingled pleasure and regret that I grind out the last words of copy, put the battered old typewriter aside and go seek out a secluded campus bench to await what you have to say when you have read the finished product. — W. M. Page Jf20 !■ I f 11 1 m 1 .KC BZ isc AS, cZ TsV, ' g w tce© P«0C i- ' i Always JVelcome: i 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 Austin, but even- 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 Page 422 STABILITY f% . £ TELLS IN BUSINESS AS WELL AS IN PERSONALITY THIRTY YEARS of constant service to the students of the State Univer- sity make of E. M. Scarbrough Sons an institution of proven worth to the community. E. M. SCARBROUGH SONS Department Store Specializing in Clothing for College Men and Women Austin, Texas Nfr JSL Page . ' ,, ' .: UNITED STATES DEPOSITORY The Wstirt National ! ank of AUSTIN ' , TEXAS RESOURCES $8,500,000.00 OFFICERS E. P. Wilmot President Wm. H. Folts Vice-President John H. Chiles Vice-President T. H. Davis Vice-President Morris Hirshfeld Vice-President C. M. Bartholomew Cashier S. B. Roberdeau Assistant Cashier Miss L. Corbett Assistant Cashier FACULTY AND STUDENT ACCOUNTS SOLICITED Page Vt United States Government Depository We invite your business In this ' Bank we have only one standard of service. It is the same for all transactions and for all patrons. Small transactions are given as much atten- tion as large ones and small deposits are treated with the same consideration as large ones. We strive to be more than merely a deposi- tory for current funds — we try to render our patrons any service in our power. The human element in our banking has raised this institution from a small beginning with a few depositors to the place it now occupies in the community. THE AMERICAN NATIONAL BANK AUSTIN, TEXAS CAPITAL AND SURPLUS RESOURCES OVER - - $1,100,000.00 $10,000,000.00 Page !iS5 CARL CHRISTIANSON Christianson Studio Winner of the Grand Portrait Prize, 1914; Grand Portrait Prize, 1918; Salon Honor, 1920, awarded by the Southwestern Photographers Association Official 1921 Cactus Photographers Austin, Texas Page 426 The Home of University Seals, Pennants, Banners, Seal Jewelry, Pillows, Fraternity Shields. Write us at any time and we will gladly give you any information about old Varsity you desire. University Co-op. J. W. Calhoun, Pres. E. C. Rather, Mgr. Page 1,27 A. W. Wilkerson D. T. Iglehakt Eldred McKinnon Leo Kuhn President Vice-President Vice-President 3 Cashier Assistant Cashier CITIZENS STATE BANK We Especially Solicit the Accounts of University Students and Professors A STATE GUARANTY FUXD BANK Nelson Davis Son Nelson Davis AUSTIN, TEXAS Thtoien P ' Wholesale Grocers Branch Houses Taylor, Texas Llano, Texas Page Jj28 Walter W. Wilcox 610 Congress Street Austin, Texas 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 assort- ments cover the widest range of good style and good taste. Realtv Insurance S. R. Fulmore Company DISTRICT AGENTS Automobile Underwriters of America Northzvestem Nat ' l. Life Ins. Co. Continental Casualty Co. 6-8 Littlefield Bldg. AUSTIN, TEXAS Paoc :,i ' J JEWELERS -TO— The University of Texas Students Selection package sent anywhere prepaid The Stelfox Company, QUALITY Austin, Texas The Statesman ESTABLISHED 1871 " The Second CPubhshed at the capital of the state Oldest Paper and in the center of the finest agricul- in the State ' ' tural region of Texas. C Member of Associated Press, receiving complete leased wire report. d.Has earned a reputation for accu- racy and fairness which commends it to readers wherever it goes. C.Advertising rates on application. " supreme The Statesman Is Its Field " Z Capital Printing Company, Publishers Page WO Always the Best Shows Always the Best Music Always a Friend of the University Austin ' s greatest Motion Picture Theatre located in the heart of the shopping district . . HEGMAN, Lessee and Manager Only merchandise of the Highest Quality offered for your consideration KNOX HATS MARK CROSS GLOVES EARL AND WILSON SHIRTS AND COLLARS Hole Proof Hosiery for lady and gentleman HARRELL ' S 604 CONGRESS AVE AUSTIN Page $31 The WALTER TIPS Company -v • , Wv y . , -JOBBERS 0F- Hardware and Machinery, mi Sporting Goods, Guns r 0JT ' C ' Mr jmr ana " Ammunition, Automobile Accessories -Y- — 3b AUSTIN, TEXAS Driskill Hotel SPECIAL ATTENTION TO FRATERNITY and SORORITY BANQUETS W. L. Stark, Manager American Plan Page $32 Tobin ' s Book Store Engraved Cards, Invitations and Announcements Embossed Note Paper — Latest and Best Lines Dance Programs Fraternity and Sorority Stationery 801-803 Congress Meet Tour Friends at Our Store Everything in Drugs and Sundries Woodie Gilbert Drug Co. Rexall Store " Austin ' s Busiest Corner " Page 433 Compliments of Your Friends The University Drug Store " The Convenient Place " IV. H. Richardson Co. Wholesale Hardware Automobile Accessories Sporting Goods AUSTIN, TEXAS Page 1,31, Walter Bremond, President John G. Palm, Cashier Pierre Bremond, Vice-President Walter Bremond, Jr., Assistant Cashier The STATE NATIONAL BANK AUSTIN Courtesy — Efficiency — Security Established 1847 A. W. GRIFFITH 0. 