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

 - Class of 1923

Page 1 of 528

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 528 of the 1923 volume:

7 wit I M ■ 4 ?1AVRICE TANGLY THE EDITOR. TOMASG.POLLARD THE MANAGER ► CACPfUS " lb judemk Body :xas THE DOME Or THE CAPITOL OF TEXAS b (o TENTS B0OK.I yfdnx in is tra tio n. BOOK.II Z)ej6artn enfs-jz BOOK, in yfc tivities so Uk BOOK. IE yVe dies «o B00K.3ZI o uejSonnet e es BOOK-SH Organiz, a tio n s BOOK.™ Cactus 7Aorn, j MONUMENT TO tlEQOF.S OF THE AiAMO -OREWORD M80 " . ' 7 ' JSM3 7A s 3 a iooA of yexas and Aer or ous and romantic past ■from. tAe da s wAen A eye as roamed Aer6fai s, tAru dears wAen six successive f ags ivaVed oe ' er Aery round tA 3 tAeme toe AaVe endeavored to tveaV fAe A is to r)f of one x ear (. Yarsitx . a narration in picture and tor ting o tke senior dear of tAe C ass of £3. WZ trust tA at tAis. tAe tkirtiefA vb ume of the, Cactus, u ik tu f tAe desire tor a more representative, more ar- tis tic. and more or g na year took for ike University of Otex as IheSTAFF UMCMT TO CQNt-EDZ ATr TCaOt ' S OT TEXAM the old hrrssron conception CONFEDERATE. CAPITOL, BJCtiMOND .VA. J2HL Vie tf Otc ( 5n 17. JilPrU [is. H r y«M ' A I fc, (klio t?u z 4 ' FUTURE HOME OF THE PRESIDENT A BRIDGE ON THE NEW CAMPUS r ' Dive LIBRARY Ihe, L IBRART AT NlC HT dminibt™ V l ' K 1 «» siillfe §■ ...— liiin. . SK J he LIBRABSf AT HK ADMINISTRATION ADMINISTRATION — ujLtjum — poarb of Eegents OFFICERS Henry J. Lutcher Stark Chairman C. I ' -. Khi.lv Yicc-Chturman E.J.Mathews Secretary REGENTS Terms Exp re Ja uiary, 1923 Terms Expire J an liar ; , 1925 W. H. Folts . C. E. Kki.lv Louis J. V n i H . Austin El Paso Ft. Worth Frederick W. Cook Henry J. Lutcher Stark H. A. Wroe . San A ntonio Orange . Austin Terms E tpire Ja inary, 1927 Sam P. i Iocbran Frank C. fONEs Mrs. 11. J. O ' Hai . . Dallas Houston Colemdn STANDING COMMITTEES Auditing: Messrs. Cochran, Jones Building and Grounds: Mhs- rs. Folts, Kki.lv, Mrs. O ' Hair Complaints and Grievances: MRS. O ' HAIR, MESSRS. COOK, I- ' Executive: MESSRS. Si rk, FOLTS, WrOE Finance: MESSRS. COOK, Kki.LV, WORTHAM Land: Messrs Wor tham, COCHRAN, KELLY Legislation: Messrs. Wroe, Junks, Wortham Medical Branch: MESSRS. Junks, COOK, Mrs. O ' Hair College of Mines and Metallurgy: MESSRS. KELLY, FOLTS, WORTHS Mrs. O ' Hair, Stark, Wroe, Cook, Folts 3BB5BBB = (OKe CACTUS " ), ADMINISTRATION ROBERT ERNEST VINSON, B. A., D. D., LL. D., President of the University of Texas, is known to all students of the University, to all others in Texas, and to most of the United States, as an adminis- trator and educator. Ernest Vinson, the man, is little known. A lover of sports, he drops his fly accurately when he fishes for " a trout or grayling in a clear stream, " and on the golf course his opponent must be at the top of his game if he is to win. While he has been heard to address a hooked trout in Hebrew, Greek, Latin, German, and English, he has also been seen to keep a profane silence when, as the best golfers may, he misses an eight-inch putt. A lover of books, his taste in read- ing is catholic, ranging from the " penny dreadful " to the deepest polemics of theology; his judgments thereon are accurate and dis- criminating, and what of value they offer is his for all time. A lover of life and of the true things of life, he weighs and values their phrases accurately and justly, and, with a smile on his face, goes in the way of a gentleman simple and pure. A lover of men, he gives, with infinite tact, all that he has and all that he is, to forward the highest ideals of thinking and of living in those with whom he can find a point of con- tact. An humble lover of his Master and minister of His gospel, he meets the daily adventures of living firm in the conviction of the cer- tainty and justice of that Master ' s judgment, and content to have them passed on him. As he would be judged he judges others. So does he live for what he is, a Christian gentleman of the best type. —W.A. R. =ccngncu= ARCHIE D. GRAY President of the Student Body OKe CACTUS)] THE Students ' Assembly is the legislative branch of the Students ' Associa- tion, an organization composed of every bona fide student of the Main University for the purpose of self-government. The Assembly represent ' - the student body, and consists of the president and vice-president of the Students ' Association and twenty students elected from their respective departments and schools. The Assembly enacts all laws pursuant to the Constitution of the Students ' Association for the general welfare of the student body, and is subject to the will of the students by virtue of a provision for the initiative and refer- endum on any of its measures. Among other important measures, it provides for a Social Calendar Committee, which controls all student celebrations and social functions and stipulates that all new organizations other than those ot national character must be approved by the Assembly before their formal appear- ance. Thus the Students ' Assembly provides lor practically all the exigencies thai have arisen in the past and foresees those likely to arise in the future, removing responsibility from the faculty and placing it in the hands of the stu- dents themselves. Archie D. Gray .... President Ira I. Allen . Katrixa Kirby H. H. Allen Bruce Bledsoe Robert G. Bledsoe Katiiryx R. Cochran Robert A. Collins Anne I.. Dennis Howard P. Green Henry A. Handrick Bennie W. Kempe Wiii i wt I.. Kemper . Vice-President Secretary | M k Logan Hi wrick I.yit.h Kenneth M. McCalla I ' .l GENl M VRSH 1.L John S. Mavi iei.d Richard W. Pettwa |. H. POL! Kl R. B. Prai i M rii Smi ni Carrie Bell Thomas Top row: Collins, Ilamhiek. Allen. Green, McCalla, Kemper Middle row: R. Bledsoe, Pratt, Pollard, Allen, Kempe, B. Bledsoe, Mayfield Bottom rmo: Thomas, Marshall, Cochran, Gray, Lytle, Smith, Kirby ADMINISTRATION ■fJLUJJULF » % Top row: Bottom n Williams, Thompson, Cox i: Jones, Baker, Devereaux ISoman ' s Council The Woman ' s Council of the University of Texas, with the Men ' s Council, composes the judicial branch of the student self-government. It consists of six women, a chairman and five members, who are elected at large by the women students. The Woman ' s Council, combining the functions of executive body and court, is responsible for the administration of the honor system among women. In the trial of a case courtroom methods are followed. The Council adjudges the accused either innocent or guilty, and in the latter event fixes the penalty, which is subject to the approval of the President of the University. Personnel Elizabeth Baker, Chairman Bernice O. Cox Daisy Mildrkd Jones Julien E. Devereux M. Elizabeth Thompson Lucile P. Williams Junior ©fficersi anb (Council Of I Top row: Thomson, Van Ness, Friend, Traylor Bottom row: McLarry, McVicar, Cowdry, Lemly TKE Men ' s Council, together with the Woman ' s Council, is the court of first jurisdiction for the trial of certain offenses connected with student affairs, its primary work being to regulate viola- tions of the honor system which provide that no student shall endeavor to secure credit for any work done in the University which is not the result of his own efforts. Besides the Chairman, there are five men on this Council, one from each of the following: College of Arts and Sciences, College of Engineering, School of Law, School of Educa- tion, and Graduate School. Before making a for- mal trial of the student, a preliminary investigation is made by three members of the Council, and in case there is sufficient evidence of guilt, the case is at once turned over to the Council for action. the verdict is " guilty, " the approval of the President must be secured in order at the penalty may become effective. Major T. Bell Chairman Major T. Bell, Chairman W. Donald Eastman Mark H. Latimer Thomas M. Hammond Thomas F. Loop Joe W. Moore ADMINISTRATION Skan of domett Miss Lucy J. Newton, Dean of Women, has been with the University of Texas since the fall of 1921, when she succeeded Miss Casis, who was serving temporarily upon the resignation of Mrs. Kirby. Before coming to the University of Texas, Miss Newton taught in the public schools of San Antonio, and later received the degrees of Bachelor of Arts and Master of Arts from Columbia Uni- versity. She was for two years on the faculty of the University of Wisconsin, being connected with the Dean of Women ' s office there and teaching history. When called to the University of Texas by the Board of Regents, she came well prepared, both by virtue of her extensive training and her broad sympathies. Miss Newton is widely informed and keeps iss I i rv [ Newton in close touch with all vital current problems affecting the spiritual welfare of the youth of the country. The freshness of viewpoint with which she has met existing conditions in the University has been pregnant of many changes. Through her guidance a new system of preferential bidding was put through by the girls ' Panhellenic, and at her suggestion the Ribbon Clubs for girls were disbanded. In common with other deans over the country, her purpose is to supervise women ' s life on the campus, to work with student government, to maintain high scholarship, to dissipate the enervating influence of inertia and create standards and public opinion, and to build up principles rather than to lay down regulations. Miss Newton ' s ideal is to develop leaders who are trained to handle affairs from the viewpoints of both sexes — women who hand in hand with men can work out with intelligent understanding and co-operation the problems of the state. THE STAFF Miss McDaniki. CACTUS ADMINISTRATION ACCORDING to the Regulations of the Board of Regents, the Business Manager of the University " shall supervise all strictly business operations of the University, and shall maintain the maximum of efficiency in these opera- tions consistent with the controling educational purposes of the institution. " This means that , among other things, I. P. Lockridge, who is the present Business Manager of the University, his staff, must act as purchasing agent for the various departments of all supplies other than educational supplies. He supervises the business operations of the Woman ' s Building, Brakenridge Hall, and the University Commons. He has charge of the powerhouse and the work- shop to " arrange for the maximum co-operation of these plants with the engi- neering departments and such other departments as may be interested in using them for teaching and research purposes. " The Business Manager is responsible for the care and safe-keeping of all the buildings and grounds occupied by the University. In his general charge are the University lands bordering on the Colorado, known as the Brakenridge lands. He sees that these lands are leased properly and that the leases bring their due revenue. He has also had charge of the recent expansion of the Campus through the purchase of property north and east of the Campus. The Stenographic Bureau in the Main Building which mimeographs all the examination papers familiar to students is a part of the Business Department. And finally for the convenience and service of the University people, the Business Manager keeps a Lost-and-Found Bureau in his office in the Main building. Here lost articles may be recovered and found ones taken without charge for exchange. THE BUSINESS STAFF I. P. Lockridge Business Manager A. M. Prater . . . Assistant Business Manager William R. Long . Auditor George E. Halliday .... . Bookkeeper fcjAe cactus;] DEPARTMENTS -MULJJ( y JLEO= 1898. He returned to Texas in 1899, became Professor of Applied Mathematics in 1904 and Dean of the College of Arts in 1911. He still fills both places. " Fills " is used ad- visedly. To tell all his doings would be to catalog most of the activities hereabouts. He has been everything from Presi- dent of the Co-op to Chairman of the Athletic Council. But of more interest than a recital of his honors and achievements is the matter of what manner of man is he. Telling this is the easiest and most difficult of undertakings. The variety of his interests makes it easy to wiite about him but hard to set out a concrete picture of him. To present but one aspect: He knows more about birds than Finley Simmons, more about cowboys than Lomax, about schools than Ellis, about office worries than Graff, about the University of Virginia than Harper, about stars than Ziegfield, and more about Dickens than I do. How the Dickens does he do it? — J. W. C. Born some considerable anno dom ini since in Louisville, Ken- tucky, he comes from the state of race horses and beautiful women and is neither. His first words were, " What is the sine of the pre- cession of the orbit of the Milky Way? " This indicates that he was a new born astronomer. At six he was transplanted to West Texas. During the next twelve years he killed rattlesnakes, hunted jack rabbits, rode mus- tangs. But more than this, he thought — he acquired the wisdom of the desert, that uncanny fac- ulty of knowing things without learning them. Also, he robbed birds ' nests, but only in an effort to learn the secrets of the life of the wild things. He was prepared for college and for life by his mother. Except for eight months of school, in three homeopathic doses, she was his only teacher until he entered the University of Texas in 1888. He went via Virginia to Har- vard where he took his Ph. D. in mathematics and astronomy in eCACTUSl ■ ■■ ■■f — — DEPARTMENTS Qcans H. V. Benedict H. T. Parlin . William S. Sutton- William H. Mayes . Dean of the Senior College Pen n of the Junior College Dean of the School of Education Dean of the School of Journalism $rofessiors James Robinson Bailey, Ph. D. Eugene C. Barker, Ph. D. ■William J. Battle, Ph. D., I). C. L. C. S. Boucher, Ph. I). H. Y. Benedict, Ph. I)., 1. 1.. D. Morgan Callaway, Jr., Ph, I). Killis Campbell, Ph. 1). C. E. Carter, Ph. D. Lilia Mary Casis, M. A. Dana B. Casteel, Ph. I). ( ' .. ' . Cunningham, Ph. D., Lin. D. Frederick Eby, Ph. D., LL. D. W. E. Dodd, Ph. D., LL. D. Frederic Duncalk, Ph. I). A. C. Ellis, Ph. D. Mary Edna Gearing R. H. Griffith, Ph. D. M. S. Handman, Ph. D. J. L. Henderson, Ph. 1). B M. YYoodbh H.G. James, Ph. I)., J. B ki A. Law, Ph. I). I. McKinnev Lewis, Ph. D. V. T. Mather, Ph. D. William H. Mayes, LL. D. E. T. Miller, Ph. I). J. T. Patterson, Ph. D. L. VY. Payne, Jr., Ph. D. I). A. Penick, Ph. I). Milton b. Porter, Ph. D. QflARLES W. RamSDELI , Ph. I). Frank L. Reed E. P. Schoch, Ph. I)., C. E. E. B. Shurter, Ph. B. F. W. Simonds. Ph. I)., I). Sc. W. M. W. Splawn, Ph. D., LL. D. W. S. Sutton, M. A., LL. D. E. J. Villavaso, M. A. A. B. Wolfe, Ph. I). Ph. 1). »CACTUS S. Eldon Dyer Senior President, Fall William J. Fetzer, Jr Senior President, Winter Nowlin Randolph Senior President, Spring William L. McGill ... . . Department of Journalism L.H.Moore Department of Education Herschel S. Murphy Sophomore President, Fall William Murphree .... Sophomore President, Winter Jack Life Sophomore President, Spring Richard Normand .... Freshman President, Fall Edwin A. Teagel Freshman President, Winter To Be Elected Freshman President, Spring College of rtss anb H ctence£ AT THE foundation of the University of Texas the Law Department and the Academic Department were its only two distinct divisions, and these divisions have remained distinct throughout its history; at present, however, bearing the names School of Law and College of Arts and Sciences. Now the distinct educational divisions of the University number ten, most of which have been the direct children of the College of Arts and Sciences. The College of Engineering, the first to be weened by the mother college, was broken off during the long session of 1905-1906 with T. U. Taylor as Dean. Engineering in an increasing scope had been taught since a few years after the beginning of the University. And finally, under the influence of Ad- junct-Professor Taylor, the engineering curriculum with its teachers and students grew until it was large enough to exist independently. Much the same was the case with the School of Education. Some education had been taught in the College of Arts for a long while before the weening, and finally the educational department grew into a separate existence, which was officially created in the session of 1909-1910 with W. S. Sutton as Dean. The Graduate School, which had been functioning as a department of the College of Arts and Sciences since the early days of the University, became a separate school in 1910 with Dr. Henry W. Harper in the Dean ' s chair. The Bureau of Extension was created as a distinct branch of the University in 1909 with Dr. H. Y. Benedict as Director. The Department of Business Administration, under the tutelage of Professor Spurgeon P. Bell, grew into manhood last year, and beginning this year was given the title of School of Business Administration, Professor Bell being Dean. With such a complicated interlocked history and with a position of such unstable distinction, the College of Arts and Sciences has never been able to have a patron saint to correspond to Alexander Frederick Claire, Perigrenus, and the modern Hermes. Nor is any such patron saint likely to be born soon, for the present state of the College is just as unstable as ever, the School of Journalism, the School of Music, and the Department of Home Economics giving individual degrees and ready any time to break off into separate schools and colleges. Perhaps the only sort of patron saint that would represent the position of the College of Arts and Sciences would be a sort of family tree repre- senting the College as the mother trunk and its descendents as its branches. But trees are things seldom deified, even by the ancients. Nor is it easy to find a distinct history for the College, for the history of the College of Arts and Sciences comes pretty near being the history of the whole University. e CACTUS ) ] — - ■■q v piii y ■■■q j M i F DEPARTMENTS — ■ ■j jl ■ ■ Ramon Beteta, B. A. Mexico City Zelma Orlena Booth, B. A. Oenaville Roberta Blackwell, B. A. Brownwood Margaret Kelly Bouland, B. A. Tenaha AAA; Pierian; Cap and Gown; Y. W. C. A.; Daniel Fund Committee. Eric Lee Blair, B. A. Hal Marion Bourland, B. J. Houston Edna Kane Klub; Assistant Yell Leader ' 21- Bruce Bledsoe, B. A. Justin II- Students ' Assembly. Mary Rives Bowman, B. A. Greenville XfljTAX; Ashbel; Scribblers; Issue Editor Daily Texan ' 22- ' 2-j; Managing Editor Longhorn Magazine ' 22- ' 23; Secy- Treas. Journalism Department ' 22- ' 23. B Helen Frances Bonner, B. A. Corsicana Z T A; W. A. A.; Cap and Gown; Adam Napoleon Boyd, B. A. Franklin Y. W. C. A. B n. ;7 eCACTUS J j DEPARTMENTS 4 mmmn Alpha Boyett, B. Y. W. C. A. Malakoff Stella Kennard Brown, X J ; V. V. C. A ; W. Gown. Mary Roberta Bradley, B. A. Ro.wll, .V. M. K A 9; Angler; Court of Plaster. Mary Stell Briscoe, B. A. 2 X; Y. W. C. A. !. A. Austin A. A.j Cap and Harrif.tte Aline Brush, B. A. Austin K K T; Pennybackcr Debating Club, Trcas. ' iz- ' ii; Cap and Gown; President Racquet Club ' iz- ' n; Yicc-Pres. ' z -Z2, W. A. A. Council ' n- ' z ' zy, Y. W. C. A ; Ownooch; Manager of Hockey - 2i- ' 22; Hock- ey Team ' 2l- ' 22; Tennis Team ' 22; Silver Tennis Racquet ' 22; T and Sweater ' 22. i sn D. Bryan, B. A. Gairtfivilli Texan Staff ' 19; Intramural Council ' 20 University Orchestra ' 19. Mm Dll Marie Burns, 1!. A. Auslii Pre-Med Society; Cap and Gown. Dorothy Mary Brown, B. A. AAA; Woman ' s Reprcs Dallas Dorothy Burr. B. V Dalla s ire Board Pierian; Chem Club; W. A. A.; Cap and ' 21; Y. W. C. A.; Cap and Gown; Newman Gown; Texan Staff - 20- ' 2i; 400 Point T ' 21; Club; Texan Staff ' 21. Chemistry Assistant ' 22- ' 2V CACTUS DEPARTMENTS IBk Helen Dolores Burt, B. S. in H. E. Home Economics Club; Xe W. A. A.; Cap and Gown. Clara Carlisle, Pennybackcr Cabinet. Terrell Club; Y. W. C. A. Helene Elise Buss. B. A. San Antonio Turtle Club ' 20- ' 23; W. A. A.; Cap and Gown; T ' 22. Li i.i.i e May Carpenter, B. A. Gertrude M. Butler, B. A. Austin A A II; Sidney Lanier; Pennvbacker; VV. A. A.; Junior Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; T. P. C. Club; Woman ' s Representative Board ' 20; Reed Music Society; Cap and Gown; Y. VV. C. A. Cabinet. William Gordon Camp, B. A. Garland Hogg Debating Society; Glee Club ' 18- ' 23; Pres. Executive Committee ' 22- ' 23; Moo Cow Moo. ' .ROMBtRG Caswell, Home Eo S. in H. E. Am Dmics Club Hattie Cannon, B. A. Rebecca Chapin, B. A. Dallas Reagan; Reed Music Society; Cap and Gown. C »e CACTUS )j Fritz Childress, B. S. in II. E. Terrell II B ; Court of Plaster; Rabbit Toot; Cap and Gown; Home Kconnmics Club; Finance Chairman V. W. C. A. ' 22- ' 23. Mildred E. Childress, B. A. Cap and Gown; C. I. A. CI Martha Billie Louise Clark, B. S. in II. E. Austin Y. W. C. A.; Daniel Fund; Home Eco- nomics Club; Cap and Gown; W. A. A. Council; Treas. Dancing Club ' 23; Sport Manager Dancing; 400 Point T " 21 ; Sweatei ' 22. Mary Kathleen Clifton, I!. A. Mexico City Reagan; Vice-Pres Present Day Club ' 22- ' 23; La Tertulia; Scribblers; Man and Nature Club; Cap and Gown; Y. C V Junior Cabinet ' 21; Issue Editor Summer Texan ' 21. Kathryn Cochran, B A. Dallas 2 ; Pierian; ice-Pres. V. W. C. A.; Woman ' s Representative Board; W. A. A .; Secretary Cap and Gown; Students ' Assem- bly ' 22- ' 23; Daily Texan Staff. Margaret Collins, B. S. ierian Literary Society. Carroll Edwin Cook. B. Sin 2TE; La Tertulia; S. W. Geological Society; Finance Officer University Post American Legion; A. F. F. Club. Doris Cook, B. A. Jasper Pcnnybackcr; W. A. A Council ' 22- ' 2?; Pres. Racquet Club - 2i- ' 22; +00 Point T ' 22- ' 25; Tennis ' 2i- ' 2?; Basketball ' zi- ' zi Berenice Overton Cox, B. A. Austin X « ; A E; K A II; Pres. Sidney Lanier Society ' zi- ' zy, Vice-Pres. ' 20- ' 2i; W. A. A.; Texan Staff ' 20- ' 2i; Treas. Y. W. C. A. Cabinet ' 2i- ' 22; Junior Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Present Day Club; Woman ' s Council ' 22- ' 23; Treasurer of Inner Circle of Cap and Gown. David Johnston Crawford, B. A. Dallas Pauline E. Crawford, B. A. Greenville Y. W. C A. Julia Mebane Crisp, B. A. Beeville A ; G 2 ; BAA; Ashbel; Penny- backer; Scribblers; Rhymers; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet ' 22- ' 23; 400 Point T; Secy-Treas. Academs ' 2l- ' 22; Texan Staff Longhorn Staff; Cap and Gown; Contrib- utor ' s Club; S-W-A-S-H. I Annie La Verne Cummins, B. A. Haskel Reagan; Pennybacker; Y. W. C. A. I Cap and Gown. Dave Maud Cummins, B. A. Haskell Reagan; Pennybacker; Y. W. C. A.; Pre-Med Association; Cap and Gown; Duchess of Popularity Contest ' 21. Lizzie Nell Cundiff, B. A. Hallie Lee Dabney, B. A. Cap and Gown. Royse City Garza Ruperto De Leon, B. A. Mexico City La Tertulia; Latin American Club. Clarence P. Denman, B. A. Ft. Worth Summer Texan ' 19, ' 21; James A Edmon Loan Scholarship; Texan Staff ' 20- S. F.ldon Dyer, B. A. Rusk; B. Hall Association; Kane Klub; Panhandle Club; President Senior Academs, Fall ' 22. Frank Fades, B. A. Vivian May Eaves, B. A. Cap and Gown. Elizabeth I. Eckford, B. A. K K T; Angler; Court of Pla and Gown. iustin William Jefferson Fetzer, B. A. San Antonio Rusk; Pres. Student Ministerial Societv; Pres. Sunday Club; Secretary Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Kane Klub; Secy-Treas. Sopho- more Class -20- ' 2i; Student Volunteer Band; Pres. Senior Academs, Winter - 22- ' 23 Katherine Louise Fischer, B. S. in H. E. San Antonio A 4 ; M J E; Home Economics Club; Reed Music Society; Choral Club. n ,, Lois Gertrude Fitzgerald, B. A. Dal,as Wichita Falls Newman Club; Cap and Gown; W. A. A. Pearl Fleming, B. A. Weatherjord Christine Evers, B. A. Brady Reagan; Cap and Gown; Girls ' Glee Club; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet ' 2i- ' 22; Assistant Nettie Frances Fly, B. A. Hondo in Zoology. Y. W. C. A.; Cap and Gown. 9 5 4 fe t KeC actus! Floyd Hassell, B. A Abe Hauser, B. A. Galveston 2 A; Assistant Issue Editor Texan; ir _.„„„ , r,..„„ Boxing Squad ' 21; Pre-Med Societv i.lkanor Hindm. Pierian; Pennvbacker; Daily Iexan Staff ' ;o- ' 2;;Y. VV. C. A. Marcellus H. Hawkins, B. A. Claude Bertha Barney Hines, B. A. Y. M. C. A.; Kane Klub; University Post American Legion; Panhandle Club. ' t ' M. Jackson, Miss. Kl.LIE IllNTON. B. A. Gladys Teresa Hennincer, B. A. Austin Girls ' Glee Club. Valley Mills DEPARTMENTS -iJJU v JLlX F fifflfe lifitt M. J. Hogan, B. A. Jacksonville Iris Howard, B. A Athenaeum; Kane Klub; Longhorn Band ' i9- ' 23; T and Lyre ' 2i- ' 22. Cap and Gown; Y. W. C. A. William Curry Holden, B. A. Kane Klub. Sarah Eliza Holman, B. A. Corsicana Sidney Lanier; W. A. A.; Cap and Gown; Secy-Treas. Senior Academs, Winter ' 22- ' 23. Vivienne Howell, B. A. Bryan r E II; Sidney Lanier; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A., Junior Cabinet ' 21; Woman ' s Athletic Council ' 20- ' 2i; Secy-Treas. Reed Music Society ' 20- ' 2i; Hockey Manager ' 20- ' 2i; 400 Point T ' 22. Ellen Hughes, B. A. IIB . Robbie Hopkins, B. A. Eliza Ann Hornsby, B. A. Austin M; Reed Music Society; Woman ' s Athletic Council ' l9- ' 20; Indoor Baseball Team ' 20; T ' 20; Cap and Gown; Y. W. C. A. Edgar Hutchins, B. A. Greenville Hogg Debating Club; Hunt Countv Club; Y. M. C. A.; " Pre-Law Society; Kane Klub. Frances Ruth Hyde, B. A. Mercury fl 4 f k CC eC actus! Inez Lung, B. A. Y. W. C. A.; Hockey Team ' 20 Sarah Marsh, B. A. KKT. Tyle, Blossom Lusk, B. A. Brenham KKT; Ashbel; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Cap and Gown. Beatrice L. Lytle, B. A. Tuba, Okla. Pre-Med Society; Cap and Gown; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet ' 21; W. A. A. Council ' lo- ' zy, Girls ' Cheer Leader ' 20- ' 2i- ' 22; W. A. A. T; W. A. A. Sweater; Students ' Assembly ' 22- ' 23- Walton Maddux, B. A. Gomez Kane Klub; Assistant in Economics ' 22- ' 23. Jurnice Opal Marshall, B. A. KA6. Temple Dorothea Eugenie Marshall, B. A. Hearne K A II; B K; Sidney Lanier; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Girls ' Glee Club; La Tertulia; Sunday Club, Pres. ' 23; Dancing Team ' 22; Cap and Gown; Students ' Assembly ' 22- ' 23. Winifred Marie Marshall, B. S. in H. E. Edinburg Pres. Rio Grande Valley Club; W.A.A.; Y. W. C. A.; Social Chairman Home Eco- nomics Club. Elizabeth Malone, B. A. a a n. Leah M. Martin, B. A. Shreveport, La. Y. W. C. A.; Cap and Gown. Frances McNeill, B. S. in H. E. Margaret A. Miller, B. A. Temple TT , Nacogdoches Cap and Gown; Turtlette Club. Home Economics Club. Arlie Ray McTee, B. J. Blue Ridge May Moody, B. A. Nevada Acacia; Glee Club ' ig- ' 22; A. E. F. Cap and Gown; Archery Club. Margaret Belle Meacham, B. A. Wayland Moody, B. A. Tehuacona F - Worth Longhorn Band ' 2i- ' 22- ' 23; Kane Klub. Mattie Dearing Mike, B. A. Bryan Myrtle Todd Moore, B. A. M; 9 2 ; W. A. A.; Hockey Team ' 20- ' 2i- ' 22; Cap and Gown; Y. W. C. A. Junior Cabinet ' 20- ' 2i- ' 22; 400 Point T; Secy-Treas. Senior Academs, Fall ' 22. Miriam Milburn, B. A. San An n B ; Rabbit Foot; Y. V. C. A. Bertha Jane Morgan, B. S. in H. E. Pharr Y. W. C. A.; Home Economics Club; Lower Rio Grande Valley Club; Cap and Gown; Woman ' s Representative Board. : g cactus; ] N Mildred Louise Morris, B. A. Houston Ila Mae Myers, B. A. Italy A J ; Y. W. C. A. Junior Cabinet ' 22- ' 2Jj Cap and Gown. Myrtle E. Newton, B. A. Tern pit- Dancing Club; Choral Club, Yice-Pres. ' 2l- ' 22, Librarian ' 22- ' 23; W. A. A. ' 2i- ' 22; Cap and Gown. Seymour AL Ruth Agnes Morris, B. S. in II. E Fairfax Winston Nisbet, B. A. Dallas Alva Morrow, B. A., B. S. in H. E. M, e 2 J ; Y. W. C. A.; Texan Staff San Angelo ' 8 ,J M ' 22 - ' 23. Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Student Volunteer Band; Home Economics Club; Secretary Junior Academs, Winter ' 22- ' 23. Ma. m, Mai kin,: (HUmon, B. A. Lockhari Y. W. C. A.; O. E. S. Study Club; Pre- M. Morelza Morrow, B. V Austin Med Society. W. A. A.; Y: W. C. A.; Daniel Lund Committee; Cap and Gown. . Mary Tom Osborne, B. A. San Antonio KAO; A+E; Pierian 2l- ' 22; Pres. ' 22- ' 23; Mandolin Club; Cap and Gown; Andrew F. Moursund, Jr., B. A. Y. W. C. A. Finance Committee; Va Fredertcksburg in Edu Maurine Osburn, B. A. Melissa Marion Penn, B. A. Austin Cap and Gown; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A.; K K V; Sidnev Lanier; Turtle Club; O. E. S. Study Club; Secretary Bible Chair. Dancing Club; W. A. A. Charlotte J. Osmond, B. A. Doris Patteson, B. S. in H. E. San Angela Y. W. C. A.; Home Economics Club; Cap and Gown; San Angelo Club. Harry P. Perkins, B. A. K ; Arrowhead. Wellmer Pessels, B. A. John B. Patterson, B. A. Manchaca A f- 6 " ™! ' „:_? " F ' C ' ub; Universit y Patrick Henry Pettway, B. A. Austin Rusk Literary Society. Post American Legion. Charles Melton Pegues, B. A. Flora Louise Phillips, B. A. Austin ;7 ( e CACTUS , — iii iii y - JJjyLUJ- Intonio Winston Wiley, B. A. Leland Clrtis White, B. A. r a. Margaret White. B. A. n B t ; V. W. C. A. ■iham Coy Hardy Williams, B. J. Valley View Z A X; r A ; Scribblers; Mandolin Club; Kane Klub; Associate Editor Longhorn ' 23; Associate Editor Longhorn " T " ' 21. Brady Virginia L. White, B. A. Greenville Reagan; W. A. A.; Cap and Gown; Woman ' s Representative Board; Junior Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; V. W. C. A. Cabinet ' 23- Flora Riviere Williams. 