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

 - Class of 1922

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 512 of the 1922 volume:

1 -II. 1922 C; O F» VTH IG MT COLBERT W. f ENAT EDITOR TOI A S ' G. rOLLAJR£ BUS. MGR. DESIGNED AND ENSRAVED BURGER ENGRAVING CO. KANSAS CITY. MO. PRINTED AND BOUND BY HUGH STEPHENS PMUNG CO. JEFFERSON CITY. MO. ptu h ' " I. IjL- , ' J- r The President ' s Message To the Students of 1921-1922: Did ou ever really stop to think about the organization and life of the University in relation to yourselves and the obligations which rest upon ou because of it? No institutions have e er been founded and maintained with a clearer object than the American state universities. They are governmental agencies, written into the organic law of the various commonwealths and sup- ported out of public revenues, to perform certain definite functions and to accomplish certain definite things. That purpose, so far as Texas is concerned, is found in the legislative act of 1858, which was an attempt to establish the University, " so as to place within the reach of our people, whether rich or poor, the opportunity of conferring upon the sons (and daughters) of the state a thorough education, and as a means whereby the attachment of the young men (and women) of the state to the interests, the institutions, the rights of the state, and the liberties of the people might be encouraged and increased. " In the light of this expression, therefore, the University is performing a two- fold function, one to you in equalizing your opportunities whatever may be your individual condition, and one to the state itself in the provision of an upright and intelligent citizenry, not only capable of but actively interested in taking part in the performance of public service. It is this latter which takes the University out of the list of charitable institutions and puts it in the constructive class. Its efforts do not terminate upon you as an end, but as a means to an end, so that when you have finished here you may go out into the state with a strong attachment to the interests, the institutions, the rights of the state, and the liberties of the people. The history of our country shows that governmental attitude has passed through about four stages, that is, so far as the dominant notion is concerned. At first it was largely repressive, then preventive, then ameliorative, and, finally, constructive. It is under this last that we place public education and we gauge its value largely by the time and expense which the other three still continue to consume. Whatever we may yet lack in the way of an educational, system, and of a perfected University, it still remains that for more than a generation there has been an enormous expenditure of treasure, and a great number of young men and women have gone from our school system into the active walks of life. That our own graduates have been strong and active and personally successful, I am happy to acknowledge, but I am asking you to consider now the other phase of the case. What about the " interests, the institutions, the rights of the state and the liberties of the people? " Have we justified our Page 26 existence in the light of tiic- manner in which the graduates of the rni -ersity of Texas have come up to the original and present purpose of the institution? The question is not helher we ha -e turned out successful doctors, lawyers, business men, engineers, home-makers, and men and women of broad personal culture. There is nothing distinctive in that, for all institutions, private and public, are engaged in doing the same thing. But is the health of Texas better because the state maintains a medical college; are its laws more statesmanlike because we have a law school and a department of government; are financial conditions improving because we teach business administration ; is the press a more capable leader and moulder of public opinion because we teach journal- ism; and so on through all the curriculum, what is the outcome of it, whether it be wholly tangible or not, which marks the dividing line between public and private education? I am now calling upon you, upon all your predecessors and upon those who shall follow you, to keep faith with Texas in this matter. She has trained -ou for herself. She will make the University glorious when she can point to her sons and daughters in the public service and say over and over again, " This man, this woman, was trained here. " - -y m Regents Henry J. LuTCHER Stark .... Chairman C. E. Kelly Vice- Chairman E.J.Matthews Secretary, Austin REGENTS Terms Expire January, 1923 W. H. FoLTs Austin C. E. Kelly El Paso Louis J. Wortham Fort Worth Terms Expire January, 1925 Frederick W. Cook .... San Antonio Henry J. Lutcher Stark Orange H. A. Wroe Austin Terms Expire January, 1927 Sam p. Cochran Dallas Frank C. Jones Houston Mrs. H. J. O ' Hair Coleman H. J. Lutcher St. rk, Chairman C. E. Kelly, Vice-Cltairman Faculty and Officers of the Main University Walter Scoit Adkins, B. S., Associate Geolo- gist. Ena Elida Allen, B. A., Tutor in Botany. Ira Jefferson Allen, B. A., Tutor in Govern- ment. Ruth A. Allen, B. A., Reader in Bureau of Extension. James Robinson Bailey, Ph. D., Professor of Organic Chemistry. Viola Belle Baker, B. A., Cataloguer in Library. Mary Washington Ball, Assistant Director of Physical Training for Women. Edward C. H. Nantel, C. E., Assistant Dean of the College of Engineering. Eugene Campbell Barker, Ph. D., Professor of History. Clyde Ernest Barnes, B. A., Tutor in Busi- ness Administration. Leonidas Theodore Barrow, B. A., Instructor in Geology. Mrs. K. P. Barton, M. A., Tutor in English. Elva Lucille Bascom, B. . ., B. L. S., Adjunct Professor of Library Science. Paul Mason Batchelder, Ph. D., Instructor in Pure Mathematics. William James Battle, Ph. D., Professor of Classical Languages. Harry Birk Beck, Superintendent of Grounds. Roy Bedichek, B. S., Vice-Chairman of Inter- scholastic League. Joshua William Beede, Ph. D., Geologist in the Bureau of Economic Geology. Mrs. Florence S.mith Bell, .Assistant Dean of Women. Spurgeon Bell. B. S., M. B. A., Professor of Business Administration. Leo Theodore Bellmont, LL. B., Director of Physical Training for Men. Harry Yandell Benedict, Ph. D., LL. D., Dean of Arts and Sciences. Albert Arnold Bennett, Ph. D., Associate Professor of Pure Mathematics. Blanche Zenobia Be.nnett, B. A.. Tutor in Physics. William LaFayette Benson, Mechanician in Chemical Engineering. Eloise Douglas Berry, Lecturer in Bureau of Extension. James Ru.msey Beverly, Tutor in Economics. LuLA Bewley, Assistant to the Dean of Women. Ernest Ralph Biggs, M. A., B. D., Tutor in Economics. Hulon Witherspoon Black, B. A., Tutor in Business Administration. D aniel Franklin Bobbitt, B. A.. LL. B., Adjunct Professor of Law. Charles Paul Boner, B. A., Tutor in Physics. Chauncey Samuel Boucher, Ph. D., Professor of American History. Johannes Lassen Boysen, Ph. D., Adjunct Professor of Germanic Languages. Nora Brady, Secretary to the Director of Publicity. Margaret Naville Breck, Instructor in Romance Languages. Dorothy Broad, B. B. A., Secretary of De- partment of Business Administration. Albert Perley Brogan, Ph. D., Adjunct Pro- fessor of Philosophy. S. Leroy Brown, Ph. D., Associate Professor of Physics. John Myron Bryant, M. S., E. E., Professor of Electrical Engineering. Eleanor Claire Buckley, M. A., Instructor in European History. Josephine Early Budd, B. A., Student Life Secretary for Women. Ethel Burch, Supervisor of Bulletins. Cecil May Burdick, Teacher-Traine Women in Trades and Industries. George Charles Butte, M. A., J. L ' LL. D., Professor of Law. for D., of Inter- LuciLLE Butts, Assistant Secreta scholastic League. Halbert Pleasant Bybee, Ph. D., Associate Professor of Geology. John William Calhoun, M. A., Associate Pro- fessor of Applied Mathematics. Ella Agnes Callan, Assistant in the Library. Morgan Callaway, Jr., Ph. D., Professor of English. Jean Douglas Campbell, Reader in Loan Library. KiLLis Campbell, Ph. D., Professor of English. Mrs. Neil Carothers. Director of the Woman ' s Building. Faculty and Officers of the Main University— Cont ' d LiLiA Mary Ca is, M. A., Professor of Romance Languages. Dana Brackenridge Casteei,, Ph. O., Pro- fessor of Zoology. Asa Kyrus Christian, Pli. D., .Adjunct Pro- fessor of History. Oneita Christopher, M. - ., ' Putor in Chemis- try. David I,ee Clark, M. . ., Instructor in English. Everett Mordecal Clark, Ph. D., . djunct, Professor of English. Mrs. Johnnie Fay Clark, Assistant Secretary to Dean of College of . rts. Samuel Martin Clark, B. .A., Tutor in Chemistry. Clark Milton Cleveland, B. E. in C. E., Instructor in .Applied Mathematics. Lloyd Loring Click, Ph. D., Instructor in English. Mrs. Alice Lovelace Cooke, B. . ., Tutor in English. Delnar Cross Cooke, Ph. D.. Instructor in English. Albert Everett Cooper, E. E., Instructor in Applied Mathematics. Earl Robert Cornwell, Assistant Auditor. James A. Correll, B. S. in M. E., B. S. in E. E., Associate Professor of Electrical Engi- neering. Frank Frederick Covington, Jr., M. A., Instructor in English. Francis Marion Crawford, M. A., Tutor in Chemistry. LuciEN Owen Crockett, B. .A., Tutor in Chemistry. Charles Henry Cunningham, Ph. D., .Adjunct Professor of Business Administration. Gustavus Watts Cunningham, Ph. D., Litt. D., Professor of Philosophy. William Nathaniel Daniells, B. A., B. L. S., Supervisor in the Library. Edward Everett Davis, M. . ., Specialist in Bureau of Extension. Mary Elizabeth Decherd, M. . ., Instructor in Mathematics. Arthur Harwood Deen, B. A., Instructor in Geology. LeNoir Dimmitt, B. A., Head of Loan Library of Bureau of E.xtension. William John Disch, Assistant Director of Physical Training for Men. Mrs. Mary Woodward Doak, Secretary of Bureau of Extension. James Frank Dobie, M. . ., Instructor in English. Edward Lewis Dodd, Ph. D., Associate Pro- fessor of Mathematics. Albion Noyes Doe, B. S., Superintendent of Shops of Mechanical Engineering. Fanelle Dornak, B. B. A., .Assistant to the Registrar. Wanda Leone Doty, Engineering Librarian. .Miriam Dozier, B. A., Secretary to Teachers ■Appointment Committee. William Richard Duffey, B. A., ' isual In- structor of Bureau of Extension. Louise Jane Duffy, Instructor in Public Health Nursing. Frederic Duncalf, Ph. D., Professor of Medi- eval History. William Bricen Duncan, B. A., Curator m Chemical Laboratories. Wilder Dunn, B. A., Tutor in Chemistry. Margaret .Adele DuPuy, B. A., Tutor in English. Colmar Woods Eastland, Assistant Plumber and Electrician. Frederick Eby, Ph. D., LL. D., Professor of Education. Preston H. Edwards, Ph. D., .Associate Pro- fessor of Physics. Joseph Walter Ellington, B. B. A., Tutor in Business Administration. Alexander Caswell Ellis, Ph. D., Professor of the Philosophy of Education. Jennie Boone Emmons, Assistant Bookkeeper for .Auditor. George Albert Endress, B. S. in C. E., Resident Architect. George C. M. Engerbrand, M. A., Licentiate in Botany. Hyman Joseph Ettlinger, Ph. D., .Adjunct Professor of Mathematics. George Fullerton Evans, M. A., B. D., Instructor in English. Raymond Everett, B. A., B. S. in .-Arch., .Adjunct Professor of Freehand Drawing. Mrs. Lucy Hemphill Fay, B. A., Tutor in Latin. William .August Fei.sing, Ph. D., Associate Professor of Chemistry. Thomas Ewing Ferguson, M. A., Instructor in English. Max Fichtenbaum, B. A., Assistant Registrar. Stanley Phister Finch, M. S., C. E., Asso- ciate Professor of Civil Engineering. Faculty and Officers of the Main University — Cont ' d 11 Arch Leonard Foster, B. A., Tutor in Organic Chemistry. Florence Evelyn Foster, B. S., Instructor in Home Economics. William Alvah Francis, B. . .. Instructor in English. AIary LofiSE Gardner, B. A., Tutor in Zoology. James Milton Garrett, B. S., M. A., Tutor in Architecture. Anne Lavinia Garrison, Tutor in Music. Thomas Russell Garth, Ph. D., Adjunct Professor of Psychology. Charles Shackleford Gates, M. D.. Physician for Men. Mary Edna Gearing, Professor of Home Economics. Chester William Geue, B. S. in M. E.. Tutor in Civil Engineering. Samuel Edward Gideon, Associate Professor of Architecture. Friedrich Ernst Giesecke, M. E., B. S., Professor of Architectural Engineering. Wiley Eugene Glaze, Secretary to the Director of Physical Training for Men. Charles Walter Goddard. M. D., Chief of the Medical Staff. Mrs. Myrtle Goetz, Assistant Registrar of Extension Teaching Division. Mary Emma Goff, B. A., Head Cataloguer in the Library. John E. Goodwin, B. L., B. L. S., Librarian. Mrs. Roselle G. Goree, B. A., Tutor in English. William Crozier Gowan, B. . ., Tutor in Economics. Fritz Willl- m Graff, B. A., M. B. .V., Assist- ant to the President. Armour T. Granger, C. E., Instructor in Civil Engineering. Clarence Truman Gray, Ph. D., .Associate Professor of Education. Abner Leon Green, B. A., LL. B.. Professor of Law. William Cabell Greet, B. A., Tutor in English. Reginald Harvey Griffith, Ph. D., Curator of Wrenn Library. Ellwood Griscom, Jr., M. A., Associate Pro- fessor of Public Speaking. Adolph August Gri ber, Laboratory Assistant in Physics. Louis Henry Gruber. Mechanician in Depart- ment of Physics. Milton Rietow Gutsch. Ph. D., .Vdjunct Pro- fessor of History. Charles Wilson Hackett, Ph. D., Adjunct Professor of Histor -. Charles Grove Haines, Ph. D., Professor of Government. George Ellsworth Halliday. Bookkeeper. Max Sylvius Handman, Ph. D., Professor of Sociology. Miles Lawrence Hanlev, M. A.. Instructor in English. Mattie Crumpton Hardy, M. A., Instructor in Education. John Samuel Hargrave, Plumber and Elec- trician. Henry Winston Harper, M. D., LL. D., Professor of Chemistry; Dean of Graduate School. Townes Malcomb Harris, B. . ., Tutor in Economics. Carl Hartman, Ph. D., Associate Professor of Zoolog) ' . Lavinia Harvill, . ssistant in Library. Mrs. M.ittie Austin Hatcher, M. A., . rchi- vist in History. Randolph Arnold Haynes, M. A., Instructor in Romance Languages. Edna Hazlewood, Examiner in Registrar ' s Office. Mrs. Ethel Lyon Heard, M. D., Physician for Women. Bess Heflin, M. . ., Adjunct Professor of Home Economics. Joseph Bunn Heidler, M. A., Instructor in English. Charles Herman Heimsath, B. A., Th. B., Instructor in English. Joseph Lindsey Henderson, Ph. D., Professor of Secondary Education. Roy B. Henderson, Lecturer in Interscholastic League. Anna L. Henricks, Business Manager Woman ' s Building. Martin Albert Henry, Instructor in Romance Languages. Newton Samuel Herod, B. A., Instructor in Physics. Edythe Pauline Hershey, B. S., Honie Eco- nomics Lecturer in Bureau of Extension. Faculty and Officers of the Main University — Cont ' d Margaret Constance Hessler, M. A., In- structor in Home Economics. Ira Poi.k Hii.debrand, L. L. M., Professor of Law. Annie Campbell Hill, B. Lit., Assistant Reference Librarian. Anna Hiss, Director Women ' s Physical Train- ing. Clarence Hodges, B. A., Tutor i n Physics. Ernst Hoffman, Foreman of VVorlcshop. Lee M. Hollander, Ph. D., Adjunct Professor of Germanic Languages. Helma Lou Holmes, M. . .. Instructor in Pure Mathematics. William Heming Hornaday, Director of Pub- licity. GoLDiE Printis Horton, Ph. D., Instructor in Pure Mathematics. Jessie Marie Jacobs, Ph. D., Instructor in Pure Mathematics. Herman Gerlach James, Ph. D., J. D., Pro- fessor of Government. Lillian Mary Janoch, M. A., Instructor in Zoology. Cornelia Janet Johnson, B. . ., Assistant in Library. Forrest Emory Jones, B. S. in M. E., In- structor in Mechanical Engineering. Howard Ml:mford Jones, M. A., Associate Pro- fessor of Comparative Literature. Donald Lee Joseph, M. . ., Instructor in Romance Languages. Alexander Corbin Judson, Ph. D., Associate Professor of English. Arthur Randolph Kelly, B. A., Curator in Anthropology. Percy Clark Key, M. A., Tutor in English. Samuel Newton Key, M. D., Eye, Nose, Ear and Throat Specialist. Agnes King, M. A., Instructor in Library Science. Sidney Ercel King, B. S. in Ch. E., Tutor in Chemical Engineering. William Joseph Kirk, Assistant in Physical Education. Charles Knizek. B. A., Instructor in Slavic Languages. Mrs. Margaret Kennev Kress, M. A., In- structor Romance Languages. John Matthias Kuehne, Ph. D., Associate Professor of Physics. Elizabeth Van Devanter Lacy. B. A., B. S., Adjunct Professor Home Economics. ' incent Wesley ' Lanfear, M. A., Adjunct Professor of Economics. Wilson Adrian Latimer, Tutor in Chemistry. Roberta Frances Lavender, M. A., Adjunct Professor of Latin. Robert Adger Law, Ph. D., Professor of English. Isaac McKinney Lewis, Ph. D., Professor of Botany. Kathleen Rebecca Little, B. A., Recorder in Registrar ' s Ofiice. Clyde Littlefield, Instructor in Men ' s Physical Training. Elfleda Littlejohn, Instructor in Music. Isaac Patten Lochridge, Business Manager. John Oscar Lofberg, Ph. D., .Adjunct Pro- fessor of Greek. William Robert Long, Auditor. Florence Gertrude Love, B. A., B. S. in Ed., Instructor in Home Economics. Renke Gustav Lubben, B. A., Tutor in Pure Mathematics. Jessie May Lyons, M. . ., Instructor in English. Frederick McAllister, Ph. D., Associate Professor of Botany. AvA Josephine McAmis, M. A., Tutor in Chemistry. Daniel Evander McArthur, M. A., Tutor in History. Dan Ervin McCaskill, Manager Extension Photographic Laboratory. Vivienne Robison McClatchey, M. A., In- structor in Psychology. Eva Hill McDonald, Secretary to Dean of College of Arts and Sciences. Margaret McElin, B. A., Tutor in English. Edward Karl McGinnis, B. A., Associate Professor of Business Administration. Roy James McLean, B. A., Men ' s Physical Training Instructor. Walter Hiram McNeill, C. E., Adjunct Pro- fessor of Drawing. Frank Burr Marsh, Ph. D., Adjunct Pro- fessor Ancient History. William Tyler Mather, Ph. D., Professor of Physics. Edward Jackson Matthews, M. A., .Assistant Dean; Registrar. William Harding Mayes, L. L. D., Professor of Journalism. Mary Lena Megee, B. S., Supervisor of Loans in Librarv. Faculty and Officers of the Main University — Cont ' d Ivan Rush Messenger, M. A., Instructor in Romance Languages. James Newton Michie, B. S. in Eng., M. A., Adjunct Professor Applied Mathematics. Edmund Thornton Miller, Ph. D., Professor of Economics. Gladys Eleanor Miller, Assistant in Library. Clifford L Montgomery, L . ., Adjunct Professor of Romance Languages. Mollie Montgomery, Instructor in Public Speaking. Mrs. Joe Moore, B. S., B. A., Lecture Super- visor in Bureau of E.xtension. Lucy Montlee Moore, LL. B., Secretary and Registrar of Law School. Robert Lee Moore, Ph. D., .Associate Pro- fessor of Pure Mathematics. Fred Morris, Mechanician in M. E. Dept. Louise Winchester Morris, Reader in Package Loan Library of Extension Bureau. Herman Joseph Muller, Ph. D., .Associate Professor Zoology. Laura Murray, Teacher-Trainer in Women ' s Trades and Industries. Lucy Josephine Newton, NL ., Dean of Women. Hilda Laura Norman, M. . ., Instructor in Romance Languages. Charles E. Normand, M. . ., Tutor in Physics. Albert Lee O ' Banion, B. S. in E. F.., Instructor in Electrical Engineering. Annie M. O ' Donnell, B. A., Tutor in Zoology. Theophilus S. Painter, Ph. D., .Adjunct Pro- fessor of Zoology. Clara May Parker, M. .A., . djunct Professor of Art of Teaching. George Ashworth Parkinson, Assistant Test- ing Engineer. Hanson Tufts Parlin, Ph. D., .Associate Pro- fessor of English; Assistant Dean. Robert . bner Partain, B. A.. Tutor in Phy- sics. Caleb Perry Patterson, .M. .-V., LL. B., Adjunct Professor Government. John Thomas Patterson, Ph. D., Professor of Zoology. Leonidas Warren Payne, Jr., Ph. D., Pro- fessor of Enelish. James Edwin Pearce, M. A., Associate Pro- fessor of Anthropology. Daniel Allen Penick, Ph. D., Professor Classi- cal Languages; Head of Extension Teaching. Fleming . . C. Perrin, Ph. D., .Adjunct Pro- fessor Psychology. Olive Scott Petty, C. E., Adjunct Professor of C. E.; Research .Associate in Engineering Division. Jeannie Marie Pinckney, B. A., B. S. in H. E., Benjamin F. Pittenger, Ph. D., Associate Professor Educational Administration. Milton Brockett Porter, Ph. D., Professor of Pure Mathematics. Autrey D. Potter, B. ' S. in Ch. E., Chemist in Bureau of Economic Geology and Technology. Charles Shirley Potts, M. .A., LL. B., Pro- fessor of Law. Isabella Teagle Powell, Pianist and Secre- tary in Women ' s Physical Training. Albert Marks Prater, Assistant Business Manager. Ruth Peyton Pressley, M. A., Instructor in English. Fannie Rhea Preston, M. ' .A., Instructor in Romance Languages. Mrs. Lulu M. Primer, Reader in Package Loan Library. Nell Estill Pryor, Assistant in Library. Charles Blaise Qualia, M. A., Instructor in Romance Languages. Joseph Walter Ramsey, E. E., .Adjunct Pro- fessor of Electrical Engineering. Charles William Ramsdell, Ph. D., Pro- fessor of History. Fannie Elizabeth Ratchford, M. A., .Assist- ant in Wrenn Library. Frank LeFevre Reed, Professor of Music. William .Alexander Rhea, LL. M., Professor of Law. Charles Donnell Rice, M. S., .Associate Pro- fessor of Mathematics. Thad Weed Ricker, M. .A., Bach. Lit. O.xon., Associate Professor of History. LiMMYE ernon Robinson, B. .A.. Tutor in Mathematics. David Rosenbaum. M. .A., Instructor in Semitics. Crystal Ray Ross, M. A., Tutor in English. Charles Elmer Rowe, B. S. in C. E., E. M., Associate Professor of Drawing. Frances Rowe, B. .A., Assistant to Director of Publicity. Sylvia Necel Ryan, B. A. , Instructor in Romance Languages. Mrs. Charles H. Sanders, Tutor in Music. Faculty and Officers of the Main University— Cont ' d Jason Poland Sanders, B. A., ' I ' lUor in Chemis- try. Robert Edward Saner, LL. M., Land Agent. Helen Gertrude Saum, Instructor in Physical Training for Women. Aaron Schaffer, Ph. D., Instructor in Romance Languages. Josephine Margaret Schmid, Instructor in Physical Training for Women. Eugene PAtu, Schoch, Ph. D., C. E., Professor of Chemical Engineering. Dorothy Schons, B. A., Instructor in Romance Languages. Reinhardt Schuhmann, M. a.. Tutor in Chem- istry. Alfred Melville Seiders, Engineer of the Power Plant. Elias Howard Sellards, Ph. D., Geologist in Bureau of Economic Geology. Virginia F. Shearer, B. S., Instructor in Home Economics. Thomas Hall Shelby, M. A., Director of Bureau of Extension. Bessie May Sheldon, Assistant in Auditor ' s Office. Henry LeRoy Sherrill, B. A., M. B. A., Instructor in Business Administration. John Herman Shields, M. A., Instructor in Business Administration. Edwin DuBois Shurter, Ph. B., Chairman of Interscholastic League. William Stewart Simkins, D. C. L., LL. D., Professor of Law. Ethel Simmons, Assistant to Head of Loan Library of Bureau of Extension. George Finlay Simmons, B. A., Instructor in Zoology. Frederic William Simonds, Ph. D., Pro- fessor of Geology. Eyler Newton Simpson, B. A., Tutor in Sociology. Perry Randolph Smith, B. S. in M. E., Tutor in Mechanical Engineering. William Arthur Smith, C. E., Student Life Secretary for Men. Harriet Smither, B. S., Tutor in History. William Leigh Sowers, Ph. D., Adjunct Pro- fessor of English. Ione Pettey Spears, B. A., Law Librarian. Jefferson Rea Spell, M. A., Instructor in Romance Languages. Rowena Spessard, B. BA., Teacher in Bureau of Extension. William Marshall W. Splawn. Ph. D., Pro- fessor of Economics. Nina Pauline Stehr, Librarian in Botany. Theodore Thorson Stenberg, M. A., LL. B., Instructor in English. George Jennings Stephens, Chief Clerk in Stenographic Bureau. Mrs. Charles Stephenson, B. Lit., Assistant in the Library. F ' rank Mann Stewart, M. A., Instructor in Government. Irvin Stewart, LL. B., Assistant Secretary of Bureau of Government Research. Edmund Bell Stiles, Assistant in Bureau of Economic Geology. Margaret Elizabeth Stiles, Assistant Direc- tor of Bureau of Economic Geology. Amanda Stoltzfus, L. L, Lecturer in Bureau of Extension. Paul Jennings Storm, B. S., Instructor in Geology. Sidney Rosalind Stripling, B. A., Tutor in Chemistry. Florence Mae Stullken, B. A., Instructor in Business Administration. John Edward Stullken, B. A., Chemist in Bureau of Economic Geology. William Seneca Sutton, M. A., LL. D., Dean of School of Education. Anna Maureen Taylor, Cataloguer in Library. Francesca Bellamy Taylor, B. Mus., M. A., Instructor in English. Thomas Ulvan Taylor, M. C. E., Dean of College of Engineering. Benjamin Carroll Tharp, M. A., Adjunct Professor of Botany. Howard Rice Thomas, C. E., M. S., Testing Engineer in Bureau of Economic Geology. James Louis Thomas, B. A., Tutor in Romance Languages. Bessie E. Thompson, Assistant in Library. Willie May Thompson, Secretary of Inter- scholastic League. Paul Jennings Thompson, B. J., Adjunct Pro- fessor of Journalism. Alvin Thomson, Assistant in Mechanical Engineering. Elizabetit Tiffy, Supervisor of Serials in Library. Norman Nevil Tilley, M. E., Instructor in Mechanical Engineering. Charles Doswell Tomkies, M. A., Adjunct Professor of Public Speaking. 2 III Faculty and Officers of the Main University— Cont ' d l|i John Charles Townes, LL. D., Dean of School of Law. Clara Trenckmann, B. A., Reference Assistant in Government Research. Albert Edmund Trombly, M. A., Adjunct Professor of Romance Languages. Oran Elijah Turner, B. A., Tutor in Eco- nomics. JoHAN August Udden, Ph. D., Director of Bureau of Economic Geology. Alex Vallance, M. E., Instructor in Mechani- cal Engineering. Julia Esther Vance, Registrar of Bureau of Extension. Fernand Frederick Veazey, Manager of University Commons. Ernest Joseph Villavaso, A., Professor of Romance Languages. Robert Ernest Vinson, D. D., LL. D., Presi- dent. Ravenna Wakefield, M. A., Instructor of Romance Languages. Lois Philip Ware, B. A., Tutor in English. Francis Asbury Waterhouse, Ph. D., Adjunct Professor of Romance Languages. Leonard Lyon Watkins, M. A., Tutor in Economics. Ralph James Watkins, B. B. A., Tutor in Business Administration. Hal C. Weaver, B. S. in M. E., E. E., Asso- ciate Professor of Mechanical Engineering. Walter Prescott Webb, M. A., Adjunct Professor of History. Nina Lee Weisinger, M. A., Instructor of Romance Languages. Theodore Albert Werkenthin, B. A., Tutor in Chemistry. Lillian Wester, Ph. B., Instructor in Romance Languages. James Blanton Wmarfy, Ph. D., Associate Professor of English. Katherine Ernestine Wheatley, Instructor in Romance Languages. Berry McClure Whitaker, Instructor in Physical Training for Men. Francis Luther Whitney, M. A., Associate Professor of Geology. Hilda Constance Widen, Secretary of Bureau of Extension. Mrs. Alta H. Wilder, Secretary to the Regis- trar. Bertha Wilder, Instructor in Physical Train- ing for Women. Raymond Louis Wilder, M. S., Instructor in Mathematics. Clarence Alton Wiley, M. A., Instructor in Economics. Oscar Brown Williams, B. A., Tutor in Botany. Ernest William Winkler, M. A., Reference Librarian. 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 Economics. Benjamin Mather Woodbridge, Ph. D., Professor of Romance Languages. Frankie Wren, B. A., Secretary to the Presi- dent. Arthur Clay Wright, Manager of the Uni- versity Press. Mrs. Minnie D. Wyatt, Secretary to the Medical StafT. Athol Yager, B. .A., Cataloguer in the Library. Business Staff of the University [. p. LocKRim.E A. M. Prater . William R. Lonii . George E. Halliday Business Manager Assistant Business Manager Auditor Bookkeeper I. P. LocKRiDGE, Business Manager A. M. Prater, Ass ' tBusiness Manager MEDICAL STAFF OF THE UNIVERSITY Charles Walter Goddard, M. D. Charles S. Gates, M. D. Mrs. Ethel Lyon Heard, M. D. Sam N. Key. M. I Chief of the Medical Staff Physician for Men Physician for Women Eye. Ear and Nose Specialist The Ex-Students ' Association Orville Bi ' LLiNGTON ' , President D. C. Bland, First Vice-President Dr. Everett Joxes Mrs. M.a.ryLu Pr.- ther D. rden, Second Vice-President D. A. Fr.ank D. LLAs Scarborough, Third Vice-President Ernest Thompson John A. Lomax, Secretary W. C. Hogg Alfred Ellison, Treasurer Mark McGee Dr. Cosette Faust Newton A. M. Frazier THE ACALLDE EDITORIAL BOARD Alfred L. Tombs Richard Fleming Leonard Doughty Roy Bedichek John W. Calhoun H. Y. Benedict Mrs. Gretchen Rochs Goldsmith Miss Elizabeth West Miss Moss Richardson- Miss Anne Aynesworth George Wythe Will B. Ruggles Tom S. Henderson, Jr. John Lang Sinclair Lynn W. Landrum John A. Lomax E. W. Winkler Dr. Everett Jones Dr. W. D. Jones Mrs. D. llas Scarborough Miss Genevieve Groce Mrs. Mary Stedman Graves THE UNIVERSITY OF TEXAS Ex-Students ' Association is composed of former students of the University of Texas who desire to promote, through union, the interest of their Alma Mater, and to create and perpetuate good fellowship among themselves. " This statement of the composition and the purposes of the Association appears on the first page of each issue of the " Alcalde, " the magazine published by the ex-students. The Association, also, proposes to protect and upbuild the University, and defend it when unjustly attacked. Orville Bullington, the newly elected president of the Association, in a letter to the Alcalde, last November, expressed the hopes and set forth the ambitions of the organiza- tion as follows: " The thing I would like to accomplish, and which I believe should be the great purpose of the Ex- Student ' s Association until accomplished, is to make it possible for every Texas boy and girl to have the benefit of a U niversity education. In order to attain this end, it will be necessary for us to place the Students ' Loan Fund on a stronger financial basis, to the end that help may be extended to those whose financial resources are such that, without assistance in the way of a loan, they would be unable to attend the University. It is also important that the Ex-Students ' Association do something towards lessening the expense incident to attending the University. It therefore should be the policy of the Association to encourage the erection of dormitories, for the use of University students, such as now are proposed by the Scottish Rite Masons. " I ' ■ ' 1 ri c-lNER, Department Officers EDUCATION ||l Jackson Mrs. Harrison Roy D. Jackson Victor A. Smith . Gladys Rowntree . Russell F. Wolters President Vice-President Secretary- Treasurer Sergeanl-al-A rms Mrs. Mary HarrisCn Robert Collins Minnie Birkney . Brady Morris . President Vice-President Secretary- Treasurer Sergeant-at-A rms GRADUATE Rupert Richardson .... President Helena Von Koenneritz . . Vice-President Nena Kate Ramsey . . Secretary-Treasurer J. MES Beverley Francis Wilson JuLi. Crisp Arno Nowotny President Vice-President Secretary- Treasurer . Sergeant-at-A rms Department Officers BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION JOURNALISM Joe Ellis . Ralph VVatkins Clara Steger . HuLON Black President Lloyd J. Gregory . . President Vice-President Carl Swartz . . Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Mamie X. Dru.mmond Secretary-Treasurer . Sergeanl-al-A mis ENGINEERS FALL WINTER MINGUES . . Prtside,,! Willi AM H D. Tavlor . Prtndent Frank Ca H. D. Taylor Vice-Pmidtnt BouD N Crofton . Vkr-Prcsiitnl Walter B Sanderford Sic ' y-Treasurtr MlRIA M Frank Secretary-Treasurer Wu Serjeant-at-Arms Louis DoMiN Sergeant-at-Arms W. H. D. Tay SPRING IN . . . President BRIDGE Vice-Pnsider.t :h Secretary-Treasurer LOR Sergeant-at-Arms The Graduate School Doctors of Philosophy MRS. DORA G. NETTERVILLE. M. A. Jlpine B. A.. 1909. University of Texas. EMIL F. S.WERIO-ZELLINGER, Pli. D. ' Ph. B Jiisltn , 1912, M. A., 1913, College of Montana. ANNIE MARTHA O ' DONNELL, M. A. MRS. LOTA H. SPELL. Ph. D. B- k.. 1920. University of Texas. B. A. 1914. M A. IQIQ, University of Texas. JOSEPH BRADFORD PRESTON, M. A. Masters of Art B. A , 1920. Park CoMege, MisVouri. 1 ENA ALIDA ALLEN, M. A. NENA KATE RAMSEY, M. A. ' 1 Jbilene ' ' " B. A., Justin 1919, University of Texas. B. A., 192 1, Simmons College. , ' :ii MRS. RLTH T. BARNHART, M. A. MRS. SELMA M. R.WNICK, M. A. B.A., Justin 192 1, University of Texas. B. A.. 1919. University of Texas. MRS. JOSEPH R. BARTON, M. A. RUPERT NORVAL RICHARDSON, M. A. Jbilene B.Li H ' aco ., 1 90s. University of Texas. B. A. 191 2. Simmons College; Ph. B., 1914, University o( CHARLES PAUL BONER. M. A. LIMMYE V. ROBINSON, M. A. Belleme Denton B.A. 1920, University of Texas. B. A.. I92I, University of Texas. CONSTANCE RUTH BUCHANAN. M. A. DAVE CULBERSON ROWELL, M. A. ' Snyder Jefferson ? 1 B.A. 1921, University of Texas. B. A., 1921. Southern Methodist University. HENRY REVIS COX. M. A. FRANCES DORA RYAN, M. A. Monterey. Mexico Runge B.A. 1921, L ' niversity of Texas. B. A., 1915, Southwestern University. ABIGALE CURLEE. M. A. HARRIET SMITHER, M. A. Mannscille, Okla. Georgetoton B. A., 1921, University of Texas. B. S.. 1905, University of Texas. JOSEPH MEADOWS DAWSON. M. . . lONE PETTEY SPEARS. M. A. San Benilo Justin B. A.. 1921, University of Texas. B. -A.. 1909. University of Texas. ARTHUR HARWOOD DEEN, M. A. THOMAS WILLIAM STARLING, M. A. Justin Jubrey B. A., 1919. University of Texas. B. A.. 1918, University of Texas. WILDER DUNN, M. A. HENRY VIVIAN STEVENSON, M. A. Brooke smith Brooklyn. N. Y. B. A.. 1921, University of Texas. B. A., 1921, University of Notre Dame. WTLLIAM ALV. H FRANCIS. M. A. SIDNEY ROSALIND STRIPLING, M. A. Justin Manor B A., 1902, University of Michigan. B. A., 1921, L niversity of Texas. I MARY LOUISE GARDNER. M. A. MARY THAMES, M. A. 12] 1 Houston Taylor | 1 1 B. A., 1920, University of Texas. B. A.. 1920. University of Texas. 1 1 SYBIL LOIS GOLDSMITH, M. A. PAULINE TAYLOR THORNTON, M. A Clrhurne Austin B.A. 1921. Baylor University. B. A., 1915. University of Texas. r MAMIE ELIZABETH GRAY, M. A. ORAN ELIJAH TURNER, M. A. i Justin irUls Point 1 B.A. 191 8, University of Texas. B. A., 1921. University of Texas. I MATTIE EVANS GRAY, M. A. MRS. WILLYE W. WATKINS, M. A. Justin Justin B.A. 1918, University of Texas. B, A.. IQ2I, Southwest Texas Normal. JAMES KIMMINS GREER. M. A. Austin Masters of Business Administration B.A. 1918, University of Texas. HULON WITHERSPOON BLACK, M. B. A. TOWNES MALCOLM HARRIS. M. A. Temple Justin B. A., 1921, University of Texas. B. A. 1920, University of Texas. OSCAR ROBERT STR. CKBEIN, M. B. A. MRS. MARY HARRISON, M. A. Rock Sprinjis Austin B. A., 1921, University of Texas. B.A. 1919, Texas Women ' s College. WILLIAM HARVEY YOUNG, M. B. A. NEWTON SAMUEL HEROD. M. A. Corsicana Justin B. B. A., 1921. University of Texas. B. . . 1920. University of Texas. ARTHUR RANDOLPH KELLEY. M. A. Masters of Journalism HiUsboro FRED MORRISON HUDSON, M. J. B.A. 1921, University of Texas. Graham WILSON ADRIAN LATIMER, B. A., M. A. B. A., 1920, Austin College. Meridian HELENA BOWERS VON KOENNERITZ, M. J. JOHNNIE BELLE McDONALD, M. A. Austin Neches B. A., 1918, M. A., 1920, University of Texas. B. A. 1919. University of Texas. Page J,t Miit miSS — M ' i ' i - fLZ . -Q i T rS- ' Bachelors of Arts [A Odell Abbott, B. A. Y. W. C. A.; Cap and Gown. Janet C. Alvord, B. A. San Anionio A A 11: Cap and Gown: Mandolin Club; Curtis CKSON Aldeh . A.. LL. B. Hillsbori) A X A; Cross-Country Run Winner. 1917: Tennis Manager. 191 -1S: Debating Squad, 1916: Shorthorn Foi tbill. 1917: Intramural Tennis Winner, 1917. Ruth Alexander, B. A. Linda Allen, B. A. Austin Y. W. C. A.: Cap and Gown; W. A. A. T. 1921; Asst in Botany. Martha Rivers Allen B. A. Bryan n: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, -a Tertulia. Kathtrn Ellen Anderson. B. A. Bruu-nwood A A A: S : A E: Present Day Club: Texan Stafif, 1919-20, 1920-21; Ashbel, President. 1921-22: Wonipn ' s Council, 1921-22: Advisory Board to Dean of Women : Pan-Hellenic, President, 1921-22: Y, W. C. A.: Secretary, Brownwood Club; Cactus Business Staff, 1920-21: Scalper Art Staff, 1920-21; Vice-President, Senior Class. 1921-22. Stella Catherine Anderson, B. A. San Anionio Sidney Lanier: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 1916-17: Athletic Council. President, 1917-18; Woman ' s Council, 1917-lS; MandoUn Club: Cap and Gown. HoYET Albert . rmstrong, B. A. Kane Klub. Emily Rebecca Atkinson, B. A. Y. W. C. A.: Cap and Gown. Temple Bachelors of Arts B. A. Ballinger Cap and Gown; Kathlkkn McColloch Bak Sunday Club; Y. W. C. C. I. A. Club. Mary Elizabeth Baker, B. A. Cap and Gown; Y. W. C. A. Nannie Ray Baker, B, A. Yoakum Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 1920-21; Reed Music Societv, Secretary, 1917; Present Day Club, President, 1921-22; W, A, A.; Cap and Gown. Wirhila Falls Charles Robert Ballow. C. Barlow, B. Cap and Gown. Sherman K K P; Rabbit Foot; Cap and Gown. Winifred Kyle Beaven. , B. A. Austin Architectural Society. Anna Catherine Bell, B. A. Dallas Cap and Gown; Y. W. C. A. Marguerite Mary Bengener, B. A. Austin Pierian, Vice-President, 1920-21, President, 1921-22; Sunday Club; Library Science Club; Y. W. C. A. Jacob Travis Bennett, B. A. Taylor B. Hall Association; Pre-Med Society, Treas- urer, 1920-21, President, 1921-22; Ass ' t in Zoolo- gy, 1919-22; Kane Klub. CTl Bachelors of Arts Minnie Helen Birkner. B. A. Reagan; Cap and Gown; V. Club; Y. W. C. A. Nettie Sue Bledsoe. B. A. Z T A; Y. W. C. A. Cabinst; ooch. A. A. Choral Cleburne Ashbel; Own- Mattie Bounds, B. A. Lillian M. Brigham. B. A. Reagan; Cap and Gown. Hester Bbite. B. A. K K r; Cap and Gown; Y. W Marfa Dorothy Broad. B. A.. B. B. A. ,,i ' ' % " . K K r; Sidney Lamer. Secretary. 1921-2 . Phi Sigma Chi. President. 1921-22; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. President. 1920-21; Scribblers; Ownooch; Secretary B. B. A. Dept. 1920-21. Katherine C. Brougher. B. A. Austin A A n; Y. W. C. A.; Reagan; Atliletic Council. 191S-19; Silver Turtle. 1920-21; Turtle Club- Cap and Gown; Maid of Honor Varsity C reus. 192lt T m Basket Ball, 1917-18-19; T m Swimming. 1918-19-20; Basket Ball Manager, 1919-20. Benjamin James Brown. B. A. McGregor K A; Arrowhead; Football, 1921; Tennis, 1919. 1920. Elsie Brown. B. A. Boswell. New Mexico Pennybacker. President. 1920-21; W A A ; Cap and Gown; Texan Staff, 1921-22; Y. W. C. A. Miriam Brown. B. A. Cleburne A ■ Pan-Hellenic; Ashbel; Pennybacker; V W c " A ■ W A. A.; 400-point T Business staff Cactus ' 1920; T and Quill. Texan Staff, i920:21- D A R.; Sec-Treas. Academic Dept. 1920-21 i Asst in English; Scribblers. M Bachelors of Arts Raymo ND Ja ,.O.BK..... rx. B. A.. B. B. A. Joe Buckingham, B. A. Dallas Austin A T A; A E: Speakers Club, President, Y. M. C. A. Frances Eulalie Buchanan. B. A. Houston Vice-President Mandolin Club; Pierian: Present Day Club: Cap and Gown; Y. W. C. A.: Reed Music Society. Luta Eugenia Buchanan, B. A. Houston Y. W. C. A.: Present Day Club; Reed Music Club; Mandolin Club; Cap and Gown. Mary Adele Buchanan, B. A. Houston Mandolin Club: Present Day Club: Cap and Gown; Y. W. C. A. Reed Music Society. Mary Buckner, B. A. Moody Cap and Gown. 1921: Texan Staff, 1921-22; Managing Editor, Summer Texan, 1921; Scribblers; Ass ' t in English; Debating Council. Ethel Gray Burch, B. A. M ' ulie Pentagram, 1917: Cap and Gown. Rose Steere Burnett, B. A. San Antonio Margaret Bailey Butler, B. A. Denton Cap and Gown: North Texas Normal Col- lege Club: Y. W, C. A. George Mitchell Butte, B. A. Austin AT Q; Glee Club; Mandolin Club: Uni- versity String Quartette. =.,J Bachelors of Arts Ruth Selby Byron. B. A. Wclitherford A ; Y. W. C. A.; Phi Sigma Clii. Isabel Camp, B. A. San Gabriel n B ; Rabbit Foot: W. A. A.: Y. W. C A Cap and Gown; Vice-President Junior Ciass, 1920-21; Cactus Staff, 1920-21. Ruth M. B. A. Garland Florence Campbell. B. A. Winnsboro Treasurer Daniel Fund, 1921-22; Y. W. C. A.; Cap and Gown. Robert Lee Cannon, B. A. Anslin S r E; Ruslc; Kane Klub: American Legion; Ass ' t ill Geology. Katherine Wallace Carothers. B. A. Austin K K P; Ashbel; Angler: W. A, A. Council: Y. W. C. A.; Man and Nature Club. Eloise Martha Carr, B. A. Austin K K P: Ashbel; Rabbit Foct; Curtain Clul). Gladys Carrington, B. A. Austin Y. W. C. A.: Reagan: Secretary Cap and Gown. 1921-22. Margaret Stewart Carter. B. A. Galveston K K P; Win onian; Ashbel; Ownooch: Cap and Gown; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Vice-President Freshman Class. 1918. RoLLA Verne Cartwright, B. A. Fori Worth Z; Kane Klub: Chemistry Club: Masonic Study Chib: Ass ' t in Chemistry. 1920-21. CT - II i 11 Bachelors of Arts Cecil R. Chamberlin, B. A. Stephcnvillc A e ■! ■. K n;A E; Hogg Debating Club, President. 1921; Kane Klub: Chairman Students Council, Summer, 1921: Vice-President Education Dept, 1921. Marion Polk Clarke. B. A. Austin M : Reed Music Club. Willie Frances Cocke. B. A. Austin I M: Texan Staff; Winsonian Dramatic Club; Scholarship for M. A. work at Vanderbilt University. 1922-23. Bona Collier. B. A. Alarlin Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Treasurer Present Day Club; W. A. A.; Cap and Gown. Robert Alexander Collins. B. A. Abilene Georgia E. Colmn. B. A. Ft. Worth K K r; Rabbit Foot; Pan-Hellenic. 20-21. Mary Elizabeth Cook, B. A. Austin Pentagram, President. 1921-22; Daniel Fund; Y. W. C. A.; Ass ' t in Mathematics. 1920-22. Keith Coppage. B. A. Ft. Worth S ; Scribblers; Sidney Lanier; W. A. A.; Texan Staff; Athletic Council. 1920-21. Eli la Lee Cottingham. B. A. Elgin Present Day Club; Y. W. C. A. Ruth Cottingham. B. A. Pentagram; Y. W. C. A. I r i Bachelors of Arts Robert Young Cox. B. A. f ■ Chemical Club; Pre-Med Klub. Pansy Cozbt, B. A. Ma urice Chain, B. A. Kane Klub; Athenaeum; Council. LiTHA Crews. B. A. Auslin Society ; Kane Canyon Public Speaking Genevieve Cullen. B. A. Oklahoma City. Okla. K A: Y. W. C. A.; Newman Club. Secretary. 1920-21; Cap and Gown. Jessie Belle Cumminqs. B. A. Austin K A: Reed Music Society; Y. W. C. A.: Cap and Gown. Ft. Worth Ora Mae Curry, B. A. loNA Helen Cuyler, B. A. Le Cercle Francais; W. A. A. William Kenneth Cuyler. B. A American Society of Mami Biological Society. Lance Eugene Dabney. B. A. Chemical Club. Austin Texas III Bachelors of Arts Julia Frances Dailey. B. A. San rarcns Cap and Gown; S, W. T. N. Club. Mabel Fite Daniel. B. A. Dallas Reed Music Society; Pre-Med Society. Patricia Sue Davis. B. A. Mernphis. Term. W A. A.; Winner of first T sweater and blanlcet given by W. A. A.; Woman ' s Athletic Council: Canoeing Manager, 1919-21; Hiking Manager, 1920-21. Mildred Desenberg, B. A. Mexia Y. W. C. A. Elizabeth Sue Dice, B. A. Garland Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A.; Cap and Gown; Present Day Club. Thelma Anne Dillingham, B. A. Austin K A; A E; K A fl; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet: T. 1921-22: La Tertulia; Cap and Gown; Reagan: Chemical Club; Ass ' t in Physics. Martha Dobi M. B. A. San Antonio Sarah C. Dodson, B. A. Jewel Peggy Dorbandt, B. A. LiNNiE Dryer, B. A. A Cap and Gown; Reagan; Y. W. C. A. !!l Bachelors of Arts Joe Rutherford Dunlap. B. A. Cliburne Tennis Squad. Mary Newman Ebt. B. A. Austin K A; Texan Staff. 1919: Summer Texan Staff. 1920-21; Pennybaeker. Irma a. EicHENBERG. B. A. Galveston W. A. A.; Sidney Lanier; T, 1919-20; Y. W. C. A.; Cap and Gown. Eloise Faulkner. B. A. San Antonio Y. W. C. A.: Cap and Gown; Sunday Club; T In Walking. 1920. Abbie Mildred Favbe, B. A. Wheelock Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A.; Cap and Gown. Jack Pierre Fernandez. B. A. Austin Newman Club; Chemical Club; Kane Klub. Maudie Joe Fields, B. A. Brownwood Y W C. A.; Cap ind Gown; Brownwood Club; W. A. A.; Daniel Fund; Epworth League. Lucy Conoly Foster. B. A. Martin Y W C. A.; Chairman Social Service Com- mittee. 1919-20; Woman ' s Council. 1919-20, Chairman, Summer 1920-21; Cap and Gown; Sidney Lanier, Vice-President, 1920-21. Cordelia Brown Francls. B. A. Y. W. C. A.; Reagan. Ruby Lucile Francklow. B. A. Y. W. C. A.; Cap and Gown. Austin Shiro i TXJS k =J, Bachelors of Arts Myrtle Fry. B. A. Y. W. C. A.: Cap and Gown, San Antonio Connie Garza. B. A. Rio Grande City La Tertulia; Social Service Committee, Y, W, C. A,; Sunday Club; Rio Grande Valley Club; Cap and Gown: Assistant in Spanisli, Rachel Garza B. A. Rio Grande City La Tertulia Social Service Grande Valley ; Sunday Club Committee. Y. Club. Cap W. and G C. A.; own: Rio Marjorie G. G ATLIN, B. A, Austin Pierian; Y. w. c A. : Cap and Gown. Beatrice Gay, B, A, Santa Anna Cap and G own. Nan L. GiLKEBsoN, B. A, Austin Pre-Med Society; Cap and Gown: Mandolin Club; W. A. A. Louise Gladney. B. A. Ft. Worth PA X ; e S ; Sidney Lanier. Walter Crosthwait Goddard. B, A Austin r A: S A T: Freshman Football Manager, 1920; Pre-Med Society: Siiortliorn Baseball. 1921; Managing Director Varsity Premier Min- strels. 1921-22. Gabriel Goldberg, B. A. Corsicana Alpha Club: Kane Klub; Evans Oratorical Contest. 1921; Menorah Society. President. 1921- 22: Athenaeum: Freshman Declamation Contest. 1919, Otelia Gf B. A. Plain lil Bachelors of Arts George Albert Gray, B. A. Kirklnnil Athenaeum-. Pre-Med Society; Ivane Klub; Voluntepi- Union, President, 1921-22; B Hall Association. Raymond Leslie Gregory, B. A. Addison Clyde Grimes, B. A. Clayton, N. Mex. Pre-Med ,Soci ty; Chemical Club; Cross- country, 1921-22; Track, ' 21; Rusk. Ehis Gustavus, B. a. ZoLLiE Marie Ha Y. W. C. A. John Powers Hamilton, B. A. Rosebud Thornton Graham Hamilton, B. A. Cuero r A- S A 1 ' : Track, 1919-20-21, Captain 1922; Kane Klub; Basket Ball Squad, 1921-22; Football Squad, 1920. Avslin Ass ' t in Zoology; Texas Deluz Hamlett, B. Le Cercle Franc; Biological Society. Elizabeth Ann Harcouht, B. A, San Antonio Pierian; Vice-President Junior Class, 1920- 21 Texan Staff. 1920-21; Summer Texan, 1920; Cactus Staff. 1920-21, 1921-22; Longhorn Staff, 1920-21: Hockey Squad, 1920; Varsity Review. 1920 Y W C. A.; Press Club; San Antonio Club; Cap and Gown; Secretary-Treasurer Senior Class, 1921-22. Henry H.i Harki B. A. Chillicolhe Ae OACTU h kyi Bachelors of Arts Adelheid Erna Inse Harms. B. A. Pre-INled Society: Cap and Gown. Ernie Mary Harper, B. A. Eloise Lyon Harris. B. A. Emily ' Harris. B. A. A A A; Y. W. C. A. IS ' Iaurine Harris. B. A. Austin Reagan; Chemical Club; Y. W. C. A.; Cap and Gown; Ass ' t in Chemistry. Eva Mathilda Hartman. B. A. Austin George Archie Helland. B. A., B. B. A. Son Antonio K S; Curtain Club: Inter-Fraternity Athletic Council. 1920; Mens Pan-Hellenic. 1921-22: Deutscher; Scalper Staff, 1920-21; Te.xan Staff, 1921-22. San Antonio Lottie He B. A. Junction City n: Ass ' t in English; Y. W. C. A.. Julia Inez Harris. B. A. Austin ViRDA E. Hinton. B. A. Springfield, Mo ■ =L. Bachelors of Arts Richard Allen Hittson, B. A. Cisco Rosalie Jameson. B. A. Waco Speakers Club; Curtain Club: Olee Club, Assistant Manager. 1921: Austin Community Players: Texan Staff. 1921-22. Martha Johanna Janssen. B. A. Henrietta Cap and Gown: Y. W. C. A. Marie Edina Hogan. B. A, Houston K A 8: Angler: Court of Plasters; Cap and Gown. Jewell Hudler. B. A. McDatle Present Day Club; Y. W. C. A.: Cap and Gown. Everett Holland Jones. B. A. San Antonio 2 A X: A E; Friar; Moo-Cow-Moo; Texan Staff, Issue Editor. 1919: Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, 1920-21: Longhorn Staff. 1921-22: Junior Aca- demic Assemblyman. 1920-21 : Asst in Pliilosophy. 1921-22: Athletic Council. 1920-21: Scribblers: Rusk. Ruth Hudson. B. A. Paris Cap and Gown: Y. W. C. A. Ellise Irving. B. A. Lufkirt Margaret Giltner Jones, B. A. Austin Pentagram, Ass ' t in Mathematics. A A n; Y. W. C. A.: Cap and Gown. Neville Newlon Jones, B. A. Austin m TXJ ' S h Bachelors of Arts Helen France.- Kahn. B. A. Galveston K K T; Curtain Club. Court of Plaster. Phillip Llev Kelton, B. a. Bertie T. Kallison, B. Menorah Society. San Antonio 5RTRUDE Karnes, B. A. Sonora A. A.; Cap and Gown: Y. W. C. A. Frances Kella Y. W. C. A. Lorinne Wrigk Y. W. C. A. Kellam, B. A. S. W. T. N. Club. K S; A K M ' ; Arrowhead: Track Manager, 1922: Thanksgiving Reception Committee, 1921. Blewett Barnes Kerbow, B. A. Clarksville Alma Amand. Kernole. B. A., B. B. A. Anderson Navasota Club; W. A. A.: Y. W. C. A.; Cap and Gown. Abbie Rowena King. B. A. San Antonio K A n: Re agan: Ass ' t in Education. 1920-21 : Cap and Gown: V. W. C. A. Emil H. Klatt. B. A. Cameron r d: S d 4 ' : Tennis. 1918-19, 1919-20. 1921- 22: Freshman Reception Committee: President, Pre-Med Society: President Junior Class; Ath- enaeum: Mandolin Club; Kane Klub; T Associa- tion. y III Bachelors of Arts George Moses Knebel, Jr.. B. A. San Anlinuii Olga Lucie Lightfoot. B. A. Chic ago. III. 2 r E; B Hall Association. K A G: Y. W. C. A.; Cap and Gown Wilson Adrian Latimer. B. A.. M. A. Meridian A T; Moo-Cow-Moo: Pre-Med Society: Chemical Club. Harry Morrow Little, B. A. A V: Ass ' t iu Chemistry. Julia Elizabeth Lobban. B. A. San Austin Antonio Idalee Lawrence, B. A. Avslin K A 0: Court of Plasters: Cap and Rabbit Foot. Gown: K A 0: Sidney Lanier: Cactus Staflf, 1918-19: Turtle Club: Cap and Gown. Hazel Lockwood. B. A. Austin Dorothy Beatrice Ledlow. B. A. Sarah Lee, B. A. Z T A; K A n: Ashbel. Cap and Gown: W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A. Woman ' s Council. Club. 1920. ;rt Luecke. B. A. Wichita Falls r E: Rusk: Kane Klub; Mandolin Bachelors of Arts Marjorie Carol Luke. B. A. Lns Angeles. Cal. Sidney Lanier; Reed Music Society: W. A. A,; Y. W. C. " A.; Cap and Gown; T. 1921-22. Beth Lvndy, B. A. Crocket! X U; Rabbit Foot; Sidney Lanier; Y. W. C. A. Shata Lurie, B. a. Houston Y. W. C. A. W. A. A.: Cap and Gown; Pre- Med Society; Texan Staff. 1919-20; Chemical Club; 400-point T: La Tertulia; Cactus Staff. 1921-22; Polity Club; Youngest Graduate of University of Texas. Be. trice L. Lytle. B. A. Tulsa, Okla. Pre-Med Society; Womin ' s . thletic Council. 1920-21; Baseball Manager. 1921-22; Y. W. C. A.; Cap and Gown; Athletic T and Sweater; Tennis. Basket Ball, Baseball. 1921-22; Visor. GoLDiE Madelexe Maricle. B. a. Wichita Falls Margaret B. A. Tyle K A e; Angler; Court of Plasters; Cap and Gown; Y. W. C. A. Louise Martin. B. A. RY Velma Massey. B. A. Dallas Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A.; Cap and Gown. Mary Helena McCarter. B. A. Dallas Y. W. C. A.; Cap and Gown. Martha McCoy, B. A. Cleburne W A A.; Y. W. C. A.: Pennybacker. Vice- President. 1920; Texan Staff. 1920-21. 1921-22. Bachelors of Arts Charles Albert McCurdy. B. A. San Antunht B Hall Association; Kane Klub. LaRue Buzan McFarlan B. A. Lampasas William Lawrence McGill, B, A. Corsicana Manager Band, 1920-21, 1921-22; Ass ' t Yell Leader. 1921-22; Kane Klub; Manager, Baseball. 1920; President Junior Class; Texan Staff. Issue Editor, 1920-21; Athenaeum; Friar. Sybil McKee. B. A. Sanderson Y. W. C. A.; Pierian; Cap and Gown; O. E. S. Study Club. Frances Rose Mike. B. A. Bryan M; M E; Ass ' t in Music. 1919-20. 1921- 22; Secretary-Treasurer Reed Music Society. 1919-20. President. 1920-21; Y. W. C. A. ; W. A. A.; Cap and Gown; Reagan. Ruth Lottie Monsees. B. A. Brownsville Pierian; Cap and Gown; Rio Grande Vallev Club: Y. W. C. A. .Jennie Rose Mood. B. A. Channing Student Volunteer Band. 1921-22; Y. W. C. A.; Panhandle Club; Cap and Gown. George Barnard Moore. Jr., B. A Atisiin Vera Lee Moore. B. A. Austin Margaret Moses. B. A. Ft. Worth TAX; Lampasas Club; Fort Worth Club; Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A. ' li Bachelors of Arts Edwin Emil Mueller, B. A. Kane Klub: Pre-Med Society. Fletcher Nash, B, A, Dallas X: n S A; Speakers Club; Kane Klub; Frances Douglas Myrick, B, A. Lockhart K A 8: Biological Club; Y. W. C, A.; Cap and Gown; Botany Ass ' t, Frances Louise Myrick, B, A. Austin A . Margaret Myrick, B. A, UvaMc Cap and Gown; Swimming Club; T in Swim- Albert G. Nash, B. A. Cleburne Ministerial Society; T Association. KiTTiE Laurene Neighbors, B. A. San Marcos Cap and Gown; D. A. R.; Reed Music Society. Carroll E. Neve. B. A. Lingleville Y. M. C. A.; Rusk; American Legion; Kane Klub. Gertrude Pearl Newman, B. A. Mexia Y. W. C. A. Abno Nowotny, B. A. San Antonio Kane Klub; Athenaeum: Mens Council, 1920-21; Secretary-Treasurer Students ' Associa- tion, 1921-22; Secretary-Treasurer Junior Class; Varsity Revue, 1921; B Hall Association; Intra- Miu-al Wrestling, 1918. I Bachelors of Arts Mary Elizabeth Odell, B. A. Fl. Wcrlh M; Cap and Gown. Jack C. Oglesbt. B. A. Mirl:on Rusk: Chairman European Relief Com- mittee. 1921: Y. M. C. A. Cabinet ,11919-20, Presi- dent. 1921-22. Reginald Henry Painter. B. A. Brownwood Biology Club; University Scholarship, 1921- WooD H. Patrick. B. A. Paris Glee Club. 191S-19: Rusk: Kane Klub: Intramm ' al Athletic Manager. Rcth Peeler. B. A. Dallas Y. W. C. A.: Cap and Gown: La Tertulia: W. A. A. Albert William Pen-n. B. A.. LL. B. Austiti A A; Football. 1916. 1917. 1919: Baseball. 1919-20: Editor 1922 Cactus: Ass ' t Freshman Football Coach. 1920: Shorthorn Football Coach. 1921. Elizabeth Penn. B. A. Atislin K K F: Longhorn Staff. 1919. Gertrude Annie Frances Pietsch. Y. W. C. A.: Cap and Gown. Charlie Campbell Pinson. B. A. Proclor Katherine Pollard, B. A. Bay Cily r A X; Woman ' s Athletic Council. 1920; Epworth League; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Texan Staff. 1919. 1920; Cactus Staff. 1921-22; Daniel Fund. Gicldini 1 i i Bachelors of Arts Mary Alice Porter. B. A, Rockdale Helen Joy Reed, B. A. Austin Y. W. C. A.; r in Walking, 1918-19, Mehidith Posey, B. A. Auslin K A; Ashbel; President Reed Inner Council, Cap and Gown; Texan Staff, 1919-20; W. A. A. Music Society; Turtle Club; Kane Klub; Y. M. C. A. William Reid. B. A, Ft. Worth William Henry Potts, B. A. Dallas Katherine Reynolds, B. A. Reagan. Alma Inez Rhodes, B. A. Houston A 8; Ass ' t in Psychology; Cuitain Club; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. Dallas . Q; Ashbel. Lillian M. Provine, B. A. Greenville Thelma Lee Rippy, B. A. Grandview Sarah Frederica Radoff. B. A. Houston Sidney Lanier: Present Day Club Texan Staff. 1921-22; Y. W. C. A. League. W. A. A.; Epworth Bachelors of Arts Katharine Risheb. B. A. Wa™ n B : Rabbit Foot; Court of Plaster; Cap and Gown; Y. W. C. A. Ernest Durward Rogers, B. A. Commerce Pre-Med Society; Kane Klub; Sherman Club. LiNNiE Scott Rountree. B. A. Ml. Vernon Reagan; W. A. A.: Y. W. C. A. Helen Arnett Salter. B. A. Xavasola Y. W. C. A. Bessie Gertrude Schaedel. B. A. Bay City Cap and Gown. Emma Kathehixe Schaedel. B. A. Bay Cily Cap and Gown; W. A. A. K.ATHERiNE Shaw, B. A. Dallas W. A. A.; La Tertiilia. Charmion Clair Shelby. B. A. Austin OuiDA Merle Shook. B. A. Pearl Y. W. C. A.; Pierian. Iris Lenora Shuford. B. A. Austin Y W C ; W. A. A.; Boone Contest; T in Walking. 1920-21: Girls ' Representative Board: Cap and Gown. II IL Bachelors of Arts Hubert B. A. Bennett Lawson Smith. B. A. Garner A X;A I E;SA ! ' " ; Speakers Club; Kane Klub; Band, 1920-21-22. LoRiNG Smith, B. A. Dallas K A 6; Rabbit Foot; Cap and Gown. Maggie R. Sw Ola Smith. B. A. Chemical Club: Y. W. C. A. Septima Smith. B. A. Ft. Worth AA T; M E;A E;e2 ; Ass ' t in Zoo- logy: Reed Music Society. President. 1920-21; W. A. A.; Texan Staff. 1919-20: Sidney Lanier. President. 1921-22; Man and Nature Club; Cap and Gown: Sunday Club: Y. W. C. A.; T in Hockey. 1919-20; Pre-Med Society. Bi Bert Crossland Smutz. B. A Emma Lee Snuggs, B. A. Luci-Belle Snyder. B. M : Pan-Hellenic, and Gown. Brunswick, Mo. Chairman, San Antonio A. Mar fa 1919-20. 1920-21; Cap 2 Bachelors of Arts Hazel L. Spears, B. A. Sidney Lanier. Ruth Allen Speeh, B. A., B. S. Robert Lee Speight, B. A. K A n; Students Assembly. 1920-: Council, 1921-22. Ikvin Stewart, B. A., LL. B. Ft. Worlh l A J : Hogg Debating Club: President. Academic Department, 1920-21; President, B. S. U 1921-22, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet: Boone E.x- tempore Speaking, 1919-20: Intorsociety Debate, 1919-20. Mrs. Ray Cocke Stoker, B. A. Aiistin Auslin Spencer Longshore Stoker, B. A. Ausli7i Mary Lyda Stokes, B. A. Lampasas n„n,,i„ Y. W. C. A,; Cap and Gown; Reagan, Sec- " ™ " " retary, 1920. Mary Aiton Steussy. B. A. Austin K A n; Y. W. C. A., Treasurer, Summer, 1921; Sidney Lanier; Pre-Med Society, Secretary 1921-22: Chemical Club: Pentagram; Cap and Gown, Treasurer, 1921-22. Helen Elizabeth Taber, B. A. Brownwood AAA; Texan Staff, 1920-21, 1921-22; Y, W, Mcxia Men ' s Douglas Barne Athenaeum. Taylor, B. A. li i Ae c:a z t js k ill Bachelors of Arts Thomas Ritchie ' S X; Rattler. Maynet Thomas. B. A. Childress Longhorn Staff; Texan Staff; Scribblers. Nan Wilson Thompson, B. A. Pentagram; Cap and Gown; Frances Willard Thomson »E. Ullrich. B. A. Y. W. C. A. Y. W. C. A. New Baden Mary Elizabeth Vi B. A. AusUn K A e; r in Swimming. 1918-19; ' Ashbel; Turtle Club; Curtain Club; Y. W. C.lA. Cabinet, 1921-22; W. A. A. Ruth Jim Vinson, B. A. Frank K. Wadley, B. A., B. B. A. 2; A ! ' ; Kane Klub; Rusk; A. E. Laura L. Waring, B. A. Cooledge Palmer Club. M; Y. W. C. A. Je Way. B. a. San Anlonio Reagan; Cap and Gown; Publicity Chairman; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet.n921; Texan Staff, ' 1919-20, 1921-22; Scholarship in English, 1921-22. i t !!l Bachelors of Arts Elsa Katherine Webb, B. A. Clarendon Agnes White, B. A. Hamilton Cap and Gown; Y. W. C. A.; Texan Staff. 1920-21. William Marvin Whyburn, B. A. Leu-isvilte Pentagram; Kane Klub. Mary Catherine Wilcox, B. A. Austin X Q: Cap and Gown; Y. W. C. A, John Monroe William.s, B. A. Glen Rose Rusk; Kane Klub. Ralph R Wood, B. A, Houston A H J ; Ass ' t in Government, 1921; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. 