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 Page .IJj — 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 Avenue 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 Page 436 ii in Uni iilliliili 1)1 in ilt Paramount-Artcraft MAJESTIC Theatre Always Something Doing ' ' Where The College Collects the PRE-EMINENT IN Pictures Page - ' ,37 Earl Racey — ' 23 — Proprietor Owl Cafe ■ Famous !Z Home Cooking True to Varsity Just North of Mac ' s Follow the crowd to The HANCOCK And always see a good show J. NOVY, Proprietor TEXAS UNIVERSITY GRADUATES HOW ABOUT YOUR FUTURE? Do You Know — That the telephone profession covers practi- cally the entire field of electrical engineering. That this is a Nation-wide Institution with 230,000 employees, over 8,000 in Texas alone, thousands of officials and hundreds of executives, the only limit being your ability and energy. That you are well paid while learning and in a way which gives a broad view of the business. The Telephone Company leads the field in its treatment of employees. SOUTHWESTERN BELL TELEPHONE COMPANY Paqr iS8 Prompt and Reliable Service Phone 6473 Consumers Fuel IceCo. COAL AND ICE Austin Texas W. A. ACHILLES CO. PIONEER GROCERS Catering specially to sororities, fraternities and the public in general (6865 P hones - 6866 Courteous Treatment and Prompt Delivery ' 6867 FULTON MARKET Dealers in Meats and Sausages of All Kinds 2500 GUADALUPE ST. Page J,39 Our Store Is The Home Of Hart Schaffner .Marx Clothes Hart Schaffner Marx Clothes Most Popular With Varsity Men STEBBINS AND JAMES If It ' s 0. K. Tailoring You Want Call 8144 We Clean, Press, ' Alter and Repair Your Clothes Better Because We Know How THE CLUB PRESSING SHOP 2216 Guadalupe Street Capitol Bakery YM. RUBEXSOX, Proprietor Wholesale and Retail Bakery Goods FRATERXITIES CCOM IOD TI G J SORORITIES 1 BOARDIXG HOUSES PRIVATE FAMILY PH0XE 7016 2406 GUADALUPE Page 140 The Cactus Tea Room A QUAINT PLACE THAT VOL ' 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 Quality Mills MANUFACTURERS High Grade Flour and Mill Products AUSTIN, TEXAS MAYNE REED Wholesale Fruit and Grocers ' Sundries Modern Cold Storage Phone 5387 Austin, Texas Page . ' ,. ' , 1 Dillingham Shoe Company Shoes and Hosiery Austin, Texas WUKASCH ' S Our Cafe serves— Every kind of short order, including lunches Our Grocery carries — Every kind of staple and fancy article known STATE HOUSE None Better PURE FOODS AND COFFEE PLEASANT CUP COFFEE Always Good — Good All Ways Austin-Taylor Grocery Co. Wholesale Distributors Page khz 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. Phone 4597 Page U3 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 town get your shoes shined here Black Bathing Suits AND White Belts For Girls Spalding Two- Piece Suits For Boys You will save money by buy- ing these and all bathing accessories at c. s. SPORTING GOODS CO. 704 Congress Avenue cb Friends of the University will always find at Ye Qualitye Shoppe FIRST — A hearty welcome whether they come to look or to buy. Second — Gifts of originality and taste for simple and for formal occasions. THIRD — Objects of art for home dec- oration, and fine pictures, including Blue- bonnet paintings and prints. FOURTH — Cards for all occasions and also party favors. The Gift Shop of Austin 1 104 Colorado Street Special attention given out-of-town orders. Page m UNIVERSITY Cash GROCERY We invite your patronage QUALITY RIGHT PRICES RIGHT FREE DELIVERY 2312 Guadalupe Street Phone 6628 DONNELLY WHITE PLUMBING AND HEATING CONTRACTORS PLUMBING, HEATING and Electrical SUPPLIES 905 Congress Phone 613 1 Estimates Furnished University Toggery SHOD Broyles V Rose Correct Clothes for Men CLEANING and PRESSING 23005 Guadalupe Street Phone 3090 WAGNER CAFE and CONFECTIONERY C. G. Wagner, Proprietor SHORT ORDERS LUNCHES ICECREAM FOUNTAIN DRINKS STATION ER Y CANDY, CIGARS CIGARETTES TOBACCOS, ETC. Across from B. Hail 21 1 1 Speedway Austin, Texas Phone 8087 Page H5 You Can Live on the Campus Always Through membership in the Ex-Students ' Association and through reading the Alcalde, you can always keep up your connections with the University. Save yourself life-long regret and do not break this connection. Send your Five Dollars in to the Association office, now, and let the Alcalde start on its pleasant mission. We offer this proof of what we have said : " We must all get together and work for a University of the first class. Membership in the Association puts every Ex-Student of the Univer- sity into immediate touch with the University itself, and with the great body of those who have preceded or followed his own undergraduate day ' s. " — President Robert E. Vinson. He reads the Alcalde, and so do these: " Everything else stops when I get the Alcalde while I devour it page by page. " — Jessica Clark Bronson, ' 01, Ash Grove, Mo. " The Alcalde is to me equivalent to a visit from a number of mv friends every month. " — " W. A. James, ' 94, Ball High School, Galveston. " If other disbursements brought me only half the pleasure as the reading of the Alcalde does, I would be well satisfied, indeed. " — Geo. A. Delhomme, ' 16, Houston. " That you have succeeded in always produc- ing a magazine thoroughly enjoyable from cover to cover is to me a most remarkable accomplish- ment. " — Webb Maddox, ' 15, Fort Worth. " I read the Alcalde from kiver to kiver. " — Pauline Wherry, ' 19, University of Ken- tucky. " I hope you will continue to accept nothing but Ave bucks per annum. It ' s worth the price. " — Dr. Marshall Ramsdell, Eagle Pass. W. J. Gaedcke Alfred Elliott Pressing Club We won our T by Quality Work and Good Service PHONE 5159 Page 446 Have One of Our Taxis take you to your next social engagement. Be it a dinner or dance or both, a theatre or bridge party, our auto livery service is at your command. We furnish cars suitable for any occasion for any num- ber of people. They are well appointed and com- fortable. The service is noi expensive. PATTON ' S BAGGAGE- TRANSFER Phone 6288 4I -41Q Congress KELLUM ' S BARBER SHOP Hair Cut Just Like You Want It Electrical Appliances CHARLES S. KELLUM :io 7 SPEEDWAY Compliments of The Shinepar Owned and operated by students Pa tro nize your fe 11 w students Condit- Franklin Co. Ladies ' ' Fine R eady- To- Pf ear Dry Goods 902 Congress Ave. Austin, Texas