15. A. San Marcos Sidney Lanier. Pres., Spring ' 20; Y. W. C. A ; Cap and Gown; Woman ' s Council ' l9- ' 20. In a Williams, B. A. Dallas 92 tj Reasan; Reed Music Society; . A A.; Cap and Gown; Texan Staff ' 22; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. Hilda Constance Widen, B. A. Austin M E; Reed Music Society; Y. W. C. Bob W. Williford. B. A. Fairfield A.; Scandinavian Society. A X A. IXF= Esther Wilson, B. A. Ft. li ' orth KA;02 ;W. A. A.; Texan Staff ' 22- ' 23; Inner Council Cap and Gown; Pres. Dancing Club; Dancing Team ' 2;; T ' 22. Ben Sykes Woodhead, Jr.. B. A. Beaumont Grace Bryan Wythe, B. A. IVeatherford Reagan; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A. Ruth Yeager, B. S. in H. E. Cleburne Home Economics Club; Cap and Gown. Eloise Yett, B. A. M; Pennvbacke C. A. Justin Y. W. Hogg Debating Club: Scribblers; Texan Staff ' 21 Shorthorn Tennis ' 22- ' 23. Glee Club; Kane Klub; Ann Elizabeth Young. B. A. Marshall Pierian; Cap and Gown; Y. W. C. A.; Finance Committee; Woman ' s Representa- Board. DEPARTMENTS Judge John Charles Townes was born on the thirtieth day of January , 1852, at Tuscaloosa, Alabama. His parents moved to Texas when their John was only three years of age, and settled at Manor, Texas. He received his early education in the public schools of Travis County and later attended Baylor College. He would have received his A. B. degree from Baylor in 1869, had it not been for the fact that he was forced to leave school on account of lack of funds. Soon after eaving Baylor, Judge Townes entered the law office of Moore and Shelley, at Austin, where he studied law under the supervision of Judge Moore, until he procured a license to practice law from the District Court of Travis County in June, 1S73. After this time, he practiced at San Saba and the surrounding ies until 1882, when he was elected District Judge of the Thirty-third District of Texas, composed of Tom Green, San Saba and seven other counties. He held this position until 1885, when he resigned and began practicing law at Georgetown, Texas. In 1888 he was appointed to serve out an unexpired term as District Judge in Travis and Williams Counties. After serving as District Judge in this district for six months, he moved to Austin and formed a partnership with the Honorable S. R. Fisher, with whom he practiced law 1896, when the University Board of Regents tendered him the position of professor of law in the Law School, which he accepted. In 1898 he was elected dean of the Law School, and has held the position continuously until this time. A few months ago he tendered his resignation to the Board of Regents as dean to become effective September first of this year, but will remain with us as pro- fessor of law. Under his leadership as dean, the Law School has gradually grown year by year until at this time it is one of the best law schools in the United States. Judge Townes has written three lawbooks, viz., Townes on " Torts, " Townes " Texas Pleading, " and Townes on " Elementarv Law. " The most distinguishing characteristic of Judge Townes ' noble charac- ter is his faith in humanity, and especially in his " law boys. " No student ever accused him of being unfair. All of the law students love him almost as they do their fathers, and feel no hesitency in going to him with their worries and disappointments. So long as Judge Townes can discern the faintest glimpse of manhood in to leave school. compel] the student It is the hope of both students and brother teachers in the Law School ike that many years may yet be spared to him in order that he may con- tinue to encourage us to greater efforts, and train the future manhood of Texas to be honorable, upright, and Christian gentlemen. — I. P. II. 1 DEPARTMENTS John Charles Townes, LL. D Dean $rofe«gor£f of ILato William S. Simkins, B. C. L., LL. D. Ira P. Hildebraxd. B. A., LL. M. George C. Butte, M. A., J. U. D. Charles S. Potts, M. A., LL. B. A. Leon Green, B. A.. LL. B. W. Alexander Rhea. LL. M. Charles G. Haines, Ph. B. Charles T. McCormick. B. A., LL. B. Daniel Franklin Bohiutt, B. A.. LL. B. Top r, Bolton en, Bobbin, McCormick, Rhea, Haines ' otts, Townes, Simkins, Hildebrand J2S52SZBBSE f ( e CACTUS ) ] A. W. Walker President of the Law School Gladys Rountree Senior President, Fall Francis Warren Hicks Senior President, Spring Coleman Gay Middle Law President, Fall A. L. Curtis, Jr Middle Law President, Spring Cecil R. Chamberlain Junior Law President, Fall John T. Fulcher Junior Law President, Spring DEPARTMENTS — l_i_i| llll MANY years ago I was trying to explain to the class in Equity the origin of the system in Rome and the sources of Equity in the Roman Empire. At that time fledglings just from the high schools were admitted into the Law School, many of whom had never heard of the Roman Empire, and not a few who spelled cow with a K. Well, I explained to them that when Rome conquered a nation it was incorporated in to the Roman Empire subject to its own laws and not to the laws of Rome — that the Roman citizen was not subject to the laws of these incorporated nations — that in due course commerce sprang up between the citizens of Rome and the barbaric nations and there was no law to determine and settle their contractual relations. The Roman Emperor, to settle the troubles arising out of the fact that there was no law applicable to control these contractual relations, appointed a praetor or chancellor to travel among these nations and to settle all disputes without reference to the laws of Rome and the incorporated nations, and also to do justice and decide all disputes justly, dictated alone by the conscience of the praetor — peregrinating from one nation to another, he was called a Praetor Peregrinus. The boneheads of the class evidently thought that a peregrinus was an internal organ of the body, for they continually greeted e.u ' h other with, " Mow is your Peregrinus today? " This fact seemed to have developed the humorous side of the incident, and Russell lavage developed a concrete expression of it on the blackboard; and thus the tradition began. Russell drew better than he knew for the nondescript animal symbolizes both in limb and attitude the maxims in Equity that guide the administration of the system. For instance, on one of the front feet as originally drawn was an Irish ditcher ' s boot -indicating the law ' s protection to the least of man- kind. On the other front foot were naked claws, indicating that the greatest of mankind must fear its power. The arched, back in the attitude of springing, indicated that the law was ever ready to protect or prevent. The sharp beak indicated the- power to penetrate the mysteries of the law, which the true student must obtain by study. The bushy tail indicated that Equity brushes away the technicalities of the law to do justice on its merits. Shortly alter the incident above related, some genius of the class composed a yell intended to accompany the tradition of the Peregrinus and to indicate its use in the Equity class room. The yell was as follows: " Rah, rah, rah. ray, rav, rouse, Simkins, Simkins, Peregrinus. " It seems to have been adopted as the distinctive yell of the Law Department and generally used to welt ome the introduction of the Peregrinus at the annual banquet of the Department. This was the custom until the beginning of the late war when it seems to have been discontinued for some reason or perhaps forgotten. — W. S. S. QKe CACTUS DEPARTMENTS Miller Francis Armstrong. LL. B. John F. Ayres, LL. B. 2 N; Scribblers; Ca Major T. Bell. LL. B. Tenaha A K E; A ; A 2 P; Chairman Men ' s Council; Debat ing Team ' 2i- ' 22- ' :i3; Law- Baseball Team ' 22; Pres. Middle Laws ' 22; Chancellors; Senior Law Speaker. Paul G. Brown, LL. B. HarpersvilU Rusk; Hildebrand Law Society; Chan- cellors; Quizmaster; Case Editor, Texas Law Review George N. Brubaker, LL. B. Rusk; Davidson Law Club. Elbert Stansei.l Bryan, LL. B. Arthur Bryan Coffee, LL. B. Austin A J ; Hildebrand Law Society; Fresh- man Football ' 10; Yice-Pres. Senior Law Class ' 23. Thos. Benton Coopw( Lockhart Fred Arnold Davenport, LL. B. Ft. Worth A 9 S ; Speakers Club. Garland Day, LL. B. Dallas AX; il ' P; AT; Speakers Club; Curtain Club; Issue Editor Daily Texan ' 17; Winner Freshman Declamation Contest ' 17; Winner Evans Prize " 17; Winner State Oratorical Contest ' 17; Pres. Sophomore Class, Winter Term ' 18; Longhorn Magazine £ — X X N — " N f — " N " X CACTUS DEPARTMENTS l Oft cactus ; ] — - m j piii — ' tfc ' inmi m i i i i i i ii iiiiiiiiii|i ' iiiiiMiiiiiiiij | Julian Edwin Simon. LL. B. Ft. Worth 2 AM; McLaurin Law Society; Me- norah. David W. Stephens, LL. B. Ft. Worth K A; A T; Skull and Bones; Arrow- head; Curtain Club. Alexander R. Stout, LL. B. Ennis A 2 ♦; Speakers Club; Texan ' 18; Uni- versity Handball Champion ' ig. Morris L. Swartzberc, LL. B. Ft. Worth A M; Athenaeum; Menorah; David- son Law Society. Agesilaus Wilson Walker, Jr., B. A., LL. B. Houstoi A9; BK; A ; II 2 A; 2 Hilc ' ebrand Law Society; Friar; Chancellors Scribblers; Curtain Club; Rattlers, Pres. ' 22 Student Assistant in History ' 21; Chairman Board of Editors of Texas Law Review ' 23; President School of Law ' 23. Emma Stullken Webb, LL. B. Elgin KB II; Student Editor Texas Law Review. Loftin Verdere Witcher, B. S., LL. B. Ft. Worth ATA. C. 0. Wolfe, LL. B. San Antonio A ; Chancellors; McLaurin Law Society; Member Student Editors Board, Texas Law Review; Davidson Law Society. Harvey J. Yarborough. B. A., LL. B. Chandler Acacia; II 2 A; Athenaeum; Hilde- brand Law Society; Business Manager Summer Texan ' 20; Pres. Athenaeum ' 21; Publications Board ' 22; Assistant in Govern- ment ' 2I- ' 23. DEPARTMENTS Was born in Parker county Texas, in 1858. He luckily es- caped the Indians that occasion- ally raided his boyhood haunts, went barefooted, and attended the Bear Creek school. During 1869- 76 he attended the Weatherford and Cleburne schools, transferring to Carlton College at Bonham dur- ing 1877-79. Thence, as we say in surveying, south somewhat east to the Sam Houston Normal in 1879-80 whence north considerably east to the University of Virginia, where, after two years, he took a C. E. From 1883 to 1888 he taught at the Miller Institute near the University of Virginia. During this period Miss Maria Mont- gomery Moon became Mrs. T. U. Taylor. In 1888, he came to the Uni- versity of Texas as an adjunct pro- fessor, teaching for a few years all of Math. 1 and all the Engineering. The T. U. Taylor, t-y ty yell is based on his Math. 1 experience. In 1895, during a year ' s leave of absence, he took an M. C. E. at Cornell. He is a member of the American Society of Civil Engineers and of many Texas and University organizations, having been either a president or a high officer in most of them. From 1898 to 1912 he was district engineer of the U. S. Geological Survey, becoming thereby an expert on the Texas water supply about which he has written three bulletins and many articles. During the construction of the Congress Avenue Bridge and Dallas Oak Cliff Viaduct, he was consulting engineer. Austin, Fort Worth and Dallas have called for his help in securing ade- quate water supplies. In 1913, the Texas engineers had a grand celebration in honor of his quarter of a century of service to the University. They had his portrait painted by the celebrated Chase and promoted him to the title of " Grand Old Man, " he having been affectionately called " the Old Man " ever since 1890. For a long time he was almost all there was of the Engineering Department; he is still a Very large part of the College of Engineering; his devotion to his College would make him a modern Narcissus were it not that this devotion is directed mostly towards his " boys, " the Texas Engineers. — H. Y. B. CTA e CACTU S DEPARTMENTS -UJXJlMJEF 1 W. H. Bainbridge Reece R. Lutrick . A. H. Keen- Clement B. Thames Jacob M. Irvine James Marion Hardestv L. Duke Golden Olin L. Crook R. C. Sanders Joseph W. Cross Wilbur F. Newberry R. C. Brannan Walter W. Ruhlen Ralph H. Irvine Paul H. Sisk Departmental President, Fall Departmental President, Winter Departmental President, Spring Senior President, Fall Senior President, Winter . Senior President, Spring . Junior President, Fall . Junior President, Winter Junior President, Spring Sophomore President, Fall Sophomore President, Winter Sophomore President, Spring Freshman President, Fall Freshman President, Winter Freshman President, Spring i 300Qi Top row: Ruhlen, R. H. Irvine, Sanders, Newberry, Cross, Sisk Bottom row: J. M. Irvine, Lutrick, Bainbridge. Thames, Hardestv, Crook ON the night of March 31, 1908, a peppy bunch of Engineers decided to raise some cane on the next day, April 1. To raise this special crop of cane, they decided to catch all of the stray dogs in town, tie them up until the next day, then take them to the rotunda of the Main building, and let them loose with a tin can filled with rocks attached to the caudal appendage of each dog. About twelve o ' clock, midnight, on March 31, they met at Jacoby ' s Garden with the net results of one poor old dog that did not respond to the incentive of a tin can. On leaving the garden, they accidently spied the form of Alexander Fred- erick Claire under the front porch of the Jacoby residence. Two of the boys were delegated to entertain Meinhost Jacoby while three others crawled under the porch and abstracted Alec. About two a. m. on April 1, 1908, Alec was taken to B. Hall. Later the same day the Engineers cut class and had a monster parade, and in front of the Main building, Joe Gill, in an eloquent address delivered Alec to the Juniors. Alec ' s face during this speech was covered with a dirty handker- chief which was functioning as the historic veil. Alf Loombs received Alec on the part of the Juniors, and very dramatically removed the veil from the features of Alec, and for the first time in the history of the University, Alec gazed upon his subje cts. The chronology of the patron saint shows a very eventful life: March 31, 1908— Captured at Jacoby ' s Garden by Joe H. Gill, Banks McLaurin, O. K. Greene, Cy Jones, and Bill Carruthers. April 1, 1908 — Delivered by Joe Gill, sophomore engi- neer, to Alf Toombs, junior engineer, in front of the Main building. March 3, 1910 — Taken from the Engineering building by Albert Moody and others. March 31, 1910 — Returned to the Engineering build- ing by order of Judge Townes. February 21, 1913 — Taken from the Engineering build- ing by Grady Niblo and other law students. November 30, 1913 — Recaptured near Pflugerville by Glenn Vaughn, Harry Fritz, and Joe Moore. June 12, 1916 — Taken by Houghton Brownlee and other members of the law class of 1911 through a bogus bill of sale. November 28, 1916 — Recaptured from the premises of Lonnie McKean. Alec has been in the peaceful possession of the Engi- neers since then. —T. U. T. Drew Ellis Allen, B. S. in E. E. Dallas TB II; A. I. E. E.; Mandolin Club; Sunday Club; Student Assistant. Seth Darnaby Breeding. B. S. in C. E. Smith-mile A. A. E.; American Society of Civil Engineers; Pentagram. Harvey Hicks Allen, B. S. in C. E. San Angelo T A; American Society of Civil Engi- neers; Shorthorn Football Team ' 20, ' 2IJ San Angelo Club. James Paul Buchanan, Jr., B. S. in E. E. M. E. E. Brenham X . Alejandro Gonzalez Cadaval, B. S. William B. Ambrose, E. E. Austin in Ch. E. Durango, Dgo, Mexico T B II; La Tertulia; Latin American Club. Eugene Bissett, B. S. in E. E. Austin Davis Calvin Campbell, B. S. in Masons; A. I. E. E. C. E. Edgewooi T B n; A. S. C. E.; A. A. E.; Assist- ant in Physics. Edwin Bluestein, B. S. in C. E. Port Arthur Pat Wheeler Clark, B. S. in C. E. 2 A; A. A. E.; A. S. C. E; Varsity Football ' 22; Shorthorn Football ' 20, ' 21. Austin TB II; A. A. E.;A. S. C. E. Edward Everett Frost, B. S. in E. E. Harold E. Gran-berry. B. S. in M. E Ft. Worth Houston Masonic Club; Longhorn Band ' i0- ' 2O- A - S - M - E - Newman Gafford, B. S. in E. E. Marion James Hardesty, B. S. in C. E. Abernathy j„ { ,:„ T B II; A. A. E.; Texas Society of Civil Engineers; Panhandle Club; Assistant in Drawing. Blinn Kimbrough Garrett, B. S. in C. E. San Antonio £dgar j ahl . e Hood b g in M E Q uana h A. S. C. E. A a. E.; A. S. M. E. Clinton R. Gaskill, B. S. in Arch. Austin j a( _ ob m i RVINEi B. S. in E. E. Jacksonville Architecture Club. T B n; Pentagram; A. I. E. E.;A. A. E.; Bardo Club; Vice-Pres. Engineering Dept. ' iz- ' i},; Captain Engineer Football ' 22. Collier Reed Granberry, B. S. in E. E. Students ' Assembly ' 1 8- ' 1 9- ' 20; Athle Council ' 20- ' 2l; President Students ' Assoc Robert Rea J A K E; A. E. F. Clu B. S. in Ch. E. fir! wL CACTUS Oscar E. Ll.ndelius, B. S. in E. E. Austin Charles Alexander Johnson, B. S. I £ g in Arch. Tyler Architectural Society. Reece Richard Latrick, B. S in C. E. Brownsboro A. A. E., Pros Ramshorn Chapter Winter ' 22- - 2 ; A. S. C. E.; Pres. Engineering Department Winter ' z2- ' zy, B. Hall Associa- i !■ hi; distant in C. F.. A. Harold Keen. B. S. in E. E. Au Yernor 0. Kelley. B. S. in E. E George Lescher McGkeuor. B. S. in E. E. Waco ♦ P A; Pentagram; Texas Cowboys. Fraank Kurz, B. S. in M E. A. S. M. E. Thomas E. MANSFIELD, B S. in E. E Ennu Hillsboro A. I. E. E. Sabin William Marshall, B. S. in E. W. Molesworth, B. S. in C. E. Justin E. E. Brady A. A. E.; A. S. C. E. B. Hall Association; Rusticusses; Daniel Fund; A. I. E. E.; Masonic Study Club. Clifton Earl Moore, B. S. in E. E. Buda r c • i7 r- „ i ;; T B n; Pentagram; A. I. E. E.; Bardo Roy R. Matthews, B. S. in E. L. Marshall c)ub . £ ng ; neer Football ' 22; Assistant in AT U; Rattler; Skull and Bones. E. E.; Loan Fund Committee ' 2i- ' 22- ' 23- Clifford H. McCollough, B. S. in Clovis Clyde Morrison, B. S. in Ch. E. C. E. Ennis Y a l era T B n - A. A. E.; Kane Klub; Glee Club. Walter Hiram McNeill, B. S. C. E., M. S. in C. E. tb n. Austin Francis J. Niven, B. S. in Arch. Tampico, Me. J. C. Mead, B. S. in M. E. TB II; Mechanical En| ingS orf " Malcolm Niven, B. S. in C. E. o ty. Tampico, Mexico r e cactus;) Dixon Brown Penick, B. S. in E. E T B n; A. I. E. E.;.Pcntagram. Ward B. Pickens, B. S. in E. E. Amarillo 9 E; A. S. E. E. John H. Robertson, B. S. in C. E. HiUsboro A. A. E.; Vice-Pres. Ramshorn Chapter, Winter ' 23; B. Hall Association; Student Assistant in Math. DEPARTMENTS Paul Jackson Rudolph. B. S. in C. E. William House Lamki Antelope T B n; A. A. E.; A. S. C. E.; Rusticusses; Kane K1,lb - B. Hall Ass ' n. Stoddard Smith, B. S. in M. E. Paul T. Rumsey, B. S. in E. E. Austin j T B IT; Pentagram. A. A. E.; M. E. Society. San Antonio George Pat Hill, B. S. in M. E. Ft. Worth K ; Rattler; Pres. T. Ass ' n; Varsity Football ' 18 to ' 21; Basketball ' 19- ' 20; Wrestling ' 20. Edward H. Sammons, B. S. in Arch. Aus X ; Glee Club. Victor F. Sauvtgnet, B. S. in Arch. Laredo 6 E; Newman Club; La Tertulia; Archi- tectural Society. H. Fred Staacke, B. S. in M. E. San Antonio T B n; A. S. M. E.; A. I. E. E. Oliver Silas Lyi.e Talbert, B. S. in C. E. Ft. Worth Robert A. Thov Oliver B. Timberlake, B. A. A. E.; A. S. C. E. Victor Tinsley, B. S. in C. E. Ft. Ifuril, A. A. E.; A. S. C. E.; B. Hall Associa- tion; Y. M. C. A.; Secy-Treas. Senioi Class, Fall ' 22. Lewis 0. Vocelsang, B. S. in E. E. Rosenber, TB II; A. 1. E. E; Newman Club; Pentagram; A. A. E. Charles Stuart Wallace, B. S. in E. E. Dalla T A; £ .1 , Junior; T B II; Pcnta gram. Wesley Kyle Ward, Jr., B. A., B. S. in Ch. E. Beaut Chem Club; Kane Klub; Pentagram. HENRY Dayton Wu.de. B. S. in Ch. E. Tampico, Mexico 6 3; TB il; A T; Chem Club. Pres. !22- ' 23J Student Assistant in Physics and Chem.; President Sophomore Class ' 20- 2I. William Munsey Wilson, B. S in Arch. Austin T B II; University Post American Legion; Architectural Society. Clarence M Wrigh r, B S Nium.i. K. Wright. B. S. in C. E, Athens A I- ' .. F. Club; University Posi American Legion, Archer M. Yarrin B. S. in M E San Marco 1 ISfil " S i m pl ' fr V L i DEPARTMENTS Out among the mountains of Blanco County, where men grow- strong of body, clear of mind, and big of heart, Dean Bell was born on June 28, 1880. Receiving his early education in the Blanco public schools he entered the University of Texas in the fall of 189S. Although en- tirely dependent on his own resources he managed not only to secure a B. S. degree in 1902 but to add to it a year of graduate work. Thus equipped, he went in the fall of 1903 as Professor of Mathematics to John Tarleton College, at Stephen- ville, Texas, where he early betrayed his absent-mindedness by giving all A ' s to pretty Alice Greenwood, who on May 18, 1910, became Mrs. Spurgeon Bell. Resigning his posi- tion at John Tarleton, he entered the Graduate School of the University of Chicago in the summer of 1905, and remained until the spring of 1907, when he became assistant editor of the Economist, both then and now the second largest financial journal in the United States. His work at once attracted wide attention, and earned for him appointment as Assistant Professor of Economics at the University of Missouri in the fall of 1909, although he did not enter upon his new duties until the following year, serving meantime as secretary of the Merriam commission to investigate the ex- penditures of the City of Chicago. In the fall of 1912 he came back as Professor of Business Administration to the University of Texas, where, with the exception of a year spent at Harvard University, from which he received an M. B. A. degree in 1915, and a year devoted to effective service as Major on the General Staff at Washington during the World War, he has since remained. Untiring in energy, modest in manner, well balanced in judgment, always generous in help and encourage- ment, he richly deserves the honor of his appointment last fall as dean of the newly created School of Business Adminis- tration. — F. W. G. C eCACTUS ) j Page 94 ASSOCIATE PROFESSORS F. W. Graff, B. A., M. 15. A. A. I " . Winston, I ' m. D. E. K. McGinnis, B. A. ( ' ,. ( ' .( thmann. B. A., M. B. A.. ( ' . P. A. INSTRUCTORS H. L. Sherrill, B, A., M. B. A. A. K. Hughes, B. A.. B. B. A. Miss Florence Mai: Stullken, B. A. ■■■■■ t " — - JL3 3 gi Si v V - M 5 m — i- - a — t» To ) Bo o raff, McGinnis, Sherrill, Hughes w: Guthmann, Winston, Bell, Stullken CO% e CACTUS - ■ ■ ■ E ■ ■ ■ s HERMES, the son of Zeus and Maia, has played various roles in mythology. His chief function, however, was initially that of the messenger of the gods. The characteristics which mark his activities were shown in the first instance in his genius as a negotiator. He was the successful diplomat for the Greek and Roman gods and as such he was characterized by eloquence, speed, shrewdness, and wisdom. His knowledge of geography knew no bounds, extending even to an intimate acquaintance with the right road leading to any desired destination. The commercial traders, therefore, soon looked to Hermes for guidance and by reason of his sympathetic attention were able to avoid all the by-paths that would take them astray from their desired goals. His fame as a god of commerce was derived from his diplomatic skill in all social intercourse and from his shrewdness and swiftness as a messenger of the gods. The commercial traveler in his quest for gain looked to Hermes for in- spiration and guidance not only in reaching the desired destination but for the wisdom and shrewdness required in the successful closing of commercial con- tracts. His skill in negotiation made him also the god of peace among men. The shrewdness and wisdom of Hermes were also displayed in his inventive genius. He was the originator of our system of weights and measures used in all commercial enterprise. The alphabet was invented by him so that commercial communications and contracts might be made in writing. His inventive genius was also turned to artistic account. He invented a lyre from the shell of the tortoise and used it effectively in appeasing the wrath of an offended god. Diplomats and captains of industry have in every age been charged with being thieves and liars and their practices in the field of these cunning arts were at times charged by the Greeks and Romans to the inspiration of Hermes, the god of commerce. In mitigation of these charges it may be pointed out that his only recorded offense, which was proven in court, was committed when he was only one hour old. We feel that he should not at that tender age be held to too strict accountability for his acts. Our patron saint is Hermes, grown to more mature years when he was characterized by swiftness and enter- prise, by shrewdness in negotiations, and by wisdom in the protection and direction of peaceful commerce. The picture of our patron saint shows the winged sandals as an emblem of his swiftness, the bag of gold as a trophy of successful commerce, and the staff with entwined serpent which is an emblem of his wisdom and authority in all stragetic negotiations which characterize the successful conduct of peaceful commerce. The eagle at his feet shows that he is a 100 per cent American notwithstanding his ancient derivation. — 5. P. B. C e cactus; ) DEPARTMENTS Maurice T. Angly, B. B. A. Palestine S. Neill Boldrick, B. A., B. B. A. A T A; Z A X; Rattler; Editor-in-Chief Denison. 1923 Cactus, Managing Editor ' 22, Grind JAE;AK ; Rattler; Band ' 18 to " 2l. Editor ' 21; Winsonian Dramatic Club; Pres. Sophomore Class ' 21; Newman Club; Publications Board ' 22- ' 23. Hamilton Moore Bonnet, B. B. A. Eagle Pass Noble Armstrong, B. B. A. Haskell A X; B T 2; German Club; La Tertulia. William Lane Atkinson, B. B. A. Justin Alma Lenora Bradley, B. B. A. Bud, z x . Y. W. C. A.; S. W. T. N. Club; Ca [ Raymond E. Birmingham, B. B. A. McKinney Kane Klub. Edwin Louis Bruhl, B. B. A. Kane Klub. C. Estill Bludworth, B. B. A. Flatonia A X A; Speakers Club; Kane Klub. Homer Smoot Curtis, B. B. A. Denton DEPARTMENTS - JLm v ULLF= : Frank P. Dayvault, B. B. A. Glen Flof£ Harlan Moss Fentress, 15. B. A. Wi II K A; German Club; Longhorn Band Anne Lorraine Dennis, B. B. A. Sherman TEH; Ashbel; Y VV. C A.; Cap and Alvin C antrell Fi.vnt. B. B. A. Mineola Gown; Icxan Staff 21-22-23; Students Assembly ' 2.2-zy, Present Day Club, Treas. ' 2:- ' ;;. Henry C. Fulcher, B. B. A. Austin Samuel Bryan Dickson. B. B. A. Kemp K ; 2 A X; Mg. F.d. Daily Texan; Acacia; Athenaeum; Kane Klub; Memo- VMkh Y Director Memorial Union. rial Union Staff; Kaufman Kouiuy Klub; Vice-Prcs. Senior Class, Fall ' 22; Baseball ' 23, ' 23. L. Henry Donaghey, B. 15. A. Trenton ATA. Louis Cecil Garrard, P.. 15. A. Tyler A K ; Kane Klub; Texan Staff ' 20- ' : I. Walter Daniel Gohmert, 15. 15. A. Cuer Andrew Davis Fai i.kmr, 15. 15. A. Austin Glee Club ' io- ' 20- - 2i- ' 23; Kane Klub. [ (7 JeCACTUSl Cecil Rhae Haden, B. A., B. B. A. Edwin Hawley Jones, B. B. A. Galveston Galveston B6 II; A K ; Football ' io- ' 2o; Varsity A 6; Arrowhead; Speakers Club; Football ' 20- ' z3. Rifle Club. Jack Gordon Harris, B. B. A. Elgi. Kane Klub; Masonic Study Club. Della Jumper, B. B. A. Lufkin Y. W. C. A.; Present Day Club; 400 Point T; W. A. A.; Texan Staff; Cap and Gown; Assistant in Loan Library. Thomas A. Harris, B. B. A. Dallas A G; A K ; Shorthorn Basketball Ardis Dean Keeling, B. B. A. San Antonio Ss SS ffifcXKiS ' •? ' v v Sid c ne A Lanier; Cap and Pres. Senior Class, Winter ' 22-23; Pres. Gown, Pres.; Y. W. U A. Inter-Frat. Athletic Council 22- ' 23. Hugh Donald Keeling, B. B. A. Woodsboro Leonard T. Hopson, B. B. A. San Marcos G , ee club I9; Kane K | ub . A . F.. F. Raymond R. Hulsey, B. B. A. Ladonia . A T A; Rattler; German Club W.3; ' ES Alto » Ke ' " B " B ' A " Garm ° " Kane Klub. 2 N; Kane Klub. DEPARTMENTS -UUU y |UJDF — flffliUMk BENNIE Y. KeMPE, B. B. A. Iim.ma- F. Loop. B. B. A. A 2 +; Kane Klub; Prcs. Senior Clasjj X ; S A ; A K ; Skull an ; Spring ' 23, Students ' Assembly; Executive Wn: Track ' 20- ' ;i- ' 2;: Captain ' 23, Ci — Committee Memorial Union. Country ' ;o- ' 2I. Captain 2I. Kenneth Irwin Kimbro, B. B. A. LbWocA James M Maloxey, B. B . •; N; President German Club, Spring n K A; Longhorn Band; JimiH William Frank Knox, B. B. A. Dalla. A T ,4; Kane Klub; Inter-Frat. Athletic dav Club Council ' zo- ' iy, Ass ' t Manager Varsity Basketball ' 22. lbert J. Martin-. B. B. A. Denniron Ixmghorn Band ' 20 to ' 23; Students ' Sun- Clara Elizabeth Lacy, I ' .. B. A. X !. ' ; Cap and Gow tl. Evelyn King Long, B. B A. Pierian. Treas.j Secretary School Dean. Iac.k William Mason, B. A .. B. B. A Terrell l) " " " Hogg Debating Club; Student Volunteei Band. Austin Alvaro V. McCallum, B. B V Austin Summer 2 X; 2 ' A ' ; Rattler; Vice-Pres. T, Ass ' n ' 21; Varsity Football ' 18 to ' 21, fc Jram DiimM iniMii i ii )ii ii iini i ([ Richard W. Pettway, B. B. A. Austin Treysa Margaret Scott, B. B. A. Paris Students ' Assembly. r E H; Sec ' v-Treas. Senior Class, Winter Tern, ' ;:- ' 2; Lela May Reese, B. B. A. Austin r B; Cap and Gown; Pre-Law So- ciety; Y. W. C. A. J. Walker Shipman, B. B. A. Houston a t a. Helen Rockwell, B. B. A. Austin r E n; M E; V. V. C. A. Summer Cabinet ' 21; Girls ' Glee Club; Pres. Reed Music Society ' zi- ' iy. Woman ' s Repre- sentative Board ' 20- ' 2i; Present Day Club. Henry 1. Shoap, B. 15. A. Eearne Burnett B, Slack, 1!. B. A. Canyon John Aubrey Rose, B. 1!. A. Denton Panhandle Club. Henry Wade Sadler, B. B, Gatesvillt i X. Clara Steger, 15. 15. A. Dallas X ; I ' E II; Cactus Business Staff ' 19 ;7 (eCACTUS} j -SXJUJUU CF feUiif Virgil Coy Thompson, B. B. A. San Jngelo A X A; Kane Klub, King of the Kane. Travis D. Williams, B. B. A. Timpson Hugh L. Titsworth. B. B. A. Mnntague Track ' 20- - 2i- ' 2Z- ' 23; Floor Mgr. Ger- y ALTER Bryan Williams, B. B. A. Segltin man Club, 22- 23. Ldnghorn Band ' n- ' u; Track Squad ' 21; Kane Klub. Lovell Metcalfe Turner, B. B. A. Dallas r a [an Mackenzie Wood, B. B. A. Dallas A Or A K ; Arrowhead. James Newton Yickers, B. B. A. Cleburne 2 N; A K ; Cross-Country Squad ' 21; . . Freshman Track ' 20; Varsity Track Squad E - R- L - Wroe, B. B. A. Austin •21; Kane Klub; Cleburne Club. A 9. Dean Henry Winston Harper, a descendent of Patrick Henry of Virginia, was born in Boonville, Missouri, in 1S59. He is one of the University ' s Old Timers, and while he is not a Texan by birth has long since been adopted by the State in recognition of his thirty years of valiant service in the cause of education and public service generally. Dr. Harper probably knows every graduate student that ever entered the University and a large majority of ex-students whether they took P. and H. and chemistry or. going off after false goods, took some other science. He cherishes a kindly interest towards all of them and his home or office is apt to be the first pilgrimage they make whenever they come to Austin. In his long connection with the University he has seen it grow from a small beginning in en- rollment and equipment to the largest institution in the South- west. He has known all the faculty since the founda- tion and they were all his friends. Many of these older friends have passed away, but he cherishes those that remain with greater ardor, lavishing on them the affection that he bestowed on those that are no more. In writing of Dr. Harper one should not adopt the elegiac strain. He is a cheerful person with |a positive genius for friendship. It is this happy gift that enables him to remain perpetually young and win the affection of aspiring youth. His broad sympathy with all things human, his power to see the virtues and not dwell on the faults of his fellow-man endear him to old and young alike.