1920-21; Secretary Y. M. C. A., 1921-22; Rusk; Representative to Student Con- vention, Des Moines, Iowa, 1920; Kane Klub. ToMMiE Elizabeth Woolsey, B. A. Bay City M E; Cap and Gown; PoUywag; Y. W. C. A.; Reed INIusic Society; Present Day Club; Soloist Woman ' s Chorus, 1920. Blossom Wooten. B. A. Austin n B J ; Rabbit Foot; W. A. A.: Y. W. C. A. Junior Cabinet, 1921-22; Turtle Club. President, 1920-21, 1921-22; Cap and Gown; Cactus Staff, 1920-21; T in Swimming, 1919-20; Athletic T, 1920-22; Visor: Ownooch; Pan-Hellenic Council, 1920-21. 1921-22; Woman ' s Council, 1921, Chair- man, 1921-22. Nancy Wynne, B. A. Wills Point n B : Rabbit Foot; Y. W. C. A.; Cap and Gown; Court of Plaster. Genevieve Agnes Zagt, B. A. Houston Home Economics Club: Cap and Gown; Newman Club Secretary, 1919-20. ' ra?,«a« ' » ■ . ' ?: .w? f Bachelor of Business Administration Jack Edwin ArsMus. B. B. A. Paris Acacia: A ♦ E: Speakers Club: Varsity Circus. 1921: Kane Klub: Secretary-Treasurer B. A. Senior Class. 1921. A. L. Bain. B. B. A. Kerens Longhorn Band: Kane Klub; Rusk. GtJSTAV A. Basse, B. B. A. Fredericksburg B Hall Association: Wrestling Team, 1920: Captain, 1921. Lawrence W. Blanchard. B. B. A. Palestine A K E; A K " r. Abbie Josef K A. Bohart. B. B. A. Robert Tilford Brengle. B. B. A. Tampa. Fla. Kane Klub; Y. M. C. A. Henry Grady Bh s. B. B. A., B. A. Raymond Jamison Brundrett, B. B. A. Austin Y. M. C. A. James Carter Cavitt. B. B. A. Holland Kane Klub. Keeper of the Kale and Kata- logue. 1921-22. Price Cheaney. Jr.. B. B. A. Dallas B Hall Association: Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. 1921-22; Kane Klub. r Bachelor of Business Administration E. D. Criddle, B. B. a. A K E; Band; Glee Club; Musical Organiza- tions Board. John Henry Davis. B. B. A.. B. A. Center A K E; S A 1 ' : A K T; Kwee Hee; Inter- fraternitv Athletic Council. 1920; German Club Director! 1920. Earl H. Davvault, B. B. A. Dallas K S. James L. Edwards. B. B. A. Dcntun Ben; Texan Staff, 1921. Joseph Ferguson Ellis, B. B. A. Reedi ' iUe K S ' A K V: S A ' ) ' ; Friar; Arrowhead; Skull and Bones; Football. 1920; Baseball. 1921; Track. 1921: President B. A. Department, 1921- Denlon Frank E ERSON Gardner, B. B. A San Marcos Henry Albert Handrich. B. B. A.. B. A. Lincoln Rusk; S. V. T. N. Club; President B, A. Senior Class. 1921-22; Kane Klub. A. French Harrington. B. B. A. Kane Klub. Richard Lund Hawley. B. B. A. Kane Klub; Track, 1921; Rusk. P Ill z Bachelor of Business Administration Harold Alpho AS . B. D. A. San Anliitih Thomas Bascom Humphrey, B. B. A. San Antonio Kane Klub; Wrestling Team, 1921-22. Paul Francis Huston. B. B. A. Kemp Ge 3RGE w. Jo HNSON B. B. a.. B. A. Giddimis K i ; An-t wheat! : Baseball, li) l-22 Arthur D. Kohler. B. B. A. San Antonin r A- A K V: Kane Klub. John Frank Kvinta. B. B. A. Hallcltscillc Kane Klub: Rusticusses; Newman Club; B Hall Association; Czech Club. Donald Dyer Lacy, B. B. A. Dallas S X; Intramural Bo.ving, 1921. Robert Lee Lockwood, B. B. A. Waco r A; S A ' V: Shorthorn Football, 1919; Football Squad, 1920-21; Kane Klub; Basket Ball, 1020-21. John Anderson McCubdy-. B. B. A. San Anionio Carl John McNamara, B. B. A. Austin AS ; A K r: Baseball, 1919; Freshman Baseball Coach, 1922. I Bachelor of Business Administration James Frazier Moss. B. B. A. Austin K V A K 1 ; Arrowhead; Kane Klub; Ass ' t Manager Track. 1919. Manager, 1920. Crosbie Phipps. B. B. A. Etta Spessard, B. B. A. TafI •! S X; Present Day Club; Pierian; Cap and Gown. Clarence Adolph Stoerner. B. B. A. Austin Masonic Study Club; Kane Klub; Daniel Fund Committee. Wiley Daniel Rich. B. B. A. Athenaeum. El Campo Tellmond Herder Richter. B. B. A. Gonzales M. Orlean Smith. B. B, A. Pierian; Y. W. C, A. Aaron K. Tabor. B. B. A. Los Angeles, Cal. A K T; Order of the T: Tennis Squad, James W. Templeton. B. B. A.. B. A. Snyder AS . Joe C. Thompson, Jr., B. B. A., B. A. Dallas r A; A K 1 ' : Skull and Bones; Kane Klub; Manager Shorthorn Football. 1920; Basket Ball Manager. 1921-22; President Interfraternlty Athletic Council. 1920; Secretary Men ' s Pan- Hellenic. 1921; President Senior Class, 1921. Bachelor of Business Administration Hugh Berry Trotter, B. B. A. Rusk; Kane Klub. Norman Tufty. B. B. A. Kane Klub. Frank Wadley, B. B. A. A W: Rusk; Kane Klub; A. E. F. Club. Macon Routt Warlick. B. B. A. © S; Kane Klub. Lauren Lucian White. B. B. A. Kane Klub. Masten Gentry White, B. B. A. Brookshire Moo-Cow-Moo; Kane Klub; Rusk; B Hall Association. Alvin Denton Crockett Hillsboro Harold Wilhelm, B. B. A. Kane Klub; Y. M. C. A. Palmer William Williams, Jr., B. B. A. A K E. Dallas Smith Bernard Wootters, B. B. A. K T; Kane Klub. El Paso Henry Young, B. B. A. Band, 1919-22: Kane Klub. m I m Bachelor of Business Administration Sam Vincent Yoltng, B. B. A. Kane Klub; Glee Club. 1021. Wii.LuM H.iRVfiY Young. B. B. A., M. B. A. Ciirsicana Athenaeum: Ass ' t Track Manager, 1921; Masonic tSt.udy Club. Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Je. sie Marguerite Anderson. B. S, in H. E. Alpena. S. Dak. W. A. A.: Pre.sent Day Club; Home Econom- ics Club; Cap and Gown. Louise C. Boswell. B. S. in H. E. Ft. Worth Sunday Club; Home Economics Club; V. A. A.; Cap and Gown; Y. W. C. A. M RY Pauline Brydbon. B. S. in H. E. Austin Reagan; University Chapter D. A. R.; Cap Helen M. Beck, B. S. in H. E. Austin Home Economics Club; Y. W C. A.; W. A. A. Rosa Jean Bihkman. B. S. in H. E. Austin A A n. Cap and Gown; Home Economics Club. Mary Maud Castle, B. S. in H. E. Tyler A A H; Cap and Gown; Cactus Popularity Page. 1920; Pan-Hellenic, 1921-22; Y. W. C. A. Nelle Nugent Collins, B. S. in H. E. Denison K A; President. Cap and Gown; Secre ary- Treasurer Woman ' s Council. 1920-21; Newman Club. Vice-President. 1919-20; Summer Texan Staff, 1920; Home Economics Club; Woman s Chorus, 1918-19; Reed_Music Society; Y. W. C. A. Bertha Alma Hoffman. B. S. in H. E. Seguin Home Economics Club. Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Evelyn Christina Knipp, B. tS. in H. E. Auslin K A; Home Economics Clulj. Letty Bains Mitchell. B. S. in H. E. Auslin Y. W. C. A.; Home Economics Club; T in Field Hockey; Cap and Gown. BLBY Moore, B. S. in H. E. Auslin Casse Paul, B. S. in H. E. Cmler Home Economics Club; Pierian; Y. W. C. A. Mary Lee Scovell. B. S. in H. E. Dallas K K r; Visor; President Junior Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. 1920-21; Inner Council of Cap and Gown, 1921-22. ■ Eva Lee Woody. B. S. in H. E. Decatur Pierian; Y. W. C. A.; Daniel Fund; Home Economics Club; Cap and Gown. Mamie Norton Drummond. B. J. Mission AAA;rA X;Hi; ; Texan Staff, Issue Editor. 1921-22; Present Day Club; Press Club. Lloy ' d Jefferson Gregory ' . B. J. Austin SAX; A. E. F. Club; American Legion; Kane Klub; Longhorn Band; Texan Staff, 1920- 22: Alcalde Staff. 1920-22; Tennis. 1920-21, Cap- tain. 1922; T Association; Senior Academic Assemblyman, 1921-22. Bachelors of Law Robert Warren Adams, Jr.. LL. B. Houston A e; A A; Hildebrand Law Club; Mc- Laurin Law Club; Davidson Law Club; Long- horn Rifle Club; A. E. F. Club; University American Legion; Senior Law Representative Students Assembly, 1921-22. Curtis J. Alderson, LL. B. Hillsboro A X A; Cioss-Country Run Winner. 1917; Tennis Manager. 1917-18; Debating Squad. 1916; Shorthorn Football. 1917; Intramural Tennis Winner, 1917. Bachelors of Law Roy Aubrey Barton, LL. B. Whilney Athenaeum: S, W. T. N. Club. Harold Ayars Bateman. LL. B. Detroit. Mich. A e ; Interfraternity Council. 1920-21; Quizmaster Law Department. 1921-22; Cofer Law Society; McLaurin Law Society; German Club Director. 1921-22. R. K. Batten. LL. B. Palestine A e ; Hildebrand Law Society; Chancellor. John Henderson Beaird. LL. B. Tyler A X; S T; A A; President Senior Law Class. Winter Term. Sam Hollan Benbow, LL. B. Yoakvm A X; A A; Chairman Men ' s Council, 1921- 22; Social Calendar Committee, 1921-22. Barnard Dashiell Bryan, LL. B. Abilene K A; Free Lunch Club; Skull and Bones. Howard C. Buchly, LL. B. n K A; Busk. Rosuell. N. Alex. Burr Solomon Cameron, LL. B. DouglassvUlc Hildebrand Law Society; Aero Club; Shrine Club. San Antonio E. F. Club; George Cannon, LL. B. r A; A A; Aero Club; Souvenir de Guerre. Owen Price Carpenter, LL. B., B. A. Troy Cofer Law Society; McLaurin Law Society; Athenaeum; Kane Klub. IP Bachelors of Law Alton B. Chandler. LL. B. Chancellor. Allen W. Clark. LL. B. K 1 ' ; A . Thomas C. Clark. LL. B. ATA. George L. Conger, LL. B. San Aninnio X 4 ; Athenaeum. C. E. CooLiDGE. LL. B. Ft. Worth ASP; Athenaeum; Cofer Law Society. J. S. Davies. LL. B. Ft. Worth Roy C. Coffee, LL. B. Paradise ASP; Rusk; B. Hall Association; Inter- collegiate Debate, 1919. William Bryan Combest. LL. B. Paducah A X . ; Atlienaeum ; Cofer Law Society ; Panhandle Club; Intercollegiate Debate, 1920-21. Frank R. Day, LL. B. Lockney A ; Glee Club; Hildebrand Law Society; Speakers Club; Panhandle Club. J. Pascal Dreibelbis. LL. B. Dallas K A; A A: Free Lunch Club; President German Club. 1921: Arrowhead. ill Page ; fi Bachelors of Law Llewellyn Brittain Duke. LL. B., B. A. GcorgcUiwn S A E- A A; Free Lunch Club; President Interfraternitv Council. 1920-21; President Senior Law Class. 1921-22; Aero Club; Masomc Study Club; Thanksgiving Executive Committee, 1920. BEN B. Fenley, Jr.. LL. B. £ N; A t A. Uvalde JuDSON Charles Francis. LL B • H; ' ' ' ' ( " A e • A S P; S r; Rusk. President. 1920- 21; Intercollegiate Debate. 1919-20-21; Wilmot Prize in Declamation, 1918; Winner Evans Oratorical Contest. 1921; Winner Barrett and Quaid Debate Prizes; President Newman Club. 1919. Pauline Eegina Frank, LL. B.. B. A. Austin K B n; Philosophy Ass ' t, 1918-19; Secretary- Treasurer Senior Law Class. 1921-22. Kurtz „... „. Gaugler. LL B. Houston Hildebrand Law Society; Masonic Study Club; Cofer Law Society; Shrine Club; Rusti- cusses; McLaurln Law Society; B Hall Asso- ciation. William Willard Gibson. LL. B. Swcetu ' ater Hildebrand Law Society; Speakers Club; Panhandle Club. William Crozier Gowan. LL. B.. B. A. Bellevue A « ■ Chancellor; Tutor in Economics; Texan Staff. Issue Editor. 1918-20; Students ssemblv. 1919-20; Rusk; Interfraternity Ath- letic Council. 1919-20; Interfraternity Council, 1919-20-21; Kane Klub; Masonic Study Club; Chairman Men ' s Council. Summer, 1921. Charles E. Granger. LL. B. . Austin K A- A A; S. W. Collegiate Tennis Cham- pion 1918-19-21; Southern Champion. 1920; Runner Up National Collegiate Tournament, 1920; AU-American Collegiate Tennis Team, 1921 Athletic Council, 1921; Shorthorn Basket Ball, 1920. Reuben Washington Gray, LL. B., B. A. Cherokee n K A; A ; Texas Law Review; Chan- ceUor; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, 1921-22. Ef LL. B. Xcw Braunsfels AeGAcznrxjs is i Bachelors of Law Allen C. Grundy, LL. B. 21 Memphis A 2 : A A: Interfrateniitv Council, 1920- Ma.sonic Study Club. Robert Adams Grundy, LL. B.. B. A. Memphis Masonic Study Club; Shrine Club; Rusk. Albert G, Haigh, LL. B. Houston A 6 S : Hildebrand Law Society; A. E. F. Club: American Legion. Walter Clayton Heare, LL. B., B. A. Austin Rusticusses; A. E. F. Club: Texan Staff. 1916; Secretary-Treasui ' er Students ' Assembly, 1917-18: Vice-President Students ' Association, 1921-22; Hogg Debating Club; Masonic Study Club. Carol Hotf, LL. B. Austin KB n; Y. W. C. A. r A. Robert Randolph Holloway ' , LL. B. n K A: A e : Glee Club, Manager, 1920-21, I ' resident, 1920, Quartet, 1919-22. E.merv Polk Hornaday. LL. B. Texarkana Rusk: American Legion; Le Cercle Francais; Glee Club: A. E. F. Club. Hilton Emery ' Howell, LL. B.. B. A. Cameron A : n S A: Texan Staff, Issue Editor. 1920; Y. M. C. A. Council, 1920; Press Club; Masonic Study Club; Rusk. Si ■!i Bachelors of Law William Harry Jack. LL. B. Corsiiuna A I ; r d X; A E; Chancellor; Texan Staff. Issue Editor. 1919-20. Managing Editor. 1921-22; Athenaeum. President. 1921-22; Public Speaking Council, 1920-21; Intersociety Debate. 1921. Charles H. Keppeb, LL. B. Lipscomb •l A ; Chancellor: Hildebrand Law Society; Speakers Club; Masonic Study Club; American Legion; Panhandle Club; Quizmaster. LuDWELL James Lincoln. LL. B. Waco AT Ci;A A;AK; German Club. 1920-21; Arrowhead: Treasurer. Men ' s Pan-Hellenic. 1921- Orady Lowry, LL. B. Sonora X t : A A: Texan Staff. 1919-20; Cactus Staff. 1919-21; Deutchers; German Club. Ed Mann. LL. B. K T; A Don Martin. LL. B. San Antonio A A: A. E. F. Club; Longhorn Magazine. 1919-20-21; President Middle Law Class. 1920; McLaurin Law Society; Masonic Study Club. Bernard Eex Lindsay. LL. B. Marshall A A; Athenaeum. Everett LaFay ' ette Looney . LL. B. Ennis A A; Longhorn Rifle Club; Speakers Club; Hildebrand Law Society; Ass ' t Manager Baseball. 1921; Secretary-Treasurer. Senior Law Class; Longhorn Staff. 1919; Intersociety Debate. 1919; Texan Staff. 1917-18-19; Press Club. C. Arnold Matthaei, LL. B. BeUviUe A 8 ; Cofer Law Society; McLaurin Law Society; President Sunday Club; Texan Staff; Rusk. McAdams. LL. B. I Bachelors of Law Chas S. JIcCombs. LL. B. Dallas John W. Miller, LL. B. Dallas Archibald Hood McCulloch, LL. B. Dallas A X; Glee Club, 1017-18; Ass ' t Manager Baseball. 1920. Manager, 1921. r A; A A: Chancellor; Texas Law Re- view, 1919-20. Edward Weaver Moore. LL. B. Houston A K E. DouTHiT Young McDaniel, LL. B.. B. A. Oranocr George E. Murphy. LL. B. Palestine S X. r A; Masonic Study Club. James Hardy Neel, LL, B. Timpson Owen McWhorter, LL. B. Lubbock S N: A A. A 8 ; Hildebrand Law .Society; McLaurin Law Society; Interfraternitv Athletic Council. 1920-21; Rusk. Franklin W. Peck. LL. B. Los Angeles, CaL Leslie Crane Merre.m, LL. B., B. A. Shiner A e ; A S P: Chancellor, Texas Law Re- new; Wroe Prize. 1920: Rusk, President. 1921: Intel-society Debate, 1920: Masonic Study Club. K S; A ; S T; Rattler; Skull and Bones; Curtain Club; President Mens Pan-Hellenic. 1921-22: Associate Editor Cactus. 1921-22; Executive Committee Thanksgiving Reception. 1921; Free Lunch Club. Bachelors of Law Albert William Penn. LL. B., B. A. Austin A A; Football. 1916-17-19; Baseball. 1919- 20; Editor. Cactus, 1922; Asst Freshman Football Coach. 1920; Freshman Baseball Coach. 1921: Shorthorn Football Coach. 1921. Walter H. Phillips. LL. B. Sherman A ; Chancellor. ToMAS G. Pollard, LL. B.. B. A. Edotri Business Manager Longhorn. 1919-20. 1920- 21: Supervising Business Manager Students Pub- lications. 1921-22; Member House of Repre- sentatives. John Ralph Porter, LL. B.. B. A. Tulia Hildebrand Law Society: McLaurin Law Society; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, 1921-22; Rusti- cusses. Perry Porter, LL. B. Greenville K A: A A; Arrowhead; Skull and Bones; Free Lunch Club; A. E. F. Club, President, 1921- 22;iChairman Thanksgiving Reception, 1921. O.scAR Morgan Powell. LL. B. S X; S A ; Arrowhead. Willard Proctor. LL. B. Dallas S E; A t ; A. E. F. Club; Masonic Study J. M. Randal. LL. B. Jack Lee Rasbehry, LL. B. Rockdale S X; A ; Arrowhead; Skull and Bones. Thomas D. Rowell, Jr., LL. B. Jefferson AT Q; A A; Rattler; Skull and Bones; Curtain Club. Bachelors of Law Thomas Hilliard Sanders, LL. B. lola Acacia: d A; Masonic Study Club: A. E. F. O. Sanders. LL. B. A. E. F. Club. San Anlonio Alfred Meakin Scott, LL. B. Austin J r A: A : Texan Staff: Longliorn Staff. 1919-20, 1921-22: Hildebrand Law Society: Te. as Law Review : Scribblers : Quizmaster in T aw : Chancellors: Masonic Study Club: A. E. F. Club. J. Dealy Smallwood. LL. B. Houston Hogg Debating Club: Hildebrand Law So- ciety. Victor Augustus Smith. LL. B. Timpson A I A: Free Lunch Club: Ass ' t in Public Speaking; Hildebrand Law Society: Vice-Presi- dent Law .School, 1921-22: Vice-President Senior Law Class: Thanksgiving Reception Committee, David Tarlton Stafford, LL. B. San Antonio r A: A A: Drum Major Varsity Band, 1919-20-21-22. President, 1920-22: Newman Club, Treasurer, 1921-22. William Hermas .Stephenson, LL. B.. B. A. Dallas 2 X: B K: T K A: 2 r. Lloyd Elsewroth Stiernberg, LL. B. Port Lavaca Athenaeum, President, 1920: Hildebrand Law Society: McLaurin Law Society: Musical Or- ganization Board, Chairman, 1920-21: Students ' Assembly, 1920-21: A. E. F. Club, President, 1920-21. Ben Terrell, LL. B,. B A. Fl. Worth S A E: Arrowhead: Skull and Bones: Kane Klub: Speakers Club. James Joshua Thomason, LL. B. Huntsville A S : A A: Interfraternitv Council, 1921; German Club Director. 1920. Bachelors of Law Rice Mathews Tilley, LL. B. Hiint.seiUe A A. Albert Gheen Walker. LL. B. Salesville John K. Weber, LL. B. San Antonio American Legion; A. E. F. Club. President. 1921; Speakers ' Club; Rusk; Chairman March 2nd Celebration 1920. Fred Jay White. LL. B. Kansas City, A o. A X; S A X; Speakers Club; German Club Director. 1921; Cactus Staff. 1920-21-22; Texan Staff. 1920-21; Manager Basket Ball. 1921; Intramural Manager Law Department. 1922; Inter-class Tennis Champion. 1919; Interfra- ternitv Athletic Council. 1919; Mens Pan- Hellenic. 1919. William Marcds Williams. LL. B. Charles Milton Winkle. LL. B. Dc Leon Winnsboro Acacia: A A; Shrine Club; Masonic Study Club; Hildebrand Law Society; Glee Club. Samuel Dan Wise. LL. B. Waco McLaurin Law Society; Vice-President Mid- dle Law Class. 1920-21. Winter Term; Chancellor. Eugene Jack Carroll Wood, LL. B. Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Rusk, Preside Secretary Junior Law Cla s. 1920-21. Waco 1922; Bachelors of Science in Engineering Raymond Alsup, B. S. in Arch. Austin Architectural Society; Masonic Study Club. Luther Bunvan Archer. B. S. in E. E. Holland Acacia; Masonic Study Club; Ass ' t in Elec- trical Engineering. 1921-22. li f " Ill Bachelors of Science in Engineering Oscar B. Archer. B. S. in E, E. Ilulland Acacia; T B FI; Masonic Study Club. David Hears- Askew. B. S. in C. E. Carrizo Springs T B n; B Hall Association. W. H. Bainbridge. B. S. in C. E. Bid Spring T B H: Rusticusses; B Hall Association; Ramshorn; President Senior Engineers; A. .1. C. E.; Shifters. Francisco Cadena, B. S. in Ch. E.. B. A. San Diego A 1 " ; Newman Club; Latin American Club; Chemical Club. Frank Cannon. B. S. in C. E. Austin • Pentagram; A. A. E. ; A. S. C. E.; President Sophomore Engineers. 1921 ; Students ' Assembly. 1920-21; Asst Manager Football. 1921. Emmett Bautlett Cocke, B, S. in Arch. San Anlonio A X; Architectural Society. Reporter. 1921; Texan Staff. 1920; Asst Manager Basket Ball, 1921. Francis .Toseph Domingues. B. S. in E. E. KerrmUe American Institute of Electrical Engineers; American Association of Engineer;, President, 1921; Newman Club, Vice-President, 1921. Louis Domingues. B. S. in E. E. Kerrvitle T B H: Newman Club; American Association of Engineers, Secretary. 1921-22; Ramshorn, Secretary. 1921; Pentagram; President Engineer- ing Dept. 1922; A. I. E. E. Werner William Dornberger, B. S. Austin in Arch. Eng. Architectural Society. Vice-President. 1921: Ramshorn; American Ass ' n of Engineers. Vice- President 1921; Masonic Study Club; Mandolin Club; Vice-President Junior Engineers, 1921; Ass ' t in Architecture. B. S. in M. E. San Marcus A. S. M. E. 9 Bachelors of Science in Engineering Oscar T. Ericson, B. S. in M. E. Geurijetown Scandinavian Club; A. S. M. E. James Powers Exum. B. S. in C. E. Shamrock e S: T B n; Texas Society of Civil Engi- neers; Manager Engineers ' Baseball. 1920: Pan- handle Club; Maskers. Phil Moss Ferguson. B. S. in C. E. Waco T B ri; A. S. C. E.; Ass ' t in Pliysics. 1920- 21-22. B. S. E. E. Herbert Louis Friedf SmilhviUe T B n; Ramshoi-n; American Institute of Electrical Engineers; Pentagram; Masonic Study Club. Francis P. Gerling. B. S. in M. E. Palestine e S; Newman Club. President. 1919-20: A. S. M E.. Vice-chairman. 1920; President Junior Engineers, 1920-21. Che.ster W. Geue. B. S. in E. E.. B. S. in M. E. Austin Ramshorn: T B 11; A. A. E.: A. S. M. E.: Tutor in C. E. : Ass ' t in Mathematics; Shifters. Newbern Williams GuiNn. B. S. in Ch. E. New Braiinfcls T B n; B Hall Association: Chemical Club; ' t in Chemistry, 1920-21-22. Gi SDON R. Hand. B. S. in C. E. Hillsboro Te.xas Society Civil Engineers: Ramshorn. G. G. Harrington. B. S. in M. E. Clarendon Mechanical Engineering Society. Egon Lu.s Haubold. B. S. in M. E., B. S. in E. E. Austin II i Bachelors of Science in Engineering Edgar Jahue Hood, B. S. in M. E. Quanah Mechanical Engineering Society. Jules Aloysius Jaccard. B, S. in E. E. Denison T B ri: Pentagram: Newman Club, President, 1921-22: A. I. E. E.: Senior Engineering Assem- blyman, 1921-22. Jack M. Johnson, B. S. in C. E. San Marcos K S ; American Association of Civil Engineers. John A. King, B. S. in M. E. Austin Z: Masonic Study Club: A. S. M. E.: Student Ass ' t in Mechanical Engineering, 1920; A. E. F. Club. Joseph Edwin Love. B. S. in E. E. Temple TB n:A.I.E.E.: Shifters; B Hall Associa- tion; President Junior Engineers, 1920. RENCE AdOLPH M.A Pentagram. B. S. in E. E. Dallas A K E; T B O; A. I. E. E.; Student ' s Council. 1918. John Lane McCollough, B. S. in M. E. Ceiba, Sp. Honduras n K A; Track Squad. 1921. Jarvis Elmer Iiller, B. S. in Ch. E. Beeville A S : T B n: j A r; Ramshorn; Chemical Club; Beeville Club: Band, 1917-18. Shannon E. Miller, B. S. in C. E. Beeville AS ; Ramshorn; Texas Society of Civil Engineers. Page S7 Bachelors of Science in Engineering BERT Sylvester IMunger. B A. I. E. E.; Physics Ass ' t. 1921- in E. E. Taylor JnLio Nahanjo, B. Arch. Laredo Sunday Chib; Mandolin Club; Architectural Society; Latin American Club; La Tertulia; Shortliorns, Football, 1921. Vance Drisdale Pheni B. S. in Arch. Colorado Paul Jessen Pond. B. S. in E. E. Wichita Falls Glee Club; Band; A. I. E. E. Edwin Lee Rawlins. B. S. in M. E. T B ri; Pentagram; A S. M. 1 Mathematics. 1921-22. Ennis Ass ' t in Frank Merriwether Rives, B. S. in E. E. Austin Earl Davis Smith. B. S. in Ch. E. Longvicw T B 11; A T; Ramshorn, President, 1921- 22 Pentagram; Chemical Club: B Hall Associa- tion; Rusticusses; Chemistry Ass ' t, 1921-22; Athletic Council, 1921-22; Men ' s Council, 1921- Percy Lee Smith. B. S. in Ch. E. Austin Z. Perry R. Smith. B. S. in E. E.. B. S. in M. E. Corpus Chrisli T B 11; A. S. M. E.; Ramshorn; Shifters; B Hall Association; Corpus Christi Club; Presi- dent Senior Engineers, 1921. Henry Evans Snow. B. S. in C. E. La Fcria f S; Men ' s Pan-Hellenic, 1922; A, S. C. E.; A. E. F. Club. Bachelors of Science in Engineering N Howard Warden. B. S. in M. E. Sabinat Harry N. Stamper. B. S. in C. E. Alice President Junior Clas.s. 1921; Texas Society of Civil Engineers; B Hall Association. Ernest Albert Alvin Swieuom, B. S. in E. E. Austin William Henry Duncan T. ylor. B. S. in C. E. Waxahachie £ A T; President Texas Society of Civil Engineers. 1921; Ass ' t in Civil Engineering. 1920-21; Cross Country. 1917; Vice-President Engineering Dep ' t. 1921; Intramural Athletic Council. 1920: Manager Engineers ' Football Team. 1921. Walter Ulrich. B. S. in Ch. E.. B. A. A « ' Baden Ramshorn chapter of A. A. E. ; B Hall Asso- ciation; Chemical Club. Hilda Urbantke. B. S. in Arch. Auslin Secretary-Treasurer Engineers. 1920-21. Ira W. Wilke in Ch. E. Frcdericksburii Chemical Club; Chemistry Glenn Carroll Wilson. B. S. in Arch. Austin A X A; T B H; Glee Club. President. 1921- 22; University Quartet, 1917; Architectural So- ciety; Mandolin Club. Bachelors of Journalism Mamie Norton Drumx A A A; r A X; e S ; Texan Staff; Issue Editor. 1921-22; Present Day Club; Press Club. Lloyd Jefferson Gregory. B. J. Aiixtin S A X; A. E. F. Club; American Legion; Kane Klub; Longhorn Band; Texan Staff. 1920- 22: Alcalde Staff. 1920-22; Tennis. 1920-22. Captain, 1922. Class Officers SENIOR ACADEMIC OFFICERS Joe C. Thompson Brady Cole Elizabeth Harcourt Arno Nowotny President Vice-President Secretary- Treasurer . Sergeant-at-Arnis WINTER Joe Buckingham . Kathryn Anderson Casse Paul . Irvin Stewart President Vice-President Secretary- Treasurer . Sergeant-at-Arms Buckingham SPRING ■ Lloyd J. Gregory President Everett H. Jones . Mabel Daniel Emil Klatt .... Vice-President Secretary- Treasurer . Sergeant-at-Arms Gregory Class Officers SENIOR " . LAW OFFICERS Pat Russell Knox Batten . Pauline Frank Thomas G. Pollard President Vice-President Secretary- Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms John H. Beaird Crozier Gowan Carol Hoff . Don Martin President Vice-President Secretary- Treasurer . Sergeant-at-Arms Llewellyn Duke ' iCTOR Smith Everett Looney Alfred Scott . President Vice-President Secretary- Treasurer . Sers,eant-at-Arms Duke Class Officers SENIOR ENGINEERING OFFICERS Bainbridge FALL III! Walter Baixbridge Oscar Archer Hilda Urbanke Harry Stamper . President Vice-President Secretary- Treasurer . Sergeant-at-A mis Francis Gerling . Werner Dornberger Mary Helen Holden Walter Bainbridge President Vice-President Secretary- Treasurer Sergeant-at-A mis Hendrick SENIOR B. A. OFFICERS Wallace Masters .... President Henry Handrick .... President Walter Ellis Vice-President Carter Cavitt . Vice-President Hilda Urb.anke Secretary-Treasurer Jack Ausmus . . Secretary-Treasurer Tom Dennis .... Sergeant-at-A mis Dewey Barnes . . . Sergeant-at-Arms w 1 ,rTfri; i :j Class Officers JUNIOR ACADEMS i» MURPHREE FALL 1 Robert Mirphsee . . President Fred Cole . Alice Domingues . yice-Presidenl Carlyle Cana Alva Morrow Secretary-Treasurer Sue King Maurice Angly . Serjeant-at-Arms Robert Murpi TER SPRING President Francis Wilson President rice-President George Kean . Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Selwin Sage . Secretary-Treasurer . Segeant-at-Arms Paul Newman . Sergeant-at-Arms SOPHOMORE ACADEMS Raymer Felix Rayme Jack Furman FALL WINTER SPRING President Lewis White . President Felix Raymer . . . Preiident V ice-President George Gammon . rice-President Jack Furmax . . rice-President Secretary-Treasurer Uk Y iy ' Pe brock, Secretary-Treasurer Raymond Mauk . Secretary-Treasurer Class Officers MIDDLE LAWS Green Major Bell President Hubert Green .... President Harry Diike . . . Vice-President Lee Dittert . . . Vice-President SusETTE Meyers . . Secretary-Treasurer Gladys Rowntree . Secretary-Treasurer Pete Bounds . . . Sergeant-at-Arms Hubert Ferguson . . Sergeant-at-Arms Dittert SPRING FRESHMEN ACADEMS Lee Dittert Jake VVolters Hallie Keahev Warren Hicks . President John Mayfield .... President Vice-President I L rgaret Mosle . . Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer P ' r-Vnces Little . . Secretary-Treasurer . Sergeant-at-Arms Class Officers JUNIOR LAWS Jennings Johnson FALL WIN ' TKR SPRING George Jennings . Preiident Ira Allen Prtsidfnl Blake Johnson Prcsidtnl Arno Nowotny f ' icr-PrrsidrnI Ira Mavfielu I ' ur-Prfs. William Mirphy . I ' icc-Presidtnl Beatrice Burg . Stcrttary-Trcasurrr Joyce Byrg ... Treasurer Welly Hopkins . SrcriKiry-Trrasurtr Al. Mayfield Sgt.-al-Arms Rolland Bradley . . Sgl-at-.lrim Jerome Zindlek . Ser eanl-al-.lrms JUNIOR ENGINEERS FALL WINTER SPRING Claude Riney . President L RL Ricketson . Presidenl Cletus Oakley . President Frederick Staacke Vice-President Ernest Ponder rice-President Clifford McCollol-gh Vice-President Miriam Frank Secretary-Treasurer Marion Hardesty Secretary-Treasurer Paul Rudolph Secretary-Treasurer E. A. Mason . Sergeant-at-Arms Claude Riney . Sergeanl-al-Arms Marl Ricketson . Sergeanl-at-Arms Class Officers SOPHOMORE ENGINEERS ii! ECKHAKDT Prafka Mn.ITCHEVITCH 1 FALL WINTER SPRING Carl Kckhardt . . Prtsid,«t VViL LIAM Pr.1 FKA . PmidrnI Alexander Militchevitch President 1 1 William PaArKA . I ' kr-Prtsidnil Chr IS Ellioi Fice-President Trigg TwicHELL . . fice-President Edna Burkett . Secretary-Trrasurrr Irvi NG Griff IN . Secretary-Treasurer Edna Burkett . Secretary-Treasurer Olin Crook . . Sergeant-at-Arms Car L ECKHA, DT SerKeant-aUArms William Prafka . Sergeanl-at-Arml FRESHMEN ENGINEERS Pollard FALL Albert Cook . . , President Robert I Marcus Williamson Vice-President Irwin Th Edna Wukasch Secretary-Treasurer Lydia Be William Shackelford Sgt.-at-Arms Albert C WINTER SPRING .N . . . President John Pollard . . President :n . Vice-President Edna Wukasch . . Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Charles Boese . Secretary-Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms Marcus Williamson i Sfrg fl« -(2 -,- rmJ :.-;s.iicaE3 .jt ■ - -- -aj.- ;. ' hill i: . " " . -Ti . , ' ■ «? TO DR. WILLIAM H. KEILLER, PROFESSOR OF ANATOMY, THIS SECTION IS AFFECTIONATELY DEDICATED Page 99 Heads of Departments V. S. Carter, M. D. Professor of Physiology Dean of Department of Medicine W. H. Keiller, L. R. C. p. S. F. R. C. S. Professor of Anatcmy James Edwin Thompson, M. R. C. S. B. S., M.B.,F. R.C.S.,F.A.C. S. Professor of Surgery Marvin Lee Graves, M. A., M. D. Professor of Medicine Lecturer on Mental and Nervous Diseases Heads of Departments George H. Lee, Ph. B., F. A. C. S. Professor of Obstetrics and Gynecology Henry Haktman, M. D. Professor of Pathology Edward H. Randall, B. A., M. D. Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics ViLLL M C. Rose, Ph. D. Professor of Biohgiciil Chemistry Heads of Departments Seth Mabry Morris, B. S., M. D. Professor of Ophthalmology and Otology W. B. Sharpe, B. a., M. S., M. D. Professor of Bacteriology and Preventive Earl D. Crutchfiei.d, B. A., M. D. Head of Departmetit and Adjunct Pro- - ' fessor of Dermatology and Sy philology m Ihi " l III E u 1 9 ' R. R. D. Cline, M. a., Ph. G., M. D j Professor of Pharmacy Page 102 Doctors of Medicine Mrs. V. Hale Alexander, M. D. Yoakum Jewyl Booth. M. D. San Antonio Jesse J. Brady, B. S., M. D. Hearne B 11; Pres. Freshman Secretary-Treasurer Students Beatrice V. Bdrg, B. A., M. D. San Antonio Landox a. Colquitt. M. D. Rio Vista iion Class. 1920-21. Proctor W. Day. M. D. 4» A 2 : President Jui E. M. deBerry. M. D. San Angelo A K E; X. M. L. Elliott. M. D. Sherman Kl ' ; President Students ' Dining Club, 1921-22. David C. Enloe. M. D. Mobile X. J. C. Erwin. Jr., B. A., M. D. McKinney A. M. P. O.; B e n : President Sophomore Class, 1919-20; Member Honor Council, 1920-21. Doctors of Medicine Ryan P. EsrE . M. D. Waxnhcahic W. H. Hill. Jr.. M. D. Savuy Pre-Metl Trinitv University; Manager Stu- dents ' Boolt Store. 1921-22: A S: T. N. E. AS ; A. K. K.; University Band. 1916-17; Pre.sident Sopliomore Class. 1919-20. S. Rosa Fbank. B. A.. M. D. Austin L. R. HiLLYER, B. A.. M. D. Palacios James Archie Hampton. B. S., M. D. Cross Plains X. B n; Representative Students ' Book Store, Rush Q. Hunter. M. D. Bullard A S ; A. K. K. William . I. Harrington. M. D. . fadisun. Wis. A K K. Harvey B. Henry. M. D. Austin M. A. JuNE.s. M. D. Cleburne Student Volunteers. Edward J. Kallu.s. B. S.. M. D. Caldwell I Doctors of Medicins Howard E. Lancaster. M. D. Lockhart GIBBS Milliken. M, D. Dallas A. K. K. r A; X; T. N. E. J. Braxton- Littlefield. M. D. Xixon K S; A S; Editor Medical Section of Cac- tus. 1922. Neal D. Monger. M. D. X ; A. M. P. O.: T. X. E. Sa7i Bi-nilo Eugene W. Matlock. M. D. Arlington Baird B n; T. N. E.: President Junior Class. 1919-20; Vice-President Students ' Association. 1921-22. B 11; T. X. E. Dewey L. Matthews. M. D. Craham Scott E. McXeil. M. D. Casa Blanca X : A. M. P. O.: T. N. E. AS ; A. K. K. K. N. Miller. M. D. Houslon A. K K. Jose Sanchez Naranjo, M. D. Laredo % Doctors of Medicine John E. Neville. M. D. B n. Calvcstn , ' ER A. Ross. B. S.. M. D. Lickhart A. K. K.; U. of T.. Bast ball. 191S-19. Howard O. Smith, M. D. Waco RA.V S -oRRi B 4 M D Crlrslc K T: A. M. P. O; Manager Business Board. Kq ' ; A M. P. O.: T. N. E.: Business 1920-21; President Students Association, 1921-22. Manager Medical. 1920-21. Allen T. Stewart. B. A.. M. D. Sherman A K K ; Delegate to Des Moines Volunteer Convention. ' 20; Interne John Sealy Hospital. 1921-22. L. K. Orv, M. D. Comanche X; T. N. E.: Track Team U. of T.. 191S. Marvin G. Pearce. B. A.. M. D. X ; K 1 ' . Temple RUDE M. Eeykershoffer. B. a.. M. D Ted L. Terry, M. D. Ennis S N; A. K. K. Victor C. Tvcker. B. S., M. D. Austin K T- Vice-President Sophomore Class. 1919- 20- Secretary Students ' Dining Club. 1920-21; Assistant in " Zoology. U. of T.. 1916-17; Editor Cah ' csUm Medical. 1921-22. Il» Doctors of Medicine .John H. Wootebs. B. A.. M. D. Crnckrll ■{■Ai;: Member Honor Council. 19U)-2(); Pi-esi(lent Senior Class. 1921-22. Doctors of Pharmacy Secretary Students ' Dining Cluh, 1921- M. T. ClRTER. Ph. G. R. R. Clewis. Ph. G. C. Roi,VN Heinke, Ph. G. Brenham Vice-President .Junior Class, 1920-21; Re- porter to Medical. 1921-22. Mi am) Robert H. Hewitt. Ph. G. GeorqeUncn President Junior Class Spring T rm. 1920-21. Orange s. T. Hooker. Ph. G. Carthage Representative Students ' Book Store. 1921- JOHNNIE D.4VID. Ph. G. Seliulenburg R. R. Krause. Ph. G. San Anlvni ri Doctors of Pharmacy Robert E. Lee. Ph. G. Boiialii Artie D. McFatter, Ph. G. Ranger A X. Bessie Eobinowitz, Ph. G. Houston Elliott F. Schwab. Ph. G, Yitakum A X: Reporter to Medical. 1920-21; Mem- ber Honor Council. 1921-22. A. H. Smith. Ph. G. B. J. Thigpen. Ph. G. Pearsall Brenham E. G. Tolle, Ph. G. NeiL- Braunfels Secretary-Treasurer Junior Class. 1920-21; President Senior Class, 1921-22. P. E. Wall, Ph. G. Carthage A X. Senior Nurses Mary Carlton Furl Daiis Representative Students ' Council. 1919-20; Vice-President Students ' Council. 1920-21; Stu- dents ' Council Advisor. 1921-22; President Senior Class. ' 22. .lie Crockett Marlindale Representative to Students ' Council. 1919- Senior Nurses Bessie Lokena Dawson JIuustun Class President. 1920-21; Representative to Students ' Council, 1920-21: Secretary Senior Class, 1921-22. Helen Grebe Brenham Vice-President Class 1920-21: Senior Repre- sentative to Honor Council, 1921-22. Myrtle Mat Kearney San Angrln Class Representative. 1920-21-22; Reporter for Medical, 1921-22. Bertha Katherine Luckenbach enard Secretarv of Class. 1919-20-21; President Students ' Council. 1921-22. Ora Beatrice Murdock Dallas Representative to Student Council. 1920-21. Ella Irene Paul Texas Cilu Representative to Students Council. 1919-20. Grace Hamilton Rafferty Corsicana Representative to Students ' Council, 1921- Saha Frances Settle Springfield. Ky. Representative to students ' Council, 1920- Citrpus Christi Ruth Winfield Olifia Representative to Students ' Council. 1919-20. Class Presidents John H. Wooters Medicine R. G. TOLLE Pharmacy Mary Carlton Nursing UNDERCLASSMEN James R. Barcus Junior Medicine Bain Leake Sophomore Medicine DeVVitt Neighbors Freshman Medicine The Nurses Medical Students ' Council Top row — DuBose, Colquitt, Williams, McGrath Bollom row — Griswold, Schwab, Smith Howard C. Smith President C. M. Williamson Secretary L. A. Colquitt Senior Medicine C. M. Griswold Junior Medicine J. J. McGrath Sophomore Medicine W. E. Williams Freshman Medicine E. F. Schwab Senior Pharmacy J. W. DuBosE Junior Pharmacy Nurses ' Student Council Top row — Rafferty, Grebe, Jordan, Warriner, Carlton, West Bottom row — Kearney, Pickle, Luckenbach, Walther, McDaniel Bertha Luckenbach RiTH Warriner . Aline West Mary Carlton President Vice-President Secretary Council Advisor Officers Students ' Association Top row — Tucker, Heck, Barcus, Williamson Bottom row — Matlock, Smith, Estes, Littlefield Howard O. Smith President Eugene W. M atlock .... Vice-President C. M. Williamson Secretary Ryan P. Estes . Manager Students ' Book Store J. Braxton Littlefield Editor Medical Section Cactus W C. Tucker . . . Editor of University Medical W. H. Heck Manager of University Medical J. R. Barcus Manager of Medical Section Cactus Junior Class in Medicine E. Alexander J. R. Barcus J. L. Barnett VV. P. Brown W. E. Branch G. E. Bethel T. J. Calhoun L. M. Cochran Bailey Collins Nina Fay Calhoun J. A. Chapman L. DoDD E. Donaldson G. W. N. Egcers H. J. Ehlers G. R. Enloe Fred Fink A. Gleckler C. M. Griswold R. C. Granbery A. J. Hackfield Xeal Hall C. M. Halloran D. S. Hammond J. H. Harris W. H. Heck H. O. HODDE H. R. Hoskins E. M. Jordan Leona Kasten T. D. McCrummen A. S. McNeill G. W. Moore J. E. Morrison W. S. Parks N. Prujansky G. . Sansome W. A. Smith C. D. Strother C. G. Swift, Jr. W. P. Ward H. Welch C. M. Williamson Sophomore Class in Medicine A. Alexander I. P. Barrett P. M. Bassel W. F. BiRDSONG P. Brindley M. E. Brown E. W. Burton J. D. Carter C. B. Clifton J. L. Cochran J. COHN 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, Jr. J. R. DiLLARD H. E. DUSTIN F. E. Dye C. J. E. ECKMAN S. O. Foster I. G. Fox 1. G. Glass J. D. Gleckler A. E. Goldberg R. R. Haley L. E. Hamilton D. S. Hammond L. O. Hayes R. H. HoMAN G. D. Huff J. J. Johns E. A. Johnson M. E. Johnson H. E. Karbach VV ' . J. Karbach D. G. Kilgore F. K. Laurentz B. Leake L. B. Leake M. Leposavich W. E. Lowry E. N. Lunn, Jr. D. C. McBride P. S. McCaleb J.J. McGrath J. Makins F. H. Lancaster F. B. Malone B. MiLLIGAN A. L. Mitchell E. A. MoERs F. W. NORRIS C. F. Osborne A. C. Poindexter B. Primer C. Pugsley, Jr. C. F. Quinn H. S. Renshaw A. T. Ritch G. Sladczyk C. A. Slaughter VV. R. Snow G. A. Snyder H. L. Stewart P. B. Stokes W. K. Strother, Jr. H. SUTELAN E. W. Sutton B. J. Thigpen H. G. VV ' hitmore S. T. Weir C. E. Willingham Freshman Class of Medicine C. E. Adams R. P. Addison H. L. Alexander E. M. Alexander D. Anderson M. D. Atlee VV. B. Backus J. R. Blundell S. W. Bohls L. Bohn J. M. Cunningham VV. E. DOUTHIT W. Dove D. B. DuBois S. G. Dunn L. C. H. Eichenberg D. M. English Ben R. Epright J. K. Glenn C. A. Gray B. B. Griffin VV. T. Guy R. C. H. LLUM J. M. Hill R. F. Hillver K. THLEEN Holmes L. Hooker D. H. HoTCHKISS S. H. HULSEY M. H. Jensen J. E. Johnson J. C. King VV. VV. Klatt J. A. Little J. F. Lubben, Jr. G. O. McKeehan VV. N. McKiNNON G. E. Martin J. H. Maxwell VV. VV. Maxwell, Jr. G. H. Merritt J. N. Messer F. D. Mohle D. Neighbors C. Nichols, Jr. D. F. Painter P. C. Pedigo E. M. Perry VV. R. POSELL C. Priday J. F. Rader VV. ' . Ramsey W. S. Red, Jr. G. D. Reeves VV. A. Reily J. H. ROBBERSON E. Robertson E. VV. Robinson J. T. Robinson, Jr. C. A. RUDISELL E. R. Se. le A. C. Shields L. M. Shipp C. W. Shirley C. D. Smith VV. J. Smith L. E. Standifer M. E. Suehs P. E. Suehs C. S. Sykes S. H. T.WLOR J. M. Thompson J. J. Truitt L. L. D. Tuttle J. E. Tysen J. N. Underwood L. F. Venzor V ' . O. VVarriner C. W. Whitaker W. G. Whitehouse VV. E. Williams, Jr. P. A. Woodard H. B. Wood M. R. Woodward B. W. Wyatt, Jr. B. P. York Alpha Mu Pi Omega -p ® f f ' ' ' 1 M ro ) row — Ervvin, Davison, Basscl, Addison, Norris, Alexander, Smith, Burton, Mathews, Wil- liamson Second row — Glass, McCaleb, Smith, Collins, Lubben, Eggers, Griswold, Glenn, Monger, Sykes Bottom row — Renshaw, Morrison, Fink, English, Robinson, Crabb, Shields, McCrummen, Mc- Bride Founded at University of Pennsylvania 1891 University of Texas Chapter Established 1898 Dr. VV. C. Fischer, Sr. Dr. VV. C. Fischer, Jr. FEATRES IN URBE Dr. W ' m. (i.vMMoN Dr. a. S. Holley Dr. Walter Kleberg Dr. J. J. Flynn Mr. Mike Norton Dr. Edward Randall, Sr. Dr. Geo. H. Dr. Seth M. Morris FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. R. R. D. Cline Dr. H. Reid Robinson Dr. Boyd Reading Dr. Dick Wall Dr. Edward Randall, Jr. Howard O. Smith J. C. Erwin, Jr. G. W. N. Eggers C. M. Griswold Dayton C. McBride Philip McCaleb Tom G. Glass Allen C. Shields Dudley M. English FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1922 Neal D. Monger 1923 Bailey R. Collins Fked Fink C. M. Williamson 1924 J. F. Lubben, Jr. Horace S. Renshaw M. H. Crabb 1925 John King Glen Ernest Robinson William J. Smith Dewey L. Matthews Ray S. Norris T. D. McCrummen J. E. Morrison Edwin W. Burton M. A. Davison Paul M. Bassel Robert P. Addison Clarence S. Sykes Phi Alpha Sigma Top row — Davis, Hamilton, Barnett, Scale, Hall, Klatt, Hammond, Red, Stokes, Branch, Gran bery Second row — Johnson, Mitchell, Snyder, Calhoun, Hotchkiss, Barcus, Reeves, Rudisill, Williams Harris, J. Gleckler, Carter Bottom row — Chapman, A. Gleckler, Littlefield, Wooters, Day, Estes, Alexander, Swift, Homan, Brown Founded at Bellvue College, New York, 1886 Epsilon Chapter Established 1903 Dr. F. W. Aves FRATRES IN URBE Dr. J. S. Jones Dr. E. S. McLarty Dr. T. H. Brownrigg Dr. VV. S. C. rter Dr. R. E. Cone Dr. H. O. Knight Dr. Joe McVeigh FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. V. R. Cooke Dr. T. H. H. rris Dr. a. O. Singleton Dr. J. E. Thompson Dr. E. D. Crutchfield Dr. W. H. Keiller Dr. C. T. Stone Dr. J. W. Davis P. W. D.w FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1922 J. H. Wooters R. p. Estes J. B. Littlefield E. Alex. nder E. a. Branch J. H. Harris T. J. Calhoun J. C. Carter L. E. Hamilton E. a. Johnson W. E. Williams C. A. RCDISILL 1923 J. R. Barcus C. G. Swift, Jr. J. A. Chapman A. Gleckler J. L. Barnett 1924 Neal Davis R. H. Homan P. B. Stokes 1925 E. R. Seale Dewey Reeves W. W. Klatt D. S. Hammond W. P. Brown Neal Hall R. G. Granbery J. D. Gleckler A. L. Mitchell Geo. a. Snyder W. R. Red D. H. Hotchkiss Phi Chi Top row — Perry, Leake, Cochran, Celaya, Cozb ' , Kilgore, Griffin, Hill, V ' . Strothcr Second row — Thompson, Smith, Enloe, Liinn, Hillyer, Cunningham, VVarriner, Woodward, Dunn Bottom row — C. Strother, deBerry, Pearce, Hillyer, Milliken, Ory, Enloe, Huff F " ounded at Louisville Medical College 1891 Zeta Chapter Established 1903 FRATRES IN URBE Dr. H. O. Sappin ' gton Dr. V. J. V. Weimers FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. M. L. Gr.wes Dr. Henry H. rtm. n Dr. Lee Rice S. G. Milliken E. M. deBerry Leroy Cochr. n Henry CEL. y. H. O. COZBY J. M. Thompson B. B. Griffin Elz. Perry FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1922 C. rl Enloe Leroy Hillyer 1923 G. R. Enloe VV. A. Smith 1924 Geo. D. Huff Donald G. Kilgore Barton Leake 1925 Joel M. Hill James Cunningham Sam Dunn L. K. Ory M. G. Pearce C. D. Strother Edward Lunn W. K. Strother, Jr. Bob Hillyer Max R. Woodward Owen Warriner Page nO Alpha Kappa Kappa Top row — ( " rowan, H. Karbach, Blundell, Shirley, W Coston, Clifton, Lancaster, Nichols Second row — Conger, Poindexter, Hulsey, Dove, Haley, A. McN Lowrey, Jordan, Hoskins, Bethel, Woodhard, L. Stewart EoUom row — Karbach, Coleman, Hooker, Pugsley, Dodd, Conner, Dillard, Founded at Dartmouth College 1888 Alpha Theta Chapter Established 1906 FRATER IN URBE Dr. J. E. Dei.aney FRATRES IN FACULTATE Fr. M. VV. Comfort Dr. L. E. Ch. pm. n Dr. J. E. Heyman Mr. R. L. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1922 W. H. Hill K. N. Miller A. A. Ross 1923 H. R. Hoskins J. J. GORM. N H. C. Welch 1924 S. D. C0LEM. N W. D. Lowrey C. A. Poindexter W. J. K. RB. CH 1925 V. M. Coston Cl. y Nichols, Jr. H. H. Co.NGER W. J. Harrington S. E. McNeill A. T. Stewart L. L. Dodd G. E. Bethel C. R. Clifton J. R. DiLLABD F. H. Lancaster R. R. H. ley H. L. Stewart J. R. Blundell C. W. Shirley Lyle Hooker 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. PUBSLEY, Jr. S. O. Foster S. H. HuLSEY W. S. Dove P. A. Woodard Phi Beta Pi x l V iwiwjiiMy , ,|;Z — - ' PH I Br pH Top -o ' lO— Sladczyk, Sansonu-, W. Maxwell, Hayes, Birdsong, Slaughter, J. Maxwell, Brady, Alexander, Little, York Second row— Heck, Ramsey, Standifer, Matlock, Friday, Cochran, Neville, Neighbors, Dustin, Hampton, Whitehousc Bottom row— Headlee, Cummings, Mohle, Ehlers, Colquitt, McFarlane, Robinson, Shipp, Riley, Robinson Founded at University of Pittsburgh, 1891 Alpha Kappa Chapter Established 1910 Dr. F. Fowler Dr. W. E. Huddleston Dr. W. J. Jenkins Dr. S. F. Kelley FRATRES IN URBE Dk. S. J, UlMMlT Dr. Jesse Flautt Dr. W. H. Spencer Dr. W. F. S iller Dr. W. S. St. rley Dr. J. B. Spiller Dr. J. R. Nicholson Dr. J. L. Jenkins FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. W. F. Dimmit Mr. V. T. G. rb. de Dr. V. C. Rose J. J. Br. dy E. W. M. tlock W. H. Heck G. A. Sladczyk L. A. Hayes W. F. Birdsong W. W. Ma.xwell J. H. Maxwell H. L. Ale.xander J. A. Little B. P. York FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1922 J. E. Neville J. A. Hampton L. A. Colquitt 1923 G. W. Sansome 1924 C. A. Slaughter Cedric Priday Layton Cochran 1925 W. V. Ramsey Dewitt Neighbors E. V. He. dley E. W. Robison L. M. Shipp J. J. Truitt B. p. McFarlane E. R. LOCHTE H. ■]■ Ehlers H. E. Dustin L K. Cummings S. T. Weir L. E. Stan-difer VV . G . Whitehouse F. D, Mohle J- T. Robison w .A . Riley Page 122 Nu Sigma Nu HTj dHK ' ijflK- ' flKA x H ' J H ti J iff 1 i« F f f f t 1 4y .% Top row — Priuer, Backus, Eppright, Painter, Gray, VVhitmore, Day Second row — Taylor, Tyson, Osborne, Parks, Snow, Collins, Dye, Adams Bottom roK ' — McGrath, Ward, Dr. Sharpe, Dr. Horton, Dr. Marshall, Dr. McKay, Moore, Halloran Founded at University of Michigan, 1892 Beta Lambda Chapter Established in 1915 FRATRES IN URBE i Dr. J. A. McK.w Lieut. J. J. Horton Dr. W. E. M. rsh.. ll FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. Vm. B. Sharpe FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1923 G. W. Moore C. R. Hallor. n ' . S. Parks W. P. Ward 1924 W. R. Snow Ben F. Priner J. J. Johns L. E. Day H. G. Whitmore C. F. Osborne T. E. Dye S. H. T.wlor C. F. Quinn J. E. Tyson J. J. McGr. th 1925 C. E. Adams D. F. Painter, Jr. W. B. B. ckis Ben R. Eppright R. G. Collins C. W. Whitaker , C. A. GR.A.Y 1 ,1 i i i Page 1S3 Kappa Psi Top row — Davis, Laurentz, Moers, Willingham, Jensen, Robberson, DuBois, Rader Middle row— Bohls, Tuttle, Powell, McKeehan, Hallum, Barrett, Coyle, Anderson Bottom row— Messer, Suehs, M. E. Suehs, Hackfield, Elliot, Andronis, Stephens, Kilgore, Hadde, Tucker Founded at New Haven, Conn., 1879 Beta Phi Chapter Established 1918 FRATRES IN URBE Dr. E. M. F. Stephens Dr. F. H. Kilgore FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. N. Andronis FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1922 V. C. Tucker M. L. Elliott 1923 M. A. Jones A. J. H. CKFIELD H O. HODDE 1924 I. P. Barrett F. K. Laurentz Hugh Davis 1925 C. E. Willingham E. A. Moers P. E. Suehs M. E. Suehs J. N. Nesser D. Anderson E. W. Coyle R. G. Hallum G. 0. McKeehan W. R. Powell L. L. D. Tuttle S. W. Bohls J. F. Rader D. B. Dubois J. H. Robberson M. H. Jensen Phi Delta Cbi Top row — Wall, Harrington, Schoenig, Connally, Doyle, Ballard Bottom row — Rugely, Walker, McFatter, Schwab, Outlar Founded at University of Michigan, 1883 Lambda Chapter Established 1905 T. E. Randall E. E. Richards FRATRES IN URBE J. W. Harrington A. F. Dickinson G. N. Dickinson J. E. Wright W. T. Garbade FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr, R. R. D. ClINE J. C. BlCKNER Dk. H. Reid RoniNsoN FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE L. D. Clarkson P. E. Wall A. D. McFatter E. F. Schwab J. F. Ballard J. D. Doyle L. B. Outlar R. A. RUGELEY J. E. Walder C. L. Harrington J. T. Connally L. C. Schoenig O. L. Stewart R. J. Burges L. -(S Am. spring ' In the Spring a young man ' s fancy lightly turns " Ye Calendar for the Spring March 1 1 — Now is the time of year when the moon really means something. March 12 — Legislature passes Compromise Expansion Bill; we get a new campus in spite of ourselves. March 31 — Carl Sandburg lectures on his poetry. April 1 — (1) Ye hit dogs howl! (2) April showers (showers of bills). April 10 — Politicians ahoy! Clouds of bull and propaganda. April 16 — Ye coronation of Mary Helen Holden as Queen of ye Varsity Circus takes place. The Court disport at a ball afterward. April 20 — Varsity Circus opens up with parade a mile long and a street wide. April 23 — Circus well attended by peanut eaters. April 26 — Purchasing Committee begins to buy land for new campus. May 5-6 — Varsity entertains some of its future students at the Interscholastic League Meet. May 11 — All is well or otherwise. Spring elections are run off. May 14 — Sir Aukland Cedes favors Varsity at a Gym Convocation. May 17-21-Junior Week. May 22 — Spring term exam schedule appears. Away Damn Pleasure. Hie thee from the hither to the hence! May 22 — Curtain Club splurges with playlet and dance at Country Club. June 11 — Commencement. Cap and Gowns and Kane Klubbers walk around the perip and end with the four-year roll of sheep skin. AND NOW WILD READER, YOU HAVE ARRIVED AT THAT portion of the Cactus which is supposed to epitomize the events of the school year into a short contemporary history. In preparing this section in the hope that your fancy would inveigle you into at least a casual perusal, the editor burned between two fires. He has attempted to inject sufficient life into the various recitals, so that they will escape at least the major characteristics of the pyramidal mummies, and at the same time to make the subjects that were satirized subtle enough to keep them above the level of the Grinds. Whether he has had enough control o -er himself to accomplish his aims, the bare facts are open for your investigation. Stress has been laid upon those campus idiosyncracies which go to make up the body of Varsity tradition. Space has been given to the events of the year that have furthered the Univer- sity ' s good name. Don ' t You Want to Buy a Tag? WELL, " spring has came, " open season in benches, moonlight swings, and relief fund campaigns. To begin it all, the Chinese had to consume the available rats and bird-nest supply and commence to starve. Now a starving Chinaman envies his vittles just as much as a starving American. And money buys food. America had both— so here they came with their tags. Some three or four thousand cart-wheels rolled down off the campus for the Chinese. From every button-hole flew a chink chop suey receipt. Next came the Starving Students ' Association from the Socialist Schools of Czheko-Slovakia. These birds absolutely refused to work trig problems and polish the library chairs without one meal every other day at the very least. Three cents each for breakfast, dinner, and supper tightened the belt of some Bohemian Phi Beta Kappa. How it was done is beyond the Longhorn Ecoes and Business Ators, but it probably worked on the Ponzi postage stamp system. Anyhow, " tag " was again in order. Now the local moral caretakers, the Y. M. ' s and Y. W. ' s, seeing the success of this system, resolved not to be outdid by the anemic Armenians and began to stage a kale collection themselves. Tagged again, we tolled the mark at twelve thousand kopecks. By this time, the sight of even a Babies ' Milk Fund botde sitting idly on the counter of the Co-op made us slink off in the other direction, where in all proliability we were joyfully hailed by an operator of the Old Ladies ' Hot Water Bottle Union seeking vulcanizing money. On to the Campus — the tagging ' s fine!! Spring Politics T HIS IS about the time of the year when the air is full of singing birdsi frame-ups, hull, stump speeches and proffered 4-for-a-nickel cigars. The politicians are ofT to the races. Issue I ditors on the daily sheet are set up on a pedestal, given the open mit, shown the mouth-hanging-liack-over-the-ears trick (see any tooth paste ad), and duped for a half column of black and white on the upper half of the first page. The more elect of the publicity managers flash a two-bit stogie on the editors and get run their pictures (which were supplied free from Jensen-mamer), the principal attraction of which is an artistic J-R extending gracefully across the countenance of the aspirant. Well, they all had their usual rounds of string pulling, duping, and swaggering of jaw. Late entries and hurried withdrawals by those who " couldn ' t stand the pressure " finally left a ballot that was presented for the approval of the general student public. A public political meeting was held near the end of the perspiration period at which the candidates for presidencies of the Students ' Association and Men ' s Council explained their pet theories as to what is really wrong with the place and how they could remedy it. The greatest excitement of the election centered on the race for President of the Students ' Association and for Editor of this volume. Joe Minton was forced to withdraw near the close of the Cactus race, leaving Penn and Cocke. Seven of the offices to be filled were without competition. The voting selected the following men: Read Cranberry, President of Students ' Association; Clayton Heare, Vice-President of Students ' Association; Arno Nowotny, Secretary-Treasurer of Students ' Association; Sam Benbow, Chairman of Men ' s Council; Richard Hall, Academic Councilman; Marshall Bell, Junior Councilman; Robert B. Young, Law Councilman; Thomas Allen, Engineer Councilman; R. L. Speight, Education Councilman; Ruby Daniel, Chairman of Women ' s Council; H. R. Cox, Editor of Daily Texan; Wm. Harry Jack, Managing Editor of Daily Texas; Albert W. Penn, Editor of Cactus; Finlay Simmons, Editor of Longhorn Magazine; Stag Rowland, Yell Leader; Bill McGill and Harold Bourland, Assistant Yell Leaders. Junior Week S A last whirl of gaiety and care-free abandonment before assuming the dignified air and Wednesday Collar and Kane of the Superior Senior, members of the Junior Class celebrated Junior week May 15, ' 21. The fire-works opened up with a barn dance Saturday night held in the suitable setting of the Men ' s Gymnasium. After a week-end of recovery the gang went Maying at Barton ' s Monday afternoon, abluted in the springs, and charged upon and entirely surrounded a supper of surpassing size. But the event that ruined things for the rest of the Spring term for all of the more susceptible co-eds and Eddies was the Barge ride up the moonlit river. Music, girls, boys, moonlight, water — a combination not to be resisted. And just to think that was before the days of " necking! " The conclusion of the week were two brilliant afifairs on Friday night. The Junior girls entertained the Senior lassies with the Junior Prom at the Woman ' s Gymnasium, while across the campus at the Y. M. C. A., the boys smoked up the ceilings in a final get-to-gether meet. The Chairmen of the Committees were: Lloyd Gregory, picnic; Joe Thomp- son, barn dance; Harold Broome, barge ride; Elizabeth Harcourt, Prom.; Thomas F. Nash, smoker. = li University of Texas Radio O NE OF the adjuncts of the Department of Physics is the Radio Station 5 X U. This station was put in service on the 1st of October, 1921. It is located in K Hall and has a corps of seven operators, who serve with- out pay. In conjunction with the State Department of Agriculture and Department of Markets and Warehouses, crop and market reports are now being sent out daily. It is also planned to give out reports of athletic contests, concerts, speeches, etc., in f ict, all matters which might be of interest to the State. These reports will go out from time to time and be picked up by high schools, rural communi- ties, and any one else who will put in a small receiving equipment in order to get the same. Outlying districts will get reports at least a day earlier than they could obtain them by other agencies. Amateur traffic is handled with all parts of the United States without charge. 