Calcasieu LUMBER CO. SEE US Page 1,1,7 Cozy Barber Shop We show our appreciation for your patronage by the quality and care of our work. Cozy Cafe Sandwiches, Cakes, Pies, Rolls, Hot Tamales Enchaladas Drop in to see us for a mid- night lunch. BLUE BONNETS Even as the Bluebonnet is a part of Texas — The Bluebonnet Shop is a part of the University — A shop with a personality and an atmosphere. A quaint tea shop with a unique menu — A House of individual creations in ladies ' ready-to-wear. The Blue Bonnet Shop " Quality for the Discriminating ' Page 44s Your Annual Can be no more artistic than the entyaftnp used, no more interesting, than the ideas presented, no more unique than its method of presentation for 100 per cent three tfajfe lse tl e Services SOUTHWESTERN ENGRAVING COMPANY Jori Worth , 77y(as . CHARLIE ' S CONFECTIONERY C. G. WUKASCH, Prop. FRUITS, CANDIES, CIGARS DRINKS 9 2220 Guadalupe St. Justin, Texas TEXAS THEATRE ACROSS FROM CAMPUS Absolutely THE BEST in Pictures POPULAR PRICES THE STUDENTS ' PLEASURE PALACE 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 Page 1,1,9 ENGRAVING MANUFACTURING THE HALM ARK STORE CARL MA YER COMPANY Austin ' s Leading Jewelers Since 1865 DIAA40NDS WATCHES JEWELRY REPAIRING DIAMOND SETTING AUSTIN, TEXAS LUGGAGE " From the best that is made to the cheapest that is good " Robt. Mueller Brother Austin Trunk Factory " The Specialty Luggage Shop " 510 Congress Ave. Austin, Texas JOSEPH ' S PHARMACY Congress Avenue at 7th Street DRUGS SODA CIGARS Phones 6325-6335 Postal Sub-Station AUSTIN, TEXAS ROYAL Y. L. PATTY OLIVER TYPEWRITERS Buy, Sell, Rent and Exchange All Makes of Machines Expert Repair Work 722 Congress Avenue Phone 6060 AUSTIN, TEXAS Page 1,50 American National Bank of WICHITA FALLS Officers T.J.Taylor ------ Chairman Board of Directors Orville Bullington - --------- President Homer Lee ----- Active Vice-President and Cashier Rhea S. Nixon -------- Active Vice-President H. G. Burlew -------- Active Vice-President Dr. Chas. Wm. Wallace ------- Vice-President € Capital Stock $300,000.00 Established 1884 First National Bank Wichita Falls, Texas € Capital $ 800,000.00 Surplus 1,000,000.00 € Officers W . M . McGREGOR, President C. E. McCutchen, Active Vice-President Carter McGregor, Cashier Fred M. Gates, Vice-President J. R. Hyatt, Assistant Cashier V. D. Cline, Vice-President A. M. Miller, Assistant Cashier L. R. Buchanan, Active Vice-President W. U. McCutchen, Asst. Cashier Page 451 Belle of Wichita Flour Wichita Mill Elevator Company Wichita Falls, Texas Texhoma Oil Refining Company PRODUCERS AND REFINERS OF PETROLEUM OFFICERS V. B. HAMILTON President and Manager N. H. MARTIN Vice-President C. W. SNIDER Treasurer J. J. PERKINS Secretary DIRECTORS W. A. BROOKS C. Y. GILLILAND W. B. HAMILTON J. A. KEMP N. H. MARTIN G. E. MARTIN J. J. PERKINS C. W. SNIDER A. W. WALKER WICHITA FALLS TEXAS Page 1,52 TEXAS PRODUCTS Can You Beat Them? We Say You Can ' t! Mrs. Tucki-r ' s Shortening and The Texas University INTERSTATE COTTON OIL REFINING CO. SHERMAN. TEXAS WICHITA DAILY TIMES Wichita Falls, Texas Representative of NORTHWEST TEXAS VV. F. Weeks, ' 06 Harry C. Weeks, ' 06 C. I. Francis, ' 15 Henry G. King, ' 83 Tarlton Morrow, ' 07 Jas. A. Hankerson Ben W. Tipton Weeks, Morrow, Francis King Attorneys at Law nth Floor Commerce Building Wichita Falls Texas A. H. CARRIGAN S. A. L. MORGAN J. T. MONTGOMERY A. H. BRITAIN Y. J. TOWNSEND BERT KING H. J. BRUCE Carrigan, Montgomery, Britain Morgan Attorneys at Law Suite 320 First National Bank Building wichita falls texas Page !• ' ■• Acorn Silver Leaf A True Extra High Patent Hard Wheat Flour of Great Strength The Diamond Mill Company Sherman, Texas Manufacturers of High Grade Flour Feed and Meal Elberta Praise Winner A Peach of a High Patent High Quality Self Rising Flour LONE STAR GAS COMPANY AMERICAN EXCHANGE NATIONAL BANK BUILDING DALLAS, TEXAS Page 454 J. C. EDWARDS, R. M. ANDERSON, Secretary Actuary and Ass ' t Secretary GEO. A. WELLS, Ass ' t Secretary San Jacinto Life Insurance Company BEAUMONT TEXAS " THE HOUSE OF SERVICE " Tires— —Accessories Gasoline Wholesale Retail RUPERT COX AUTO SUPPLY CO. Inc. BEAUMONT, TEXAS PEARL AT CALDER PHONE 1167 ED. STEDMAN, President J. C. STEDMAN, Sec ' y and Treas. H. P. WOLFF, Vice-Pres. STEDMAN FRUIT CO. CAPITAL AND SURPLUS £300,000.00 Wholesale Fruit, Produce and Confectionery Members of Western Fruit Jobbers Ass ' n and International Apple Shippers Ass ' n BEAUMONT TEXAS Page koo For Your Automobile Use TEXACO oll tor TEXACO TRA: TEXACO Gasoline TEXACO LUBRICANT QUICKWORK METAL POLISH For Shop and Rolling Stock General Lubricating Oils TEXACO Cylinder Oils TEXACO Air Compressor Oil TEXACO Signal Oil TEXACO Crater Compound TEXACO Machine Oils TEXACO Illuminating 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 i FOR EVERY PURPOSE CENT PURE BITUMEN READY TO LAY TKXAOO RoOIing prepared to stay HIGH GRADE AND UNIFORM QUALITY OF PETROLEUM PRODUCTS itTZt The Texas Company °™™ Page h5 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 Page Jfol READ THE Houston Chronicle The Houston Chronicle is the Leading Daily News- paper in all East, Central, South and West Texas. Some of the Special Features to be Found in the Chronicle are Given Below. Special Features of the Chronicle Editorials of Force and Vision Oil News from the Texas Fields Market Pages with Reliable Reports Society News of Houston and Texas Local News — Important Events State Legislature Covered by Special Staff Sport Section — What ' s What in Sports Notes of Music and Musicians Church News and Religious Organizations Theatrical and Motion Picture News City News in Brief Woodcraft Talks by Ernest Thompson Seton Washington Letter ' by Daisy Fitzhugh Ayres