— M. B. P. CACTUS DEPARTMENTS THE Graduate Department was created by the Board of Regents in June, 1910, in accordance with a plan recommended by the Faculty, November 2, 1909. The name was changed to Graduate School in June, 1920. Prior to the present organization of the Graduate School, the Graduate Course Committee supervised the conduct of all graduate work done in the University, and for some years the degrees of Master of Arts and Master of Science were the only higher degrees offered; the first being authorized by the Board of Regents at the birth of the University in 1883, and the second being authorized during the session of 1894-1895. The degrees of Doctor of Philosophy and Doctor of Science were first authorized in 1885, but were later discontinued. The Doctor of Philosophy degree was revived when the present plan of organiza- tion of the Graduate School was adopted, but the Doctor of Science degree has never been revived. The graduate degrees conferred between the years 1883 and 1922 number 480; four of them being Doctors of Philosophy, 433 Masters of Arts, 28 Masters of Science, five Masters of Journalism, and ten Masters of Business Administration. The present enrollment of the school is 456, the largest of any graduate school in the South, with the exception of Johns-Hopkins. The Graduate School is administered by the General Faculty of the Uni- versity acting through a committee appointed by the President and known as the Graduate Council. The Dean of the Graduate School. Dr. Henry Winston Harper, is its chairman and its representative in dealing with individuals, and is charged with the execution of its regulations. Dr. Harper has been acting in this capacity for twenty-two years. THE GRADUATE COUNCIL Henry Winston HARPER, M. D., LL; D.. Chairman Eugene C. Barker, Ph. D. John T. Patterson, Ph. D. J. L. Boysen, Ph. D. Milton B. Porter, Ph. D. Morgan Callaway, Ir Ph. D. Robert E. Vinson, D. D., LL. D. G. W. Cunningham, Ph. D., Litt. D. A. P. Winston. Ph. D. Clarence T. Gray, Ph. D. A. B. Wolff, Ph. 1 . eCACTILIsl ) jt Jl l llll li m i imiHmiinnminn TTmiTTi] Anderson-. B. A., M. A San Antonk 2 ; Sidnev Lanier; Racquet Club ' zi-21; Mandolin Club ' 20- ' 2I; W. A. A. Council ' i5- ' l6- ' i7; Woman ' s Council ' 17; V. M. C. A. Cabinet ' l6- ' l7, Pres. Summer ' 22; Present Day Club; Woman ' s Reprei sentatiye Board ' 2i- ' 22. Leonidas Theodore Barrow, B. A., M. A. Austin A T A; 2 T E; Freshman Football and Basketball ' 16- ' 17; Football Squad ' 19; Basketball Squad ' iq- ' 20- ' 2I; American Ass ' n of Geologists; Southwestern Geological Society. Thesis: " Geoloey of the Building Stone of Cedar Park and Vicinity. " James Claude Butler. M. B. A. Austin Thesis: " The Effect of Reorganization of Corporations upon the Claims of Secured Creditors. " Ali.ii: Emma Christian, B. A., M. A. Penelope William Henry Craig. B. A.. M. A. HUlsboro Alice Brittain Evans, B. A., M. A. Ada. Okla. O. E. S. Study Club. Thesis: " The Political Role of Louis XV Before the Institution of ' The King ' s Elizabeth Foster, B. A., M. A. Ft. Worth X 0; T A X; t B K; Rabbit Foot; Ashbel; Turtle Club. Thesis: " The Reception of Maeter- linck in the United States. " - iii irff DEPARTMENTS St I t M § m • IX [Ml lmJ v? Septima Cecilia Smith, B. A., M. A. Ft. (forth A A n; M E; A E; O 2 ; Sidney Lanier; Girls ' Glee Club; Cap and Gown; Sunday Club; Texan Reporter and Ass ' t Issue Editor, Summer ' 19; -Man and Nature Club; T in Hockey ' 19; Reed Music Society, Pres. ' 21. Tin-sis: " Degenerative Change in the Unfertilized Eggs of the Opossum with Re- marks upon the So-called Parthenogenesis in Mammals. " Miriam Clare Spratt, B. A., M. A. Pearsall Thesis: " Music as an Educational Factor. " Mrs. Ray Cooke Stoker, B. A., M. A. Austin K A n; B K. Thesis: " Technique of William Make- peace Thackeray. " Spencer Longshore Stoker, B. A.. M. A Thesis: " The League of Nations Vindi- cated. " Aaron King Taber, B. B. A., M. B. A. Los Angeles, Cal. B T 2; A K ; T Ass ' n; Kane Klub; University Post American Legion; President B. B. A. School; Tennis ' n-zz. Thesis: " Business Research Organiza- tions of the United States. " [. A. Cleburne f the Cotton V, M. A. Canyon . A., M. A. Justin 1 of the Chem- ical Constituents of the Low-Boiling Frac- tion of Mexia Crude Petroleum by Means of Discontinuous Fractional Distillation and Determination of Some of Their Physical Chemical Properties. " William Marvin Whyburn, B. A., M. A. Lewisville DeWitt T. Tarlton, B. A., 1 Masons. Thesis: " Early History- Industry in Texas. " Catherine Ada Terrill, B. K A 0; Angler; Ashbel. Theodore A. Werkenthin, Pre-Medic Society. Thesis: " An Examina ' 2 E; B K; Pe „ Mathematical Society; Graduate Fellow in Pure Mathematics. Thesis: " Properties of the Solutions of Integral Equations which are Equivalent to Differential Equations with Certain Boundary Conditions. " Oscar Brown Williams, M. A. Austin X ; B K; 2 E; Deutschers; Uni- versity Science Club; Chem Club; Texas Biology Club, Vice-Pres. - 20- ' 2i; Instructor in Botany ' 22- ' 23. Thesis: " Studies on the Flora of Texas Soils. Part II. Quantitative and Qualita- tive Determination of the Bacteria of Some Virgin and Cultivated Soils. " ACTIVITIES TEXAS is to have a Memorial Union. A Texas Union has been talked for some years, but not until early in 1922 was anything definitely done toward getting the movement underway. At the request of the student committee elected to get the movement started, President R. E.Vinson suspended classes in order to hold a convocation. The proposal for a Texas Memorial Union was presented to the student body, and by a unanimous vote it was decided to launch a campaign for a Texas union building, students pledging their moral and financial support. The convocation called by President Vinson elected the following com- mittee which was empowered to organize and conduct the campaign: Frank McGehee, chairman; Cecil Chamberlain, James R. Beverly, Alexa Rhea and Selwyn Sage. While the first definite move for the memorial union came from the student body, the University faculty is behind the work, as evidenced by the following resolution passed by the general faculty: " That the members of the University staff, individually and collectively, pledge their moral and financial support to the end that a students ' union be wisely planned, financed and erected. " This beautiful building is planned as a memorial to Texas men and women who served in the world war. It is planned to make the building the center of every University activity, and the designers have provided adequate facilities for this purpose. The tentative plan for the Memorial Building provide for the following features: Headquarters for the ex-students ' association, hotel accom- modations for the ex-students and visitors to the University, offices for student government organizations, an auditorium large enough for the needs of the stu- dent community, adequate dining and banquet facilities, quarters for literary societies, reception rooms, committee rooms, and a swimming pool. The drive to raise the $1,000,000 needed for the erection of the building started on the campus last fall. Students from seventy counties met in various rooms in the Law, Education and Main Buildings on May 20th to organize their county and to elect permanent county chairmen, in order that every student and ex-student might be given a chance to pledge his share. The executive com- mittee then had each county unit organize the alumni in their respective coun- ties into organizations and much work has been accomplished toward the raising of the million through their efforts. Recently the alumni of the University, headed by Lutcher Stark, decided that Texas needed an adequate athletic field, so a movement has been put on foot to build a large Stadium, and it is anticipated that the two projects will be joined into one next year. J, Iwl fr r 5$s£ffl £L!ii !l P L FC Mi r l fcii: , ii. ' ' t ' ' «k ' r r ll£ r rr " FF FF F F,: ! F(r Fff _ flu 22 I CyKe CACTUS ACTIVITIES Homecoming ALTHOUGH crowds of ex-students were pouring into the city the first part of Thanksgiving week, homecoming was not officially born until Wednesday evening at eight, when hundreds of visitors, students, and members of the faculty gathered around the big bonfire on Jordan Field. On the morning of Thanksgiving the ex-students and visitors were honored at a reception given at the Woman ' s Gym, followed by a luncheon given the visiting professors of A. M. and their families by the Faculty of the University at the Faculty Club. That afternoon nearly twenty thousand people witnessed the annual football classic between Texas Longhorns and the A. M. Aggies on Clark Field. After the football game President Vinson and the Faculty were host at a reception given in honor of the visiting ex-students, in the corridors of the historic Main Building. This reception was followed by a formal dance at the Men ' s Gym, which concluded the social affairs of Homecoming. Much credit is due the Faculty Committee, composed of Dr. Hartman, D. F. Bobbitt, and R. Bedichek; the Alumni Committee, Max Bickler, and John Gracy; and the Student Committee, Parry McClure and Etta Gilbert, who with the co-operation of W. E. Long, of the Austin Chamber of Commerce, worked out every detail of a most successful Homecoming. ©teBailfl ' fctxan AGGIES BEAT TEXAS 1 4 TO 7 TRADITIONAL RIVALS MEET IN ANNUAL GRIDIRON CI Greatest Crowd In Texas History Witnesses Clash Between Texas and A. M. HOME-COMING Thanksgiving 1922 c ±ii z m Ovt» " TT ?te 96-r W £ H v N j 6i Qa cactus % The building of the new Masonic Dormitory is a most significant step toward a better and larger University. It marks the beginning of a new era for the University of Texas, an era which shall witness the development of a modern University. The Scottish Rite Dormitory has taken its place at the head of the list of dormitories of Southern Universities. It is situated on a lot having a frontage of 450 feet on 27th St., and ex- tending North 708 feet on Whitis Ave. The building is in the shape of the letter " H, " the east and west wings being three stories in height and the central wing four stories. The design of the exterior of the building is in the Georgian style, the body of the walls being of red colonial brick with trimmings and ornamentations of stone and terra cotta. The dormitory contains 191 rooms and will accommodate 344 girls. There are 97 double rooms, 56 single, special rooms, and 30 single rooms. Sleeping porches accommodating 12 double-deck beds each, affording sleeping porch capacity for 144 girls, are located at the east and west ends of each floor. The porches are open on three sides and in connection with each is a large lounge and fudge kitchen. There is a large dining room in the central basement which seats 350 girls, and an assembly hall with a nicely equipped stage which is used for entertainment, assemblies, and dances. The architect and building com- mittee have developed an innovation in the dormitory units through the use of permanent, built-in furniture. Each room contains a large built-in dressing table, a tray case, a hanging closet, and lavatory, all but dressing table being enclosed by doors. The only portable furniture in the rooms are the beds, study tables, and chairs. ICTIVITIES The building committee has equipped the dormitory with two up-to-date elevators. The central portion of the main floor is given over entirely to social -and entertainment space. In this part of the main floor there are four small reception rooms, a library and reading room, a music alcove, a general lounge, and a large fire- place. Directly behind is an additional wing, one story in height, above the basement, where the assembly hall, with an ample stage at one end, is located. Here entertainments, assem- blies, and dances may be held. On each floor are three baths and lavatory units, light and well ventilated, and in addition to which are the necessary laundry and service closets. An infirmary accommodating ten beds on the third floor. ith nurses ' quarters and diet kitchen The building is thoroughly modern and fireproof and was erected at a cost of $750,000. This is a lasting monument to the vision of Brother Sam P. Cochran, In- spector General for the Scottish Rite Bodies of Texas, and to the big-hearted and unselfish service of the Masons in those bodies who for three years past and for several years to come are setting aside for this purpose one-half of their gross receipts from reunions. The immediate funds have been raised and it is thought that at some future time dormitories may be also built for boys. iv-u- If ---- ' " . ' :« . ' •■. ' ; " Dedication, Thanksgiving, 1922 IN the new Biology building, to be erected on the northeast corner of the campus, near the intersection of Twenty-fourth and Guadalupe streets, Varsity will have a structure which will compare favorably with any of its kind in the country. Dr. J. T. Patterson, chairman of the Zoology department, who spent much time with the architects, perfecting plans for the new building, de- clares it will leave nothing to be desired. The building will be 191 feet by 60 feet in dimensions, and will consist of a basement, three main floors and an attic, so designed that every bit of space may be put to practical use. In the basement will be laboratories for Compara- tive Anatomy and advanced Physiology courses, animal rooms, vault and store rooms, and the lower section and pit of the main auditorium, which will be in amphitheatre form. A passageway will connect the basement with the green- house, a 30 by 50 foot structure devoted to experimental purposes. The first floor will contain laboratories for general physiology and zoology, and two main lecture rooms, seating 250 and 125 respectively. On the second floor will be located the offices of the School of Botany, and the botanical labora- tories, including those for general and advanced courses and bacteriology. The Herbarium and a study room for women will also be on this floor. The third floor will include the offices of the School of Zoology, a seminar and lecture room, and laboratories for Embryology, Genetics, and advanced Zoology. The biologi- cal library will also be located on this floor. The attic will be divided into four large museum rooms, in which biological collections of the two departments will be placed. It is hoped to secure eventu- ally a representative collection of biological material for display and for teach- ing purposes. u«msm T orT«« K , WiPlftft ' TUS The most consistent and confirmed grind was prevailed upon to raise his eyes from his book, and the most blase campus buzzard found a passing interest, Friday afternoon, May the 5th, in a spectacular performance in the heavens by the dark clouds which had hung over the city for the entire day. These infuriated clouds suddenly massed themselves to the North and descended in two whirling, cone-shaped columns, rushing toward our fair Alma Mater, as if determined to wipe forever from the face of the old forty acres, those beloved shacks, which have sheltered us for these many years. Preceding these two spinning columns, came the shock troops, in the form of hail and rain. The baseball fans on Clark Field were forced to flee before their fierce attack, leaving the field in their possession before half an inning of the Longhorn-Kangaroo game had been played. The columns separated and passed to the East and West of town, doing some damage on the outskirts of the city. The one on the East struck St. Edwards College, taking the top floor off of a dormitory and demolishing the Main Building. From there it jumped to the Woodward Manufacturing Plant, razing six brick buildings, killing one person and injuring several. Leav- ing the Plant the cyclone headed southwest, striking the community of Oak Hill, killing six. The waters of the Colorado went into competition with the winds. The dark, muddy, redish brown flood rushed over the Austin Dam. throwing spray into the air half as high again as the dam, carrying with it logs, trees, houses and cattle, ami threatening the boathouse with destruction. ACTIVITIES IS PARTY CANDIDATES BADLY JBEATl Candidates Who Wuii Major Ol ' li on IDNCHORIISflROP TRICK MEET TO [EXIS FARMERS ■ HOES AND KTHCKUUM TO . ATHENAEUM OBSEHVES mm is wiia siiciin annual bphi hoiisf. SELL. BAKER. ANGLY. FULCHER AND POSEY WIS IS ISUEPENDENTS sunnN shs scHoats- MIIISMIKB ' pari) Conbentton WITH a cry of " A Barb for every office, " the non-fraternity men of the University gathered in caucus in the auditorium of the Law Building on Wednesday, April 26th, 1922, at 7 P. M. for the purpose of selecting a party platform, and to choose representative non- fraternity candidates for the various offices which were to be filled during the coming elections. The Barb convention had been the center of interest and attention on the campus for some time, with no one knowing just exactly what was to be brought to light, and on this night the old pot came to a merry boil. After a gruelling, bitter inter-factional fight, the Barbs of the University adopted a platform and a party slate, voting down a resolution which favored abolition of Fra- ternities in the University. This convention no doubt had its desired effect, but it utterly failed in its attempt to place the 75 per cent element of the student body in the control of student affairs and self-government on the basis of the Barb ' s ideas of democratic principles. The Barb ' s greatest attempt to oust the Fratsmen since the hot old days of 1914 was a total failure, as was seen in the headlines of the Daily Texan the day after elections, which is duplicated above. f gS Are Organized » Organic the Barbs (US ! i m b a 1 R i A Harb for Ev IB " ■ There Are •• " » 1 - " h Polls Hot 1XJL4JULU politic POLITICS— the field of activity which is rated by some as the biggest nuisance, by others as the most fertile field, and by still others as the muddiest contest in all the domain of student affairs. This particular time of the year carries in its train such evils as frame-ups, gripes, weeping, stump-speeches, bull, and aged political cigars. Strangely enough these evils of Spring are very closely connected, for in the Spring a young man ' s fancy lightly turns to thoughts of — ■ politics. The Texan specializes in politics and the publicity hounds with the greatest number, and the best blend of three-for-a-nickel cigars manages to keep his beaming countenance in the limelight and out of the gutter during the several weeks preceding the May-lee. The greatest excitement of the election centered on the race for Managing editor of the Daily Texan and for the editor of this volume. Such signs as — " vote for merit; " " make the Cactus an artistic production; " don ' t let the frats control; " " put life in the Daily Texan; " and " keep your college daily first, " were scattered promiscuously over the campus and the walls of the University Buildings. Several candidates for various offices running on the independent ticket were forced to with- draw in favor of Barb nominees, but still others were so bullheaded as to remain in theraceas independents and were lucky enough to beat their fellow aspirants. llTUSIMlTf »» ' :. TEXW HNUCMG COITBII ••SBTHHM ,„..-. ;v r ' rSSL ' :Z:;. ' XU " FflH WODMN ' S COUNCIl ICX ENTERS RACE FOH TEXftH EDlTOH-m-Cmtf CRJllN IS CftNDIDftTE — -. BaHftLMNO IS CANDIDATE ,..«m ,,. S§ = ; 1 IHElllEAtWWCE, ! sTllWELL m B»CE f OH 1EJUW HHIIGIIK Uin ' lllAllfiniiOUICIS SMITH ENTERS RACE FDR rFiwcitt;C» Mil 1 ma Fa »« ss !i 4 FULL SLATE J, L SWAB KILE mil ,$ FBB SLTUOEWT PflESJDENT s fJ »imm ALICE 00M1NEUE5 FDR muiSZ 3m I mm BF1I ill HON " TBEASifflc r ' Si t 1 1 m { m is« swum e i e 1 mooiEEs H £.jri333aB -■ SIUFJENT KICf-PflESIOfNT , ; . m u „ ' LI: - ' «- « ' ■ ' ::,■.:::„. ' r ™, () f -:; C e CACTUS j | MARCH 2nd dawned clear with many possibilities. The old cannon was put into action early in the morning and a salute was fired to the inde- pendence of Texas. The participants of the fight between the Sophs and the Slimes had slept off the effect of the previous night ' s combat, and were ready for battle — both sides were intact. The big ball was rolled in place and at the sound of the referee ' s gun both sides dashed madly at it, and in the terrific velocity of the line plunge 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. Successive rounds of a hundred picked men, then fifty, then twenty-five, all resulted in the weakening of the Frosh line, and adding to the strength of the Sophs. For the third time since the establishment of pushball in the University, the contest between the Sophs and the Frosh held on Texas Independence Day resulted in a tie. After tugging, pushing, and fighting through four hard periods, the Sophomores were unable to place the ball over. With superior numbers the Freshmen managed to send the ball galloping down the field at the opening of the fray, but the Sophs, through head woik and brute force were lucky enough to carry the ball out of bounds just as the big gun banged. The big ball was placed in bounds by the swinging of huge clubs by the officiating " T " men and the fighting started " harder than ever. The second-year men took the initiative and consistently gained until the inflated ball ran amuck in the brambles of a mesquite tree and its inside filling poured forth from the many holes sustained. It was because of this misfortune that a tie score between the denuded Youngsters of the lower class and blood-thirsty members of the upper classes resulted. As is customary, the upperclassmen did not fail to use the dignified and mighty paddle and numerous noncombatants as well as recalcitrant class members received impressive blows from broad boards, belts, and fire hose, after the con- test. 4A , iTFa is CACTUS TQXd? Independena, C Ke CACTUS) ] BY a vote of the student body a bill, which was passed through the Students ' Assembly in the Spring of 1921, incorporated the three official student publi- cations, The Cactus, The Daily Texan, and the Longhorn, into the Texas Stu- dents ' Publications, Incorporated. The bill provided that the new corporation be headed by a board of directors composed of two faculty members appointed by the President, the President of the Students ' Assembly, the editors of the three publications, and a representative ' of the Assembly who should act as Chairman of the Board. Under the directorship of this board the new corporation proved successful last year, accumulating a sinking fund of over $7,000. With this amount to fall back on in bad times, the corporation has this, year put every cent of its in- come back into the publications, in order that Texas might have the best that there is in college newspapers, magazines, and annuals. Under this new system all of the work, both business and editorial, is con- ducted by students. The corporation employs approximately 30 students with an annual pay roll of .111,250. Through these channels it is enabled to help needy students who wish to earn part or all of their expenses through college. The position of Supervising Business Manager has, for the past two years, been held by Tomas G. Pollard of Edom. Under his direction the work of ad- vertising and financing the publications has been placed on a more efficient, systematized, and business-like basis, as is evidenced by the profits made during the corporation ' s first year. The personnel of the board of directors for the present year, 1922-23, is as follows: H. A. Handrick, Chairman J. W. Calhoun, Faculty W. H. Jack, Jr., Texan F. W. Graff, Treasurer, Faculty J. W. Posey, Longhorn Archie D. Gray, Assembly M. T. Angly, Cactus Tomas G. Pollard, Supervising Business Manager 7 ieCACTUS When freshman registration day rolled around in the fall of 1915 one of the cards was filled out with the following data: " Tomas G. Pollard, Edom, Texas. Born May 9, 1895. " After the Auditor ' s stamp had placed the " paid " mark on his blue slip, this freshman took time out to make an inventory of his resources — total- ing thirty cents cash. With this outlay of capital the present Senator Pollard, Supervising Business Mana- ger of the Texas Students Publica- tions, Inc., began his career in the University of Texas. During his first year expenses were defrayed by waiting on tables at a boarding house. In 1916-17, by carrying faculty mail, the managers of B. Hall and the Cafeteria were able to place two red lines under Tom ' s account at the end of each month. Re-entering school in the fall of 1917, Tom ' s third year was broken into when he decided to go to Kelly Field, San Antonio, to join the Aviation. He was later commissioned Second Lieutenant, and served in this capa- city until January 10, 1919, when he was discharged as a First Lieutenant. On the same date he again entered the University — earning his expenses 1 y serving as Circulation Manager of the Alcalde. In September of that year he was selected as Business Manager of the Lon horn in which capacity he served until the end of the school year 1920-21, when he was promoted to Supervising Business Manager of the newly-created Texas Students Publications, Inc. Aside from lucrative pastimes Tom has also engaged in various student activities while in the University. In this list come the following: Junior Council- man ' 17; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Kane Klub; Rusk Literary Society; Landlord of the Rusticusses; Vice-President " B " Hall Association; and, East Texas Club. He received his B. A. degree in June, 1920, and his LL. B. in the summer of 1922. Through his political activities in school Tom learned enough about the game to be elected and re-elected State Representative from his district for two con- secutive terms; all of which was only a prologue to being elected State Senator from the same district, without opposition, in the summer of 1922. Rather than say that Tom ' s career at Texas has been a huge success, we refer to the first paragraph above for data on his initial outlay of capital, and to the various banks of the city for a striking contrast. In bidding him farewell, our wish for godspeed is that his success in future life be equal to that of his years at Texas. — M. T. A. Page 125 { Ok cactus HE CACTUS this year, as in the past two years, was printed by the Hugh Stephens Press of Jefferson City, Mo., at a cost of approxi- mately $9,000. The engraving and art work were done by Burger Engrav- £j, ing Company of Kansas City, Mo., costing close to $6,000. The pho- tography was done by the Extension Laboratory of the University, at a cost of $875.25. Salaries for the editorial staff amounted to $525, while those for the business managers and advertising salesmen totaled close to $1,100. Other expenses, including postage, typewriters, tele- phone, and incidentals, made the total run close to $18,000. These ex- penses were met in three ways: Subscriptions, advertising, organiza- tion and panel space. A total of twenty-two hundred subscriptions is the record for the ' 23 volume, and is one of which the staff is duly proud. The plan of the book has been to embody the history of Texas into the theme of the artwork, and to build around this an annual which will be representative of the entire student body. The staff has striven for mechanical and editorial correctness throughout. As far as possible, each page has been made to balance with the page opposite it. In the Grind section a cut in size was made in order to bring this division down to its correct proportion. A change was also made in the editorial policy of the Grind, by leaving to the Blunderbuss the things which rightly belong in its columns. We trust that these changes will be well accepted by the student body. Lewis N. White Managing Editor . WWWWr Maurice T. Angly, Editor Lewis N. White, Managing Editor Athletics Departments Kenneth McCalla, Editor Edward Newbury, Editor George T. Kirksey Ben Greenwood Jane K. Worthington, Co-eds Laurin P. Marlow Organizations Activities John W. Pancoast, Editor Robert L. Clark, Editor Harry H. Levy, Jr. Frances Graham, Society Leon Dailey Herman Pressler, Jr. Bess Jane Logan Charles Spence Administration Cactus Thorn Mattie Barnes, Editor Paul D. Page, Editor Richard Scurry George D. Gammon, Editoi Advertisements Art Carl Phinney Bill Murphree, Art Editor Jack Life Joe Ernest Steiner, Assl. Art Editor N ST (D w (D 1 " !0C ww M D m m (t) m Top row — Kirksey, Bowman, Marlowe, Spence, Levi, Pressler, Greenwood Middle row — Pancoast, Barnes, Clark, Steiner, Graham, Newbury Bottom row — Page,_Murphree, White, Angly, Pollard, McCalla, Gammon WITH the passing of the session of 1922-1923 of the University, the Daily Texan will complete its twenty-third year as the official publication of the student body. It was established as a weekly, later becoming a semi-weekly, then a daily. It has been published continuously and regularly by the students each long session for twenty-three years. The first issue of the Texan was printed October 8, 1900. It was a five-col- umn paper issued every Saturday morning. After the publication of five num- bers the date of publication was changed to Tuesday. With the beginning of the second year, the date of publication was changed to Wednesday, and the paper was continued as a weekly for seven years. In the Fall of 1907 the Texan be- came a semi-weekly, published every Wednesday and Saturday. The first issue of the Daily Texan was published September 24, 1913. The first five numbers published were five-column papers; but with the sixth number, the page was enlarged considerably and contained six columns. Due to business depression and lack of advertising, the paper was reduced to five columns the first of January, 1915. It became a six-column paper again at the opening of school in the Fall of 1916. On January 14, 1920, the Daily Texan became a seven-column paper in essentially its present form. At first the re- portorial staff consisted of one person from each department and class; but this system was soon discarded in favor of a free, competitive system of try-out for positions on the staff. The first summer Daily Texan was published in 1919. It was published only during the first term of the summer school. It was again published during the first term of the summer school in 1920 and both terms in 1921 and 1922. HXUJLUCF Edilor-in-Chief Manager Editor Issue Editors moran dunlap Deskins Wells S. M. Pool M. R. Bowman Maurice Crain Ray E. Lee Jack Logan Carl Swartz Society Editors Fairfax Neshii Ruby Ward Elizabeth Edwards Amy Margaret Boy: Ruth McMillan- Miriam Milburn Sports Editors George Kirksey Leon Radoff E. H. Steinhagen Howard McMahon Special Writers Hal BOURLAND Jane Worthington R. L. Swartz Harry Moore K. 1. Kennedy John B. ( ' .ill A. B. Maslan II. V, Robinson J. C. Walvoord C. M. Wright Carroll Maxweli Louis Hamlett J i iY ( rREENBURG Eugene Guthrie Rachel Dunnaway Estelle Goldman Feature Board W. D. Kendall Ruth Smith David Keller Exchange Editor I i i ii. i. e V. Hatcher REPORTERS W ' m. L. Thomas fOHNNIE PRICE j. L.Gay Eli Handman Joe Mays Martha RoBER mi I I ' I tSE Si EVENS John W. McKee Judith Porter I Ion iiixsE Warner William Harry Jack Henry C. Kulcher Assistants Issue Editors Leox Daily Clyde Watkixs Anne Dennis Eleanor Hixdmax Esther Wilson Fraxces Wipff Bess Jane Logan A. Hauser Winnie Jackson- Charles Bannister Naihe Bagby Sarah Shannon Kathryan Cochran- Arthur Coleman Harry FOEHNER Nowlin Raxdolph Francis Wilson Hon Clark Bob Bledsoe Woman ' s Sports Editors Thisbv Worley m i Brenner Cix II. Cook Mary Hall Mike Kippenbrock Helen Harris Rl( 11 LRDSON Si urr J. D. S Mildred Jones Leonard McCollum Geni II e Aron Shirley Lomax Elizabeth Logan DUE to the consistent efforts of the staff and the co-operation of the ma- jority of the student writers on the campus, the Longhorn Magazine has steadily forged ahead in the work of college journalism until it is now ranked as one of the best all-round college magazines in the entire United States. The one big aim of the editorial staff has been to encourage student literary production. This has been accomplished in several different ways. In the first place, the magazine offers through its columns a wide audience for ambitious young writers; in the second place, the editors, together with various members of the English faculty, have tried at all times to encourage and stimulate in every way possible such students as have shown any marked ability or inclination to- ward creative writing. In this one respect a college magazine differs widely from all other types of magazines, since most magazines are planned for the benefit of readers and not for writers. One has but to look back over the productions of the past thirty- eight years to see that, consciously or unconsciously, the magazine has always had to adapt itself to its writers and not to its readers. With this in mind the editorial staff of 1922-23 labored sincerely and care- fully through the routine of a publication year and have succeeded in publishing one of the best college magazines in the United States, much less turning out the best Longhorns that have ever been read by the students of the University of Texas. MORE debates, more debaters, a greater interest in forensies gen- erally and a determination to establish the reputation of Texas on the inter-collegiate platform, have been outstanding features of the 1923 season. The