511 messages were handled in one month. No messages of commercial nature are handled. Every night of the week finds an operator on duty ready to help his fellow students, or any one else in the United States who has a message for Austin or wishes 5 X U to relay one to some other point in the United States which his station is unable to reach. An interesting event was the handling of the Texas A. M. football game, sent out from College Station play by play. These reports were very full and were much enjoyed by the stay-at-homes, who were unable to attend the game in person. Requests for these reports were received from Laredo and a ship in the Gulf of Mexico, near Tampico. A re-broadcast was accordingly given by 5 X U, which was much enjoyed by former l niversity students a long ways from home, even though the game was a tie. .5 X U has worked Los Angeles, Cincinnati, Portland, Yankton, Atlanta, New York, Madison, St. Paul, and has been heard in Hawaii, Canada, and practically every corner of the U. S. Messages handled range from requests for hair tonic formulas and " Please send my slide-rule " to requests for reservations in Portland, Oregon, for a couple on their honey-moon trip going west from New York. Concerts given in Detroit, Madison, Pittsburg, Chicago, and many other places are enjoyed frequently by those who spend a little time at the station. The equipment consists of the following: 1-2 K. W. Marconi Ship set. 1-1 K. W. Navy Simon set. It also has a 2 K. W. O. T. 402 DeForest Telephone and Telegraph set which is one of the largest in the United States. This set can be used for C. W., buzzer modulated, or voice transmission. The receiving set consists of a Grebe C. R. 6 and C. R. 7, which work in conjunction with the Magnavox loud speaker. The phones are Type F, Baldwin — the Antennae is of T Type and consists of seven wires of silicon bronze. The spreaders are 24 ft. long. The two steel masts are 110 feet high and are spaced 300 feet apart. The counterpoise consists of 8 wires each, 400 feet long. The station is operated by the following: Geo. A. Endress, Radio Director Frank Rives, Chief Operator; G. E. Endress, J. G. Gray, R. C. Cranberry, W- E. Gray, C. C. Clark, and C. W. GilfiUan. ■ — Geo. W. Endress. Varsity Circus The Queen ' s Coronation : And on this night was come to pass the coronation of Mary Helen of the House of Holden, when she was crowned Queen of the Court of the Rainbow. The affair was of the greatest splendor and the throng which gathered into the play-house called Hancock, filled the hall from the stalls to the top- most gallery. The curtain was drawn aside on the scene of the coronation room wherein sat his majesty, King William Richard Castle, Junior, and the nobles of his court. The flare of trumphets long drawn out, announced the presentation of the duchesses with their maids and trains. And when all the duchesses and their maids had themsehes each in person been presented before the throne chair of his most majestic personage, the King, three clear and piercing blasts from the trumpeteers broke the hush that had betaken the audience chamber because of the approach of the Queen. Then her Majesty came with regal tread down through her subjects, which, whereof her dark and radiant beauty, were greatly awed. Her dress was a gown of silken stuff, milk-white, and from her olive shoulders fell a glittering train wherein was every color of the rainbow. And the royal lady was presented to the King by his Majesty ' s Prime Minis- ter, Hubbard Bowyer, whereon the King did take the crown of the Rainbow and set it on her bowed head, when she then came up to him and sat beside him on the throne. The ministers and members of their Majesties ' court were presented at the throne in this order. Duchesses and Dukes Gladvs Rountree and Allen Montgomery, Ruby Daniel and Frank McGhee, Harriet Henderson and Albert Blocker, Margaret Montgomery and Robert Mosely, Mary Maud Castle and Bryan Stevenson, Varsity Circus Etta Bain and Joe Ward, Mary Belle Strauss and Doc Cranberry, Almeida McGregor and John Patterson, Dolores Dore and States Jacobs, Lucy Bell Snyder and Guy West, Minnie Giesecke and Royal James, Dorothy DuMars and Bill McGill. ' And after the nobles of the Court had been presented to his Majesty, the immediate members of the Queen ' s train were led up to make their courtesy at the foot of the throne. Lady-in-Waiting Virginia Donaldson was received by Chancelfor Scott Snodgrass. Prin- cess Catherine Carotherswas led to the throne by Prince William Potts. Then when the Queen had been received in loud acclaim, the Court was driven off to celebrate at the Queen ' s Coronation Ball. Ball Their royal majesties adjourned to the scene of the ball which had been ordered set with the spirit of the Canival, and there was great music and mirth as the royal train disported itself in the dance. Near the end of the evening the cotillion was led by the Duchess Roundtree and Duke Montgomery when great bags of paper called confetti were given the court and were thrown about with great sportiveness. The revelry lasted until far into the night and wa most brilliant of court affairs. The Queen pronounced to be the Varsity Circus PARADE Ho-o-old Your Horses, Ladies and Gentlemen! The elephants are coming! Faint sounds of music sift around the corner. The parade is coming! So this is at last the parade of the Seventh Varsity Circus! Officials sat chestily back in a black and ancient equipage drawn by blooded stock. The famous Longhorn band started things going. Following the eye- and-ear-openers of the celebration were the attractions and curiosities of the parade world: The Fiji Villagers and the roasting Missionary; Home without a Mother; Rusticuss Sights of the Underworld; the load of Kaleidoscope Clowns and their famous bucking Flivver — in short, a moving, colorful trail of inspira- tion, awe, and hunor — voted by all to be the best and biggest parade in the history of the Varsity Circus. Entries in the drive were made by nearly all of the principal organizations of the Campus, and all with creditable showings. The committee appointed to judge the affair worried their wits (so they say) during several ensuing hours in alighting on the lucky winners of the kale. As was hinted at above, after due wind-jamming and befitting brain-sprainings the Committee awarded the first prize to the float of the Phi Mu sorority; the first comic prize to the Fiji Villagers; and the second comic prize to the Clowns. The Phi Mu Float was an open touring car covered entirely with white chrysanthemums and the occupants attired accordingly. The Fiji Villagers were headed by an army of donkey-beating cannibals, with broom straw-length skirts, armed with weapons of the Missionary Hunt. On the float itself was a victim of the last chase making a heated appeal for brotherly love from his station in the pot over the fire. Behind were numerous savages, tho incapable of guiding an ass, ready to lap up any gravy escaping from the pot above. The winner of the out-of-town section was a Back-to-the-Farm float entere by Manor. On the Circus Grounds THE MIDWAY Xema! Xema! Step right up, ladies and gentlemen! See the dancing Arab- ian Princess! Whiz Bang, rarest of the rare — brings a blush to the faded cheek of the most bizarre old maid — or your money back! See it, see it, hear it, feel it! Oh, you rounders, head your step up this way. Crowd a little closer — thanks, that ' s right — just a little closer. Now ladies and gents — I wish to per- form a little trick. Watch me closely MY FIANCE : The sideshows are at it! Jangles, roars, shouts, gongs, cowbells, sirens, music — all rise in a tintinnabulation following the band of bright lights around the race track. Your blood tingles, your eyes brighten. You are at last on the grounds. Ah! The Varsity Circus! A motley congolmeration of color, soimd, and light confuses the senses, opens the mouth and the pocketbook, and you find yourself in the inside of a show . Here an oriental Dervish squats on his knees and lures a tune from his pipe that grabs at the breath with a little catch, bring up the picture of a harem in the turret of a Sultan. A little farther down are the Fiji Villagers dancing the last rites over the Missionary, meanwhile sharpening their teeth for the delicacy. There is the shriveled frame of a Chink, yellowed and tanned with opium, and in his lap lies a witching and seductive flapper of the land of bird-nest consomme. The spirit of carnival is in the air, your smile comes easier, the laugh quicker, the step lighter, and } ' ou are off for a glad night along Varsity ' s Coney Island. PRIZES AWARDED The Everts cup for the best sideshow was awarded to the Phi Gamma Delta fraternity for their Fiji Village show with its headless king. Dancing Rumpa Sisters, and the Bridal scene. Sigma Chi was a very popular contender for the cup with its Mysteries of Chinatown with the twisted Chinks at Fan Tan in- dulging in opium and the worse forms of dissipation. On the Circus Grounds THE MAIN SHOW Fi e thousand people and a show that would have startled the natives of Rumpus Ridge, accustomed as thev are to the yearly visit of Barnum and Bailey " positively and undisputedly the greatest show on " — or for that matter off — " the face of the earth. " After the rounds of the Midway, the crowd quickly filled the temporarN ' grandstands that had been erected along the south end of Clark Field ancl the extra rows that had been added to the grandstand. During the seatmg of the crowd, the Longhorn band purred music from the depths of its jazzy heart. Then the curtain raised on the performance of Varsity ' s seventh biennial Circus. First on the program came an English Folk dance with one hundred and fifty co-eds, clad in quaint Old English costumes sporting on the green to the measures of reel music. Then the crowd broke loose and laughed long and loudly at the merry antics of the Eight Clowns with the famous bucking Flivver, which lived up to its name bv plunging and rearing up on the hind wheels like the WildUest Cheveaux which followed. After turning several half-flips to the horror of the tender-hearted co-ed and to the accompanying joy of her escort who was in the path of her anguish, the crew disrobed, showing themselves in the costume ot Mack Sennet Famous Eye-Openers, and sported about like wild little sea-waves on the grass and cinder beach. This act was awarded the prize for the cleverest individual entry in the show. The Fiji Cavalrv charged across the plain and dispersed the Clowns. The force of the charge, however, was abated by the inability of the tropical horsemen to steer the small and withered asses on which they rode. The next exhibition was a pistol drill by Wayne Howell which startled the natives. The feature of the act was his difficult act of shooting around the trees of the San Jacinto Battleground and breaking a small egg held in the hand ot a cross-country daredevil. The applause was limited by the spectators warming their brains in a vain endeavor to figure out " how he did it. " And now in the horizon appeared a slim Eg ' ptian Dancer who slinked across the links and danced before the dazzled throng. The dance was an interpretation by Miss Dagmar Carlson of Cleopatra ' s sad fate, ending with the dramatic application of the asp. A Wild West show with bucking bronchos ended the prologue to the main attraction of the evening — the Battle of San Jacinto. Red fires of battle gleamed across the field as the struggling Texans advanced to meet the Mexicans in the portrayal of the last battle in the struggle for inde- pendence which made Texas a Republic. The Texans attacked the Mexican forces in three divisions. The fight raged back and forth, until the Texans, with a final heroic charge, drove the Greasers at the point of the bayonet to defeat. Sam Houston, wounded, was stretched on a pallet beneath the great oak tree to receive the sword of Santa Anna. The spectacle ended with a tableau representing the scene of the surrender as depicted by the painting which hangs in the Capitol building of the State of Texas. Come to Texas! 1921 INTERSCHOLASTIC LEAGUE FOOTBALL CHAMPIONSHIP . " ry o. r c: ■t- . ♦rii " ' i . : «« ' ; " a - ' »I ss ' 4; «ri On December 17, interest in High School football reached the climax when Bryan High School of Bryan, Texas, defeated Oak Cliff High School of Dallas. Both teams had been much heralded, Bryan having hammered down all opposi- tion in South Texas and Oak Cliff likewise tearing asunder all opposition in the northern part of the State. The week before, while Bryan was taking Austin into camp on Clark Field in the Capitol City, Abilene was being vanquished under the fast and furious onslaught of the Cliff Dwellers. With two of the last four contenders for state honors out of the running, Bryan and Oak Cliff both pitched their last camp of the season and began a short but intensive period of training, each intent upon scalping the other. Interest in the meantime was running high thruout the state, and when the two elevens made their appear- ance in the Fair Park Stadium at Dallas, it was before the largest crowd that had ever witnessed a High School contest in Texas, there being more than 8,000 spectators eager to see these miniature college teams " do or die " for the supreme High School football honors of this great state. The two teams lined up for the battle royal, the referee blew his whistle, and then started a game collegiate in every way except for the fact that the contenders were High School boys. It did not take the team from South Texas long to assume the aggressive and it succeeded in maintaining its early lead throuout the entire game. The Cliff Dwellers put up a game fight, but the " veni, vidi, vici " spirit of the boys from Bryan was too much for them. The final score was, Bryan 35, Oak Cliff 13. Come to Texas! 1922 INTERSCHOLASTIC BASKET BALL CHAMPIONSHIP Inspired by the marvelous courtwork of their Captain, Fannin, the Lindale High School on the night of March fourth won the 1922 Interscholastic League Basket Ball Championship from El Paso High by a score of 27-15. During the first period, neither of the two fives could pile up a commanding lead. So strong was the defensive play of each team that despite the presence of such stars as Cohen of El Paso and Wade of Lindale, very few shots were afforded either team. The half closed with Lindale leading 10-8. During the greater part of the second period, the teams were never separated by more than a three-point margin. With about five minutes of the contest left to play, Fannin headed a desperate ofTensive attack of the Lindale team that clinched for them the victory and the state championship honors. GOVERNOR PRESENTS HONORS .At the end of the contest, Governor Neff presented the cup to the Lindale team, champion of the five hundred high schools which started the eliminations over the state two months before. Eight teams entered the meet; Lindale, El Paso, Waco, Texarkana, Stephenville, Bryan, Edmburg and Poyltechnic High of Ft. Worth. Roy B. Henderson ' s selection of the All-State team is given above, and the second five selected were Lozano (El Paso) and Calvin (Houston), forwards; Fannin (Lindale), center; Strickland (Waco) and Brown (El Paso), guards. Lindale High Schoo! Come to Texas! INTERSCHOLASTIC MEET, 1921 The invitations were out; the cups were on exhibition; and on the morning of May 6 the guests arrived. Two thousand five hundred of them from all over this big state of ours, from big schools and small — all equally welcomed and made to feel that Varsity was trying to play the genial host to some of its future men. Governor Neff delivered a welcome address to the assembled Leaguers at the Law Building and gave the ball an official shove with which to start ofT. Preliminaries in all the branches of the contests were run off during Friday morning. Saturday morning more eliminations were made, and in the after- noon Tennis and Track Champions were decided. Saturday night at the Capitol, finals in declamation and debate were held. F " our Interscholastic League records in track were broken. Class A honors were taken by Sherman High from Austin High with a " nose-out " of one point. The feature event of the finals was the spectacular mile relay in which Sherman High team came out victorious, but were knocked out of the race on account of fouling. Class B Track and Field Events were won by Rosenberg High School, beating Palacios out by a safe score of 16-10. The Rosenberg team was particu- larly well-balanced and easily took the honors of the B Class, the standard of which had greatly improved over that of the preceding year. ofpnbcrg 3am. nne I9ZI IntQrschol attic Tract — CMcc3. unrr i In the tennis finals, Louis Thalheimer and John Barr of Oak CUff High easily took the doubles cup from the Wichita Falls team, which put up a plucky fight, though outclassed by the older and more experienced winners. Louis Thalhemier of the winning doubles team also took the cup in singles. Hightower of Beau- mont was the other finalist. In the Girls ' Doubles, Mary Stone and Ethel Camp- bell of Jasper took the honors from Joaquin. In the singles Dora Vickers of Seguin won the cup from Mary Stone of the winning doubles team. Debating in the House of Representatives, with Governor Neff presiding, Sweetwater High School won the finals in debate on the " Open Shop " question. Edward Ramsey and George Overton composed the winning team. Denison High School, with the negative of the question, gave the Sweetwater team a spirited argument. Misses Etta Maddrey and Gwendolyn Walters, repre- senting Wichita Falls, emerged as victors of the state from the debate with Kennedy High. In the declamations the Sherman district made a record unprecedented in the history of the League by winning four first places. Of these ribbons, White- wright High School carried off two, an unusual record in itself. The winners were: Senior boys, Dewitt Rollins of Farmersville High School; Senior Girls, Jean Pendergrass of Leonard High School; the Junior division declamations were won by Billy Ball and Lucile LaRoe, both of Whitewright High. ' Varsity ' s Thirty-eighth Commencement The days of June the tenth and eleventh, 1921, will long be remembered in the annals of the Univeristy as the days when the class of ' 21 went forth from old Alma Mater. This procession of caps and gowns was the largest — numbering over four hundred — that has ever passed from the walls of old Texas. It was a truly impressive sight when the column of twos filed in one long procession from the Main Building to the Men ' s Gymnasium for the Baccalaureate Services. HAVE TO CtT A ■ J03 f Beginning with the Baccalaureate sermon on Sunday, the tenth, the com- mencement exercises lasted until the conferring of the degrees on Monday night. At ten o ' clock Sunday morning the Seniors gathered in front of the Main Building and proceeded to the Gymnasium. The procession was accompanied by the famous Longhorn Band, which rendered numerous selections after the crowds of parents and friends had gathered for the services in the Gym. Dr. Robert E. Vinson, President of the University, made the Baccalaureate Address. Monday, Class Day, was featured by its usual variety of events. The class again assembled in the Men ' s Gymnasium to perform the traditional class day exercises. All of the symbols of the various colleges were handed down by the Class Prexies to the Presidents of their respective Junior classes. The engineers managed to add extra enthusiasm to the occasion by causing a mysterious disappearance of Perigrinus in the earlier hours of the day. As the Laws were unable to effect a successful come-back, the historic T square of the Engineers made its appearance on the scene and was handed down by J. M. Graham, Engineer President, to Werner Dornberger, President of the Junior Engineers. Hubbard T. Bowyer in turn passed a substitute for Perry to the President of the Middle Laws, Crozier Gowan. These were followed by J. S. McRae of the School of Education, who handed down the Torch of Knowledge to Miss Abbie King; and H. R. Cox of the Senior Academs, who presented to Emil Klatt the Academic Key of Knowledge. On Monday night the degrees of the respective schools were conferred. The long University procession filed solemnly down to the Men ' s Gymnasium. Governor Pat M. Neff delivered an inspiring address on the worth-while things of life, and urged the graduates to apply the principles that they had learned in their four years in college to the every-day walks of life. Degrees were then conferred, after which the song belo cd to the hearts of all Texas University students, " The Eyes of Texas, " was sung, and the benediction on the exercises pronounced by Dr. Vinson. Thus it was that the Class of ' 21 passed from the portals of this institution. PERIGRNUS AMBUSCADED Just on the eve of Commencement when the patron Saint of the Juris- prudes was to have been handed down to the Junior Laws, Perigrinus was surprised in the act of taking an automobile ride and spirited away to the Moun- tains. His Honor was thought to be securely hidden in the tonneau of the car and adorned with the protection of three Seniors from Down the Valley. How- ever, as Perry was taking the capital turn, he was ambuscaded by six carloads of Slide Rule Eaters, hated enemy to the genus Law. At the ensuing Commencement, the Senior Laws instead of handing down the honored Perigrinus, had only the admonition to try to recover the missing Patron. _%: ' r! . Spring Rendezvous I HAVE A RENDEZVOUS WITH SPRING I have a rendezvous with Spring, My blood has told me so; The smell of clean earth fresh turned up Calls back from fields And I would go. I have a rendezvous with spring, Out where the water soothes the shore. Where sky meets earth in infinite caress. I have a rendezvous with spring once more. I ' . The Calendar for Summer June 12 — His Ancient and Highily Respected Majesty, Perigrinus, of the House of Jurisprudence, entertained with a sprightly soiree with the Engineers. June 14 — Summer School gets under way — old maids, heat, and pe-doggies take possession of the campus. Fraternity and Sorority houses present a bewildering aspect with their summer occupants. June 17 — University Land Acquisition Board begins appraising land for a new campus. June 21 — Aitken Library purchased by the L ' ni ersity. Garcia Library donated to augment the Wrenn collection. June 25 — Weyman Adams, famous New York artist, exhibits some of his work in Austin. June 27 — Ku Klux Klan appears in ghostly parade. August 25 — The Legislature cuts professors ' salaries. Faculty members resign. September 1 — Last rose of summer exhales a final breath of perfume and passes behind the beyond. Page 1!,1 The Cut in Professors ' Salaries ONE MORE example of martyrdom to the cause of politics was written down when, during the months of July and August, the Legislature worked themselves and their constituents up to the stage where they could slice off another sector from the already slim appropriations for Varsity. The case was simply another example of the ups and downs that a State institution controlled by politics must pass thru. Whether the Legislators who sweated thru two extra sessions were sincere in their belief that they were doing the L niversity good, or whether they seized the situation as a fit and suitable political issue for their own personal aggrandizement makes little difference at this time. The stolid fact remains that the L niversity is suffering from financial malnutrition; that many of the better professors have left for more stably controlled institutions; and that others plan to leave when suitable circumstances offer themselves. The unsightly, uncomfortable, and unsatisfactory shacks remain with us, silent expressions of educational abortion. HISTORY OF THE CASE There were some suggestions of the fight that was to follow when an at- tempt to amend the original appropriation bill as passed in the Senate was made to cut the salaries of the heads of the departments from $5,000 to -14,000. How- ever, these attempts were tabled, and the bill giving $1,100,000 was allowed to stand as originally presented. The question was then sent to the House. It was here that the blow to finances originated. Representative Bonham of Bee county presented his notorious bill to cut the salaries of all the faculty members from 10 to 20 per cent. Faculty salaries were to be reduced to the pre-war standards. After taking up several days in the argument, during which President Vinson was escorted off the floor of the House under some technical ruling, the amendment was passed by an over- whelming majority of 83-37. The total loss to the LIniversity by this bill amounted to $435,000. The bill was made to include the School of Mines at El Paso and the Medical College at Galveston, which were hit proportionately. It is a peculiarly inexplicable fact that Representative Bonham and his hearty co-operator and seconder of the fight. Representative Brady of Galveston, both attended the University at one time, Bonham having graduated from this institution. REACTION OVER THE STATE Immediately after the passage of the reduction bill, a violent reaction from constituents all over the state set in. Letters were sent in to the Representatives and Senators condemning the House action on the bill and making strong appeals to leave intact the original appropriation. Rotar ' Clubs, prominent alumni and University clubs all over the state — all these sent in memorials signed in many cases by as many as two hundred people each. Many of these were read in the Senate Chamber. The action was enough to halt the Legislators for a short time, and it looked as if Varsity was to come out unscathed. A further check was provided by the Board of Regents proposing that if the appropriation were reduced, attendance at the University be limited in order that standard of instruction could be maintained. Now the question was, how were the House and Senate to come to an agreement, each having provided for the University in its own manner.- ' The retrenchers in the House stated that there could be no compromise, and Varsity friends in the Senate issued a similar warning. In an effort to reconcile the two bodies, joint free Educational committee meetings were held. While the Committee was threshing out the question, a side-issue was brought up on the floor of the House. This was the Fly Bill. Representative Fly intro- duced a bill providing that none of the Available fund of the University could be used in its regular maintenance, thus limiting its expenditure to building purposes and providing that any building program must be provided for at the hands of the Legislature. This is considered to be a very far-reaching measure. Finally, the Educational Committee had come to an agreement to cut all salaries over $2,400 20 ' " , and leave the rest intact. The retrenchers in the House were loathe to allow even this compromise, but as the majority had weakened, the agreement was reached. At the end of the second called session, the Legislature, after three weeks of intensive work and argument over the question, presented the resolution reducing the salaries of the professors 20% of all over $2,000. The bill was signed and became a law. Disorganization among the faculty was great, and the consequences are still to be felt, many professors planning to leave before the next long session. For a Greater University Our state is the largest of the Union. In riches, it ranks high among its sisters, yet in educational facili- ties, it is ' in the pit. The University of Texas is one of the most vital parts of the state ' s educational system. Yet up to the standard of the universities of the other states it can- not come. The people of this state are as intelligent as those of any other. But they are not supporting their University as they should. At Varsity classes are held in ugly, barn-like buildings, ill-heated in winter, broiling in the heat of Texas ' Summer Sun. Professors do not know at the end of the long session whether their salaries will be appropriated them for the next year. Last summer a cut was made in their allowances, and consequently their number decreased. Many left then, and more who could not jump on the instant, plan to leave this year. Their work is too heavy, their sustenance too slight. Men connected with the University who had worked for years furthering the growth and development of this institution beheld the exodus with sinking hearts, for well they knew that the building-up of a faculty is not the work of a night. The trouble lies in the fact that the people of Texas have a false idea that Varsity is a society resort where education is subordinated to leisure and fun. It remains for us, students of this school, to " sell " Varsity to the people of this great state. Enlighten the home-folks as to the real Varsity. Tell them its needs and its present deplorable conditions. Show them that endowed schools of the state will outstrip it and ruin its past fame. Convince them that the present plant is insufficient, outgrown and impatient for a re-growth, rejuvenation, and a thorough over- hauling. Do this for your school, for your Varsity! IT IS OUR ONLY HOPE FOR A GREATER UNIVERSITY. Garcia Library WHAT is regarded as the most complete private collection of Mexicana in existence has just been acquired by the University of Texas. This is the private library of the late Genaro Garcia, best known of recent Mexican historians and editors, and and for years a leader in the intellectual and political life of his country. The library is composed of printed books and manuscripts relating primarily to the history of Mexico. The printed works number over 11,000 volumes and 15,000 pamphlets: in addition there are about 2,000 volumes of Mexican newspapers and periodicals, many of which are unique, and the private archives of a number of prominent nineteenth century Mexican statesmen. The latter contain over 120,000 manuscript pages. The largest collection in the library is that comprising the books on history and geography. In fact there hardly exists a known book concerning the history of Mexico which is not found in this section. It comprises books dealing with prehistoric period, the Spanish conquest, the colonial period, and the national period down through the revolution which overthrew Carranza. There are between five and six thousand books alone covering the period since 1810. While the core of the library is historical Mexico, the collection also comprises the following sections: General works, as bibliographies and encyclopedias, works of philosophy, of religion, of law, of indigenous linquistics and of Mexican belles letlres. The latter collection, containing over 2,000 volumes, is, it is claimed, more complete than the corresponding section of the Na- tional Library. The value of such a collection can hardly be estimated or even appreciated. By the acquisi- tion of this library the University of Texas undoubtedly takes first rank over all the institutions in the country in facilities for the study of Spanish North America from earliest to latest times and in practically all fields of Latin American histor - save that of religion. Only the L ' niversity of California and Vale l ' niversity can compare with the Lfniversity of Texas in this respect. W hat the library will mean for graduate work and to scholars and investigators the world over it is only necessary to suggest. — Charles W. Hacketl. THE AITKEN LIBRARY The acquisition of the Aitken Library by the llniversity of Texas, early in the summer of 1921, marks another important step forward in the advancement of scholarly research in the University of Te.xas. This is the Library of the late George .A. Aitken of London, well known for his " Life of Steele, " his scholarly editions of Addison, Defoe, Arbuthnot, Burns, and other Eighteenth Century worthies, and his contributions to the Dictionary of National Biography and the Cam- bridge History of English Literature. The library contains more than 4,000 rare volunes, which, added to the famous Wrenn collections, acquired two years earlier, gives to the students of the Llniversity an opportunity for research in English literature hardly excelled in this country. This collection, though containing fewer volumes th an the Wrenn Library, has a wider range both in point of time and interest. In point of time, the Aitken books range from 148-t to 1917, the date of Mr. Aitken ' s death. There are in the collection more than 500 volumes printed before 1640, including choice examples of the work of the best English and continental presses, and collections of Michael Drayton, Samuel Daniel, Chaucer, and Ben Jonson unequalled in .America. The library is richest in the Eighteenth Century, the period in which Mr. Aitken did the most of his published work. Here we have all the material of the working scholar, every available printed item concerned with the authors and events upon which he wrote, manuscript notes, ofFcial documents and family records, offering to the student a vast treasure house of yet unused material. In point of interest, the collection contains besides first editions and manuscripts of im- portant literary productions, an extensive collection of sixteenth, seventeenth and eighteenth century manuscripts, collection of old English and Scotch music, old prints, pamphlets con- cerning the English postal service, and all manner of material concerning the history of the city of London, and its various institutions, particularly the L ' niversity of London. Mr. .Aitken gathered the library together as a scholar, gathering the notes for his work, rather than as a collector seeking merely rare and costly volumes. It is, therefore, a highly useful collection of carefully chosen books, rather than merely an array of literary curiosities. — Fannie Ratchford. The Scottish Rite Educational Association of Texas Sam p. Cochkan President James W. McClendon .... First Vice-President W. S. Fly Second Vice-President Joe H. Muenstek Secretary 11. A. Wroe Treasurer 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 V. C. Temple, Dallas, Dallas County J. J. Ormsbee, El Paso, El Paso County Crawford Harvie, El Paso, El Paso County W. S. Fly, San Antonio, Bexar County Samuel P. Cochran J. K. Bl.vckstone, San Antonio, Bexar County THE MASONIC DORMITORY FOR GIRLS $750,000 BUILDING NOW UNDER CONSTRUCTION WILL BE COMPLETED FOR FALL TERM The Masonic Dormitory for Girls at Texas University, Austin, under operation in temporary quarters the past year, is now taking permanent shape in realization of the dreams of the founders. A thoroly modern and fireproof building, to cost $750,000.00, is now under construction and will be ready for occupancy when the fall term opens at the State LIniversity in September, 1922. Ths is a lasting monument to the vision of Brother Sam P. Cochran, Inspector General for the Scottish Rite bodies of Texas, and to the big-hearted and unselfish service of the Masons in those bodies, who for two years past and for several years to come are setting aside for this purpose one-half of their gross receipts from reunions. The immediate fund to be thus raised is one million dollars. At some future time dormitories may also be built for boys. The new dormitory will contain 191 rooms and will accommodate 344 girls. There are to be ninety-seven double rooms, fifty-six single special rooms, and thirty single rooms. The struc- ture itself is to be built of red colonial brick, four stories and basement, with trimmings and or- namentation of stone and terra cotta. The building is to be fireproof thruout, the floors to be of reinforced concrete and the walls of metal lath and plaster. It will be built in the form of the letter H, the building to occupy a lot with a frontage of 450 feet on Twenty-seventh Street, and extending north on North Whitis Street 706 feet. The central wing will parallel Twenty-seventh Street, facing due south, the wings at either end extending north and south. The extreme length of the building on Twenty-seventh street will be 282 feet, while the total length of the wings will be 183 feet. Sleeping porches are to be located at the east and west ends of each floor. These porches will accommodate twelve double deck beds each, affording sleeping porch capacity for 144 girls, or more than enough to accommodate all girls occupying the rooms with north or west exposure. The porches are open on three sides and in connection with each is a large lounge and fudge kitchen. The central portion of the main floor is to be used for social and entertainment functions. There are to be four small private reception rooms, a library and reading room, music alcove and general lounge with large fireplace. Directly behind is an additional wing one story in height above the basement, where the assembly hall 38x64 feet with an ample stage at one end, is located. Here entertainments, assemblies and dances may be held. On each floor are three bath and toilet units, light and well-ventilated, and in addition to which are the necessarv laundrv and service closets. f ' ' Progrosr -5%s JpfcH r V ' ' -;- on the C ' fe " " " ' riS ' An infirmary accommodating ten beds, with nurses ' quarters and diet kitchen, is on the third floor. The dining room, 38 feet wide and 97 feet long, with a seating capacity of 350, is located in the basement of the central wing of the building. Permanent built-in furniture in each room has been adopted, and each room will be equipped with a large built-in dressing table, a tray case, a hanging closet and a lavatory, all but the dressing table to be inclosed by doors. The only portable furniture in each room will be the beds, study tables and chairs. Our New Campus ALL ' S WELL ON THE WALLER! Recognizing the need of land for further expansion of the Uni- versity in the future, after the scheme for removing the LIniversity to the tract of land that the late Colonel Brackenridge had left to the school for that purpose, the Legislature passed a measure appropriating .IL350,000 for the purchase of property lying tangent to the present forty acres. " " " A wo I)E1 - FOLSITE POR. THE MAIW- BUlLDIK G-- In order to secure the land which the Legislature had defined to be purchased, Governor Neff appointed the l niversity Land Acquisi- tion Board, consisting of Will C. Hogg, Houston; J. C. Walton, Waco, and J. H. W. Williams of Austin. The first meeting of the committee was held April 11, 1921, to perfect an organization and make tentative plans. The Governor was present at this meeting, and the Executive Committee of the Citizens ' Bond Committee, consisting of R. H. Baker, Chairman, John B. Pope and Malcolm H. Reed. This Bond Committee was organized for the purpose of guaranteeing the State of Texas that the land described in the bill could be purchased for the amount of money appropriated for the purpose. At this meeting the officers of the Acquisition Board were chosen: Hogg, Chairman; Walton, Vice-chairman; Williams, Secretary-Treasurer. At this time the bonds had not been fully sub- scribed. BOND MADE UP BY AUSTIN CITIZENS On May 23, 1921, the bond was presented to the Land Acquisition Board signed by prominent Austin business men. An estimate on the net value of the bond was made by R. G. Dunn; the estimate was $4,- 575,000. This allowed the Acquisition Board Committee to commence the work of buying the land. They went to work immediately to value the separate personal property in the section. The appraisals of the values on the different pieces of land were made by volunteer committees of citizens. These committees operated in this way: Six were arranged, consisting of Iil:t three men each. These separate committees, working independently from the other five, turned in to the Board their estimate of the value of each piece of property and its improvements. They were under a gentleman ' s agreement not to mention the value they had placed on any piece of property to any member of another committee. From these figures, turned in by the six citizens ' appraisal com- mittees, the Board .prepared their estimates of the values. In some cases the average of the figures was allowed to remain the same, in some cases raised and in others lowered. The valuation of the entire tract of land was completed on June 7, 1921, and was estimated to be SI,- 114,000. PROPERTY OWNERS NOTIFIED OF VALUES Letters were sent out to the property owners as to the amount that the State was willing to pay them for their property. Many deals were closed immediately. However, some of the owners were dis- satisfied with the appraisals made, and were unwilling to accept the price offered. A second letter was sent out to these that the Board would see them and discuss their grievances. A halt was called in the acquisitions due to the reasons that the funds in the state treasury were running low, to the fact that so many property owners were dissatisfied with the valuations, and to the fact that there was no imperative haste in the matter since the LTni- versity had no funds to improve the land purchased. The Board ad- journed indefinitely at its last meeting on Septembers, 1921. There will probably be another meeting in the early summer. At present the land area closed out to the University is approxi- mately 60%; the amount of money spent by the committee is $164- 846.3.5. Property owners whose land has been purchased by the Llni- versity are renting it at reduced rates. — THE WoaSSVOM Of N T- N T5 [[ Ye Calendar for Fall October 2 — We all sign up our souls and bodies tor another year. October 4 — Memorial Soldiers and Sailors Dorm proposed. October 5 — Politicians, after framing it all up, get out the cheroots and handbills. October 6 — German Club gets Staghound to clear the floor for the SHnkyfooters. October 22 — We go to Dallas, some stopping over at Waco. All return wishing that they had stopped Vanderbilt. October 30 — Mrs. Helen Marr Kirby, Dean Emerita of Women, dies. November 3 — Samuel P. Cochran, President of Scottish Rite Educational Association of Texas, is appointed to the Board of Regents of the University. November 5 — Ted Shawn, famous dancer, lectures at the Woman ' s Gym. November 11 — Armistice Day is quietly celebrated; no school. November 26 — Ye Cactus Queen is chosen in hotte fashion. November 27 — Thanksgiving proves the undoing of " the Wonder Team. " No -ember 29 — Another of our inflammable shacks goes up in smoke; the Chemistry Department suffers the loss of a lab. December 1 — Have you seen the rising card trick? December 4 — Joseph Pennell, famous artist, lectures on Whistler. December 6 — Perigrinus sponsors banquet. December 7 — " Passing out " takes the campus. Co-eds delight in the sport when played with those big old strong boys. December 8 — Curtain Club presents " The Importance of Being Earnest. " December 10 — Girls ' Annual Baby Party is enjoyed by the dancers and onlookers. December 11 — Dedication of University Baptist Church. December 13 — Miss Newton lays down the law to a convocation of University co-eds. December 14 — Fair Anglers teach worms to swim in our dear litde Beck ' s Pond. December 15 — Varsity Christmas Tree. Page I5S Registration The annual nightmare occurred as usual this past year on the days of September 23 and two or three following. The old Law Building was redolent with empty blanks, " Sign Here ' s, " and red tape. Despite the promises of " Benny " that it would be comparatively painless and snappy this time, the pessimists began to arrive in nightcaps at about four hours ahead of the milkman. Wiseacres showed likely- looking Freshmen how to scale the walls and run by the bunch. After all was over and the figures were pinned down to a count, by Friday — post registration day — 3,850 students had signed the various blanks, showing an increase of 220 over last year. This figure was independent of the Schools of Medicine and Mines. During the course of the year, registration figures safely exceeded 4,000. Fall Elections And now is the time for all good men to come to the aid of their party : The old typewriter stand-by speed practice has again come to mean something. That is the slogan charging the air with currents of eddying patriotism and the opposite. For the politicians are again out on their rounds. Just as the spring air charged the veins with the sap of political inspiration some five or six months ago, the ripening effects of the Indian Summer have imbued the more notably prominent with the idea of feathering the nest for winter ' s rigors. But the boys with the handbills of the fall have the edge on their six-month predecessors. During the entire summer that has flown away so subtly, they have had the time and the inspiration to foster the spirit of self-appreciation and gradually to get themselves to the pitch of self-propagation politi- cally. All the more select methods of attack have been figured out and the public prepared to be duped in a more novel and charming manner. Even the presidentially aspirant Frosh were taken under the political wing of the Higher- Ups and a regular honest-to-gosh. poll vote held for the fall term president of the Freshman class. Traditions were outworn and even the spirited attempt to make Bugs Davis the pop- ular favorite for the seat of honor failed for the lack of enough seconds. Signs that will probably weather the Age of Electricity, painted sketchily on campus perips and sidewalks, failed to tempt the too-wise Frosh to leave the Davis name intact on the ballot list. John Mayfield led off the field with substantial honors, the nearest candidate being defeated by a majority of some votes. As for the other features of the campaign, the outstanding was nothing else but. Voting was languid to the point of disgust. Hardly a majority of the school pencilled the ballots. The winners of the respective offices were: Blossom Wooten, Chairman of the Women ' s Council; C. E. Norman, Graduate Assembly- man at Large; Lloyd J. Gregory, Senior Academic Assemblyman; James Willis Posey, Junior Academic Assemblyman; Bruce Bledsoe, Sophomore Academic Assemblyman ; Ben Dave Allen, Freshman Acade- mic Assemblyman; Law Assemblyman at Large, Archie D. Gray; R, W. Adams, Senior Law Assemblyman; John Myers, Middle Law Assemblyman; Ira Allen, Junior Law Assemblyman; E. D. Smith, Engineering Councilman; Jules A. Jaccard, Senior Engineering Assem- blyman; C. B. Thames, Junior Engineering Assemblyman; Carl Eck- hardt, Sophomore Engineering Assemblyman; J. H. Pollard, Freshman Engineering Assemblyman; Sterling HoUoway and Thomas Hammond, Education Assemblymen; John Mayfield, Freshman President. Our Gallery of Visitors SIR AUKLAND GEDDES ' ADDRESS Speaking before a convocation of students that filled the Men ' s Gym to the rafters, Sir Aukland Geddes, British Ambassador to the United States, gave his views on education. LI ICE THE -Jov:e -H about- Dr. Vinson introduced the rotund, pink-faced Englishman, who spoke for more than an hour, delighting the audience with his pro- nunciation, wit and observations on college life. Sir Geddes declared himself to be in reality an educator and not a politician, as he has taught for many years at the University of Edin- burgh and at Roy College of Surgeons at Dublin, and at McGill Uni- versity in Canada. He differentiated sharply between the mere instructor and the educator, holding the one to be merely a step in the progress of the other. The ambassador said that the coeducation question he regarded as settled, but that in his opinion the presence of women students made the social side of college life somewhat too strenuous. While in Austin, Sir and Lady Geddes were entertained at a reception given at the president ' s home and at a tea given by the Facultv Club. CARL SANDBURG ' S VISIT Under the auspices of Gamma Alpha Chi, honorary advertising fraternity for women, Mr. Carl Sandburg, Chicago ' s American poet of free verse, was brought to the University on April 7. Beginning with an explanation of the place which free verse is beginning to take in the poetic world, Mr. Sandburg said that his works came in at the point where the old and the new poetry are meeting, and that it is a bet with the future as to what it will hold to be authentic poetry. He then read extensively from his collections, which span a broad sphere from prairie and farm life to the mysticism of a " Half-Moon in a High Wind. " By reading these and numerous other poems he proved not only to be a lecturer and a poet, but also an interesting and impressive reader. His voice had a rich and sonorous quality which charmed the audience. Since his graduation from college, Mr. Sandburg has devoted his time to the writing of free verse, banjo melodies, folks songs and ballads. He stated that he had chosen this field due to the fact that the older forms of poetry have lost all attraction to the people of this country todav. JOSEPH PENNELL On the night of December 4th Joseph Pennell, great American etcher and artist, and foremost authority on Whistler, lectured at the University Methodist Church on the subject, " Whistler and his Works. " Mr. Pennell was an intimate friend of the great American impression- istic painter and etcher. His lecture was in the main an account of the life of Whistler; his European adventures while abroad painting his masterpieces and making his name a familiar one to all lovers of the beautiful and artistic; and a description and explanation of the im- pressionist ' s art. Mr. Pennell is one of the best known American artists. He is a member of the National Institute of Arts and Letters in New York, the Royal Academy of Belgium, Societe des Peintres-Graveurs of Paris, and the Royal Society of Painters-Etchers of London. Mr. Pennell contributed several to the number of Liberty Loan posters used in the sale of bonds during the war. Besides his art work, the tall English-looking Mr. Pennell is the author of several interesting books. While Mr. Pennell was in Austin an exhibit of some three hundred rare prints belonging to the Wrenn collection were hung in the Wrenn Library. JOHN DEWEY Beginning on January 30 and ending on February 4, Dr. John Dewey, professor of philosophy in Columbia University, recognized as one of the most influential of American philosophers, and considered one of the deepest thinkers of the world, delivered a series of five lectures to the students of the University. There were two popular lectures and three that were more of a specialized nature, the latter being designed primarily for members of the faculty and those students who are majoring in the social sciences. The two popular lectures treated of a subject that is now very prominent in the annals of world discussions, namely, the question of the transformation of the Far East. Dr. Dewey, who was until recently expert adviser on educational problems in China and Japan, has a wide knowledge on all matters of importance relating to the Far East. The three specialized lectures were devoted to the general topic of the ethics of democracy. The first of these lectures was on the subject of " The Ideals of Democracy; " the second was on the subject of " Demo- cracy and the Problem of Industrialism, " and the concluding lecture was on the subject, " Democracy and the Problems of Nationalism. " C. W. GILKEY During the three days of January 17, 18 and 19 Dr. Charles W. Gilkey, pastor of the Hyde Park Baptist Church of Chicago, lectured at the Y. M. C. A. on different new aspects of religion. Dr. Gilkey is one of the best known pastors of America, and his adaptation of religion to the changing standards of belief which have come from scientific investigation of the creation of man have given his creed a strength which that of the theological ignorers of science lacks. Besides his lectures. Dr. Gilkey conducted round-table discussions all during the day with small groups of students who wished to obtain answers to questions which perplexed them. Dr. Gilkey ' s view was that their problems were not difficult, but that failure to answer them presented a grave situation. The Law Banquet ON THE evening of December 7 more than two hundred students of the University School of Law assembled in the banquet room of the Driskill Hotel for the purpose of worshipping at the Shrine of His Honor, P ERIGRINUS, the much revered patron saint of the Law School of the University of Texas. Preceded by the of=ficial bodyguard, the Chancellors, and a chosen group of athletes, PEREGRINUS was ushered into the banquet hall at the appointed time of 7:30. With some two hundred " would-be " lawyers and twenty-five guests, the banquet proved to be the equal of any similar celebration ever given by the Law School. The invited guests included members of the Appellate and Supreme Courts of Texas, members of the Law Faculty of the University and other men prominent in law throughout the State. Judge A. L. Green acted as toastmaster for the occasion and proved his capacity by introducing the various speakers on the program in an able and appropriate manner. While the main part of the program consisted of speeches by students and guests, the enjoyment of the evening was added to by a number of entertainment features. These included numbers by the University of Texas instrumental septet, the University Glee Club, and a vocal solo by Mr. Lester Brenizer, Director of the University Glee Club. Then the Patron Saint was introduced to the students who are in the Law School for the first year — that is, the " J. A. ' s. " Delta Phi Delta Law fraternity injected considerable pep into the party by their stunts and songs. Engineers ' Banquet Hilarity, mirth and rambling-wreck-from-Georgia-Tech spirit characterized the banquet of the followers of Alexander Claire, given at the Driskill on the night of February 21. Guests had assembled to sit behind all of the three hundred and fifty covers laid for the occasion. E. C. H. Bantel, Assistant Dean of the Engineering Department, officiated as toastmaster of the evening. Contrary to their custom, the Engineers indulged in much oratory. Read Cranberry gave the line- age and extraction of " Alec, " patron saint of the school. Alec, back in the dim traditional past, was once symbolic of the wares dispensed over the tables of Jacoby ' s Beer Garden, dear to the hearts of many Varsity alumni. The gentleman, in some strange and mysterious manner which must be left to the imagination, was induced to enter the School of Engineering, where his life at the hands of the Laws has been almost as hard as at those of the froth-blowers. Wild applause broke loose when Dean T. U. Taylor, " The Grand Old Man " of the Engineering Department, rose to give the final address. His speech was characteristic and of the manner the Engineers have approved all these years. The subject was " Stability. " Selections rendered by a string orchestra and a quartet served as a relish to the Engineers ' scientific feast. ®l{ ®mg " txnn FIRST BANQUET DAILY IN THE SOUTH AUSTIN, TEXAS, JAIWARY 28, 1922 No. 1 ROLLING ' EM PROVES RUIN OF J. PROFS Journalism Fac- ulty Caught With Dice Gov. W. H. Mayes, W. D. Hornaday, and Paul J. Thompsoi. are scheduled to ap- pear before a special session of the Uni- versity faculty Mon- day morninK to an- swer charges of gam- ing on Sunday filed against them b Special Agent Tanne- hill. Secret Agent Tan- nehill claims that he found the members thb of the j( faculty d their knees floor of the compos- ing room in J. Hali at a late hour last Sunday night ab- sorbed in rolling the bones. ■ According to Tan in rollinc a seven that raked in I.O.U s representinc the larger part of the budffet of the jour- nalism department for the next term. PROGRAM Toastmaster: Reavis Cox Head-lines „ Gov. Mayes City News Harry Jack Foreign Correspondent Mr. Hornaday Orchestra Sports Septima Smith The Blue Pencil Reayis Cox Doings of Others, Finlay Simmons Grip Penn Orchestra Theatre Dag mar Carlson Art Royston Crane Lost and Found. ..Mr. Thompson DAMAGE SUIT IS FILED BY BOB BLEDSOE Beauty Parlor Ruins Perma- nent Wave e, issue e Daily (Conti: Bob Bleds( editor on th Texan, filed the Fifty-third Dis- trict Court today against the Marinel- lo Beauty Shop for $10,000 damages for p. 4) I (Continued on p. 2) DIPLOMATIC ABILITY IS DISCOVERED Managing Editor Escapes From Wily Trap One of the most brilliant pieces ot maneuvering in the annals of diplomatic history is chalked up PROGRAM IS CHANGED AT PRESS TIME Coppage Saves Staff From Un- told Agony At the last mo- ment, just as the Tiny was being put on the press, it had to be jerked back for a correction in the program. The committee, knowing the sort of line that Editors Simmons and Penn would use in a speech, decided to avoid it by giving them some other sort of exercise to pay for their gravy tickets. They were put on for a vocal duet. But last night as Program Chairman Coppage was coming in at 2 o ' clock from a peripping date, she heard a n unholy yowl coming from the Y. M. C. A. Investigation re- vealed the editors holding secret choral practice on the To- reador Song from Carmen, Mr. Penn taking the soprano. With one leap Miss Coppage was in J. Hall and snatched the forms (Conti: p. 2) A. E. F. Banquet Featured by wild tales of Army hardships, hell-raisings and acts of unspeakable heroism which made the veterans rise and cheer, the annual banquet of the A. E. F. Club was held as a round-off of the Armistice Day celebration at the Driskill Hotel on No ember 11th. As stated above, most of the night was consumed with tales and reminiscences of Life in France during the Big Fray. A hundred mem- bers of the University ex-service men were able, by their combined efforts, to sling an unusually varied line of speech. George McGehee, President of the Club, acted as toastmaster, and served to keep the recitals of bravery somewhere near the outer edge of veracity. The general impression as they left the Driskill was that a good time was had by all. A glimpse of the curious antique lying at the foot of the table leg in the immediate foreground and a casual glance at the expressions of the faces of the merry-makers will perhaps serve to confirm the suspicion. " T " Association Initiation and Banquet 1% T MMion On the dav before February 7th, Mr. Beck and his staff of Campus Care- takers were thrown into a frenzy by the erection of a wire pen around the lone tree on the north side of the Library which serves as a substitute for the drug store corner for the buzzards. Various suppositions filled the air as to what the pen was really intended for — whether it was a misguided attempt to A. and M. the campus with chicken coops or to provide a kennel for the force of campus canines. The Bunch was not long left in doubt. Promptly with the ten o clock bell for class dismissal, a Law-and-Order-looking police patrol clanged up to the Lib and dumped five inert specimens of apparent insanity. These were promptly relegated to the pen, and a large crowd poured from the tangent tea shop to witness the martyrdom of the neophytes of the " T " association. Each of the initiates was garbed in the uniform of the sport in which he had lately acquired his " T. " In order that they might not stray far, balls and chains were attached to their respective pedal extremities. Football forma- tions