A, B, C of Finance " Bringing Up Father, " by George McManus Illustrated News Events " Mutt and Jeff, " by Bud Fisher Half-Tone Illustrations " Little Jimmy, " by Swinnerton " Andrew and Imogene, " by Roe Fulkerson " The Katzenjammer Kids " Special Feature Pages Tad ' s " Indoor Sports " Popular Fiction in Serial Form Juanita Hamel ' s Drawings Inside Letters, bv Ring W. Lardner Daily New York Letter by O. O. Mclntyre Court News " Woman ' s Viewpoint, " by Helen Rowland New York Music Letters by V. R. Kev A Layman ' s Sermon, by Norman G. Kittrell What ' s What, " by Helen Decie Twenty Years Ago in Houston and Nation Human Side of Life, by Royal Dixon " Little Bobbie ' s Pa, " by Wm. F. Kirk " Jubilee ' s Pardner " (for the children) Tampering With Trifles, by Judd M. Lewis Sap and Salt Automobile News Review of New Books Realty Transfers Fraternal Organizations Rotogravure Section Color Comic Section Eight Pages of Interesting and At- tractive Pictures of Timely Events and Photographs of People Prominent in World Affairs A Funny Page, a Comic Strip, a Joke, a Prank, a Laugh for All, for Young or Old, for Grand- pa and Grandma, for Father, Mother and the Kids You are missing something really zvorth while if you do not get The Houston Chronicle Page 458 LANSDOWNE-BARRETT COMPANY AUSTIN ' S FOREMOST Jewelers Quality and Service Our Motto 718 Congress Austin Compliments of John H. Kirby Houston, Texas TRADE WITH SANITARY MARKET FLETCHER LAZENBY, Props. Our Policy — The Public Be Pleased 200 West Sixth St. Phone 8036 Page 1,59 " Keeping the Faith The high degree of public confidence reposed in The Houston Post — Confidence in its policy and methods — is a source of much gratification. Thirty-six years of conscientious effort in keeping the faith with the public is crystalized in this pleasing result. The Houston Post is widely acclaimed throughout Texas and the Southwest as the Great Morning Newspaper of the people — Because of its absolute fairness on all questions pertaining to civil and political life — business and edu- cation and every question affecting the wel- fare of Texas and her people — The Post is first, last and all the time — 99 " Keeping the Faith THE HOUSTON POST HOUSTON, TEXAS Roy G. Weston, President and Publisher 99 Page 1)60 " All Over the Earth and Thru It " HUGHES ' CONE BITS For drilling thru all hard formations en- countered in the Rotary drilling of Oil, Gas and Water Wells. HUGHES TOOL CO. Houston, Texas, U. S. A. " Texas Headquarters " FOR Wholesale Hardware and Supplies Peden Iron and Steel Co. HOUSTON SAN ANTONIO FORT WORTH FREEPORT Page ' ,61 AT LEVY ' S Everything to wear for mother and girls. Lar gest exclusive Woman ' s Store in the South Levy Bros. Dry Goods Co. Houston, Texas Compliments of Jessie H. Jones HOUSTON, TEXAS Page J,62 W ' m. A. Vinson J- A. Elkins Martin Weems A. C. Wood C. M. Hightower COMPLIMENTS OF Vinson, Elkins Wood GULF BUILDING, Second Floor HOUSTON, Texas General Practice in State and Federal Courts 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. V. HAZARD, Assistant Cashier F. E. RUSSELL, Cashier O. VV. JACKSON, Assistant Cashier G. G. TIMMINS, Assistant Cashier DIRECTORS J. T. SCOTT E. A. PEDEN W. S. COCHRAN F. M. LAW E. L. NEVILLE R. E. RUSSELL Page 1,63 What Every Student Should Know — Guarantee Fund Life Association policy provides protection at rates less than most companies charge because we have eliminated certain expensive feature, which add little to the real value of the policy and much to the premium. Write for information. NOBLE T. MELTON 808 Union National Bank 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 South Texas Commercial National Bank CAPITAL $1,000,000.00 SURPLUS $1,000,000.00 " Houston ' s Bank of Service " 213 MAIN STREET HOUSTON, TEXAS Page 4 6- ' t ' , HE largest, uniquely equipped modern plant in the west, specializing in the design and production of " Kraft m C Built College Annuals. " C Our Service Department renders expert assistance and supplies the staffs with a complete system of blank forms, together with a handsome ninety-page Manual Guide dealing with the latest methods in advertising campaigns, business and editorial system for College Annual production. CHelpful advice and ideas are given on art work for Opening Pages, Division Sheets, Borders, View Sections, and other annual sections, combining Kraft Built bindings, inks, and papers into beautiful and artistic books — SUCCESSFULLY EDITED AND FINANCED. ([Write for estimates and samples to The Hugh Stephens Company, College Printing Department, Jefferson City, Missouri. SAKOWITZ BROS. are THE RECOGNIZED SUPPLY CENTER FOR College Clothes THEY PROVIDE THE NEWER THINGS WHEN THEY are NEW HOUSTON, TEXAS Maxwell House COFFEE ' Good to the Last Drop " CHEEK- NEAL COFFEE CO. Page . ' iG. ' t You May Head This List Some Day John D. Rockefeller clerk in Cleveland Andrew Carnegie was a telegraph operator Charles M. Schwab drove a grocery wagon Frank W. Woolworth worked for $8 a week . J. Hill hired out as a day laborer T. Coleman Dupont began work in a coal mine George M. Reynolds was a messenger at 12 a week George Eastman s first wages was 3.00 a week Saving and investing made multi-millionaires of these nine men. Fitted with a college education you have a better start than they had, and can make as good a finish, if you too save money regularly THE UNION NATIONAL BANK HOUSTON, TEXAS Capital One Million Dollars Great Southern Life Insurance Company O. S. CARLTON, President Assets Over Ten Million Dollars Insurance In Force Over One Hundred Million Dollars HOUSTON TEXAS Page 466 SWEENEY ' S KSTABL1SHED " » 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. T T re F r e» 7 1 f± r f± r T Pn 419 