Public Speaking Council has supervision over all recognized public speaking contests held within the University as well as over all inter-collegiate public speaking contests in which representatives from the University take part. The Council is composed of two members from each of the four men ' s literary societies, one member delegated to the Council from the Students ' Assembly, and all of the members of the Faculty Standing Committee on Forensies and Oratory. Too much cannot be said in praise of the Public Speaking Council, and C. D. Tomkies in particular. To them is due the major credit for the unusual and most excellent program planned and successfully completed. Much credit for this successful year on the platform also goes to the student body which turned out to support the teams and gave liberally of its members enough material to mould a winning squad. On the platform, particularly, success cannot be measured in terms of contests won. While Texas came through the season with better than an even break, the success of the past season should be at- tributed to the fact that the student body has come to appreciate the merit of debating as an extra curricular activity, and to realize that it is just as essential that we be well represented in debating and ora- tory as it is that we stand high in athletics. r Ke CACTUS THE Texas debating teams of 1923 are scheduled to debate the teams of six other Universities. On March 30 Texas will debate the University of Colorado; on April 13 Tulane University— both debates to take place in Austin. Texas will take the affirmative of the question, Resolved, That organized labor should enter into politics a-- a separate party. On the latter date Texas will take the negative of tin- same question against Vanderbilt at Nashville. On April (i Texas will debate the University of Oklahoma, in Austin, and on April 21 the University of Mississippi, at Oxford. Texas will take the affirmative of the question, Resolved: That the United States should cancel her war loan to all her associates in the world war. The negative of this question will be taken by Texas against the University of Arkansas at Fayetteville on April li. Various debating, oratorical, and declaimation contests have been held this year. In the Freshman declamation contesl W. Lawrence Keitt of Hubbard, and Raymond Gerhardt of San Antonio, took first and second places for the men ' s Wilmont prize; Mary K. Sanders and Dorothy G. Mather, both of Austin, took first and second places lor the girls. The Boone prize for the best extempore speaker lor the boys was divided between George H. Mahon of Loraine, Ed L. Gossetl of Post, and Francis G. Wilson of San Antonio; for the girls, Edith H. Fox, Flatonia, took first place, Constance A. Douglas, San Antonio, second place, and Georgia G. Dancy, Brownsville, third place. The John E. Quaid prizes were won by Felix Raymer, of Austin, I.awton Gambill, of Denton, and James R. Hamilton, of Austin. Bebating £| quab Gambill Kelly TEXAS vs. ARKANSAS At Fayetteville, Ark., April 6, 1923 Texas, affirmative Arkansas, negative Question: Resolved, that the United States should cancel her war loan to all her associates in the world war. TEXAS vs. COLORADO At Austin, March 30, 1923 Texas, affirmative Colorado, negative Question: Resolved, That organized labor should enter into poli- tics as a separate party. Also to debate Tulane University at Austin. OKe CACTUS Hamilton Raymer TEXAS vs. VANDERBILT At Nashville, April 13, 1923 Texas, negative Vanderbilt, affirmative Question: Resolved, That organized labor should enter into politics as a separate party. TEXAS vs. OKLAHOMA At Austin, April 6, 1923 Oklahoma, negative Texas, affirmative Question: Resolved, That the United States should cancel her war loan to all her associates in the world war. Also to debate Mississippi at Oxford fOte CACTUS " The Curtain Club presents . " An attempt at an appreciation of Howard Mumford Jones. To those who view a Curtain Club " first night " with its smoothly running mechanics, its artistic set- ting, and its rounded perfection of dramatic presentation, it doubtless appears that the thing must have come into being naturally and easily. But such is not the case. For months beforehand, there has been a toiling and milling of many hands and brains. That credit is due the Club as a whole, is indis- putable, and it is also true that credit goes to the men who manage the mechanical and business de- partments, and to the officers of the Club. But behind the Curtain Club, behind the various com- mittees, and behind the harassed officers, there has been one man who for a long time has borne the brunt of every play, and that man is the General Director, Howard Mumford Jones. It is impossible to convey in words the driving power of the man, the electrical spark of energy that leaps from him to the individ- ual members of the cast, the in- stant appreciation of situations, the sense of dramatic values and the value of inflection and gesticulation, the eye for color, p roportion, and grouping, the sympathetic understanding of difficulties, the dauntless courage and defiance of reverses, the long-suffering indulgence and incredible patience that are his. To fully know and appreciate Howard Mumford Jones, one should have talked with him of possible plays, watched him pledge his personal credit time after time that necessary articles for a play might be procured, known the countless hours that must be given to the working out of grouping and movement, seen him nailing advertising posters on a campus shack, suffered through the long dull hours of rehearsal when his energy alone held up a slack and despondent cast, and finally, one should have been back-stage before a first curtain. All these things can be known only to those who have worked and suffered with him. The University of Texas owes to him the existence of its one dramatic as- sociation, and to him the fact that the Curtain Club stands in the first rank of such organizations. Howard Mumford Jones COKe CACTUS WHILE the year in dramatics has been a satisfactory one from many points of view, the lack of facilities on the campus for the production of plays has proved harassing. We have no university theater. We have no satisfactory place to store scenery and stage " properties. " We have no place to hold re- hearsals. From year to year, therefore, The Curtain Club is compelled to re- assemble its paraphernalia at unnecessary cost to the University, and to give its programs in such places as it can rent. What is needed is a dramatic director who shall give all his time to teaching dramatic composition, the staging of plays, and the management of university theatricals, who shall have sufficient funds to enable him to work effectively, and who will eventually create what is lacking on the campus— a little theater. We are the only University of first rank which does not possess a full-time dramatic director, a theater, and two or three dra- matic societies. The history of the year is the history- of the Curtain Club. Much promising material was plucked from the fall term " try-out, " most of which went into the bill of one-act plays given December 12, 1922. The bill was remarkable in that the director did not take charge of the production until the preliminary work had been done; and in the discovery of Seth Barwise as a stage manager of extra- ordinary efficiency. Of the three plays offered The Very Naked Boy was the most finished; Overtones was the most dramatic; and Helena s Husband was the most amusing. A crowded hall welcomed the first dramatic offering of the season. nil j if " j p Rd 1 SHI |V lis % • ¥» W5 4 ' ' ii s The Thirteenth Choi ACTIVITIES -UJJ y |LlJ_F Work on the big winter production, The Thirteenth Chair, began in January. The winter term try-out produced little new material, but there were enough members of the club fitted for roles in the production to carry the thing off, with the important exception of Donahue, the male lead, which was put by the director into the hands of Charles Heimsath, not then a member of the society. Though not a great drama, The Thirteenth Chair is susceptible of a high degree of polish, and the performance was a very competent one, for the stage hands ap- plauded it, and that is the true test of " punch. " Mr. Barwise and his staff solved a great number of mechanical problems with ease; the setting, put together by Peter Ames Vincent, who returned to Austin opportunely for the club, was an aesthetic delight; and two months of daily rehearsal had fused the cast into a unit. The part of Rosalie, played by Kathleen Burnett, drew the most com- ment, and Miss Burnett is certainly an emotional actress of high possibilities, and one who takes her place in the history of the club with such previous per- formers as Bess Hines and Marguerite Kerr. But Minnie Wolfe as Mrs. Crosby exhibited a poise and graciousness of manner that it is hard for a harassed direc- tor to find; the blood-curdling confession of Paul Page as Mason justified the promise of his Androcles; Heimsath ably acquitted himself; and the balance of the cast did some amazing acting in long stretches of the play where they had nothing to say and not much to do. The Curtain Club is laboring to overcome the mistaken opinion that it is a select social organization. Slowly but certainly it is becoming apparent that ability to work and ability to act are the prerequisites to membership, and that the society is honestly striving to be what it should be, an all-university organi- zation. The Thirteenth Chair RyA CACTUS , 1 ■ ■ I ■ ■ THE Ribbon Clubs have gone forever! Some of us rejoice, some of us hold fond memories of gala parties which cause us to refrain from rejoicing. These clubs, as originally planned, were social organizations whose purpose it was to better inter-fraternity relations, to bring fraternity men and women into closer contact. This they did for many years, until they outran their lives and ended in dissolution this year. Originally there were but four clubs — Rattler, Arrowhead, Angler, and Rabbit Foot — the first two being inter-fraternity, the latter inter- sorority. To these was added in 1920-21 another inter-sorority club for girls other than Freshmen — Court of Plasters. The fifth group evolved from a split in the membership of the Arrowhead Club in the Spring of 1922. The new social club retained the name of Arrowhead, thus causing two clubs of similar names to be in existence until the disband- ment this year. Long-to-be-remembered are the elaborate annual balls given by each of the clubs. Many still dream of K. C. Hall transformed into Persian gardens, Italian courts, and Arabian tents. Columns of co-eds be- decked in queenly gowns, corsages of beautiful roses, sumptuous din- ners, exquisite favors, leather programs — all these loom before us in making our final review of the Ribbon Clubs ' past. Their parties were at all times unique, elaborate, and enjoyable. Despite their faults which brought about their downfall, we shall not overlook their sunny side. In adding our final epitaph, we do so believing we are expressing the feeling of most of the readers of this section. But be that as it may — " we rejoice that they have dwelt amongst us. " ACTIVITIES - MAMJLMAJ= an is am Coronation Long live the King and Queen! Not even in the days of " Once upon a time, " nor even in the days when Knighthood was in flower, nor in the days just past when real royalty held sway, could there have been revealed a coronation of greater splendor, of more glittering glory, than that of the San Sam Coronation Court. The scene was laid October the tenth at the Majestic Theatre, when King Eldred of the House of McKinnon, placed the royal crown of queenship upon the head of Eleanor of the House of Ccvert. The scene was wonderfully gorgeous with the colorful effects of myriad hued flowers; jewelled in- candescent and Persian brocades in silver and gold and purple. Accentuating the lovely effect was the gauze curtain that gave a glimpse of morning ' s first faint ruy of shadowy day. After the trumpets had pealed forth their clarion calls the Lord High Cham- berlain, L. Theo. Bellemont, announced the formal assembling of the royal party. The out-of-town Dukes and the Lords to the Ladies in Waiting were first pre- sented. In royal raiment and crown of sparkling brilliants, King Eldred, Mon- arch of the realm, took his throne. The ladies of the court, composed of visiting duchesses, the duchess of the University, Miss Mildred Chambers, and the duchesses of Winter, Easter, Spring, Summer, Autumn and Christmas, with their ladies, formed a procession of beauty and gorgeous color. The ladies- in-waiting — Hallie Maude Neff, Amanda Houze, Etta Gilbert, and Eugenia Dilworth, with Elizabeth Wroe, Princess of the San Sam — in gowns similar in design and color, with autumn leaves forming their coronets and ornamenting their staffs, formed a charming background for the loveliness and beauty of Her Majesty, the Queen, gowned in a beautiful robe of silver brocade and sequent. When the coronation proper was completed a charming program of enter- tainment and dancing for the royal suite began. Miss Ei.eanok Covert 7i eCACTUS Miss Milburn trte ' Gibbon Club Bance Gone but not forgotten! A trite and wornout phrase but very expressive for all that. Angler, Rabbitfoot, and Court of Plasters combined and gave the final entertainment of their careers at the Austin Country Club, November 25. The decorations featured a gold and silver motif, the two mantelpieces being arranged to represent huge bouquets made up of chrysanthemums tied with gold and silver streamers. Tall baskets of yellow chrysanthemums held with gold and silver were effectively placed throughout the rooms. The grand march was led by Miss Gladys Rountree, president of Angler and a member of Chi Omega sorority, favoring Mr. Allan Montgomery of Wichita Falls, and Miss Mariam Milburn, president of Rabbitfoot and a member of Pi Beta Phi sorority, favoring Mr. George Dilworth, the two couples walking abreast. Miss Rountree wore a gown of white chiffon embroidered in silver over a silver foundation and carried a shower bouquet of white roses, orchids, and lilies- of-the-valley with silver leaves and streamers. Miss Milburn, carrying a bouquet of red roses, lilies-of-the-valley, and orchids, was dressed in a gown of white sequins. Miss Minefred Smith, a member of Zeta Tau Alpha sorority, president of Court of Plasters, led the cotillion favoring her brother, Mr. Walter Raleigh Smith. Favors in the form of funeral notices bearing the in- scription, " Less We Forget, " within a border of black, announcing the demise of the three clubs, were presented to all guests during the cotillion. Delicious refreshments were served throughout the evening. Dancing and feasting, riotous color, exotic fragrance, strange, seductive music, soft hair, blood lips, crescent eyes under languorous lids, dark with kohl, the mystery of the Far East. By the magic of Aladdin ' s Lamp the Apaches turned back the years through the ages to the time when they were Forty Thieves in the land of All Baba and granted to all their guests one short night of revel in a place of oriental splendor, on Friday, December the twenty-second, at the Driskel Hotel. The grand march, leading up the stairs and around an Indian temple, was headed by the high priest. Followed then in magnificent array, temple guards, Nubian slaves, fruit girls, wine venders, cymbal beaters, and dancing girls. Mr. Jack Chiles, as Ali Baba, leader of this band, presented his lady, Miss Lorraine Bertrand, to his followers by leading her upon the revolv- ing platform in the center of the Indian pavilion where the royal couple stopped for a moment while a spotlight drenched their costumes with colors. The Forty Thieves, laden with treasure from the cave, then presented their ladies in turn. Through the night of revel and pleasure, the thieves and their guests danced in the robber den under a ceiling festooned with moss and evergreens through which gleamed lanterns like storied jewels, or strolled among columns of gold topped with vases of tropical flowers, wandered among bazaars of grandeur where all wares were delights and sold for a smile, or sank to blissful couches of silk and velvet in the harem. iiiMi " — Marked by formality and effective decoration schemes, the Thanksgiving German was one of the most unique and enjoyable social affairs of the year. It was held at K. C. Hall, December the first. The motif was the spirit of carnival and thanksgiving. Bright and varied colored stream- ers, combined gracefully with the moss-covered walls, and the dimmed lights softened the effect into a rose-colored glow. The grand march was led by the President of the German Club, Mr. J. L. Embrey, a member of the Beta ThetaPi fraternity, honoring Miss Mar- garet Ma. sh of Tyler. Miss Marsh wore an exquisite and striking gown of blue, and carried a gorgeous shower bouquet. Miss Gladys Dublin, a member of the Delta Delta Delta sorority, was favored by Mr. Jack Harper, Vice-President of the Club, and Miss Dublin wore a gown of lavender, copied fiom the " days before the war. " r en out during the cotillion and consisted of adorable ally for the modern girl with bobbed hair. A delightful and delicious supper was served at a late hour, marking the close of this brilliant function, while punch, coffee, sandwiches, and sweet cakes were served throughout the evening. Thanksgiving is always a time of pleasure, an oasis in the desert of school work, and the holidays were brought to a wonderful climax by the annual Thanks- giving German. THE ancient and honorable order of Skull and Bones called into conclave its cohorts and followers for a night of revelry, honoring its new members, onMarch the first, at the Austin Country Club. Once again the members of this unconquerable band wended their ways from the seven seas of the earth, gathered in the City of Dreadful Night to do homage to Sinbad, Rameses the Second, Attilla, Captain Kidd, and others of their patron saints. The Club was decorated most uniquely and effectively to lepresent the Dive of the Yellow Dragon, a dope den of Shangai, rendezvous of worldly no- mads, and the dug-out of that illustrious member of the band, Fu Manchu, who shared with Multah Fisher the honors of host that night. At one end of the dive was erected a most realistic looking bar. Gay and lurid looking ladies dec- orated the walls, acting as sponsors for the revelry and the " joy run rampant " that night. Dope fiends, murderers, pirates, cowpunchers, beach combers, sailors, and soldiers of the Stars and Stripes, the British Jack, the Tricolor, Montenegro, Poland, Sweden, and Russia, sat together with their ladies in perfect concord and enjoyed a Chinese dinner of bird ' s nest soup, chop-suey, rice, and roasted snails. After the long tables were removed the " Disorder of Dances, " contain- ing such dances as the " Shanghai Shake, " the " Chinese Clip, " the " Oriental Orgy, " and the " Sailor ' s Shivarie " began. Later on in the evening all the guests gathered around the bar and were amused and entertained by a most interesting assortment of stunts. A Mexican youth and maid danced the tango, followed by a very highly spirited boxing match. At the appointed hour, the invincible members of the Mystic Order silently disappeared, returning to their familiar haunts and dives, where, for the coming year, they will carry on their nefarious plots and deeds, awaiting the announce- ment of another conclave. l anksgtbing deception The meeting and parting, greeting and passing on of old friends! The annual traditional Thanksgiving Reception was given Thanksgiving night, November 30, at the Men ' s Gym and following the unbroken line of custom, was a real all-University function at which the faculty, students, and visiting Alumni, met, renewed acquaintances, and got ac- quainted. The Gymnasium, too, had on its holiday dress of orange and white chrysanthemums with its walls covered with fan-shaped palm-leaves and grey moss. A most effective lighting arrangement was given by huge searchlights at ceiling height, covered with orange silk, which gave a lowered ceiling effect and furnished a flood of golden light. The grand march was led by Charles Pipkin, Chairman of the Reception, honoring Miss Belle Gainer of Brvan. tEJje 3Fumor $rom Sponsored by the Junior Class, 17. Each Junior girl, attired in a w to the Men ' s Gymnasium, which wa dancers. It was arranged tha t the Junior honor fell to Miss Lucille Traylor, w by Miss Polly Norton, chairman of Denison. Favors consisted of bags were served throughout the evening. The proceeds of the dance went the Junior Prom, the co-ed dance, was given Monday, April hite skirt and tuxedo coat, escorted the Senior of her choice is gayly decked with red balloons, forming a canopy for the selling the most tickets should lead the grand march and this ho favored Miss Katherine Carothers The cotillion was led the Junior Prom committee, favoring Miss Nelle Collins of of confetti and serpentine, and refreshments of polar bars to the Un Jfflen ' si Etfjbon Club Bance WEDNESDAY, February the twenty-first, the combined members of the two Arrowheads and the Rattler club, gave a farewell dance at the Austin Country Club. Knowing it to be the last of the Ribbon Club dances everyone made the most of this golden opportunity and had " that grand ol ' hilarious time. " The respective presidents of the clubs with their ladies led the grand march, walking six abreast. Mr. Louis Turner, representing Arrowhead, favored Miss Ethel Moran of Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority, who wore orchid beaded chiffon and carried pink roses. Miss Tip Youngblood, lovely in white, carrying red roses, was honored by Mr. J. W. Spivey, Arrowhead President. Mr. A. W. Walker, President of Rattler, honored Miss Ina Williams of Chi Omega sorority, who wore green taffeta in bouffant style. GT!)e Casiter German The Spring motif which featured the decora- tions for the Easter German was beautifully car- ried out in every detail. An immense orchard on the platform, sent forth the fragrance of bloom- ing fruit trees, and on each side a vine-colored pergola extended down the length of the stage. A ceiling of blossoms covered the hall, and beauti- ful Persian lanterns hung from the four corners, softening the effect of the whole into the pastel colors of the springtime peach and apple blossoms. Smilax, interwoven with bright and varied-colored streamers, lined the walls, earning out the fresh- ness of the early spring. Mr. Kenneth B. McCalla, President of the German Club and a member of the Delta Sigma Phi fraternity, led the grand march, honoring Miss Dorothy Brown of the Delta Delta Delta sorority Miss Camilla Caffarelli of San Antonio was favored by Mr. I. M. Woods, Vice-President of the German Club and a member of the Phi Delta Theta fraternity, and with him led the cotillion. The favors were given out during the cotillion and consisted of silver pencils for the girls, and packages of Pall Mall cigarettes for the boys. Miss Dorothy anttmwmiiin:Mi: i_-i € ACTIVITIES % f f i 1 i V r «v t¥ ' I f i i To ) row: Thompson, Dayvault, Reinhard, Loop, Crisp, Ayres Bottom row: Fentress, Wood, McCalla, Bledsoe, Gooch Wfyt German Out) FIRST TERM J. Lindsey Embrey, B 9 II President Jack Harper, A 2 t Vice-President States Jacobs, A e Secretary-Treasurer Raymond Hulsey, a T a William Markle, 9 H Gordon Calder, a 9 J. S. Ayres, 2 N George Kimble, A X A H. M. Bonnett, A X Dave Stephens, K A Ed Sammons, X Harlan Fentress, IT K A W. R. Smith, K 2 Travis Moursund, A K E William Smith, K Jack Gaither, 2 A E Robert Rader, A T 12 William White, r A Joe Lackey, 2 X SECOND TERM Kenneth McCalla, A 2 President Ian M. Wood, A 9 Vice-President Horace B. Gooch, ATA . . . . Secretary-Treasurer Bruce Bledsoe, B 9 n Rigsby Hammond, 2 N W. B. Pickens, 9 H Joe Moore, K A T. F. Loop, X Chas. Reinhard, Jr., A K E J. R. Moore, Jr., 2 A E R. A. Thompson, A T U Gordon Calder, A 9 Joe Lackey, 2 X Boone Crisp, r A E. A. Mullay, A X A Frank Dayvault, K 2 Cecil Cook, K Harlan Fentress, n K A Ovid Spotts, a X nt jaigfct a Wttk xt The German — Paidon me! May I break? Ajler the ball— Roll call at the " nest of the epicure ' nb tfje 0tfjer Jf tbe ' If Ml 1 r ' FiltU jF »» mi- r ia» : «■■■■ HLT . r, + : «■» ' ■ tlUlllllll 77;e Li ' . 1 ). IlV ere rfii cs are wn rff «h 2 broken — and some people studv Nine o ' clock, and all ' s well _m r " ■•• »m nail i - k. - — — - — - - -a»( , of course, there are other diversions — Congress Avenue a Hap on tfje Campus! Most pleasant part oj a morning ' s work. After the 12:55 bell ge=a=a=a ftexasi! Jf tgfjt! Jftsftt! Jf tgljt! " •- •- .Y- 1-S, 7Yv, 7V , 7m Cheer Leaders conducting a " tuning-up " parly al the Men ' s Gy The fire that was due to broil Wildcat meat Jor Thanksgiving dinner f)e Jfamoua ilongftorn panb the Helm nf the San Sam l ' arade M A Unique Maneuver Between Halves — the " TU " Forr, Entertaining tin- Grandslande St Baugfjter y arsittp iwmmmmm -™ r- ■ JM mes mmmimLi tilm mm Co-Ed ' s Tat the Turkey Day Gar, ' .Swi i«ing-Onl " the Sfinnrs of ' jj Co-Ed Rooiiiii!, Section Initiation mia i wms mjtmm Court oj Plasters initiates on the morning after the night bejo Wf tn £ongi)orn£ on Jforetgn i§ otl 1 E )t Jfir t Ctoo erm£ — - «i • ■•! •--• III! " 1 1 m zz====ss g$mk ■a - — lii hmMftmm Pfe HI Registration. Mr. Long ' s long line of long green. After the final whistle. convocation in front of the Main Building. " 3Jn tfje Spring " Bull Creek, mecca oj picnic excursionists Austin kiddies holding May Day festivities on Clark Field ' Hang your clothes on a hickory limb, hill don ' t go near the water ' noto! O ' erlookmg the knicker-clad co-eds When Academic Hill became a toboggan slide Beck ' s Pond— no skating allowed gallelujai)! The favorite nooks When the " buzzards " were conspicuous by their inactivity QTexasi inbepenbence Frosh Contingent in the Parade Cfje Cexaa Cotobop Entertaining 20,000 Spectators The Fall of the Troy that Failed to Fall laboratories Where Engineers are moulded mm kwi % ill pHDBy IP section oj the Mechanical Laboratory fen r? i?- ACTIVITIES oroS.R.a t LOG ACTIVITIES -UJIJULIF Uormns Building ACTIVITIES -mjJLUJ 7X e CACTUS ;di . . ■■ MEIMGS • ± t Jrnmrmiii ii iiiiiiiiiiiii i iiiirTTTTmTTTij f =orpiEF To Dr. James E. Thompson, Professor,, of Surgery, This Section is Affectionately Dedicated. C eCACTUS " ! Top row: Keiler, Thompson, Lee Bottom row: Crutchfield, Graves, Sharpe, Randall department ijeabsi W. S. Carter, M. D Dean oj the Department of Medicine W. H. Keiller, L. R. C. P., S. F. R. C. S. . . . Acting Dean, Professor of Anatomy 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 and Lecturer on Mental and Nervous Diseases George H. Lee, Ph. B., M. D., F. A. C. " S. . . Professor of Obstetrics and Gynecology Henry Hartman, M. D. Professor of Pathology Edward H. Randal, B. A., M. D Professor of Therapeutics Charles C. Gault, B. A., M. A., M. D Professor of Physiology Seth Mabry Morris, B. S., M. D Professor of Ophthalmology and Othology Wm. B. Sharpe, B. A., M. S., M. D. Professor of Bacteriology and Preventive Medicine Earl D. Crutchfield, B. A., M. D Head of Department and Adjunct Professor of Dermatology and Svphilology R. R. D. Cline, M. A., Ph. G., M. D Professor of Pharmacy Victor H. Atkinson, Ph. G. . Associate Professor of Pharmacology and Materia Medica B. M. Hendrix, Ph. D Professor of Biological Chemistry Top row: Carter, Cline, Hartman Bottom row: Gault, Atkinson, Morris, Hendricks CACTUS " V Louis Fowler Dodd, M D. San Antonio Arthur Gleckler, B. A., M. D. LaGrange A K K; K -; Cass Scholarship ' 22-23. A 2; Interne John Sealy Hospital ' 22-23. G. W. Nordholtz Eggers, B. A., M. D. Richard G. Granbery, M. D. Marshall Galveston JAI;Ai!A; President Freshman Class AM II U; A U A; President Freshman ' 18-19. Class ' 19-20. H. Jack Ehlers, M. D. LaGrange J B II; S A ■ ; President Sophomore Class ' 20-21; Member Honor Council ' 22-23. Culver McFerrin Griswold, B. A., M. D. Clarendon K ; A M nfi;Ai!A; Member Honor Council ' 21-22. George R. Enloe, M. D. X:iTl. Alfred John Hackfield. M. D. Welcome K ; President Students ' Dining Club ' 22- 23- Fred Fink, M. D. A M n SI. 7 etmore Neal Hall, M. D. A G; S A. OK CACTUS " ) ] Henry Raguet Hoskins, M. D. Gonzales A K K; i K ; President Students ' Asso- ' 22-23; President Honor Council ' 22- 23; Member Committee of Cass Scholarship ' 22-23. Elverse Morris Jordan, M. D. Carthage A K K; K ; T N E. Johnny Hugcins Harris, M. D. Denton K 2; A 2; Reporter Medical ' 21-22; Busi- T T ,. , . ,_ .. ., . Manager of Medical ' 21-22; Business Leona J ane Kas " n - M- D. Nordheim Sec.-Treas. Junior Class ' 21-22; Vice-Pres- ident Students ' Association ' 22-23; Vice-Pres- ident Dining Club ' 22-2;. Manager Students ' Store ' 22-23 William Howard Heck, M. D. Ciddings B IT; Member Honor Council President Sophomore Class ' 20-21; Business Manager of Medical ' 21-22. 