were run off for some two hours, and at the end of that time, the group joined in singing the " Grand Old Hymn " — The Eyes of Texas— to the tune of Yankee Doodle. -r d A banquet was held in honor of the new men at the Cactus Tea Room that night, where the neophytes were warmly received. An interesting program was directed by George Hill, the Toastmaster. Keith Coppage did a few well- received songs and dances; the Glee Club Quartet rendered touching ditties and roundelays; and Jimmie ' s Joys provided music at intervals. Joe Ward, Dick Burns, Bobby Robertson, Lloyd Trout, Bully Gilstrap, and Dewey Youngblood were received into the order. Our Polio Miv Be a Bit c.danl Hued But We Like lo Hear the Fouiteen Karat Hypocrites Howl More Mud Mike REVISED EDtTION THE BLUNDERBUSS REVtSED EDITION Jewelry produce shocks for Easier THE REVISED EDITION Policy May Be a Bil S»ff,- 1. , J " •- « till oalriot-huea Snt W f u JlHew nderbdss — lGERIHANS COIHPULSORY ' ' f IV- R n Ro s A Combination Harrells V ? Cactus Popularity Queen MISS Margaret Kelly wins the Popularity Contest. After a spirited campaign lasting thru more than a month of work and excitement, Miss Margaret Kelly won the Cactus popu- larity contest by a whirlwind climb to the top of the list at the last mo- ment. The second contestant, Miss Emily Nalle, was only 1,050 votes behind the winner. All through the sales campaign, there was hard and effective work on the part of the teams backing their favorites for Queen of the Thanksgiving reception, and Sponsor for the A. and M. football classic. The old campus was sore with the cries of " Have you bought your Cactus yet? " Boys with the short end of a bank account were forced to dodge behind protecting foliage to escape the ardor of the fair vendors of Year Books. Tables were placed at different points of antage on the campus and served as headquarters for the drive. On the Perip, near the entrance of the Library, in the door of the Main Building — anywhere the people were able to be found — were insistent sellers of the ' 22 Cactus. At the beginning of the contest, Martha Ri ers Allen, Emily Nalle, and Dave Maud Cummins were popular favorites and headed the list. It was at the close of the contest when excitement ran the highest and the votes were falling thick and fast, that Miss Kelly took the spurt which put her over the top of the list. The ten candidates ranking next to the winner of the contest were duchesses in the coronation at the Thanksgiving reception and sat with the Queen in her box at the A. and M. Thanksgiving game. There were: Emily Nalle, Ruth McCelvey, Martha Rivers Allen, Dave Maud Cummins, Lucy Bell Snyder, Etta Bain, Katherine Ander- son, Evelyn Barnwell, Ann Hamilton, Lucile Francklow. The Year in Dramatics While for several seasons past the accounts of the dramatic endea ' or at Varsity have, in the main, been a resume of the ac- tivities of the Curtain CAuh, the years ' 21- ' 22 consists solely in a re ie v of that organization ' s pro- ductions. Much of the credit for the character of their presentations is due to Howard Mumford Jones, Director of the Club. His ability in selecting types for his casts, his perseverance in training them, and the finish of his directorial talent have placed the Curtain Club plays on a plane that few ama- teur producers have been able to attain. The initial production of the Club was Oscar Wilde ' s satire, " The Importance of Being Ear- nest, " presented at the Hancock Opera House on the night of October 25. But surpassing its predecessor of the fall was the remarkable staging of " Androcles and the Lion, " by Bernard Shaw, playing at the Junior High School for the two nights of February 15 and 16. The curtain raiser, a one act play by Mr. Jones and Miss Selwin Sage, and the settings and costumes designed and executed by Peter Ames Vincent, both called out the most favorable comment as being the cleverest play of amateur scope ever produced here. Androcles and the Lion Androcles and the Lion, by Bernard Shaw, was the feature presen- tation of the club for the year. The performance was characterized by the superb direction and elaborateness of the impressionistic settings rather than for any exhibition of notable character development by members of the cast. The settings and costumes of the play were designed and executed by Peter Ames Vincent of Brookline, Massachusetts. His work repre- sented a display which was far superior to anything that any of the amateur dramatic societies of Varsity have ever been able to achieve. His; setting of the Emperor ' s box in Act II was applauded generously by the audience on the opening night. Page IT J r K 1 ■K ' ■ _.» j t L ! Hbk b» Miss Adele Marcus in the leading role of La inia presented the outstanding characterization of the play. Her interpretation of the Christian slave showed a sincerity that completely won the audience. Next to the stellar role, Eyler Simp- son ' s antics as the Lion received the greatest applause. His roars were sufficiently expressive of the moods of the beast to satirize the situation as humorously as the part required. The entire cast displayed a finished artistry that spoke unmis- takably of consistent application and direction. The ironical and dra- matic situations of the play were worked up so that the interest was sustained thruout the performance. The one-act curtain raiser of Mr. Jones and Miss Sage, " The Fascinating Mr. Denby, " was a clever satire on the popularity ' of the playwright. Brilliance of repartee characterized the play. lb Page 11 The Importance of Being Earnest As the initial presentation for the year, the Curtain Club staged Oscar Wilde ' s satire, " The Importance of Being Earnest, " in which the same high standard of production was upheld. Scott Snodgrass, who scored a triumph in " Mrs. Dane ' s Defense " last year, repeated his success in the characterization of Algernon Montcrieff. Miss Eloise Carr interpreted the leading role, that of a wilful young English lady. House Baker Jameson, as John Worthing, shared the applause with Snodgrass and Miss Carr. The work of Miss Hazel Edwards was also deserving of mention. Thruout the play the outstanding features were the ease and grace with which the characters conducted themselves. The other outstanding factor in the success of the play was the manner in which each of the members of the cast adapted himself to his respective role. Helen Marr Kirby ON THE day of Ootobcr 29, 1921, Mrs. Helen Marr Kirby, first Dean of Women at the Ifniversity of Texas, died. To have been connected with any in stitution for such a period of time, from its earliest infancy to the present proportion, to have merely helped to foster the growth of an institution so noble as a school, would have been a singular honor in itself, but to have emerged from a position as exacting in its nature as that of Dean of Women and to have, at the end of thirty-five years of service, as reward written expressions of good will and love flow in from thousands of old students, is an honor whose singularity has hardly been paralleled. This honor belonged to Mrs. Kirby. Thousands of letters and telegrams of congratulation flooded her on her acceptance of the title of " Dean Emerita of Women " in 1919. Her answer was: " To my friends, loving greetings. The work was new, hard, and at times bewildered me. The reward has come — great, inspiring and eternal. " The legion expressions of ex-students serve in a way to show the place Mrs. Kirby held in their remembrance of their school days. With her death the last significant character from the early history of the University passed away. The event marks the close of the old era; it seems almost to end the period of that hardihood and ruggedness of early Texas. Mrs. Kirby ' s death was a loss felt keenly, not only at the University itself, but in every place thruout Texas where there was a University graduate. Mrs. Kirby was born January 17, 1837, in Mobile, Alabama, of Dutch and Irish ancestry. The early part of her life was spent on a plantation in a small town in Alabama. However, her father, Dr. Richard Swearingen, moved his family to Chappell Hill, Texas, Washington County, when Helen Marr was eleven years old. She was educated at home until 1854, when she entered Wesleyan College at Macon, Georgia, and received her B. A. degree. In 1858, Miss Swearingen married Jared E. Kirby, wealthy planter of Mississippi. Until the middle of the Civil War the couple lived on Mr. Kirby ' s plantation at Alta Vista. Mr. Kirby was killed during the Civil War, and the immense tracts of land were lost from his prop- erty, leaving to the widow only her home. After opening a school for young ladies at Alta Vista in the fall of 1875, Mrs. Kirby came to Austin, and in the year 1884, became connected with the University under the title of " Lady Assistant " to the faculty. In 1903, the title was changed to Dean of Women, in which capacity Mrs. Kirby served faithfully until 1919, when her health demanded that she resign her position. But the authorities of the University felt that such a character as Mrs. Kirby should not be allowed, after thirty-five years of service, to sever entirely her connection with the institution w-hich she had served so loyally. She was awarded the title of " Dean Emerita of Women. " It was on this occasion that the alumnae body expressed its feelings of sympathy and respect. She has gone from the campus of the University; not even the carriage in which she used to drive after her resignation from active service is seen on the road. But her spirit will live as one of the traditions of Varsity conduct. Never the nagging. Puritanical prude, she still thought less of seeking popularity at the expense of her ideals. Up to the last she was active and alert and keenly interested in the welfare of the University girls. And thus shall the memor ' of her work remain with the students of the Universitv of Texas. 3n illemoriam Orlaxd McMillan Eckhardt Yorktown, Texas Died October 30, 1921, Austin, Texas Joe Beatty Sparks San Anton io, Texas Died February 13, 1922, Austin, Texas Thomas M. Jones, Jr. EI Paso, Texas Died March 16, 1922, Austin, Texas Dick Rector Dallas, Texas Died March 23, 1922, Austin, Texas wmjm inpr ' .. ,.. ' . - ' A Ye Calendar for Winter f -JIONCHA VNISH IT WOE ' SPRlMCt so WE COUUD T oi THE Torch ? January 2.— " The jig ' s up, Santa Claus; " back to Varsity! January 13— Faculty suggests R. O. T. C. for Texas; students gripe. January 18 — Gilkey lectures. Dewey lectures. February 4 — John R. Mott lectures. February 8 — T initiation and banquet. February 10 — Swimming season at Barton ' s commences. Fund for well fed Babies brings results. February 11— Governor NefT holds Think Out Loud Conference to try to find out what ' s wrong with Texas ' Schools. February 29 — Skull and Bones demoralize Librarians with unique initiation. March 2 — Ye annual Pushball Scrape. March 12 — Moral reformers start to put things aright. March 23 — Cactus Editors put book to bed. Society Leaders In the Year ' s Social Frame Miss Margaret Kellty of Dallas, who led both the Rattler Club and Rabbit- foot dances, honored by, and honoring Mr. Irving Gillett of Alpine. Miss Kelley was also chosen Cactus Queen and led the grand march of the Thanks- giving Reception with Perry Porter, Chairman of the Reception. Miss Katherine Lillard of Temple, who with Mr. Paschal Dreibelbis, Presi- dent of the German Club, led the grand march of the Thanksgiving German. Miss Mildred Chambers, President of the Angler Club, honored Mr. Beau- mont Stinnett in leading the grand march of their annual function. Miss Margaret McLemore was honored by Mr. Perry Porter in leading the Arrowhead Grand March. Miss Lucy Harding Adams of Ft. Worth was honored by. Mr. Kenneth Kimbro and with him lead the grand march of the Easter German. Thanksgiving German Spirit of Carni ' al! This was the motif of the annual Thanksgiving German given at K. C. Hall, the first formal afTair of the fall term. Streamers hung from the walls of the room to a large crystal globe hanging from the center of the ceiling. Spotlights casting different colored lights on small mirrors mounted on the central globe were reflected by it as it revolved, whirling a bright, continuous storm of confetti on the floor and walls. On the panel of the walls were life-sized figures in fancy dress ball costume. The grand march was led by Paschal Drebelbis, President of the Club, honoring Miss Katherine Lillard of Temple. The cotillion was led by Kenneth Kimbro, the Vice-President, honoring Miss Stella Slade ' Thanksgiving Reception With a magnificence that the event had lacked in several years, the Thanksgixing Reception was held the night before Thanksgiving day in the Chambers of the Senate and Representatives at the Capitol. The feature of the dance was the presentation of the Court and the crowning of the Cactus Popularity Queen, Miss Margaret Kelley of Dallas. The Court of Duchesses presented themselves around the throne chair on the dais of the Lieutenant Governor in the Senate Chamber. Dr. Vinson, robed as Prime Minister, with a few fitting remarks crowned Miss Kelley Queen. The Court then proceeded to the ball-room and were presented with the Order of the Dance by a pretty little girl seated on the shoulders of two large Africans. Hung from the ceiling of the House of Representatives was a large globe which shed multi-colored light as it revolved. The Grand March was led by Perry Porter, Chairman of the reception, and Miss Kelley, the Queen. Entertainment was furnished during the evening in the Senate Chamber by the Mandolin Club, the Glee Club, and the Community Players of Austin. Members of the Austin Choral Club also assisted in the program. Refreshments were served in the rotunda during the evening. Ill The Rattler Dance THE WINTER social season was ushereil in Ijy the Rattlers who initiated a novel idea in ribbon club dances on the evening of February twenty-first, when the Club entertained with a formal dinner dance at the Austin Country Club. This deviation from the tra- ditional elabor ately decorated ribbon club parties lent an added effect to the evening ' s festivities. The hall was hung in the club ' s color, red. Around the walls numerous palms and urns of flowers were placed at intervals. The wall lamps along the sides and ends of the hall were decorated as large red carnations, the flower of the club. The evening ' s entertainment began at seven-thirty o ' clock when the guests and members of the rkib filed into the hall and gathered around the festive board. The table, forming two long arms down either side of the hall and connected at one end by a cross section, at which were seated the club oflicers and their ladies, was lighted by stately red candle sticks, placed at intervals alternating with the Gold and Black bowls of fruit. Thruout th:- seven-course dinner music was rendered by Jimmie ' s Joys Orchestra. At nine-thirty o ' clo::k, the tables having been removed from the hall during the intermis- sion, the dance was inaugurated by the formation of the first dotillion. This march was led by Miss Margaret Kelley, a Kappa Kappa Gamma, who was favored by Mr. Irwin Gillette, President of the Club, and a member of Sigma Chi fraternity. During the march the ladies were presented with long black staffs topped with clusters of red roses, while the men were given Roman wreathes. The column then formed an arch down the length of the hall, under which passed the members of the club. Th second cotillion was led by Miss Hazel Cruze of the Pi Beta Phi sorority, who was favored by Mr. Tom D. Rowell, Vice-President of the Club, and a member of the Alpha Tau Omega fraternity. The Rabbit Foot Dance Moonlight on Snow! This was the plan of the elaborate function to which the members of the Rabbit Foot Club served as hostesses at K. C. Hall on the night of January 14th. Swirls of snow were falling from the sky above, and in the center of the floor was a small fountain with blue lights and a Santa Claus. Around the entire hall, a snow-clad hedge of cedar ran. The side lights on the walls gave off a dull blus glow, giving the effect of moonlight. The windows were open, and the beams from the real moon shining outside heightened the realism of the scene. On the stage at the left was the entrance to a cottage loaded down with snow, near which a snow man stolidly rested. Just as the orchestra began the strains of " Jingle Bells, " Miss Margaret Kelley of the Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority came out from the entrance of the cottage and was met by Mr. Irving Gillett of the Sigma Chi fraternity. Miss Kelley wore a blue sequins gown and carried a shower bouquet of pink roses and sweet peas. Programs were given out by two little misses in blue and ermine. The cotillion was led by Miss Adeline Mc.N ' abb of the Chi Omega sorority, honoring Mr. J. Thames of Taylor. Miss McNabb carried Kilarney roses. During the cotillion, the little misses who had distributed the programs drew out sleds on which were the favors, consisting of harness with sled bells on it for the boys and small hand-painted perfume bottles for the girls. Supper was ser ' ed at a late hour, marking the close of the brilliant function. Flowers for the girls consisted of clever muffs of vari-colored blossoms. The Angler Dance ON THE evening of March twenty-fourth the Knights of Columbus Hall was converted into a beautiful Persian garden for the annual Angler dance. On either side of the hall several artistic fountains were arranged along the walls, dripping pearls and lighted with vari-colored globes. Overhead the ceiling was converted into a sky, below which hung five exquisite lanterns of Persian motif; one large lantern in the center of the hall and one in each of the four corners. The stage setting was a Persian colonade, behind which was the entrance into the castle adjoining the garden. On both sides of the stage balconies protruded from the walls of the castle. From the interior of each, dimly lighted lanterns of designs harmonizing with those in the garden, shone thru the dual-colored window-panes. Over the banisters of each of these balconies gorgeous drapes of brocade were hung, lending an added touch of richness and effectiveness. During the cotillion the two attractively costumed Persian Maids, Misses Tobin and Smith, were seated, one in each of the balconies, the windows opened, and from them favors were presented to both the ladies and the gentlemen. One of the features of the decorative scheme was the wall of white stone which was built around the entire garden. From behind the wall sprang masses of vines which clung to the sides of the surrounding castle. From out of the castle, through the colonade, and into the garden filed the Grand March led by Miss Mildred Chambers, a member of Kappa . ' Mpha Theta sorority, favoring Mr. Beau- mont Stinnett of the Phi Kappa Psi fraternity. Miss Chambers carried a shower bouquet of yellow roses, while the members of the club followed, bearing baskets filled with multi-colored floral offerings, from which streamed long silver showers strewn with flowers. Miss Minifred Smith of the Zeta Tau Alpha sorority favored her brother, Mr. Walter Raleigh Smith, a member of Kappa Sigma fraternit} ' in the cotillion during which the favors, dress studs to the men and ear-rings to the ladies, were presented to the attending guests. This dance marked the close of the ribbon club season, and proved to be one of th e biggest social successes of the year. Arrowhead Dance Featured by an Oriental motif elaborately carried out thru the dance, the . ' rrowhead Club entertained with their annual function at K. C. Hall on the night of March 1. In the cloak rooms, members of the club were given turbans and their ladies small Fatima veils. At the beginning of the grand march. Miss Margaret MacLemore was borne in on a palanquin draped with satins and loaded with pillows by two large African slaves. Accompanying her was her maid, a dark-eyed young girl in harem costume. As the palanquin was carried in, the entrance to the tent was drawn aside that the guests might enter. Mr. Perry Porter of the Kappa Alpha fraternity, advanced to meet the train, to the strains of " The Sheik. " The couch was deposited and Miss MacLemore was presented with her flowers by another slave, and took the arm of Mr. Porter t5 lead the march. Opposite the guest entrance of the tent, was an opening on the stage desert where the drifted sands of the desert had played themselves into dunes. The tent was made of black cloth with wide gold stripes, and at the center was an elaborate mosaic done in gold, under which was a divan piled with pillows. On the walls of the tent, grim old camel drivers held shaded lamps in their hands. In the grand march Miss MacLemore ' wore gold lace over peach taffeta and carried an armful of Ruflle roses and Lily of the Valley. Mr. Lud Lincoln of the Alpha Tau Omega fraternity led the cotillion honoring Miss Madeline Strauss of the Kappa Alpha Theta sorority. Miss Strauss carried a huge bouquet of red roses. Supper was served at twelve. Oriental music was featured in the program. ,I4 » ' Ti-M diilx % L MM( JiUy A £ QJUi y?u M W ...__ i- ZV RABBIT FOOT MARGARET KELLY President ADELINE McNAB .... Secretary-Treasurer Lucy Harding Adanns Bess Kirven Ruth Barnard Julia Lobban Helen Bass Opal Marshall Alice eaton Frances Mayfield Jane Burgess Ruth McCelvey Eloise Carr Helen Marley Jennie Bess Cline Emily Nalle Hazel Cruze Hallie Maud Neff Dorothy Dumble Katherine Rischer Jules Hebert ■ Frances Sleeper Willie Virginia Henderson Loring Smith Lucretia Hodges Ruth Smith Tabby Jackson ■ Mamie Twitchell - If yylyyyo.tu.cL J-rruXA Loading L ad iQ .. , (joodFplloms Pago - " j l ■ ( ii Skill and dowsMidm TH£Wai35T I YET TO COME lii d| mk TWEET,TWeET, x ' M A W BOUT THIS.GOVERNOT?? A NEi i C r March Second EVE ACTIVITIES March the Second was imminently in the near hence; B Hall was rocking at the possibility of another " eve " battle; the grim old dorm which had weathered so many storms anxiously waited for the yearly disappointment of the Frosh. But all was not calm on the Waller, within the Hall. Story after story of the genus Soph were carefully camouflaged behind paddles, oversize belts, baseball bats, and miles of cord to secure the victory after it had been won. Yet the moon sprang up and the battle had not appeared on the horizon. Officials of the line attachment began to apprehend a new and fiercer offensive by the Verdants and misintrepreted the time as being spent by the Wily Young- sters in developing a second German Club and ammonia campaign. A burly bunch of New Upperclassmen were dispatched to the basement of the Main Building to offer a counter attack when the battle finally broke. By this time the division retained for the defense of the Hall were champing the bits and seeing red. Frosh meat had to be had and yet it was not. The only thing to do was to go out and get it. So the mob rolled down to the rear of Clark Field and there found the Youngsters mired in the Waller. A few mud balls were thrown, but the damage was not done until later. The Young Harmlesses, though not at all genially, accepted the invitation up the hill. There the reception was cordial and the triumph of the Youngsters was complete, they holding the attention of the crowd the entire evening. The sport was a demonstration of the angle theta with baseball bats tangent. But all things grow old, and as the Gang ennuied of the game the Young- sters were tossed to the silo. Yet the evening was young and the crowd was just assembling for the fun. An impromptu gauntlet running from the mouth of the funnel down to the Law Building was quickly put into action, reminiscent of the good old Indian days when the gauntleteers were so quaintly armed with tomahawks. After the race was run the participants retired to get up vengeance for the morrow ' s fray. It is douijtful if it can be truly said that a good time was had by all. March Second Tug o ' War March Second dawned clear, cool and pregnant with possibilities. The participants of the party of the night before had slept off the effects and were ready for battle. Both Soph and Youngster prexies were still intact. The Frosh official, who had been in incognito for three days, was nowhere to be found for the Sophs. All was well on the Waller. The cannon was dragged up from the Capitol steps by a picked team of Youngsters and the salute fired to the independence of old Texas. The crowd then descended to the new boundary of the campus where the rope was laid for the Tug o ' War. This was a new feature of the day ' s celebration and the crowd was anxious to see the outcome of this fresh method of fight. Just as the black-faced Frosh and the bloodthirsty Sophs were all set for the initial tug, a gray hearse drew up and the Youngster prexy came to life out of the back end. All the three days that he had spent in the woods were wasted; HE GOT OUT ON THE SOPH SIDE OF THE creek! The Hopeful was quickly nabbed and taken to the B Hall Roof Garden until the end of the festivities. After this score one for the Sophs, the rope was pulled and promptly broke. The hundred on each side of the creek proved its undoing. The breach was tied up and another attempt was made. Again the rope parted ways. At this time several more feet were spliced on the Soph side and the rope tied to a tree. This time the Frosh were dragged through the Waller and the contest won, as was expected, by the New I ' pperclassmen. March Second The Pushball ' s on the Wing With the preliminaries safely in the hands of the Sophs, the big ball was rolled down the hill for the main fray of the day. The black-faced Youngsters were sufficiently enraged to put up a good fight, in spite of the comments of the Old Heads that " she warn ' t what she used to be. " In the terrific velocity of the line plunges many unfortunates turned up their faces at the bottom strata of the fray and were politely patted in the face by the feet of the Independence Day fighters. The ball was carried safely over the line for the Sophs after a long drawn out struggle interrupted by many halts from the referee ' s gun. Successive rounds of a hundred picked men, then fifty, then twenty-five, all resulted in more Soph honors. It should be said in defense of the Frosh, however, that the count of the numbers on the winning side was hardly accurate. A feature side-line activity of the contest was the denuding of Youngsters who inadvertently lay dow ' n to catch a little breath outside the pale of protection. One of the unfortunates who climbed over the top of the ball was held prone to the sun and stripped as he lay on the shoulders of the crowd, to the ill-concealed delight of all present. After the final gun had been fired, another little gauntlet was run oflf. The men then turned up the hill where the last rites were held over the cannon. The tonneau of the gun was loaded with Sophs and the drawing end was hooked on to some Youngsters and the bunch set out for a joy ride to the Capitol City by way of the Avenue and Sixth Street. The cannon was safely deposited on the steps of the Capitol and the celebration was at an end. No major injuries were suffered by the participants. THEN THE CACTUS WENT TO PRESS. $m m«mKfmmh ' ii:y ii !iii n9i.mmmsf:mmm ' 01 $ K a iK: sS ? ' ' ' ' ' s!sTOKM!K«K r Page 19 The Longhorns, 1921 Top row — Sfddon (Line Coach), (iilstrap, Burns, Ward, Robertson, Whitaker {Coach) Second row — Cole (Manager), Brown, Gray, S?n3, Tynes, Watson, Elam, Eckdall (Trainer) Bottom row — Domingues, Swenson, MrCallum, Dennis (Captain), Pena, Hill, Moore, Vowell Texas . Texas . Texas. Texas . Texas . Texas . Texas . Texas . THE RECORD, 1921 . 33 St. Edward ' s C ollege . 60 Austin College 21 Howard Payne College. ... Vanderbilt U 20 56 Rice Institute 44 Southwestern U 54 Mississippi A. M 7 Texas A. M Points scored : Texas. . . . 268 Opponents. The Football Season THE Longhorn eleven of 1921, nick-named the " Wonder Team " early in the season by Texas sport writers because of the vast array of excellent material included on the Longhorn squad, lost to Vanderbilt 20 to and was tied by the Texas Agricultural and Mechanical ( " ollege team, to 0, in its two important games of the year. All other games were won by scores of most one-sided type. The scoreless tie played between the Aggies and Longhorns on Thanks- giving Day at College Station resulted in the championship on the Southwestern Conference being undetermined, with Texas V. and Texas A. M., the two contenders for the title. Throughout, the Conference season was one of surprises. The season opened with the Texas Longhorns, odds-on-favorites. Baylor University developed a strong eleven and was a contender for the title until Coach D. X. Bible ' s Texas Aggie squad swept away the Bears ' chances for the championship in a hard-fought battle. This left the Longhorns and the Farmers in the race. Texas, playing its best football of the season, snowed Rice Institute under a 56-0 score at Austin, and a few days later the Owls, fighting bitterly at Houston, held the Aggies to a 7-7 tie in a game which upset the dope completely. Coach Berry Whitaker of Texas immediately began fighting against over-confidence in an easy defeat of the Farmers of Kyle Field Thanksgiving Day, as comparison of the Te.xas-Rice and A. M.- Rice scores would indicate. The Longhorns went to College Station decided favorites, but, faced b the bitter defense of the Bible eleven, were unable to score, although they did force the ball well into Farmer territory several times. This game was the second which Texas failed to win after being a big favorite before the opening whistle. In the Vanderbilt U. game at Dallas, Texas was a big favorite before the start of the clash, which was staged before a big crowd in the Fair Park Stadium. George McCullough, Longhorn end of 1920 and 1921, was men- tioned by Walter Camp as one of the outstanding ends of the 1921 season. Many Longhorn players were mentioned on All-Southwestern Conference selections — Captain Tom Dennis, Captain Elect " Swede " Swanson and McCullough being unanimous selections at their respec- tive positions. The Longhorn eleven of 1922 will be seriously hit by the absence of many of the veteran stars who appeared in the 1921 squad, but will be strengthened by a flock of prospective gridiron stars, some of whom showed in brilliant form in games during the 1921 season. The Texas- Texas A. M. clash will be staged at Austin this year, and football lovers have already been heard to discuss the probable winner of the Thanksgiving Day classic of Southwestern Conference football. Page 197 Where is the ball. ' Texas 33, St. Edward ' s College THE Longhorns started their season on October 1 with a 33-0 victory over the St. Edward ' s College eleven. The St. Ed ' s team proved stronger than expected by many fans, bnt the Orange machine was already working well, and was never greatly endangered by the determined play of the College team. Texas used only straight football throughout the entire game, ripping the St. Ed ' s line for gain after gain through teamwork that promised much of the Longhorn gridders in following contests. The St. Ed ' s men tried every trick in their collection, but were never able to penetrate the splendid defense shown by the wearers of the Orange. Coach Whitaker used almost every man on his squad at some time during the game, shifting his lineup frequently throughout the contest, but each combination fared well against the College aggregation. It was largely because of the splendid form shown by the Longhorns in this game, their first contest of the season, that caused sport writers and fans to nick-name the Orange eleven the " Wonder Team. " Texas 60, Austin College NINE touchdowns and six goals after touchdown were registered by the Longhorns against Austin College in a one-sided game played on Clark Field October 8, the Orange winning 60-0. The Austin College team, which fought hard throughout, did not score a single first down during the game. Morehart and Jones, Kanga- roo halfbacks who had starred in previous Austin College games, were downed before they could get started. Robertson ' s long and accurate kicks, Gilstrap ' s smashing line plunges, and McCullough ' s play at end were brilliant lights in the Varsity attack. Texas used straight football throughout the contest. Coach Whitaker changed his lineup frequently. Gilstrap ' s brilliant runs featured the first quarter, which ended with the score 6-0 in the Long- horns ' favor. Austin College weakened in the second period, despite the Kangaroo team ' s determined fight, and the half ended with the score at 26-0. Continuing their merciless line smashes, the Longhorns registered three more touchdowns in the third quarter, and two in the fourth, with Elam and Domingues featuring. .4 traffic jam Texas 21, Howard Payne HOWARD Payne, displaying much skill with the lateral pass, furnished real opposition for the Longhorns in the game played on Clark Field October 15. The Yellow Jackets were never able to score, however, and the line-ripping Longhorn aggregation smashed through to a 21-0 victory. Arnold L. Kirkpatrick, former star University of Texas quarter- back, coach of the little college ' s eleven, had his men in fighting trim, and the Howard Payne team made the entire contest interesting by their determined efforts against heavy odds. " Icky " Elam, Varsity ' s mighty little field general, featured bril- liantly by making two clever tackles of Howard Payne men who had gotten away after passes with only " Icky " between them and the goal line defended by the University team. Turner, quarterback, featured for the visitors with his brilliant passing. Texas line drives smashed over the first touchdown in the first quarter. About the middle of the second quarter, Domingues punted to Reeves, who was on Howard Payne ' s eight-yard line. Reeves fum- bled, and Hemsell recovered the ball, scoring the second Texas touch- down. A 33-yard run by Gardere in the fourth quarter scored the third Varsity touchdown. The Orange wave Texas 0, Vanderbilt University 20 VAXDERBILT University Commodores defeated the Longhorns October 21, at the Dallas Fair Stadium by a score of 20-0 before a huge crowd. The defeat came as a distinct surprise to many fans, the Orange being an odds-on favorite before the start of the contest. Texas line plays failed to penetrate the beefy Vandy line at critical times, and the Commodores scored their first two touchdowns by intercepting Longhorn forward passes. That was the story of the game in a few words. Both elevens battled determinedly and brilliantly throughout the four quarters of play, and the game was one of the most spectacular gridiron contests whi ch had been staged in Texas for many years. In this respect it rivaled the annual Texas University-Texas A. M. encounters. Special trains carried Longhorn rooters to Dallas for the game, and the Vandy eleven was supported by a number of Vanderbilt students and alumni, many of whom had travelled many miles for the purpose of witnessing the clash of the two powerful Southern elevens. George McCullough, sensational Longhorn end, was easily the outstanding star of the contest. " Hook " performed in true All-American style in every play cf the game. He was the only Longhorn who was consistently able to grab passes in the face of the heavy Vandy defense. Vanderbilt Game — Continued He broke up play after play attempted by the Commodores, and on interference he consistently put at least two Vandy men out of the way. If he had played in but this one important encounter during the year, " Hook " would probably have been mentioned by Walter Camp, as of real All-American class. " Bud " McCallum, veteran Longhorn halfback, was a mighty factor in the Texas eleven, both on offense and defense. During the first quarter the ball swayed up and down the field, with neither side gaining a decided advantage. In the second quarter the Vandy players put over their first touchdown. Robertson, Texas halfback, in attempting a forward pass, was caught behind the line of scrimmage. In attempting to ground the ball, he threw it into the hands of Wade, Vandy captain and star guard, who carried it for 65 yards and a touchdown. The third quarter was scoreless. In the fourth quarter Texas carried the ball to Vandy ' s eight-yard line, but there the Commodore line held. Bomar, Commodore full, intercepted a pass and ran 50 yards for the second Vanderbilt score. Line plunges by Vandy and a 20-yard penalty against Texas netted the Commodores their final score, Godchaux going o ' er. t. ' M - " ' Look at George! Texas 56, Rice Institute PLAYING in form that caused Orange stock to take a decided upward movement, the University eleven completely routed the Rice Institute Owls on Clark Field October 29, and won what promised to be a close game by a score of 56-0. The entire Varsity machine played in whirlwind fashion throughout the struggle. The Owls started bravely enough, but collapsed badly soon after George Hill blocked an Owl punt and Dave Pena recovered for the first Longhorn touchdown in the opening minutes of play. A large-sized crowd, including a good delegation from the Insti- tute, watched the game with interest. Both the Longhorns and Owls were represented by bands, who paraded for the entertainment of the spectators. Eight touch downs and eight goals from touch down represented the score of the Varsity eleven for the afternoon. The Longhorns proved the masters of the Owls both on line drives and on dashes around the wings, the Texas interference working in clockwork fashion at all times. When the referee ' s whistle blew for the close of the game, the Varsity second string were holding their own against the Owls with a thrilling exhibition of desperate fight. Goal line stuff Rice Game— Continued The Texas backs worked in fine form throughout the game. Elam, Robertson, McCallum, and Tynes, the quartet which started the game, all showed in brilliant fashion. Elam shone brightly by his speedy trips around the ends. Robertson ' s punts were from 15 to 20 yards better than the Rice punts throughout the contest. McCallum played his usual reckless, fighting game, netting the Longhorns many yards, and proving a constant menace to the Owls when Rice attempted to gain with the ball. Tynes, however, proved the most effective against the Rice team by his twisting olT-tackle thrusts. Towards the end of the second quarter, he broke through left tackle, shook ofT two Owl tacklers, and raced 53 yards with the ball, on the longest run of the day, for a touchdown. Although outweighed, the Longhorn line completely outplayed and out-fought the beefy Owl forwards. It was largely because of the splendid work of the Longhorn line that the Orange backfield showed to such splendid advantage against the Institute eleven. Cap- tain Dennis, Swenson, Hill, McCullough, Pena, Vowell, and Moore were all important links to the Varsity forward wall. The fact that Rice scored only two first downs during the entire game — both scored through forward passes — shows how well the Texas defense worked throughout the contest. Till- riraU-s fail Texas 44, Southwestern University LTHOUGH Coach Whitaker used second string players for l _ the greater part of the game played on Clark Field, November 5, the Southwestern University Pirates were never dangerous and went down to defeat by a 44-0 score. The Pirates tried every trick which they had been taught against the Longhorns without success. The Orange, however, exhibited nothing but straight football throughout the one-sided engagement. Sens, Domingues, and Tynes, who were used by the Longhorn coach during part of the game, proved masters of the Pirates whenever they got the ball. " Dick " Burns was the star of the Texas line. He blocked a kick in the first quarter and recovered the ball for Varsity ' s second touchdown of the game. In the second quarter he blocked a kick and made possible a safety scored by Texas. Hemsell ' s punting for Texas was excellent. Texas kicked ofif at the start of the game and Southwestern soon kicked back. After a series of line drive by Gardere, Domingues and Sens, Domingues broke through the Pirate defense for the first touch- down of the struggle, with the game only four minutes old. Texas scored 14 points in the first quarter, two in the second, 21 in the third, and seven in the fourth. Page iOo Going over? Texas 54, Mississippi A. C i, M. 7 CRASHING through the lighter Mississippi A. M. Hne for gain after gain, the Longhorns defeated the Mississippi eleven on Clark Field Armistice Day, .54 to 7. The huge count piled up by the Texas team came as a distinct surprise to the dopesters, who had picked the Aggies to give t he Orange considerable trouble. A large crowd attended the holiday game. In the fourth quarter, with a team of Texas substitutes on the field, the A. M. quarterback McGowan, began hurling passes in the Aggies ' vaunted air attack. Three first downs, gained by the pass attack, and two 15-yard penalties enabled the Aggies to score against the Texas substitute lineup in the closing minutes of play. Captain Dennis, Swenson, McCullough, and the other Orange veterans, put up a defense that the Mississippi team could not pene- trate. Elam, Domingues, and Robertson were in great form in the Texas backfield. With the game only a few minutes old, McGallum, who played well throughout the contest, recovered an on-side kick and advanced the ball 35 yards to the visitors ' two-yard line. Elam went through Swen- son ' s legs for the touchdown. After that, the Longhorn first string gained regularly on straight football. n Texas 0, Texas A. CS, M. AWAITED all during the season by Texas football fans as all Longhorn-Aggie contests are awaited, the Texas-Texas A. M. struggle on Thanksgiving Day at Kyle Field drew the greatest crowd which ever witnessed an athletic exhibition at College Station. The game, while hard-fought as are all contests between the two teams, proved a disappointment, however, as far as the brand of football displayed was concerned. While both elevens showed strong defensive lineups, neither demonstrated an offense capable of sending across a score, and the game ended a scoreless tie. The game was a hard one for the Longhorns to lose, and a hard one for Texas supporters to see lost. But the super-fight shown by the Aggies was not to be lightly thrust aside, and, although the Varsity eleven twice got the ball within the five-yard radius of victory, they never scored. Cap Murrah, huge A. M. guard, headed the Aggie defensive at these times, and the Longhorns were held scoreless largelv through his efforts alone. While every Longhorn who took part in the contest played his best in every play, the work of Captain Tom Dennis and George Mc- Cullough featured for the Orange. Both men — making their final appear- ance in an Orange and White football uniform — made their farewell performance a never to be forgotten one. A. M. was able to do The band parades A. M. Game— Continued nothing on line attacks at Dennis ' position, and the Longhorn captain rushed Aggie punters on every kick that they attempted. McCullough ' s following of the ball was uncanny throughout the game, and he re- covered several fumbles. It was " Hook ' s " sensational clutching of a pass, his escape from half-a-dozen Aggie tacklers, and his 30-yard run which placed the ball on the Farmer 10-yard line, and seemed to turn the tide for Texas. Cap Murrah, huge A. M. game, was the single outstanding star of the annual game, however, and about half the credit for holding Texas scoreless must be given to this giant Farmer. He was all over the field, throughout the game, tackling, running interference, blocking kicks, breaking up Texas passes and smashing Texas plays, and con- stantly inspiring his Aggie mates with fight and determination. Although many Southwestern Conference backfield stars played in the game, no one back showed in any sensational brilliance during the bitter struggle. Tynes kept squirming his way through the Aggie line for small gains; Robertson ' s punting was good, and Captain Weir of the Aggies tore through the Texas line several times for gains. But the work of the two lines outclassed the work of the two backfields throughout the game. A. 85 M. Game -Continued Texas scored seven first downs to three by the Aggies during the game. The first quarter and the first part of the second found the ball in midfield. In the second quarter Miller, Aggie half, fumbled a punt which Coit, who had gone in for the injured McCullough, recovered. With the ball on the Aggie 26-yard line, McCallum and Tynes quickly made first down. Tynes went over right tackle for four yards. Robert- son was held for no gain ' Tynes hit the line for three yards more. With three yards to go, and fourth down, Robertson passed to Dennis. At first the officials thought the distance had been made, but the tape showed that the Longhorns had failed by inches to gain first down. Sanders punted out of danger, and the rest of the quarter was played in midfield. During the intermission, the Longhorn Band, making a fine appear- ance, paraded and played, and the A. M. Cadet Corps gave a splendid exhibition of cheering and group drill. The third quarter was a bitter succession of swayings back and forth, up and down the field, with neither side gaining much of an advantage. With the appearance of " Rats " Watson upon the field soon after the beginning of the fourth quarter, the Longhorns tried a barrage of forward passes. McCullough grabbed one of these and raced with it to the Aggie 10-yard line, but there the A. M. defense held. Te.xas tried many other passes and two unsuccessful place kicks before the end of the game. Varsity Stars TOM DENNIS, Captain iq21 All-Southwestern Conference selection at tackle for two con- secutive years, Dennis was one of the strongest linemen ever de- veloped at Texas. Few gains were ever made through his position while Texas was on the defensive, and he was a fierce charger when the Longhorns were on the offensive. He was fast in getting down under the punts of his kicker, and a constant threat to the opposing team while it was essaying to get olT a punt. It was his spectacular catch of a forward pass at a critical point in the 1920 Texas-Texas A. M. game that gave the Longhorns victory over the Aggies. Dennis made an excellent leader for the Orange during the 1921 season, for he knew football, and was a bitter fighter in every minute of ever - game. His loss will be keenly felt this year. A. M. G. SWENSON, Captain-elect Texas football fans will not worry about the middle of the Varsity line this year, for " Swede " Swenson, elected captain of the eleven for 1922, will be back to occupy his old post at center. All-Southwestern Conference center for two years, Swenson forms a mighty link in the Longhorn forward wall. His steadiness in pas.sing is so excellent that he has earned a name for himself in Conference annals because of this single phase of play. He is a wonderful row ing center, breaking up opposing plays before they are well started, and on offense makes mighty holes for his backs to plunge through. " Swede " will make an excellent captain this season. GEORGE HILL Although not as beefy as the average guard, Hill was one of the outstanding linemen of the Southwestern Conference. In 1921, playing his fourth season as a Texas Varsity regular, the Fort Worth athlete was responsible for the success of many a Longhorn line drive, as well as for the failure of many an opposing team ' s attack at the Orange line. His years of experience had made him quick to analyze opposing plays, and he smashed many such attacks before they were well started. He will be sorely missed this year. .• LVARO McCALLUM " Bud " McCallum, another Longhorn playing his fourth and last season in a Varsity football uniform, continued his sensational line drives during the 1921 season, and was one of the outstanding members of the crack University backfield. Always ready to take a chance if there was a chance to gain a yard or two. " Bud " gavt many a fan a thrill during the season by his sensational dives and plunges at opposing lines. He was a well-rounded player, running excellent interference, and proving one of the best defensive back- field men on the squad. DAVE PENA Veteran of man ' a hard-fought grid battle, Pena was one ol the Longhorns who made the Orange line feared by every eleven which Texas met. Powerful physically, his experience helped to make him dangerous every minute he was on the field. He played the game almost instinctively, it seemed, and this almost un- canny trait enabled him to break up many attempted tricks against the Texas team before the opposition had their play well under way. He showed to best advantage, however, in making holes for his backs. GEORGE McCl ' LI.OUGH Mentioned by Walter Camp as one of the country ' s best ends in Camp ' s AU-American selections, George McCullough was prob- ably the best end who ever wore a University of Texas football uniform. He was a master of every phase of football play. Sure on passes, a demon at smashing opposing backs before they were well started with the ball, and an excellent interference runner, " Hook " was a star in every game in which he appeared during the season. Few Southwestern grid fans have ever seen a better ex- hibition of football than was shown by McCullough in the Texas- Vanderbilt game. For the second consecutive season, he was a unanim.ous All-Southwestern Conference selection at end. ARCHIE GRAY Although handicapped part of the season by injuries, Gray was one of the most valuable men on Coach Whitaker ' s squad because of his constant fight and splendid play at the left guard position. Powerful physically, he was well fitted by experience for the guard post, and few opposing plays netted much gain when directed at the aggressive Longhorn. He was one of the best- liked men on the University squad. Gray was playing his second season with the Longhorns, having made a letter in 1920. GRADY WATSON Watson did not appear in many games during the season for the Longhorns, but was sent into the A. M. game and played excellent football. " Rats " field generalship is of the highest order, and his loss will be keenly felt by the Varsity eleven. His wonderful play in the 1920 A. M. game will long be remembered by Long- horn football fans, and, although the Longhorns did not win over the Aggies in their 1921 engagement, " Rats " did his best to send a touchdown across the Aggie goal. LANE TVNES T [K ' s was a halfback who never stopped trying to twist through an opposing line until he was held so that he could no longer move an inch. His vicious off-tackle thrusts netted the Longhorns many yards during the season. Tynes broke away for runs after line smashes several times during the year, his gain of 53 yards after smashing througe the Rice line being the longest run of the Owl games. Tynes ' work on passes was also excellent. His hei ght and strength helped him greatly on his twists through opposing lines. After the close of the season, Tynes was voted one of the Southwestern Conference ' s best half-backs. KYLE ELAM Elam, the stocky little Longhorn quarter, was a gridiron player who was always dangerous because of his speed in carrying the ball, and his experience at the gridiron game. " Icky " rarely failed to gain around the ends, and he scored many a Texas touchdown by a quick drive behind " Swede " Swenson. During his two years with the Varsity football team, he was a constant threat to opposing elevens. " Slippery " was a nick-name which he won because of his elusiveness on end runs. He will be sadly missed by the Varsity eleven this season. FRANCISCO DOMINGUES Domingues, the man who earned a lasting place in the Texas Football Hall of Fame by carrying across the winning touchdown in the 1920 Texas-Te. ' jas A. M. gridiron clash, was a powerful line ripper and a strong defensive player. He was always ready to take a chance in hitting a line, and his powerful drive gained Texas many first downs during his tw ' o seasons with the Longhorn football aggregation. Domingues ' loss will be sorely felt by this year ' s Longhorn team. JACK 0 VELL Formerly a backfield man, Vowell was used during the entire season — his second on the Orange eleven — at a guard post. The change in position was apparently a happy one, for Vowell played good football in the guard position throughout the year. His aggressiveness was always noticeable in the play of the I.onghorn line, and he was one of the mainstays of the Longhorn forward wall. He combined splendid physical strength with his football JOE MOORE Joe Moore, although handicapped by lack of poundage, was a regular on the Longhorn eleven all year at an end position. He was a veteran of the 1920 Varsity team and fitted in with the Orange scheme of play perfectly — so well, in fact, that he was able to hold his place as a regular on the eleven. Few opposing plays baffled Joe, and he made many pretty tackles during the season. He was exceptionally accurate in booting goals after touchdowns. ill RICHARD BURNS " Dick " Burns, of tall, rangy build, promises much as a tackle next season, for he showed up wonderfully well in several Varsity games during the ' 21 season. He played the game hard. He broke up many plays before they were well started by the opposition, and he blocked several kicks. He tackled in good fashion, and went down under kicks in the determined fashion that marked his play all the time he was on the gridiron . JOE WARD Many Texas football fans expected to see Joe Ward appear in the I.onghorn backfield in 1921, after Ward ' s showing with the Freshman eleven of 1920, but Ward was used at a tackle position in the line all year, and promises much for future seasons. He took to the play of a lineman well, and used his great bulk to splendid advantage on every play in which he participated. Joe showed unusual speed for a lineman of his bulk in getting down under punts, and proved a sure and steady tackier. IVAN ROBERTSON One of the biggest finds of the football year was " Bobby " Robertson, graduate of Coach Clyde I.ittlefield ' s 1920 Freshman team, who occupied a halfback post regularly for the Orange all season and did the punting and some of the passing for the team in good form. Besides passing and punting in form good enough to hold for him a place on the Varsity eleven, Robertson was no mean carrier of the ball himself, and gained many a yard for the Orange during the season. BEN BROWN Ben Brown, after working hard and faithfully season after season, was awarded a letter because of his play at the quarterback post during the 1921 season. His experience on the reserves had not been for naught, for Brown was a keen student of the game, and he used his head when he was sent in to direct the eleven. Never a sensational performer in carrying the ball, Ben was always dangerous, and played his hardest every minute he was on the field. The fact that Brown made a letter when there were a host of excellent backs on the Orange squad speaks well of his ability. ' y »% 44. HOWARD GILSTRAP " Bully " promises to develop into a barkfield star of the first ma ;iiitude before he leaves the gridiron. Playing his first season with the first string Texas team, Gilstrap was early arcorded wide recognition because of his clever line drives which netted yard after yard for the Orange and White. Powerfully built, " Bully " com- bined power with exceptional speed, for he was one of the fastest backfield men in the Conference. He used his bulk well in defense play for the Orange. LEE SENS Veteran of many a gridiron game. Sens coupled the speed which he displays on the cinder paths with a wide fund of football lore, and proved one of the most dependable backs on the squad. While he was always in brilliant form when his flashing speed was in- volved, he could hit a line well when called upon to do so, and his experience aided the Orange greatly against the varying attack of the opposing eleven. Sens ' absence will be keenly felt by the squad next year. 4 The Freshmen Top row — Moreman, Prater, Nami, Reese, Settegast, Gooch, Allen, Dohoney Second row — Kibbie, Dawson, Tatum, Schwarzer, Smith, Captain, Caswell, Conoly, Smith, Hill Third row — Bryan, Line Coach, Hamel, Rempe, Alston, Marley, Ord, Gaines, Smalley, Littlefielcl, Head Coach Fourth row — Procter, Manager, Foster, Moore, VanVerth, Grissom, Young, Sturges, Sprague Front row — Bass, Assistant Manager, " Fatty, " Mascot, T)a. ey, ' Assistant Manager THE RECORD, 1921 Fresh 20 Frosh 73 Frosh 28 Frosh 7 Frosh 27 Frosh 80 Georgetown San Marcos Baptist Academy. . Wesley College Shorthorns St. Edwards College 7 Marshall College I ' dgc ill The Shorthorns THK LIFE of the Shorthorn is a Hfe of work and suffering. The first team uses