Main St., Corner Prairie Ave. j. j. oweeney jeweiry i o. Houston, texas KRUPP TUFFLY soi Main st. Shoes and Hosiery At Prairie Ave. HOUSTON AGENTS FOR Edwin Clapp Son and Howard Foster Co. Shoes for Men Harris-Hahlo Company " Heart o ' Houston " Six big floors, mezzanine and basement devoted exclusively to supplying the wants of Women and Children. Houston ' s new store — that is the talk of the Southwest. Mail Orders Promptly Filled MAIN AT TEXAS OPPOSITE RICE HOTEL Page +67 Compliments of Houston Drug Company Houston, Texas The A. P. Cary Company Houston and Dallas, Texas The largest dealers in Surgical Instruments in the Southwest. We handle Physicians ' Supplies, Rubber and Leather Goods, Scientific Apparatus, Trusses and Orthopedic Braces, and equip hospitals. The high-grade KNY-SCHEERKR line of Goods and Instruments Compliments of Continental Lumber Company Southern Pine and Hardwoods L. DAVIDSON, President CARTER BUILDING, HOUSTON, TEXAS TRY CONTINENTAL QUALITY AND MANUFACTURE Page 4 6 ' X Mail Orders Promptly Filled — We Pay the Postage THERE ' S pride in possessing the best, he it watch, 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—IIICKFY FREEMAN CAMPUS TOGS—S TYLE PLUS— LAN Gil AM HIGH and CHESTERFIELD MAKES Are Obtainable in Houston Only at LANDERS CO. HOUSTON, TEXAS Compliments of The Garner Gin Company, Incorporated J210-J212 Harrisburg Blvd. Houston Texas McKean-Eilers Co. Exclusive Wholesale Dry Goods, Furnishing Goods and Notions AUSTIN, TEXAS Page ' ,69 GEO. L. GLASS J. H. GLASS, General Manager J NO. T. GLASS, Manager HARRISBURG BRANCH Geo. L. Glass Sons Houston, Texas Branch: Harrisburg, Texas Wholesale Automobile Accessories Garage Equipment and Tools Call, IV ire or Write Us WE Sell Young Men ' s Clothing that afford the virtues of custom built garments, HAND-MADE and styled by the best designers of America. Certainly these are the kind of clothes for the young man who desires snappy clothes. ON MAIN at CAP AFTER ALL It is the Name that leads to fame For forty years the name of WaddelPs has stood for all that is substantial and worthy in home furnishings. And you can depend always on moderate prices. We Celebrated our Fortieth Anniversary this Year. WADDELL ' S Prairie Avenue and Fannin Street Houston, Texas Page J,70 Wet Process — Always Uniform Lone Star " Portland " Cement PRODUCED BY Texas Portland Cement Co. Two Mills Dallas — Houston General Offices, Dallas Page 1,71 A HOTEL WITH A HEART ' " THE ORIENTAL HOTEL has earned this A distinction an d is proud of it. This at- mosphere of congeniality didn ' t just happen. We have created it through years of patient attempt to please the traveling public. We are skilled in the art of making you " feel at home. " stop , " THE ORIENTAL " Dallas FOR REAL COMFORT AND RELAXATION OTTO HEROLD, Vice-President and General Manager UNIVERSITY HEADQUARTERS Page Jfl Texas Cotton Seed and Peanut Products Offer Safe Sustenance to Every Living Thing Oils, Fats and Flours are Foods Approved by the University Domestic Science Department Texas Livestock Make Animated Ad- vertisements of this Excellent Feed Ask for Detailed Information Texas Cotton Seed Crushers Assn. DALLAS, TEXAS Page - ' 7 irtflrtfWArtftrtfi rtfi Afl JAMES AND COMPANY (Representatives) 814 East 4TH Street Phone 6465 Hughes Bros. Manufacturing Co. DALLAS, TEXAS Page 4 74 PANGBURN COMPANY Ma n u (act urers PURE FOODS ICE CREAM 1301-03-05-07 Yest 7th Street BETTER CANDIES Ft. Worth, Texas Compliments of Southern School Book-Depository F. RODELL CARLTI " MANAGER Members of Firm BURGESS SMITH F. RODELL CARLTON - CARLETON V SMITH T. M. FOSTER VICTOR R. SMITH Atlanta, Georgia Dallas, Texas Jackson, Mississippi JOHN DEERE HE GIVE TO THE WOHLO THE STEEL PLOW 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 eighty years ' experience are behind every John Deere implement. JOHN DEERE PLOW CO. DALLAS, TEXAS Page li75 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 Visit Our Stores in Dallas Fort Worth Waco 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 COMPANY Denison — Dallas — Fort Worth Twentv Houses in Texas and Oklahoma Allen F. Thomas, ' 91 E. A. Frank, ' 03, 05 Lynn B. Milam, ' 06 0. O. Touchstone, ' 09 Allen Wight, ' 15 John N. Touchstone, ex ' 14 John W. Grimley Thomas, Frank, Milam and Touchstone ATTORNEYS and COUNSELORS 1011-23 Praetorian Bldg. Dallas, Texas Page 4 76 THE YOUNG MEN ' S STORE at DALLAS Society Brand FASHION PARK Hart Schaffner Marx Lamar at Elm and Main tl K WHERE GOOD CLOTHES THAT ARE STYLED TO THE MODERN YOUNG MAN ' S IDEAS OF STYLE ARK SOLD SHOTWELL ' S HOUSTON, TEX. jFlping iDust in School 3 ooms is prevented by the occasional application of Oriental THoor Dressing This excellent oil, prepared by University Chemists, imparts a beautiful finish to either pine or hardwood. SCHOOLS } AND STATE INSTITUTIONS are now being supplied v. DIRECT from OUR REFINERY at WHOLESALE PRICES I if ■M WriU Fur Further Information Our Austin Filling Station, where the famous Oriental Special Auto Oils and " Hurry Back " Gasoline is dispensed, is located at 99 Conercs OWCWAL OK. CO, v • £ DAI. LAS ■jT San Antonio W co FortW)Rth Austin ' fcjSS5i£3SKaft8 «e Panr ;r; Dallas Home of I I Hart Schaffner Marx Clothes Benson Semans Co. 1217-1219 Main St. Dallas l I I _6 DIRECT FROM THE CUTTERS One Unvarying Low Price to All One of the Largest Stocks in America Arthur A, hLverts (company JEWELERS Everts ' ' Supreme Quality Diamonds Cor. Main and Murphy, Dallas Field-Lippman Piano Stores Pianos, Players, Phonographs, Records, Rolls Special Attention Given to Mail Orders Dallas San Antonio Fort Worth Page 478 r armers Mechanics National Bank Of Fort Worth OFFICERS G. H. COLVIN .. Active Vice-President and Cha ' rman of Board .1. W. SPENCER .Vice-Chairman of Board .1. T. PEMBERTON President B. H. MARTfN . . 