19-20; ToM D McCrummen, B. A., M. 1). Austi A M n Si; .i T .1. Herman Otto Hodde, B. S., M. D. Bu K . Archibald Stuart McNeill, Jr.. M D. Orange A. K K; A 9 ; 2 A ¥. George V. Moore, M. D. Waco N 2 N. William A. Smith, M. D. Galveston T A; X; Editor Medical ' 22-23. John Edward Morrison, B. S., M. D. Graham X ; A M 118; President Senior Class ' 22-23. Coble D. Strother, B. A., M. D. Winona X. Walter S. Parks, M. D. Breckenridge N 2 N. Clifford Gibson Swift, Jr., B. A., M D. Waco A 2; K A. Nathan Prujansky, B. A., M. D. New York B K. Wendell Phillips Ward, M. D. Pharr NSN; Representative Students ' Store ' 22-23. George Wallon Sansom, B. S., M. D. Mart b n. Hugh Clayton Welsh, M. D. Haskell A K K; Editor Medical Section of Cactus ' 22-23. e CACTUS) ) Jesse E. Finch, Ph. G. Poteet Harold Casey Jones, Ph. G. Roaring Springs AX. Ray C. Haines, Ph. G. T r. Henry F. Kloppenburg, Ph. G. Sublime Class President ' 21-22; Vice-President Class ' 22-23. Clifford Laurence Harrington, Ph. G. P!ano Richard B. Lichnovsky, Ph. G. Nada A X. T r. A. C. Hohn, Ph. G. Nordheim Thomas H. McGuire, Ph. G. San Ju Irol C. Inzer, Ph. G. Julius Caesar Metz, Ph. G. Yorktown De Leon A X; Member Honor Council ' 22-23. [7XeCACTUSl Willie Ray Moore, Ph. G. Reagan Flynt Robertson, Ph. G Robert Alexander Rugeley, Ph. G. Richard S. Nichols, Ph. G. Breckenridge Wharton A X. Lora Elizabeth Noe, Ph. G. Denison Omar L. Storment, Ph. G. Galveston A X; Class President ' 22-23. Elmer Palmer, Ph. G. Kerrville J. Marvin Suttle, Ph. G. Mtxia A X. Ester B. Reichenau, Ph. G. Fredericksburg H. E. Thompson, Ph. G. wwww- , C Ke CACTUS % If MM ft ■kfli H. G. Truly, Ph. G. Ballinger William Nathan White, Ph. G. Uvalde Melvin R. Wolff, Ph. G. San Anionic Leonard N. Von Dohlen, Ph. G. . Goliad T T; Representative Students ' Store ' 22-23. James C. Walker, Ph. G. Senior JgurstaS Amelia Frances Eagleton Ladonia Representative Students ' Council ' 20-21; President Class ' 20-21: Vice-President Class E. C. Wells, Ph. G. Fanny Mae Humphreys Timps Otto E. Walling, Ph. G. Grapeland Representative Students ' Council ' 21 Helen Fay Jordan Galveston Representative Students ' Council ' 21-22; Kerrville President Students ' Council ' 22-23. t (2 (2 OXe CACTUS Adele McDaniel MarqufZ Alyne West Bav Citv Representative Students ' 22. Council ' 21- Representative Students ' Council ' 20- ' 21, ' :i- ' zz, ' zz-2}; Secretary Class ' 2i- ' 22, Lockie Kittie Pickle Vice-President Class ' 21- Class ' 22- ' 23; Representat Council ' 22- ' 23. PaJeitine ' 22; President ve Students ' Hallie Hartcraves, B. A. Menard W. A. A .; V. Y. C. A ; Pre-Med Society. Clarence A. Rudisill, B. S. Nacogdoches Nellie Mae Quinn Representative Students ' 22. Texas Citv Council 21- A 2; Glee Club ' aj- ' ai; President Sophomore Class in Medicine Spring ' 23; Ozeteon. Bessie Tomlinson Marlin Carroll D. Smith, B. S. Austin ♦ BD. Annie Walter Representative Students ' 22; President Class ' 2l- ' 22. Cat Springs Council ' 21- John Bruce Wear, B. A. Rogers 2 X; A 2; Arrowhead. " CACTUS THE Medical Students ' Council is composed of one representative from each class in Medicine and Pharmacy. These representatives are elected at the beginning of each year and each serves one year. The President of The Students ' Association acts as Chairman of the Council, and the Secretary- Treasurer of The Students ' Association is ex officio secretary of the Council, neither of them being entitled to a vote, except in case of a tie, when the President votes. The functions of the Council are: To assess punishment on any officer of the association who is found guilty of neglect of duty; to investigate all breaches of the Honor System and recommend punishment to the Faculty; to have control of social functions and to make due arrangement for such ; and to represent the student body in every way possible. OFFICERS Henry R. Hoskins President R. H. Homan Secretary H. J. Ehlers Senior Medicine I. G. Fox Junior Medicine E. R. Seale Sophomore Medicine S. S. Templin Freshman Medicine J. C. Metz Senior Pharmacy C. F. Mares Junior Pharmacy Top roit Hoskins, Metz, Ehlers, Seal Bottom row — Templin, Fox, Mares, He h;::iiii;ii::iiiii,i!iiii;iiiiii;iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiini THF Students ' Association is an organization of the students of the Institu- tion, having as its object the mutual betterment of its members and the consideration and prosecution of such school matters as may properly be under- taken by the student body. Under its auspices The Universit y Medical, a monthly journal, is published; and it is also the basis of organization of the Students ' Book Store and the University Dining Club. The Association was organized in 1895. The officers are: President, Vice-President, Secretary-Treasurer, Editor and Manager of The Medical, Editoi and Manager of the Cactus section, and a Manager and two clerks for the Book Store — all of whom ate selected from the student body and are elected by the ' Australian Ballot " system. A Business Board, consisting of the Secretary-Treasurer and a Faculty member selected by the faculty, attend to the business matters of the Association. Henry R. Hoskin Leona Hasten R. H. Homan Johnnie H. Hai H. C. Welsh W. A. Smith Frank Malone A. T. Ritch RIS President Vice-President Secretary Manager Students ' Store Editor Medical Section of ( ' at (us Editor University Medical Manager Medical Section of CactUS Manager of University Medical John E. Morrison Senior Medicine George D. Huff Junior Medicine Omar L. Storment Senior Pharmacy Dudley B. English . Sophomore Medicine H. A. Little . Freshman Medicine C. S. Jones Junior Pharmacy Edith Clement Mary Davis Anna Hearing Bernice Dennison Ruby Donham Leola Grant Helen Gi inn- Doris Baker Julia Bammart Bertha Boeker Alice Carlisle Eleanor Fuquay INTERMEDIATE CLASS Florence Hamilton- Margaret Hooper Cecile Johnson Thelma Joplin Mary Kolaya Cecile Larsen Eva Lyles JUNIOR CLASS Rhea I Iautreaux e.ndora leediker ok McAnkll y Buena McAnvlty Johnnie McGehee Theresa McGehee Tillie Miller [da Mae Phillips Marguerite Renaud Jessie Rohde Versia Sapp Ellene Willard Helen Orsak Hattie Osborn Leona Penny Mattie Small Evelyn Wixterborxe H. L. Alexander E. M. Altfather Margaret D. Atlee J. R. Blundell S. W. Bohls B. N. Collier H. H. Conger E. W. Coyle J. M. Cunningham W. E. Douthit W. S. Dove D. B. DuBois S. G. Dunn Hedwig Eichenberg D. M. English B. R. Eppright J. K. Glenn R. L. Gowan C. A. Gray B. ' B. Griffin R. G. Hallum J. M. Hill Lyle Hooker D. H. Hotchkiss S. M. Hulsei M. H. Jenson J. E. Johnson J. C. King J. A. Little C. O. McKeehan W. N. McKinnon G. E. Mart in W. W. Maxu ii i c. H. Merrii i J N. Messer F. D. Monle Dewitt Neighbors C. Nichols P. ( ' . Pedigo K. M. Ferry W. R. Powell I. F. Rader W. B. Ramsey W. S. Red G. D. Reeves W. A. Reily J. H. Robherson E. Robertson E. W. Robison J. T. Robison, Jr. C. A. Rusisnx E. R. Seale A. C. Shields L. M. Shipp C. W. Shirley C, l . Smith L. E. Standifer M. E. Suehs P. E. Suehs C. S. Sykes J. J. Truitt L. L. D. Tuttle J. X. I ' nderwood F. Venzer C. W. Whitaker W. ( .. W ' hitehouse W. E. Williams P. A. Woodard H. B. Woods M. R. Woodward B. P. York C e CACTUS T. C. Alexander S. W. Allen T. H. Armstrong H. S. Aronson S. J. Aronson F. H. Austin C. F. Bailey H. B. Barr CM. Beavens F. W. Birkman Edith M. Bonnet Paul Brumby F. L. Butte H. E. Calbert J. F. Carda E. W. Cartwright J. J. Cecil R. L. Cherry T. E. Christian W. B. Cline L. T. Cox R. Y. Cox J. M. Dowis A. J. DuPuy R. A. Eads E. D. Embree J. H. Erck T. G. Estes P. E. Fish L. F. Gray L. D. Hancock C. P. Hardwicke R. K. Harlan W. B. Harris D. A. Harrison Hallie Hartgraves Ruth Hartgraves B. C. Hensley W. C. Hixson Mrs. Grace Hood F. M. Hughes William A. Hyde A. S. Irving W. M. Jeffers D. C. Johnson H. M. Johnson A. C. Jones E. H. Klatt W. W. Klatt Alice G. Klotz H. F. Laramore W. A. Latimer H. M. Little J. B. Lucas J. R. McMurray C. E. Mangum C. Mattingly J. H. Maxwell Robbie Neeley J. T. Peace D. C. Peterson C. C. PlNSON J. L. Pipkin D. S. Ramsey V. D. Rathgeber R. W. Red W. T. Sadler C. B. Sanders D. W. Scott L. A. Selig F. B. Slaughter F. B. Smith Lois W. Smith J. B. Snow R. F. Sowell Julia C. Stanford S. T. Stroud W. R. Strutton S. F. Templin J. C. Terrell John Thompson B. C. Tipton Francis Vanzant J. H. Veazey P. B. Wear H. B. Willford C. R. Williams B. K. Wood F. S. Wooters B. W. Wyatt, Jr. J. D. Allen W. M. Arthur W. L. Ball Alice Blasdel G. Brieger J. H. Bugg H. Cogswell Charlotte Colema VV. Cole J. Crawford W. Darilek E. E. Daugherty W. N. Daviss A. J. Foitik J. E. Fox R. L. Fulcher J. E. Fuller W. Galloway Mrs. L. C. Gibson W. K. Golden Virginia Gisman A. T. Hanretta W. G. Hinzie C. S. Jones I. J. Jurecka •R. L. Kotzebue L. H. Land M. C. Leazar C. A. Long Alma McAdams C. F. .Marks G. E. Mike A. Perkins J. N. Petta P. L. Pink J. H. Priesmeyer J. V. Pyka L. R. Reed F. Ressmann A. P. RlCHTER H. Wagner R. Sample P. A. Shulz W. A. Sengelmann O. Shipp Thomas Slavik Alicia Solis W. Stachowiak W. J. Stork Frank F. Sturgis J. D. Termini Lucy Tindall R. C. Trevino T. P. Vaughn M. Wahrmand C. Walker J. A. Webb P. B. Williams R. P. Williamson R. L. Wilson C. A. Womack HTTc: $%wi t — - • Zlistmmmmmt, " 8 ff-r ' f i m m m 11 • yHttflf C Ke CACTUS Founded at University of Pennsylvania, 1871 Texas Chapter Established 1890 Colors — Purple and Gold ACTIVE MEMBERS H. Buford Barr, ' 26, Beaumont Paul Maiden Bassel, ' 24, Belton Paul Brumby, ' 26, Austin William B. Cline, Jr., ' 26, Bryan Bailey Reeves Collins, ' 23, Austii Mack H. Crabb, ' 24, Leonard Milton A. Davison, ' 24, Reagan G. W. N. Eggers, ' 23, Galveston Dudley M. English, ' 26, Kennard Fred Fink, ' 23, Wetmore Thomas G. Glass, ' 24, Marlin John King Glen, ' 25, Beaumont Culver M. Griswald, ' 23, Clarendon John F. Lubben, Jr., ' 24, Galveston Dayton C. McBride, ' 24, Dallas Philip S. McCaleb, ' 24, Galveston Tom D. McCrummen, ' 23, Austin John E. Morrison, Jr., ' 23, Graham Horace S. Renshaw, ' 24, Decatur Ernest Robertson, ' 25, San Antonio Allen C. Shields, ' 25, Victoria Clarence S. Sykes, ' 25, Galveston J. Hobson Veazey, ' 26, Van Alstine Cleburne M. Williamson, ' 23, Seguin vmmmm Top row — Lubben, Davison, Renshaw, English, Sykes, Robinson, McBride, Bassel Middle row — Griswold, Morrison, Glass, Collins, Shields, Williamson, Glen Bottom row — Fink, Eggers, Crabb, McCrummen, Barr, Veazey, Cline, Brumby age, anotl Color: , J v hite of greatnd New York, 188 Wished 1903 E. Alexander, ' 23, Meridian T. H. Armstrong, ' 26, Austin F. H. Austin, ' 26, Galveston J. R. Barcus, ' 23, Ft. Worth J. L. Barnett, ' 23, Nacogdoches F. W. Birkman, ' 26, Austin W. E. Branch, ' 23, Dallas W. P. Brown, ' 23, Waco T. J. Calhoun, ' 23, Austin J. C. Carter, ' 24, Marshall R. Y. Cox, ' 26, Austin Neal Davis, ' 24, Center E. Embree, ' 26, Belton T. G. Estes, ' 26, Waxahachie A. Gleckxer, ' 23, LaGrange J. D. Gleckler, ' 23, LaGrange R. G. GRANBERY, ' 23, Marshall N. Hall, ' 23, Amarillo D. S. Hammond, ' 23, Paris L. E. Hamilton, ' 24, Dallas F. S. R. K. Harlan, ' 26, Bartlett J. H. Harris, ' 23, Galveston K. 11. HOMAK, ' 24, EI Paso D. H. Hotchkiss, ' 25, N ' avasota E. A. Johnson, ' 24, Timpson E. H. Klatt, ' 26, Cameron W. W. Klatt, ' 25, Riesel A. L. Mitchell, ' 24, Marshall W. R. Red, ' 26, Houston W. S. Red, ' 23, Austin G. D. Reeves, ' 25, Houston C. A. RUDISILL, ' 25, Nacogdoches I). Y. Scott, Jr., ' 26, Marshall E. R. Seale, ' 25, Houston F. B. Smith, ' 26, Paris P. B. Stokes, ' 24, Crockett C. G. Swift, Jr., ' 23, Waco J. Thompson, ' 26, Galveston J. B. Wear, ' 26, Rogers W. E. Williams, ' 23, Austin 26, Crockett Top row—Scott, Wear, Estes, Williams, Reeves, Calhoun, A. Gleckler, Smith, Branch, Swift Second row— Stokes, Thompson, Davis, W. Red, Carter, W. Klatt, Barcus, J. Gleckler, Granbery, Wooters Third row—Austin, Embree, Brown, Birkman, Harlan, Homan, Barnett, Hamilton, Cox, Hotch- kiss Bottom row — Alexander, Red, Mitchell, Hammond, E. Klatt, Hall, Armstrong, Rudisill, Seale, Johnson fC Ke CACTUS j Founded at Louisville, Kentucky, 1894 Texas Zeta Chapter Established 1903 Colors — Green and White Flower — Carnation ACTIVE MEMBERS T. C. Alexander, ' 26, Meridian Charles F. Bailey, ' 26, Ballinger Charles M. Beavens, ' 26, Houston E. W. Cartwright, ' 26, Mineral Wells Henry Celaya, ' 24, Brownsville Leory M. Cochran, ' 23, Dallas Harold A. Cosby, ' 24, Grand Saline James Cunningham, ' 25, Austin Sam G. Dunn, ' 25, Lorenzo Geo. R. Enloe, ' 23, Brownwood Balfrey B. Griffin, ' 25, Dallas D. A. Harrison, ' 26, Ozona Joel M. Hill, ' 25, Ft. Worth W. C. Hixson, ' 26, Dallas Geo. D. Huff, ' 24, Comanche W. Arthur Hyde, ' 26, Ft. Worth William M. Jeffers, ' 26, Dallas Donald G. Kilgore, ' 24, Dallas Barton L. Leake, ' 24, Temple Edwin D. Lunn, ' 24, Houston Claude Mattingly, ' 26, San Antonio James T. Peace, ' 26, Austin Elza M. Perry, ' 25, San Angelo Van G. Rothgeber, ' 26, Ft. Worth William A. Smith, ' 23, Galveston James B. Snow, ' 26, Winnsboro Rugel Sowell, ' 26, Forney Coble D. Strother, ' 23, Winona W. K. Strother, ' 24, Winona Max R. Woodward, ' 25, Santa Anna mmmmmt Top row— Smith, Snow, Cochran, Leake, Bailey, Jeffers, Mattingly, Cartwright, Enloe, Hyde Middle row— Harrison, Huff, Sowell, Peace, C. Strother, Hathgeber, Cunningham, Dunn, Alex- ander, Cozby Bottom row — Celaya, Beavens, Perry, Hixon, Griffin, Hill, Lunn, Woodward. Kilgore, W. Strother Founded Texas Alpha Th Colors College, a Chapter Established 1906 -Green and White ACTIVE MEMBERS Geo E. Bethel, ' 23, Dallas James R. Blundell, ' 25, Lockhart Felix L. Butte, ' 26, Austin Solon D. Coleman, ' 24, Mineola Harvey Conger, ' 25, China Springs P. K. Conner, ' 24, Archer City J. R. Dillard, ' 24, Bartlett Louis Fowler Dodd, ' 23, San Antonio W. S. Dove, ' 25, Austin P. E. Fish, ' 26, Matador Robert Lee Gowan, ' 25, Bellevue R. R. Haley, Jr., ' 24, San Antonio C. P. Hardwicke, ' 26, Dallas Lyle Hooker, ' 25, Houston Henry R. Hoskins, ' 23, Gonzales S. H. Hulsey, ' 25, Ladonia Albert Irving, ' 26, Fort Davis Paul A. Woody D. C. Johnson, ' 26, Austin E. M. [ORDAN, ' 23, Carthage H. E. Karbach, ' 24, Lockhart W. J. Karbach, ' 24, Lockhart F. H. Lancaster, ' 24, Galveston H. F. Laramore, ' 26, Livingston Willis E. Lowry, ' 24, Laredo J. R. McMurray, ' 26, Ennis A. S. McNeill, Jr., ' 23, Orange ( ' . E. MANGUM, ' 26, Trent Clay Nichols, Jr., ' 25, Luling C. A. Poindexter, ' 24, Temple C. Pugsley, Jr., ' 24, Troupe C. W. Shireley, ' 25, Llano H. L. Stewart, ' 24, Longview 11k, ii C. Welsh, ' 2. , Haskell C. R. Williams, ' 26, Mineral Wells KD, ' 25, Cleburne Top row — Hoskins, Hardwicke, Gowan, Conger, Fish, Bethel, Dove, Clifton, Pugsley Second row — Lowry, Irving, Lancaster, Johnson, Stewart, Williams, Poindexter, Coleman Third row — Mangum, Dodd, Blundell, Welsh, Shirlev, McMurray, McNeill, Nichols Bottom row— Haley, Laramore, Hulsey, Conner, Woodward, Butte, Dillard, Hooker , H. Karbach Page 201 isville, Kent u Founded at Western Pennsylvania Medical College, 1891 Texas Alpha Kappa Chapter Established 1910 Colors — White and Green Flower — White Chrysanthemum Herbert L. Alexander, ' 23, Houston William F. Birdsong, ' 24, Ft. Worth Robert L. Cherry, ' 26, Giddings J. Layton Cochran, ' 24, Sanderson Ira K. Cummings, ' 24, Galveston Herman E. Dustin, ' 24, Houston Helmuth J. Ehlers, ' 23, LaGrange Leon F. Gray, ' 26, San Antonio William H. Heck, ' 23, Giddings Wilson A. Latimer, ' 26, Meridian Harry M. Little, ' 26, Austin James A. Little, ' 25, Marshall J. Harvey Maxwell, Jr., ' 25, Galveston Wm. W. Maxwell, ' 25, Austin Flavius D. Mohle, ' 25, Beeville Dewitt Neighbors, ' 25, Waelder ACTIVE MEMBERS Cedric Priday, ' 24, Gregory Wayne V. Ramsey, ' 25, Abilene William A. Reily, ' 25, Sabinal E. Wade Robison, ' 25, Austin J. T. Robison, Jr., ' 25, Galveston Wm. T. Saddler, ' 25, Montalba Geo. W. Sansom, ' 23, Galveston Loring M. Shipp, ' 25, Henderson Carrol D. Smith, ' 25, Austin Lilburn E. Standifer, ' 25, Vernon James J. Truitt, ' 25, Center Wm. G. Whitehouse, ' 25, Cleburne Stuart T. Wier, ' 24, Beaumont Jake K. Wood, ' 26, Coolidge Haddon B. Woods, ' 25, Austin Byron P. York, ' 25, Lexington ; 5.® ($)(♦)$ (I) £)(£; jj j -j i Top row — Woods, Priday, Heck, Alexander, J. Maxwell, York, Cherry, Standifer Second row — D. Ramsey, Truitt, Latimer, Neighbors, Mohle, J. Robinson, Shipp, Birdsong Third row— Dustin, Ehlers, Woods, Cochran, Sadler, Whitehouse, J. Little, Hancock, W. Maxwell Bottom row — Weir, H. Little, W. Ramsey, E. Robinson, Riley, Gray, Sansom, Cummins l ' ane -•»- ' M™[ £ gCAC US age, anothe of greatness never will Founded at Mich not boast O, Ann Arbor, 188 Texas Beta Lam!; " „ J.iajiiei Established 1915 Colors — Red and White ACTIVE MEMBERS J. J. Cecil, ' 26, Rio Grande City R. G. Collins, ' 25, Amarillo F. E. Dye, ' 24, Ft. Worth B. R. Eppright, ' 25, Manor C. A. Gray, ' 25, Boston, Mass. C. R. Halloran, ' 23, Port Arthur W. B. Harris, ' 26, Lampasas S. B. Hensley, ' 26, Dewville J. J. Johns, ' 24, Round Rock J. J. McGrath, ' 24, Denison G. W. Moore, ' 23, Waco C. F. Osborne, ' 24, Brandon C. W. Whittaker, W. S. Parks, ' 23, Galveston P. C. Pedigo, ' 25, Strawn C. ( ' . Pinson, ' 26, Proctor J, I.. Pipkin, ' 26, Lancaster B. M. Primer, ' 24, Austin C. F. Quinn, ' 24, Texas City W. R. Snow, ' 24, Galveston S. P. Stroud, ' 25, Austin S. H. Taylor, ' 24, Goliad J. E. Tyson, ' 24, New Boston W. P. Ward, ' 23, Pharr 11. ( ' .. Whitmore, ' 24, Snyder 25, Portland, Ore. (MYfYf)(£)(tXlW) mmwmim Top row — McGrath, Stroud, Terrell, Tyson, Harris, Moore, Pedigo, Snow Middle row — Ward, Hensley, Ouinn, Eppright, Collins, Halloran, Cecil, Osborne, Dye Bottom row — Gray, Parks, Pinson, Primer, Pipkin, Johns, Whitaker, Taylor Tii]Hinii; u,.i.ii : Founded at Nc Texas Beta Phi Colors — Scarlet and Cadet Gray lisville, Ken Md,v.„ Connecticut, 1879 Chapter Established 1918 Flower- ACTIVE S. Wallace Allen, ' 26, Malone I. P. Barrett, [r., ' 24, Tolar Sidney W. Boh ' ls, ' 25, Pfluggerville Tom E. Christian, ' 26, Abilene Boy N. Collier, ' 25, Tipton, Okla. Lyman T. Cox, ' 26, Sweetwater Edward W. Coyle, ' 25, San Antonio Hugh Davis. ' 24, Gary Joe M. Dowis, ' 26, Wichita Falls B. Douglas DuBois, ' 25, Newby Ray A. Eads, ' 26, Barksdale Alfred J. Hackfield, ' 23, Welcome Roy G. Hallum, ' 25, Brownwood Herman O. Hodde, ' 23, Burton Martin H. Jensen, ' 25, San Antonio John E. Johnson, ' 25, Thalie C. E. WlLLINGHAM, MEMBERS J. Cash King, ' 25, Abilene F. K. Laurentz, ' 24, Ft. Arthur S. Beeman Lucas, ' 26 Augusta Guy O. McKeehan, ' 25, Broken Arrow, Okla. Wilber N. McKinnon, ' 25, Pasadena, Cal. Jesse N. Messer, ' 25, Austin Don C. Peterson, ' 26, Nacona Wm. R. Powell, ' 25, Jasper John F. Rader, Jr., ' 25, Pt. Arthur Jason H. Robberson, ' 25, Gainesville Sam B. Slaughter, ' 26, Madisonville M. E. Suehs, Jr., ' 25, Giddings P. E. Suehs, ' 25, Giddings Sam S. Templin, ' 26, Galveston Van C. Tipton, ' 26, Bartlett L. L. D. Tuttle, ' 25, San Antonio 24, Whitehouse Top row — Robberson, Hodde, Coyle, Templin, Davis, Bohles, Dowis, Powell, King, Johnson Middle row— Allen, Willingham, M. Suehs, DuBois, Christian, Eads, Laurentz, .McKinnon, Tipton, Collier Bottom row — P. Suehs, Peterson, Rader, Hackfield, Jensen, Hallum, Cox, Tuttle, Barrett, Messer C Je CACTUS 1 ' uge 204 age, another of greatness 1 never will ha ' not boast of ai . " Just a bur Founded at Ann Arbor, liich ' igan, 1883 Texas Lambda Chapter Established 1905 Colors — Old Gold and Dregs of Wine Flower- Red Carnation ACTIVE MEMBERS R. J. Burges, ' 23, Seguin J. T. Connally, ' 23, Beeville J. E. Finch, ' 23, Poteet C. L. Harrington, ' 23, Piano H. C. Jones, ' 23, Roaring Springs J. C. Metz, ' 23, York-town J. A. W, T. A. Perkins, ' 24, Pattonville J. X. PETTA, ' 24, Ft. Worth R. A. RUGELEY, ' 2. , Wharton 0. I.. Storment, ' 23, Galveston J. M. Suttle, •!. ■, Mexia J. C. Walker, ' Jo, Ki n as 24, Deport Top row — Walker, Jones, Suttle, Perkins, Metz, Rugeley Bottom row — Burges, Harrington, Connally, Petta, Storment, Finch CACTUS With the appearance of this page, another tradition has been established in the old University, its only claim of greatness lying in the fact that these boys do not have, never did have, and never will have any organization, purpose, function, or useful motive. They do not boast of any services rendered to society. They can only say, " We did it once. " Just a bunch of men, who, regardless of age, race, color, creed, or Greek letter affiliation, do not mind having their pictures on the same page. Howard Aronson I. C. INZEK T. H. McGuire W. L. Cude M. E. Johnson R. S. Nichols J. W. DuBose B. Leake P. C. Pedigo C. J. Elstner M. Leposavich A. T. Ritch J. E. Fuller F. B. Malone W. A. Smith A. C. Hohn G. E. Martin H. G. Truly H. R. Hoskixs W. X. White Top row — -Cude, Truly, Malone, Aronson, Xichols, Laposavich, Pedigo Middle row — Hoskins, Johnson, Hohn, Martin, Elstner, Ritch Bottom row — Leake, White, McGuire, DuBose, Inzer, Fuller, Smith C3fte CACTUS HOTCHKISS RodCRTdon Nichols Seme Stanoifer WooDmo Hill ROBISON ENGLISH Clime Shields IfionpsoN Conger Wood Williaits Hide Glen LmnnoRE Wooovro Butte flOOMEfi HftRLfth NflGflflO W 1 fflZY Rl)QI3ILL Cherry Reeves JEEFmS Page 208 tteCACTUS inmniiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiB ATHLETICS M W TEXAS . HOTCHKISS Nichols 5TANQ1FER Hill ENGLISH Shields LQHGE W LLIfl 1 Glen tlOOKER flcooo w Wmomo ffOB 30« Curtc Tmnpson " WiDT t fflZf JtFFEnS ATHLETIGS THE ALAMO - CllADLZ OF TEXAS UOERTY L. Theo. Bellmont, director of physicial training for men since that office was first created in 1913, was born in Rochester, N. Y., on September 24, 1881. After gradua- tion from the East Rochester High School, he began active Y. M. C. A. work in 1903. After one year he went to the " Y " at the Univer- sity ot Tennessee where, while engaged as gymnasium instructor, Mr. Bellmont took his L. L. B. degree in 1908. His years of undergraduate work were thoroughly crowded with activities, athletic, literary, and social. In addition to playing on the Varsity football and basket- ball teams, he played on the scrub baseball nine, and coached the track team anil girls ' basketball team. With the acquisition of his sheepskin, Mr. Bellmont severed relations with the Knoxville insti- tution and, after one year at St. Louis, was offered the directorship ot the Houston " V, " which position he held until his appointment at the head of athletics here. The Houston Post in 1913, prior to his appointment here, characterized him as " one of the big men of Texas sport " and as " a man who has delivered. " His task here has been the difficult and sometimes disagreeable one of striving to make both ends meet, in addition to planning a system of intra-mural as well as inter-collegiate competition to reach the majority of the stu dent body. Mr. Bellmont ' s connection with the University has been long- lived, and he has accomplished many good results during his ten years here. He has served as basketball coach as well as director. His recent reappointment on the national ad- visory committee on basketball came as recognition of his services to amateur athletics in the Southwest. Mr. Bellmont ' s hopes for the futures include an up-to date stadium and gymnasium, and not only inter-collegiate but intra-mural athletics as well, on a sound and sensible basis. Under date of June 2nd, 1913, addressed to Dr. S. E. Mezes, then President of the University, and signed by E. C. H. Bantel, Chas. W. Ramsdell, J. T. Patterson, W. T. Mather, and H. Y. Benedict, the letter recommending the formation of an athletic council set forth these three general duties of that body: " (1) To see that all sports are conducted in an honorable and beneficial manner, and in such a way as not to interfere with the class work of the University ; (2) To see that such various sports are cultivated as will make it suitable for each student to find suitable exercise; (3) To raise and disburse, in a businesslike manner, the funds necessary to maintain athletics. " This document, though frayed at the edges, is still carefully preserved in the office of the director, to settle any disputes that may arise concerning the functions of the Council. The most important duty of the Council this year has been to select a head football coach to succeed Berry Whitaker, resigned. The deliberation with which the body attacked the proposition caused some adverse comment, but little, if any, criticism was heard after the selection of E. J. " Doc " Stewart. The wisdom of their choice remains to be seen, but we are sure it has been a good one. Dr. D. A. Penick, chairman of the Council, has had two signal honors conferred on him this year in his election as President of the Southwestern Conference and his appointment as Regional Director of the seventh district of the National Collegiate Athletic Association. PERSONNEL Director and Secretary L. Theo. Bellmont Faculty THE Varsity coaching staff for 1922-2.} presented bul two faces that were not familiar to followers of intercollegiate athletics in the Southwest. Led by Coach William J. Disch, dean of baseball mentors, who is the oldest member of the staff in point of service, most of the Longhorn coaches have previously been connected with athletics at the l. ' niversity either as coaches or players. McNamara and Moore both saw service in an Orange and White uniform, the former on the diamond and the latter on the gridiron, while Penn, in addition to being a letter man in both football and baseball, coached the Shorthorn eleven in 1921. The two newcomers are Milton Romney, a star from the University of Chicago, who coached the Orange five and who was backfield coach of the eleven, and Frank ( iibson, assistant in baseball this spring. Romney ' s work with the quintet, under particularly adverse circumstances, has met with practically unanimous approval, and it was with regret that lovers of the indoor sport learned that the former Chicago Hash will not return to the University next year, having accepted a position with an institution in the North. Frank Gibson, who worked with some of Billy Disch ' s hopefuls on the diamond this spring, is on the payroll of the Boston Braves, and the council was particularly fortunate in obtaining his services before the opening of the major league training season. Gibson is well liked, and fits in admirably in the " old man ' s " system of coai hing, PERSONNEL Wm. J. Disch Baseball Coach Berry M. Whitaker Head Football Conch Clyde Littlefield .... Track, Freshmen Football and Basketball Mil. ton Romney Basketball, Football Backfield ( " hari.es Seddon Football Line Roy J. McLean Cross-country, Wrestling Freddie Moore Shorthorn Football ALBERT Penn Freshman Football Line Frank Gihson Assistant Baseball Carl J. McNamara Freshman Baseball ' 22 S. N. Ekdahl Training and Supplies Wiley E. Glaze Secretary to the Director W. A. Wisian Trainer % % $ % Top row— Ekdahl, McLean, Littlefield, Glaze, Seddon Bottom rmc — Romney, Bellmont, Disch, Whitaker - JJH v |JLEF ra. Peyton AMG.swenson irwin Gillette ferd. lelssner leon gorman lloyd gregory t.f.loop lewis n.white l.w. gardner leeDittert bennett smith j.a. trout beaumont stinnett john coit ed. bluestein richard hawlfy j.b.marley richard burns vernon scuuh wr d. s. pa tton ya ncey gulp hugh tlttsworth george gardere as. h igg ins- ED BAWETT C.B.THAMES DAVEHEMSELL JOE MOORE ALBERT CURTIS OSCAR ECKHARDT IVAN ROBERTSON DEWEY YOUNGBLOOD WEAVER MOORE CECIL HILLIARD HOWARD GIL5TRAP WALTER CRADDOCK GEORGE JOHNSON JAMES E NOWLIN ALPHONSO RAG LAND LESTER SETTEGAST R.E. M]QNATT M-H. LATIMER AARON K. TABOR KENNETH M CALLA FRAN KLIN SCURLOCK NELSON SCUPLOCK HERMAN ODOM ALBERT NASH OLEN TURNER L.N. FRAZIER ARCHIE GRAY HAW LEY JONES ARTHUR ALLEN WILL D. GO YD BEN BROWN LANE TYNES M.E. BRALLEY FRED FORD G.H. LLOYD ELLIOTT W. ATKINSON RALEIGH H. SAPP GQAHAM HAMILTON FRANKLIN STACY GEORGE RITCHIE DIAL SHROPSHIRE EMANUEL P0N5F0RD ROBERT CAMPBELL ENOCH DUNAWAY JOHN MULCAHY JACK SLEDGE JOE WARD HUGOAULER ED CARSON owm. of tme: y f%CACTUO Baylor 5 1.000 Texas 2 1 .667 Texas A. M 2 2 . 500 S. M. U. 2 2 .500 Okla. A. M 2 3 .400 Arkansas 1 3 .250 Rice 1 THE SCORES 4 . 200 September 29 Texas 19 Austin College October 7 Texas 41 Phillips rniv. 10 October 14 Texas 19 Okla. A. M. 7 October 2 1 Texas 10 Vanderbilt 20 October 28 Texas 19 Alabama 10 November 4 Texas 29 Rice November 1 1 Texas 26 Southwestern November 18 Texas 32 Oklahoma 7 Thanksgiving Texas A. M. 14 Texas 202 ( Opponents 68 THE SQUAD To row — Thompson, Rempe, Ward, Burns, Dahoney, Swenson, Gardner, Allen, Hart, Dayvault, Tynes, Gilstrap, Curtis Middle jw -Gorman, Sprague, Gardere, J. Moore, Leissner, Schuhardt, Marley, Culp, B. Smith, Robertson, Hemsell, Bluestein, Coit, Jones Bottom row—Stacy, Luhn, Smalley, Foster, J. Smith, Bralley, Gray, W. Moore, Sledge Kibbie Patton, Murphree, Eckhardt e CACTUS 1922 was a season of upsets in the Southwestern Conference. Never before in the history of the gridiron sport in this neck of the woods had the well-known dope bucket been such a badly-battered pail as at the end of the season of 1922. The Baylor Bears, possessing a veteran eleven built around the brilliant Wesley Bradshaw at quarter, met and defeated every other conference team with the exception of the Longhorns, and ended the season with a perfect per- centage. Early in the race, when Texas loomed as a strong contender for the bunting, there was much agitation for a post-season game with the Bruins. But, following the past policy of the University, the athletic council refused the game and closed the season on Thanksgiving Day. Texas played three conference opponents, and finished in second place with two wins and one defeat. Rated as a contender for first honors until the Thanks- giving Day tilt with the Aggies, the Longhorns lost all claim to the gonfalon when they fell victims to the onslaught of Dana Bible ' s proteges. The Texas Aggies furnished the big surprises of the season, for Bible ' s eleven met defeat four times prior to the Turkey Day Clash, only to outplay the Long- horns on their own gridiron. Howard-Payne, Tulsa U., Baylor, and S. M. U. dealt defeat to the Maroon and White. The strength shown by S. M. U. in defeating the Aggies caused the Metho- dists to take a prominent place in the conference rating for the first time in history, but the Mustangs fell before the Razorbacks and then were humbled by the Bruins 24 to on Turkey Day. The Longhorns of 1922 were for the most part a promising but inexperienced squad, and, under the coaching of Whitaker, Seddon, and Romnev, improved with rapid strides until the battle with the Oklahoma Sooners, when they reached the heighth of their form. Captain Swenson, Robertson, Tynes, Ward, and Bluestein were prominentlv mentioned for all-conference honors, while Swenson, Robertson and Ward received mention as all-American material. Injuries to Stacy and Gardere depiived the Orange and White of the services, during the greater part of the season, of two capable field generals. C eCACTUST )] ATHLETICS usitm College, 19=0 Varsity fans got their first squint at the Longhorn squad of 1922 in action when the Or- ange and White pigskin chasers defeated the Austin College Kangaroos 19 to on Clark Field, September 29. The visitors, coached by Dave Pena, former Varsity and all-Southwestern tackle, put up the best fight an Austin College eleven has ever shown on Clark Field, and fur- nished more opposition than some of the later opponents of Whitaker ' s aggregation. Neither team counted in the opening period ATHLETICS $frillijp W., 4140 Phillips University met defeat at the hands of the Orange and White in the second encoun- ter of the season on Clark Field, October 7. The Haymakers, touted as one of the strongest teams in the Southwest, failed to live up to their reputation, and were easily downed 41 to 10. The Longhorns showed some improvement over their previous form, but there were yet many rough places in the machine that were brought to light in the fracas with the Oklahoma eleven. After a scoreless first quarter, Whuaker ' s proteges put over a touchdown when Stacy car- ried the ball across, after a series of line bucks. At the half the score Janm ur-T _w .Fi tood 14 to 3. The Hay- maker score came as a result of a neat field goal from the forty-six yard mark by Green, Phil- lips ' end. With the opening of the second half Whit- aker sent his starting lineup back into the fray, and the Varsity offense showed to better advan- tage in this period. Substitutions were again frequent, practically the entire Longhorn squad getting a taste of the battle. C e CACTUS 0felaf)oma a. JfflL, 19-7 Playing a defensive game, the Longhorns captured the first conference fray of the season when they took the long end of a 19 to 7 score from the Oklahoma Aggies on Clark Field, Oc- tober 14. The Oklahomans surprised Varsity fans with the eleven they put on the field, and exhib- ited a good passing combination in Crutchfield to Hasbrook, that had the locals guessing, par- ticularly during the last quarter. It was against the forward passing offense of the visitors that the Longhorns showed their greatest weakness. But the fighting spirit of the Orange and White was not to be denied, and the homelings counted two touchdowns which, coupled with a pair of beautiful field goals by " Bobby " Rob- ertson, turned back the enemy. Eckhardt aver- aged forty-five yards with his punts, and was a big factor in the Texas defense. Stacy punctured the Aggie defense early in the second quarter for the first touchdown, and the half ended without further scoring. Soon after play had been resumed, Tynes smashed across for the second Varsity touchdown. Coach Whitaker again gave the majority of his squad an opportunity to show their wares, for twenty-two orange-jersied scrappers took j OE vvard part in the matinee. Tackle ■ r iillltifll ATHLETICS gUafcama, 19=10 Following the drubbing at