the Shorthorn as the dog on which all new plays are tried, and the plays of all the other teams on the schedule are given to the Shorthorns, that the first team may see how they look. There is little to inspire the Shorthorn to emulate the fight which has made the Longhorn famous. The coaches seldom stop to see any good plays, while the misplays are made much of. Praise either from the coaches or from the students is either lacking or -ery scant most of the time. There has been much heard from time to time of the famous Longhorn spirit. This is well, but of the Shorthorn spirit, which does much to build up the Longhorn spirit, nothing is heard. To the Shorthorns all praise is due. They worked for the good of the team and not for any praise or reward. The Longhorns Top row — Curtis, Schuhardt, Peyton, McCiilloiit;h, Captain, Pendergrass, Robertson, Barrett Bottom row — Bollmont, Coach, Gilstrap, Dennis, Uiickett, Ponsford, Thompson, Manager Texas 55 Texas 42 Texas 53 Texas 36 Texas 36 Texas 27 Texas 45 Texas 32 Texas 40 Texas ii Texas 29 Texas 31 Texas 32 Texas 17 Texas 14 Texas 63 Texas 30 Texas 26 Texas 38 Texas 28 Texas 21 Texas 36 Texas 19 Texas 8 THE RECORD San Marcos Normal 10 San IVlarcos Normal IS Southwestern U 20 Southwestern U 19 Southern Meth. U 17 Southern Meth. U 15 Bavlor U 10 Bavlor U 15 Phillips U 26 Rice Institute 13 Rice Institute 12 Southern Meth. U 18 Southern Meth. U 12 Texas A. M 20 Texas A. M 25 Trinity U 8 Baylor U 25 Baylor U 35 Oklahoma A. M 13 Oklahoma A. M 8 Rice Institute 8 Rice Institute 11 Te.xasA. M 11 Texas A. M 20 The Basket. Ball Season TEXAS University Longhorn baskcteers lost their final game of the season to the Texas Aggies and with the game lost the tosser championship of the Southwestern Conference. The Conference race throughout the season was exceptionally close, and it remained so until the final minutes of the final Texas-Texas A. M. game at College Station. Te.xas, Texas A. M. and Baylor started the season with strong fives. The Longhorns went into an early lead in the Conference race and held that lead after Baylor beat the Texas Aggies until the Texas A. M. quintet came to Austin and defeated the Orange two straight in a couple of exceptionally close and hard-fought games by scores of 17-20 and 14-25. Texas A. M. then continued to lead the Confer- ence race until March 2, when the Longhorns defeated the Aggies on the Farmers ' own court, 19-11, in a sensational contest, featured by the guarding of McCullough and the shooting of Barrett. That Texas victory placed the Longhorns ahead of the Farmers in the C onference standings. The two teams began the struggle staged the following night at College Station with the knowledge that the winner of the game would be the winner of the Southwestern Conference champion- ship in basket ball for 1922. The Longhorns, weakened by injuries, battled fiercely and well, but could not stop the determined offense of the veteran Aggie combination, and A. M. won, 20-8. Interest in the tosser sport was higher than ever before, and the games were attended by the largest crowds that have e ' er thronged to basket ball games participated in by the Longhorns. Before the season started the Athletic Council erected a number of new seats in the Men ' s Gymnasium, but the increased seating capacity was taxed and overfiowed by the crowds at the more important games of the year. Texas lost four Conference games during the year, three contests being dropped to the Texas Aggies and one game being lost to the Baylor Bears at Waco. All of the other Longhorn games were won, the strong fives of Phillips University and Oklahoma A. M. being included in the list of teams vanquished by the Orange five during the year. The team was well coached by L. T. Bellmont, Director of Physical Training for Men at the LTniversity, who had to depend greatly upon the material which he was willed from Coach Clyde Littlefield ' s Freshman five of the previous season. The Longhorns showed excellent teamwork until injuries began to break into their ranks, and even after the Varsity squad was shattered by injuries and ineligibilities the Texas teamwork was good. Longhorn Court Stars GEORGE McCULLOUGH, Captain " Hook " McCullough was one of the greatest athletes who ever wore the Orange and White of Texas. He played with the Long- horn eleven in 1920 and 1921 and was both seasons a unanimous choice at an end post on the All-Conference team. In 1921 he was mentioned by Walter Camp as one of the outstanding All-American ends. " Hook " played with the Longhorn Basket Ball teams of 1921 and 1922, and was both seasons a unanimous choice at a guard post on the mythical All-Conference five. He followed the ball in basket ball much as he followed the ball on the gridiron, and he never fumbled the sphere. Never seeming to waste a bit of energy, McCullough was in the midst of every play, and his wonderful guarding was largely responsible for the low scores registered against the Longhorns during the year. P. A. PEYTON, Captain-elect " Pap " Peyton was the second All-Conference performer on the Longhorn Basket Ball squad. Peyton, who was a veteran from the 1921 Longhorn five, had his shooting " eye " with him all season, and he counted field goal after field for Texas, besides hanging up an excellent record in throwing fouls. " Pap, " while a good shot, played the floor well, and passed with cleverness when opportunity offered. Scholastic ineligibility kept Peyton out of the Longhorn ' s final three games of the year. He was elected captain of the 1922 Longhorn five, and will in all probability make the Orange a mighty good captain as well as a star forward. II ED BARRETT Barrett was a veteran forward from the 1921 Longhorn five who showed up brilliantly in the Longhorns ' two final games of the year against the Texas Aggies at College Station. Barrett was the high-point man in both games against the Aggies on their own court, and his floor and defense play was good both nights. He was used in a number of games during the season by Coach Bellmont, but was Icept out of some contests on account of scholastic ineligibility. J. W. DUCKETT Duckett, a center and letterman of the 1921 Longhorn five, was used in a number of contests at the start of the 1922 season by Coach Bellmont, but was unable to continue play after an injury to his knee. Duckett was a player who was always trying, and a man who never gave up. IVAN ROBERTSON " Bobby " Robertson made a splendid running mate for Cap- tain George McCullough at a guard post for Texas. His play in this position was of such excellence that he was picked by almost every man making an All-Southwestern Conference choice for a second team guard position. Only Captain McCullough of Texas and Captain Dwyer of Texas A. M. were better guards than he. Robertson is an excellent running guard. He shoots goals w-ell. 3 -5, VERNON SCHUHARDT Schuhardt was a graduate from Coach Clyde Littlefield ' s 1921 Freshman team who " made good " his first season with the Varsity five. Schuhardt played an aggressive, determined game every minute he was on the floor, his fight alone making him a valuable man. But Schuhardt combined speed and ability to shoot with his aggressiveness, and he appeared in a brilliant role as a forward many times during the season. He will be a very valuable man this year. Schuhardt ' s most brilliant gan ' cs of the year were the final clashes of the season against Te as A. M. EMANUEL PONSFORD " Manny " Ponsford was another player from Coach Littlefield ' s 1921 Freshman five who earned a Varsity letter in basket ball as a Sophomore. Ponsford, because of his excellent passing game and splendid defensive play, occupied a forward position in the opening lineups of almost every Varsity game until he was injured. An injury to his foot kept him out of the final two-game seires of the season against Texas A. M. TOM DENNIS Tom Dennis, captain of the 1921 football eleven, played intra- mural and interfraternity basket ball until the Varsity season was over half gone, then, because of the excellent play which he had shown at center, was drafted to the Longhorn squad. Dennis played center for the Varsity team all during the rest of the year in brilliant form. He fought hard and well, and his work was a brilliant feature of the Longhorn ' s 19-11 victory over the Aggies at College Station. Dennis fought wonderfully well in that game, in spite of the fact that he went into the contest in an injured con- dition. GEORGE PENDERGRASS Perdergrass was regular Varsity center for over half of the season, but hit a slight slump in shooting after netting the ball bril- liantly in early season games. He was a graduate from the Fresh- men of 1921. Pendergrass jumped well and had a peculiar way of twisting about an opposing guard to get a shot at the goal. He will return next year, and gives every promise of being a very valuable man. HOWARD GILSTRAP " BulK " Gilstrap played basket ball with the same bitter de- termination which marked his play on the football gridiron. Play- ing guard, he went after opposing goal shooters in smashing style, but he succeeded in keeping the number of goals shot against him down to a very low total. With more seasoning, Gilstrap promises to become a crack upon the floor, as well as on the gridiron. O . ALBERT CURTIS " .Abie " Curtis was another 1921 Freshman player who made a letter while a Sophomore because of his clever play at guard. Curtis injured his knee and was kept out of many games by the injury, but when he was on the floor he showed lots of class. He has played lots of basket ball, and knows the game. f w i !i! Freshman Basket Ball Team Top roiv — Hume, Oates, Settegast, Lewis, Littlefield Bottom raw— Smith, Prafka, Sturges, Foster, Rosenberg, Eason Freshmen 31 Freshmen 34 Freshmen 15 Freshmen 34 Freshmen 32 Freshmen 22 Freshmen 37 RECORD S. M. B. A 20 Temple V. M. C. A 10 St. Edwards College 22 Grubbs College 8 San Antonio Y. M. C. A. . .. 9 St. Edwards College 17 San Antonio Y. M. C. A . . . . 9 as6, Page 2Z7 The Baseball Team, 1921 Top row — Fitzgerald, McCalla, Gillett Second row — Miller (Manager), Leissner, Auler, Nowlin, Ellis, Disch (Coach) Bottom row — Cox, Dunaway, English, Hart, Johnson THE RECORD, 1921 Texas 14 Simmons College Texas 16 Simmons College Texas 12 Chicago White Sox 15 Texas 3 Chicago White Sox 7 Texas 17 Austin College 2 Texas 12 Austin College 2 Texas 5 Baylor University 5 Texas 9 Baylor University 3 Texas 2 Texas A. M Texas 8 Texas A. M 20 Texas 1 Southwestern U 9 Texas 9 Southwestern U 4 Texas 11 Rice Institute 2 Texas 5 Rice Institute 4 Texas 5 Baylor University 3 Texas 3 Baylor University 2 Texas 4 Trinity University 1 Texas 10 Texas A. M 6 Texas 3 Texas A. M 9 The Baseball Season C(_)ACH " Billy " Disch ON ' ercame olistacle after obstacle with true Disch thoroughness and ability during the 1921 baseball season, and the University of Texas Longhorns captured the Southwestern Conference Championship. The team was the tenth nine to win the Texas Intercollegiate title in baseball since Coach Disch took up the reins in the diamond sport here eleven years ago. Throughout the season the Conference race was exceptionally close, with Texas Agricultural and Mechanical College, Baylor Uni- versity and Rice Institute all represented by exceptionally strong teams. It was not until the Orange scored a lO-to-6 victory over A. M. at College Station in the Longhorns ' final two-game series of the season that the Farmers were eliminated from the title race and Texas was winner of the Conference championship. The heady pitching of " Bus " Gillett, captain-elect of the 1922 nine, and hard work and consistent fight on the part of both coach and players were the outstanding features of the season. Gillett was the backbone of the Longhorn pitching staff, and because of his coolness in tight places and his headwork at all times was always successful. He was playing his third year with the Longhorns and is credited with the enviable record of having never lost a college game. T here were games in which the score stood against Texas until the seventh, or even the final inning, but the spirit of Texas fight which Disch instills into his men was always present until the last man was out. This was never better shown than in the second game against Rice Institute at Houston when the Longhorns came to their final bats one run behind and then batted their way through to a 5 to 2 victory. Spirit of this unbeatable type was always maintained by Coach Disch, and in the decisive game at College Station, Henderson, crack A. M. pitcher, and his teammates could not stop the storming Dischmen. That the hours which Disch spent in toiling patiently in long practices with his squad were not without their usual results was shown by the fact that the batting average of the team as a whole was .326. A total of 234 hits were made during the season, 161 being singles, thirty-eight doubles, eighteen triples and seventeen home runs. Nineteen college games were played, one game scheduled with Trinity Uni -ersity being rained out. Fifteen of the nineteen games resulted in victories for the Orange. One game was tied with Baylor at Waco and three games were lost. Page lis Stars of the Diamond Dl ' DLEY ENGLISH, Captain Captain Dudley English, playing his fourth and final season as a Texas regular, was a bit late in getting his batting eye to working, but finished the year with a batting average of .349, which shows that he regained his old-time effectiveness with the willow long before the close of the Texas schedule. Playing in left field most of the season, English ' s fielding average was .889. He made an ideal leader for the nine, for he knew the game, and was always fighting. I. V. GILI.ETT, Captain-elect Gillett, or " Bus " as he is better known on the campus, was Coach Disch ' s heady hurling ace throughout the season. His work during the Baylor games on Clark Field and in the decisive game against A. M. at College Station was particularly excellent. His batting average for the year was .231 and his fielding average was .870. He pitched in ten games, striking out 59 men, allowing 48 hits and 21 runs. During his three years as a Texas Varsity player, Gillett never lost a college game. He will captain the nine this year, and should fill that position splcnditlK ' . tJ L MAXEY HART Hart, playing his fourth and last year in a ' arsity uniform, led the Longhorns in batting, with the imposing season average of .438. He was one of the best college catchers that has been turned out by any school in the state. His fielding average for the season was .976. Hart allowed only 14 stolen bases during the season. Opposing catchers lost bases by theft 50 times during the season. The Longhorns will feel the loss of the veteran Maxey keenly. HOWARD MTZCERAI.U Fitzgerald held down tlie first sack during the season with a fielding average of .937. His batting average of .431 was second only to that of Maxey Hart. Fitzgerald ' s most sensational feat of the year was a home run drive over the center field fence with a man on base during the first A. M. game. This hit counted the only two runs of the game. In 1920 Fitzgerald, playing with the Longhorns as a Freshman, knocked a home run under somewhat similar conditions in a game against T. C. U. Fitzgerald has signed a contract with the Philadelphia Athletics and will be seen no more in a Longhorn uniform. f t C ' 1 !■ ,1 F. F. LEISSXER " Rube " Leissner did not possess the pitching form that he displayed during his first year as a Varsity regular, but in spite of that fact he won five games for the Longhorns during the season. He retained his reputation of being the hardest worker on the field. Any pitcher will envy his batting average of .464. His fielding average was .966. He handled the first game at Rice Institute and the second game at Southern Methodist University in good style. He is back for the 1922 season. GEORGE JOHNSON Johnson earned the center field berth early in the season by crack all-round play. He was a clever fielder, his speed enabling him to make catches that appeared impossible. He finished the year with a fielding average of .909. His speed also enabled him to steal 10 bases, gaining him second honors in this phase of play. He was a timely batter, finishing the season with an average of .250. i- ' f JIM NOWLIX Nowlin, second baseman, was constantly in the game with his best and his best was always good. Nowlin survived frequent shifts made by Coach Disch during the early part of the season, and ended the year one of the most valuable men on the squad. His batting average was .268 and his fielding average was .904. It was Nowlin ' s homer in the eighth inning at Rice Institute that tied the second Rice game and started a rally that enabled Texas to win in the ninth. JOE ELLIS Ellis, formerly a catcher, was transferred to the shortstop position by Coach Disch because he is fast and has a remarkable whip. Ellis soon stood out as one of the stars of the nine. His speed won him the stolen base title of the team, as well as enabling him to make many dashing assists. Joe pilfered 14 sacks during the season. His batting average was .354. In addition to gaining stolen base honors, Ellis led the Longhorns in run scoring, crossing the plate 24 times during the year. His fielding average w as .798. ALEX COX Cox, third baseman, was the " home run king " of the nine, with a record of four circuit clouts. Cox possessed a lot of fight and talked things up in every game. His batting average was .333. He led the Longhorns in walks, getting free transporatation to first base 16 times during the season. His fielding average was .892. Cox filled a hole in Coach Disch ' s infield in good form at the start of practice, and was soon a regular at the hard corner. Nineteen twenty-one was his last year in school. livc.o aulp:r Allien alternated with Diinaway in right field, Hugo occupying the position when a lefthanded pitcher was on the mound for the opposing team. Although playing for the first time as a regular, Auler ' s hitting was exceptionallv good as his average of .346 indi- cates. His fielding average was .889. Auler was always fighting. ENOCH DUNAWAY Dunaway, who alternated with Auler in right field, was a clever outfielder, but gained especial attention because of his pep on the coaching lines. Many a time an opposing pitcher wished the Long- horn coacher wasn ' t quite so peppy, so Dunaway ' s spirit on the lines was of real service to the Longhorn ' s. Dunaway was always dangerous in the field and at bat. His batting average was .227. His fielding average was .882. KENNETH M ' CALLA McCalla, playing for the first time in a Longhorn Varsity uniform, made good as a relief pitcher and gives promise ofdevelop- ing into a valuable member of Coach Disch ' s hurling staff. Mc- Calla pitched in five games during the season, hit .250 and fielded .833. Start of the Season of 1922 THE season of 1922, which is just opening up as the Cactus goes to press, gives indications of another champion- ship for Coach Disch and his Longhorn pill swatters. Many old faces from the last few years will be missing, but the young- sters who have been on the bench waiting are now ready to fill in, and the foresight of " Billy " Disch in developing new men all the time so that they can take their places when called is about to bear fruit. Year after year the opponents of Texas have read of the number of old stars who have gone, and the belief has been formed that " The Old Man " would be unable to win out. Year after year the other teams have had to think up alibis at the end of the season to account for the games lost to Disch ' s hitless wonders. " The Old Man " has been credited with the ability to win games just by sitting on the bench and looking on, but those who have played under him know that he never merely sits and looks. He is in the game heart and soul from the first ball, and any man who sits on his bench has got to be right there in the game too. Coach Disch gets a flea in his breeches, as the boys say, but whenever he does, the other team finds that the Longhorns arc gone again on another stampede. w - Track . I. ' I The Track Team Top row — Littleficld, Coach ; Leissner, Tittsworth, Moss, Manager Middle row — Hawley, Price, Thames, Atkinson, Stinnett Bottom row — McNatt, Loop, Neely, Beavers, Ellis, Hamilton Texas 65 Texas 58 Texas 87 Texas 92 THE RECORD, 1921 Dual Meets Rice 51 Baylor 59 Oklahoma A. M 30 S. M. U 25 Texas . 37J4 A. M 7914 CONFERENCE MEET A. M 54 Texas 18 2 3 Rice 32 Oklahoma A. M 18 Baylor 24 5 6 S. M. U 8 Arkansas 4H Page ZJ6 The Season of 1921 HANDICAPPED by the loss of six letter men from the track team of 1920 and forced to develop new men in practically everA,- event, Coach Clyde Littlefield found his work cut out for him when he took charge of the Longhorn cinder path performers for the season of 1921. Despite these obstacles, the Orange and White artists made a creditable showing on the paths and in the field, and succeeded in winning three of the five dual meets scheduled, losing to Baylor by the margin of a single point, and to the Aggies. Rice, winner of second place in the conference meet, was beaten early in the season by a 65 to .51 score, while Oklahoma A. M. and the Mustangs from S. M. U. furnished little opposition for Littlefield ' s aggregation. The season witnessed the last appearance in an Orange and White uniform by Jeff Neely, a stellar performer in the distance runs, and of Price, who was able to place in nearly all the meets. It marked the finding of a dangerous man for the 440 in McNatt, who placed first in that event in all meets save the conference, where he was beaten by inches by a man he had beaten earlier in the season. The outlook for the season of 1922 is decidedly brighter. Eleven of the thirteen letter men are again in school, and with Littlefield to again coach these men, in addition to strong additions from the ranks of the Freshmen of 1921, prospects for a good season are in view. Cross-Country Team Top ro ' d ' — McLean, Couch: Trout, Youngblood, Griffin Bottom nm — ' ickers, Coale, Loop, (irinies p n BEAUMONT STINNETT Stinnett showed remarkable improvement over the previous season, and could be depended on to give the best sprinters in the conference a close race for first honors. His best performances were in the conference meet, when he made six of the eighteen points scored by the Longhorns against the best sprinters in the Southwest. His total for the season was 27 points, and, with additional improvement, he should be right at the tape when each of the dashes is decided this season. Kj JOE ELLIS Joe, because of his value to Coach Disch ' s baseball nine, was able to participate in but two meets, with S. M. U. and with Okla- homa A. M., and he placed first in both the 100 yard dash and the 120 in both meets, being timed at 9 4-5 seconds in the century. Varsity fans are hoping his services can be spared to the track team this year for some meets, to pit him against the other dash men from A. M. and Rice. Many feel confident that he would be able to beat the others to the tape if able to train regularly for work on the paths. .-pr % FERDINAND LEISSNER Leissner, like Ellis, was a member of the nine, and was able to devote only part of his time to the javelin and shot-put. He showed much promise in both events, and added a letter in ' track to those acquired in baseball and football. " Rube " also took a turn at the broad jump, and, should he be able to again don the abbreviated trunks, it is expected that his work in all the events will add many a point to the Varsity total. hp:rbert beavers Captain ig2i Altho Bca ers did not amass any great number of points during the season, his consistent worlc and fight and his inspiring leadership were a great help to the coach. Herbert put all he had into every meet, and his untiring efforts won for him the award for the most consistent worker on the squad. This award met with the hearty approval of the whole squad and of all followers of track in the school. 9 -d l ■ i GRAHAM HAAULTOX Captain JQ32 Hamilton ' s work in the field events won for him the honor of leading the team for 1922. He too, like Beavers, put forth untiring effort where the good of the team was concerned. He placed in every meetTof the season, and piled up a total of 31 points for the season. His leadership this year will be of great value to the team, and he is expected to garner many more points for the Longhorns this vear. k T. F. LOOP " Tommie " made more points than any other man on the squad. His total of forty-two included a first place in every meet of the year. He closed a brilliant year by winning both the mile and two- mile runs at the conference meet, and breaking the conference record for the two-miler. The fact that he will be back assures the Longhorns that the long distance events will be well taken care of this year. I t R. L. HAWLEV " Dick, " in his first year on the team, made a creditable showing in all the meets, and added 27 points to the ' arsity total. His best work was in the half-mile, where he filled the breach left by Titts- worth ' s injury admirably. He was a member of the relay team, too, and is expected to prove a valuable contender in both events again this year. Training hard and conscientiously, he was a big help to the team, and N ' arsity enthusiasts are looking for a still better performance this season. C. B. TH.AMES When the season opened, the graduation of Joe Moss had left a big hole to be filled in the hurdle races, and Thames annexed 22 points in stepping over the barriers this season. It was his first experience in the events, and his rapid development shows signs of still better performances this year. He was entered in the broad-jump also, and took an occasional try-out at the high-jump. His enthusiasm, and a desire to better his performances, will make his ' presence a decided asset to the team of 1922. E. P. PRICE Price was an old letter man who returned to win places for " arsity in both the high and broad jumps, evcr spectacular, his work was always dependable, and his total of 17}- points aided materially in the many meets. He did not return to school this year, and, as a result. Coach Littlefield faces the necessity of de- veloping a man to place in the jumps, for Price rarely failed to add points in one of the events. Page ii,0 k JEFF NEELV JeFf ran " Tommie " a close race for high-point honors, and made a total of thirty-seven for the season. With both Neely and Loop in the distance runs, the Longhorns were assured of the first two places in these events in nearly all the meets. Jeff was a hard worker and rounded out his career as a Longhorn with a brilliant season. 1921 was his last year, and his place will be hard to fill. } J. S. McX.ATT " Mac " proved himself the best of the c|uarter-milers in the conference. He was new to the game but seemed to enjoy running without having anybody in front to watch. He said he unconscious- ly ran like the other man if he could see him, so to prevent this " Mac " always ran in front. He was beaten only once during the year. His work of last year will be bettered in this season ' s meets. HUGH TITTSWORTH . n injury to his foot early in the season kept Tittsworth out of most of the meets. His absence was greatly felt in the half mile, and it was believed that he far outclassed the other half- milers of the state. This year he should be the star he promised to be last vear before he was hurt. E. V. ATKINSON ' Atkinson ' s work in the pole vault improved steadily thruout the year, and he was able to clear the bar at close to eleven feet before the season ended. His determination and hard work will be evidenced again this year. He should add many pointsduring this season. m Ill Individual Track Points Okla. Rice Baylor A. cS: M. S. M. U. A. M. Conf. Total Loop 6 8 5 5 8 5 37 Neely 10 5 3 8 5 3 .U McNatt 6M 6H 6!4 6M 5 10 3 3 3 tVi 6H 6J i 3 6 6 6 3 8 3 3 10 10 Vo 6 6 3 5 8 5 5 5 3 3 5 3 3 4 ' , 5 IH 1H 3 3 m IH H 3 3 I ' i 1J4 331. Hamilton 10 10 3 3 3 1 30 Hawley 4 ' 2 6} 6J4 ( Vi ' 2 26i Stinnett 6 6 6 3 3 24 Thames 8 Ellis Price Leissner 3 Atkinson Williams Payne 3 Dittert 5 Scurlock 3 Wilcoxen Tittsworth. ....... 6!- Cox Beavers 1 ' -4 Vantine Grimes Fikes 20 3 16: ' 6 16 1 m 11 1 2 1012 9 9 IH 6J4 6 ' 2 51 2 3 3 2H Page 24Z r 7 l li5 Longhorn Tennis Team Top row — Penick, Coach: Daniel, Manager Bottom row — Gregory, Taber, Druinwright, Granger THE RECORD Texas vs. Baylor: Texas vs. Rice: Texas vs. A. M.: Texas vs. S. M. U. Texas vs. A. M.: Texas vs. Rice: Texas vs. Baylor: Conference Meet: Matches won: Matches won: Matches won: Matches won : Matches won: Matches won: Matches won : Texas 4, Baylor Texas 5, Rice Texas 6, A. cS: M. Texas 3, S. M. U. Texas 6, A. M. Texas 6, Rice Texas 4, Baylor Texas won both singles and doubles. Drumwright, Singles Champion. Granger and Drumwright, Doubles Champions. THE SEASON The Tennis season of 1921 marked another advance in the game at the University. Tennis was added to the list of major sports, and to show their appreciation of the honor the Longhorns defeated all their opponents in state and conference meets by large scores. The team was again coached by Dr. Penick and the results obtained only prove again that Dr. Penick is a fit coaching mate for Billy Disch. Dr. Penick ' s tennis teams have won the championship about as regularly as Mr. Disch ' s teams have won in baseball. The National Collegiate Meet At the National college meet last year Texas was again represented by Granger and Drumwright, and as in the meet of the year before, the two Longhorns were the sur- prise of the meet. Tho the athletic council was unable to entirely finance the trip, the sum needed was quickly made up among loyal alumni, who felt that the University should be represented at the big meet. The work of the two Longhorn stars was the subject of much favorable comment in the papers of the east and north, and the sentiment of the spectators seemed to be that the fight and spirit of the two Long- horns was one of the outstanding features of the meet. In the singles the two Longhorns were eliminated by the two members of Harvard ' s Intercollegiate Championship team. Fiebleman of the Harvard team eliminated Granger in one of the hardest fought matches of the meet. Granger ' s fight in this match was made much of in several of the news write-ups of the day ' s play. Drumwright was eliminated by Fenno of the Harvard team in the semi- finals of the meet. The work of Drumwright was characterized by unfailing accuracy and absolute coolness at all times. That his work was well recognized is shown by the fact that " Mac " was given seventh place in the ranking of the college players of the country. The Longhorns were also selected as members of the American team to play the visiting Oxford-Cambridge team. The Texans contributed to the American victory by winning their match in straight sets, 6-4, 6-1. Intra-Mural Athletics THE Intra-mural and Inter-fraternity athletics have been on a greater scale this year than ever before. In the Intra-mural division the Engineers have had things their own way. The Taylor men won the Track championship in the spring and Football and Basket Ball in the fall of this year. The interest taken by the Engineering Department is due in a large measure to the Dean, Dr. Taylor. The " Grand Old Man " of the followers of Alexander Frederick Claire gets his men out for all the sports and sees to it that the rest of his department is out to root. The interest in Inter-fraternity contests is growing all the time and promises in a few years to rival that taken in the Longhorn games. The swimming meet at Deep Eddy last year brought out a large crowd of interested and partisan spectators who saw the Delta Tau Delta team win the meet by a small margin. The baseball championship was won by the Delta Sigma Phi team after numerous hard fought games. The basket ball championship went to the team of the Delta Kappa Epsilon fraternity. The work of this department under Coach Whitaker has attracted much favorable notice, and its sphere of influence is widening all the time. The dream of athletics for everybody seems destined to be fulfilled in a few years. , 1. 1 jIL i 1 1 II I | i , li l l M l i l . 1 |. I IIWLULIJ.. . l iJtWt ! l«J;MlW ' M «M I «J ! UMIMy |.,VA ' f-Ta ' A ' i - - - ' . ■ ' ' J, " . PflffC 2 7 Women ' s Athletic Staff Miss Anna Hiss Miss Mary Washington Ball Miss Helen Saum . Miss Bertha Wilder Director of Physical Training Assistant Director of Physical Training Instructor in Physical Training Instructor in Physical Training WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC COUNCIL OFFIC ERS Etta Gilbert President Alice Domingues Vice-President Helen Reed Secretary Naomi Cocke Treasurer Top row — West, Davis, Martin, Thompson, Norton, Mantor, Stevens Second row — McKay, Clark, Brougher, Brush, Brown BottQm row — Lytle, Reed, Hiss, Gilbert, Schmid, Domingues, Cocke Winners of the Four Hundred Point T i Ir f .l. .t Top row — Mc-Kay, Davis, Giesecke, Martin, Brown, Pollard, Cocke, Curlee Middle row — Thomas, Traylor, Thomson, Brougher, Allen, Burr, Luke Bottom row — Clark, Cocke, Lytle, Gilbert, Domingues, Coppage, Norton THE W EARERS Thomas Gilbert Traylor Domingues Thomson Coppage Brougher Norton Allen McKay Burr Davis Luke Giesecke Clark Martin Cocke Brown Lytle Pollard Curlee Cocke Hiking Team Brown, Smith, Jones, Simpson, Thomas, McKay, Hargis, Hargis, Clarl , Tra lor, Crisp Hockey Team Howell, Curlee, Allen, Lung, Clark eAOTl Basket Ball Team H ' B " 1 Norton ( " ,off W ' ooten Lytle Ontm lt5 " ' 4l Baseball Te am Pollard Martin Wayman iMay Lytic Bucy Tennis Team |i! Eichenberg Mantor Cook Lytle Canoeing Team Simms, Eichenberg, Lytleton, Uavis, Thomas, Parten Swimming Team Top row — Brougher, Thomson, Martin, Davis, Domingues, Steele Bottom row — Gilbert, Buss Dancing Team Standing — Hatcher, Molesworth, Stone Below — H. Barrickman, Coppage, E. Barrickman Texas Turtle Club Top row — Myrick, Reed, Martin, Domingues, Norton, Buss Bottom row — Thomson, Gilbert, Miss Saum, Brougher, Davis Winners of the Blanket and Sweater Beatrice Lytic, Pattie Sue Davis, Polly Norton W. A. A. Awards 1920-21 Blanket . Pattie Sue Davis Sweater Beatrice Lytle WINNERS OF THE T M. Luke J. King M . Allen S. LUTIE L. Allen M. McKay M. Atlee L. Martin K. Brougher F. May M. Brown H. Moles worth T. BucY 0. Parten D. Burr K. Pollard B. Clark P. Norton I. Cocke K. Sims N. Cocke L. Street K. COPPAGE F. Stone J. Crisp A. Curlee M . Thomas L. Thomson R. Daniel A. DOMINGUES H. Eichenberg M. Giesecke E. Gilbert L. Wythe J. Gooldy E. GUNN L. Traylor F. Vanzant F. Wayman B. WOOTON N. L. Wynn E. Yett W. Hargis Y A. € ii, " ' " 4 s 5 i %- ' - - )V ■: ' t ? -. •- " J wP s -efJ : fsf igrr. cr-«?%- " i : jSICoaiMSCZ. ' Bluebonnet belles of ig22 J)(Ciss ( ladys T wntree t KCiss U na IV oo da I I r yKtiss y}fCinifred Smith (i iss ' iAfiria J ve iMiss T th tMcQelvey :JM iss ' JM ary zJMaud Qastle r sl rfiss yhdys T u nfrec ' ?(iss7(inifr6d SmiYAj 1 Students ' Assembly Top row — Thames, Pollard, Norman, B. Allen, Gregory Second row — Mj-ers, Bledsoe, Gray, I. Allen, Holloway Third rozu— Eckhardt, Heare, Granberry, Nowotny, Posey, Jaccard OFFICERS Read Gkanberry Clayton Heare . Arno Nowotny President Vice-President Secretary- Treasurer MEMBERS Lloyd J. Gregory . James Willis Posey . Robert Bruce Bledsoe Ben Dave Allen Sterling Clark Holloway Thomas Morgan Hammond Jules Aloysius Jaccard Clement Beal Thames Carl John Eckhardt John Harrison Pollard . Charles Ernest Normand Robert Warren Adams, Jr. John Myers Ir. Jefferson Allen Archie D. Gray Senior Academs Junior Academs Sophomore Academs Freshman Academs Education Department Education Department Senior Engineers Junior Engineers Sophomore Engineers Freshman Engineers Graduate School . Senior Laws Middle Laws Junior Laws Law A ssembly-at-Large I ' age iCS Men ' s Council Top row — Speight, Bell, Smith Bottom row — Voiing, Benbow, Hal OFFICERS Sam H. Benbow Chairman iVlARSHALL O. Bell Academic Councilman R. H. Hall Junior Councilman-at-Large R. L. Speight Education Councilman R. B. Young, Jr Law Councilman E. D. Smith Engineering Councilman Women ' s Council Top row — Rhea, Guthrie, Campbell Bollom row — Anderson, Wooten, Taylor Blossom Wooten . Mary Barbour Taylor Chairman Secretary MEMBERS Alexa Rhea Blossom Wooten Jean Guthrie Kathryn Anderson Alice Campbell Mary Barbour Taylor Phi Beta Kappa Founded at William and Mary College, 1776 Alpha of Texas Established in 1904 OFFICERS C. W. Ramsdell H. T. Parlin H. Y. Benedict President Vice-President Secretary- Treasurer MEMBERS Ali ce Bell Ballard Ruby A. Black Pet Bookman Carlos E. Castaneda H. R. Cox LuciLE K. Crouch Grace A. Edman Anna Gardner Class of June, ig2i Pauline Gill Almarine Harris Mrs. M. B. Haynes Margaret H. Hodges Alice Lovelace Renke G. Lubben Helen Virgilis Mather Florence G. May Erle Lynn Moss Amy Lou Murphree Helen Peak Nathan Prujansky Ruth Sara Reese Frances Rowe Eyler N. Simpson Harry Sutelan A. W. Walker, Jr. Tau Beta Pi Honorary Engineering Fraternity Founded at Lehigh University, 1885 Alpha of Texas Estabh ' shed 1916 FRATRES IN URBE VV. L. Eyres J. B. Upchurch 1 " . U. Taylor E. C. H. Bantel H. Y. Benedict J. M. Bryant FRATRES IN FACULTATE S. Leroy Brown A. E. Cooper G. A. Fleming A. T. Granger W. H. McNeill W. J. Miller F. E. Giesecke O. S. Petty H. R. Thomas D. H. Askew W. H. Bainbridge J. P. EXUM P. M. Ferguson FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1922 J. A. Jaccard Malcom Niven Edwin S. Rawlings E. D. Smith H. D. Wilde G. C. Wilson R. S. Windrow i ' age 269 Phi Delta Phi Top roa Howell, Beverly, Keffer, Mann, Jack, McClanahan Bottom row— Young, Phillips, Peck, Clark, Powell, Scott, McCuUough International Honorary Law Fraternity Founded at Michigan Law School, 1869 Roberts of Texas Established 1909 FRATRES IN URBE D. K. WooDWAKD Charles Barrow A. E. Deviney FRATRES IN FACULTATE Ira Polk Hildebrand George Butte d. f. bobbitt FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE James Be erly Alfred Scott WiLLL M H. Jack Franklin W. Peck Robert B. Young Charles H. Keffer Oscar M. Powell Jack L. Rasberrv Allen W. Clark Archibald H. McCullough Marion R. McClanahan Walter Phillips Frank Day WiLLARD Proctor Edward S. Mann Earl L. Howell Chancellors Top roTO— McCulloiigh, Phillips, Kelifcr, Jackson, Wise Bottom row — Gowan, Gray, Merrem, Batten, Jaclc, Scott HONORARY LEGAL SOCIETY MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY Ralph Batten Crozier Gowan Reuben W. Gray Alfred W. Scott Walter H. Phillips Charles H. Keffer Ralph K. Gillen William Harry Jack Roy D. Jackson Samuel D. Wise Leslie C. Merren Alton B. Chandler Earle F. Howell A. H. McCullough Page 271 Kappa Beta Pi Honorary l egal Sorority Founded at Chicago Kent University, 1900 Texas Chapter Established 1916 ' There is a woman at Ihe head of all great things. " loNE Spears l ucY Moore . Dean National Grand Dean SORORES IN FACULTATE Lucy Moore Tone Spears SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Irma Bates Emma K. Bledsoe Zac Drummond D. D. Falvey Pauline Frank Margarite Ledbetter Irene Lohman Bertha W. Lewis Annie Maxwell Lucy Moore Nellie Robertson Anna I. Sandbow Mamie Savage Edith Schneider Tone Spears Emma S. Webb Sue Falvey Carol Hoff SusETTE Meyer Gladys Rowntree Amanda Dunlay Sigma Delta Chi Professional Journalistic Fraternity Founded at DePauw University April 17, 1909 University of Texas Chapter Established 1913 Everett Jones Carl Swartz President Secretary- Treasurer FRATRES IN URBE W. M. Thokxtox Hakry Haldaxe FRATRES IN FACULTATE W. H. Mayes V. D. HoRXADAV Everett Joxes Hixox Black H. R. Cox George F. Simmoxs FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Macrice Axgly Carl Swartz Lloyd Gregory Carroll ' illl ms HeXKV FlLCHER F ' red J. White m. Harry Jack, Jr. Roystox Craxe Delta Sigma Rho Top row — Stephenson, Bell, Johnson, Raymer, Hamilton Bottom row — Coffer, Racey, Francis, Shurter, McGehee, Merrem OFFICERS JUDSON FrAN ' CIS Earle M. Racey Frank McGehee President Secretary-Treasurer Captain Debating Teams FRATRES IN URBE Jack JNIeecham A. T. McKean FRATRES IN FACULTATE Ellwood Griscom E. D. Shurter FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Leslie Merrem W. H. Stevenson J. P. Watson Felix Raymer Major Bell James Hamilton Roy Coffee H. S. Kelley Alpha Kappa Psi » f " JL t Top row- Davis, Ellis, Blauchard, Taber, Boldrick, Harris, Hawley Middle row — McCullough, Black, Wood, Kohler, McNamara, Turner, Johnson, Jones Bottom ro-w — Wilhelm, McCinnis, Thompson, Bell, Winston, Graff, Moss OFFICERS Frazier Moss President Joe Ellis Vice-President Philip Kelton Secretary Joe Thompson Treasurer MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY Bell Fitzgerald Graff MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY Jones Ellis McNamara Black Blauchard Harris McCullough Moss Johnson Wood Taber Bell Kohler Turner Wilhelm Winston Davis Thompson Kelton Graff Bolderick Hawley McGinnis « Friar The Senior Society. Shields Penn Cox Walker Beverly Ellis Jones Potts Buckingham Chamberlain Gregory McGiLL Page 276 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 Frances Rowe Hazel Edwards SORORE IN FACULTATE CoRixNE Laney Flood SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Dorothy Lochridge Mamie Drummond Elma Gun ' n Louise Gladney Jesse Mary Hill Keith Coppage Visor III Stella Anderson Bernardixe Appelby Nettie Sue Bledsoe Nell Britt Dorothy Broad Lucy Foster Annie Hill Anna Hiss Beatrice Lytle Lucy Moore Jeanie Pixckney Fannie Preston Alexa Rhea Mary Lee Scovell Betty Bert Smutz Blossom Wooten II 0 vnooch !■ ALUMNAE Maybelle Fuller Emma Lee Ruth P. Spence Cleo Rice Brogan Estelle Fenelle Cumie Vanneman Higdon Frances McQueen Putman Helen Mobley Kennard EUGENL WeLBORN RHOME Margaret Miller Gilman Hallie Walker Mary Gilson Elizabeth Meguir Elizabeth Andrews Flora Edmond Evelyn Byrd Margaret Sleeper Sames Charlotte Spence Laura McGee Mary Hardie Katherine Whearley Elise Bumpass Eudora Hawkins Viva Boothe Irving Reynolds Howard Crystal Ross Betty Chandler Lee Wolflin J. A. ElDSON Frances Dahoney Dale Florence Bell Catherine Quarles Margaret Curtis Alethia Sleeper Arlee Thames Ester Cheesborough Margaret Hardie Frances Thompson Mildred Howard Dorothy Markle Lola Greer Mrs. Leo Tynan ACTIVE MEMBERS Roselle Gould Goree Anna Hiss Katherine Carothers May Lea Guthrie Etta Gilbert Mary Barker Taylor Dorothy Broad Margaret Carter Alexa Rhea Bloosom Wootem Birdie Grant Chrystal Ross Sigma Gamma Epsilon Top row — Cannon, Brucks, Barrow, Deen, Sterling Bottom row — VVhitcomb, Getzendaner, Knebel, Vertrees, Luecke Honorary Geology, Metallurgy and Mining Founded at the University of Kansas, 1915 Zeta Chapter Established May 1, 1920 Moses Knebel Robert Cannon . Walter Streling President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer HONORARY MEMBERS F. W. SiMONDS F. L. Whitney H. P. Bybee P. G. Storm J. A. Udden J. W Beede E. H. Sellards MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY. L. T. Barrow E. W. Brucks Robert Cannon Carroll Cook Arthur Deen Moses Knebel Lester Luecke Walter Sterling Charles Vertrees Bruce Whitcomb Getzendaner Gamma Alpha Chi Honorary Professional Advertising Fraternity for Wop Beta of Texas Estalilished in May, 1920 HONORARY MEMBERS Minna Gii.l Alice B. Ballard Ruby A. Black Genevieve Groce May Netzer ACTIVE MEMBERS Louise Gladney Margaret Moses Katherine Pollard Mamie Drum. mono Artis Dean Keeling Louise Connerly Mrs. J. A. Jackson Mab S. Harrison Dorothy K. Reordan Mu Phi Epsilon Honorary Musical Sorority Founded at Cincinnati November 13, 1903 Mu Theta Chapter Established November 27, 1920 OFFICERS Frances Mike President Mrs. Marion M. Reed .... Vice-President Hilda Widen Secretary Ann Garrison Treasurer Marion Mobler Reed Florence S. Souder Willie Smith Horne TOMMIE WoOLSEY Septima C. Smith Katherine Fischer Beulah Beaner Edith Nelson Ann Harrison Elfrida Littlejohn Mary Belle Granger Linnie Scott Rountree 11! Pi Sigma Alpha I v.. Honorary Political Science Fraternity FRATERS IN FACULTATE C. P. Patterson F. M. Stewart C. G. Haines H. G. James Ira J. Allen FRATERS IN UNIVERSITATE C. E. Barnes Cecil Chamberlain Tom C. Clark T. B. CoopwooD Hilton Howell Frank McGehee Tom F. Nash Irvin Stewart O. R. Strackbein A. W. Walker, Jr. Francis Wilson Ralph Wood Blossom Wooten H. Y. Varbrough Phi Lambda Upsilon o Honorary Chemical Fraternity Founded at University of Illinois in IROO Pi Chapter Established 1920 Sam M. Clark . LuciAN O. Crockett Wilson A. Latimer Arch L. F oster . President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. H. V. Harper Dr. W. a. Felsing Dr. E. p. Schoch Curator V. W. Duncan FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE D. P. Bailey Francisco Cadensa Sam M. Clark Francis M. Crawford L. O. Crockett Arch L. Foster M. M. Harding J. T. Humphries S. E. King W. A. Latimer H. M. Little J. E. Miller J. M. Odom R. A. Partain A. D. Potter W. A. Schulze R. Schumann E. D. Smith P. L. Smith H. D. Wilde, Jr. I. W. WlLKE Phi Sigma Chi Honorary Commerrial Fraternit - for Women Beta of Texas Established 1919 Dorothy Broad Ruth Byron Mary Copeland Florence Cowtjry Anne Dennis MEMBERS X ' ivienne Howell Alma Kernole Erin Miller Polly Norton Treysa Scott Etta Spessard RowENA Spessard Florence Stullken Mrs. O. H. Richardson Frankie Wren ALUMNAE MEMBERS Stell Briscoe India Brooks Theressa Bucy loNE Cocke Kathryn Eidman Mary Felsing Kstelle Feuille Minna Gill Bernice Heath Margaret Hardie Mary Helen Jones ZOE KiNNERY Kathleen Molesworth Helen Phipps Louisa Roe Vera Spears Lucille Street Elbertine Williams HONORARY MEMBER Miss Lula Mary Bewley Chi Upsilon Top row — Domingues, Pickle Bottom row — Faulkner, Lane, Clarke Honorary Geologv ' Fraternity for Women Beta Chapter Established in 1Q21 OFFICERS Marion Clarke President Laura Lane Vice-President Mildred Pickle Secretary Eloise Faulkner Treasurer HONORARY MEMBER Miss Margaret Elizabeth Stiles MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY Laura Lee Lane Mildred Pickle Eloise Faulkner Marion Clarke Alice Domingues Laura Thompson Page SS6 Alpha Phi Epsilon Honorary Literary and Public Speaking Fraternity Joe Buckingham Henry S. Kelly . Kathryn Anderson President Vice-President Secretary MEMBERS Kathryn Anderson Jack E. Ausmus Clyde Barnes Marguerite Bengener Joe Buckingham Alice Campbell Cecil R. Chamberlin Tom Clark Moulton Cobb Bernice Cox Thelma Dillingham Hazel Edwards Lawton L. Gam bill William Harry Jack Roy D. Jackson Everett H. Jones Henry S. Kelly W. S. Leslie Frank McGehee Marian Price Felix A. Raymer Bennett Smith Septima Smith Bettie Bert Smutz Mary Barbour Taylor Marcella Walker Page ZS7 Top row — Reed, Collins, Sleeper, Castle, Wooten, Jones Middle row — McNab, icrrell, Beaton, Brown, Cocke, Hogan Bottom row — Lusk, Calhoun, Bass, Anderson, Vincent, Allen, Snyder OFFICERS Katheryn Anderson Martha Rivers Allen President Secretary- Treasurer Sorority Pi Beta Phi Kappa Kappa Gamma Chi Omega Kappa Alpha Thela Zeta Tau Alpha Alpha Delta Pi Delta Delta Delta Phi Nu Alpha Phi Kappa Delta Senior Representative Blossom Wooten Georgl Colvin Adeline McNab Elizabeth Vinson Helen Bass Mary Maud Castle Kathryn Anderson Luci Bell Snyder Martha Rivers Allen Nell Collins Junior Representative Frances Sleeper Blossom Lusk Enid Jones Edna Hogan Alice Beaton Porter Lou Calhoun George Alma Terrell Naomi Cocke Miriam Brown Helen Reed IP Pi Beta Phi Top row — Greiner, Nash, Voungblood, Hebtrt, Williams, Wroe, Craze, Dilworth, Hubriek Second roii ' — Milburn, Smith, Davidson, Harris, Drake, Little, Dashiell, Weiss, Huff Third row — Wynn, Camp, White, Woodall, Barlow, Ramsey, Childress, Guthrie, Grand Bottom row — Pope, Holden, Furman, Hughes, Higgins, Webb, Risher, Broussard, Maverick Founded at Monmouth College, 1867 Texas Chapter Established February 19, 1902 Mrs. Mrs. Mrs. Mrs. Mrs. Mrs. Mrs. Ann Mrs. Mrs. Mary L. Allen Mary H. Bickler VivL N B. Caswell Jull E. Cornwell Emily W ' . Brown roselle g. goree Bessie W. Gracy Garrison Helen H. Graham Ann T. Finch 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. L ittle Mrs. Ada G. Potts Mrs. Florence R. Rather Mrs. Elizabeth W. Roberdea Mrs. Mary Robinson Margaret Robertson Esther Von Rosenberg Mrs. D. H. Trasher Mrs. N. W. Stark Mrs. L W. Whittaker Aubrey Wilkerson Jeanette Collett Elenore Atkinson Mrs. Herbert Gerhart u Mrs. Rogers Goree SORORES IN FACULTATE Miss Hessler Miss M. L. Gardner Blossom Wooten Isabel Camp SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE 1922 Mancy Wynne Frances Sleeper Kathryn Risher Tip Youngblood Margaret White Clara Pope Ellen Hughes Belle Nash Ruth McCelvey LuEi.LA Smith Kathryn Dick Frances Grand Jules Hebert Miriam Milborne Hazel Cruse Jennie Harris Jean Guthrie Nellie Parrimore Ada Maverick Cecile Webb Fritz Childress 1924 May Bess Hubrick Mary Ramsey Fay Weise 1925 PiNTA Huff Helen Hargraves Adelia Greiner Adaline DeShields Eugenia Dilworth Frances Little Nina Woodall Frances Hall Helen Williams Susan Higgins H. LLiE Barlow Katy Lynch Davison Elizabeth Wroe Kappa Kappa Gamma Top rmi; — Erickson, Bray, Sapper, Skinner, Adams, I ' juffy, M. Smith, Brush, Kahn, Owen, Harlin, Addics Second roit ' — Bigsio, Liisk, F. Graham, Marsh, Wilkes, E. IVnn, M. IVnn, Carothcrs, Marcus, Walsh, V. Henderson Third ro-tC — Welder. Carr, Pinson, Rimes, Holmau. ihitihinson, Moselev, Scott, Acker, Wessen- dorf, E. Baker, Kell Bottom rotf— Broad, Holden. Baker, Re nolds. C.illiam. Preston, King, Brite, Colvm, Kclley, Barnard, Carter Founded at Monmouth College, 1S7(1 Beta Xi Chapter Established May 12, P)02 SORORES IN URBE Mrs. H. P. Bybee Mrs. Leo Martin Mrs. R. .A. Bifokd .A.nxie Campbell Sue Campbell Mrs. W. D. Caldwell Mrs. Harris Brish Xirginia Spe.nxe Mrs. W. Scarborough Mrs. J. S. Shepherd Louise Gard.nek Pauline Morton Mrs. J. LaPrelle, Jr. Dorothy Harrell Mrs. W. E. Long Johanna Runge Elise Berry Mrs. L Graves Mrs. D. Fischer Katherine B. ll Mrs. Theo. Davis SORORE IN FACULTATE Mari.aki-:t Du Puv Ruth Barnard Sarah BKinc.ES Hester Brite Catherine Carothers Dorothy Broad Eloise Carr Elizabeth Baker Elizabeth K. Baker Harriet Brush Josephine Gilliam ALvrgaretta Graham Lucy Hardy Adams Allie Stell Acker Florence Bray Francis Gr. ham Willie ' . Henderson Sadie Adickes ROS.XLIE BlGGIO Elenor Erickson Flora Holm an SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE 1922 L RGARET Carter Georgia Colvin L RY Helen Holden Heleh Kahn Elizabeth Penn Carrie Pinson 1923 Xancy Jane Harli.n Sibyl Kell Margaret Kelly Blossom Lusk 1924 Elinor King F ' rancis Morton Margaret McLemore Dorothy McCampbell Marion Penn 1925 Elizabeth Hutchinson Margaret Mosle Elisabeth Runge .Mary Lee Scovell Pauline Thomton l.OULA LjUFFV Margarite Wessendorf Adele Marcus Sarah Marsh Katherine Moore Maybelle Rey.nolds Helen Rimes Katherine Preston Marie Sapper Elizabeth Skinner Marie Smith Louise Welder Ethel Owen Irving Scott Dorothy Walsh Florrie Wilkes Chi Omega Top row — M. Wilcox, S. Wilcox, Barr, Harper, Lacey, Brown, Jameson, Lundy, Davis, Dumbell Second row — K. Twitchell, Smith, Wilkens, Foster, Larrimore, Molesworth, Marley, West Third row — Piper, Nalle, Nelson, Rhodes, Rowntree, M. Twitchell, E. Cox, A. Campbell Bottom row — A. Campbell, Walker, Hooser, Bondurant, E. Jones, Barham, B. Cox, Walling, McNabb, Steeger, Harris Founded at University of Arkansas, 1895 Texas Chapter Established May 5, 1904 Adelr Burt Helen Burt Josephine Christian Fanelle Dornak Rosalie Jameson Stella Brown Alice Campbell Berenice Cox Helen Harris Mary Barr Evelyn Bondiraxt Elizabeth Cox Xettie Larrimore Helen Ray Davis Ruth Smith Stella Wilcox SORORES IN URBE Mrs. W. T. Mather Mrs. Portia Lomax Josephine Nolan Mrs. D. H. Hart SORORE IN FACULTATE Mrs. Lelia Tyler Porter SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE 1922 Elizabeth Footer Beth Lundy 1923 Enid Jones Clara Lacy Gladys Rowntree Clara Steger 1924 Helen Marley Frances Molesworth Mayme Twichell Rose Mary Walling Nelia Wilkins 1925 Shirley Lomax Virginia Harper Dorothy Dumble Elizabeth West E.MMA Jean Lockwood Bess Lockwood Hazel Hornsby Alma Rhodes Adeline McNabb Mary Wilcox Mary Bowman Marcella W. lker Faith Adams Emily Nalle Frankie Piper Minnie Lee Barham Ola Hooser E DwiNA Shelton Katherine Twichell Vivian Nelso.v Page i9S Kappa Alpha Theta h ICJ6i @0 : Top lunv — L() i ' , HarTiwell. llogaii, Barker, Ciirriu, Myrick, Sclnian, thamliiTs, Hall, Cox Second row — Pollard, Parchman, Hall, Witcher, Canady, Stephens, Gilbert, King, Vinson, Con- neely Third row — Lightfoot, Lawrence, Baker, Provine, Strauss, Brady, Taylor, Smith, Jones, Sage, Burgess Bottom row — Cafl ' all, Gallagher, Preston, Cline, McGell, Clark, Osborne, Marshall, Hoss, Slade Founded at De Pauw University, 1870 Alpha Theta Chapter Established September 18, 190+ Miss Mary Watson Kathleen McCallum Mrs. J. P. Nash SORORES IN URBE Henryetta Lightfoot Annie Lewis Preston Mrs. Steve Hawley Grace Lightfoot Amanda Howze SORORES IN FACULTATE Miss Fannie Prestox Mis; Elva Bascojh Sara Gallagher Elise Hall Edina Hogan Virginia D. Holden Ida Lee Lawrence Roberta Bradley May- Belle Brownlee Thelma Caffall Carlyle Conaday Louise Cline Lavonia Baker Jane Burgess Mildred Chambers Evelyn Barnwell Clara Currie SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE 1922 Henrietta Lightfoot Olga Lightfoot Julia Lobbon Margaret Marsh Frances Myrick 1923 Louise Connerly Thelma Estes Etta Gilbert Susie M, King Opal Marshall Mary Tom Osborne 192-t Maggie Clark Ruth Cox Mildred Jones Frances Mavfield 1925 Stella Slade Mary Hall Mattie Lee Strauss Hallie Maude Neff Lillian Provine Alexa Rhea LoRiNG Smith Margaret Lane Elizabeth Vinson Virginia Parchman Lorraine Pollard Seleyn Sage Louise Stephens May Bell Taylor Margaret Preston Louise Sellman Emily Witcher Anna Love Maelan McGill I Zeta Tau Alpha Top row — Boyd, Greenlee, Guthrie, Bledsoe, Cline, Eastham, Bass, Murchison, Lotspiech Second row — Jackson, Clary, Terrell, Beaton, McLellan, Bonner, A. Jackson, Bush Third row — Kirven, T. Jackson, Cecil, Devereaux, Preager, Hamilton, Inabnit, Elliott Bottom row — Hodge, Smith, Furrh, White, Newell, Vera, Pettus, Meacham, Bass Founded at Virginia State Normal, 1898 Kappa Chapter Established iMay, 1906 Mrs. J. T. Bowman Mrs. H. S. Hanchery Mrs. Hugh Heflin SORORES IN URBE Mrs. Niles Graham Mrs. Frederic Duncalf Mrs. C. Gardner Mrs. W ' . Scherding Miss K. Kirven Helen Bass Nettie Sue Bledsoe Alice Beaton Helen Bonner LouE Fell Bernice Furrh Mary Bush Antionette Burns Amy Margaret Boyd Cl. ry Martha Crowder Mary ' ivian Cecil SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE 1922 Jennie Bess Cline 1923 May Lea Guthrie JuLiEN Devereaux 1924 Tabby Jackson 1925 May Bright Elliott Sara Frances Eastham Elizabeth Greenlee Lucretia Hodges Matti Sue Inabnit Franchelle J.vckson Corinne Lotspeich Argo J. ckson S. rah Lee Bess Kirven Margaret Me. cham Minifred Smith Elizabeth White Martha Murchison Cecilia Newell Kathekixe Terrell Louise Preager Justine Vera Florence Myres TTU z Alpha Delta Pi 7V ' ' n-7. ' - Smith, Hall, C.illK.un, liuil, CaMli-, Hiirknian, HnuiL;li.T, 1-. Iir.,iu;li.