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 .). PRICE, Jr Assistant Cashier GEO. F. ROZELLE ., ..Assistant Cashier L. H. NUTT Assistant Cashier I. L. VAN ZANDT. Jb Assistant Cashier We Will Be Pleased to Serve You All Branches of Modern Banking OFFICERS K. M. VAN ZANDT, President ELMO SLEDD. Vice-President R. E. HARDING, Vice-President Co,) W. M. MASSIE, Vice-President T. J. CALDWELL. Vice-President (B. S., ' 05; LL. B., ' 09) R. W. FENDER, Cashier RAYMOND C. GEE, Assistant Cashier H. P. SANDIDGE, Assistant Cashier K. V. JENNINGS, Assistant Cashier ( ' oil Established 1S73 The Fort Worth National Bank RESOURCES $20,000,000.00 UNITED STATES DEPOSITARY Main at Fifth Street Fort Worth, Texas Page 479 TlRINK White Swan Coffee The World ' s Finest Coffee Imported and Roasted by Waples- Platter Grocer Co. Twenty-two Houses: Texas — Oklahoma — New Mexico FORT WORTH DALLAS DENISON Marshall Memphis San Angelo Greenville Amarillo Brady Gainesville Lubbock Ranger l! u ie Stamford Brovvnwood Cleburne Chillicothe Dublin err on Alpine, Texas Ada, Oklahoma Clovis, New Mexico Page 1,80 Where the Grass Is Greenest Remember the old saying, " The grass that is greenest is always in the next pas- ture. " This illusion has devoured millions of the people ' s money in the past. The home investment has been overlooked. Home business and industry may have been partially responsible for this in the past because they failed to give the public a chance to invest in their securities. Utility Companies are now changing this situation. Good, sound Utility securities are being offered to home people and with- in the past few years large lists of home shareholders have been built up. Our Preferred Stock, carrying an 8 per cent return, is offered to our customers and the public generally. If you want to be a Preferred Partner in this business get in touch with the Investment Department of the Company for futher details. San Antonio Public Service Company At Hertzberg ' s Founded 1878 DIAMONDS WATCHES Platinum and Gold JEWELRY SILVERWARE Crystal and Gold CHINA LEATHER GOODS STATIONERY Novelties Etc. Hertzberg Jewelry Co. — the diamond house of Texas 11 At the Sign Houston, at of the Clock " 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 Hertzberg ' s, it bears that unmistakable mark of individuality and refinement which makes a gift so particularly acceptable ■ — we invite comparison of prices! San Antonio Page iSZ THE WOLFF MARX COMPANY SAN ANTONIO, TEXAS WHEN IN SEARCH OF SOMETHING " DIFFERENT " in Ready-to-Wear for men, women or children — yet priced most modestly — visit or communicate with San Antonio ' s Best Department Store — " My Store " Thousands of old customers have It is our sincere desire that you long established this store in their may have the same feeling and homes as " My Store, " where every enjoy the same satisfaction and service and convenience is at their money-saving events offered from disposal. time to time. MILL IRON and Machinery STEEL -to sell more than two million dollars worth of machinery and iron products per year in Southwest Texas necessitates giving the best Service and Satisfaction — we do even more -ask our customer; your neighbor ALAMO IRON WORKS PUMPING San Antonio Equipment Texas Page iS.i FRANK BROS. SAN ANTONIO — has come to mean Good Clothes to lots of University Men. OSKE ' S THE BIG STORE T Terreli Marshall W. Terrell Chfstfr H. Terrell Dick O. Terrell RobertO. Huff R F. Spencer. Jr. J. C. Hall A. E. Boldreaux Terrell Terrell ATTORNEYS-AT-LAW Central Trust Building SAN ANTONIO, TEXAS C. A. GOETH J. E. WEBB FRED C. GOETH Goeth, Webb Goeth ATTORN E Y S-AT-LAW SAN ANTONIO TEXAS Pacjc J,SI, When it comes to Young Aden ' s Clothing, Shoes, and other fixings, Leopold li Shafer arc the first thought of the Student. Fashion Park Clothes Manhattan Shirts Packard Shoes Mallory and Stetson Hats Munsing Union Suits Leopold and Shafer Company 2311-13 Market St. Galveston, Texas Wm. Parr Company Portland Cement and Building Material AGENTS FOR Harrison Line of Steamers Galveston to Liverpool Office: 2102 Ave. B. Phone 34 Cement Warehouse — Pier 18 (Private Branch Galveston, Texas Exchange) Page !,s:, Southern Enterprises, Inc., of Texas offer for Your Amusement at Galveston, lexas Grand Opera House The Home of Big Time Vaudeville and Road Attractions. Queen Theater The Home of Para- mount Pictures B t Pictures Service Music Tremont Theater ioo feet from Market St. Big Pictures — Lit- tle Prices. W. L. Moody, Jr., President W. L. Moody, III, Vice-President A. A. Home, 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 We Solicit Your Business First National Bank of Galveston Twenty-Second and Strand The Oldest National Bank in Texas OFFICERS R. Waverley Smith, President Chas. Fowler, Vice-President Dr. Geo. H. Lee, Vice-President Fred W. Catterall, Cashier F. Andler, Assistant Cashier E. Kellner, Assistant Cashier Ideal Dry Cleaning and Dyeing Company Galveston s ONLY Big Cleaning Plant Handles ANYTHING to be Cleaned or Dyed Service and Quality Our Motto Phones 1132 and 1133 25th and G Page 1,86 WATCHMAKERS PHONE 544 JEWELER SALZMANN ' S All Kinds of Repairing (Where Quality Counts) 2215 POST OFFICE STREET GALVESTON, TEXAS OLYMPUS CAFE For Ladies and Gentlemen OPEN DAY AND NIGHT Eat with music. Quick, Polite Service Phone 5334 525 Twenty-first St. Galveston, Tex HOUSE WIRING SHIP WIRING L. P. TSCHUMY CO. MARINE ELECTRICAL WORKS Electrical Machinery and Supplies Phone 2610 2117 Postoffice St. Galveston, Texas COMET RICE— U ncoated White! White! Big Grains Unbroken Flaky and Snowy-White That ' s how your rice ought to look on the table