the hands of the Vanderbilt Commodores, the Longhorns showed a complete reversal of form when they humbled the Alabama eleven on Clark Field 19 to 10. The Longhorns displayed the same fighting spirit that won such favorable comment against the Commodores, and the Crimsons were unable to cope with the offensive launched by Whitaker ' s gang. The Alabamans bi ought a strong eleven to do battle with the locals, and, one week after their defeat on Clark Field, the Crimsons put a big dent in the dope bucket by defeating the University of Pennsylvania 9 to 7. ' Punk " St. Quarter Two minutes after the opening whistle the Alabama eleven opened the eyes of Varsity fans with a touchdown, which followed a pass from Bartlett to Baty. By the end of the half, how- ever, the score was 10 to 7 in favor of Texas. Both elevens counted in the second half with a goal from the field. Robertson continued to stand out in the Texas play, while Marley carried on the good work which he began in the Vainly fracas. Bluestein, Ward, and Gilstrap were other out- standing Varsity satellites. Cardere and Culp carried the ball over for the Orange and White touchdowns. ATHLETICS HUUUgLJULF anberMt, 10=20 " Dick " Burns Guard Fighting with a spirit that drew the com- mendations of sport writers and fans from every section of the Southwest, the Longhorns went down in defeat before the Vanderbilt Commo- dores at Dallas on October 20. Eleven thousand spectators witnessed the 20-10 Commodore tri- umph over the Orange and White in the premier inter-sectional clash of the season in the South- west. The Longhorns went into the fray smarting under the sting of the 20 to brand adminis- tered by the same opponents the year before, and were fighting just as hard when the final whistle sounded as when they opened hostilities. The Commodores had previously held the strong Michigan eleven to a scoreless tie, and at the close of the season were generally conceded to be the best eleven in the South. The work of the Texas line, in which Joe Ward and Captain Swenson were the outstand- ing stars, was the defensive feature of the after- noon. Vandy was unable to gain through the Orange line, and had to resort to the wings. Marley, a substitute for Tynes in the first quarter, stood out in the Varsity backfield on both offense and defense. Reese, Neely, and " Blue " Bluestein Bomar starred for Vanderbilt. Tackle 1 ■ ■ JP ■ ■ ■ Varsity opened up with an aerial offense against the Tennesseeans, and completed six out of their nine attempts. Vandy tried five and completed but one. But that one successful pass, Neely to Bomar, when the ball was in mid-field in the last period, put the pigskin on Texas ' one-yard line. A touchdown by Neely followed. " Punk " Stacy, Varsity field general, was forced from the game by injuries to his ankle, while Tynes ' sickness caused him to be replaced by Marley in the first quarter. The loss of these two stellar performers was a big blow to Texas ' hopes. The Longhorns scored first in the opening period, when Stacy, after marching the ball down the field, booted a field goal. Reese car- ried the oval over the Texas goal line twice in f.4 F tne nrs1 stanza, the second tally coming after f the Vandy back eluded and shook off Varsity J tacklers and ran fifty yards through a broken AH ECKHAKDT Halfback Varsity scored again in the second quarter when Culp went over, following gains of twenty- one yards by Marley and four yards by Gardere. Robertson kicked goal and the half ended 13 to 10. •Jm " Marl Fullback Neither eleven scored in the third period, and Reese ' s touchdown, following the long gain by Bomar, accounted for the last Vandy score in the final frame. A THLETICS tce institute, 29=0 ' Rube " Leissner Halfback Holding the Owls scoreless while piling up a total of twenty-nine points, the Longhorns continued to demand attention as strong con- tenders for the conference bunting. The light Rice line was trampled underfoot on their home field November 4, in our second conference game of the season. The Owl forward defense was by far too light to withstand the driving attacks of the Texas backs — led by Marley and Tynes. The Orange secondary defense, coupled with the brilliant work of the line, succeeded in defend- ing the Longhorn goal against all attacks of the Rice backfield. One of the gratifying features of the Varsity win was the ability shown by the Longhorns to cope with the forward pass attack launched by the Owls. Out of their seventeen attempted aerials only four were completed, and all these came in the first period. Captain Swenson joined the ranks of point- getters when he intercepted an Owl aeiial in the final frame and ran thirty-five yards for a touchdown. Marley added two touchdowns and Gardere scored one during the game. Texas scored the other two points when Gilstrap blocked a punt behind the Rice goal line. 5 Beefy " Jones Guard ATHLETICS •4UL1JLMJJ g outf)toes;tent, 26=0 Coach Gardner ' s Southwestern Pirates were the Armistice Day attraction at Clark Field. Especially were they an attraction during the first quarter, which was scoreless, for it looked as though the Buccaneers were going to fight the crippled Longhorns to a standstill. But with the start of the second period the Steers hit their stride and began to show their superiority over the Pirate crew. Due to injuries Coach Whitaker was forced to start the game .with a number of second- string men in the line-up. Of these substitutes Murphree and Schuhardt stood out most prom- inently. Swenson and Ward were the two regulars who played games. exceptionally brilliant The ability shown by the Longhorn defense to break up forward passes was a feature of the game. Out of eighteen attempts by the visi- tors, but one was successful. Texas received anothejf set-back in the Pirate encounter when George Gardere went out of the game in the third period with a broken jaw. Gardere ' s loss, coupled with Stacy ' s in- jury, deprived the Longhorns of the services of two capable field generals. Patton relieved Gardere and directed the team in an able man- ner the balance of the game. Playing for the first time on the home lot of the Oklahoma Sooners, the Longhorns reached the apex of their season ' s form, and, combining a brilliant and versatile offensive of passes, plunges and end runs, with a sterling defense, overwhelmed the Norman eleven 32 to 7. This victory over Coach Benny Owen ' s Missouri Valley Conference entry was probably the big- gest win of the year for the Orange and White, and was a source of much satisfaction to those Texas Ex-es who remembered the many defeats which Texas had suffered at the hands of the same opponents when the Longhorn-Sooner games were annual affairs at the Dallas Fair. This was the first time the two elevens had rr.et since 1919, when the Sooners carried off a 12 to 7 victory. ATHLETICS feiaf)oma, 32=7 The Longhorns were slow in getting started, and Oklahoma took advantage of this temporary lapse to ring up seven points during the first quarter, when Hammert, Sooner half, skirted right end for forty-one yards and a touchdown. Texas recovered in the second frame, an ' from that time until the final whistle bewildere the Valley entry with what was probably the best offensive staged by Whitaker ' s moleskin wearers during the entire season. Yancy Culp Fullback Relying to a great extent on the use of the forward pass — Bobby Robertson hurling the swineskin with deadly accuracy — the Longhorns tied the count at seven-all when Ward brought down a twenty-yarder at the end of the first half. Then started the fireworks after the rest period. Another pass to Ward punctured the Oklahoma defense for a touchdown in the third stanza, while Robertson added three counters with a goal from the field. Two touchdowns, one by Robertson and the other by Schuhardt, coupled with a safety, swelled the Varsity total in the final period. NY t ' olT End Although this signal victory of the Orange and White was witnessed by a mere handful of Texas students, it brought joy to the hearts of some two hundred alumni who journeyed to Norman for the contest. And the howling mob that heard the game by radio in front of the Co-op, turned out almost to a man to greet the returning squad on the following day. It was probably the biggest welcome ever accorded a returning Longhorn team. Outstanding among the sidelight features of the fray was the good sportmanship shown by the Sooner team and rooters. Never has Jack Sledge Texas been given better treatment when battling End on foreign soil. Cexasi 9. JW-,744 The biggest upset of the season was wit- nessed by over 20,000 people on Clark Field Thanksgiving Day, when the Texas Aggies knocked the bottom out of the celebrated dope pail, and earned a 14 to 7 triumph over the Long- horns. The Orange and White had entered the final matinee of the ' 22 season rated as a two- touchdown-better team than Bible ' s scrapping Wildcats, which had been defeated four times during the season — by Howard-Payne, Tulsa University, Baylor, and S. M. U. But those who were prone to predict a victory for the Longhorns in the Turkey Day ' Shay " Patton Quarter encounter had failed to reckon the fighting abil- ity that has long been the boast and pride of Aggie- land. The Longhorns experienced that trick of fate which comes to every team and every ath- lete — they had their off-day. Bible ' s team won a clearly deserved victory. Led by " Bull " Johnson, left guard, whose stellar playing and aggressiveness was one of the outstanding features of the Farmer victory, the Aggies punctured the Texas defense twice to cross the final chalk-mark, and to end all hopes of conference honors for Varsity. ATHLETICS Texas ' defeat cannot be attributed to a lack of fight, for the Orange jersied eleven that day fought to the last ditch; but they failed to dis- play the form or spirit that had caused such fa- vorable comment after their defeat by Vandy, and that had swept both Alabama and Okla- homa before them earlier in the season. Early in the opening period, after Texas fumbled a Wildcat punt and A. M. recovered, Miller passed to Gill, who ran twenty yards for the first Aggie tally. Morris kicked goal. This was offset by Varsity in the second quarter when Tynes and Marley carried the ball thirty-one yards down the field on straight football — Marley going over for a touchdown from the two-yard mark, extra point. Walter Stew Manager Robertson added the The blow that shattered the Longhorns ' hopes came in the fourth quarter, after the Ag- gies had carried the ball from their own territory to within striking distance of the Texas goal. A twenty-eight yard pass, Miller to Gill, gave the Aggies first down on the Texas three yard line. After two unsuccessful attempts Texas was penalized for off-side, and it was first down fcr the Aggies. McMillan went over on the next play. For Texas the brunt of the offensive work was carried by Fullback Tynes, who smashed thru the Aggies ' defense for numerous long gains. The two wingmen, Moore and Gilstrap, also displayed brilliant football, and did much to stave off the Aggie offensive. This was A. M. ' s first victory on Clark Field since relations were resumed in 1915. Gilstrap Blocking Owl Punt Behind Goal Li [labama Adding the Seventh P OXe CACTUS ilslrap Halls an Aggie End Rti Eckhardt Smashing the Phillips Defense Closing their season with a 7 to 6 victory over the Freshman eleven, the Shorthorns of 1922 came home a winner twice in four con- tests. In the first game of the year— a sort of practice affair — played at St. Edward ' s, the Shorthorns were defeated 6 to 0. The game was hard fought all the way, and the St. Ed ' s eleven finally won out by recovering a bad pass from center behind the ineligibles ' goal. Brackenridge High of San Antonio won the next game from the locals— handicapped by the absence of Captain Dawson — by a score of 12 to 7 in the Alamo City. With St. Ed ' s on Clark Field in the next game the Shorthorns avenged their previous defeat at the hands of the Catholic team by turning them back 3 to 0, Dawson ' s field goal being the lone marker. It remained for the Freshman game to convert an indifferent season into a blaze of success. Going into the annual clash with the odds greatly against them, the Shorthorns were victorious 7 to 6. It was the first time an ineligible eleven had handed defeat to the Frosh. The dogged fight of the victors prevailed in the third quarter, when Mickey Hart intercepted a pass from the hands of Captain Fly and raced thirty yards for a touchdown. Joe Dawson ' s perfect goal followed, and was the margin of the victory. Among the outstanding players awarded the Shorthorn " T " were: Capt. Joe Dawson, Albert Leissner, Harry Pfannkuche, George Dilworth, and Mickey Hart. Freddie Moore, former Varsity halfback, coached the team. Capt. Joe Dawson Top row: McFarland, Duncan, Maley, Moore (Coach), Pfannkuche, Dilworth Middle row: Caswell, Roberdeau, Guyton, Moore, Gaines, Kennedy bottom row: Toland, Albright, Moursund, Dawson (Capt.), Lightfoot, Lei: Furman Page 23U ALTHOUGH forced to how to defeat in two of the three games played, the Fresh- man football team of 1922, under the able tute- lage of Coach Clyde Littlefield and Line Coach " Grip " Penn, was an eleven well-versed in the fundamentals of football. A new system was inaugurated in coaching the Frosh; and the plan of teaching them as much football as pos- sible and aiding Varsity more by scrimmage against them — with the plays of the teams the Longhorns were to meet — proved very success- ful. Tearing the Wesley College line to shreds, the Freshmen triumphed oxer I hem 32 to in the first game of the year on Clark Field. The Frosh lost the next game b to to the Port Arthur Pirates, a strong aggregation of former college players, at that city. A muddy field and heated arguments marred the keenly contested game. Littlefield ' s pupils played a great game under adverse conditions, and held the Pirates at bay except in the first quarter. Armistice Day brought the final clash for the Freshmen, and they lost a hard battle to the Shorthorns, 7 to 6. Twenty-three of the first-year pigskin chasers were awarded numerals at the close of the season. More than one hundred candidates had answered the first call issued by Coach Littlefield early in the fall. Numerals were awarded the following: Capt. Fly, Lawrence, Bethea, Lyles, Caven, Bryan, Newell, Trammell, Cook, Esquival, Jackson, Shearer, McKnight, Burnett, Parsons, Ramsey, Nail, Perkins. Stoker, Darwin. Hardin, Young, Dornak, and Blailock, manager. :i vl ii r. ii h i n ' ii i iii iiii i iiiniHiiim i i nn Pool Mayer Nouatnxj Qolo_ UNDER the able guidance of Arno " Shorty " Nowotny, the 1922-23 yell leaders ' staff came nearer to accomplishing what Varsity yell leaders have striven to accomplish than any other group since the time of the famous " Casey " Jones. This year ' s staff was constantly striving to increase the spirit and sportsmanship of the rooting section; to back the team and coaches, win or lose, to the limit; to increase attendance at the rallies, and to encourage courtesy to visiting teams. ' The organization of the Texas Cowboys aided materially in accomplishing these aims. Of course there were criticisms. On the whole, however, Nowotny and his assistants are deserving of praise for their untiring efforts. But until the yell leaders at Texas are chosen for their ability alone, and politics no longer enter into the selections; until the yell leader and his assistants can have the encouragement respect and whole-hearted support of the entire student body; and until they can take the high place at Varsity that they hold at other Texas institutions, they are laboring under difficulties that are discouraging. Nowotny has done much to gain for the staff the respect and support of the student bodv he has taken a long step in the right direction. PERSONNEL Arno J. " Shorty " Nowotny Chief Yell Leader B. F. " Shorty " Mayer Assistant S. M. " Bran " Pool Assistant Fred L. Cole Assistant ■ The Eyes of Texas ' Trains students to be gentlemen as well as athletes. Has given the Longhorns a national reputation on the diamond by ng eleven consecutive conference championships. SOUTHWESTERN CONFERENCE STANDING Played Won Lost Tied Pet. Texas 14 10 3 1 .769 Baylor 16 11 5 .687 A. M 12 6 6 .500 S. M. U 9 2 7 .222 Rice 9 1 7 1 .125 Arkansas 6 6 .000 THE SCORES Texas 4 White Sox 8 Texas 6 Rice 6 Texas 1 1 Athletics 11 Texas 9 Rice Texas 1 1 Howard-Payne 1 Texas 5 Louisiana 3 Texas 6 Daniel Baker Texas 8 Louisiana 9 Texas Baylor 4 Texas 3 Mississippi Aggies 1 Texas 3 Baylor 7 Texas 5 Mississippi Aggies 8 Texas 13 Arkansas 10 Texas 5 Alabama 3 Texas 15 Arkansas 5 Texas 8 Southwestern Texas 6 Arkansas 4 Texas 5 A. M. 6 Texas 10 Arkansas 3 Texas 8 A. .X: M. 6 Texas 1 1 A. M. 7 Texas 13 Baylor Texas 7 A. M. 6 Texas 4 Baylor 3 THE SQUAD 1 1 If 1; £ H iWtJM I.C m ■ g£ ■II K- 1 tLA ' th A Top row— Boyd, Eckhardt, Mulcahy, Leissner, McCalla, Ward, Odom, Ponsford Middle row — Cobb, Carson, Dunaway, Gillett, Nowlin, Johnson, Allen Bottom row— Auler, Elliott, Sledge, Elam, Cook, James ;= t H ATHLETICS ELEVEN consecutive conference championships! Coached and inspired by Coach William J. Disch, who has led them to victory for ten previous seasons, the Longhorns triumphed over other Southwestern Conference nines after a bitter struggle and a thrilling finish. It was the closest call the " old man " has had since he first guided an Oranpr ' and White aggre- gation to a conference flag back in 1912, and too much credit cannot be given him for the victories of the Longhorns. From the opening of the season the outlook was dark and gloomy, and pros- pects for copping the title looked exceedingly slim. The Baylor Bears, under the leadership of Coach Bridges, presented a formidable line-up of veterans, with a pair of excellent hurlers in Lyons and Tanner. The Texas Aggies, with Gene Cochreham, formerly of the Boston Braves, at the helm, gave early season promise of giving the locals trouble. But, after winning their early set-tos in comparatively easy fashion, the Farmers were able to get but an even break in their conference games. The Bruins, however, captured the first two contests from Texas in Waco, and, up until the final series on Clark Field, set the pace the greater part of the season. But the Bears, too, cracked when it was fatal, and, after dropping a conference battle to the Mustangs in Dallas, when Mathews bested Lvons in a hurling duel, lost the final series and the championship to the Orange and White. The loss of Joe Ellis, who left for a trial with the Cardinals, and the failure of Captain " Bus " Gillett to reach his previous form, were two handicaps that the veteran Texas coach had to over- come. Heine Odom, captain of the ' 21 Freshman nine, however, filled Ellis ' shoes admirably, and " Manny " Ponsford, another graduate from the ranks of the freshmen, proved the most dependable pitcher on the squad. The El Paso forkhander won ten games and lost only three during the Coach Disch hung up another record during ' 22, for it marked the eleventh consecutive year that his nine won a majority of its road games. Odom, Nowlin, Ponsford, Johnson and Leissner were prominently mentioned for places on all-conference nines at the close of the pennant chase. I 9 I Gillett, Bellmont, Disch Jffltnor §ameg The Razorbacks met the Monday following the two defeats at the hands of the Bruins. In the first game, a swat-fest from the beginning, the locals triumphed, 13 to 10. A 15 to 5 victory followed the next day. On Wednesday the two nines hooked up in two seven-inning affairs, with the homelings on the big end of 6-4 and 10-3 scores. It was the first double-header on Clark Field in many years. The Owls, not considered very formidable rivals, pulled a big surprise when they battled the Dishmen to a 6 to 6 tie in the first of a two-game stay here. After the Longhorns had piled up a supposedly safe Outside of the two outstanding series with Baylor and the Texas Aggies, and the week ' s trip made by the Longhorns into southern territory, perhaps the most im- portant diamond conflicts scheduled for the locals were the four games with Arkansas Razorbacks and the two-game clash on Clark Field with Coach Countryman ' s Rice Owls. Schedule difficulties, as usual, confronted Mr. Disch in arranging his program for 1922. The locals had no games billed with the Mustangs and only two with the Owls, both conference teams. The four games with the Razorbacks in Austin served to fill out the conference schedule, still leaving Texas with two less conference games than the Bears. Dischmen on the " Rube " Leissner Pitcher, Captain-elect ATHLETICS lead, the Owls opened up in the ninth frame and chased five runs across the platter. Coach Countryman then sent his hurling ace, Eddie Dyer, to the mound with the score knotted, and Dyer and Leissner twirled the remaining two frames without a score on either side. On the next day Dyer was not nearly so effective, and Texas drove him from the hillock while Leissner was holding the opposing batters to two singles. In the three non-conference encounters the Longhorns disposed of Howard-Payne, 11 to 1, Daniel Baker, 6 to 0, and Southwestern, 8 to 0. All of these were comparatively easy victories for the Orange. Third Base Before the opening of the collegiate schedule the Dischmen lost a good battle to the Chicago White Sox, 8 to 4, and played a 13-inning tie with the outfit composed of both regulars and yannigans from Connie Mack ' s Philadelphia Athletics. These frays served to give the " old man " a line on his crop of hopefuls. ' Manny " Ponsford Pitcher Efje H outf)ern rtp George Johnson Center Field a microscope, but the Tigers then won out, 9 to 8, in the son and Ward pounded out game. In the Mississippi Aggie game the Long- horns were lined up against one of the best col- lege teams in the South — if not in the whole country. The Aggies had just returned from a trip on which they won every game of series with Vandy, University of Tennessee, and Sewanee. Oscar Eckhardt set the Aggies down with four hits and a lone tally, while Varsity rang the bell four times. Mitchell, who hurled against Eckhardt, had previously pitched a no- On April 23 the Longhorns left their native pasture to meet some of the most formidable nines in the South on a six-game trip. Sixteen men, including Coach Disch and Manager Cobb, made the trip. The first battle ended in a victory for the Dischmen when Manny Ponsford subdued the L. S. U. Tigers 5 to 3. The Longhorn port- sider allowed the enemy but three hits, while Leissner slapped out one of the longest hits ever seen on the Tiger lot for trip around the sacks. On Tuesday, with Leissner on the mound, the Longhorns piled up a seven-run lead in the first inning that looked as big as a rhinocerous under tied the count and tenth. Both John- homers during the t Shortstop ' CM cactus ;j Enoch Dcnaw Left Fie, hit, no-run win over Vanderbilt, and had whiffed eighteen Wisconsin batters in a single game. The Dischmen, by bingling eight safeties off him, were victorious in one of the best games of the entire season. On the following day the Mississippians bunched their hits off McCalla and defeated the Longhorns, 8 to 5. Two thousand Mississippi students staged a shirt-tail parade that night to celebrate the victory over the widely-heralded Longhorns. Jupiter Pluvius caused the cancellation of the Friday game booked with the Alabama nine at Tuscaloosa, and likewise necessitated the playing of the Saturday game on a rain-soaked field. Ponsford held the Alabamans, who had previously defeated Yale, to four safeties, while the Longhorns were touching McMellan for twelve blows. The Dischmen closed the road season with this 5 to 3 win. Odom ' s homer and triple furnished the offensive features. Four major league scouts watched the game from the stand. The Longhorns had left home at the top of the conference heap, and returned to find the Baylor Bears leading the race by virtue of their victories over the Aggies and Rice. With four more conference games on the schedule the " old ' Son " Allen man " set about to get his pill-chasers in shape for Catcher the grind down the home stretch. " ' ' eCACTUSj r- i in ' i ' i i i ' i E " ' ; ± ]i i iiiiiiiii iii iiiiii i i i iiiii i iiiiiirmrmn( f ATHLETICS Wfyt ggte Series: Three wins and one loss was the record of the Longhorns against Gene Cochreham ' s Aggies, who. although they were able to win but one- half of their conference games, gave the locals a determined fight in every one of the four battles. The outstanding feature of the four-game series with the Wildcats was the mound work of Texas ' lone southpaw, " Manny " Ponsford. " Manny " worked in each of the four frays, and got credit for the three wins and loss to the Farmers. ATHLETICS i ■ ■ ■ ■ m Cfje paplor Series; The Baylor Bears, an aggregation of veter- ans of the diamond, were, from the first, the team that the Longhorns had to beat to capture the conference gonfalon. In the first Longhorn-Bruin tilt at Waco on April 7, Lyons humbled Texas 4 to 0. " Bus " Gillett, who did not reach his old time form during the entire season, was knocked from the box in the fifth, when Crosby ' s homer with two on put the game on the well-known ice. It was the first loss for Gillett in his four years on the Varsity nine. On the next day, the Bears re- peated with a 7 to 3 win over the Dischmen. The fielding of Shortstop Odom in both games was spectacular. Before the final two games on Clark Field on May 19 and 20 — two games that will always be remembered by the hundreds of fans that packed the stands on both afternoons — the Bears led the way with eleven wins and three losses, and a percentage of .786. The locals were not far behind, with nine wins and three losses. for a percentage of .750. A single win by the Bruins would have spelled a championship for them. In the first game, the Longhorns jumped on Tanne ' r and Butler with both feet and piled up thirteen runs, while the Bears were unable to make but six successful connections with Oscar Eckhardt Pitcher ATHLETICS -fXUyULlJ Ponsford ' s offerings, for a total of two runs. Odom handled eight chances and Boyd seven without a single misplay, while Nowlin and Allen pounded the apple for one circuit clout each. May 20 will long be remembered by Varsity baseball fans, for it was on that day that fol- lowers of the Orange and White witnessed one of the best battles ever staged on a collegiate diamond. It was on that day that Lyons — who hurled a wonderful game, held the locals to six hits, whiffed ten and issued but a single pass — bowed down in defeat to Leissner and Ponsford. Ponsford, after relieving Leissner with a man on second and one out in the sixth, pitched mas- terfully, and allowed but one hit for the remain- ing seven innings. Both teams scored three times in the first three frames, and then went runless until the twelfth, when the Bear defense cracked. With Odom on third, one out, and Allen at bat, Coach Disch put on the squeeze. Lyons got two strikes on Allen, and then heaved the next one high and wide, allowing Odom to scamper home with the- winning run. Thus the " grand old man " had brought home another conference championship — his eleventh in as many years. ' Mac " McCalla Pitcher Coach Carl J. McNamara tutored a Freshman nine in 1922 that graduated a quartet of hurlers and three infielders who promise to become fixtures on the Longhorns ' nines before many seasons have passed. The trio of infielders — Captain Horace Kibbie, shortstop, Dewey Smalley, third baseman, and Collie Falk, first baseman — bid fair to form the nucleus of the Varsity infield of this year; and the four pitchers — Marcus William- son, O. J. Clements, Ben Dave Allen, right handers, and Paul Ord, southpaw — will prob- ably occupy the mound for Coach Disch ' s outfit in many a contest on Southwestern diamonds. Despite the fact that the Freshman nine of ' 22 furnished these stellar performers to the Longhorns, the first-year team was not an aggregation of stars, but was a well-balanced machine. The yearlings won a big majority of the games played with San Marcos Academy, Austin High School, the Dummies, and the Shorthorns, and furnished the opposition to the Longhorns in many practice encounters. Carl McNamara, who coached the Frosh, got his training under " Uncle Billy " back in 1919, and gave the Freshmen a good start under Mr. Disch ' s system of coaching. Numerals were awarded to Ben Allen, Williamson, Dawson, Clements, Ord. Falk, Smith, Smalley, Kibbie, Eason, Cook, Reese, Lyles, Vick, and Trimble, Mgr. Capt. " Flop " Kibbie o 1 IB H= iJtmmf Alt- ' Top row: Coach McNamara, Orel, Clements, Falk, Allen, Cook, Tremble (Mgr.) Middle row: Vick, Smith, Caswell, Reese, Williamson, Eason, Lyles Bottom row: Smalley, Kibbie (Capt.), Dawson XCACTUS [iimiiiiimiii i Hi niEr::- Coach Milton Roitt Former " Big Ten " star. With the odds against him " Mit " made a success of his one year at Texas. ACTUS J ] SOUTHWESTERN CONFERENCE STANDINGS P. W. L. Texas A. M 18 15 3 Texas 16 9 7 Okla. A. M 10 5 5 S. M. U 16 7 9 Rice 16 6 10 Baylor 16 4 12 Eebieto of tfje pasfeetball il ea£on SEVERELY handicapped by midseason injuries to two stars, Robertson and Settegast, the Longhorn five took second place in the 1923 Southwestern Conference race in the indoor sport. The Texas Aggies, coached by the illus- trious D. X. Bible, annexed the title for the fourth successive season. Oklahoma A. and M., S. M. U., Rice and Baylor finished in the order named. From the opening of the 1923 race, prospects for a Longhorn triumph in basketball seemed brighter than in many a previous season. The Texas Aggies, having couped the gonfalon for three years, had suffered the loss of Dwyer. Hartung, Williams and Ehlert, of the champion 1922 quintet. Only " Tiny ' ' Keen, center and captain, remained of the fast Aggie machine of the year before. On the other hand, the Longhorns, too, presented an inexperienced line-up at the opening of the season. Captain Peyton at forward, and " Bobby " Robert- son at guard, were the only apparent fixtures on the team. But under the ex- cellent guidance of Milton Romney, former Chicago University star, the Orange and White five developed into a combination that was a serious threat to the pen- hopes of southwestern quintets. The strength shown by the Oklahoma Aggies and the Mustangs added much interest to the 1923 chase. The Rice Owls, too. presented a fighting aggregation that was hard to down. But Baylor failed to live up to expectations, and finished in the cellar. The Longhorns opened the Conference season — after having copped a pair of games from the Southwestern Pirates — by losing the first game to the Okla- homa Aggies. The Oklahomans, led by Dean, an all-Southwestern forward, j MWAT BAYLOR BKAKS IN MST aunsmmmmna ■HORN PLAYERS OVERCOME PIRATES inwRHnRM biskfiffbr apfn w • " ■ L-.-.u, ey TEAMWORK LONGHORN BASKETEERS OPEN ffl„ u. Cagers Return From SECOND GUI HANDING DRUBBING 10 PIMTE QUINT! Middu v- w. a Longhorns Drub HORNS SEND AGGIES DOWN 10 OEEEAI IN LAST „ 1 -£. 0k,ah oina_Entry mm mjf ggg gy SHEERJGHT, P = i lAGGIES COMPLETELY SWAMP LONGHORNS Rice Owls Taken In For 1 1 =3 IN BITTERLY CONTESTED TITLE BATTL Good Country Plucking =3 sag; =mamK m m secohd he in , M ™» J™™™? 