-r, Saxon, I ' arkc-r, Rice, Irvins Second row — Showalter, E. Rice, Stephens, Williams, Hardy, Rogan, M. Rice, Fuller, Bell, Edwards, Butler Third row— GMdden , M. McMillan, Sisson, Hubbard, R. McMillan, Stamps, Bain, Bichett, ' Anderson, Lacey, Foster, Alvord Bottom row — McCaskill, Terrell, Winston, Kemp, Stephens, King, Williams, Edwards, Martin, Alvord, Thompson, Knight Founded at Wesleyan College, Georgia, 1851 Delta Chapter Established June 7, 1906 Mrs. D. a. Pencik Jewel Fulton Mrs. C. W. H. ckett Mrs. Bob Pillow Mrs. Sincl. ir Morel. nd SORORES IN URBE Mrs. T. Mayne Linda Giescke Mrs. Roy Atterbury Mrs. Mack Hodges Florence Bell Mrs. a. Quebedeau.x SORORES IN FACULTATE Mrs. a. p. Brogan Mrs. a. N. McCallum Camille Daniels Hallie D. Walker Lena Clark Jet Winters Corinne Flood Janet Alvord Ellise Irving Ellen Ada Stephens Laura Thomson Margaret Hall Edith Rae Williams Porter Lou Calhoun Inez Alvord Thula Hardie Minna Edwards Lloyd M.artin Hester Anderson Dorothy Price Elizabeth King Edith Winslow Frances Maude Edwards SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE 1922 Mary Maud Castle Katherine Brougher Septima Smith 1923 Tyler Lee Knight Mildred Rogan Cariella Bell Mary Rice 1924 Betsy Fuller LuciLE Williams Louise Stevens Ruth McMillan 1925 Elizabeth Stamps Jenny Lacy Mercy Dees Foster LoRiNE Brougher Mary Saxon Rosa Jean Birkman Edith Buie Gertrude Butler Winelle Hubbard Naomi Clark Pauline Terrell Mary McMillan Etta Bain Ruth King Minnie Bickett Oma Sisson Eliz. beth Rice Thelma Showalter Gl.adys Parker Mae Clidden Mary Frances McCaskill Page S96 Delta Delta Delta Top row — I I. Harris, Archibald, ' oss, Thompson, Blaclcwell, Loclcett, Edwards, E. Harris, Brown, Heffner Second row — Smith, Maxwell, Thorogood, Taber, Anderson, Hampil, Walker, Price Bottom roKi— Eikel, C. Bell, E. Bell, Walls, Yates, Collins, Terrell, Dublin, Henderson Founded at Boston University, 1888 Texas Chapter Established February 22, 1912 SORORES IN URBE Mrs. Boyd Wells Ruth Chumney Dorothy Lockridge Mrs. J.vck Martin Mandelle Vinson Mrs. W. M. Ratcliff Mrs. O. B. West Mrs. O. S. Petty Mrs. E. K. McGinnis Mrs. C. L. D.wis Edith Caperton Tyty Mayes Willette Barton SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Kathryn Anderson Lucy Bradley Alma . rtz Clara Bell Roberta Bl. ckwell Barbara Eikel Harriet Henderson Sue Archibald Ellen Bell Eileen Heffner 1922 Ma.mie Drummond Emily Harris Mary Harris 1923 Dorothy Brown Miriam Collins 1924 Marian Price Faye Thompson 1925 Frances I.ockett Alice Maxwell DoRRis Nobles Lois Smith Helen Taber Gladys Dublin Ruby H. mpil George Alma Terrell Katherine Watts Honor Yates Dorothy Ross Anita Thorogood La ' onia Walker Phi Mu Top row — M. Clark, Pitts, Gilliam, Spence, M. Mike, Underwood, Xesbit, Porter, BoQtli, Dobie Middle row — Webber, Cole, Ratliff, Dumars, Hornsby, Miller, Walker, Warring Bottom row — Barnes, Blackburn, F. Cocke, Bell, Jones, Odell, Snyder, Thurman, M. Cocke, Edgar Founded at Weslcyan College, Georgia, 1852 Phi Chapter Established May 15, 1913 Mrs. W. D. Yett Mrs. B. Giescke Mary Houston SORORES IN URBE Mrs. Joe Gresh. m Mrs. Gerold Story Anita Storrs Fera Helcher Luci Belle Snyder Mary Odell Jewel Armar Mattie Mike Dorothy Dumars Irene Jones Naomi Cocke Judith Porter Agnes Miller Penelope Snyder Helen Jamar SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE 1922 Martha Dobie Marion Clarke Frances Mike 1923 Ruth Underwood Mary Ratliff Louise Walker Eliza Ann Harnsby Mattie Barnes Irene Spence 1924 Maxine Cole Elnora Edgar Frances Pitts 1925 Helen Roberts Margaret Bl- ckburn Laura Lee Frances Cocke Mabel Furman Louise Gilliam Fairfax Nisbet Eloise Yett Louise Delery Gl. dys Weber Sula Bell Xelwy ' n Booth Mary Williams nrxjs k Alpha Phi Top row — Mantor, Ta " lor, Ciraiit, Mantor, Crisp, Morris, Robinson, Wilson, Myrick, Diiggctt Middle row — Luck, Lake, Byron, Maltby, Hill, Larroette, Allen, May, Kelt Bottom row — Webb, Thompson, Lovell, J. Bennett, A. Bennett, Culberson, Fisher, Burgess, Brown, Fisher Founded at Syracuse University, 1872 Omega Chapter Established May 14, 1920 SORORE IN FACULTATE Miss Goldie P. Horton Martha Rivers Allen Miriam Brown Anna Bennett JiLiA Mebane Crisp Birdie Grant Katharine L. Fisher Josephine Bennett Ella K. Daggett Donna Barrett Rose Birgess SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE 1922 Frances L. Myrick 1923 Ollie Lake Anne Maltby Anita Mantor 1924 Elizabeth Lovell ' irginia Mantor 1925 Mary Culberson Dorothy Ann Fisher Catharine Luck Ruth S. Byron- Jessie Mary Hill Beryl May Mildred Morris Lucy Plunkett Mary Barbour Taylor Virginia Webb Elizabeth Thompson Frances Robinson X ' irginia W ' ILSON Kappa Delta Top row — H. Read, M. Ebey, E. Ebey, Knipp, Domingues, Collins, Strieber, Cullen Middle row — D. Jo nes, Wilson, E. Blair, V. Lovelace, Pettigrew, Maricle.V. Reed Bottom row — Cummings, Spears, Kidd, Davenport, Leaverton, Dillingham, Minion, Fristoe Founded at Virginia State Normal, October 24, 1897 Sigma Epsilon Chapter Established April 9, 1921 SORORES IN FACULTATE Mattie Crumpton Hakdie Florence Stilken Gertrude Wade SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Helen Joy Reed Nelle Collins iMary Newman Ebey Evelyn Blair Virginia Reed Virginia Lovelace Mary Esther Strieber Elizabeth Ebey ' 1922 Jessie Belle Cummings Genevieve Cullen Thelma Dillingham 1923 Esther Wilson Adabel Leaverton 1924 Zelda Ramsey Daisy Mildred Jones 1925 Frances Kidd Dorothy Pettigrew Evelyn Knipp Goldie Maricle Ruth Spears Alice Domingues Dora Davenport Elizabeth Thrasher Dorothy Youens Ma.xine Fristoe fmfernifies 4-4 lil Phi Delta Theta Top WW— IJIaliM-k, WVlil), Willis, I.. I ' aiiu-, Willmighby, Mcl.ynn, James, l ' ,,,,l,., S. BcIIdw, Wu.i.I Second row — Smithers, Harris, Jacobs, Whaley, Harvey, Griffin, Trimble, Wallace, Stacy Third row — White, Howell, A. Walker, King, Barry, Brazelton, Wynns, Hackler, Haden, Thomp- son Bottom row — E. Adams, Wroe, G. Smith, Bellew, Payne, Grizzard, Wells, Thomas, Potts, Adams Founded at Miami University, 1848 Beta Chapter Established September IS, 1883 FRATRES IN URBE Roy Bedichek J. G. Wilcox Alex Stedman Leigh Ellis W. J. Stacy J. J. Wagganer Ireland Grapes J. H. Williams E. C. Berwick C. A. Wilcox John A. Lomax FRATRES IN FACULTATE Alvin Smith, Jr. F. H. Raymond Donald Penn Pranz Fiset 1 1 W. W. Battle | j ; E. C. Barker D. B. Casteel i I W. H. Mayes Morgan Callaway FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1922 E. T. Miller F. L. Jewett W. W. Adams E. D. Adams Charles R. Ballew William H. Potts Cecil Haden John T. Smithers Louis B. Paine William D. Barry ' Thomas A. Harris I. M. Wood , 1 ' Ed Wroe A. W. Walker, Jr. 1923 John R. King M. Cooper W. States Jacobs R. C. Payne JuDsoN James J. Henry Grizzard Paul L. Whaley Julian Brazelton Ray Willoughby Gordon Wells Herbert Wallace 1924 Franklin Stacy Charles Willis Sidney Thomas Kenneth Hackler Carlton Trimble Louis White Jack Howell Irwin Griffin Javes Thompson Carl Webb i Carl McLynn 1925 Smith Ballew George Smith Gordon Wynne Richard Blalock Eugene Poole Kappa Alpha 7 ' ,j ' f " ;. ' Mi|)lu n , Krausu, ( liTiu-r, Cart vrii;ht , I ' .nril, llirMh!i.;M, Wi-I. Second row — Dowlin, Nett, Riiss, Mitohell, Brown, Moore, Smith Bottom ro7C ' — Curtis, Young, Porter, Br ' an, Bohart, Dreibelbis, Granger Founded at Washington and Lee, 1865 Omicron Chapter Established October 5, 1883 John Drake George Nalle R. E. L. Batts, Jr. E. Bramlette Albert Wilkerson FRATRES IN URBE W. K. Wroe H. A. GiLsoN J. R. Hamilton J. V. Bradfield Walter Fink F. W. Moore W. E. Wroe S. H. Worrell S. H. Carter William Doom J. B. Cochran FRATRES IN FACULTATE Robert A. Law D. A. Penick A. J. Bohart Ben Brown B. D. Bryan FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1022 J. P. Dreibelbis C. E. Granger George McCullough Perry Porter Robert Young Fred Gemer Gus H. Krausse L. D. Cartwright James Hamilton- Ben Sturges Gatlin Mitchell ed Henry James Hirshfield Joe Moore Nathan Rugal 1924 J. H. Foster Lee Curtis David Hemsell 1925 Joseph Dowlin Marshall Farrier Graham Webb David W. Stephens A. M. Russ V. S. Rabb Jack Smith James Neff Charles Bone Chilton Board Beta Theta Pi Top row — Furman, Cusick, Wright, Jones, Dibrell, Lentz, Newton, Eldredge, M. Bell Middle row — Morah, Turner, Pipkin, Page, Morton, Murphy, rferff, Crozier Bottom row — Kerr, J. Barnard, Stringer, Bledsoe, Trackt, Peyton, Rose, R. Barnard, Edwards Founded at Miami University, 1839 Beta Omicron Chapter Established Xovember 22, 1883 W. D. Caldwell C. D. Johns T. J. Caldwell Eugene Steiner Henry W. Harper FRATRES IN URBE Rev. Hall Villl ms Hugh C. Evans EwELL Nalle FRATRES IN FACULTATE G. H. Kinsolving J. L. Wroe John W. Hawkins John Donnan James E. Pearce Charles R. Barnard Robert Cusick Hawley Jones Charles Pipkin FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1922 James L. Edwards 1923 Frank R. Newton Philip A. Peyton William S. Wright Cecil Murphy David Tilson, Jr. Clinton King Robert B. Bledsoe Frank Eldredge James Embrey Jack Furman Edward Herff Louis Turner Samuel H. Kerr Theodore Morton Paul Page V. J. Rose Marshall Bell James Wright James Stringer John Barnard James Moran Leslie Lentz Lloyd Tr. cht Norman Crozier 1926 John D. Dibrell Sigma Alpha Epsilon Top rma — Lewis, Webster, iMcCelvey, Schumaker, Shane, Woodson, White, McGregor, Gaither, Long Second row — Smith, McCullough, Dahoney, Duke, Badrick, Hopkins, Adoue, Terrell, Aber- crombie Third row — McCullough, Phillips, Wolseley, Huery, Beal!, Ward, R. Moore, Goeth, Patton Bottom row — Eastham, Townsend, Spivey, McCracken, J. B. Adoue, Field, Eagle, Hammer, Henry, Marton Founded at Uni crsity 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. KiLLBOUGH I. p. LOCHRIDGE H. Y. Benedict E. J. Webster J. P. Adoue B. M. Terrell J. W. Si ' IVEY J. A. McCelvey ' . K. Hopkins E. R. Huery Geo. D. Hammer M. E. McCullough Douglas Woolsey Hugh Lewis FRATRES IN URBE X. A. Stedma.v Thomas Allen R. W. Shipp D. R. Woodward Sterling Fulmore J. W. Scarbrough FRATRES IN FACULTATE J. B. Wharey FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1922 A. D. Sanford J. H. Shane G. H. Beavers 1923 G. A. Fields S. N. BOLDRICK C. W. Schumacher J. R. Moore 1924 J. C. Gaither D. W. McGregor 1925 BuRBAXK Woodson Alfred Dahoney ' L. E. Wood J. G. Preston C. G. Giles F. G. Fox D. W. Hunter T. H. McGregor E. B. Hancock J. W. Davis W. E. Dunn L. B. Duke W. H. McCullough, Jr. A. C. Gaith J. H. McC R.AC ken T. Townsend H. C. Eastham D. J. Patton W. R. Long, Jr. John Henry Eagle Merle Murton Dean White Sigma Chi ?! !l! iJ ' ' MJ ilQ ylC100ifj(i6l(l ftft O ' io a 10Q w ixwvjr -V v w%y Top row — Gillett, Gardere, Pope, Mathews, Lackey, Smith, Coit, Lee, Chittim, Coble, McCallum Second row— Bevan, Pancoast, Atkinson, Nash, Taylor, Hume, Schwab, Flanagan, Hume, Prater Third row— McCallum, Braughton, Eckhart, Dilworth, Allen, Young, Maverick, Hodges, Wear, McFarland Bottom roif— Tynan, Welch, Lewis, B. McCallum, Lipscomb, Chiles, Tufty, Rasberry, Murphy, Powell, Lacy Founded at Miami L ' niversity, 1854 Alpha Nu Chapter Established August 27, 1884 FRATRES IN URBE W. P. Allen Max Bickler J. Boildin Rector J. F. Butler Harry Bickler Dr. Joe Eckhart Max Benson William Richardson, Jr. M. Morrow FRATRES IN FACULTATE J. F. RoYSTER S. P. Finch D. F. Bobbitt Alrekt Cooper FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1922 J. C. Coit A. Y. McC. llum E. R. Smith I. W. Gillett A. N. McCallum T. R. Taylor D. D. Lacy 0. M. Powell W. Tynan R. S. Lee J. L. Rasberry W. H. Stevenson G. E. Murphy N. Tufty 1923 W. L. Atkinson A. Pope R. H. Goble B. a. Bevans J. B. Wear Don Hodges G. Gardere Dan Hodges Brown McC. llum 1 J. Lackey Oscar Eckhardt Harris Williams 1 W. B. Flanagan 1 1924 W.B.Welch R.B.Lipscomb Donley Broughton |j E. H. Schwab Lee Hume 1925 ! Lea Allen Evan Hume James Young James Chittim Ed. L. Lewis George Dilworth Jack Chiles Archie McFarland Robert Maverick Dillon Culver S. T. Munh. ll W. A. Nash Dan Garrett John W. Pancoast Albert Prater Page 306 ( ' , ' 1 Kappa Sigma Top row — Dayvault, McKee, Polk, Kelton, Graves, Pope, Kelton, Cunningham, Stone Second row — Jersey, Deiitsch, Draught, Castleton, Hart, Hagaman, Mayfield, Fearis, Shell Third row — Cunningham, Smith, McKnight, Draught, Dickey, Dossitt, Hart, Smith, Hawk Bottom row — Allen, Lyles, Dayvault, Peck, Hilland, Johnson, Ellis, Johnson, Stidham Founded at University of Virginia, 1867 Texas Chapter Established September 18, 1884 FRATRES IN URBE J. p. Nash J. W Maxwell Earle B. Mayfield I. H. Hart R. L. Slaughter A B. Estill W. T Brooks V. F. VVoolridge G. H. DOWELL A F. Beverly W. L PZlliott S. W. Fisher Horace Thompson L. Sl aughter VV. L ROBBINS John I.aPrelle, Jr Greenwood Wooten F. P. Von Rosenberg W. A Harper Al Beverly Frank Kitey E. D Caldwell S. N. Key H. L. Hilgartner Robes Hillsman D 3C Hart Malcolm Graham Ioe Woote.n F. K. Fisher W . D . Hart F. T. CONNERLY Arthur Moore A. M. Denton T. J. Thomson S. Taylor V. W. Fisher A. W. TOWNSEND Good ALL Wooten W. M . Thornton R. D. Parker FRATRES IN FACULTATE J. R. Bailey D. L. Joseph I. P. Hilderbrand F. W. Simonds W. L. Sowers T. U. Taylor P. J. Storm V. A. Rhea Killis Campbell FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1922 E. H. Dayvault J. M. Johnson J. F. Ellis G. W. Johnson P. L. Kelton G. A. Helland 1923 F. V. Peck J.H Cunningham f. p. D VYVAULT 1924 E. L. Castleton Jim Hart J. R. Pope J. D. Cunningham C. C. Hawk V. T. Shell, Jr. A. J. Dossitt R. LVLES " . Robert Smith, Jr. G. F. Draught J. M. McGee W. R. Smith, Jr. L. V. Graves J. P. McKnight E. M. Polk 1925 M. H. Stone B. D. Allen V. Fearis D. Kelton F. F. Draught Fred Hagaman John Mayfield J. 0. Dickie E. Hart H. D. Jersey Emri Stidha.m Sigma Nu Top rm.:— Kiinlim, -Mtvuluw ,, Dluiii, Brice, as;nir, AlcC.elK-f, i; ininith, Pusli, Jordan. McLarty Second row — McKnight, Hammond, Schmidt, Myrick, Ayrcs, Dixon, Robinson, V ' ickers, Barrett, Harding Boltoin row — Harbour, Schoch, Davis, Caldwell, Welker, Williams, Taylor, Kelley, Jameson, Youngblood Founded at Virginia Military Institute, 1869 Upsilon Chapter Established December 1, 1886 H. B. Baknhart H. C. Baknhart A. T. McKean O. T. Buaas George Shelley John M. Ralston J. A. Kelley H. Arch Harrour Henry Schmidt Arthur Schoch RiGSBY Hammond Willl m Brice James Vickers John Jordan Claude Grey Clyde Wagner WiLLL M Dunn Joe McKnight Thankmar Welker FRATRE IN URBE Fred Fowler George Christlan Noel K. Brown E. Morley George C. Hawley FRATRES IN FACULTATE E. P. Schoch FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1922 John F. Ayres 1923 Craeme Dixon Thomas Myrick J. B. Williams 1924 Edwin Pugh Raymond Thorn Bltrnam McGehee Maurice Southern Bartlett McMillan Roy Youngblood 1925 O. B. Davis Brice Taylor Frank Meadows Robert Harding Arley v. Knight J. H. Brownlee Jack Lowry O. C. Taylor Robert Felgar Ben Robertson Harper Macfarlane Kenneth Kimbro Edwin Barrett RoscoE Holton John H. Weymouth Robert J. Robinson House Baker Jameson Alfred Taylor Vernon Schuhart Shirley McLarty Preston Stanford Horace Caldwell III Chi Phi Top row — Waltrip, Sammoiis, Frcsslcr, Mut-ller, Williams, Arnold, Waltrip, O ' Connor, Swenson, Sibley Middle ro ' iv — Mason, Loop, Eideman, Milburn, C ' arrigan, Ganger, Bacon, Reed, Johnson, Swenson Bottom row — Lawrey, Prall, Keller, X ' anderetucker, Gregg, Leeper, Hill, (lipson. King, Gillette Founded at Princeton, 1824 Nu Chapter Established March, 1892 C. V. Morrison H. V. 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 Miltox B. Porter W. W. Mason S. G. LOVVREY J. H. Mason A. M. C. Swenson E. F. Vanderstucker T. F. Loop E. H. Sammoxs C. S. Eideman J. B. Gregg E. U ' . Johnson J. L Bacon FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1022 G. S. Conger A. J. Proll 1923 H. P. Pressler E. A. Davis T. D. Moore B. H. O ' Connor D. H. E. Keller 1924 R. M. Swenson G. G. Gillette A. W. Arnold 1925 R. H. Hill A. W. Mueller O. B. Willl ms S. E. King E. A. Sibley O. H. W ' ai.trip P. M. Waltrip J. R. Reed, Jr. H. J. Donald W. P. Leeper G. W. Johnson W. W. Milburn R. F. CORRIGAN Alpha Tau Omega Top row— McGce, Thompson, Maxwell, L lippinger. Wells, Mall hews, Voimi;, Masenian, Garrett Middle roK ' — Hacker, Omohundro, McPhail, Brian, Tatiim, Butte, Elam, Rader, Thompson, McCarquodale Bottom row — Lewis, McPhail, Doak, Clymer, Carrigan, (iocblcl, Shipman, Lincoln, Rowell Founded at Virginia Military Institute, 1865 Gamma Eta Chapter Established May 1, 1897 FRATRES IN URBE A. M. Barton Percy Pennybacker W. R. Hudson Earl Deen Walter Bremond L. C. Harrison J. 0. Caldwell Richard Robinson T. W. Curry Ralph Goeth FRATRES IN FACULTATE J. J. Chambers Wallace Tobin Montrose Burt Bennett Hudson Bonner Pennybacker R. E. Vix son ( ' .RORGt FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE l ' )22 C. Butte George C. Butte LuD J. Lincoln T. D. RowELL, Jr. 1923 J. H. Clippinger Joe B. Carrigan N. P. Doak R. R. Matthews 1924 H. McGee R. A. Thompson R. M. Bryan Sam Hocher J. A. McPhail Robert Rader C. J. White 1925 J. W. Shipman T. Thompson Malcolm S. McCorquodale Albert Clymer Carrol Maxwell Will McPhail R. L. Goeth Tom Young Edward Omohumdro Rudolph Tatum Doyle Morman R. L. Garrett Harry Lewis Page .110 Phi Gamma Delta Top row — McCullough, Kohler, Robinson, Thompson, Holland, Cannon, McAdams, McDaniels, Dix, Goddard Second row — Allen, Cummings, Proctor, Sloane, Richardson, McCampbell, Cooke, White, At- kinson Third row — Greene, MacGregor, V ' owell, White, Morgan, Tarrant, Kean, Lockwood, Stafford, Green Bottom row — Newman, Klatt, Broome, Nelms, Stephens, Walloce, Hunt, Crisp, Bledsoe, Hamilton Founded at Washington and Jefferson, 184S Tau Deuteron Chapter Established 1883; Re-established 1901 FRATRES IN URBE R. Deen Albert S. Burleson H. Thaxton P. B. RODGERS S. W. Crawford V. H. Price W. p. Oldham L. C. Brenizer W. P. Young G. H. Bkitsh W. Meecham Judge Kowin W. H. Bkenizer Judge W. B. Garrett FRATRES IN FACULTATE Pat Holmes Frederic Duncalf Miles Handley E. D. Shurter S. Royal Ashby FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1922 B. M. Whittaker George Cannon W. M. Holland W. J. B. McAdams W. D. Green J. C. Thompson A. H. McCullough E. K. Greene A. D. Kohler D. Y. McDaniel W. C. Goddard R. L. Lockwood D. T. Stafford L. G. Hamilton 192,1 G. T. Kean A. M. Scott H. H. Allen Le Roy Barlow H. W. Broome J. C. Tarrant J. C. Tarrant R. G. Bledsoe T. H. Morgan W. H. White T. L. MacGregor R. J. Nelms C. S. Wallace J. C. N ' OWELL L. C. White 1924 M. Heath Ivan D. Robertson Bob Murphree Howard Gilstrap Paul B. Newman BucH Pumphrey Chester Richardson C. D. ROUINSON 192S Walter Proctor Marvlv Stevins A. B. Crisp Glen C. Cook Tom McCampbell T. N. Sloan Hutch Cummins Tom Dix Macklin Atkinson gc 311 Delta Tau Delta ' % % i rli " % 2k ■ " ■ ■ ' " ft " f 1 ft dl 1 jI i ' m m m oH ' hBi ■T I ' m ' jl 0 T| LKi ' -M % v_?f W 1 £ i :Ai%t -f f ■ ' ' K " " 1 1 ' ' Mm H % IH ft4jH i ■MwmmJw % ]y l y %f 1 JUAG .1 jsg -jM B 2K HP Q Ii Sfl l a M Top row — Post, Maud, Hu sev, Joplin, Gambill, Anglv, Lightfoot, Gammon, Thomas, Perry Second row — Donaghey, Badger, ' Witcher, Mathis, Hall, McClure, Arnim, Pendergrass, Sledge Third row — Boyd, Harris, 3iilancy, Harbin, Ragland, Clift, Carson, Dawson, T. Sledge, Knox Bottom row — McCartney, Goodwin, Buckingham, Ramsey, Ashby, Thalheimer, R. Clark, Gil- bough, Tynes, T. Clark Founded at Bethany College, 1859 Ga mma Iota Chapter Established April -! FRATRES IN URBE , 1904 J. B. Andrews OrVILLE CORWIN J. VV. Maxwell P. J. Anthony D. B. Gracy H. W. NOLEN Robert Badger John Gracy VV. Stewart W. C. Brown John Lane FRATRE IN FACULTATE Dr. H. T. I ' aklix FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1922 O. SiMKINS Tom C. Clark Joe Buckingham 1923 Robert Goodwin Gardner Thomas Raymond Hulsey Lane Tynes Henry Donaghey Robert Joplin William Ramsey LoFTiN Witcher Frank Knox Elmer Maud Raymond Dulaney Lee McCartney Homer Toland Maurice Angly Parry McClure Will D. Boyd Hal Dewar 1924 Maurice Badger Gainei Post Ed Carson George Pendergrass Carson Harbin Lawton Gambill Claude Perry George Gammon Leon Hall Alphonso Ragland Bert Ashby Curtis Mathis Jack Sledge Frank Bonner Clyde Parrish James Gilbough 1925 E. A. Arnim Robert L. Clark Joe Dawson Oliver Clift Robert Harris Maurice Lightfoot Louis Thalheimer Terrell Sledge Page 312 Phi Kappa Psi Top roiv — Boyce, Hill, StiniiL-tt, Scarborough, Curtis, Schmidt, Gidney, Weidemeyer, Slack, Lightfoot Second row — Meredith, Crane, Kibbie, Flick, Allen, Oliver, Kennedy, Green, Epperson, Dunbar Third roiv — Cross, Williams, Woofers, Jones, Jones, Ray, Blocker, Wells, Fulcher, Mason Bottom roiv — Bashara, Perkins, Elliott, Rowland, Cox, Philm, Clark, Wootus, Moss, Moun Founded at Washington and Jefferson, 1852 Texas Alpha Chapter Established 1904 FRATRE IN URBE S. C. Graxbekry H. G. James E. Everett Hale Price Cross, Jr. J. P RA7IER Moss ' . S, RowxAND, Jr. F. Beaumont Stinnett D. S. Meredith, Jr. L. J. Epperson Harry P. Perkins Lawrence B. Jones Richard H. Oliver Albert S. Curtin R. Eva.ns Mason Hor. ce Kibbie Claude A. Williams fratres in FACULTATE J. I,. Henderson C. P. Patterson- John H. Shields FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1922 George P. Hill Linton L. Bowman, Jr. Allen W. Clark 1923 Henry C. Fulcher Chris S. Elliott Arthur M. Allen, Jr. William F. Schmidt 192-i Roland N. Flick Albert H. Blocker . BE M. Bashara William Q. Boyce 1925 Tom Jones Charles F. Green Warren C. Scarborough Edward Mann Smith B. Wooters Gang Lightfoot Will G. Kno.x Royston Cr. ne Frank S. Wooters Joe H. Ward Russell K. Dunbar Deskins Wells John Cox Gilbert Philen William Murphree Delta Chi Top row — N. Greenwood, A. Coale, Bonnet, Frazer, Cook, Utitrick, Morris, Snodgrass, Francklow Middle row — Biggers, Patton, Martin, Wilkerson, Lipscomb, Lewis, Davis, Spotts Bottom row — Woodley, Wilmans, Benbow, Cocke, Miller, White, Everts, Nash, Smith Founded at Cornell L niversity, 1890 Texas Chapter Established April 15, 1907 John C. Townes E. D. Shurter FRATRES IN FACtJLTATE C. S. Potts V. S. SiMPKINS R. E. COFER John H. Beaird Sam H. Benbow E. Bartlett Cocke H. M. Bonnet D. T. M. Davis Almin H. Coale Geo. L. Dietrich Ray S. Lee W. B. Wilkinson FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1922 P ' raxk Everts John W. Miller 1923 Harry H. Martin Scott Snodgrass 1924 W. M. Greenwood A. E. Lipscomb Robert Wilmans 1925 Robert H. Norris Victor O. Cook Richard A. Patton Thomas F. Nash Bennett L. Smith Fred J. White Ovid A. Spotts Geo. D. Francklow Ed. L. Woodley Gordon Nowlin Lyman W. Lewis A. Duncan Fraser Delta Sigma Phi mo M m Top cojc— Nowlin, Harpt-r, Alexander, McNamara, Rivers, Otey, Wiseman, Miller, McCalla, Thomson Middle row— Stout, McNamara, Templeton, Farlow, Kroeger, Miller, Harper, Rhode, Glaspy, Fish Bottom roai— Grant, Kempe, Moore, Chandler, McMurray, Hill, Pittman, Thomason, S. Miller, Grundy, J. Miller Founded at the College of the City of New York, 1897 Zeta Chapter Established May 15, 1907 J. E. Thomas G. A. Fleming Allen C. Grundy H. A. Hill Jarvis E. Miller Harold M. Grant Alfred J. Harper, Jk. T. C. Alexander John M. Deaver Pascal E. Fish Charles M. Miller, Jr. FRATRES IN URBE J. E. Hill FRATRES IN FACULTATE A. H. Deen FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1922 Shannon E. Miller Carl J. McNamara James F. Nowlin 1923 Bennie W. Kempe 1924 Reginald Kroeger Kenneth B. McCalla J. R. McMurray, Jr. 1925 Roswell G. Miller 1926 V. Eyres U. Lee Lawrence B. Otey James Y. Templeton James J. Thomason W. Lloyd Rhode A. RoYCE Stout V. P. Pittmax J. O. Wiseman Benton Gresiiam Wayne Thornton Ray Farlow James Harper Roy Glaspy Pat McNamara Theta Xi Top row — Lueckc% Wilde, Hall, Sauvignet, Sapp, Jeffers, Markle, Heath, Trout, Crockett Second row — Buenz, Ainsworth, Warlick, Minims, Wilson, Bynam, Matejka, Pearnian. [ones Third row — Hayden, Christian, Hightower, King, Bromley, Harpham, Pickens, Kilfoyle, Caldwell Bottom row — Barks, Johnson, Hill, Snow.Wrotcn, Lewis, Cartwright, Gerling, Smith, Exum Founded at Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, 1864 Rho Chapter Established P bruary 22, 19 13 William L. Ayers Harvey Denn FRATRES IN URBE Parke Houston a. w. vonstruve A. W. Harris Thomas A. Hodges O. S. Betty FRATRES IN FACULTATE S. (). Crockett Lucien C. Crockett Joe M. Dawson Percy L. Smith Francis P. Gerling Robert E. Fristoe Sydney A. Shoemaker Guy Burks Donald H. Harpham WiLLARD G. Markle A. G. Sinsworth F. D. Hill R. W. Pearman J. E. Caldwell Franklin K. Matejka Jesse E. Christian FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1022 M. Routt Warlick RoLLA V. Cartwright Douglas P. Bailey Henry E. Snow 1923 F. Victor Sauvignet Guy L. Johnson William M. Jeffers W. Gordon Kilfoyle 1924 G. H. Mimms J. G. Hull B. E. Lewis Wallace W. Heath W ' ilmer B. Smith Raleigh H. Sapp 1925 B. W. Hayden J. Frederick Buenz John A. King Lester A. Luecke James P. Exum Chas. H. Hightower H. D. Wilde, Jr. W. Buck Pickens William H. Wilson Ewin P. Hall Ronald W. Byram Wiley L. Wroten Woodard Bromley Richard Noble Gordon (iRAv Edward A. Rendall Banks Jones Delta Kappa Epsilon Q mmmo l MQ§Mm Q Top row — Criddle, Bass, Millii-an, Duckett, Brockettc-, Sterling, Ilopson, Moursimtl, Moore, Law, Sens Middle row — Davis, Bell, Bradley, Foster, Nolan, Settegast, Stanard, Harrington, Williams, Dailey Bottom row — Watson, Boadages, Burns, Watson, Hill, Blanchard, Motirsund, Faust, Moore, i lasters, Davis Founded at Vale I ' nixersity, 1844 Omega Chi Chapter Established March 2, 1913 FRATRES IN URBE L. A. Hancock George Howakd FRATRES IN FACULTATE F. W. Grafi- FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1922 Lawrence W. Blanchard E. D. Criddle, Jr. A. E. Wii.kerson J. W. Wall J. C. Calhoun T. W. Mallory T. S. Maxey John Henry Davis R. Rea Jackson Morgan J. Davis F. M. Bradley, Jr. Adolphus D. Moore Grady Watson Henry W. Moursund Bascom H. Hobson Chas. H. Bass W. L. Settegast Cecil P. Bordages William Williams 192,? WiLLiARD O. Watson Davenport Bonner J. W. Duckett Travis B. Moursund 1924 Walte G. Sterling Richard F. Burns 1925 John K. Harris Emanuel E. Ponsford Herbert Herndon Leo E. Dailey E. Weaver Moore Wall. ce N. Masters Tom L. Dennis Major T. Bell Chas. Lee Sens John Nolan, Jr. J. Merlin Brockette Harold K. Sta.vard John C. Jennett Hubert N. Foster F. North Millican John Faust Acacia Top row — Foster, Miller, Wilderson, Crawford, Ratcliff, McGee, Bullard, Jones, Comparette Middle row — Morgan, Lewis, Lehmann, Young, Mattingly, Touner, Faris, Yarbrough Bottom row — Bowen, Luthen, Brown, Reese, Sanders, Potter, Ausmus, Winkle, Archer Fou nded at L ' niversity of Michigan, 1904 Texas Chapter Founded April 6, 1916 FRATRES IN URBE M. H. Reed J. H. MiENsTEK Fred Rightor Bert Giesecke FRATRES IN FACULTATE J. M. Bryant H. C. Weaver A. D. Potter E. K. McGiNNis N. N. Tilley F. M. Crawford G. C. Buttf. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1922 C. B. Archer R. C. Ballard T. H. Sanders L. B. Archer L. B. Halden C. M. Winkle J. E. AusMis J. W. Jones 1923 III L. M. Comparette A. R. McTee L. C. Tanner I ' f Cecil Faris J. F. Morgan M. R. Wilkinson A. C. Foster H. O. Young R. H. Ratliff G. I. Lew-is M. L. Brown 1924 M. J. Lehmann T. F. Reese W. R. Sansing Claude AL ttingly H. J. Yarbrough J. W. Miller Page SIS Delta Theta Phi mmmjam Top row — Hutchinson, Daxenport, Armstrong, Cantrell, Martin, Page, dardner, Wood, Cowan, Barnes Middle row — Garland, Mallow, Johnson, Merrem, Calder, Dittard, Cixon, Cowan, Duke, Cham- berlain Bottom row — Johnson, Neal, Francis, Bateman, Matthew, Batten, Bass, Raymer, Howell, Haigh Founded at Center College, Kentucky, 185S Sam Houston Senate Established 1916 Wallace E. Hawkins FRATRES IN URBE Houston Jones Kenneth W. Daughdrill FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. CiEorge C. Butts C. A. Matthaei Crozier Cowan R. S. Gray Harold A. Bateman J. H. Neal J. Lee Dittert Sam H. Hutchinson Al. H. Mayfield Steve F. Gardner David F. Johnson Raphael Cowan William Page FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1022 Hilton E. Howell Clyde E. Barnes Carradine Hooten Leslie C. Merren 1923 Harry C. Duke Miller F. Armstrong 1924 George C. Cantrell Felix Raymer Blake Johnson 1025 WooDARD Bass Clarence E. (jArland Judson C. Francis Albert Haigh R. Knox Batten Cecil R. Chamberlain Ralph R. Wood F. Arnold Davenport J. Dudley Pittman C. Byron Martin Donald Dickson Julius Schleyer Walter F. Mallow Earl F. Selman Lambda Chi Alpha Top row — Mitchell, Faulkner, Atkinson, Thompson, Auler, Williford, Ford, Lumpkin, Norman, ( • Frazier Second row — McCowan, Harris, Brown, Lewis, Harper, Smalley, Leissner, F. Leissner Third row — Llewellyn, Steiner, Young, McKinzie, T. McKinzie, Moore, Maxwell, Chadwiok, Hoflf Boltom row — Cox, Kemble, Gorman, Snow, Ord, Moore, Cobb, Warren, Hall Founded at Boston University, 1909 Alpha Mu Zeta Chapter Established May U, 1917 Floyd Smith FRATRES IN URBE Edmond Travis Robin M. Pate Don Gillum FRATRES IN FACULTATE William R. Duffey James A. Fitzgerald FRATRES IN UNIVERSITAT Jamie Odom Henry Young George Kemble Virgil Thompson EawiN Maxwell James Faulkner Richard Hall James McKenzie Byron Snow Donald McCowan Henry Moore Terrill McKenzie Oren Frasier 1923 Earnest Warren Elliott Atkinson Ferdinand Leissner Joe Steiner John Chadwick 1924 Jack Lewis Moulton Cobb Tom Cox John Moore M. B. Harris 1925 Dewey Smalley Paul Ord Joe Mitchell Willard Norman Hugo Auler Brown- Paul Moore Robert Williford Albert Leissner Gordon Llewellyn Claud Arnold Leon Gorman James Butler Richard Wheeler Pi Kappa Alpha Top rotv—i an ' vk, Diiggaii, Ma ' ht ' l l, Maloiiey, Fentress, Luhn, Alston, l ' :ilini;tOTi Middle row — Lewis, Wheeler, Gray, Williams, Richie, Howell, Wright, Harvell Bottom row — Hamel, Cochran, Mulcahy, Greer, McLcary, Hooton, Buckley, McCuUough F ' ounded at University of ' irginia, March 1, 1868 Beta Mu Chapter Established March 1, 1920 J. A. Clabaugh FRATRES IN URBE Bledsoe Payne Lewis Clabaugh L. W. Payne, Jr. FRATRES IN FACULTATE C. M. Montgomery L. Theo. Bellmont R. W. Gray J. L. McCULLOUGH C. R. WiLLLVMS W. D. Mayfield G. M. Luhn W. H. Cochran W. J. Alston Dick Hittson Dick Lewis FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1922 C. R. HOOTEN 1923 J. l. Maloney C. C. Wright John Mulcahy 1924 J. W. Ellington C. P. Hardwicke Clyde Harvill Lynn Harrell R. T. Hamel H. C. Buchly F. L. C. Greer H. M. Fentress Lercy B. Duggan G. M. Ritchie B. R. Howell Kindred McLeary Chester Ditto Harry Eldridge 1925 Elliott Hubbard Ralph Wheeler Phi Sigma Delta Top row — SchnitZLT, 11. Arjiison, Meyer, Hauser, Bluestein, L. Landa, ( . I niil.i Bottom row — Lefkowitz, Rose, Levy, N. Aronson, Coleman, Lefkowitz, Garfinkle Founded at Columbia University, 1910 Lambda Chapter Established June 5, 1920 FRATRE IN URBE William J. Koen FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1922 Howard S. Aronson 1923 Edwin Bluestein Abe Hauser Louis A. Landa Raymond C. Garfinkle Calmon a. Landa 1924 Ralph S. Schnitzer Lewis B. Lefkowitz Harry H. Levy 1925 Alphonse B. Meyer Ned H. Aronson Shelly Coleman Marion H. Rose Harry J. Lefkowitz i . ' vi vijt v ' M f ' ' i r ' :- ' .0j : : i,ir ' rj.i - i X ' ' S TiiV -- ' i ' V ' - « f ' ' - - " ' " ' -5 Kane Klub ll «| R - rJ V V H iflSi Tnp row — Smith, Bennett, Mueller, Cheaney, Hittson, Gregory, Wadley, T. (i. Hamilton Middle row — Buckmgham, Posey, Young, Cannon, Rogers, Kohler, Cavitt, McGill, Everts Bottom row — Trotter, Brengle, Nowatny, Fernandez, Nash, Watlick, Lockwood, Ausmus OFFICERS Thos. F. Nash Kiyig of the Kane W. L. McGlLL Knight of the Kane J. Carter Cavitt Kuslodian of Ike Kale and Katalogue C. A. McCuRDY Keeper of the Kane MEMBERS T. F. Nash T. H. Edwards Lloyd Gregory J. ' C. Cavits Frank Everts M. Grain C. A. McCuRDY Price Cheaney H. A. Armstrong Joseph Buckingham I. Stewart Ralph Wood H. G. Schmidt E. H. Klatt R. V. Cartwright A. J. Cook G. A. Gray H. B. Trotter E. H. Brister Brady N. Cole O. P. Carpenter L. A. Leuke R. L. Cannon C. A. Stoermer M. W. Posey L. M. Dunlap A. K. Taber G. M. Knebel R. T. Bringle J. P. Fernandez H. N. Mahan a. C. Grimes L. L. Rupert E. D. Rogers J. T. Bennett M. Warlick W. L. McGiLL W. C. GoDDARD A. D. Kohler Joe Thompson R. L. Gregory G. A. Basse R. Y. Cox J. E. Ausmus S. G. Wooters S. V. Young Arno Nowatny C. E. Neve L. L. White J. R. Dunlap W. H. Patrick J. B. Smith E. E. Mueller L. B. McFarland Douglas Anderson J. M. Williams J. T. Moss R. L. Hawley a. G. Nash A. F. Harrington N. Harrell R. L. Lockwood L. E. Dabney E. B. Knight L. G. Hamilton J. B. Hamilton W. D. Gohmert H. Handricks P. F. Huston C. R. Ballew J. A. McCuRDY R. A. Hittson G. B. Moore G. Goldberg Hubert Skiles Page 32J, Texas Pre-Medical Society Top raw— I ' eace, Posey, Smith, Cummins, Hixon, Thiule, Rash, Worncll, lialljlass Middle roi£)— Konjias, Goodh, Stiles, Scott, Hartgraves, Stroud, Burns, White, Hickman Bottom raiK— Price, Cecil, Harrison, Mares, Cocke, Bennett, Staussy, Grimes, Jeffers, Bynum OFFICERS Fiill Term J. T. Bennett President Charlie Mares Vice-President Mary A. Steussy Secretary A. C. Grimes Treasurer D. A. Harrison Keeper of the Skull Naomi Cocke Reporter Winter Term W. C. HixoN President Theo. Armstrong Vice-President NellBritt Secretary A. C. Grimes Treasurer J. T. Peace Keeper of the Skull Spring Term Wm. M. Jeffers President EmilKlatt Vice-President Gr. CeThiele Secretary A.C.Grimes Treasurer J. T. Peace Keeper of the Skull American Association of Engineers Top roTO— Thames, P. Smith, McKnight, Ponsford, Crofton, L. Domineues , Friedrick S E Miller Second row—C. Riney, Tinsley, Morrison, Molesworth, Merick, Hardesty. Graham, Geve Third roio— Schlandt, Heye, J. E. Miller, W. Dornberger, Hood, Humphries, Cook, Cannon, Higginson Bottom row—¥. Domingues, Word, Rudolph, E. D. Smith, Crook, Futrick, Bainbridge, Bluestien OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-at-A rms Fall E. D. Smith F. Cannon L. Domingues W. H. Bainbridge J. T. Humphries Winter J. E. Miller E. Molesworth P. J. RlFDOLPH W. H. Bainbridge S. E. Miller Spring F. Cannon C. RiNEV S. E. Miller W. H. Bainbridge F. J. Domingues MEMBERS W. H. Bainbridge F. Cannon F. J. Domingues L. Domingues K. B. Dornberger W. W. Dornberger L. Vogelsang E. J. Hood B. Crofton W. W. Whitmore W. B. Preston C. P. McKnight C. C. Yost H. L. Friedrick C. W. Geve J. M. Graham J. L. Higginson J. T. Humphries J. E. Miller E. A. Schlandt C. Morrison M. Scherer A. W, Heye P. J. Rudolph Eastman O. L. Ckook S. E. Miller C. RiNEY E. D. Smith P. R. Smith C. B. Thames W. Ulrich R. R. LUTRICK E. W. Molesworth F. L. McRee Victor Tinsley W. J. Grey Hardesty A. C. Cook American Society of Civil Engineers if» • " fit Top row — Henderson, Allen, Head, Pender, Miller, Hand, Molesworth, Crolton, Thames, Tini- berlake Middle row — Pratt, Lutrick, McGehee, Rudolph, Tinsley, Rosenburg, Riney, Hardesty, Crook, Bluestein Bottom row — Pitts, Harkrider, Clark, Hillyer, Ferguson, Campbell, Taylor, Cannon, Milichevitch, Bainbridge OFFICERS W. H. D. Taylor President Frank Cannon Vice-President Phil M. Fergusox Secretary Claude Riney Treasurer Ben O. Timberlake .... Sergeant-at-Arms MEMBERS Henderson Riney Paine Allen Hardesty Shoemaker Head Crook Snow- Pender Bluestein Stamper Miller Pitts Breeding Hand Harkrider Da.mon Molesworth Clark Field Crofton Hillyer Gray Thames Ferguson HiLLIARD Timberlake Campbell TOWNSEND Pratt Taylor Nard Lutrick Cannon Drought McGehee Milichevitch Nagel Rudolph Bainbridge PONSFORD Tinsley EXUM Seashore Rosenburg Fristoe Graham Johnson Heightower Cap and Gown Top row — Bledsoe, Scovell, Carothefs, Cooke, Lyttle Bottom row — Steussy, Carrington, Collins, Foster, Reed Nelle Collins Lucy Foster Gladys Carrington Mary Steussy President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS (All Senior Girls in The University) La Tertulia i ' op row — (Jualia, Roach, Messenger, C " . (iarza, Habberd, Bennett Middle rma — Watkins, R. Garza, Cadaval, B. (iomez, D. Gomez, Settles, Schons Bottom row — W. Watkins, DeLeon, Hunnicntt, Kaunner, Beteta, Allen Helen Hunnicutt . Ramon Beteta William Sutherland PuPERTO DeLeon President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Dorothy Schous HONORARY MEMBERS Chas. B. Qualia T. R. Messenger MEMBERS Martha R. Allen J. Bennett R. Beteta E. W. Brucks J. C. Butler C. Burson K. Shaw F. Settles B. Sutherland J. Villareal Mrs. R. J. Watkins Mr. R. J. Watkins W. H. White Alfonso Cadovel Alejondro Cadaval M. Clark K. Clifton B. Cole R. Cardob. R. DeLeon E. Elizondo C. Garza R. Garza B. Gomez D. Gomez J. Hart L. Hubberd H. Hunnicutt H. Kammer R. Peeler A. Ro. CH Cleburne Club Top row — Autry, Yeager, Castleman, Brown, Murphy, Dunlap, Johnson, Muse, Goldman, Ryan, Vickers Second row — Kennan, R. Goldsmith, Herron, Naile, Joplin, S. Summers, Scurlock, M. Cole, T. Summers, Thompson, Mayes Third row — McCoy, Satterwhite, Williamson, Goss, C. Cole, R. Summers, Woffard, Crank, Wornell, Richardson Bottom row — S. Goldsmith, Bledsoe, Holt, Clayton, C. Summers, Pitts, Rippy, Long, Allen OFFICERS R. J. JoPLiK President R. L. Harris, Jr. Vice-President F. M. Pitts Secretary-Treasurer N. L. Scurlock Sergeant-at-Anns MEMBERS Allen Mayes Head R. Goldsmith Autry Murphy Davis S. Goldsmith C. Cole Nash Herron Goss Dennis Poole Hester McCay J. Dunlap Ramsey Bledsoe Muse Edgar F. Scurlock Brown D. Nail Harris N. Scurlock D. Capps M. Nail Hill C. Smith L. Capps Pitts E. Holt Southern Clayton Richardson L. Holt C. Summers M. Cole O. Smith Johnson T. Summers Crank E. Thompson Joplin R. Thompson M. Dunlap Williamson Long Vickers Goldsmith Yeager McCardless Watts Rippy J. M. Hill Young Woffard W ' ORVELL Kennon Satterwhite Lower Rio Grande Valley Club Top row — Cecil, Garza, R. Jones, Ashheim, Cowan, Bleifuss Bottom row — Roats, Monsces, J. Ashheim, I.anib, C. Garza, Wilson, Y. Garza, Morgan Floyd Hetrick Cowan . Ruth Monsees President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer n MEMBERS J. Ashheim V. Ashheim L. Bleifuss D. Lee Cavauhan James Cecil Rafall Cowan G. G. Decker Homer Gaines Connie Garza Ignacio Garza Rachel Garza Floyd Hetrick Lyal Hetrick Luther Hughes Ruth Jackson John Paul Jones Dorothy Kirkpatrick Jack Knudson Mrs. J. VV. Lane Benito Longoria v. c. lutrell Winifred Marshall Ruth Monsees Bertha Morgan Susanna Ragsdale Edward Rendall Essie Roots Rudolph Sippola William Spivey Charles Vertrees Nannie Wilson !. ' l Latin-American Club Top row — Cadaval, B. ( " lomez, Cadena, X ' illarreal, Garza, Gonzales Bottom row — Salas, Roach, Rodrigruez, D. Gomez, Beteta, R. Elizondo, Cordoba D. Gomez . A. Salas R. DE Leon E. Elizondo President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer C. Garza R. Garza A. MURGA MEMBERS Naranjo Henera R. DE Leon S. RiCARDEZ Roncal A. Cadaval Pre-Lavv Association Top row -raNiK ' , Cauluy, I ' hiiucs, McDanitl, Morns, Mornss, Halloway, C.rccn, Lovl- Second row — Singer, Schuenenan, Growley, Mossey, Dennis, Life, Mallow, Bass, Parker Third row — King, Gran, Frich, Cowen, Floyd, Coale, Edgert, Hughes, Sapcr, Cantrell Bottom row — Petty, Clark, Schleyer, Raymer, Neale, Wilson, Revclcy, Fevvell, Sherrill OFFICERS President . B. Johnson F. G. Wilson Vice-President F. G. Wilson L. L. Gambill Secretary H. P. Massey Corinne Neal Treasurer J. H. Schleyer J. H. Schleyer Sergea nt-at-A rms . L. L. Gambill B. Johnson MEMBERS Payne Singer King Cauley Schuenenan Gran Phinney Grovvley Frich McDaniel Mossey Cowen Morris Dennis Floyd MORRISS Life Coale Halloway Mallow Edoert Green Bass Hughes Love Parker Safer Cantrell Page 3ii Spring Felix A. Raymer H. P. Massey Bert Ashby J. H. Schleyer F. G. Wilson Petty Clark Schleyer Raymer Neale Wilson Reveley Fewell Sherrill B Hall Association Slanding— Martin, Woodruff, E. Smith, Askew, Wilson, Marshall, Crawford, Gillen, Weber, Gaugler, Ericson, Ponder, Tips, Grimes, Bainbridge, W. Ulrich, Watson, Glaze, Mc- Combs, R. Cox, McCurdy, P. Ellis, Barnes, J. Stamper, Hawley, L. Cox, Russell, Normand, L. Robinson, E. McClendon, White, Grain, J. Robertson, Speight, Bcasley, Leslie, Hughes, Strackbein, Shoap, J. McClendon, Jackson, Bailey, C. Cook, H. Stamper, Stratton, W. Ellis, Winn Middle row— Caughey, G. Gray, H. Cook, Coffee, Walker, J. Mvers, A. Gray (Mgr.), Beverley, Park (Sec ' y), Moffitt, Cheaney, P. Smith Third row— A. Ulrich, Briggs, Heare, Griffin, Porter, Rudolf, T. Cole, E. Myers, Mason, Story, F. Cole, StoU, Campbell, B. Cole, Hartsfield, Kvinta, Peal, Pollard B HALL, THE ORIGINAL STRONGHOLD OF JEFFERSONIAN DEMOCRACY Fratres in Facultate, Fratres in Urbe, Fratres all over the World J. R. Beverley Francis G. Wilson Archie D. Gray Travis H. Edwards President Secretary Treasurer Chairman of Discipline Committee Rusticusses Top row — Smith, Marshall, Ciilk-n, Briggs, Stamper, Bainbridge, Kvinta, Grain, Bessie, Cox, Heare, Griffin, Gray, Gaugler, Strackbein, Porter, Beverley, Weber Bottom row — Normand, Pollard, Moran, Speight, Bailey The Rustic Order of Ancient and Honorable Rusticusses Rustic Chapter Established Same Year REUBENTES IN URBE Bachman Greer Landon Bradfield C. E. XOR.MAND REUBENTES IN FACULTATE Jamks R. Beverley ' . L. Lanfear REUBENTES IN PREP-FACULTATE O. R. Strackbein R. K. Gillen W. H. Bainbridge E. D. Smith RUEBENTES IN UNIVERSITATE E. D. Smith Robert K. Crain J. R. Porter S. W. Marshall H. R. Cox J. R. Beverley R. K. (iiLLEN W. C. Heare J. K. Weber Grady Briggs E. E. Griffin C. E. Normand H. X. Stamper A. D. Gray T. G. Pollard W. H. Bainbridge Krltz Gaugler R. L. Speight John Kvinta O. R. Strackbein J. W. Bailey E. J. CoMPTON F. W. Moran Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Top row — Jones, Vinson, Carothers, Smutz, Pollard, Weed Second row — Scovell, Baker, Collier, Guthrie, Cox, Luke, Hicks Bottom row — Kendrick, Evers, Budd, Grant, Dillingham, Bledsoe OFFICERS Birdie Grant President Thelma Dillingham Vice-President May Lea Guthrie Secretary Beknice Cox Treasurer Nannie Ray Baker Nettie Sue Bledsoe Katherine Carothers RoNA Collier Daisy Jones Katherine Pollard Christine Evers Mary Lee Scovell Agnes Weed Elizabeth Vinson Betty Burt Smutz Thelma Dillingham Marjorie Luke Porter Lou Calhoun Sara Kendrick Marian Hicks Junior Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Top row — Fuller, Raid, Butler, Duncan, King, Budd Bottom row — White, Mike, Scovell, Adams, Mood OFFICERS Iary Lee Scovell President UCY Hardy Adams MEMBERS Secretary- Treasurer Fuller King Mike Rald Budd Scovell Butler White Adams Duncan Mood Page 337 Newman Club Top row — Domingues, Collins, Gerling, Posey, Domingues, Domingues, Xinmii, . lukdh -, Powers Second row — Peters, Zagst, Thompson, Strieber, Klein, Posey, Dunberley Third row — Sullivan, Williams, McKeever, McHee, Vogelsang, WipiT, Kellcy, Ruysenaors Bottom row — Brady, Cullen, Ross, Jaccard, Gerling, Fritter, Townsend OFFICERS Jules A. Jaccard President John Nolon Vice-President Miriam Gerling Secr.elary Tarlton Stafford Treasurer Rev. J. E. Ross Sergeanl-at-Arms MEMBERS M. Angly B. Gomez R. Peters G. Aron M. Gerling C. B. Quaha E. Abood F. Gerling Helen Lee Quimes R. Blakeslee R. Hampil Dena Ruysenarrs A. Brady Nora Healy D. T. Stafford Birgro M. Healy C. A. Serfino J. Byrne J. Jaccard B. Sullivan E. Byrne M. J. Kavanaugh Mary E. Strieber D. Brown A. M. Kavanaugh F. H. Slavik J. ' . Collins H. Kavanaugh Lee Sens N. Collins Grace Kelly Clement Tuke F. Cadena G. Klein A. Townsend G. Cullen A. A. Koch James H. Tips M. Carpenter M. Martens Katheryn Tynan R. Cowan E. McDonaugh J. Thompson F. CoMiNGUES J. R. McCann R. E. Tonnick L. Domingues McLynn L. Vogelsang A. Domingues C. R. McKeever L. de N. Williams D. Dunkerly Anne McAtee Adda Ward VV. W. DeWitt John Mobley E. A. Wilkerson A. N. Doe F. Murphy A. Wilkerson Mrs. a. N. Doe J. Mulcahy William J. Weeg Jack Fernandez Polly Norton Frances Wipff JuDSON Francis Gr. ce Nimon Amelia Young H. Fritter John Nolon J. Zagst Lois Fitzgerald A. O ' Donnell G. Zagst Vivian Green M. Posey Mrs. G. Zimmerman Veto Gr. ham Marks Posey D. Gomez Page 3S8 University Menorah Society An Intercollegiate Organization for the Study and Advancement of Jewish Ciihurc and Ideals Gabriel Goldbek( Pauline Feller . Leo Fox Miriam Frank OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer E. D. Abbott A. E. Abrahams H. S. Aronson H. H. Aronson Julian Asheim Vivian Asheim Goldye Belisch Gerald Baum Julius Berkman Edwin Bluestein Sadie Buchwald Joyce M. Burg Philip Burling Alfred Cinnamon IsiDOR Cohen E. R. Cohn Shelley Coleman Leon Daily Morris Davidson Mildred Dessenberg Pauline Feller Y. Fichtenbaum Leo Fox Minnie Frank Miriam O. Frank Pauline Frank Raymond Garfinkle Sam Glosserman Gabriel Goldberg MEMBERS Max Hamburger Abe Hauser Millie Heffler Maxine Hirsch Sam Hurwitz Sadye Jack Bertie Kallison Blooma Kaplan Ivan Knollie Calmon Landa Louis Landa Lester Landman Harry Lefkowitz Lewis Lefkowitz Jacques Lehmann Joe Levinson Harry H. Levy Ray Loeb Carolyn Loewenstein Shata Lurie Alphonse Meyer Adrienne Michelson (JERTRUDE Newman Flora Phillips Freda Radoff Sarah Radoff Marion Rose Monroe Rosenberg Morris Rosenberg Sidney Rosenberg Millie Rosenstein Dave Rosenthal Gladys Samuels Lillian Samuels Max Sandfield Alexander Safer Jerome Schaeffer Morris Scherer Daniel Schlanger Ralph Schnitzer Jerome Schwab Richard Schwartz Samuel Schwartzberg Sam Seelig Lionel Selig Ben Shanblum Henri Silverman Julian Simon MoRiTZ Simon Fannie Snaman Morris Swartzberg Jeanette Weiner Samuel Wise Jerome Zindler Ernestine Oscar Chas. a. Levi Pauline Haybeck Bella Kroll Page JJ9 Daniel Fund Committee Top row — Casis, McMeans, Mathis, I ' ptoii, I,. Basford, M. Basford, KuUum, Brautigam Bottom row — Cook, C ocke, Decherd, VVebb, O ' Banion, Keen, Campbell, Harris A. L. O ' Banion Chairman Katherine Cook Ass ' t Chairman Flokine Campbell Treasurer Sabin Marshall Treasurer Willie Frances Cocke Treasurer Harlod Keen Treasurer MEMBERS Bernadine Appleby Lilll n Baldi ' rn Lazelle Basford Mildred Basford Minnie Birkner Wallace Bragg Herman Brai tigam Florine Campbell Willie Campbell Bertha Casey Alma Copeland I, ILIA M. Casis Willie F. Cocke Katherine Cook Mary Cook Cecil Crockett Ruth Crozier Ruth Crozier Ivy Creagh Mary E. Dechard Miriam Dozier Margaret Elliott Maudie J. Fields Anna Kathrine George Lucy Grabon John B. Hardin Ethel Hilton C. A. Hallovvay Margaret Harris R. L. Hav xey Ruth Jackson Harold Keen Leona Kellum Marguerite Kellum O. A. Keith Sabin Marshall Lula McMeaas Johnnie Mae Myers Margaret McCord Jennie Rose Mood Maude Mathes A. L. O ' Banion Mrs. a. L. O ' Banion Wood Patrick Dora Ryan Sarah Ramsour Stewart Ramsour Mary Helen Racey Cora Reveley Terrell Sledge Verna Smith Annie Smith Sue Simpson Clarence Stoererm Robert Sone Olive Spiller Forest Thomas Roland Voight Elsie Upton Eva Woody Ina Williams Linda Washington Mastin White E. C. Webb Ruth Yeager Page 31 0 Students ' Ministerial Society Top rent; — Ivan-ich, Stullken, Terry, Patrick Bottom row — George, McRae, Sledge, Nash, Fetzer OFFICERS QuENTiN LiGHTNER President Charles Terry Secrelarv-Treasurer MEMBERS LiGHTNER Patrick Fetzer Oglsby KiPPENBROCK McRae (iEORGE Nash ivancich Stullken Terry C. A. Summers Smith BuiE Sledge Anderson T. W. SUMNERS McCuRDY Students ' Sunday Club President Vice-President OFFICERS Fall Winter Spring D. E. Allen P. X. Ivancich F. G. Wilson Septima Smith Septima Smith JMarjorie Luke D. E. Allen Dorothy Applewhite Kathleen Baker Robert Baker Dorothy Barnes Charles Heavens Marion Beck Geraldine Beeman Marguerite Bengener Anna Bennett Josephine Bennett Burdette Bennings Carlah Berney Julian Blair Louise Boswell Willie Bell Brennan Aileen Burns Maudie Marie Burns Sarah Butler Lucille Gates Ned Cheeseborough Louise Gonnerly Rafael Cowan Florence Gowdry Gilbert Day Martha Doak Mrs. Mamie Doak Joe Earnest A. H. Evans Eloise Faulkner Brancie Fawcett Wm. J. Fetzer Dorothy Fetzer Elizabeth Fish MEMBERS Tom Freeman Connie Garza Rachel Garza Burleigh B. Gardner Vincent J. Grant McLeod Greathouse Elizabeth Harcourt Ernie Harper John Higginson IsABELLE Henderson Hervert Herndon Paul N. Ivancich Everett H. Jones Neville Jones Robert H. Jones Harry Johnson Ardis Dean Keeling Madge Kirchgraber Alice G. Klotz Simona Kroeger Mary Larkin Tressa Ledretter A. E. Lord DoRMAN Luke Marjorie Luke Anita Mantor ' iRGiNi Mantor Anne Marshall Eugenie Marshall G. A. Mattaei ZuLA McDowell Virginia Merriman E. W. Molesworth Benito Longaria Hilda Molesworth Julio Naranjo Harold H. Newcomb Reginald H. Painter I L ry Patterson Hobart Parks Dorothy Peel Frances Pitts P. J. Rempe Nelson Scurlock Septima Smith Elizabeth Stamps Charles A. Summers Rachel Sumners Thomas Sumners Sue Sumners A. K. Taber Edna Heriod R. M. Truex J. B. Westmoreland Lucille Wharton Frances Graham Wilson C. H. Wilson Edith Winslow J. D. Wolseley Anna Vann Ness Public Speaking Council Top row — Grain, Kemper, Smith, Chamberlain Bottom roiv — Cobb, Francis, Shiirter, McGehee, Buckingham E. D. Shurter . JuDsoN Francis President Secretary The Year in Oratory THE TEXAS debating teams in the spring of 1921 debated the teams of Columbia, Colorado, Oklahoma, Tulane and Arkansas. Of these the Longhorns were victorious in all but the debate with Colorado. Perhaps the greatest feat of the year was the defeat of the Columbia University team at New York City. The team composed of Jack Blalock and Judson Francis was awarded a unanimous decision over their northern opponents. The debates for this year with Colorado at Boulder, Oklahoma at Norman, Tulane at New Orleans, V ' anderbilt at Austin and Arkansas at Austin. Various competitions have been held this year. In the Freshman declamation contests Terrel Sledge of Kyle won Wilmot prize for the boys and Rose Burgess of San Antonio won the girls ' prize. The Boone prize for the best extempore speaker was won by Frank McGehee for the boys and Rose Burgess for the girls. The Woodie Gilbert prize of $100 was won by Judson Francis and, John E. Quaid prizes of S75, $50 and S25 were won by Earl Racey, Frank McGehee and Blake Johnson respectively. Debatiig Teams JUDSOX FRANCIS On team to debate Vanderbilt at Austin. JAMES HAMILTON On team to debate Vanderbilt at Austin. MAJOR BELL FELIX A. RAYMER On team to debate Tulane at Xew Orleans. On team to debate Tulane at New Orleans. Debating Teams FRANK K. McGEHEE On team to debate Colorado at Boulder and to debate Oklahoma at Norman. EAKLK M. RACEV On team to debate Colorado at Boulder and to debate Oklahoma at Norman. HEXRV S. KELl.V On team to debate Arkansas at Austin. J. V. WATSON On team to debate Arkansas at Austin. Rusk Literary Society Top row — Racey, Posey, Merrem, Foreman, Hill, Neon, Woodruff, Joplin, Cole Middle row — Williams, Schueneman, Eggort, Groce, Coffee, Phinney, Posey, Garland Bottom row — Raymer, J. Williams, Watson, McGehee, Kelly, Dyer, Johnson, Gleckler OFFICERS Frank McGehee H . S, , Kelly Jack Wood James R. Beverly J- P. Watson J. P. Watson Blake Johnson John Williams John Williams Felix Raymer Feli X Raymer Felix Raymer E. M. Racey F. K . McGehee MEMBERS H. S. Kelly Racey Cole RAY ' MER Posey Williams J. Williams Merrem Schueneman Watson Foreman Eggort -McGehee Hill Groce Kelly Neon Coffee Dyer Woodruff Phinney Johnson Joplin Posey Garland Gleckler Speakers ' Club Top row — Nash, Goddard, Patton, Crozier, Smith, Krazier, Ashby, Looney, Haden, Mayfield Middle row — Cochran, Maston, Arnim, Ragland, Newbury, Robinson, A. G. Nash, Hucklcr, Clark, P. Fearis Bottom row — Thomas, Sledge, Gambill, B. Smith, Buckingham, Clark, Fikes, Ausmus, Stout President Vice-President Secretary- Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms . OFFICERS Fall Joe Buckingham Bennett Smith Jack Ausmus Tom Clark Winter Bennett Smith L. L. Gambill Terrell Sledge Valdemer Ferris Edward Austin Bert Ashby Jack Ausmus Carl Barlow Major Bell Joe Buckingham Robert Clark Tom Clark Cochran Norman Crozier R. D. Wade MEMBERS H. Donald Valdemar Fearis Leland Fikes Duncan Frazier L. L. Gambill V. C. Goddard Kenneth Hackler Everett Looney Reynold Martin J. R. McCann John Mayfield Adolphus Moore Gardner Thomas Albert Nash Tom Nash Ed. Newbury Andrew Patton Alfonso Ragland R. Robinson Bennett Smith C. R. Smith Terrell Sledge A. R. Stout Hogg Debating Club Top ro ' cv — Morris, RunrlcU, Hittson, Chamberlin, Leslie, Stidhim, Cooper, Reese Bottom row — Rowe, Jolley, Wilson, Hinson, Peacock, Mewsom, Holloway C. R. Chamberlin Walter Rundell Milton Wilson Wilton Law William Leslie President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Sergeanl-at-Arms Leslie Cooper B. H. Peacock Y. L. Hinson G. H. Nelson J. M. Wilson W. S. Leslie Cecil R. Chamberlin Walter Rundell Brady D. Morris Parks MEMBERS P. R. Rowe, Jr. Tom a. Reese S. C. Halloway R. E. Hutchins Blackman E. L. Stidham E. B. Jolly G. L. Newsome Moulton Cobb C. U. Wilson E. A. Xisbit H. C. McWhikter H. A. Graeutigam J. O. Harris R. N. HOMSLEY R. C. Gay C. B. Martin Gordon Nowlin J. W. Mason L. E. LOVINGGOOD Ashbel Literary Society Top row — Dennis, Guthrie, King, Brown, Bell, Preston, Rhea Middle row — Carter, Kline, Carouthers, Reed, Price, Campbell, Friend, Cocke Bottom row — Lusk, Bledsoe, Bilbert, Ta lor, Anderson, Rimes, Kembrick, Lovell Kathryn Anderson Miriam Brown . Alice Campbell President Secretary Treasurer Kathryn Anderson Carrie Ella Bell Miriam Brown Alice Campbell Eloise Carr Margaret Carter Katherine Carothers Louise Cline Naomi Cocke Julia Crisp Ella Daggett MEMBERS Anne Dennis Elizabeth Foster Llerena Friend Etta Gilbert May Lea Guthrie June Harris Messe Mary Hill Sarah Kendricks Kathleen Little Elizabeth Lovell Blossom Lusk Margaret Preston Marion Price Helen Reed Alex Rhea Alma Rhodes Helen Rimes Crystal Ross Mary Barbour Taylor Elizabeth Vinson Rosemary Walling Sidney Lanier Society 4 4tJ,44 Top row — Jones, Moore, Anderson, Holman, Hicks, Granger, Marshall, Hassell Middle row — Steussy, Grant, Kilgore, Foster, Doney, Rippa, Eickenberg, Luke, Coppage Bottom row — Marshall, A., Spears, Lawrence, L Spears, Hightower, Smith, Smutz, Edwards OFFICERS Septima Smith President Bernice Cox Vice-President Dorothy Broad Secretary Eugenie Marshall Treasurer V ' iRGiNiA Donaldson Critic I ONE Spears Custodian Loan Fund Stella Anderson Anna Bennett Josephine Bennett Keith Coppage Bernice Cox Elizabeth Cox Ann Marshall Eugene Marshall Marjorie Luke Marian Penn Thelma Lee Rippy Septima Smith MEMBERS Betty Bert Smutz Hazel Edwards Georgia Davey Virginia Donaldson Clara Edwards Erma Eichenberg Lucy Foster Louise Gladney loNE Spears Mary Steussy Ella Ada Stephens Allie Wolverton Mary Moore Mary Belle Gr. nger Birdie Grant Lloyd Hassell Marian Hicks Rebecca Hightower Sarah Holman Vivienne Howell Helen Hunnicut Daisy Jones Jennie Parkee Kilgore Idales Lawrence Beth Lundy ill Athenaeum Top row — Guinn, Fewel, Voung, Taylor, Jack, Smith, Bannister, Carr, Rogers Second row — Young, Green, Rutledge, Steinberg, Barton, Greenwood, Beard, Yarborough, Goehner Third row — Donaghey, Grain, Ellis, Nowatney, Goldberg, Hunter, Walker, Fanning Bottom row — Newson, Schleyer, Hicks, Kemper, Triesch OFFICERS Fall Winter Spring President Kemper Hicks Yarborough Vice-President Myers Greenwood Schleyer Secretary . Yarborourh Newson Spr. tt Treasurer Schleyer Griesch Sham BUM Critic . Taylor Schleyer MEMBERS Grain Barton Green NOWOTNY Beard Greenwood Patterson Banister Goldberg Pugh Carpenter GiLLEN Rogers Carr Guinn Rutledge Crain Harper SiPPOLA Cox Harper SONE Donaghey Hicks Spratt Dickson Hog AN Shanblum Ellis Hunter Schleyer Fanning Houston Smith Fewell Jack Stiernberg Foehner Jackson Triesch Young Kemper Taylor Young Longoria Walker Lee Walter Yarberough Woodruff Kennerly Reagan Literary Society Top row — White, Scott, King, Carrington, Reynolds, Evers Middle row — Cole, Jeffrey, Dryer, Birkner, Thomas Bottom row — Thomas, Brydson, Francis, Dillingham, Mike OFFICERS Cordelia Francis . President Thelma Dillingham Vice-President Pauline Brydson . Secretary Roberta Thomas Treasurer Carrie Bel Thomas MEMBERS Reporter Blair Reynolds Way Carrington Evers Rountree Chapen Cole Brydson Dillingham Birkner Cozby Fr. ncis Scott Whatley King Dryer Mike Thomas Jeffrey Harris Thomas Pickle Walker White Lovelace Stokes Pierian Literary Society ■53 m III I LL sT B n [Li p 7QB Ks ro -oii ' — Peeler, McKee, Aron, Burr, Von Koeneritz, Stephen, Shuford, Tosoner, Hindman Middle roio — Shook, Pitts, Spessard, Harcourt, Domingues, Webb, Henderson, Mousetts, Bu- chanan, Osborne Bottom ' row — White, McKec, James, Collins, Bengener, Long, Gadlin, Woody, Logan L RGUERiTE Bengener SusETTE Meyer . Lillian James Margaret Collins President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS Appelby Gerling Meyer Shook Aron Harcourt McKee Stephen- Bengener HeNT3ERS0N McKee Shu FORD Burr HlNTJMAN MONSEES White Buchanan James Osborne Webb Collins Klossner Paul WiNSLOW Fletcher Knight Peeler Woody Domingues Long Pitts Keneritz Gatlin Logan Spessard Spessard Pennybacker Debating Society Top roii — Jackson, Williamson, Strieber, Cummins, (J. M. Cummins, Crant, Hindman, Crank, Fellt-r Bottom row — Rines, Cullen, Burg, Dancy, McCoy, F " isher, Cocke OFFICERS Fall Winter President Dancy Brown Dancy Vice-President . Crisp McCoy Secretary Burg Crisp Treasurer E. Brown Fisher Sergeaut-at-Arms . Grant MEMBERS Jack son- C.RAXT Burg William SON Hindman Dancy Strieber Crank McCoy Cummins Feller Fisher Q. M. Cummins Rines Cullen Cocke Present Day Club Top row — White, Cottingham, Buchanan, Hulet, Hassall, Buchanan Middle row — Mood, Spessard, CoHey, Cole, Jewpor, Stiles, Snuggs Bottom -oif— Rippy, Collier, Baker, Curlee, Thomas, Graham, Anderson OFFICERS Minnie Ray Baker Mary Adele Buchanan Carrie Belle Thomas RoNA Collier . President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS White Spessard Cottingham CORLEY Buchanan Cole Hulet Jewpor Hassal Stiles Buchanan Snuggs Mood RiPPY Collier Baker Curlee Thomas Graham Anderson Glee Club Top row— Silocy, Marshall, Exum, Camp, Hillson, Burkman, Halbfiss, McCampbell Second rozt " — Painter, Harton, Stephenson, Danforth, Wolseley, Hugman, Story Third row— Morgan, Williams, Gary, Butte, Day, McTee, Hester Bottom row— Woodhead, Criddle, Oakley, Brenizer, Young, Dunbar, Aldcrson C. O. Oakley Lester Brenizer OFFICERS Manager Director SiLOCY Marshall Exum Camp HiLLSOX BURK L N Halbfiss McCampbell Painter Harton Stephenson Danforth Wolseley Hugman Story Morgan ' ILLIAMS Cary Butte Day McTee Hester Woodhead Criddle Oakley Brenizer Young Dunbar Alderson Longhorn Band OFFICERS D. T. Stafford President Burnett Pharr Director William McGill Manager Erwin Smith Ass ' t Manager W. E. PuGH Ass ' t Manager ADVISORY BOARD Henry Young Jimmie Maloney ( " lEORGE Jennings MEMBERS Cornets Clarinets Drums Bain Griffen Andrews BlCHANAN Hughes Dillard Burns Heye Ham EL Barcus Jones Pope C alder Kirk Stafford COPELAND Locke Davenport -Maloney Attos Davis Morgan Burkes Frost Sippola Criddle GiVENS Thoreson David Kirk TOMME HOGAN Moody Thielan Lee Potter Wheeler Phipps Smith Young Ratliff SONXEMANN SONNEMANN Piccolo Baritones Stanley Smith Broome SiLVEY DODD Templin Oboe Xewsome Mauk Martin Pharr Trombones Baker Caughey Gardner Haltom Jennings Lane Pugh Saxophones Bradt Cook Morgan Richardson Williams McGill Williams Williams Basses FURMAN Hart Meadows Poss Page 357 Reed Music Society Top row — Harris, Rockwell, Buchanan, Bell, Collins, Granger, W ' oolsey Middle row — Askhein, Harn, Buchanan, Baker, Lemly, Mike, Cummings Bottom ro ' d ' — Daniel, Cannon, Dancy, Reed, Luke, Thomas OFFICERS Helen Reed President Mabel Daniel Vice-President Helen Rockwell Secretary Isabel Powell Critic Eloise Yett Reporter University Mandolin and Guitar Club Top row — Dornberger, McGregor, Allen, Mc ' icar, Phenix, Thompson, Wilson, Osborne Middle row — Cocke, Oakley, Buchanan, Anderson, Gardner, Williams, Rust Bottom roH ' — Xaranjo, Coppage, Thiele, King, Broome, Lewis, Buchanan, on Blittersdorf. Danforth OFFICERS Dick Lewis President EuLALiE Buchanan Vice-President Cletos Oakley Secretary Harold Broome . Director Ercel King Represeiitati MEMBERS ve to Musical Board Dornberger Cocke Coppage McGregor Oakley Thiele Allen Buchanan King Mc Vicar Anderson Broome Phenix Gardner Lewis Thompson Williams Buchanan Wilson Rust ' oN Blittersdorf Osborne Naranjo Danforth The Curtain Club II Mr. Howard Mumford Jones .... Director Scott Snodgr. ss President Eliz. beth B. ker .... Secretary-Treasurer EWELL B. TES M. RSH. LL Bell Ch. rles Cusick J.wiES Hamilton Townes Harris Francis Law Gano Lightfoot Ben O ' Connor Thomas Oliver Paul Page Franklin Peck William Potts tomas rowell Eyler Simpson David Stephens John Thompson A. W. Walker Tom M. Young Rose E. Burges Eloise M. Carr Mildred Chambers W. Frances Cocke Miriam H. Collins Hazel Cruze Hazel Edwards Rosalie Jameson Helen F. K. hn Adele Marcus Selwyn p. Sage Elizabeth Vinson Florie B. Wilkers German Club Top row — Bateman, Moursund, Thompson, Brown, McCalla, McCuUough, Matthews, Epperson Bottom row — Johnson, Fentress, Dixon, Dreibelbis, Keller, Markle, Dulaney, White FALL TERM OFFICERS Dreibelbis Dixon Roberts President -President Secretary DIRECTORS Johnson Bateman Moursund Thompson Brown McCalla McCuLLOUGH Matthews Epperson Fentress Dixon Keller Dreibelbis Markle Dulaney White i SPRING TERM OFFICERS KiMBRO Bell Hill DIRECTORS Williams Gillette Barry Allen Tynes Stafford Swenson Warlick McCullough Go WA N President Vice-President Secretary McPhail Dayvault Moursund Brown B. Brown Scribblers Geor(;e Finlay Simmons Mary Jourdan President Secretary Howard S. Aronson J. F. Ayres Stanley Babb Alva W. Bounds Mary Bowman Dorothy Broad MiRLVM Brown J. G. Bl ' CKIN(;HAM Dr. Killis Campbell Kathleen Chilton Brady Cole Dr. D. G. Cooke . Keith Coppage Reavis Cox Julia M. Crisp Hazel Edwards Coleman Gay Erma Gill Dr. R. H. Griffith C. H. Heimsath Allyne Harris H. M. Jones Everett Jones D. L. Joseph Mary Jourdan Dr. a. C. Judson Henry Kelly Dr. R. a. Law F. Marion Law, Jr. Clara M. Parker Dr. H. T. Parlin Dr. L. M. Payne R. M. Payne Ray Perrenot J. Willis Posey Cryst. l Ross Francis Rowe Arthur M. Sampley a. M. Scott G. Finlay Simmons Dr. W. L. Sowers H. G. Stillwell Maynet Thomas A. E. Trombly Dr. J. B. Wharey Cactus Editorial Staff Top row — Clark, McCalla, Gammon, Peck Bottom row — White, Angly, Penn, Pollard, Grain University Fred J. White, Editor Shata I.ukie Elizabeth Harcourt Medical J. P. Littlefield, Editor J. R. Barcus, Manager Organization Robert Clark, Edit or Margaret Blackburn Albert W. Penn Editor-in-Chief Maurice T. Angly Managing Editor RoYSTON Crane, Art Editor James McPhail Earnest Steiner James Murphree Carroll Williams Athletics Carl Swartz, Editor Kenneth McCalla College Year George D. Gammon, Editor Jack Howell Mattie Barnes Cactus Thorn Franklin W. Peck, Editor Cactus Sales Staff Xop row— HiW, Baker, Cappell, Twitchell, Ratliff, Bass, Barnes, Culberson, Allen, Barnwell Second row— Marley, Porter, Barnard, Thompson, Adams, Mantor, Nesbit, Bradley, Sleeper, Underwood -„ ■ , n tt i ' n Third row— McNab, Jones, Daniels, Piper, Weiss, Collins, Brougher, Twitchell, Hogan, Kelly Bottom roTO— Terrell, Scott, Fisher, Steger, Taylor, Spence, Molesworth, Wynn, Bain iroge 064 Texas Students ' Publications, Inc. lU ' SINKSS sr.Ai ' i- Top row — B. Clark, Hawley, Ricketson, Patrick, Briggs, Hallman Bottom row — Life, Gladney, T. Clark, Pollard, Coppage, Posey Thomas G. Pollard . . . . ' ■SupervisitJg Business Manager H.A.Hendricks Auditor J. CK Life Bookkeeper Bob Clark Assistant MANAGERS OF PUBLICATIONS Cactus Daily Texan Tom C. Clark . Manager Carl Phinney Advertising Manager Louise Gladney HoBSON Green . Assistant Keith Coppage Marl Ricketson . Assistant . Carl Phinney LONGHORN MAGAZINE Marl Ricketson Manager CIRCULATION Grady Briggs Manager H. W. Strausberger Assistant Dick Hawley Assistant Wood Patrick Assistant H. B. Massey Assistant R. B. Speight Assistant The Daily Texan ht Bailu jexan m iffffls mm lOENTIFICIIll lif ItNilt rBriir.iBysTii9FI|;i; 111 Reavis Cox Vm. Hakky Jack l: !il n-in-Chicf Managing Editor SPECIAL WRITERS Sports Editors Society Editors Lloyd Gregory Carrie Bel Thomas Carl Swartz Eleanor Hindmax C. H. Wilson, Assistant Victor Cook, Assistant EXCHANGE EDITORS Martha McCoy Merne Nail Leo Fox Robert Bledsoe L MIE Drummond Moran Dunlap H. S. Stilwell Julia Crisp L. L. Engelking ISSUE EDITORS XowLix Kanixilph Francis Wilson ASSISTANT ISSUE EDITORS Kenneth Hackler S. M. Pool ElMA Gl ' NN V. D. Kendall Clara Bell R. L. Swartz Frances Wipff Dorothy Nail Ruth Smith Myrtle McLemore Erna Scholz Norman Crozier G. H. Coffelt Harold Young Erwin Smith Jack Logan L. D. Cartwright Ray Lee Leon Daily L. B. Jones Elsie Brown Anne Dennis Margaret Blackburn Dorothy Barnes Dorothy Brown Beryl W.w Jean Way REPORTERS C. N. Davis Esther Wilson Charles Banister La Ree Pfeiffer Viola Corley S. C. Trimble Roberta Bradley Sarah Shannon Francis Hallman Douglass Nettleton Nathe Bagby Clyde Watkins Anne Maltby Alexander Safer Winnie Jackson Deskins Wells Irwin Theilen Ina Williams Jane Worthington Woodward Bromley Clara Crook Henry Fulcher Joe Buckingham L KY Bowman Maurice Grain Bob Clark George Gammon Allyne Harris Gordon Butler Reynold Martin Miriam Collins Ella Daggett Ray Willoughby Dorothy Burr Lois Smith Helen Reed Thelma Rippy Agnes W ' hite F. Hagaman Helen Taber Carl McLynn X ' aldemar Fearis Honor Yates Edythe Buie Mamie Sackett Katherine Shaw H. L Farrier Agatha McLarry Ed Newberry Longhorn Magazine Top row — Cole, Wilson, Brazleton, Stillwell, Brown, Pollard, Ricketson Middle row — Steiner, Crisp, Fulcher, Bowman, Buckingham, Harris, Williams Bottom row — Jones, Jourdan, Law, Simmons, Posey, Thomas, Crane G. F. Simmons J. W. Posey Editor Assistant Editor ASSOCIATE EDITORS Marion Law Henry Fulcher Maynet Thomas 1921 Summer Texan Top row — Schellhardt, Anderson, Bellenger, Mayfield Middle row — Clifton, Cocke, Black, Cochran, Harris, Davis Bottom row — decker. Pollard, Gesche, Buckingham, Hill, Ciunn, Gibsan, Fulcher Vernon Hill Editor-in-Chi?