That ' s the way COMET RICE always looks. No wonder it tastes so good. Seaboard Rice Milling Company GALVESTON AND NEW YORK JOHN ' S OYSTER RESORT Fresh Sea Food PHONE 2294 GALVESTON, TEXAS QUALITY MILK Carlson Brothers Dairy WHOLESALE Phone 5452 Galveston, Texas IF IT ' S ELECTRICAL, WE HAVE IT Fans, Fixtures, Motors, Student Lamps and Electric Supplies CLARKE ELECTRIC CO. Phone 583 23 16 PostoIfice St. Galveston, Texas Compliments of Tremont Hotel Galveston, Texas J. K. DEATS Contractor and Builder Wall Paper, Paints and Glass 2213 POSTOFFICE ST. PHONE 1467 GALVESTON. TEXAS Galveston Produce Co. POULTRY and EGGS W. C. MATHEWS, Prop. 21 15 Strand Phone 703 GALVESTON, TEXAS Page 1,87 A Department Store at Your Service Twenty-Second, Market and Post Office Streets Galveston, Texas _ WOMAN ' S _ SPECIALTY Every Want and Ready To Wear For Mother, Daughter and Baby 2125-2127 Post Office Street GALVESTON, TEXAS RICE ARNOLD SUCCESSORS TO E. E. RICE AND ED. V. RYAN " General Insurance Agents galveston, texas " SAY IT WITH FLOWERS " albe tonJf loral Co. CUT FLOWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS Phone 2829 Galveston, Texas T. L. Woodard R. Boyce The Student ' s Book Store Fountain Pens, Cigarettes, Tobacco, Chewing Gum and Cold Drinks at Your Own Store THIS IS YOUR STORE PATRONIZE IT F. H. Brownrigg, Business Manager Galveston, Texas W. L. WIGGINS Cigars, Fancy Groceries, Cigarettes Fish and Oysters Phone 182 GALVESTON, TEXAS 902 Ave. C Gulf Fruit flf J$£2i Produce Co. Always on hand 1016 Ave. B Phone 858 GALVESTON, TEXAS The Electric Garage EXIDE BATTERIES FRANKLIN Automobiles GALVESTON ----- TEXAS Page $88 The Store that says: " The Customer Must Always Be Satisfied " Robert I. Cohen Galveston ' s Most Complete Style Shop for Men, Women, and Boys 22nd and Market Sts. Galveston, Texas John Sealy H. O. Stein Sealy Hutchings George Sealy Hutchings, Sealy Co. BANKERS (Unincorporated) 24th and Strand Galveston, Texas South Texas State Bank Galveston, Texas Guaranty Fund Bank Member Federal System Capital, Surplus and Undivided Profits, $352,710.75 Fire, Burglar, and Water Proof Safe Deposit Boxes Suderman Young, inc. Towboat Operators Stevedores, Contractors Na ySK " 8 Dealers in Mudshell Pagi 89 Witherspoon Drug Store Prescription Druggists Students ' Patronage Solicited E. E. Richards R. S. White T. E. Randal J. C. Buckner Phones 254-255 Corner 21st and Market GalveStOD, 1 exaS It makes no difference whether you are an M. D. or a Student, a cheerful welcome awaits you here. Sam J. Williams The Store For Men Galveston, Texas REX LAUNDRY Perfected Sanitation and Ventilation Expert Dry Cleaners and Dyers Phones 2000 1901-03-05-07-09 Mechanic St. ROGERS OYSTER RESORT 0N THE BEACH Fresh Sea Food and Chicken Service All Day and Evenings Phone 368 Hall Reserved for Large Parties " Everything Pertaining to High Class Photography " THE WHITE STUDIO 2215K Market Street Phone 359 Galveston, Texas BOLTON TRANSFER COMPANY Auto and Baggage Service Orders Promptly Attended To Phone 227 Page 490 THE GALVESTON NEWS Texas ' Oldest Newspaper. Your Father and Your Father ' s Father Read It Before Yon. First in the Hearts of Texans. A. H. BELO CO., PUBLISHERS American Indemnity Company Home Office: Cohesion, Texas Fidelity and Surety Bonds, Public Liability, Automobile and Burglar Insurance Cash Capital $600,000.00 Assets over $2,000,000.00 OFFICERS: Sealy Hutchings, President John Sealy, Vice-President Geo. Sealy, Vice-President C. H. Moore, Vice-President H. O. Stein, Vice-President J. F. Seinsheimer, Vice-President and General Manager J. M. Jacobs, Assistant Secretary H. Economidy, Assistant Secretary MODEL LAUNDRY AND DYE WORKS Electric Throughout Sanitary Fire-Proof Dry Cleaners Extraordinary Phones 78 and 79 Opposite the Postoffice 25th and Church Sts. HIYIF TRFATPRQ A - MARTINI, Manager yJ 1 -A. 1 Cj 1 IT. Cf . -L JjiJXO 2110-2118-2120 Market St.. Phone 1878, Galveston, Texas Dixie Theatre No. I, 2120 Ave. D. Dixie Theatre No. 2, 21 10 Ave. D. Crystal Theatre, 405 23rd St. Crystal Beach Theatre 23rd and Boulevard. GOOD MUSIC The Model Market Ship Butchers and Ship Supplies Choice Meats and Prompt Attention S. E. Corner 20th and Market Streets PHONES Market 388 o 1 . -p office 367 Lralveston, 1 exas Page ' t 91 The Phonograph Shop E. R- GIRARDEAU, JR. L. J. PETERSON GALVESTON, TEXAS EDISON COLUMBIA All the latest music when you want it 520 Tremont Phone 1 55 1 WITHERSPOON CIGAR STAND CIGARS and CIGARETTES- ,- A-,wr «s m Students ' trade appreciated Galveston, Texas Compliments of GALVESTON (Qj X COMPANY 2422 Market Streeet GALVESTON, TEXAS Compliments of Block ' s Millinery Galveston, Texas PURITY ICE CREAM COMPANY S. M. HALVERTON Phone 4.060 Pure, Clean and Delicious Ice Cream of All Flavors Furnished from one-half gallon to any amount desired M. W. Shaw Sons Jewelers and Opticians Galveston, Texas The B. Ganter Sox Jewelry Store Watches, Clocks, Jewelry, Cutglass French Ivory. Hand Painted China Icy-Hot Products and Silverware 2025 Market Street Galveston Texas H. BLANKFIELD Clothier and Furnisher 2413 Market Street GALVESTON, TEXAS The Royal Confectionery For Home-Made Candies and Ice Cream Agents or JACOBS. H. D. FOSS CO.. BLANKE W E N EK ER CHOCOLAT ES 2103 D. GALVESTON " . TEXAS Parje 492 Star Drug Store Fine Stationer} " Crane ' s Linen Lawn Highlands Lines Whiting ' s Organdie Galveston Texas As an Appreciation of STUDENT PATRONAGE We are Always at Your Service r V CLEANERS J. A. AND TAILORS Phone 5998 TWO SHOPS 1823 Market 720 Tremont Galveston, Texas Galveston Meat Company Wm. G. Feistel, Prop. Phone 913 901 Market St. GALVESTON, TEXAS COMPLIMENTS OF Walker-Smith Company The Home of Pecan Valley, Limited, and Club Lake Coffee Pecan Valley