17 1 j TEXAS LOSES FIRST CONFERENCE GAMFJSt " Pap " Peyton Forward, Captain ATHLETICS took a one-point decision in the last few minutes of play. A week latei, at Stillwater, the locals avenged this defeat by drubbing them 34 to 19. Baylor proved comparatively easy, and Rom - ney ' s hopefuls took the two games in Austin from them without much difficulty. The Texas Aggies, however, proved a stumbling block, and the Orange five lost both encounters at College Station. Against the fighting Rice Owls the Long- horns seemed to have hit their stride. The team play was well nigh perfect, and the Houstonites were defeated in both games here. S. M. U. ' s Mustangs fell before the smooth work of the Texas machine, and Varsity fans began to have visions of a conference title in the offing. Then came the regretful accident to " Bobby " and " Setty " that blasted the hopes of the Longhorns. Coach Romney set about to develop a new combination, minus the serv- ices of these two satellites. Baylor fell before the rejuvinated team at Waco on the first night, but the Bears took a last minute two-point de- cision in the following contest. Against the Owls at Houston the Longhorns were unable to cope and dropped both games. But Romney was still working hard with the new machine, and by the second tilt with S. M. U. at Dallas had built up another winning aggregation. The Mustangs fell easy victims to the Orange. " Bobby " Robertson Guard, Captain-elect The 1923 season was closed in a blaze of glory with an 18 to 12 victory over the champion Aggies, following a 16 to 13 victory for the Farm- ers on the first night. That final series with Bible ' s quintet will always be remembered by the hundreds of Varsity rooters that packed the gym to capacity on both occasions. The brand of fight displayed by every man on the Texas five in these two games has never been surf by any team. And the victory over the Aggies in that last contest showed the new Texas com- bination at the top of its form. ATHLETICS A new wrinkle in training was introduced during the Christmas holidays when Romney took his squad for a six-game trip through the Missouri Valley, meeting Southwestern Uni- versity, of Winfield, Kansas, the Hilliard ' s five, of St. Joseph, Missouri, and the University of Missouri Tigers. These teams had been prac- ticing over two months at the time, and the locals, having practiced only a few days, did not win a game. The trip, however, served its purpose, and was a big help to Romney in per- fecting his combination. Before the first Conference game, and dur- ing the training series, the cry went up from the Speedway Gym for a center to round out the Orange machine. Lester Settegast, elongated jumper of the ' 22 freshman team, stepped into the breach, and in the games he played before the unfortunate accident that deprived the team of his services, showed promise of form that would undoubtedly stamp him as one of the big stars of the season. " Fonce " Ragland, a member of the ' 21 freshman squad, made an able running mate for Robertson at guard, and played a hard, consist- ent game throughout. Ragland ' s work under the enemy ' s basket was a feature of many a tilt on the court. Captain Peyton and Robertson, of course, were the outstanding stars. " Pap " led the scorers, while " Bobby " developed into one of the best running guards that ever graced an indoor court in the southwest. His dribbling and goal shooting won for him unanimous selection as all-Southwestern guard. Peyton, too, was prom- inently mentioned for all-conference honors. " Bobby " was elected captain .of the 1924 team, and his absence, due to injuries, during the latter part of the season, was a sad blow to the title aspirations of Romney ' s crew. Schuhardt and Barrett played the other forward position. " Schu " displayed as much fight as any man that ever wore an orange jersey. He was all over the court, and played a sterling game on the defense. Barrett did not keep up the good pace he set at the opening of ' Setty " Settegast Center ATHLETICS the season, although he fought determinedly in every contest in which he played. " Swede " Swenson, playing his first season of intercollegiate basketball, proved to have the makings of a great player when he took Sette- gast ' s place at center. Varsity fans wished that the Swede had started work on the floor earlier in his athletic career at the University. " Abie " Curtis, who filled Robertson ' s shoes at the other guard position — and filled them well — was a figl ter from the first whistle. His work against A. and M. in the final clashes of the season was a big factor in the fine showing made by Texas. Coach Romney called on intramural and interfraternity stars to assist in the final practice sessions. Keen, Ainsworth, and Harris re- sponded to the call, while Joe Ward again donned the abbreviated trunks to scrimmage against the Varsity. Reserve letters were awarded Eason, Gilstrap, McCorquodale, Lockhead, Keen and Foster. ' Eddie " Barrett Forward EdHj " oWrk? " on ?e ' ' ATHLETICS Winning seven games and losing one, the Freshman basketball five of ' 23 completed one of the most successful seasons any first-year quintet has ever played through. The one loss on the ledger was at the hands of St. Edward ' s College, and the frosh more than evened the count when they captured two hard-fought games from the Catholics later in the season. The Freshman five, under the coaching of Clyde Littlefield, was a fast combination, and one well versed in every phase of the court game. Coach Littlefield instilled into the men a fighting spirit that was a feature of every game, and that carried them through a highly successful season. " Sandy " Esquival, forward, led the point- getters with a total for the season of 83, and Cap- tain Hiram " Red " Lawrence was second with 63 points. Both Esquival and Lawrence were stars in the Interscholastic League finals played in Austin the previous year. Nation at center, and Nyquist and Nagle at guards were the other regulars. Other numerals were awarded Dave Johnson, Shearer, Cowan, and Dornak. Hubbard Caven was manager of the five. The Freshmen defeated the Central Christians of San Antonio, State Sun- day School Champs in 1922, in two games, 17 to 10 and 18 to 13. They also walloped the Temple " Y " five 63 to 34 and 44 to 17. Waco High School was vanquished 32 to 25, and the St. Edwards aggregation, after taking the first game 16 to 14, met defeat at the hands of Littlefield ' s proteges 20 to 18 and 23 to 13. Capt. " Red " Lawrhsth — uum v iJLi April 8, Texas 68 2-5 April 15, Texas 73 April 18, Texas 16 April 22, Texas 55 1-6 April 29, Texas 59 May 9, Texas 56 THE SCORES Rice 48 1-3 Baylor 44 Illinois 114 Louisiana 61 5-6 Oklahoma A. M, 58 Texas A. M. 61 May 17, Conference meet: A. M. 55,Texas33;Okla. A. M. 18. Ark;i 15; S. M. C. 91.,, Baylor 5. INDIVIDUAL SCORES Sapp 53 Smith Stinnett 46 Titsworth . . Loop 42 Coale Ritchie. 31 Dayvault. . . . McNatt 30 Pendergrass Trout. li Ward . ( ilstrap. .... 18 Vickers Atkinson 15 ' , Rabb Hawley 14 ' , Goddard Hamilton. 13 Scurlock.. Hemsell 12 Johnson THE SOI rAD QKe CACTUS FOR the second successive time the A. M. tracksters led the other south- western teams to the tape in the annual conference meet, which was held at the University of Arkansas at Fayetteville. The Longhorns finished the meet in second place, twenty-two points behind the Wildcats ' tally of 55 pointers. The Oklahoma Aggies and Rice Owls tied for third place with 18 points each. Five conference records fell in the 1922 meet. Johnny Trout, Longhorn two-miler, set a new record in his event when he broke the tape in 10 minutes, 4 and 3 5 seconds. Other new marks were hung up by Gayer of Baylor in the half mile, Hinkley of Rice in the broad jump, Keen of Texas Aggies in the discus throw and Dietrich of the Aggies in the javelin. The Aggie relay team cap- tured first honors in the meet, when Sanders overtook McNatt on the last lap. Varsity ' s weakness in the field events was a disadvantage that the cinder path artists were unable to overcome. The injury of Lee Sens and the ineligi- bility of Thames deprived Coach Littlefield of two crack hurdlers that would have been big assets to the team. The departure of Joe Kllis for the big leagues and the ineligibility of Barmore, who was expected to place in the pole vault, were other handicaps which reduced the Longhorns ' chances for first honors. Three dual meets were won, and a like number lost during the 1922 season. Rice, Baylor, and Oklahoma A. M. furnished three scalps for the Longhorns 1 belt, while we provided similar decorations for the girdles of Illinois, L. S. I ' ., and Texas A. M. A feature of the ' 22 season was the appearance on Clark Field of the Illinois track and field performers — champions of the Big Ten and one of the strongest outfits in the country. Despite the fact that the meet was held under adverse weather conditions the northerners outclassed Varsity in every event, and Longhorn enthusiasts were treated to some splendid exhibitions by the visitors. R. H. Sapp, hurdler, topped the Varsity squad with a season ' s total of 53 points. ATHLETICS Capt. " Ham " Hamilton Weights Cexasi, 6S 2=3 »tce, 48 1=3 HOUSTON, APRIL 8, 1922 First 100-yard Dash Stinnett (T) One- Mile Run Loop (T) Shot-Put Lindsey (R 220-yard Hash Stinnett (T) Pole Vault DePrato (R) 120-yard High Hurdles . . . Sapp (T) 440-yard Dash McNatt (T) High Jump Sapp (T), Alexander tied for first Two-Mile Rim Loop (T) 220-yard Low Hurdles . . . Sapp (T) Discus Throw Alexander (R) -yard Run Coleman (R) Javelin Throw Hamilton (T) Broad Jump Hinkley (R) Mile Relay Texas (Hawley, Vick Second Record Goss (R) :10 Coale (T) 4:40-2 5 Dennis (T) and Alexander (R) 39 ' 8 " C.oss (R) :22-3 5 Willis (R) and Atkinson (T) 10 ' 11 " Hinklev (R) :16 Ritchie (T) :53 R) and Mackeon (R) 5 ' 11 " 10:45-2 5 Trout (T) Goss (R) :27-3 5 Hemsell (T) 118 ' 2 " Hawley (T) 2:04-2 5 Hemsell (T) 135 ' 3 " Dyer (R) 21 ' 8 " rs, Ritchie, McNatt) 3:33-2 5 Cexa£, 73 JBapior, 44 AUSTIN, APRIL 15. 1922 First 120-yard High Hurdles - Sapp iTi 100-yard Dash Stinnett (T One Mile Run Loop (T) 440-yard Dash McNatl (T 880-yard Run Hawlej (T) 220-yard Low Hurdles . Sapp (T) 220-yard Dash Stinnett (T) Two-Mile Run Trout ill Mile Relay Texas (by defa Pole Vault Piiiman (I High Jump Pittman (Hi Broad Jump Pittman (B) Shot-Put Blailock Discus Throw Goodman (B) Javelin Throw Tanner (B) Capt.-Elect " Tommik " I.ocii Distance Runs Second Record Pendergra - 1 :17 Bradshaw (B) :l(l-2 5 Keefer 1 B 4: 7-2 5 Ritchie m :52-3 5 Layer (B) 2:02 Bradshaw iHi -27 1 5 Rabb iTi :23-l 5 Loop T) mis 1 (T) tied io ' 9j$ " Smith iTi 5 ' ) ' ,, " Bradshaw (B) 20 ' 11 " Dayvault (T) 37 ' in " Hems,. 11 (T) 115 ' 8 " Hemseil (T) 158 ' l«i ' i " ATHLETICS Q exaS, 16 C| A Siimofe, 114 Zi 1 X 4 AUSTIN, APRIL 18, 19221 fev R. H. Sapp Beaumont Stinnett Hurdles Dashes First Second Third Record 100-vard Dash Ayres (I) Ascher (I) Stinnett (T) 10-1 5 One-Mile Run Wells (I) Wharton (I) Loop (T) 4 32 220-yard Dash Ascher (I) Fitch (I) Ayres (I) 22-4 5 120-yard High Hurdles S. H. Wallace (I) Pendergrass (T) 16 440-yard Dash Sweet (I) Schlaprizzi (I) McNatt (T) 52 Two-Mile Run Wharton (I) Scott (I) Swanson (I) 9 52-1 5 220-yard Low Hurdles S. H. Wallace (I) H. S. Wallace (I) Sapp (T) 27-1 5 880-yard Run Kloepper (I) Yates (I) Hawley (T) 2 03 Mile Relay Illinois 3 32 Pole Vault Collins (I) and Chandler (I) Johnson (T) 11 ' High Jump Osborne (I) Smith (T) Pendergrass (T) 5 ' 3 " Broad Jump Osborne (I) Johnson (I) Hackler (T) 21 ' 8-5 8 ' Shot-Put Cannon (I) Coughlin (I) Carlson (I) 38 ' 3 " Discus Throw Carlson (I) Coughlin (I) Ward (T) 123 ' Javelin Throw Angier (I) Carlson (I) Gilstrap (T) 183 ' 5V 2 " .4 TIILETICS rarxnF George Ritchie Quarter Mile Cexasi, 55 1=6 Houtsitana,6l 5S AUSTIN, APRIL 22, 1922 R. E. McNatt Quarter Mile First 120-yard High Hurdles . Moreland (L) 100-yard Dash Helm (L) One Mile Run Loop (T) 440-yard Dash Ritchie (T) 220-yard Low Hurdles . Sapp (T) Second Shirley (L) Stinnett (T) Hull (L) McNatt IT) Shirley (L) Record : 16- 1 5 :10-l 5 4:36-2 5 :S2-4 5 :26-2 5 2:02 :23-2 5 10:39-4 5 SSU-yard Run . Vickers (T) and Covington (L) tied 220-yard Dash Stinnett (T) Helm (L) Two-Mile Run Loop (T) Carruth (L) Mile Relay Texas (Ritchie, Titsworth, Goddard, McNatt) 3 :31-3 5 Pole Vault Young (L) Covington (L), and Atkinson (T) tied for first High Jump Shirley (L) Smith (T) and Young (L) Broad Jump Shirley (L) Borman (L) s " ot-Put Thornton (L) Butler (L) Discus Throw Ward (T) Hamilton (T) Javelin Throw Butler (L) Gilstrap (T) 11 ' 5 ' 11 " 21 ' 11 " 41 ' 10H " 118 ' 9 " 161 ' 9 " 9 • K exa£, 59 felaJ)oma g. STILLWATER. OKLA.. APRIL 29, 1922 " Billy " Gilstrap Pushes and Weights 120-yard High Hurdles . . . Sapp (T) 100-yard Dash Gilstrap (T) One Mile Run Loop (T) 220-yard Dash Aenlow (O) 440-yard Dash McNatt (T) 220-yard Low Hurdles Sapp (T) Two-Mile Run Trout (T) 880-yard Run McCullough (O) Mile Relay Texas (Ritchie, Ha Pole Vault Atkinson (T) Shot-Put Dayvault (T) and Discus Throw McDonald (O) High Jump Dean (O) Javelin Throw McDonald (O) Broad Jump Dean (O) Johnny Trout Distance Runs Second Record Jesterm (O) :17-4 S Jesterm (0) :10-4 5 Dickerson (O) 4:47 Gilstrap (T) :24-2 5 Ritchie (T) :54-3 5 Dale (O) :28-l 5 Finney (0) 10:28-1 5 Hawley (T) 2:07 wlev, Titsworth, McNatt 3:33 Colmers (0) 10 ' 6 " Finnelly (O) tied 38 ' 8 " Hamilton (T) 123 ' 1 ' Smith (T) 5 ' 10 " Wallace (0) 183 ' 6 ' Campbell (0) 20 ' H ' -uuhjau — j ATHLETICS iFM., 61 AUSTIN, MAY 9, 1922 E. W. Atkins.. Po s I ' .ih 120-yard High Hurdles 100-yard Dash . 440-yard Dash 220-yard Low Hurdles 880-yard Run One Mile Run . 220-yard Dash . Two-Mile Run . i. k " Haw in Half Mile First Sapp (T) Stinnett (T) Ritchie (T) Sapp (T) Reynolds lA. M.i Loop (T) Stinnett (Tl Trout (T) S» and Miller (A. M.i Gilstrap I I ' MeXatt iTi Miller (A. M.i Dunn iA. M.i Coale (T) Smith (A. M. 1 1 nl. x (A. M.) 10 Rerun! 3 5 Hi-.? 5 51-3 5 26 2 5 02-3 S 34 23-2 5 05-4 5 27-.? 5 Mile Relay Texas (Ritchie, Goddard, Titsworth, McNatt, 3:1 Pole Vault McCullough (A. M.) Jones (A. M.) Beaslej iA. M.i and Atkinson (Tl tied 10 ' 6 " High Jum p Sanders (A. M.) McCullough (A. M.i 5 ' 8 " Broad Jump Steele (A. M.) Scurlock (T) 21 ' 11 ' ' Shot-Pul Keen (A. M.) Dietrich (A. M.) 42 ' 3 " Discus Throw Keen (A. M.) Dinwiddie (A. M. 136 ' 10 " Javelin Throw Dietrich (A. M.) Gilstrap I 17 ' ) ' 5 " ' Dave " Hemsell Weights H outf)toe£tern Conference Jffleet FAYETTEVILLE, ARK. MAY 17, 1922 TRACK EVENTS Third First Second High Hurdles — Pickel (A) Sapp (T) Miller (TA) 100-yd. Dash — Lindsey (R) Stinnett (T) Smith (TA) 440-yd. Dash — Ritchie (T) McNatt (T) Sanders (TA) Mile Run— Dickerson (OA) Loop (T) Heard (TA) Low Hurdles — Pickel (A) Frazier (TA) Sapp (T) 880-yd. Run— Gayer (B) Frazier (TA) McCullough (OA) Dunn (TA) Lincoln (SMU) Goss (R) Fenner (OA) Hailey (TA) Texas Okla. A. M ndicates new conference record. 220-vd. Dash — ■ ' Stinett (T) Two- Mile Run — Trout (T) Mile Relay — A. M. Bennett Smith High Jump Fourth Frazier (TA) Lincoln (SMU) Lindsey (R) Coale (T) Miller (TA) Reynolds (TA) Smith (TA) Heard (TA) Arkansas Time -.16-1 5 :10 :51-4 5 4:29 :25 1:59 3 5 :22-2 5 10:4-3 5 3:32 3 5 H Br eCACTUSJ] Hugh Titswokth outfjtoegtern Conference Jleet (Continued) FIELD EVENTS First Second Third Pole Vault — DePrato (R) McCullough (OA) Beazley (TA High Jump — ■ Crowe (SMU) and Pickel (A) Broad Jump — HlNKLEY (R) Shot-put— Keen (TA) ' Phil " Kelton Manager Fourth Record Stewart (SMU) 11 ' 6 " Alexander (R) and Sanders (TA) 5 ' 10 " Beanblossom (OA) Steele (TA) Stewart (SMU) 22 ' 6 " Dietrich (TA) Lindsey (R) Ff.nnek (OA) 42 ' 1 " Dinwiddie (TA Alexander (R) McDonald (OA) 132 ' W Discus Throw — Keen (TA) Javelin — Dietrich (TA) McDonald (OA) Keen (TA) Hamilton (T) 183 ' 9Y 2 " Points Scored: Texas A. M., 55; Texas, 33; Oklahoma A. A M., 18; Arkansas, 15; S. M. (J., oi., ; Baylor, 5. 1 indicates new conference record. The Freshman track squad of 1922 had few opportunities to perform before Varsity fans, for the main idea carried out by Coach Clyde Little- field was to develop the thinly-clad first-year men for future seasons. In the triangular meet between the Varsity, Shorthorns, and Freshmen, the latter took third place with 24} £ points. Captain Reese, Williams, Sansing, Gooch, Suggs, and Harris garnered the points for the Fish. The Frosh relay team, com- posed of Goldman, Harris, McCandles, and Martin, captured second place. The outstanding star on the squad was Cap- tain Jim Reese, a slim youngster form Comanche. Reese is one of the most promising athletes ever graduated from a Freshman track squad. In the triangular meet he took first place in both the mile and half- mile in fast time. In practice he has come within a fraction of a second of the conference record in the 880, and Varsity enthusiasts expect him to set a new mark for other conference half-milers to shoot at. Fourteen numerals were awarded to: Captain Reese, Goldman, Sansing, Boykin, Harris, Kavanaugh, Cates, Martin, McCandles, Williams, Suggs, Gooch and Sprague. t 4 Capt. Jim Reese COACH D. A. PENICK Has developed more tennis stars than any other southern coach, and has led Longhorns to many conference pennants. CAPTAIN LLOYD GREGORY Captaining the fourteenth net squad, he led the ' 22 team thru an undefeated confer- ence season. THE SCORES March 25, Texas 7, Baylor April 8, Texas 7, A. M.O April 15, Texas 3, Oklahoma U 4 April 22, Texas 5. S. M.. U. April 29, Texas 7, A. M. May 2, Texas 5, Rice May 6, Texas 5, Baylor May 12-13, Conference meet at Austin: Doubles — Texas, First and Second. Singles — Texas, First and Second. 1023 TENNIS SCHEDULE March 2 ' ), Oklahoma University at Austin March 31, Baylor University at Austin April 1 0, S. M. U. at Dallas April 16, Rice Institute at Houston April 23, Oklahoma University at Norman, Okla. April 25, University of Illinois at Urbana, III. April 27, Chicago University at Chicago May 12, Texas A. M. at Austin May 17-18, Southwestern Conference meet at A. M. THE SQUAD 4- ' Winning conference championships has be- come such a habit with the Longhorn tennis squad that the Athletic Council has made tennis a major sport at the University. Under the coaching of Dr. D. A. Penick, Varsity racquet wielders have not only topped the conference net men for many seasons but, in the past few years, have made an enviable record in the national inter-collegiate Capt. Lloyd Gregory The 1922 team lost only one match out of thirty-four in six dual conference meets and the finals in both singles and doubles were played by Texas men only. The men who bore the burden of responsibility in winning the 1922 southwest- ern title were Captain Lloyd Gregory and Lewis White, the latter playing his first year of inter- collegiate tennis. They were assisted by Aaron Taber, Ben Brown, Cecil Hilliard, and, in one meet, by Charles Willis, Emil Klatt and Curtis Alderson. Charles Granger, who had played four years in the Southwestern Conference, had another year of competition in the nationals, where he sustained his previous splendid record. Oklahoma defeated Texas in two non-confer- ence dual meets, but the Varsity representatives were placed ahead of the Sooners in the national " Louie " White inter-collegiate ranking in doubles. Within the Captain-elect conference the Longhorns had easy sailing, losing only one match, when Cleveland, Baylor ace, de- feated Gregory in a hard three-set match. The Longhorns had previously defeated the Bears, losing but one set. One of the Rice meets was called off on ac- count of floods. The other, held at Austin, re- sulted in a 5 to win for Varsity. Coleman, a fine player and much feared by Texas, was van- quished by Gregory in a hard match and by White with surprising ease. S. M. U., with two men, lost the doubles and all four singles matches to the Orange and White. The Texas Aggies were able to make little headway against the Longhorns. In the first Ben Brown meeting of the rivals the Varsity players won every ATHLETICS set in both singles and doubles. In the second meet with A. and M. Texas again won all six matches, but lost one set in a doubles match . Gregory, White, Hilliard, and Brown, played the singles; Taber, Willis, Alderson, and Klatt the doubles. Texas was represented in the conference meet by Gregory, White, Brown, and Hilliard. Gregory again defeated Coleman in the semi-finals of the singles and no other player got that far in either singles or doubles except Texas players. Gregory and White defeated Brown and Hilliard in straight sets for the conference championship, and White won the singles championship from Gregory easily, losing only three games in as many sets. Cecil Hilliard Four men were sent to the national inter- collegiate meet in Philadelphia. Granger made tffii W tne k est showing in the singles, while he and White H made a great record in the doubles, succumbing U % only to the superb Vale team in a hard three-set match. They received fifth place in the national — « |f inter-collegiate doubles ranking. Gregory and Hilliard did well, winning their first matches in both singles and doubles, and losing only to top- notchers. v Aaron Taber Dr. Philip B. Hawk, referee of the national meet, wrote of the Varsity players: " Each of your representatives made a most favorable im- pression upon all of us who had anything to do with the tournament . . . Without any dis- paragement to any other inter-collegiate player, I feel that Granger is more popular with his fellow tennis players, the officials, and the tennis fans than any other inter-collegiate player .... White has a well-grounded game and is surprisingly accurate for a relatively inexperienced player. " Varsity tennis gained further prestige when White went to the finals in the national Junior tournament in Boston and when White and Louis Thalheimer, a freshman, played in the national doubles tournament as the champions of the Southwest, losing only to the runners-up of the tournament, William Johnston of California and Wallace Johnson of Philadelphia. Lewis White was elected to lead the squad in its quest of another conference title. Page 279 Led by Captain Heard who captured first place, the Texas Aggies won the 1922 Conference meet by scoring 27 points. The Longhorns were second with 36 points, followed in order by Okla- homa A. and M., Oklahoma U. and S. M. U. The 1922 run was held in Stillwater on November 25. With Captain Johnny Trout, individual win- ner of the 1921 conference run, weakened greatly by a severe attack of dengue fever that hampered his work all season, and with Tommy Loop in poor condition as a result of a long trip to his home, due to the death of his brothei, the Long- horns did well to take second place. Dewey Youngblood of Texas crossed the finish line second to Heard of the Aggies. Youngblood was the most consistent performer on the Orange hill-and-dale squad during the season, and was elected to captain next year ' s team. W. L. Gardner, a Varsity runner, finished in fifth place in the conference chase, and Long and Trout crossed the line in seventh and eighth places respec- tively. Gardner, Loop and Trout all showed up well during the season, but the latter two were seriously handicapped with illness and injuries the greater part of the time. In the only dual meet held during the year, the Texas Farmers defeated the Longhorns by a single point in Austin on Armistice Day. The score was 27 to 28. Captain Trout ' s illness prevented his participation, and his absence was a big handicap to the Texas runners. The Varsity squad was coached by Roy McLean. Capt. " Johnny " Trout Youngblood, Gakdn Griffin, Williams In the closest meet in the history of the mat game in the Southwestern Conference, the Longhorn grapplers lost the champion- ship by one point to the Oklahoma Aggies. Wrestling is a major sport at the Oklahoma school, and the tusslers from Stillwater have annexed the title ever since the grappling game was introduced into the conference. At the end of two days of gruelling wrestling in Austin on March 2 and 3, the Oklahoma Farmers annexed the title by win- ing three first places by falls and three sec- onds, for a total of 36 points, while the Long- horns won four firsts — three by decisions and one by a fall — one second and one third for a total of 35 points. The Texas Aggies took third place with 13 points. Although Varsity matmen are champions of the conference in four of the seven weights, the fact that Captain Gorman alone was able to pin his opponents ' shoulders to the canvas accounts for the loss of the bunting. For the Oklahoma champs, Captain Keen, in the 158-pound class; Moore, 145 pounds, and Clod- felter, 115-pounder, all won their matches by falls, although the latter was forced to go an extra period to defeat Frazier of Texas. Olen Turner, Varsity 125-pounder, and Fred Ford, 135 pounds, gained de- cisions in their respective classes, and Walter Craddock won easily from Houden- schell of the Texas Aggies in the heavyweight class. The Longhorns won one and lost one dual meet during the season, losing to the Oklahoma Aggies at Stillwater, 36 to 14, and winning from the Texas Aggies at College Station, 44 to 8. Walter Craddock was elected to captain the 1924 squad. Capt. Leon Gorman ' Intramural Champion? 1922 - 1923 Cross Counti 1 « « ; ! f» intQr-FmtQrmty JiiJif ' 1922-23 ZNHandballTeamW ATfc SwimmmqTeam M (prb Baseball Team " 22 € Piling up a total of 382 points, the follower of Dean T. U. Taylor led all other departments in intramural athletic competition in 1921-22, and won the handsome D. A. Frank trophy for the third successive time. This victory gave the " Sons of Alec " permanent possession of the cup, and it has gone to its final resting place in the Engineering Building. The fight for the possession of the trophy began back in the year 1916-17, when the Engi- neers led the field. The following year, the cup was won by the Laws, and, in 1918-19, by the Freshmen. The past three years have witnessed a succession of victories that have branded the wearers of the blue shirt as the departmental champions of the University. D. A. Frank, prominent alumnus, supporter of athletics, and donor of the trophy, had as his purpose the stimulation of intramural competi- tion. To say that his purpose has succeeded would be to put it mildly. With all due respect to the other classes, it must be admitted that the Engi- neers have shown more spirit and have achieved more results than any other group. Constant practice under efficient coaching has accounted for the suc- cession of triumps. Competition is had in football, basketball, baseball, track, cross-country, boxing, wrestling, swimming, tennis and handball, while points are given for " T " and " T 2nd " men in each department . Intramural athletics are now being conducted on a large scale, and the field is being enlarged each year. Every passing season sees more and more students engaged in some form of athletics. This year the Gill trophy has sup- planted the Frank cup, and will be permanently owned by the department winning it for three successive years. With increased facilities for work and an energetic staff of instructors, co-ed athletics at Texas have advanced notably during the past year. Presenting always the ideal that the true sports girl is one who develops in mind and body simultaneously, the staff has set about to train girls to be the highest type of American women. They want girls who represent health, vitality, and initiative; they develop personalities as well as athletes. Their creed is to help Texas girls " build strong bodies, to be straight in all dealings with mankind, and to play fair the interesting game of life. " The routine of staff responsibility is divided up in such a way as to give each instructor a varia- tion of classes. Floor and indoor training is alternated with sports work, and in this way, the staff is able to keep in touch with all co-ed athletics rather than being confined to any selective group or individual work. Miss Anna Hiss Director PERSONNEL Anna Hiss, Director of Physical Training Susie Fisher, Assistant Director Helen Saum, Instructor Isabella Powell, Sec. and Pianist Adele Kimm, Instructor Josephine Schmid, Instructor Gertrude Rath, Student Assistant Top row— Powell, Kimm, Saum Bottom row — Rath, Schmid, Hiss, Fisher oman g tf)lettc Council It has been the duty and purpose ol the Woman ' s Athletic Association Council to act as a governing body and to conduct co-ed sports at Texas on an established and nationally approved basis. It is a unit of the national council. Co- operation is obtained by uniting the managers of each sport and recreation, the executive officeis of the Association, and the Physical Training faculty. Council formulates the plans for W. A. A. cn-i_-i affairs. It makes the laws governing the addition of points-giving sports to the W. A. A. sports list; it establishes training rules for the team members. Council also keep-, a watchful eye upon houseboat and cabins. Nothing in the way of comforts or accommodation for the sports L ' irl is ever lacking where Council has jurisdiction. Each sport manager has her set of duties; the executive staff keeps point records straight and manages corre- spondence; while the faculty acts chiefly as an ad is the Council. Brougher, Norton, Martin dinners of tfje blanket It takes a lot of sport, skill and endurance to win the highest of all V. A. A. awards — the Longhorn Blanket. It is the sort of honor that comes as a climax to a co-ed ' s athletic career, when she has done all there is to be done in the college sports world. Kathcrine Brougher, Lloyd Martin, and Polly Norton were rated as the three best girl athletes in 1922. They earned the required 1400 Association points and made at least two first teams, as the necessary requirements leading to the Blanket award. The honor usually comes in the third year after the " T " and sweater have been obtained. President Lloyd Martin won hers during her sophomore year. Cocke, Traylor, McKay, Brush, Martin, Brougher, Thompson dinners of tfje g toeater The most practical of all co-ed athletic awards is the heavy white sweater which comes with the earning of 900 W. A. A. points. It is a long, hard road, but some hiked the stretch in ten and fifty mile laps; others swam their way to quota, closely followed by those in canoes who also sought the glory. A few danced their way along the road; others followed the direction of the arrows from their long bow. Basketeers dribbled ; baseball players slugged ; they all got there- twelve of them: Linda Allen, Mina Bennett, Katherine Brougher, Harriet Brush, Bille Louise Clark, Naomi Cocke, Thelma Dillingham, Werba Hargis, Lloyd Martin, Mary McKay, Lucille Traylor and Laura Thompson. The court had its usual number of enthusiasts. A new inspiration was ottered during the inter-class tournament when the Co-op donated a silver loving cup to the best basketball team in the University. Sports predictions were shattered when the first year team won the trophy. They even outclassed the improvised faculty team which dribbled against them in a post-season game. It was a season of sensational goal throwing and clever passing, seldom marred by in- consistent playing. On the whole, basketeering proved of special interest, when for the first time since 1017 inter-class competition was resumed. •« ;«■ .. ' S9 f e CACTUS totmming The acquatic sports, swimming and canoeing, found favor in the late fall and early spring when Lake Austin was most tempting. There were days when the Lake was at " high water " and the beginners ' classes had to be held in the Gym to the tune of the instructor ' s " One — two — three, Stroke " It was hot work, but by the time the Colorado resumed normal bounds, the dry-land mermaids had learned the fundamentals of their sport and were no longer classed as beginners. The Turtle Club is composed of Varsity ' s best twenty co-ed swimmers, and awards gold and silver turtles as special honors at the end of each year to its most talented members. Top row — Brush, Mantor Bottom row — Cook, Swann tennis; Tennis revolves most effectively around the Racquet Club which was organized in the interest of players who wish, by an elimination process, to become members. By means of a ladder tour- nament system, the players challenge any member who is " higher up " and if successful, auto- matically take the defeated member ' s place on the ladder. Interest in the regular tennis classes is fostered by the competition which the perpetual tourney establishes. The courts are kept in excellent condition, and the frequency of match games has been facilitated by the recent addition of a new court. The club gives gold and silver raquet pin awards at the end of each year. Lemly, Powers, Brush, Traylor, Jackson, Hammer, Kieffer, Lung, Mike ?