} Joe Buckingham Managing Editor MEMBERS OF THE STAFF Issue Editors — Mary Eby, Henry Fulcher, Irma Gesche, James Gibson, ' iCTOR Gleckler, Elma Gunn, Katherine Pollard Assistant Issue Editors — Douglas Anderson, E. P. Choice, L. L. Engelking, Kathryn Cochran, Willis Posey, U. U. Stallings, Kathleen Clifton Special Writers— UxR Gullette, Allyne Harris, Harriet Henderson, John Mayfield, Grace Stephen, Ira Bellenger Reporters — Theresa Archibald, Marvin Baker, Jewell Black, Oscar Bu- chanan, Frances Cocke, Ralph Davis, Clarence Denman, Virginia Lowe, Clyde Parrish, S. M. Pool, Earl Selman, Helen Wallace, Jean Way, John Schellhardt, Earl McClendon Razzberri Cordiale U ' hal Ho? Gentle Stuilc ' . ' SO FAR it has been grapes, to employ the Abhorrent X ' ernacular. After securing your copy of the Book, you doubtless did what everyone else does— ou plunged feverishly into the foregoing sections to ascertain if your fizz appeared in a conspicuous place, accompanied, perhaps, with a bit of platitudinous copy. Swelling with pride you wandered through the Senior Organizations and other Sections until— abruptly you came upon the Thorn division page. The Spell of Elation began to pale, the Dream of Empire vanished into thin air. You were about to be confronted with the Brutal Facts which point to Foibles and Contretemps of which the Great Unwashed were justified in assuming you were not guilty, for the simple reason that you wisely kept the Facts Dark. But no one ' s in every one ' s business, and perhaps in the future you will profit by this experience and not confide even to the Hon. Roomie who gave us the dope. Be all that as it may — Here ' s to the Flappers and Campus Dudes, To the perennial Buzzards and Greasy Studes. To those who have tinkered with Social Delights, To those who have basked in Ephemeral Spotlights. To the boasted Successes — to the Frame-Ups galore. To the steamrolled Suckers, left smeared in gore. To the Neckers, Rug Hoppers, Cake Eaters, and Beans, To the Holaholys, Gold Diggers, and porch swing Queens. Now we merely hope that in the grand score. That those who get Razzed will not pout and act sore. For when the Cordiale for the Consumer was fixed. The bitter and sweet were carelesslv mixed. SO RAISE HIGH THE GLASS, IX TOAST DRINK TO THE DREGS? WHILE YOU THUMB THESE FOND PAGES— BRING ON MORE KEGS. Razzberri Cordiale Mausoleum Musings WE WERE interested to note how Hardy Adams quieted down when the smoke had cleared away after the Bunnyhoof election. This, you may remember, was subsequent to her enviable display of Tammany Hall methods during Queen Margaret ' s feverish race, which ended in a victory for " the circle of beautiful women, " heralded by a barrage of hot checks. We might add at this time that a post mortem over the ballots revealed the fact that the Queen ' s ephemeral glory was secured in a rather ingenious fashion. Pollard said that he wished he had a buck for every hundred of that last deluge of 60,000 votes which went to give the Queen the chance to knock ' em dead down at the capitol. Among the very amusing things which happened in our midst this ' ery eventful year was the arri ' al and pledging of Lunkie Maverick. There was one thing more grotesque than the foregoing item which wa flaunted before the public ' s apathetic gaze during the past session. And that was when Lackey, Childs, and Chitham turned up at the luncheon dansante at the Country Club in dinner coats. Inspired by refreshments dispensed by the late Filthy McNasty their conversation was equally as diverting as their haber- dashery — so we are told by Eloise Carr who had a lovely time. Members of the law department might be interested to know that Flat Top Bradley posed specially for the picture which appears on the " Whose Nobody and Why " page. We submit the following list of clover pushers as the stellar collection to have run in on one: Cecelia Bordage, Henry Davis, Travis Morsund, Morgan Davis, Ray Jackson, Weaver Moore, Marion Law, etc. This convention of hay tamers were featured at teas flung, so we were told, by the loot-governor, and the late postmaster general. Just to displa y the old cheero spirit they all stayed for supper, and were wined and stuffed in the kitchen with the rest of the lower five. One can ' t blame the loot-gov. and the postmaster gen. for putting the kibosh on the bayonet practice at the family supper table. True to custom it is up to the Grind Editor to disclose his associates. The copy for the section was all written by Bull Montana and Benny Leonard. The dope on the Pi Phis was furnished by the Ivappas, and the Kappa info was supplied by a Pi Phi and a Theta whose names we promised not to disclose. There is nothing like getting the material from non-partisan sources. The Grind representative at the Apache orgie dashed into the office after the holidays, all agog with excitement. We were forced to tell him that the Grind Section was not an expurgated edition of the Hot Dog or Whizz Bang. There are too many degrees hanging in the balance. We were mildly interested over what Eloise Carr wore, what Ann Hamilton, Nita Eberling, and others didn ' t wear, and what Hardy Adams and Francis Grand so recklessly displayed when they were hurled ceiling vard with the blanket. But some of the other dope which was spilled had to be vetoed, for the reasons just stated. Razzberri Cordiale Those who had the patience and curiosity to take in the perfunctory open house ceremonies were doubtless impressed with the vast proportions of the Zeta, Theta, Kappa, and Pi Phi cellar forces. One need not mention the others of course, in that their cellars are too interminable to lift them out of the Grace Hal! class. They present the usual array of flaccid basement talent — snub-nosed, baby-stare, bobbed-haired stuff. But even the alleged big 4 have recruited reck- lessly from the ranks of vacuous visaged, and even went so far as to place the hopefuls upon the local date market by springing teas and the customary siren song hooey. A few uninitiated wobblies — who will learn in time that it doesn ' t mean anything — fell for the " come-here-little-stranger " stuff which was purveyed for their benefit. We are wondering how many more times the student elite, who would fare forth to ye country club in the hopes of appearing in the social notes of the Austin American, are going to stick their necks out for the financial aggrandize- ment of little Jackie Tobin from across-the-street-from-the-fire-hall-Follies fame? We refer, of course, to those who were so luckless as to have been sen- tenced to scholastic probation as the result of the Wednesday eve dansantes. We have been told that little Jackie stated to the anxious ones in advance " that all was well, " that the Czarina of Women had put her official O. K. on the part ' . Judging from what came of it we are forced to conclude that little Jackie sucked ' em in again, and that the Czarina reserved her action and put the K. O. on the participants after some of the gum shoes had reported. Great Ceasar ' s Ghost, and shades of Stark Young!! To what horrilile ends the Curtain Club has gone in the hopes of securing histrionic ability. Those who happened to writhe through " Androfleas and Eyler Simpson " (the latter being very poorly disguised and needing only long ears to complete his costume), doubtless noted that Marshall Bell, Marion Law, Ben O ' Conner, Gano Lightfoot, and a considerable list of alfalfa brutalizers, now adorn the club roster. We admire G. Litt ' s optimism, but if he can make footlight fairies out of this crop, who will attract anything else but soft fruit, we rise to aver that he could influence the Czarina to go to a tea without making a speech about herself and the moral situation in the University. There was great ruction and uproar in the Grind Office when ye Editor-in- Chief dropped in just long enough to blue pencil two prize exposes which were going into the section. " Might turn it over to the bloke who is putting out the Buss. If they roll him out we will at least get by unscathed, " was all he would volunteer by way of casual comment. However, we have all the dope on the little party which took place in the red brick house on the road to Buda. You will find one of the principals properly picturized elsewhere in the section. The other participants in the negligee version of the great American game have been referred to elsewhere. We know that we have missed a great deal and that a number of worthies are getting by unscathed. This is indeed unfortunate, but the deadline on time and copy prevented the Editor from steamrolling all those who deserved. Razzberri Cordiale Wf P ilL6WT PHAMILV Razzberri Coidiale i rne camil-s 4 Fm iR SffWD FAVORITE f t. 0FF£RIN6 POSSIBIUTIES ' -SAOINC SYNDICATE Razzberri Cordiale We Should Like to Know- the names of the CHOW OMEGAS who sang the siren song to, and bribed two members of the Deke eating club with a quart of corn juice to go on the rushing party; and we should also like to know just what the rushee thought in the pale gray dawn, awakening with the flavor of the bottom of a bear cage in her face, to discover the ribbons of the sad sisterhood fluttering upon the bib of the wrinkled organdie. We wonder if the Pan-Hellenic has any rule which covers the act of reducing the gurgling prospect to the comatose state and then spilling this to the victim: " O, we are sho happy — hie — hum — you like ush? " why the Kappas don ' t get together and buy Thirsty Welder a canteen. She goes on record for ha ing fleeced eleven of the Society Brand Boys for cokes in one morning. Why not call her Camil-e? why Pinta Huff, who was rushed so strenuously by the 24th street sister- hood, should be handed the black marble by the same crew in Rabbi tfoot? why the Pi Phis should hang out the sign, in the hopes of selling what they couldn ' t give away? why it was that Milady Lucy, the Czarina, did not get wind of the little studio party mentioned elsewhere in the section? who put the quietus on the alumni movement regarding the varsity athletic situation? just what Dr. Riker asked Dr. Parlin in front of the library that afternoon? where Reavis Cox got the idea that he could reform the University through the medium of assinine editorials which cluttered the pages of the Daih ' Texan right after the campus squall? what Neil Bolderick was doing upstairs in the Zeta house the day that Howell McCuUough tore up the same plant? why Jiggs Bobbitt and Tom Clark don ' t get together on this give ' em hell date stuff? where George Finlay Simmons gets the idea that he is William J. Burns, and gum boots around collecting info for the president ' s office? what naughty Willie Williams was doing under the table at the bust he hurled at the Country Club in honor of Pinta Huff? what Dr. Parlin told Dr. Riker that very eventful afternoon in front of the library? what Margaret Wessendorf was doing under the table at little Willie ' s partv at the Country Club — with little Willie? what Barnwell and Love prefer by way of chasers? the cause of the conflagration at the Theta house? what the curious Chi O ' s found in GeologA ' Jack Adoue ' s package mailed to them by mistake by the S. A. E. ' s? if M and G ever staged the party which they planned so care- fully and indiscreetly in the lib? Razzberri Cordiale Rudolph Vaseline ' s Dirty Dozen Bob Smith Perry McClure " Tea-do " Morton Marion Law- Preacher Hawk Bob Goble Chass Willis States Jacobs Ray Jackson Little Jackie Tobin Handsome Jawn Coit Ned Herff (by request of Miss Marsh) ALTERNATES AND SUB-DEBS: Weaver Moore Ovid Spotts John Bullington Travis Morsund Oogie McCullough Gano Lightfoot Jodie Thompson Red Adams Henry Morsund Afterthought — Jiggs W. Bobbitt GOLD DIGGER ' S CLUB President . Vice-President Sec ' y-Treasurer Evelyn Barnwell Georgia Colvin Louise Welder SORORES IN UNiVERSITATE Celia Newell Eloise Carr Nina Woodall Dehlia Greiner Tabby Jockson Helen Bass Tip Youngblood Katherine Risher Marg. Wessenlorff Katherine Terrell The UNCONSCIOUS QUARTET Celia Newell Nina Woodall Margaret Wessendorff Katherine Terrell will arise and render that touching little ditty ■(), I wonder; O, I wonder What is it All About. " Razzberri Cordiale THE BONNY-HOOF JAM FRANCES Morton) THIS interesting little contretemps had its inception during rush week when Miss Huff blew in from Dallas. The Kappas and Pi Phis were already busily engaged villifying one another, and shedding great tubfuls of crocodile tears, varying the attack upon the resisting powers of the rushees with threats of social ostracism and campus obscurity in the event they went wrong. Into this delightful atmosphere stepped Miss Huff— and more delirious became the onslaught. Mob psychology came to the fore when the field went over to the Pi Phis, and the Kappas spent every effort to avert eight bad bumps. Miss Hufif, it appears, was in the unruly mob which swore allegiance to the Quality Row sisterhood. She had been touted as a sort of prize plum, and the Kappas took the blow to the wind with a gasp, but right then and there they all took the oath and hoisted the bloody shirt alongside of the Jolly Roger at the main. All was peace- ful on the Western Front until — The Bunnyhoofers deciding to stage a comeback after last year ' s social error, met at the Kappa menage. Miss Kelly, the president, recovering from the arduous campaign through which she had passed just prior to leading the Thanksgiving Reception with Mr. Porter, presided in modo reposo en loungo. After a steady exchange of blackballs which lasted for 42 minutes, the Pi Phis put forth Miss Huff in high hopes that she would prove the much-needed compromise possibility. After coming out of a brief but strenuous conniption. Miss Hardy Adams stepped into the breach (and it was indeed a wide one), and let fly the Kappa broadside which had been loaded and primed right at the end of that fateful and calamitous rush week. Miss Adams was novel in her method— she yanked the lanyard, shouted " fore, " and Miss Hufif ' s chances were nix. The jig was up, so to speak. She who had been cajoled and wheedled by the 24th street eating club during the initial week was cooled socially in the most subtle fashion, " for personal reasons, " so we have been told. The bad taste displayed by the mob was avenged. {Continued on page 377.) Razzberri Cordiale aiwUcy Mat (P All thf while communication was being maintained with the Hookbaiters who met that same afternoon, and where the situation was equally as interesting. The upshot of the advisals was that the ex-queen suffered from a mild attack of nervous dementia accompanied with copious weeping when the dope was imparted that Miss Youngblood, a Pi Phi pledge, had been slipped by the Kappa Hookbaiters, and she averred that if the jolly old Pi Phis ever got anyone else by in Bunny- hoof, it would be because she was too weak to confer the dark jawbreaker. So, gentle reader, here you have all the salient sordid details. Lack of space forbids further delineation. The story has no particular moral, but may be boiled down to something like this: The Kappas and Pi Phis are just as good friends as they ever were, but little Miss Pinta is still in the gloaming clutching the burlap. Razzberri Cordiale P ? P " -v-jM H U ' JLcMV - -V i2i . Cvi ipMjOli iXUi_ r f?- i Lv Xdtc_Z " UnJ-Ji:? ?St¥ v i K XI 3 e t rrffi - X._(l , TSftiU ' Ci N.3 vcL Razzberri Cordiale P ? P Razzberri Cordiale Translation G. : How is Lorraine ' s cold? What girls do you imagine will be on the beauty page this year? M.: All Chi Omegas I guess. G.: Not all. Carr? Barnwell? Love? Do you suppose Clara Steger could be on? — she ' s pretty, I think. M.: Stirely not Molesworth, Yes. She will look all right if they take her picture from the waist up — but those legs — my gawd! G.: She has a pretty face don ' t you think? M.: Not much refinement, however, just coarse beauty — don ' t you think so? G.: What is the idea of the veil? Aren ' t they considered apropos (?) for school wear? M.: Speakino of legs, you had better get rid of this page. It would surely he good grind material! G.: Do you suppose Horace Haldeman is working on the Grind? — or on the Blunderbuss? Did anybody tell him why they call me sot? Someone told me that I have a column on the front page. M.: They have told me so much they ' ve got on me that I ' ve stopped worrying. G.: The awful part of this is that I heard that they brought some wild women and a night out into my story — and that would ruin me with my family, if thev ever got it. What was in the Blunderbuss last year about Dr. Sowers? M.: It wasn ' t bad because the Blunderbuss was no good last year. G.: I hope there are lots of new stories in the Blunderbuss this year, but I don ' t want anything on me, because they haven ' t anything on me. (Ostrich!!) M.: Do you remember what Rowland went over to the Pi Phi house and told on R and me? — about being drunk? G.: I can get some pretty good liquor — want to throw a party with me? M.: Corn? G.: I might get something better. I got drunk during the holidays on corn and wine mixed — it wasn ' t bad. M.: I can ' t stand corn — but I am crazy about wine. G.: If I can get some we will have a date Saturday night. M.: I have one Saturday night — going to the Chi Phi dance. G. : Sunday night? M.: Got a dinner date that night. G.: Late? M.: E.xcept you know a date for dinner means that night and the}- always stay. We had better do it next week — you find out about it, then we will decide — G.: That will be better anyway — I ' ll need a check from home before we have the party. Curtain. Razzberri Cordiale Razzberri Cordiale THE VARIED ' MAW CLAS5E3 THE T NO-O0l . R A-Se T-TYPE THE KIND TV KT CR W S TO 30Y-RIO AT vTWO OOLL RS - PtR Fazzberri Cordiale III The Butterflies Who Got Burnt or Fair and Warmer Synopsis: It was thuslj-; Before Miss Newton framed up on the Greek colony, by playing the boys off against the girls, and had the rule passed that the inocuous and habitually hungry sorores could not drop into the eating club at noon for a bite of grits without having an approved sentry posted at the festal board, the Sigma Chows lured Blah-Blah Maverick, Ninny Woodall, Rip Youngblood, and the little West girl into the 19th and Guadalupe trolley removing station. Their purpose at first seemed to be that of bolstering up the failing young things with a few of the lunch viands. Con- ceding that such was their original purpose, they changed the plan with iDurnir.g and disastrous results. A couple of the brethren, feeling unusually rough, enjoying a bottom-of- the-bird-cage-flavor in the face as the result of a bad hangover, suggested that the shrinking victims be properly subordinated — trained after the man- ner of all good neophvtes. The ancient bludgeon was brought forth into the smoky den, and, disregarding the thm feminine shrieks and howls of the tender and innocent Pi Phi hopefuls, was applied with great vigor in the immediate vicinity of the tonneau. It is said that " the grandstand, " composed of some of the veteran wielders of the Fish tames, viewed the spectacle with great delight, guffawing and cheering loudly, and finallv striking up the following chant in which all hands joined: I I. We are ready, and rough, and tough: We live by the creed, " Lay on, MacDuff. We treat ' em alike and maul ' em hard, And hand ' em the bludgeon by the yard. Che Biff! Ba iang! Bowie! II. W ' e l)elie e in giving a fern a cheer, By playfully knocking her on her ear. And if she grippes and seems to get sore, W ' e chalk her up as a beastly bore. Chorus: Zip! Zam! Zowie! III. Now we ' ve got motors and evening clothes, And we put on the dog as everyone knows. W ' e take in a scud and give ' em hell. And tear up the place to a fare- e-well. Chorus: Wx Zip! Smash! A cow bell, clanging in the ' icinity of a large dish of stewed cabbage and a multitude of beans, announced with cymballic sweetness that luncheon was served. None of the guests were injured in the stampede. It was discovered, r " however, that the sorores ' ; X) - ' ■ sorendum suffered from some y ' i " 5:5 _ r ' U- ° . S peculiar indisposition and re- fused to seat themselves at the board and make merry. The intimate fact was finally disclosed, and their hosts, filled with great compassion, made fireplace arrangements whereby the feverish young things were ser ' ed from the mantle. THE LITTLE PNEUMONIA SISTERS (Ain ' t it funny that they don ' t always satisfy expectations.) Kappa Kappa Gamma — Elinor King, Marie Sapper, Liz Baker. Pi Beta Phi — June Harris, Clara Pope, Susan Higgins. Zeta Tau Alpha— Margaret Meacham, Lotti Nell Pettus, May Lea Guthrie. Kappa Alpha Theta— Roberta Bradley, Margaret Marsh, Julia Lobban. Chi Omeg.a— a. McNab, Emily Nalle, Doris Nobles. Alpha Delta Phi— W ' inelle Hubbard, Ruth King, Mary Maud Castle. Delta Delta Delta — We are forced to pass the buck. Phi Mu— Luci Belle Snyder, Mary Odell, Eliza Ann Hornsbv. Alpha Phi— !! t|- ??!!!!! Razzberri Cordiale III ull hpVQti ii Razzberri Cordiale Razzberri Cordiale It May Not Seem Possible But It ' s A Fact — That Perry McClure was seen to take a single sniff of the celebrated corn nectar without passing out or throwing salt cellars. That Ben Sturgis is not an osteopath, nor a chiropractor. That the Kappas speared approx. 26 dates for the inhabitants of the damp lower regions with the little tea coup. That the Chi Psi who staged the negligee version of the great American game in one of Czarina Lucy ' s Wisconsin boys. That Henry Davis tried to reverse the dope about the bromide, " that the way to a man ' s heart is via the epiglottis, " etc., etc., by sending the little Cruse girl a covey of pecans which he stated were toasted, salted and other- wise rendered indisgestible by the Deke cook. Whyin ' ell send her pecans? Why not ea e them out and go himself? That Stafford pulled the stuff imputed to him in another part of this section. That the wild crack pulled by Colonel Mayfield in his weekly Blunderbuss about the three college hams and co-eds being speared by a minion of the law while burning up the village streets for being completely flicked is not libel. If anyone is inclined to doubt the truth of the assertion, they may consult the broad toed gentlemen who kept so many of our better boys upon the grill for so long a period. That the same gentlemen mentioned abo e have an interesting and valuable mailing list which, we are told, is mixed. Another argument for co-education and the equality of the sexes. That the Sigma Chows turned Richie Taylor loose upon the little Garrett boy from Houston, and that the substance of adipose rushing committee ' s chatter consisted of convincing the hopeful that " our cook can make the best old batter cakes in Austin. " We suggest that Henry Davis and Ichie Taylor combine their efforts in a sort of joint grocery barrage for all purposes. That Queen Margaret said that she had but one regret to register: That both of the heavies belong to and are derby prospects in the I ' niversity social adjunct of Tammany Hall, namely, the Battlers. Now, ain ' t that ' ell? Ain ' t it ' ell that she can ' t be orchestra, stage force, side props, leading lady, the French maid — in other words, the whole works — at the annual club creep? That your roomie gave us the dope on you which appears in the Razzberri Cordiale, herein submitted. That Jack Fermin did not pass out at the Bunnyhoof Brawl. That the entrance to the Theta house, about the time that the milkman rattles down the street through the dawn, seems to be through the back windows. That the editor of the Thorn did not take all the pictures appearing in the section. This isn ' t alibi stuff either. That little Jack Adoue, who it seems has succumbed to the wiles of the Chi O Dumbell, went out on that all day geology jaunt, blistered his dogs, and made a creditable showing of intellectual curiosity when he was not even registered in the course — just so he could feast his lamps upon the coy young thing. Little Jack needs what he is seeking — an education. Razzberri Cordiale Razzberri Cordiale A STA E- STRUCK . .- ; A-jPtUAMT l- ' Trtl-b P CG ' S [?ED CATeD TO THE OLD •E ITLe AN WHO T U HT THE ADVANC6P COuK ' Se IN CARD CVMN ASTlCS AND Ace-Lotze ' — Pazzberri Cordiale Razzberri Cordiale Fritney Foibles PHI DELTA THETA Closed Motto: Gawd, give us the streng;th to weather another rushing season. The greatest exponents of National Standing, with frequent references to " What we were and did five or six years ago. " Without the Reliable Manual the rushing committee would be on the rocks with the ensign upside down. Succeeded by questionable methods from losing their meagre representation in ribbon clubs, and proceed upon the theory that as long as they have this all will be well — a curious ostrich policy for an erstwhile member of the Big 4. Pledged a number of youths whose names can only be found in the student directory of the four-button variety. They importuned Wild Horse to sneak out to the ranch, but they still have J. Henne ry Gizzard, Doc, and Red. KAPPA ALPHA Closed Motto: " No, officer, I did not buy it in Austin. " Without these spiritual youths the local minions of the 19th amndt would be without jobs. Have kept the local force on the dead run with noses to the terra cotta due to the efforts of Judge Allcorn of Titus County, Prater Hot Rocks of Sewanee egregiousness, and The Wild Russ. Famous for telling decrepit landladies to don the asbestos-wear and head South, and for motoring in Trx ' s Ford on the Pi Phi porch, while The Wild Russ chortles, " Sally, come back to our ally. " Perry Porter was divorced from the Pi Phi Sunday night creme tomato soup festivals by Woolia Wiess for leading the Narrowhead insolvency proceedings with the Mississippi Miss of Kappa proclivities, but Pack Dree, the dainty ex-German president, stayed on the Quality Row wagon and stepped off the Thanksgiving Reception with Cack Lillard, one of the sisters who passed from the campus stage back in the dark ages. BETA THETA PI Closed Motto: We may no longer be the Cat ' s Pajamas at Texas, but we have a damned good chapter at Pennsylvania. Ushered in the year by trying to stage a come-back with the aid of Elmer Dittmar and Porter King. Combined with the Kappas, through the agency of Georgia Colvin, and flung joint breakfasts at the County Club with the idea of pulling the mutual admiration society stuff. Judging from what happened to the Kappas (those eight fatal wallops), and what Betadom succeeded in snagging in the rush, we are forced to conclude that the Kappa-Beta breakfast organization was too bizarre for the flapper and flopper fond hopes. Had just about lived down Bill Wright and Embry when Filbert Nit-wit Page, the boy Aristotle from Bastrop, was pledged after a bitter fight with the Phi Gams. Also secured that nifty four-button model — " Tea-do " Morton. With this horrible advisal we pass on!!! SIGMA CHI Closed Motto: Inctums, Dinctums perennial Rinctumsll Knock the ferns on their — Blinc- These knights of the banquet board and ball room floor are at least interesting for the method they employ. They afford a diverting study of the Prehistoric Gentleman type of hirsute rai- ment who revealed in knocking the Archaic Flapper upon her ear when she got Canary. Are a ' source of great amusement to the Great LTnwashed when they gang up boyishly upon some flat chested co-ed with the novel idea of getting Rinctums. Are noted for repeated though ' not always successful social plunges, to-wit: The Rattler dance engineered by Little Itchie Taylor, and the noteworthy occasion when James Thurston Chitham, Demo Childs and the petite Jodie Lackey crashed in on the Cabaret Luncheon at the Country Club that eventful afternoon in dinner coats. It was indeed a nifty and natty innovation by way of " different haberdashery " and follow- ing the lead was adopted promptly by the Lambda Chis for picnics. Razzberri Cordiale Fritney Foibles KAPPA SIGMA Closed Motto: Near beer, neck and the nicest location on the campus. Have distinguished themselves for their newly developed fur footing qualities and their nocturnal pilgrimages to Muck ' s and the Zeta house in quest of Honey. Most of them spend the greater part of the time trying to lamp the little maids across the way who are careless about the shades. Are responsible for Archie Helland ' s free status, and Rudolph Smith, who has created a great furore among the more wobbly and impressionable co-ed flappers. They are guilty of wanton negligence in not at least attempting to curb the activity of Fairfax Hawk, alias Preacher, and Big Jim McKnight, who came into the fl ickering limelight by getting plastered and then terrorizing and practically wrecking the Zeta house. PHI GAMMA DELTA Closed Motto: To be great is to be misunderstood. We submit the Fijis, self-styled, as the dismal consequence of political machinations. De- spite all the prize figs handed out by the fraters in facultate, they could not stop the Vanderbilt onslaught at Dallas when the chapter rallied to the support of the fighting varsity. The Vandy backs romped through the Lockwood efiigy of a linesman with careless abandon. They have at least one ofiice seeker who can also tinker with things social, and the duty seems to have devolved upon little Jodie Thompson, whose " collich " pedigree, written by himself, ap- pears in the Senior Section. The 27th street regiment received a bad set-back early in the year when the info leaked that they had been stripped in numbers. SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Closed Motto: Mortgaged but masterful. Without Pud Beavers, Judge Beaner Terrell and Luke Duke what a helluvamess the Seton Annex would be in. Some of the more debonair brethren have struck up intimate relations with the female pill dispensers on the opposite corner, and McCracken is always on hand to lend the proper college atmosphere to Joseph ' s Drug Store, where he pipes the flight and is constantly under the surveillance of the local vigilance committee. Have given the K. A. ' s a bad race in the contest to avoid alcoholic aridity, and have succeeded in keeping the local minions of the Volstead Act tricked and worried. Jimmie Moore still hopes to be initiated, Goeth persists in talking to himself and walking in the middle of the car tracks, and Bolderick and McCullough cccasionally go wild and put all the inmates of the Zeta second floor to flight, driving them behind trunks en bed. SIGMA NU Closed Motto: When Greek meets Greek shoes get shined. This would-be member of the Greek colony is a living tribute to the tolerance and cheerful indulgence of the real houses upon the campus. There was a time when people knew that it claimed a fraternal existence in our midst, when Long Jawn Cofer dispensed bullsheviki from the rostrums of college oratory; but at that time it was breathing hard. We have since learned that Barrett, who harrassed the basket ball coach until he finally gave him a uniform, claims that the clan is not yet extinct. We regret to receive this advisal because it points to much suffering which usually precedes the final demise. Page 393 Razzberri Cordiale Fritney Foibles III CHI PHI Closed Motto: " Quick, Swede, the pulmotor. " Not quite out but fliclcering badly. We hesitate to speculate what will be their fate when their one good man departs hence. With Ben O ' Connor in the Curtain Club and Numlmut Sammons holding forth at Germans, their chances of ever arising above the notoriety seeking stage have vanished. Have taken to gun-toting, so it seems, in the hopes of at least getting a ride in the hoodlum cart, thereby rating a bit of Austin American publicity. But Prexy knocked the jewels from a row of the little red Ford garages by telling the desk sergeant to let the princi- pal, Mason, think it over in the hoose-gow until Monday. ALPHA TAU OMEGA Closed Motto: Publicity, pussyfoot, and puerility. Funny things one sees when one has ' nt a gun — on the campus! Could ' nt get by in any legiti- mate organization down in the legal slough, so aided and abetted the creation of the odoriferous Delta Phi Delta with Suds Lincoln in the foreground reading from left to right. Suds, with a few other misguided youths, took to chewing a clove, beating a drum and waving an olive branch, W ' hich, following upon the heels of Arrowhead, was a bit wobbly in policy. Somehow they suc- ceeded in lining up with the ribbon club reactionaries and keep being from steam-rolled with the rest of the minority. Ha ' e made a tremendous effort to live down Smith Sims — but not with a heluva lot of luck. DELTA CHI Closed Motto: " Come on. Doc, old horseradish, don ' t be a nitter. " Out.damncrl Spott, etc., etc. These arc indeed the immortal words of one of the decadent clan leaders, uttered when he was facing indefinite incarceration in the local cooler. This outburst, coupled with the repeated notoriety Jawn Whiskers received because of his attachment and affection for a certain aunt living in East Austin, has helped to keep the entire force from going down the third time. However, they have been extremely careless in allowing Big Goof Spotts to wander at large undisguised, who has served to fill the shoes of Eyelet — which later named brother was given the gate and air a year or so ago. DELTA TAl ' DELTA Closed Motto: The greatest study of man is man. Having tired of the subjects afforded for anatomical study upon Colorado Street, and desir- ing new and gresh fields for binocular research work, these lads moved into the Quality Row neighborhood, contiguous to the Pi Phis, and facing the Chi O and Theta menages. Their motives were revealed when they dismembered all the trees which adorned the premises and which it seems obscured a clear vision of second floor activity in the neighborhood. When the Grind Editor was investigating the state of affairs for Miss Newton, the inmates of the Delt observation tower averred that the study of nature was so diverting that some of the fraters busted practi- cally all the grubby courses. Blinders are provided for the studioush ' inclined during exam week at the expense of the lodge. PHI KAPPA PSI Closed Motto: To staj ' in Rattler. As the result of the good-natured indulgence of the founders of Rattler and Arrowhead, these youths were given a vote, but a taste of things social has inspired great dreams of empire, and the lid is about to be clamped down on them. Bad judgment has been displayed in per- mitting Dick Oliver to annoy the public, which is not one dambit interested in the imaginery shady parties he claims to have flung. For once we are forced to compliment the practical joker who inspired Oliver to pound the pavement, pajama-clad and with bare dogs that wintry night. Gano Light foot, actor and note writer, seems to have made considerable effort to develop into one of the Knights of Pinaud et Shoe Polis h. At least he admits it in writing. THETA XI Closed Motto: (X -hV) =X= -=-2 XY - Y Victims of circumstances and logarithms; a boarding house for engineers hiding behind Greek letters in the fond hopes of deluding the rest of the colony. But these exponents of the slip-stick have had very little luck in getting away with the scheme. There is a great difference between pulling the wool over the eyes of the vast unwashed and slipping it by the real fritneys on the campus. Razzberri Cordiale Fritney Foibles DELTA SICMA PHI Closed Motto: ' $- ' ' c) ° !!!??? " Officer, let that man up — he ' s all cut. " Composed of a bloc cut at random from the brute creation, none of the members of which appear to have distinguishing features. A few of the so-called fratres succeeded in getting into the limelight during the deluge of enforcement officers just before the holidays by getting boiled at Germans. But the notoriety was ephemeral, and after the ruction blew over, they were right back where they started, except that the publicity seekers had gotten their names on the local enforcement list — for future reference. It was also rumored that the house was raided — but this seems to be a far fetched bit of propaganda disseminated in the hopes of establishing the much sought alcoholic tradition. DELTA KAPPA EPSILON Closed Motto: When in doubt, blackball everyone. Further evidence of the party whip methods employed in the ribbon clubs. Caught in the cross-fire of dark spheres of the big four, and when the latters ' attention was centered upon spilling blood over the Ancient Grudge, they succeeded in slipping a couple of undesirables by. In this manner they got a slippery foothold socially. They are kept busy denying that Travis Morsund, Willie Williams, and Marion Law are members, but constant repudiations have failed to convince the skeptical public. Willie Williams, it may be remembered, is the big, strong, curly-headed youth who sprung the Hufif announcement party, spending the greater part of his time under the table until some fair one kicked him in the nose. ACACIA Closed Motto: O, we wonder! O, we wonder! What the hell it ' s all about. In view of the fact that Jack Ball is out of range, and there is nothing to be accomplished in stirring up the bleached bones, and probing the depths of social and scholastic obscurity for someone to throw the harpoon into, we will desist, leaving the implication of having given men- tion to an outfit which belongs in the same section as the Hogg Debating Society. DELTA THETA PHI Closed Motto: Corpus juris, ultra vires, and the Rule in Shelley ' s Case. These are the lads who have a scholastic average which looks like one of the new automatic phone numbers. By co-operation with e.xponents of Jeffersonian Democracy who live in the Breckenridge bat roost they have gotten a monopoly on the Chancellor membership — w ' hich, as a matter of fact, does not mean anything. Have made several ineflfectual social plunges but with no luck. Are celebrated for their crop of windjammers, and for the further fact that Chamberlin was steam-rolled into Friar, another alleged honor society. LAMBDA CHI ALPHA Closed Motto: A house of House! Our livery stable for the house!! Payed S500 down on the 835,000 mausoleum, hung out an illuminated escutcheon, and threw a convention at the same time as the K. A. ' s in Dallas in the hopes that the unsuspecting public would conclude that they were a fraternity. But the coup failed, and they are left to fight Old Man Interest upon the unpaid principal and keep the muffler on Robin Pate who is staging a come-back. PI KAPPA ALPHA Closed Motto: Defunct but not interred. Were it not for the Glee Club and " Jimmies Joys " their existence would be finally ended. But just about the time the flock begins to gasp the Songbirds begin to bellow from the foot- lights at the Junior High, or they pledge another clarinet, thereby forestalling the inevitable demise. Razzberri Cordiale Razzberri Cordiale M 0 1 Ill Razzberri Cordiale Paid to Tell and Not to Tell AMONG the clever little parties flung this year was the one pro- jected by little Jackie Tobin in the little love nest down on Eighth Street, right across from the fire hall, which has been camouflaged with sheet music and passed off upon the unsuspecting city mothers under the style of " a studio. " Lack of space forbids issuing a com- plete statement of all the principals, but among those present were Handsome Jawn Coit, Beauty Chass Willis, Silent Punk Maverick, Hot Rocks Gerner, Woof Woof Atkinson, Oogie Chitham, Smooch Covert, Oof La Prelle, Mile. Juluisa Herbert, Ima Angell, Oog Mc- Cullough, Hip Youngblood, et al. When the statement was given to the Thorn Ed for publication, it was not stated that anyone turned down the refreshments dispensed early in the evening. In fact the dope leaked that before the bust had progressed very far, all was well upon the Rubicon, with no welchers. After forming a " One Better Club " many classics were spilled to the amusement of the entire assem- blage, modesty forbidding us from repeating them here. Following this Whoopee Atkinson and Lunk Maverick did an East Austin version of the Apache Double Shuffle, aided by Mr. Jawn Coit, and despite the fact that the female principal made a three ring trapeze performer look like a coal oil of " Repose, " the jades were perceptibly bored. Oof La Prelle gave the enshrouding ennui a short left by springing a few of her bad breaks. The climax came when it was whispered about that the fluid w hich makes moons out of Austin ' s lighting system had given out, and there being no more atmosphere the jades trickled home. Right here we wish to set e ' er},-thing aright. We have all the dope on the two Buda parties, one of which was presumably a picnic, and which ended up so hilariously about 3 a. m. in front of a well known sorority house on the campus; and, more- over, we have the names of all the participants in both events. But the Editor put the kibosh on the expose, and if the principals wish to send any cards of thanks, address them to him. Razzberri Cordiale Paid to Tell and Not to Tell i J WW ' c were ery interested in the announcement which Xaught ' W ' iUie Williams made at the little party he ga -e at the Country Club in honor of Miss P ' inta Huff. We did not know that Miss Huff contemplated matrimony and the news of the anticipated plunge was indeed a pleasant sur- prise. The party was a clever and novel affair. Naughty Willie and Miss ' essendorff inaugurated a game of " now you chase me " under the table much to the amusement of all the guests, and Miss Maverick, celebrated for limitless energy, subtle manner, and densante interpretations at other similar affairs, did a few graceful steps on the top of the table, to the patent delight of the male contingency present. Mr. Ray Jackass (or is it Jackson?), engaged Miss Dizzy Camp in a clever and epigramatic conversation to the unconcealed merriment of Mr. " Tea-do " Morton, Fermin, McCullough, Tobin and others who graced the festal board. Naughty Willie is to be complimented for the cleverness of his part -, and for the good judgment displayed in picking such talented and con- genial guests. In the Biinuyhoof Jam, presented elsewhere in the section, we alluded to Miss Adams who so intrepidly stultified herself in behalf of the vengeance seeking Kappas, and to that copy we might add what could be called the Ilookha iters Supplement. But to do so would be rashly presupposing that Cactus purchasers are interested in such rot. However, the Pi Phis attempted to stage a come- back by holding out on the little Gilliam girl, and cracked down with a deluge of dark spheres, with the final result that they were forced by the opposition to pay for acancy which the Kappas enjoyed. Not so bad — not so bad!! We are just wondering who concocted the plan of making the Quality Row sisterhood foot the bill for the " personal reason objection " stuff they entertained. We need not comment upon the Friar election this year. That once worthy organization took such a frightful slump last year that what was gathered into the fold during the past session could not make matters much worse. It merely confirms the persistent belief that it has gone the political rout and dropped to the plane of the mass of nonentity organizations which clutter another section of the book. What we cannot understand is why the pompous Drum Major should waste osculations upon the knee caps of the former ex-beauty, famous for her peaches and cream complexion. There may ha ' e been some method in his mad- ness, but the proceeding is so anomalous as to completely upset all the recorded dope to which we have any access. We can imagine what the well-known medico and surgeon thought when he blew in on the adjustment seance. Being an allopath it is not curious that he should hit the ceiling, for the very obvious reason that he could not be expected to appreciate amateur homeopathy or chiropractic being practiced in his own house, upon his own daughter. For professional reasons alone he was justified in ejaculating, " what the hell? " Razzberri Cordiale Resume of the Rigorous Rassling THE BUNNYHOOF BRAWL The winter term social season was properly launched and prematurely scuttled by the Rabbitfeet force on the eve of Friday the 13th, 13th month. The fact that the annual ante bankruptcy scud fell upon such an unpropitious night cannot, however, be assigned for the reason to justify such a ghastly social flop. The date, it is said, was responsible for Buss ' s • sudden indisposition which nailed right after the opening review passed a cigar store array of stags, but the correct dope seems to be that handy Frank of Agency fame slipped the weakening Buss some of his rehabilitation essence, and Buss, not having ac- customed himself to H2S04, didn ' t handle it very well. The cause of Irvin ' s condition is obvious. He summed up the evening ' s damages exemplified in the clever little floral display which Milady Margaret, of Thanksgiving Reception fame, carried coyly, and the dull realization of his folly did the work. Early in the evening it was thought that the motif for the ordeal was the inside of a busy and disordered mattress factory, but the disillusionment came when the rough old Sigma Chi boys rushed the grocery display in the back room, and evervone else went hungry, then it was that Bloshom Wooten, and a former Pi Phi named Oof La Prelle (she was in the University about the time that Pat Holmes tried to pull his first grotesque political coup), went sleigh riding with Johnnie Coit, Snakes Lee, and Naughty WiUie WiUiams. Funny old Possum Atkinson stood bv and assisted the party by making such curious noises as, " Woof, Woof, " and " Whe-e-eee!!! Wow!! Waugh, " etc., etc., and occasion- ally added great zest to the spectacle by knocking some unoffending femmie on her ear. At this stage of the performance it was whispered about by way of club propaganda that the creep was not a mattress display — but lo, the cotton represented snow. Queen Margaret looked like insolvency for Papa Kelly, and most of the Kappas thought that she was " perfickly adorable!! " The favors for the femmies were cleverly disguised bottles of Odorono, and the birded men received small strips of tape with little tin bells hung on it to serve as receipts for the present tariff which Hillyer imposes for green pea sleave- lets which the political club personnel wore. The little McNab girl, the automatic Chow O social cool ' em off, led the cotil- lion with some imported bimbo who stood up well in view of what he had to face all evening. About one a. m. the representative from the ofTice of the dean of women, who had been casting a pall of deep gloom in her corner all evening, consulted with a few enforcement officers and the floor manager and decided that the affair would have to stop, whereupon the music was ordered to pack up, the janitor was broken out of bed and instructed to clean up, and the lights were turned out in the hopes that the participants would fall for the subtle hint that it was all over. Most of them did— except some of the male guests who inad- vertently slept it off behind piles of so-called snow, or bits of furniture. Razzberri Cordiale THE BATTLER BUST Just to Ije different the Battler crew began the annual club orgie with an alleged dinner. To lend the proper morning hang- () er touch to the food at the very outset, the guests were serv-ed with a half of a grapefruit, followed by a plate, in the ' ■ cracks of which a few peas and sweet potatoe were cleverly concealed. Some- thing which resembled either sea gull or chicken also graced the otherwise blank crockery, but the guests, very few of whom had ever studied buzzard anatomy or vivisection, had very little luck in the onslaught upon the remains of the barnyard denizens, which appeared to have died a natural death at a ripe old age — presumably of arterial sclerosis. To finish up the so-called dinner, and lend the proper bizarree touch, ice cream and coffee were brought on about the time that everyone was ready for the seventh inning stretch. After the arena had been cleared of the debris the catch-as-catch-can favor- ites, which of course included Jiggs Bobbitt, otherwise professionally known as Mr. Vermin Tassle, began the evenings work. The scud was remarkable for the motely and mottled aspect presented by its participants. The best cellars in Austin were represented in the flesh and in liquid form, ' the latter accounting for the fact that so many of the males appeared a bit mottled. The first cotillion was led by Mr. Irvin Gillette of Alpine, favoring little Miss Margaret Kelley, a petite Dallas social favorite, so Miss Pinta Hutfand Miss Dahlia Greiner aver. After everyone had given them the bored north and south -to the obvious gratification of the Dallas sub-deb, the guests, who were not inflicted with ennui, joined in the procession at the end of which the girls were presented with staR s, the men receiving wire halos adorned with paper flowers. The staffs at first blush appeared about as useful as a few extra thumbs, but finally proved to be very utilitarian, and evinced great foresight upon the part of the bennie who selected them. They came in handy later in the evening when the corn tinctured males began to wobble, when walls were not available, or the ■ were not contiguous to some feni upon whom they could lean precariously until the music stopped. The final blow was delivered about eight bells when Mr. Tom Rowell of Jefferson cruised in with Miss Hazel, the Pi Phi brunette, clinging to him desper- ately, all of which adds another name to Miss Hazel Boat-trip ' s list which already includes such celebrities as George Johnson, Jack Razzberri and Hennery Davis. Again the jades bestirred themselves and got in the grab bag line, this time the fems receiving little moth asphy-xiators filled with sweet essence of asafetida, and the harrassed creditor dodgers being tossed nifty paste board cigarette cases each containing five Ghesterfields. The club members, for fear that they might be confused with the nonde- script horde of invitees, wore the club colors across the front of the non-splash- able shirt fronts, and resembled in the main a flock of highly decorated American vice-counsuls from such places as Laredo, Jaurez, and Tia Juana — for more reasons than one. Itchie Taylor, who seemed to be the only one who did not regard the dance as a salubrious frost, officiated generally, and seems to ha e been responsible to a large extent for the fiasco. We understand that on the strength of this experi- ment he has been gi en the contract to stage the B. B. A. Department Prom. Razzberri Cordiale The Speartip Shivaree It has been traditional heretofore for the Lucky Girl to come tripping ner ' ously down the ancient steps of the K. C. rostrum to meet the Presi- dent of the Insolvent Order, who, being properly inspired, and not knowing what it is all about, weaves his way to the fore to meet Milady — they proceeding then to bask jointly for a few transient moments in the Calcium Glare. Such has been the time-honored method which went by the boards, so to speak, when the Speartops smeared the assets in the K. C. grave- yard of former fortunes. Thus it was that Miss Margaret McLemore, of Natchez, Mississippi, was carried onto the scene of the fray in a palanquin while a gentleman of the Ethiopian persuasion executed Swedish movements in the center of the room and Mr. Porter wandered aimlessly in the foreground. We were told subsequently by the management that the Big Idea for the disillusioning affair was the interior of an Arab tent, that the little sandpile at the North End depicted a desert, and that the effigies which hid the gas fittings along the wall represented Sheiks. It is presumed that by a great stretch of the elastic student imagination the moth-eaten drape, which has served for the roof of Dutch house and the Starry Speckled Way upon innumerable occasions, might be mistaken for a tent. At any rate the Main Show under the Big Top was a sketch, thoroughly realistic with side show props thrown in by way of diversion. But why pick on the Arabs? The Desert scheme got across very early in the evening — as a matter of fact the motif seemed to have leaked before the Circus was staged. We assume that it leaked from the fact that so many of the males present and voting functioned in the capacity of little Wandering Oases to the great delectation of those who were caught in the drought. There was a very obvious effort to spring the surprise element when Mr. Lud Lincoln headed the second cotillion with Miss Madeline Strauss. But even this subtle plan went the same ronte that all others of the same character go — no one was startled. By and large the Arab Circus was a huge success, not perhaps in the way it was hoped, but these social misfortunes will occur. But in carrying out the Circus scheme the details either consciously or otherwise were developed nicely. The Side Show featured bv all the local Sheiks, by virtue of Stacomb, was tremendous. The Fishermen ' s Frolic After the ftictional fight be- tween the Pi Phis and the Kappas as to who would pay for the vacancy which the latter bloc enjoyed, and which was occasioned by the unseemly come-back of the Whitis Avenue sisterhood, the Hookbaiters formally decided to collude with Hillyers. Of course, they did not desire to be rele- ■ l l " y ' vj ' ' N- ,!r ' f gated to the Clammy Backrow by the I i llliyv i ul ' SWx » Bunnyhoofers, and there is some wis- iX V V C A dom in the crack that they hoped Mr. Bremond would give them a little copy in Commerce and Finance. It was hoped of course that no allusion would be made to returned hot checks, but if the truth must out, the expectation was cherished that the bitter would be immersed in the sweet essence of Gentle Publicity. With the aid of Little Jackie Tobin, celebrated for his wall paper artistry and his Jesse James method when it comes to the sordid details, the Hookbaiters were let down nicely for a cool thousand rocks. The archaic mausoleum was transformed into whatever you might choose to call it, and the cleverness with which the thousand glittering disks was concealed would have done credit to a more widely known camouflager than Little Jackie. There was some talk about a Persian Garden, but whether this was in any way connected with the Splurge - we cannot say. We were merely present. A few of the ennui-inflicted males came out of the comatose condition for a few moments when they fastened the filmy stare upon the chic little Misses who played around on the rim of things. In fact, Mr. Perry McClure, one of our prominent young cavaliers, proved that he was extremely democratic by dancing with this branch of the hired help in a most gracious fashion. Following this lead several of the more or less harmless Beta Beans rose to the occasion and showed that pledging into aristocratic Betadom had not destroyed the proletariet touch they had developed in Fort Worth. Miss Mildred Chambers of Cameron, carrying a floral exhibition which spelled coffee and toast for Mr. Beaumont Stinnet of Amarillo for the rest of the term, led the first cotillion with the named social lion. Beaumont is to be com- mented for the expression of aplomb he wore while undergoing the X-Ray glare and the critical survey — a sort of " is-the-dentist-in? " smile. Miss Minnifred Smith of Austin after debating the matter over at great length decided to deliver a large consignment of burlap to Jack Fermin and others who had vied for the honors, and headed the second cotillion with the hon. brother, Mr. Snakem Smith. The male procession participants were handed very cazzwa little pearl studs made from Abalone shells especially for Mr. Kress, and the flower pot carriers got ear appendages — delicate little fixtures resembling window weights. And so it is that we come wearily to the end of a disastrous social season. There is but one thing funnier than the Hookbaiters Splurge — and that is any one of the previously mentioned scuds. Razzberri Cordiale Wise Cracks By the Wiseacres Nita Eberling to General Pender: " Don ' l worry, deneral, when you get to heaven jtist show ' em your petition and record ' " Marion Law to Willie Williams: " Now vou stop il, Willie, ou funnv old crazy. " (1J- !! ??