Peanut Butter Galveston Texas COMPLIMENTS OF Galveston Electric Co. Phone 4800 Light Power Galveston, Texas Real Mexican Dishes Meals Served at All Hours. Students ' Trade Especially Solicited LIBERTY MEXICAN CAFE Southeast Corner 14th and E. Galveston Texas Plume 1}2S Residence Phone 60.,-.,- A. J. WARREX Plumbing and Marine Work Steam Heating and Gas Fitting Repair Work a Specialty jnocj P. 0. Stree ' Gtilreston, Texas Henry Rauch George ! Moskowitz Potatoes Always on Hand Texas Produce and Commission Co. The Fancy Fruit House of Galveston Wholesale Fruits and Produce Telephone 2 4 ;iio Strand Galveston, Texas MARTIN KELLY Wholesale Dealer Produce. Poultry and Eggs Local and Long Distance Phone 1066 Cash Buyer 2024 Strand Galveston, Texas ' ;•:. t,9i Compliments of f raugnard s Manufacturers of f Clkery High Grade Bread and Rolls Galveston, Texas Compliments of Gengler ' s Galveston ' s Dependable Grocer For 70 Years W. T. GARBADE Pharmacist and Chemist American National Insurance Building Telephone noo Galveston, Texas McLellan Electric Co. 2120 Postojfice Street Installations, Electric Supplies, Fixtures Let us Show You our Display Rooms John Adriance Sons Real Estate and Texas Lands 212 Twenty-second Street GALVESTON, TEXAS W. D. HADEN Shell, Gravel, Road and Dredging Contracts 814 American Nat ' l Insurance Bldg. GALVESTON, TEXAS Telephones 2334-2335-1213 John Fischer, Prop. Fischer Brothers meat market Galveston i i i i TWENTY-FIRST ST. Texas IMPROVE YOUR LETTERS Waxed Typewriter Ribbons Are superior and distinctive; will not fill the type ordry out; last longer than ordinary ribbons; the WAX prevents evaporation of th2 essential moisture and insures clean, sharp impressions and pleasing colors. More economical because they cost no more than other ribbons. Price $1 each, or 6 for 13.75, prepaid. Booklet— " Better Type- writer Results " — sent free to Typewriter users. State name of machine and color or combination of colors desired when ordering. Box of Carbon Paper FREE Special Offer: With your first order for WAXED Typewriter Ribbons, we will send Free a sample box of WAXED Carbon Paper worth 86c. Order today; money back if not pleased. Address, Jim Claltor THE RIBBON WORKS Dept. Galveston. Texas DEALERS SUPPLI Oscar Springer PRINTING BINDING STATIONERY Galveston, Texas J.V. Love Co. Stencils, Rubber Stamps, Seals, Metal Checks, Etc. Business Established l8 ;6 GALVESTON, TEXAS Page 1,9 J, What Is Research? UPPOSE that a stove burns too much coal for the amount of heat that it radiates. The manufacturer hires a man familiar with the principles of combustion and heat radiation to make experiments which will indicate desirable changes in design. The stove selected as the most efficient is the result of research. Suppose that you want to make a ruby in a factory — not a mere imitation, but a real ruby, indistinguishable by any chemical or physical test from the natural stone. You begin by analyzing rubies chemically and physically. Then you try to make rubies just as nature did, with the same chemicals and under similar conditions. Your rubies are the result of research — research of a different type from that required to improve the stove. Suppose, as you melted up your chemicals to produce rubies and experimented with high temperatures, you began to wonder how hot the earth must have been millions of years ago when rubies were first crystallized, and what were the forces at play that made this planet what it is. You begin an investigation that leads you far from rubies and causes you to formulate theories to explain how the earth, and, for that matter, how the whole solar system was created. That would be research of a still different type — pioneering into the unknown to satisfy an insatiable curiosity. Research of all three types is conducted in the Laboratories of the General Electric Company. But it is the third type of research — pioneering into the unknown — that means most, in the long run, even though it is undertaken with no practical benefit in view. At the present time, for example, the Research Laboratories of the General Electric Company are exploring matter with X-rays in order to discover not only how the atoms in different substances are arranged but how the atoms themselves are built up. The more you know about a substance, the more you can do with it. Some day this X-ray work will enable scientists to answer more definitely than they can now the question: Why is iron magnetic? And then the electrical industry will take a great step forward, and more real progress will be made in five years than can be made in a century of experimenting with existing electrical apparatus. You can add wings and stories to an old house. But to build a new house, you must begin with the foundation. GeBeral Electeic General Office Company Schenectady, N. Y. Page -i»-5 Going to Build? STATE your building de- mands — your desires shall be ours to fulfill; our service and ability is yours to command. The W. C. Hedrick Construction Company are builders. Your needs in that direction, great or small, can be met here. Consulting engineers with complete technical training and years of experience are at your disposal. An equipment that will meet any require- ment is ready for the job on briefest notice. W. C. Hedrick Construction Co. inc. Engineers and General Contractors Dallas Fort Worth Houston El Paso New York Page . ' ,96


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

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

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

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

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

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