% !!!!!) Georgia Colvin to Perry Porter: " I foiled you at your own game. " " We don ' t think Pinta Huff is ribbon club material. " — Any good Kappa. " Tell me, Parlin, what is this curious looking object with the ribbon on it. ' ' " Dr. Riker. " Hoop La!! ' ow!! Waugh!! Waugh!! Boom!! ' oof!! " ad infinitum. Possum Atkinson. Dr. Parlin to Dr. Riker (looking about him nervously): " My gawd, Riker, drop it, quick!! " " Come on, doctor, don ' t be a nitter. " — Scott Snodgrass. She Clucks, She Cackles (Being that post rush season noise purveyed by the little sisters.) " A Kappa landslide. " — Georgia Cohin. (Right into the cellar — Conceded.) " We got ' em all. " — Katherine Risher. " Miss Fannia Ilg (simpering hopeful), meet Miss Neff. Miss Neff you know is the governor ' s daughter. We shall have breakfast at the country club, luncheon in a Pullman car and tea at the Mansion. " — Grand Dame Chambers. " We sure got all the slick Freshmen. " — Helen Bass. (Judging from the way the few active frisk the leather button bennies for cokes and food and the efifective manner in which the ' ast unclassified cup winners are kept out of sight, we are forced to agree with Helen, the cherub.) " We have nothing to say. " — Any Good Tri Delt. PHI MOO announces the pledging of Ne llie Gloof of Walla Walla, Aphrodite Glub of Buffaloe Gap, Elsie Hooligan of Gazump, and Amalie Nitwit of Goof- bingle. " — Daily Texan. (Gawd, Luci Belle, what a scoop!!) No dope on the Alpha Phis, although we have heard that the national officers contemplate revoking the charter of the Texas Laundry Maid Chapter. " CHOW OMEGA entertains with circus tea. " — Austin American. (We understand that animal crackers toothpicks, and pelican a la king were served daintily, with frequent song rallies interspersed, the latter being rendered by the bent and broken sisterhood. It has been rumored that one of the sisters, properly palsied, paralyzed the prospective pledges with a pantomime in pale pink pajamas. If it was Piper we say PHEWW) Razzberri Cordiale I Ha 12,eii jj PZ. ' SS 210. X- l,6lt.%.J7l, ' 16,7 7 Razzberri Cordiale " 1922 " ( 1 f B JT m OS ' gin J H MM .3 i l Rt Vn E » iM BIir l H 1 r n8 J% , JR. »SS!K J JT -■ ' " ' Bradley, Captain Sammons Morsund " Willie " Chitham Oliver " teeo " Spott Lockwood Greer Barrett Manager and Coach Tom Clark Dean Emeritus Archie Helland Alunmi Adviser Filthy McCan Water Boy , Frank Knox Page 406 Razzberri Cordiale Razzberri Cordiale Wear Arrow Collars and be a Boulevard Bennie ! ! Regardless of who wears it, THE ARROW COLLAR can make any bloke resemble the real thin . The illustration on the right pro -es it. Our latest models are low, stylish and non-soilable, and can be worn numbers of times without a change because they are of pongee color and do not show the terra cotta. The SPLASH ME model, No. 234-XSZ-4-K9. All Varsity Wrestling Team (Selected b - the Chairman of the German Floor Committee.) Middleweiiiht ToMMiE Loop Dehlia Greixer Joe Thompson, alternate CHAMPIONS .4 Around Catch-as-Catch-Can- C humps " Straxgler " Bill Settegast Tabby Jackson Intramural Champs Ed Sammoxs LuxK Maverick THE TEAM Heavyweight Ritchie Taylor Blossom Wooten Lightweight Travis Morsund Evelyn Barnwell Willie Williams, alternate Trainer — Jiggs Bobbitt Water Bo — George Kean Razzberri Cordiale The Porosknit Phamily Winter, Summer, Spring and Fall- Papa, Mama and the Baby wear one suit each without changing. And yet the garment re- mains as good as new!!! WHY NOT ECONOMIZE? They have the strength of Gibral- ter and the elasti- city of a rubber glove. Hooray, hooray ! The rest of ' em tear. But not so with our perforated onionwear!! Be a Slicker!! Knock ' Em Dead by Using Stacomb!! {The young man is not scared. He just looked that way before using our new patent leather hair smacker.) DON ' T YOU WANT TO MAKE A HIT WTTH ALL THE GIRLIES, TOO? MAKESONE POS- ITIVELY IRRESISTI- BLE!!! Testimonial: — For 8 yeres no gurl wood go out with me ekcept Choruss Curls and they wood onlie becauz they wuz hungry, i wundered why? i was profishent in the art of Princeton petting and poo-pooing and wore Mr. Brooks suits and red and purpel striped ties but i cood not coral the ladies. Then i began using Stacomb and my luck changed. Now I have oodles of dates and they cannot fool me these flappers becauz i am to slick. Yures dootifuUy, Mr. Jates Stacobs. R. F. D. Houston. Razzberri Cordiale Apropos of the Grind Editor ' s Trash Can Curious as it may, seem there is a species of publicity hound who sought an appearance in the Grind Section. Every time one of the staff photographers fared forth on the campus to shoot a few of the celebrities he was kept busy trying to keep these notoriety seekers out of the focus. Despite his efforts they would occasionally succeed in registering an exposure. The result was that when the Section was completed there was a mass of pictures of nonenity subjects on hand which had not been used. They were promptly relegated to the Grind Editor ' s Trash Can presented on the opposite page. We hate to give these " don ' t you- take-my- picture-denizens " the extreme satisfaction of ■ getting their flaccid fizzes and coy poses into the section, but because the Junk Bucket is slightly interesting for the strange conglomeration of left- over stuff which it contains we are reproducing it here. If the dis- appointed ones (those who were not given legitimate space elsewhere) will rummage around in the Can they will doubtless find at least one of the pictures they succeeded in horning into. The Grind Editor. Razzberri Cordiale eOrihdE itorlrl h Cqa Razzberri Cordiale IFVOOAI ACrtNIUS AS A -RAH-f H ,r , - OY «V NOT UTlLirt MOOU T L£NT .N LMe UIFE 7 n EE° NOOC H R SUCKED 6 Cl (5 _ NP IF A CcLue-fi-- ,SMtLLfc-R M SCWOOU- , JHS NOT 30fN TWE KEVENOE Fotce ' iNsD CONFlSCMe ALL W NT— THEN PON ' T BOTHER VOOR. FRllWP; BV auHMINii •Di;:iN K ' RJE-Ttie " BlTU? WHO (•? CONTINUNLLV tCKBOW ( INI iaiK-BuV FAILS TO -T5. TO-R-N I I - FOE THE fEMfVLi " HOL HO y HEli-f ' E ° 5 M0FWO At . PaijC J IZ Razzberri Cordiale V THEBUN-fOSTrK, ■jELlV-BEAN.OK cake, -P H13 COLLE ifc HiVtCEUSEOF HIS TALENT -BYANTlClPATlMbTHE WISHES OP Ttie ' fj; ' " AS A FLOOR vVf LK AFirR FINISHING SCHOOL THIS EV- (UAW STUPENT 60LT) Hi WOKS ANT) ,5=R0M Tt E SM£ TrtM HE DOESN ' T ' HAVE TO V(v 01?.K •7 y -MrTEiS TnE __ lJ — (vjuRCiNCr THE T5U0- rtOPPERS ID TURSH LOOiE TMEJf? T MES IT SHOULD TSOVE BENtFITIAL |N TWt STOTJIH ANT STRIFE TSJtOD (IN GETTING NEW CUOIHES , THE kiOUCE-TA ' STetiS. EXPeeiENtt IN SlMEAtirnG .. WHILE IN AWRCHSWlNe ?tJOULT ENft LE wn TO , Nl) COLO WELL WHILE I IV HOUSE TMNTETZ. L.ATER- UIF _ Before the Editor Draws the Deadline Much as the Grind Ed would like to be proclaimed the local Donald Ogden Stewart and admit the authorship of the Bhinderhiistle, he is constrained to assert that the credit for the publication belongs elsewhere. This will doubtless prove a bit disconcerting to Tom Clark, who pulled the Buss scoop and put out the Revised Edition. For the information of those who may know him, we might add that Clark is a lean, cadav- erous gent with rotten political propensities, who has held a few petty offices and become by reason thereof greatly obsessed with his own importance. We have enough dope on him to devote several pages to his machinations, but were not concerned with the pusillanimity of this political sycophant. He is in no sense one of the celebrities and we realize that we are wasting our time and yours by giving him even this mention. But speaking of dark horses, we wish to quote from the Buss: " But one must learn what most men know, and all must learn in time. That he who uses oft the ax must pay for his weapon ' s crime. " Marking this funereal-looking ward-heeler as the eleventh hour find of the season, and know- ing that he indulges in questionable forms of strategy, we have made him the Mentor, the Coach and Manager of the ' 22 team, which is an all-staff selection. Hoping we have gratified his desire for what he so obviously sought, we pass on to fresher fields. We have advisals in eft ' ect that the Zetas sent up a word of thanks when the smoke cleared away, and it was discovered that there were no serious casualties in the ranks. The reason is obvious — why shoot at scarecrows? What we can ' t dope out is: How did Little Punkie, Wessendorf, Dizzy Welder et al. get by with but passing mentions? We are forced to admit that we slipped a cog. You will understand wh ' Petite Anna got ofT unburnt here and elsewhere when you get The Book. Lobban, Bradley, and Marsh will arise and render that pathetic little ditty entitled, " Who Threw That Brick? " We have it straight that the Sig Alphs are having a heluva time trying to get the jingle pre- petrated from their benefit to rhyme. Tom Clark could probably set them right!! Our blocks in here may all be punk, Our copy may be a lotta bunk. The entire Section may be junk, And all our courses we may flunk. Be that as it may — we wish to state That we have grubbed and stayed up late, And all the furfooters have tried to berate, And if we have failed — well, it ' s just fate. Now we have speared the Jellies bold. And sprung a flocka stuff that ' s old. And it we have pooped the pearls up cold — THE JIG IS UP, FOR MY TALE IS TOLD! fNf T OA Qmfn E.C.RATHER MANAGER he co-op standard of effic " iency. qualiii and service will alwai s be main- iained forUour special benefit r ItaUc 9ustin from tijc £le ii Jtiull Creek S ienit i onft. Ijotning QriUe ©Ucr iflt. 3L5annell in llje instance ®l)is anJ) 911 pictures in Cactus Victo Section Inerc ftla c bi ' forban ' S plue Ponnet pictures; Jf ine tationerp i obafeg anb Jf inisl ins Cnsrabing (gifts for all ©ccas ions; Jfountain ens enctlg anb l epaircb i obak anb ift Ijop 3lfreb Clltsfon !a. B. ?@oone 615 Congress bcnue Austin, cxasf Itoapg OTeltome! gou cannot appreciate tlje toelcome pou get at tijc JHniUersttP Citp of ffiexas until pou babe been ttjcrc. JClje fact tfjat a bop ot girl toants to get an ebucation, anb comes to tt)e SanibetBitp of S cxas to get it, is not purelp a monep-mabing matter to t|)e business men of austin — tljcp see furljer tt)an tftat. Situbents bring business to 9u6tin. but ebcrp business man. eUerp citijcn of iSustin, lootiS on tl)e bop or girl totjo comes to the ?anibcrsitP of CexaS as being imbucb toiti) Ifje ambition to ' •mabc goob " in tlje taiorlb — anb iftep are tielpeb- unbrebs of men anb toomen ober tbe na- tion tobap point bacb to austin anb toitb a real feeling of lobe express tlieir beep appreciation for tt)c helping Ijanb of citiiens anb business men in austin totjo tjelpcb tijcm on tljeir toap. tEbis IS a citP U)l)ere to libc is a beligbt, tDtjere to babe a bome is unenbing jop. gou babe tbe mobest companp of great minbs, tbe compansbip of congenial associatcst. abb to tbistbe eberlasting bills of nature, tbe cabence of unenbing streams, tbe berbure of green fielbs — POU babe austin. Wt Itoapg Wtkomt ©ou Austin Chamber of Commerce ' UtV American National ChristimsonStudio Poriraiis k Vhoio raphy Official MlMICdclusPMofqhs. CnuslniJexas. tahtUtg a£( in ersionalitp 01 . I fjirtp pears; of constant fierbicc to tfte I i stuticnts of tt)c tatc nibcrfiitp mafec €. ill. carbrougt) S: ong an in= gtitution of probcn toortl) to tl)e communitp. TSC €. il, carbrougi) Sc ong department tore pctiali ing in Clotljing for College iSlen anb Women Austin, Texas ioa. jf irgt in — Circulation . btiertiging intluence W )tJ ou ton Cfjronicle ig PrE=emi= nentip tfje Heabing i etoSpaper of outt) exas. St ijas an abtreage bailp paib circulation in excess of 52,000, anb unbap more 62,000. otijer out!) exaS etoSpaper. )t ? ousiton. 9. m t)i i greater tijan anp Chronicle grotos jusit like i;i)e Houston Cfjronicle ideate m influence ®pon tfje Communitp iBot onlp bo more people real) Cbc Cljronicle ttjan otfier bailp paper in J ougton, but ttep iSeliebc Kn 2lt. Q!;ijcp ftabc tonfilientc in it. i)ev recognije it is a potoer for goob in tfte upbuilbing of tfje citp anb sftate anb furtfjering tf)e bjel= fare of its citijenrp. Cbe ©ouston Chronicle tas expanbeb its functions fap instituting a S ureau of Public erbicc. St is somettjing ncto in ttc ficlb of journalism. Sts purpose is to renbcr information, aib anb counsel in cibic matters anb tof)ereber communitp rigtt niap require publicitp to beclarc tl)e merits of tljc cause. J8p championing toortf)p causes, e Cbronicle Ijopes tljat it map serbe in future, as it Ijas manp times in tlje past, to assist groups or associations of tax= papers to secure an aubicnce for tbeir appeals, anb to gibe sucb emptjasis to ttjeir beclarations as to secure earlier anb more faborable consiberation. tKte l ougton Chronicle is tfje abbcrtisierg ' preference, tbe a eabers ' Cfjoicc. jWore people laeab it, ore people Sbbertige in it anb jHore jlResiults! Come ftom bbertisfing in it ftan Snp ©tfjer Bailp in l ougton. Southwestern En avrnt Company 1920 and 1921 Engravers of the foetus, and 1922 In avers to The Annuals of University of Oklahoma University of Kansas University of New Mexico University of Mississippi University of Arizona A. M. College of T e X a s A.6 ' M.Colle4je of Oklahoma A. M,Colle§e of New Mexico Baylor University, Waco College of Industrial Alts. Denton Tulane University New Orleans Our Home is in TeX ' as. Arerit you proud of your state? ybu can help her to row by supporting her institu ' - " tions. Think it over Fort Worth, Texas We Wanna Move to the Lake INSTEAD OF NINE NllLfc HIKES THE GEOLOGISTS WILL OINLY HAVt TO CO JUST BEHIND THE T Ol?MlTO-R-Y lOTCHEN TO FIND THEIU " ROCKS ' — AND STUPVlNG WOnY SE such 30PE The Cactus Tea Room A quaint place that you will enjoy because it ' s 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 Coolcing. Austin, Texas University Toggery Shop Broyles y Rose Correct Clothes for Men CLEANING and PRESSING 23005 Gaudalupe Street AUSTIN TEXAS Phone 3090 WAGNER CAFE and CONFECTIONERY C. G. Wagner, Proprietor SHORT ORDERS LUNCHES ICE CREAM FOUNTAIN DRINKS STATIONERY CANDY, CIGARS D RUGS SUNDRIES Across from B. Hall Mil Speedway Austin, Texas Phone 8087 FOR— AJAX AND HOOD TIRES E. W. Anderson Tire Company Phone 791 1 5TH and Colorado AUSTIN, TEXAS HATTERS ARTISTIC TAILORS ' ' Let Us Serve You ' ' MEYER MINCHEN SONS Justin Pantalorium French Dr - Cleaning, Press- ing, Dyeing and Repairing LADIES ' WORK A SPECIALTY Auto Delivery PHONE 6312 1009 CONGRESS AUSTIN. TEXAS Texas Bank Trust Company E. 6th and Brazos Sts., Austin, Texas Phone 6606 officers Sam Sparks, President Geo. W. Walling, Vice-Presid, M. C. Parrish, Vice-President H. A. Turner, Cashier directors H. P. Hunnicut S. A. Philquist H. F. Murray T. B. Walling R. D. Parker We pay 4% on time deposits. 6% guar- anteed land notes. You are most cordially invited to call on us for anything in the banking line. OPEN ' TIL 6 P . M 1 exas Theatre Across from the CAMPUS High Class Photo-Plays at Reasonable Prices. . 7 . REED Musk Company Austin ' s Leading Music House BRUNSWICK Phonographs and Records Jf ' c appreciate our friends — Students of J ' arsity MATTHElf ' S DRUG STORE Phone 6645 1612 Lavaca St. AUSTIN, TEXAS DEEP EDDY BATHING BEACH Austin, Texas Finest and Best Equipped Swim- ming Pool in Texas For Rotary Rock Drilling " The Hughes Cone Bit Has no Equal and Never Will Have ' " also Hughes ' Tool Joints Hughes ' Mining and Fishing Tools Hughes ' Weight Indicators Manufactured by HUGHES TOOL COMPANY HOUSTON, TEXAS, U. S. A. TAKE HER FOR A DRIVE AROUND THE SCENIC LOOP In one of our autos. She and you will enjoy seeing Austin ' s mountains, waterfalls and rivulets immensely. It will be an inexpensive luxury. Our auto livery service is so reasonable that one can indulge in the pleasure without financial strain. P A T T O N ' S BAGGAGE-TRANSFER Phones 6288, 7777 417-19 CONGRESS AUSTIN, TEXAS Harry L. Se.ay H. B. Seay, B. A., ' oq, LI. B. ' ii Walter F. Seay Ralph W. Malo. e, LI. B. " 14 William Libpscomb, LI. B. " i6 SEAY, SEAY, MALONE LIPSCOMB ATTORNEYS AND COUNSELORS Southland Life Bltilding DALLAS TEXAS GEO. L. GLASS J. H. GLASS, JNO. T. GLASS, Ceitc-ral Manager Manager Harrisburg Branch Geo. L. Glass Sons Branch Houses: Harrisburg and Sylvan Beach Park, Texas Wholesale Automobile Accessories Garage Equipment and Tools Call, Wire or JVrite Us HOUSTON TEXAS BATHING SUITS THAT SUIT Just till ' Thinii to Take Ilomt ' for Stimiiwr. C. S. SPORTING GOODS CO. Austin, Texas WORN THROUGH Is nothing to worry — about as long as you are in Var- sity and near Geo. R. Allen Boot and Shoe Repairing " Quality, Service, Satisfaction ' ' W. C. MUNN CO. HOUSTON, TEXAS THE FASTEST GROWING DEPARTMENT STORE IN THE SOUTH Make this Store Your Home and Headquarters zchen in Houston SIX BIG FLOORS BRIM FULL OF SEASOXJBLE MERCHANDISE CLOTHES OF QUALITY STYLE, SERVICE AT Clothe J- ofQui liiy ON MAIM AT CAPITOL HOUSTON, TEXAS EAT EAT-WELL BREAD Made by a First Class Bakery BON TON BAKERY ADOLPH KOHX, Prop. Phone 6572 1307 Lavaca AUSTIN, TEXAS THE PRAETORIANS DALLAS, TEXAS SCIENTIFIC LIFE INSURANCE 10, 20-Pay, Straight Life, giving Cash and Loan, Paid-up and Extended Features. Double Indemnity, Disability, Accident Provisions. Also Participating. Sold on Easy Payment Plan. Reserve, February i, 1922, Over $j,joo,ooo.oo Takes men and women, ages 16 to 55. A Good Institution to work for — A good one to insure with. C. B. GARDNER, President SAKOWITZ BROS. CLOTHES ARE IDEAL GAR- MENTS FOR YOUNG MEN FINISHING SCHOOL — for they allow him to take his place among the prosperous and successful business men of his town at a very low cost. akowitz To HOUSTON, TEXAS The CO-OP Samuel Baggett is Still North of ATTORNEY T. PRESSING AT LA IV SHOP 406 Brady Building A. C.ELUOTT, Prop. SAN ANTONIO TEXAS University FOLKS A. C. Knippa ...Get JVise... SAVE MONEY . .at . . Kamp Market 3b 7 KASH ' KAmr. % ' ■ ' k - ' (Trade Mark ReB.) Groceries " Self-Serve Grocery " Produce Store No. I, 701 Congress Fruit Store No. 2, 1602 Lavaca S. M. A. Self-Serve Grocery and Drugs, 1 8th and Red River Phone 6835 703 E. 6th " 100% Quality, Courtesy and Satis- faction " AUSTIN, TEXAS AUSTIN TEXAS IF IT ' S 0. K. TAILORING YOU JVANT.,. Call 8144 The Club Pressing Shop We Clean, Press, Alter and Repair Your Clothes Better Because We Know How 2216 GUADALUPE STREET AUSTIN, TEXAS STUDENTS Who hand in typewritten themes, essay laboratory and lecture notes invariably receive higher marks. In fact, you are badly handicapped in school or college without a typewriter. Seniors ' theses MUST be typewritten, so why not have a machine now and use it all through college. Then, too, typing your notes helps you to remember them, and when exams come you have something legible to studv from. ALL M. KES TYPEWRITERS FOR SALE OR REXT Rates $3.00 and )?.).oo per month. F. L. PATTY ROYAL and Shipman-WarJ Rebuilt Underwood 722 CONGRESS AVE. PHOXI ' " . 6060 A. G. GERJES Mens Outfitters 1600 Lavaca St. AUSTIN TEXAS Compliments Varsity Shoe Shop R. L. Heath, Prop. 2204 Guadalupe Austin, Texas See Us for Furniture Carpets and Draperies We pay the freight anywhere in Texas. PALACE OF SWEETS Home Made Ice Cream, Chocolate Candies, Fruits, and all kinds of Sweets. 418 Congress AUSTIN TEXAS Compliments of JOHN H. KIRBY HOUSTON, TEXAS HE largest, uniquely equipped modern plant in the west, specializing in the designing and production of " Kraft Built College Annuals. " COur 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 pro- duction. 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. C.Write for estimates and samples to The Hugh Stephens Company, College Printing Department, Jefferson City, Missouri. BURQER IDE IS lisxmcTivEj iiR Books t DE lS f )at tf( i our dfinua d oY Ms average, arc f ic rcsu ts ofpdifisfd inff iouy if.Gj oHandcxocricncc yte co iGCiVc d iddcyZ o } ideas in dcstynind ' and cndrav - ind orf ic dE nifeourpose ofen iySm id dour annual :t,XrEI tENCE,M 1STEI Cl rTSM lNSnir m THE EEI ON IL COOEEIVITION IN BUI QEl CONTMCT do no add fo fhc price oupaiphuf t ictp do add mafcria Zy to dour tni.s i d ioo -■ tiic us or IDE IS =£ vO= BURGER ENGRAVING CO. Boston Bld . Kansas Gi{y. The copy of this yltmual T)esigned and Engraved Qompkte in our own plant hv the craftsmen of the Burger Engraving Company SENTIMENT An unrecorded item in the asset column. A potent influence in cementing business relations. A promoter of good-will and closer understanding- Reflected in the services we have to ofi er. The STATE NATIONAL BANK AUSTIN, TEXAS OFFICERS ' alter Bremond, President Pierre Bremond, J ' ice-President Walter Bremoxd, Jr., Cashier J. G. Palm, I ' ice-President T. J. Rowzee, Jr., Ass ' t Cashier Attention, Bunch — University Barber Shop Best by Test Always Come to See Us Just Across Main Drag GET AND KEEP THE COLLEGE PEP BY EATING AT BON TON CAFE Quality Supporters of Farsity Always Courtesy Service ' Satisfaction BLUEBONNETS Even as the Bluebonnet is a part of Texas — The Bluebonnet Shop is a part of the University — A shop with a personahty and an atmosphere. A quaint tea shop with a unique menu — A House of individual creations in ladies ' ready-to-wear. THE BLUEBONNET SHOP ' ' Quality for the Discriminating ' ' Cozy Barber Sh op and Cozy Cafe OUR SHOP— We show our apprecia- tion of your patronage by the quality and care of our work. OUR CAFE- Sandwiches, Cakes, Pies, Hot Tamales, Enchal- adas. Drop in to see us for a midnight lunch DILINGHAM SHOE CO. Shoes and Hosiery AUSTIN TEXAS W. A. Achilles Co. PIONEER GROCERS Catering specially to Sororities, Fraternities and the public in general Courteous Treatment „ o a Phones ■ 6866 AND Prompt Delivery 6867 A. W. WiLKERSON, President Eldred McKinnon, I ' ice-I ' re.i.-Cashiei D. T. Iglehart, J ' ice-President Leo Kuhn, Assistant Cashier Citizens State Bank " We especially solicit the accounts of University Students and Professors " A STATE GUARANTY FUND BANK AUSTIN TEXAS TRADE WITH SANITARY MARKET FLETCHER AND LAZF.XBV. Prups. Our Policy — ' ' ' ' The Public Be Pleased ' ' Phone 8036 200 West Sixth Street Austin, Texas DONNELLY WHITE PLUMBING AND HEATING CONTRACTORS PLUMBING, HEATING and Electrical SUPPLIES 905 Congress Austin, Texas PHONE 613 1 NELSON DAMS THEODORE P. DAMS Nelson Davis Son Austin, Texas WHOLESALE GROCERS Bravch Houses Taylor, Texas Llano, Texas Authorized Ford and Lincoln Dealers nmim r cj an ' " ' AusT ' V ' TExir " ' Satisfaction of Serving Home Cooked P ' ood — Brings new patrons daily VIOLET CROWN INN ' ' ' ' The Stiidt ' iit Rrndezvous for Good Eats ' ' ' ' 2408 Guadalupe Street Austin, Texas Working Girls " yES,WE6iRL " 5AT?e FUNNY CREATUIiES ,ALL Wt HWe TO PAY FOB « OUR, Room ANB f fevO CLOTHE? E-SATHEK. UO TO A HOW ' E5, ATMlCK. ' ) M LT£D we NEVER KAV£ A STAY- Ar-HOME ' DME UNLESS THEV HAVE TAViEN OS TO AT LEAST TWO MOVIES, THE MAJESTIC, THE iit-RMAN , 0U6UT US INWUMERABIE DRINKS, TO SAY HOTHIN OF A TJIWMER OC TV O. -WHY SHOULDWC- WviOV S ABOUT BOA P " Bl LIS r WHEM OUi; MEAL TICKETS HAVE MONEY VJE WHEN iI Y ' )Sf vJHE,V THEY OFFFB JO T!l?Ok:E we 00 buy us a coke , we tS tSe F T AEWAMS TAKE SOMETHING HOUSE. M0T3t . BUT COME TO THINK ACBOUT IT— AtN ' T BOVS FUNNY CREATURES TOO ? WE SUWXST AMUSEMENTS BY THf DOTElV JUST TO HELP S ' PENP )THEIC M0NEY,THEN SNOB THEM WHEN IT IS GONE. BUT THE Dl-Z.-Z.-Y SA?HEADS CONTINUE TO TALL RJR U ' AND TE07LE TMINk; W ClRlS ABE BPA NLES HA- HA- HA . WRITI ' , THE STUDENTS ' BOOK EXCHANGE FOR Books for correspondence courses, prices reduced. References, texts and libraries slightly used. Across the Street from University Campus 2206 GUADALUPE STREET AUSTIN, TEXAS Our Friends and Patrons---Students of Varsity We appreciate you and your trade. We await our return with pride. LONGHORN BARBER SHOP 2302 Gu.vD.ALUPE Street AUSTIN, TEXAS QUALITY SERMCE COURTESY SATISFACTION JOSKE BROTHERS CO. San Antonio, Texas The Great Store of Southwest Texas Over a hundred departments selling everything for evervbodv and ever ' home Ben M. Barker Authorized Dealers Lincoln Motor Cars ' Two 0 the Best " 505-11 Colorado St. Austin - J CHOl ' PC 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 decora- tions, 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 E. RAVEN Plumbing and Sewer Repair IVork Stoves, Stove Boards, Pipe, Elbows and Dampers Stove Setting . IVorl: Guaranteed Phone 7763 1403 Lavaca Street . USTIX, TEX. S Dr. William E. BERGMAN Suite 905 Littlefield Bldg. Dental Surgeon and Pyorrhea Specialist Residence Phone 7525 Office Phone 253.S . USTIN, TEXAS " WHITE DOME " " AUSTIN MAID " QUALITY MILLS Alanujacturers Fligh Grade F ' lour and Mill Products AUSTIN TEXAS When Our Dreams Come True MAl lMCr CUSX WITHOUT COST OV. TROUBLE Vv ' HV NOT EINJOy■AS ' LECTURC N A( . UftHE AWHILE IT WILL BECOME THE ■pBOPER MODE OF T RESS Appreciating Our Student Friends, IJ c Solicit Your Continuous Patronage CHARLIE ' S CONFECTIONERY C. G. WUKASCH, Proprietor P ic n ic Lunch es Ciga rs Fr u its Candies Drinks 1220 GUADALUPE STREET AUSTIN, TEXAS Post Graduate Course--- When you get your degree subscribe for Colonel Mayfield ' s Weekly And complete your education ' ' ' ' You Know Where it is Published and Everything ' ' WALTER W. WILCOX 6io Congress Austin, Texas Smart Clothes for Young Men Correct and Exclusive Styles in Hand Tailored Models for Dress, Business and Sport ' ear. Oi r Ha , Shoe a fid Fur?iis hitigs ' Departments Feature the Newest and Best St ' les, and our assortments cover the Widest Range of Good Style and Good Taste. THURLOW B. WEED Embalmer and Funeral Director MODERN FUNERAL HOME SUPERIOR AMBULANCE SERVICE Lavaca at Seventeenth AUSTIN TEXAS Hume Wood Grain Company W. B. GANTT, Proprietor Only the Best BLOCKS, KINDLING, STOVE AND CORD WOOD 1523 LAVACA STREET AUSTIN, TEXAS COMPLIMENTS— AUSTIN LAUNDRY and DRY CLEANING CO. Austin, Texas PHONE 5368 1514 LAVACA ST. S. M. BULLEY SON Cotton Brokers Home Offices: Dallas, Texas, and Memphis, Tennessee. Foreign Office: Liverpool, England. WU K ASC H ' S Cafe Serves — Every kind of short order, including lunches. " Exclusive Home Cooking " Grocery Carries — Every kind of staple and fancv article known. HARRIS-HAHLO COMPANY " Heart 0 ' 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 Compliments of National Bank of Commerce HOUSTON, TEXAS " A Bank of Service ' COLLEGE MEN— JJ ' e If ' ant You to Kriow That FASHION PARK— HICKEY FREEMAN— CAMPUS TOGS— STYLEPLUS— LANGHAM HIGH— CHESTERFIELD MAKES Are Obtainable in Houston Only at LANDERS COMPANY HOUSTON, TEXAS A HELPING HAND THE CITY CENTRAL BANKS Are Mighty Human in Their Re- lations with Patrons A spirit of co-operation prevades these institutions which young men and women will find par- ticularly helpful. CITY NATIONAL BANK AND CENTRAL TRUST CO. Capital Resources Over $15,000,000.00 SAN ANTONIO, TEXAS Meet Your I ' Viends at Our Store Everything in Drugs and Sundries Vv oodie Cjilbert jUrug C ompany ' ' Rexall Store ' ' " Austin ' s Busiest Corner " Austin TEXAS " Now, Johnnie, don ' t shoot craps any more; they have as much right to live as } ' 0u. " C. A. GOETH J. E. EBB FRED C. GOETH GOETH, WEBB AND GOETH ATTORNEYS-AT-LAW San Antoxio Texas TERRELL, DAVIS, HUFF, AND McMILLAN ATTORNEYS-AT-LAW Central Trust Building J. O. Terrell M. W. Terrell Dick O. Terrell J. R. Davis Robert O. Huff R. I. McMillan J. C. Hall A. J. Parker SAN ANTONIO TEXAS THE CLEANEST PAPER IN TEXAS THE HOUSTON POST largest home delivered circulation of any paper in the State The Great Morning Newspaper of the Southwest. For more than thirty-seven years an institution building for Texas ROY G. WATSON, President and Publisher SWEENEY ' S ESTABLISHED 1875 Diamonds, Pearls and Platinum Jewelry. Gold Jewelry and Novelties. Sterling Silverware and Ro} ' al Doulton Fine English Bone China. Watches and Clocks — Rockwood Pottery — Art Bronze Wares — Hand-Painted China — Mark Cross Wares — Silver-Plated ' ares — Electroliers and Leather Goods. JT C T 1 4iq Main St., Corner Prairie Ave. . J. oweeney Jewelry Lo. Houston, tex. s You are invited to visit our newly arranged modern garment department, occupying our entire second -floor space. Use the conveniences of our new rest rooms, and other store service recently installed. We have exclusive agency for Peggy Paige Dresses and House of Youth Suits and Coats. Printzess Suits and Coats, Gage Brothers Hats. Inspection invited. T. H. WILLIAMS CO. (INCORPORATED) " The Store of Courtesy and Efficient Service " ■ After the Class Room ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ A Pleasant Relaxation at the — Majestic Theatre AUSTIN ' S PRINCIPAL PLAYHOUSE SATISFYING ENTERTAINMENT FOR DISCRIMINA TING PA TRONS HOME OF PARAMOUNT PICTURES c % J Hart Schaffner Hart Schaffner Marx Clothes Have never relinquished the style leadership for which they are noted. Most popular with College A4en. STEBBINS JAMES Austin, Texas A Perfectly Stunning Hat for Sport and Recreation is the Pride of Every Girl Finest Quality, Approved Models and a Polic ' of Unvarying Price-Fairness Distinguish our Collection ' ist our Gift and Favor Section JOSEPHINE 714 CONGRESS A ENUE AUSTIN, TEXAS SWAN-SCHULLE FURNITURE COMPANY ' Home of Standard Lines of Furniture and IIovic Furnishings ' ' Fourth Street and Congress Avenue Austin, Texas The WALTER TIPS Company JOBBERS OF Hardware and Machinery Sporting Goods, Guns and Ammunition Automobile Accessories AUSTIN, TEXAS ROBT. MUELLER BROTHER Austin Trunk Factory Trunks, Traveling Bags, Suit Cases, Fancy Leather Goods 510 Congress Avenue AUSTIN TEXAS ' ' ' ' The Right Shoe for Every Foof CARL H. MUELLER Home of Good Shoes, Hosiery 608 Congress Ave. Austin QUALITY SERVICE Established 186 j CARL MAYER COMPANY JEWELERS Diamond Merchants Silversmiths AUSTIN TEXAS JOSEPH PHARMACY " Austin s Favorite Corner ' " Drugs, Sodas, Sundries, Toilet Articles Congress Avenue and Seventh Street AUSTIN TEXAS J. C. LYNCH If ' OMEN ' S If- ' EAR Smart Garments of Distinction with That Air of Refinement Ever Present in L -nch Apparel Congress Avenue at Ninth Street The San Antonio National Bank Capital Stock $500,000.00 Surplus and Undivided Profits . . 225,605.50 213 West Commerce Street Sax Axtonio, Texas MACHINERY Largest Stock Lov est Prices Prompt Shipment Gould ' s Triplex and Pyramid Pumps, Alamo Centrifugal and Duplex Pumps, Samson Windmil ls, Stover Feedmills THE BEST AND LEADERS IN THE LINE Engines, Boilers, Pipe Fitting, Valves, Belting, Packing, Hose ALAMO IRON WORKS Sax Axtoxio, Texas SAN ANTONIO and AUSTIN BUICK RED BALL LINE Cars Leave Austin, American Cafe, 300 Congress Ave., Phone 3472, at 8:00 A. M. — io:oc A. M. — 11:45 A.M. — 12:45 P- - — 2:00 P. M. — 5:45 P. M. Cars Leave San Antonio, Author Hotel, 120 Ave. D. 8:00 A. AL — 10:00 A. l. — 2:00 P. M. — 4:00 P. AL— 5:45 P. M. Courteous and Careful Drivers. Buick Cars Used in this Service $5.00 Round Trip $2.75 One Way PANGBURN COMPANY Manufacturers PURE FOODS . ICE CREAM ' 1301-03-05-07 EST 7TH Street BETTER CANDIES Fort Worth, Texas ALL BRANCHES OF MODERN BANKING OFFICERS K. M. Van Zandt, President Elmo Sledd, I ' ice-President R. W. Fender. Casliier R. E. Harding, rice-President ( ' 04) H. P. Sandidge, Assistant Cashier W. M. Massie, Vice-President K. ' . Jennings, Assistant Cashier ( ' 01) Established iS j The FORT WORTH NATIONAL BANK RESOURCES, 20,000,000.00 UNITED STATES DEPOSITARY Main at Fifth Street Fort Worth, Texas Lansdowne - Barrett Company AUSTIN ' S FOREMOST Jewelers University of Texas Jewelry Quality and Service Our Motto 71 S Congress Austin LEVY BROTHERS Dry Goods Company Houston, Texas Foi- Over a Third of a Century an Institution of Service Compliments of UNIVERSITY DRUG STORE ' ' The Convenient Place ' ' The JVhite of Perfection CLEAN FOOD FROM A CLEAN PLACE We Appreciate Varsity Trade LOOKE ' S CAFE 620 Congress Austin, Texas M. H. REED, JR. IFHOLESALE FRUIT AND PRODUCE Modern Cold Storage Phone 5387 Austin, Texas DRISKILL HOTEL Austin, Texas SPECIAL Attention to Fraternity and Sorority Banquets American Plan of unexcelled service, quality and price W. L. STARK, Manager Texas Engineers It is our earnest desire to form a friendship with you that may work to our mutual benefit before and after you leave Varsity. JOHN D. MILLER BLUE PRINT COMPANY " Headquarters for Engineering Supplies, Drafting and Blue Printing ' ' AUSTIN, TEXAS McKean Eilers Company Exclusive Wholesale, Dry Goods, Furnishings Goods and Notions AUSTIN TEXAS A. W. GRIFFITH O. G. ECKHARDT GRIFFITH Drug Company The House Whose Reputation was Built on Quality and Service THE REAL DRUG STORE " You Can Always Get What You ' ant When You ant It " SCARBROUGH BuiLDING AuSTIX, TeXAS Suggested Improvements A COG -RAILWAY CQHHICTIUG THE YA Q ' S f UlL lNC S WOUlT) GREATLY LESSEIN THE TT OUBUt AND DAMGSII? OF CLinBlNC OUli LITTLE. nOUNTAIN. XH12E£ BATTALIOKiS ' I DIDN ' T KMOW T HERE weEE THAT MftNY STUDENTS IN SCHOOL THIS 1? ONLY ONE FCftT,, AS SOON A? THE BAK9S AND OTWeU Fli TS OR6WI- 2E WE ' LL HAv E ANoniEi; Battalion -■ " •■ ■R -Tuir Fl JIS ADOPTING IMIL TA15V TRAINING, THE UNlVEUSITY T-RAINED riFN InCA. F OF WAU r A,N-p TneiSE C-CB I TJOC. OUMMBEfTRY I AOAIN. HE SWS I A -pORCrlSWING DATE T«nT 60S1 I ANYTHlNd ElT«c ■-;?■ IF THE OTHER SOIiOSlTlES WOULD hOLLOW THE CHIO. T ' LAN OF INCREASING THE NUMBER OF f ' ORCH S ' w lis S, IT xa OolU HEL " ? OUT vx ondeI2 Fully N] THESE H gll TIMfcS. Established 1883 SERVICE and QUALl ' lV Jlzcays Austin, Texas Life is like a bank, you can draw out only what you put in... UNION NATIONAL BANK OF HOUSTON, TEXAS Capital, Surplus and Profits Over, $2,000,000.00 Southwestern Life Insurance Company DALLAS, TEXAS T. V. ARDELL, President Whitfield Harral, M. D. T. I, Medical Director Bradford. J ' ice-Presiden ' T HE profession of life insurance salesmanship offers greater opportunities - - to college graduates than that of any other. No investment required ex- cept brains and energy. The Southwestern Life Insurance Compan " is generally recognized as the strongest and most progressive old-line life insurance compan}- in the South- west. With over $105,000,000 of insurance in force and over $10,350,000 of assets; with all forms of modern policies and rates most attractively low, the Southwestern Life selling proposition is second to none. If you are interested in this lucrative profession write the Home Office of the Company for further details. You can try it out during summer vacation. 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 GALVESTON, TEXAS " Service If ' ith S nines ' " Texas Bank and Trust Company CAPITAL AND SURPLUS, ONE MILLION DOLLARS Market at Twenty-Second St. Galveston, Texas . L. Moody, Jr.. Presidc ' itt M. P. Jensen, Caihii-r V. L. AIooDY I ' ll, rice-President C. W. Gary, Jsst. Casltier _ A. A. HoRNE, J ' ice-President T. C. Mather, Asst. Cashier Ira Berry, Jr., Asst. Cashie CITY NATIONAL BANK GALVESTON, TEXAS Resources Over $6,000,000.00 WE SOLICIT YOUR BUSINESS Home of the Steinway Victor Dealers GALVESTON PIANO CO. ' ' The Music House Complete ' ' 2009 Market St., Galveston, Texas Phone 693 BOLTON TRANSFER CO. AUTO AND BAGGAGE SERVICE Orders Promptly Attended to Phone 227 The First National Bank of Galveston Twenty-Second and Strand THE OLDEST NATIONAL BANK IN TEXAS OFFICERS R. W ' ax ' erly Smith, President Chas. Fowler, Vice-President Dr. Geo. H. Lee, Vice-President Fred VV. Catterall, Cashier F. Andler, AssI. Cashier E. Kellner, Asst. Cashier The Model Market Ship Butchers and Ship Supplies Choice Meats and Prompt Attention S. E. Corner 20th and Market Streets PHONES: Market 388 Office 367 Galveston, Texas MODEL LAUNDRY and DYE WORKS Electric Throughout Sanitary Fire-Proof Dry Cleaners Extraordinar}- FiVE Phones 6200 Opposite the Postoffice 25TH Church Real Mexican Dishes Meals served at all hours. .Mso by the week to students LIBERTY MEXICAN CAFE S. E. CoRXER I4TH E GAIA ' ESTOX TEXAS Pdtatoes Always on Hand TEXAS PRODUCE Is COMMISSION CO. Geo. I. MosKowiTZ. Proprietor The Fancy Fruit House of Galveston Wholesale Fruits and Produce Telephone 2 4 21 1 Strand Galveston. Texas J. J. SCHOTT DRUG CO. Rex all Store The Largest Prescription Drug Store in Texas Phones 300-301 201 1 Market St. The SANITARY DAIRY PHONE 649 19TH MARKET G. L EST0N, TEXAS OSCAR SPRINGER PRLX TI G - BINDING STATIONERY GAUESTON. TEXAS Joyland Park Amusement Center of Galveston Beach and Tokio Garden The most beautiful and popular dance pavilion in the South South Texas State BANK Galvestox, Texas Guaranty F ' und Bank Member Federal System Capital, Surplus and Undivided Profits, 365,381.00 Fire, Burglar and Water Proof Safe Deposit Boxes WATCHMAKERS SALZMANN ' S All Kinds of Repairing {7j)here quality counts) PHONE 544 2215 POSTOFFICE ST. GALM STON, TEXAS THE MAURER STUDIO (Kodak and Frame Shop) GALVESTON ' , TEXAS High Class Protraiture. Everything for the Kodaker. Gift-Shop Novelties. Mail us your Films to be Finished in a Professional Way. Special Attention Given to Student Work. MILLER ' S GRILL Where the Students Trade Phone 5151 2112M.A.RKET JOHN ADRIANCE SONS Real Estate and Texas Lands 212 Twenty-Second Street GAL " ESTON TEXAS FARB PRODUCE COMPANY CASH BUYER Local and Long Distance Phone lo65 Wholesale Dealer Produce, Poultry and Eggs 2024 Strand Galveston, Texas IDEAL DRY CLEANING AND DYEING COMPANY Phones 1 132 and 1 133 I J BUY NEW-WAY FLOUR TEXAS STAR FLOUR MILLS Millers of Tidal ff ' ave Flour GALVESTON, TEXAS THE GALVESTON NEWS Texas ' Oldest Newspaper. Your Father and Your Father ' s Father Read it Before You. First in the Hearts of Texans. A. H. BELO CO. PUBLISHERS Telephones 2334-2335-1213 John Fischer, Prop. FISCHER BROTHERS Meat Market Galveston iiii TWENTY-FIRST ST. Texas THOS. GOGGAN BROTHER Pianos, Victrolas and Musical Instruments of ever} ' kind Galveston ' Texas E. B. Barnett G. " . Robinson THE ELECTRIC GARAGE EXIDE batteries franklin automobiles Galveston Texas THE PLACE TO GET WHAT YOU WANT WHEN YOU WANT IT THE PALACE CIGAR AND NEWS STAND IMIONE 429 2IST AND P. O. Students All Over Texas Knozv — LEOPOLD - SHAFER COMPANY at GALVESTON, TEXAS here the Good Clothes Come From FASHION PARK CLOTHES NETTLETON SHOES MANHATTAN SHIRTS STETSON HATS McLellan Electric Co. JI20 Postofficc Slnrt Installations, Electric Supplies, Fixtures Let Us Show You Our Display Rooms Phone 1102 A. . L RTINI, Managn- Dixie Tlieatrc No. I — 21 20 Ave. D Dixie Theatre No. 2 — 21 10 Ave. D Crystal Theatre — 405 23rd Street Key Theatre — 21 13 Ave. D PHONE 187S GALVESTON, TEXAS The JVoman s Specialty Company UP-TO-DATE WEARING APPAREL Yours For Better Service COMET RICE — Uncoated White! White! Big Grains— Unbroken— Flaky and Snow 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 Garcia Grande Cigars " Fiiu ' st Mild Havana " JEROMK MosKowiTZ Co., Distributors Phone 740 215 22nd St. IIous,- U ' iriu« Ship Ifiruv ' L. P. TSCHUMY CO. Marine Electrical Works Electrical Machinery and Supplies Phone 2610 S. 1 1 7 P. O. St. Galveston, Texas J. K. DEATS AND BROTHER Contractors and Builders W all Paper, Paints and Glass Phone 14.6J 22 n P. O. ST. GALVESTON Phone 23,28 Residence Phone 66,-, " A. J. WARREN Plumbing and Marine Work Steam Heating and Gas Fitting Repair Work a Specialty 2009 P. O. Street Galveston, Texas RIGHT IN THE HEART OF THIS CITY V This good store holds out a sincere welcome to the Graduates and Students of our Uni- versitv. V The ' ' ' ' Store for Men " The Store That Saxs: ' The Customer Must Alzvays Be Satisfied " ROBERT I. COHEN Galveston ' s Most Complete Style Shop for Men, Women and Boys 2ND AND MARKET STREETS GAU ' ESTON, TEXAS KRAUSSE-CREATH CO., Inc. Wholesale Grocers Galvestox Texas REX LAUNDRY PERFECTED SAXITATIOX AND VENTILATION Expert Dry Cleaners and Dyers PHONES 2000 1901-03-05-07-09 MECHANIC STREF:T WALKER-SMITH COiMPANY Roasters and Packers of PECAN VALLEY COFFEE The " Flavor You Favor " Compliments of GALVESTON GAS CO. 2422 Market Street Galveston, Texas AMERICAN INDEMNITY COMPANY Home Office-: Galveston, Texas Fidelity and Surety Bonds, and Automobile Insurance Sealy Hutchings, President C. H. Moore, I ' ke-President J. F. Seinsheimer, I ' .-P. and Gen. Manage Jno. Sealy, rice-President H. O. Stein. rice-President Geo. Sealy, I ' ice-President J. M. Jacobs, Asst. Secretary H. EcoNOMiDY, Assistant Secretary STAR DRUG STORE FINE STATIONERY Crane ' s Linen Lawn, High- land Line, Whiting ' s Organdie Phone 437 and 438 jio-512 Tremont Galveston, Texas PURITY ICE CREAM CO. Pure, clean and delicious ice cream of all flavors. Fur- nished from one- half gallon to any amount desired. S. M. HAI, " ERT0N ' Phone 4060 Smoke a TRAVIS CLUB CIGAR BACIG. LLPI HOLTON . ' gents PHOXE 34 2203-C W. D. HADEN Shell, Gravel, Road and Dredging. Contracts 814 .American National Insurance BIdg. GALVESTON, TEXAS The ROYAL CONFECTIONERY For Home-Made Candies and Ice-Cream Agents for JACOBS, H. D. FOSS CO.. BL.4NKE and WENNEKER CHOCOL. TES j o? D GAL ESTON, TEXAS E. E. Rice Geo. I. Arnold RICE ARNOLD General Insurance Agents G. L ESTOX TEX.VS SHOES , « FUxihl,- JRCII --- Ukr tl„- FOOT Ordinary stiff sole shoes have a piece of steel concealed in the Arch -- which makes the shoe stiff right at the point where it should flex. Strong healthy feet mav be had by wearing CANtlLEI ' ER SHOES-whh the flexible Arch and we are sole agents in Galveston. FELL MAN ' S John Scaly Sealy Hutchings H. O. Stein George Sealy Hutchings Sealy Co. BANKERS (Unincorporated) Established 1854 24th and STRAND Galveston Texas Compliments of BLOCK ' S Millinery Galveston, W. T. GARBADE Pharmacist and Chemist .American National Insurance Building Telephone iioo Galveston, Texas Compliments of PURDY ' S Book Store G.vLVESTON, Texas CENTRAL Drug Store Ei ' er lhing in the Drug Line tl ile and Elmer ' s Candies Phone 4191 Phone 4192 M. W. SHAW SONS Jewelers and Opticians Galvestox Texas DEAN ' S BARBER SHOP . merican National Insurance Building GALVESTOX, TEXAS San Antonio Cotton Mills Sax Axtoxio, Texas Manufacturers of WIDE COTTON DUCKS and OSNABURGS Open All Year Round G A IDO ' S The Oldest Established Cafe on the Beach Seating Capacity Seven Hundred GALVESTON, TEXAS MAGNOLIA MEAT MARKET BUTCHERS BouissoN Bros., Proprietors Fresh Beef, Veal, Mutton, Pork, and All Kinds of Sausage S. W. Corner 13TH Church Streets Galveston, Texas FRED ' S PLACE " For Good Things to Eat ' ' Barbecue, Sea Foods and Chicken Dinners a Specialty Phone 1602 57TH AND Avenue S. Galveston, Texas Broadway Cleaners Altering and Repairing Phone 578 2213-15 Church St. G, L ' ESTON, TEX S BULK, BRICK and TARVEY III- Cn-am and Shc-rhets Galveston Ice Cream Co., Inc. L. M. Kelsey. Pres. M. P. Retling, Sccy.-Treas. G.XLVESTON, TE. . S W. L. WIGGINS GROCERY AND LUNCH ROOM Phone 182 Cigars, Fancy Groceries, Cigarettes Fish and Oysters GALVESTON, TEXAS 902 Avenue C Rogers ' Oyster Resort 35th and Boulevard Fresh Sea Foods and Chicken Hall Reserved for Large Parties Phone 368 Galveston. Tex. s O. K. CLEANERS and TAILORS Phone 5998 1823 Market Street G.M.VESTON. TEX. S GUARANTY STATE BANK AND TRUST CO. W AXAHACHIE, TEXAS CAPITAL $200,000.00 SAFETY STRENGTH COURTESY CONSERVATION Ri ' liabh ' Electric Service BRUSH ELECTRIC CO. " TowS: " KLF.CTRIC MERCHANDISE PHONE 4700 2424 MARKET STREET GALVESTON, TEXAS Texas Bottling Works ■■QUALri ' V SODA WATER DISTILLED W ATI ' .R Ti-lrpliour Q22 Galveston, Texas COMPLIMENTS OF Tremont Hotel (GALVESTON, TEXAS C. E. BARFIELD ' S BEACH ENTERPRISES 5 50,000 American Racing Derby 2 1ST S: BOULEVARD GALVESTON " The Arcade " Amusement Apartments 23 RD BOULEVARD Murdoch Bath House The Largest a7id Most Modern Bath House on the Gulf GALVESTON, TEXAS Compliments of GRAUGNARD ' S BAKERY Manufacturers of High Grade Bread and Rolls GALVESTON, TEXAS Spetid Your Summer J ' acation at the HOTEL GALVEZ r AND GALVESTON ' S FAMOUS BEACH J. E. PEARCE, President W. GAINER THIGPEN, f ' ice-Pres. and Managing Director A. H. Carrlgan J. T. Montgomery A. H. Britain S. A. L. Morgan Bert Kiuf H. J. Bruce B. L. Morgan Allan D. Montgomery Carrigan, Montgomery Britain, Morgan King Atto? ' neys at Law WICHITA FALLS TEXAS John Davenport E. G. Thornton Davenport ' d Thornton Lawyers Morgan Bldg. Ji ' ichita Falls, Texas . V. W EEKS HARRY C. WEEKS TARLTON MORROW C. I. FRANCIS JAS. A. HANKERSON BEN W. TIPTON WEEKS, MORROW FRANCIS ATTORNEYS-AT-LAW Eleventh Floor Commerce Building WICHITA FALLS TEXAS CHOCOLATES For American Queens CuLLEN F. Thomas, ' yi 1). A. Frank, ' oi F. I!. Milam, ' oo (). (). ' Foiciistone, ' 09 Jno. N. Touchstone, " 15 . i,len Wright, ' 15 John W. Gormley Willis Snyder Thomas, Frank, Milam Touchstone Attorneys and Counselors at Law 1013 Building Dallas, Texas Complinwnls JESSE H. JONES HOUSTON, TEXAS 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 atten- tion and fair treatment have made Sanger Bros. famous as a standard for service. I ' isit Our Stores in Dallas Fort Worth Waco South Texas Commercial National Bank HOUSTON, TEXAS CAPITAL 1,000,000.00 SURPLUS 1,000,000.00 Jas. a. Baker, President F. A. Heitman, Vice-President S. M. McAsHAN, Fice-Presidt-nt Geo. Ellis, Jr., Asst. Fice-President E. F. GossETT, Fice-President and Cashier R. H. Hanna, Asst. Fice-President Wm. S. Patton, Fice-President John Dreaper, Asst. Cashier P. J. Evershade, Fice-President E. P. Stallings, Asst. Cashier Jno. M. Dorran ' Ce, I ' ice-President ii Houston ' j " Bank of Service Deepwater Oil Refineries HOUSTON, TEXAS " Thoroughly Refined " LUBRICATING OILS UNITED STATES DEPOSITARY The Austin !! ational ! anK of AUSTIN, TEXAS RESOURCES, $8,500,000.00 OFFICERS E. P. WiLMOT President Vm. H. Folts Vice-President John H. Chiles Fice-President T. H. Davis Fice-President Morris Hirshfeld Vice-President C. M. Bartholomew Cashier S. B..Roberdeau Assistant Cashier Miss L. Corbett Assistant Cashier FACULTY AND STUDENT ACCOUNT S SOLICITED The First National Bank of HOUSTON Established iS66 OFFICERS J. T. Scott, Pri-sident F. M. Law, J ' ice-Presidnit J. L. Russell, AssI. Cashier W. S. Olchran, l ' ict--Prrsid,-nt H. B. Bringhurst, Asst. Casliu-r F. E. Russell, Cashier O. W. Jackson, AssI. Cashier G. G. TiMMiNS, Asst. Cashier V. A. Kirkland, Asst. Cashier J. V. Hazard, Asst. Cashier ' A Conservative Institution — Dominated by the Spirit of Progress LAW OFFICES OF Vinson, Elkins Wood HOUSTON, TEXAS g )g ' ) William A. Vinson J. A. Elkins A. C. Wood ' . A. Parish Wharton Weems C. M. Hightower R. A. Shepherd R. W. Adams, Jr. Lynxh Davidson, President J. M. Cooke, T. B. Trotter, rice-President and Gen. Manager Secretarv-Treasur L YNCH DAVIDSON COMPANY " The Place to Bitv LuDibrr ' " General Offices HOUSTON, TEXAS Alvin, Texas Angleton, Texas Corpus Christi, Texas Denison, Texas Hebron, Texas Houston, Texas Keller, Texas KiNGSviLLE, Texas Lumber Yards at LuLiNG, Texas Mabank, Texas Mission, Texas Newark, Texas Pearland, Texas Pharr, Texas Plano, Texas Ravenna, Texas RoBSTOWN, Texas San Marcos, Texas Sherman, Texas Shiner, Texas Carney, Oklahoma Colbert, Oklahoma Tyron, Oklahoma Wellston, Oklahoma DIAMONDS WATCHES JEWELRY SILVER CRYSTAL BRONZES TROPHIES CLASS EMBLEMS a ERTZBERG JEWELRY CO. Jt the Sign of the Clock ' ' Since 1878 comparison of price and quality proves that Hertz- berg ' s always serves vou best! Houston St., Corner St. IV ' Iary ' s St., San Antonio A HOTEL WITH A HEART m HE ORIENTAL HOTEL has earned this disthiction and is proud of it. This at- mosphere of congeniality did not 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 at " The Oriental DALLAS FOR REAL COMFORT AND RELAXATION OTTO HEROLD Vice-President and General Manager UNIVERSITY HEADQUARTERS t Linked Together In Service The purpose of education is service — and we acquire an education in order to be able to render higher service. The great educational factors are The Church — through its ministers. The School — through its teachers. The Newspapers — through its editors. These are not all the educational mediums, but they are the most unselfish, for the men and women engaged in these pursuits get their greatest reward through service. In a more modest way the telephone is an educational factor, and it is our greatest pleasure to serve adequately. SOUTHWESTERN BELL TELEPHONE COMPANY BOOST VARSITY AND TEXAS We need more Universities Hive " STATE? ' — and more efficiently trained candidates for the commercial world such as are found each year among " STATE ' S " gradu- ates. For that means much in making a Greater Texas. So let ' s Boost! LONE STAR GAS COMPANY ' ' Mliolesalers of Natural Gas " Headquarters: Dallas, Texas WHEN YOU NEED GASOLINE MOTOR OIL or any kind of LUBRICANTS OR GREASES REMEMBER TEXACO THE TEXAS COMPANY General Offices: Houston, Texas Agents Everywhere " Lone Star 55 QUALITY SERVICE MADE POSSIBLE BY EXPERIENCE WET PROCESS TWO PLANTS Texas Portland Cement Co. Mills at DALLAS and HOUSTON Capacity Dallas Plant — oo Barrels Daily Houston Plant— 3200 Barrels Daily Total Daily Capacity, S500 -rrels HUMBLE OILS Whenever the sign " Humble Oils " is displayed you are sure of the quality of the products. Humble Lubricating Oils, Gasoline and other Petroleum Products are refined in one of the most Modern Refineries in the world — Here in Texas. Producing Refining Transporting HUMBLE OIL REFINING COMPANY HOUSTON, TEXAS ' ' ' ' Stop at the Humble Sign ' ' ' ' 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 oifered to home people and with- in the past few years large lists of home shareholders have been built up. Our Preferred Stock, carrying an S 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 further details. San Antonio Public Service Co. You Can Live on the Campus Always Through membership in the Ex-Student ' s 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. ' 7 V muit all gi-l tngclker and work jor a Unhi-rsily 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 davs. " — 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, ' oi, Ash Grove, Mo. " The Alcalde is to me equivalent to a visit from a number of my friends every month. ' " — W. A. J ames, Ball High School, Galveston. " other disbursements brought me only half the pleasure as the reading of the Alcalde does, I would be well satisfied, indeed. " — Geo. A. Helhomme, ' i6, Houston. " That you have succeeded in always producing a magazine thoroughly from cover to cover is to me a most remarkable accomplishment. " — Webb Maddox, ' 15, Fort Worth. " read the Alcalde from kiver to kiver. " — Pauline Wherry, ' 19, University of Kentucky. " hope you will continue to accept nothing hut five bucks per annum. It ' s worth the price. " — Dr. Marshall Ramsdell, Eagle Pass.

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

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


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


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


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


University of Texas Austin - Cactus Yearbook (Austin, TX) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1


University of Texas Austin - Cactus Yearbook (Austin, TX) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1


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