|ocfeej Hockey wins honors as being the most vigorous of the sports allowed co-eds. It calls forth a great deal of running and accurate aiming. The technique of the game is based on the players ' ability and skill in [Hitting the little wooden ball behind the goal posts. The field has been the scene of many a battle royal, but the vote is unanimous that it i " the greatest sport ever. " As a result of several casualties during the past season, some players resorted to the use of protective shin guards. Hockey is nationally becoming more established as one of women ' s most populai sports. Some interesting finals have been arranged. Dillingham, Stevens, Sage, Thompson, Smith rcf)erp The revival of the long-bow has increased, until, at the present time, it is highly favored among all colleges. There is a decided attraction about the Indian sport which is gratified when the bow string twangs after the realease of the arrow. Texas developed a picked squad of archers from a group who were taking the sport. They rated high averages, indicative of the fact that they were steady with the bow and that their arrows seldom went astray. To further the interest in making shots, W. A. A. sanctioned the organization of the Rifle Club. In purpose it parallels the Archery sport — to develop steady nerves and accurate aim. fcfle CACTUS % •n ii n iii p- HUB S 3TATZ CAPITOL UILDING AT AUSTll IM H i;i. ; :ii! ;„;:,;■ IM tfMf$$ ORGANIEATIONS ORG A NIZA TIONS Founded at Williams and Mary College, 1776 Alpha of Texas Established 1°()4 OFFICERS F. W. GRAFF President Mrs. Grace H. Brooks Vice-President H. Y. BENEDICT Secretary Dorothy Broad Miriam Brown Caroline Burson Elizabeth Foster Myrtle Fry Rachel Garza Jacob T. Bennett James R. Beverly Ernest W. B rucks Alice Campbell Archie H. Cowling Sarah Dodson Class of June, 1922 Henry A. Hendrick Eva Hartman Lottie Heyman Ruth Hudson Abbie King First Junior Five, June, 192. Connie Garza Class of August, W s J. Warner Duckett Mrs. N. S. B. Gavit E. J. T. Poth Ruth Shifflette Harry M. Little Sybil McKee I wii is M. Odom Sarah Radoff Lydia Ullrich J I n Way Mary A. Steussy Irvine Stewart Mrs. Ray C. Stoker Jesse P. Watson Wm. M. Whyburn John C. White Brady N. Cole Etta Gilbert Second Junior Five, June, 1923 Floyd Hassell Frank Kurz D. Eugenie Marshall C eC actus; ] Honorary Engineering Fraternity Founded at Lehigh University, 18! Alpha of Texas Established 1916 OFFICERS E. D. Smith President H. F. Staacke Vice-President P. J. Rudolph Recording Secretary P. M. Ferguson Corresponding Secretary J. M. Hardesty Treasurer P. W. Clark Sergeant-at-Arms A. L. O ' Banion .... Associate Editor of the Bent E. C. H. Bantel H. Y. Benedict J. M. Bryant S. L. Brown FRATRES IN FACULTATE A. E. Cooper A. T. Granger W. H. McNeill F. E. GlESECHE A. L. O ' Banion O. S. Petty H. R. Thomas T. U. Taylor D. H. Askew W. H. Bainbridge S. D. Breeding A. G. Cadaval C. D. Campbell P. W. Clark J. M. Hardesty J. M. Irvine C. H. McCollough FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1922 P. M. Ferguson N. VV. Guinn J. T. Humphries 1923 J. C. Mead C. E. Moore M. NlVEN D. B. Penick R. B. Pratt R. F. Rabke P. J. Rudolph P. T. Rumsey 1024 K. McLeary D. A. Nettleton W. R. Prafka C. M. Southern F. E. Streater F. V. Sauvignet H. F. Staacke L. O. Vogelsang C. S. Wallace H. D. Wilde W. M. Wilson C. C. Wright R. E. Tannich C. F. Wiebusch H. D. Weisser W. H. Wilson A Business A listration Scholarship Society Founded February 23, 1913 Alpha of Texas Established May 29, 1922 OFFICERS II A. Handrick A K. Tabes . Vice-President W. ( ,KAF. ' . MEMBERS . Secretary and Treasurer L. W. Blanchard ]. Weldon [ones II. M. Bonnet A. I). KOHLER I.. II. DONAGHEY I. A. McO RDi J. A. Fitzgerald M. I). Miller 1.. C. ( rARRAD I.. 1.. Rupert H. A. Handrick ( ). K. Strackbeim T. A. Harris A. K. Taber 1 ' . F. Ih STON K. .1. Watkins ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Claude Bailey R. Y. Helms McNeill Drumwright W. H. Keese Charles Harritt, Jr. J. T. Schllz J. 1 ' . Wake ' Honorary Chemical Society Founded at University of Illinois, 1899 Pi Chapter Established July 17, 1920 OFFICERS John T. Humphries President Henry D. Wilde Vice-President Ira W. Wilke Secretary Earl D. Smith Treasurer Autrey D. Potter Alumni Secretary Dk. W. A. Felsing Councillor Joe D. Beasley Mason M. Harding Henry H. Harkins John T. Humphries Robert C. Goodwin- Henry D. Kohler Autrey D. Potter Earle D. Smith Percy L. Smith Henry D. Wilde Ira W. Wilke fC e CACTUS Honorary and Professional Journalistic Fraternity Founded at DePauw University, 1909 University of Texas Chapter Established 1913 OFFICERS Carl Swartz President Maurice T. Angly Vice-President Moran Dunlap Secretary Maurice Craix Treasurer Maurice T. Angly Robert G. Bledsoe Julian Brazelton Maurice Chain Moran Dunlap L. L. Engleking Henry Fulcher Geo. D. Gammon FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE George Groce John Hart Lea Hume Wm. H. Jack H. E. Keller Jack Logan W. L. McGill S. M. Pool J. Willis Posey Nowlin Randolph Arthur Sampley Carl Swartz Deskin Wells Lewis N. White Coy Williams Sigma Delta Chi was organized for the purpose of bringing together university men who are working in the field of Journalism, and who intend to go into that field as a life profession. It draws its membership from men who have made creditable records on the various publications of the school, or who have made good in the Department of Journalism. During the present year the Students ' Assembly has given Sigma Delta Chi permission to begin the publication of an official college comic magazine. The first issue of this new magazine will appear on the campus the latter part of the present school year, and will appear monthly during the ensuing sessions. The organization assures the student body that it will lend its every effort to produce a comic which will rank with the best college humor publications of the country. International Honorary Law Fraternity Founded at Michigan Law School, 1869 Roberts Inn of Texas Established 1909 FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Ika J. Allen Major T. Bell James R. Beverly H. A. Brautigam Ben J. Brown A. B. Coffee Lee Curtis R. Coleman Cay H. W. Green F. Warren Hicks Wm. Harry Jack, Jr. Wright E. Matthews Robert G. Payne George M. Ritchie Edward A. Sibley Eugene R. Smith A. W. Walker, Jr. C. Oscar Wolfe The purpose of Phi Delta Phi is to promote .1 higher standard of professional ethics and culture in the Law School and in the profession .it large. The membership is drawn from those students of the Law, who not only have shown themselves companionable, but have manifested ability and industry in legal study. In order that membership in the fraternity may have an essentially honorary basis, a student must have an average grade " I eighty-five per cent in all his work in the School of Law prior to his election. C e CACTUS )j Honorary Law Society Established in 1912 MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY Major T. Bell Paul G. Brown Brady N. Cole J. Lee Dittert Howard P. Green H. W. Green F. Warren Hicks Wm. Harry Jack, J A. W. Walker, Jr. C. Oscar Wolfe Chancellors, the honorary society of the School of Law of the University of Texas, was established in 1912. The purpose of Chan- cellors is to honor and reward by election those law students who, through a combination of consistent scholarship, personality, and achievement, have shown themselves most likely to succeed and be- come a credit to their profession and their Alma Mater. Chancellors elects in the spring term from the Middle Law class, and in the fall term from the Senior Law class. According to scholastic prerequisite of the Society, only those students standing in the highest twenty per cent of their class are eligible for election. However, no more than fifteen per cent of a class may be elected. iGS Honorary and Professional Journalistic Fraternity for Women Founded at University of Washington, 1909 Xi Chapter Established May 7, 1919 OFFICERS X. Elma Gunn President Mattie D. Mike Vice-President Sarah M. Shannon Secretary Septima C. Smith Treasurer Stella C. Anderson Keeper of Archives Jane K. Worthington Correspondent Stella C. Anderson Kathleen Clifton Kathryn Cochran Jull M. Crisp N. Elma Gunn MEMBERS Mattie D. Mike Fairfax Nisbet Mrs. Louise G. Oakley Sarah M. Shannon Ruth E. Smith Septima C. Smith Esther Wilson Ina Williams Jane K. Worthingto.n The Xi Chapter of Theta Sigma Phi was established in 1919 when the local Pen and Type Club became a national organization. The fraternity has for its purpose the pro- motion of journalism work among women, the development of individual capacity, and the rendering of service to individuals and members of the profession. It is the aim of each member to add materially to the honor and efficiency of the profession and to extend the opportunities for women in it. Membership is based on merit of work done in the School of Journalism and in the profession. An active member must either be a Junior or Senior student in the School of Journalism, and must have decided upon journalism for her life profession. Honorary members are selected according to work done in the profession with no regard to scholastic classification. OFFICERS Louise Connerly President Ardis Dean Keeling Vice-President Mary R. Bowman Secretary Edwina Duer Treasurer Mary Bowman- Louise Connerly Edwina Duer Mrs. J. A. Jackson Ardis Dean Keeling Bess Jane Logan Louise Gladney Oakley Ellen Osborn Membership in Gamma Alpha Chi is open to juniors and seniors only. The organiza- tion is affiliated with the Associated Advertising Clubs of the world, from which it receives the latest advertising matter. The worth of Gamma Alpha Chi has been proven by its alumnae members, all of who have made brilliant records for themselves in the business world. Ruby Black was editor of the Matrix, the official publication of the organization ; Alice Ballard is associate editor of the Beeville Bee; Genevieve Gross is advertising manager of several theatres in California; May Metzer is assistant advertising manager for Scarborough ' s; Margaret Moses is assistant advertising manager at Foley ' s, Houston; Mamie Drummond is with the Ford Company, Mission; Katherine Pollard is at Columbia after refusing an offer from a French paper; Louise Oakley was advertising manager of an interior decorating firm; Nina Gill is on a paper in the East, and Mrs. Jackson is advertising manager for the American National Bank, Austin. UJJ ULU ' Honoral ' .onal Joual Science Fraternity Nationally Organized with the Alpha Chapt at the University of Texas, 1919 FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Jacques P. Adoue C. E. Barnes M. O. Bell Cecil R. Chamberlin Maurice Crain Sarah Dodson Luther H. Evans Lois F. Foster Howard M. Greene Wm. Harry Jack Arthur Kelly Henry S. Kelly- Frank K. McGehee E. G. Morehead Tom F. Nash A. W. Walker Francis G. Wilson Ralph R. Wood H. J. Yarbrough Pi Sigma Alpha was organized in the University in 1919. Following an aggressive campaign led by Dr. C. P. Patterson, adjunct professor of govern- ment in the University, chapters were established in 1921-22 in half a dozen midwest colleges. Pi Sigma Alpha claims to be the first political science frater- nity in the United States, but Alpha Pi Zeta, University of California, also claimed this honor until a compromise was reached during the Christmas holi- days of 1922. The two fraternities are to go together and form one, the new name to be Alpha Pi Zeta while the Alpha Chapter will be at the University of Texas. These changes will be ratified during 1923, it is thought. Membership in the fraternity is based on high scholarship and from students doing major work in political sciences. t e CACTUS ) j ± j: ]i iiiii ii iiiiiiiiiiJHi i ii) i iMi ii i ii ii iiiiiii j [ rary Public Speaking and Literary Fraternity Founded ai the University of Tennessee, 1918 Tau Lambda Chapter Established March 14, 1921 OFFICERS Y. S. LESLIE President Mary B. TAYLOR Vice- President Marcella Walker Secretary L. L. GAMBILl Treasurer Bennett Smith Sergeant-at-Arms Edward Newbury Publicity Clyde Barnes Carriella Bell I. esi. ik Cooper Bernice O. Cox Thelma Dillingh Hazel Edwards L. L. Gambill MEMBERS R. C. Goodwin Jean Gutherie Mary Hall Blake Johnson W. S. Leslie ( i. Rober i Nelson Edward i ■ u bi k Mary T. Osborne Helen Rimes Bennei i Smith ( ' . R. Smith Septima Smith Mary B. Taylor Roberta Thomas Marcella Walker The objectives of Alpha Phi Epsilon are twofold: First, the recognition of indi- vidual accomplishments; second, co-operation of literary activities, together with the promotion of a friendly spirit between the literary societies on the Campus, with the purpose of furthering public speaking and literary work in the University. Alpha Phi Epsilon has sponsored the All-Literary Society open-house, more and better literary training for Freshmen, intercollegiate debating for girls, and appropriate entertainment for visiting intercollegiate debaters. The organization looks toward the proper con- sideration of forensic activities in University life. Members are elected from nine different literary societies of the University upon the basis of a year or more of meritorious work deserving of recognition. » Miriam Brown Harriette Brush Porter Lou Calhoun Connie Gar?a Etta Gilbert Roselle Gould Gorek May Lea Guthrie Anna Hiss Eleanor King Alexa Rhea Crystal Ross Mary Barbour Taylor Katherine Wheatley SORORITIES T m ORGANIZATIONS OFFICERS Ruth Underwood President Mary Barbour Taylor Vice-President Adabei. LevERTON Secretary-Treasurer REPRESENTATIVES Pi Beta Phi Jean Guthrie, Clara Pope Kappa Kappa i: ™ " " „ m i _ -__ ' " .. Grace Rogers, Blossom Lusk Chi Omega mh ' " " " •— ' ■ " 1 AMIE Sackett, Frances Molesworth Kappa Alpha Theta H JL 4 f " i 1- ■ I Louise Stevens, Margaret Preston Zeta Tau Alpha .11 w . V " . - . I Dolores Dore, Mary Long Alpha Delta Pi 11 f J £r| - C I Betsy Fuller, Porter Lou Calhoun Delta Delta Delta .m T -, . .3 George Alma Terrell, Eileen Heffner Phi Mu .1 tj 1 jit CJl • $ Ruth Underwood, Gladys Weber Alpha Phi . t- x« _ — _. . ...J f Mary B. Taylor, Virginia Wilson Kappa Delta . " r " T " . ' J ' Mary Strieber, Adabel Leaverton Gamma Phi Beta Corinne Neal, Edwina Duer Top row — Leaverton, Guthrie, Sackett, Taylor, Duer, Neal, Fuller Middle row — Weber, Stevens, Wilson, Underwood, Calhoun, Preston, Molesworth Bottom row — Heffner, Terrell, Pope, Dore, Strieber, Lusk, Rogers ORGANIZATIONS Mrs. W. B. Brush Mrs. Pearl S. Graham Miss Gertrude Wroe Mrs. J. B. Ashworth Mrs. E. B. Hancock . Mr. Johx W. Robbins Mrs. R. H. McCracken Mrs. Ora T. Booth Mrs. Willie Hogan Mrs. Alice Root Mrs. N. N. I.ovell Pi Beta Phi Kappa Kappa Gamma Chi Omega Kappa Alpha Theta Zeta Tail Alpha . Alpha Delta Pi Delta Delta Delta PhiMu Alpha Phi Kappa Delta Cam ma Phi Beta CF£ ORGANIZATIONS Founded at Monmouth College, April, 1867 Texas Alpha Chapter Established February, 1902 -Wine and Silver Blue Flower — Red Carnation ACTIVE MEMBERS Fritz Childress, ' 23, Terrell Jean Guthrie, ' 24, San Angelo Helen Harris, ' 25, San Angelo Jennie J. Harris, ' 24, Nacogdoches May Bess Hubrick, ' 24, Austin Pinta Huff, ' 25, Dallas Ellen Hughes, ' 23, Palestine Frances Little, ' 25, Austin Ruth McCelvey, ' 23, Temple Miriam Milburn, ' 23, San Ant onio Belle Nash, ' 24, Kaufman Nellie Parramore, ' 25, Abilene Clara Pope, ' 23, Marshall Margaret White, ' 23, Brady Ona Astin, ' 26, Bryan Marion Ball, ' 24, San Antonio Lorraine Bertrand, ' 26, San Antonio Rosine Blount, ' 26, Navasota Mildred Burford, ' 26, Texarkana Anna Caswell, ' 26, Austin Eugenia Dilworth, ' 25, Austin Helen Hargraves, ' 24, Austin Virginia Harris, ' 26, Navasota Sue Lewis, ' 26, Gonzales Ada Maverick, ' 24, San Antonio Pauline Reeder, ' 26, Amarillo Helen Rulfs, ' 26, Houston Virginia Sledge, ' 26, Tyler Martha Sullivan, ' 26, Galveston Maria Taylor, ' 24, San Antonio Ester Watkins, ' 26, San Antonio Zenobia Webb, ' 25, Bryan Elizabeth Wroe, ' 24, Austin Jeannette Young, ' 25, Ft. Worth Top row — Webb, H. Taylor, White, Parramore, V. Harris, Hughes, Burford, Wroe Second row — Milburn, Sledge, Bertrand, Maverick, Caswell, Robertson, Little Third row — Blount, M. Taylor, Guthrie, Rulf, Pope, Young, Reader, Watkins Bottom row — McCelvey, Dilworth, Lewis, Hubrick, Sullivan, Childress, H. Harris, Astin, Nash Founded at Monmouth Collide, ctober 13, 1870 Beta Xi Chapter Established May 12, 1902 Colors — Light and Hark Blue Flower— F ACTIVE MEMBERS Lucy Harding Adams, ' 24, Ft. Worth Elizabeth Baker, ' 25, Austin Rosalie Biggio, ' 25, Laredo Elizabeth Boone, ' 24, Corpus Christi Hakkiette Brush, ' 23, Nashville, Term. Elizabeth Carson, ' 24, Natchez, Miss. Josephine Gilliam, ' 23, Brownwood E. Frances Graham, ' 24. Marietta, Okla. FlORIE Wilkes, ' 25, Pulaski, Tenn. Elizabeth Uric iiinsmn, ' 23, C,al ELENOR KING, ' 24, San Antonio Blossom Li sk, ' 2. Brenham Sarah Marsh. ' 2. Tyler MoR TON, ' 25, Ft. Worth Marion Penn, ' 25, Austin Hi i i Rimes, ' 23, San Angelo Marie Smith, ' 25. Tyler Priscilla Austin, ' 26, Chicago, 111. Elizabeth K. Baker, ' 24, Richmond Perla Beckham, ' 26, Austin Linda Bellows, ' 25, Ft. Worth Helen Chance, ' 26, Urbana, Ohio Margaret Cooper, ' 26, ( Gainesville Jewell Cummings, ' 26, Wichita Falls Lois Derby, ' 26, Laredo Margaret Duncan, ' 25, Wichita Falls OLA Mae Falwell, ' 26, Palestine Anna Elizabeth Hall, ' 25, Brownwood [osephine Hodgson, ' 24. Ft. Worth [da Moss Wii.i Catherine Lee How ki , ' 25, Dallas Elizabeth Hoopes, ' 26, Dallas Flora Holeman, ' 25, San Angelo Mil it i-:nt Hume, ' 26, Austin Dorothy Mather, ' 26, Austin Dorothy McCamimiei i . ' 25, San Antonio Ethel Moran, ' 26, Wichita Falls Evelyn Potter, ' 25, Gainesville M vrji ii.n Potter, ' 25. ( Gainesville i .i; i a-: Ri igers, ' 2 1, San Marcos Marie Sapper, ' 24. Galveston SlDNl V SWETT, ' 24, I [oUStOn son, ' 2:-, Dallas Top row— Potter, Austin, Mather, Hoopes, Duncan, Penn, Hall, Cooper, Beckham, Carson Second row — Falwell, Potter, Holman, Rimes, Biggio, Baker, Smith, Derby, Rogers, Wilkerson Third row — Cummings, Hume, Gilliam, Howard, Hodgson, Bellows, Moran, Boone, McCampbell Bottom-row — Adams, Wilkes, Brush, Marsh, Chance, Hutchinson, Lusk, Baker, Sapper, Eckford Page 327 Founded at University of Arkansas, 1895 Iota Chapter Established May 5, 1904 Colors— Cardinal and Straw Flower— White Carnation ACTIVE MEMBERS Faith Adams, ' 24, St. Louis, Mo. Mary Barr, ' 24, Austin Mary Bowman, ' 23, Greenville Stella Brown, ' 23, Austin Bernice Cox, ' 23, Austin Elizabeth Cox, ' 24, Austin Helen Ray Davis, ' 25, Austin Dorothy N. Elliott, ' 24, Dallas Elizabeth Foster, ' 22, Ft. Worth Virginia Harper, ' 25, Austin Helen Harris, ' 24, Dallas Lenna Johnson, ' 24, Austin Bernie Caldwell, ' 25, Cuero Helen Corn, ' 26, Mineral Wells Constance Douglas, ' 24, San Anton Lucile Gowan, ' 26, Beeville Kathleen Hardwick, ' 26, Dallas Shirley Lomax, ' 25, Austin Betty Murrah, ' 26, San Antonio Ivie Wi Clara Lacy, ' 23, Dallas Frances Molesworth, ' 24, Austin Alma Rhodes, ' 22, Dallas Gladys Rowntree, ' 23, Austin Mamie Sackett, ' 23, Abilene Eleanor Smitherman, ' 23, Haynesville, La. Clara Steger, ' 23, Dallas Mayme Twitchell, ' 24, Austin Marcella Walker, ' 23, Dalhart Stella Wilcox, ' 25, Austin Rosemary Walling, ' 24, Austin Nelia Wilkins, ' 25, Brenham PLEDGES Edith Nicholson, ' 23, Dallas Martha Reese, ' 26, Austin io Mary Catherine Spencer, ' 26, Houston Beulah Waddle, ' 24, Greenville Natalie Werner, ' 26, Palestine Louise Wilder, ' 24, Beaumont Ina J. Williams, ' 25, Port Arthur lson, ' 26, Eastland Founded at De Pauw I ' nivorsitv, 1S70 Alpha Theta Chapter Established September 18, 1904 Colors — Black and ( ' .old Flo; Floise Baker, ' 25, Coleman Lavonia Baker, ' 24, Coleman Thelma Caffall, ' 24, Beaumont Mildred Chambers, ' 24, Cameron Margaret Clark, ' 24, Corpus Ch Louise Connerly, ' 24, Austin Clara (Yurie, ' 25, Amarillo Alice Fender, ' 25, Kaufman Lois Fender, ' 25, Kaufman Lois Foster, ' 22, San Marcos Sarah Gallagher, ' 23, Austin Pansy ACTIVE MEMBERS Etta Gilbert, ' 2.?, Austin Mildred Jones, ' 25, Marshall Frances Mayfield, ' 23, Georgetown Opal Marshall, ' 23, Temple 11 Ai.l.iE Maid NEFF, ' 22, Austin Mary Tom Osborne, ' 23, San Antonio Margaret Preston, ' 24, Austin Selwyn P. Sage, ' 23, Galveston Stir i made, ' 25, Dallas Louise Stevens, ' 2?,, Galveston Ada Terrell, ' 22, Canyon Elizabeth Vinson, ' 22, Austin Anne Bauer, ' 26, Belton Bess Gilbert, ' 26, Austin Mary Hall, ' 25, Amarillo MuRREi.i. May, ' 26, Dallas Janie Price, ' 26, Palestine Johnnie Price, ' 26, P ' Margaret Read, ' 25, Austin Doris Ross, ' 26, Galveston Li (III STOVER, ' 26, Orange Mattie Lee Strai s, ' 25, Wichita Falls Fay Underwood, ' 25, Amarillo Frances Wells, ' 25, San Ar » Founded at Virginia State Normal, 1898 Kappa Chapter Established May, 1906 •ay and Turquoise Blue Flowe -White Violet ACTIVE MEMBERS Helen Bonner, ' 23, Corsicana May Lea Guthrie, ' 23, Wichita Falls Antoinette Burns, ' 25, Cuero Julien Devereux, ' 23, Austin Dolores Dore, ' 23, Houston Lue Minette Fell, ' 24, Eagle Lake Elizabeth Greenlee, ' 25, Corsicana Bess Kikyen, ' 23, Corsicana Mary Long, ' 24, Haskell Margaret Meacham, ' 23, Ft. Worth Frances Post, ' 24, Haskell Justine Vera, ' 25, Ft. Worth Bess Beall, ' 25, Sweetwater Amy Margaret Boyd, ' 25, Ft. Worth Roselle Brand, ' 26, Sweetwater Mary Bush, ' 25, Huntsville Ruby Lee Carter, ' 26, Sherman Josephine Clary, ' 26, Ft. Worth Debora Doke, ' 25, Hubbard Frances Fauntleroy, ' 26, Austin Minnie Mae French, ' 25, Corsicana Louise Lewis, ' 26, Temple Emma Matthews, ' 26, Athens Minnie Meacham, ' 25, Ft. Worth Lynette Onstott, ' 25, Hubbard Wilmer Page, ' 25, Bastrop Katherine Terrell, ' 25, Ft. Worth Mary Glenn Vick, ' 24, Ft. Worth Wilma Witter, ' 25, Belton Elfreda Wright, ' 26, San Antonio Top row — Witter, Wright, Hart, M. Fauntleroy, Page, Burns, Greenlee Second row — Post, Guthrie, Devereux, Lewis, Boyd, Meacham Third row — F. Fauntleroy, Onstott, Bush, Vick, Kirven, Carter, Fell Bottom row — French, Dore, Meacham, Bonner, Smith, Terrell, Clary, Vera Founded at 1 Delta Chapter Esta Colors — Blue and White ACTIVE MEMBERS , Georgia, 1851 fum :. [906 Flower — Violet Hester Anderson, ' 24, Roswell, N, M. Carrie E. Bell, ' 23, Shreveport, La. Minnie Bickett, ' 24, San Antonio Gertrude Butler, ' 23, Austin Porter Lou Calhoun, ' 24, Ft. Worth Janice Easterling, ' 24, Temple Betsy Fuller, ' 24, Austin Margaret Hall, ' 23, Ft. Worth Thula Hardie, ' 24, El Paso Tyler Lee Knight, ' 23, Temple Olive Lee Logan, ' 24, Austin Bess Malone, ' 23. Austin Lloyd Martin, ' 24, San Antonio Reba Wright, Mary I R m ES Mi ASKILL, ' 24, San Ar Annette Morse, ' 25, Houston I .i. dvs Parker, ' 25, Austin Dorothy Price, ' 25, Berino, N. M. Mary Rice, ' 24, Austin Mildred RoGAN, ' 24, Austin Thei.ma Showalter, ' 25, Austin I i 12 m;i in Stamps, ' 25, Seguin I I i [SI Si EVENS, ' 24, Austin Laura Thompson, ' 25, S.m Antonio Edith Rae Win jam-. ' 24, Paris Lucii.e Williams, ' 24, Austin Edith WlNSLOW, ' 24, Menard Etta Bain, ' 24, Austin Mary Cook, ' 24, Clarendon Irene: EANES, ' 26, Austin Mary McMillan, ' 24, Paris Rum McMillan, ' 24, Paris Grace McNamara, ' 26, Austi Ruth Norwood, ' 22, Abilene PLEDGES Elizabeth Ri e, ' 25, Austin Ruth Ropes, ' 26, San Antonio Louise Sanders, ' 24, Austin Ri in Saxon, ' 2 , Austin Helen Voss, ' 26, San Antonio Mildred Yoss, ' 25, San Antonio Mildred Williams, ' 26, Austin i 3fi l H J $ Mtffl ffl Xft Top row— Cook, Parker, Price. H. Voss, Saxon, Bickett, M. Voss, Rice, Bain Second row — Eanes, M. Rice, Sanders, Stamps, Calhoun, Showalter. Morse, McMillan, Williams, Wright Third row— Hardie, McNamara, Anderson, McAskill, Fuller, Martin, Gieckeskie, Thompson, Knight Bottom row — Ropes, Easterling, Norwood, Hall, E. Williams, Bell, Logan, L. Williams, Rogan, Butler Page 331 ( )RGA XIZA TIONS Founded at Boston University, 1888 Sigma Alpha Chi Chapter Established February 22, 1912 Colors— Silver, Gold and Blue Flower -Pansy Octavia Allen, ' 25, Marlin Alma Artz, ' 23, Galveston Dorothy Brown, ' 23, Dallas Roberta Blackwell, ' 23, Brownwood Barbara Eikel, ' 24, Austin Fay Falley, ' 25, Taylor Alma Terrell ACTIVE MEMBERS Eileen Heffner, ' 24, YVeatherford Harriet Henderson, ' 24, Cameron Agnes McNeill, ' 24, Valley Mills Burke Robbins, ' 24, Clarksville Dorothy Ross, ' 25, San Antonio Frances Stubbs, ' 24, Monroe, La. " 23, Dallas Sue Archibald, ' 25, Austin Ellen Bell, ' 25, Dallas Esther Berry, ' 26, Pearsall Maybelle Cerf, ' 26, Ft. Worth Gladys Dublin, ' 23, Jacksonville Elizabeth Eckhardt, ' 25, Taylor Janie Belle Fechner, ' 25, Temple Mary Jo Harlan, ' 26, Cameron Margaret Harper, ' 26, Austin PLEDGES Evelyn Hatcher, ' 26, San Antonio Kathleen Hayne, ' 25, Boyce, La. Margaret Howard, ' 26, San Antonio Kathryn Ledbetter, ' 25, Dallas Frances Lockett, ' 25, San Antonio Margaret Miller, ' 26, Austin Constance Redus, ' 25, San Antonio Rachel Sumners, ' 26, Austin Anita Thorogood, ' 25, Runge $mmmmj Top row — Thorogood, Sumner, Berry, Harlan, Burnett, Cerf, Robbins, Artz Second rou — Howard, Fechner, Archibald, Ross, Allen, Harper, Miller, Talley Third row— Hayne, Voss, Henderson, Redus, Denny, Dublin, Eckhardt, Blackwell, Stubbs Bottom row— Heffner, Terrell, McNeill, McCall, Brown, Ledbetter, Hatcher, Eikel Founded at Wesleyan College, leorgia, 1852 Phi Chapter Established May 15, 1913 Colors — Rose and White Flower — R ACTIVE MEMBERS Jewel. Blanche Armor, ' 23, Eden Mattie Elizabeth Barnes, ' 23, B( Dorothy DuMars, ' 25, Austin Elnora Edgar, ' 24. Austin Louise Gilliam, ' 24, Tyler Frances Hoffman, ' 24. Slaton Irene Jones, ' 2. ' , Sherman Mattie Mike, ' 23, Bryan Fairfax Nisbet, ' 2.?, f)allas Gladys Weber, ' 24, Roundrock Alice I ry. ' 24, Comanche Frances Pitts, ' 23, Cleburne Judith Porter, ' 24, Dallas MARY RaTLIFF, ' 23, Austin Melon Roberts, ' 25, Pearsall ( ,i t Stone, ' 25, Beaumont Leona Thomas, ' 23, Crockett M m i Ti km n. ' 23, Okmulgee, Okla. Ruth Underwood, ' 23, Houston Martha Allen, ' 26, ( (kmulgee, I kl. Patti Bailey, ' 26, Austin Lucille Ellis, ' 25, Brownwood Eugenia Ferguson, ' 26, Cleburne Eliza Ann Hornsby, ' 24, Austin Lois Johnson, ' 24. Galveston Veo Martin, ' 26, Yoakum PLEDGES Josephine McHugh, ' 26, Slaton Mildred Neville, ' 26, Bonham Virginia Porter, ' 26, Tyler Ruth Ratliff, ' 26, Austin Pauline Spence, ' 26, Bonham ELOISE YETT, ' 24, Austin Helen B i gh Yi rr, ' 26, Marble Falls mw mw€ yr sr r mmmmmiii Top row— Nisbet, Yett, Mel high, M. Ratliff, Underwood, Pitts, Jones, Armor Second row— Mike, J. Porter, Ory, L. Gilliam, W. Mines, R. Ratliff, Allen, FMgar Third row — Stone, Weber, Neville, DuMars, V. Porter, Johnson, B. Hines, Turman Bottom row — Barnes, Ellis, Martin, Hornsby, Hoffman, Ferguson, Bailey, Roberts Founded at Syracuse, Syracuse, X. Y., October, 10, 1872 Omega Chapter Established May 14, 1922 Colors— Silver and Bordeau Flowers— Lily of the Valley and Korget-Me-Nc ACTIVE MEMBERS Anna L. Bennett, ' 23, Austin Miriam Brown, ' 22, Cleburne Rose E. Burges, ' 24, San Antonio Julia Mebane Crisp, ' 23, Beeville Martha Doak, ' 23, Austin Lucile Doughty, ' 23, Dallas Mildred Hackett, ' 24, Chicago, 111. Ollie Mae Lake, ' l.y Ft. Worth Elizabeth Lovell, ' 24, Austin Anita Maxtor, ' 23, Taylor Beryl May, ' 23, Leonard Mildred Louise Morris, ' 23, Houston Catharine Louise Fischer, ' 23, San Antonio Lucy S. Plunkett, ' 23, Dallas Dorothy Ann Fisher, ' 25, Dallas Mary Barbour Taylor, ' 23, Weatherfon Mary Goldman, ' 25, Austin Elizabeth Thompson, ' 24, Wichita Falls Lola S. Greer, ' 22, Cameron VIRGINIA Wilson, ' 2 , Palestine PLEDGES Josephine Bl ake, ' 24, Chickasha, Mary Byron, ' 26, Weatherford Josephine Chatham, ' 26, Dallas Delia Boone Crisp, ' 26, Beeville Frances Grant, ' 26, Dallas Aline Lovell, ' 26, Austin Frances Robinson, ' 25, Palestine Mildred Taylor, ' 26, Weatherford Minnie Wolf, ' 26, Cameron Top row — Plunkett, IK rndon, Lovell, Blake, Grant, Wilson, Lake, May, Byron Middle row — Chatham Doak, M. Taylor, Morris, Thompson, |. Crisp, Rol )inson, Mantor, Goldman Bottom row—D. Fishe , Brown, Wolf, Bennett, Burges, D. Crisp, M. B. Lin lor, K. Fischer, Hackett Page . ' ■■ ' •} teCAX- 1 LA Founded at Virginia State Normal, October 2. , 1 47 Sigma Epsilon Chapter Established April 9, ' 1 it- Green and White Flourr— Whin ACTIVE MEMBERS Mildred Canon, ' 25, Lufkin Virginia Lovela e, ' 23, Austin Florence Cowdky, ' 24, San Antonio Bernh i Moore, ' 24, Matador Alice Domingues, ' 23, Kerrville Kara M ie, ' 24, Matador Elizabeth Eby, ' 25, Austin Zei da Ramsey, ' 23, Cedar Hill M.wink Fristoe, ' 2S, Vustin Virgin] Reed, ' 24, Austin Hi. ma Gunn, ' 23, Dallas Mary Esther Strieker, ' 24, York! Daisy Mildred Junks, 24, Vernon Elizabeth Thrasher, ' 25, Austin Adabel Leaverton, ' 2,?, Grapeland Esther Wilson, ' 23, Ft. Worth Dorothy i o ENS, ' 24, Xavasota PLEDGES M i kink Brown, ' 25, Itasca ( " .rack Moore, ' 26, Matador mi WE BUFFINGTON, ' 26, Anderson DOROTHY PETTIGREW, ' 25, Austin Jessie Mae Craig, ' 26, Navasota Lena Lois Park, ' 26, Austin Elizabeth Anne Edwards, ' 26, Alvin Eleanor Seastri k, ' 25, I (range Elizabeth Leaverton, ' 26, Crapcland Virginia Shaw, ' 24, Denton Pearl Maricle, ' 25, Wichita Falls ' wi Ola Speer, ' 24, Ft. Worth Frances Whitaker, ' 25, Seguin fcKCEBVEISVSI 0® $$®V$ Top row — Cowdry, Jones, Foster, Edwards, Pettigrew, A. Leaverton, Strieber, E. Leaverton, Seastrunk, Lovelace Middle row -Moore, Shaw, Brown, Youens, Eby, Canon, Fristoe, Domingues, Gunn Bottom row — Thrasher, Reed, Mariele, Ramsey, Bultington, Craig, Whalev, Park, Whitaker, Wilson Page 335 Founded at Syracuse, New York, 1874 Alpha Zeta Chapter Established May 29, 1922 Colors — Brown and Mode Flower — Pink Carnation ACTIVE MEMBERS Harriet Love Barrickman, ' 2i, Dallas Dorothy Hudson, ' 25, Austin Mattie Belle Crook, ' 24, Paris Ardis Dean Keeling, ' 23, San Antonio Edwina Duer, ' 23, Dallas Bess Jane Logan, ' 23, Austin Marion Ford, ' 24, Dallas Corinne Neal, ' 24, Carthage Lela May Reese, ' 23, Austin Alvina Abrahams, ' 25, New Braunfels Edith Alderman, ' 26, Lufkin Rachel Dunaway, ' 25, Amarillo Julia Frances Ebling, ' 25, Marble Falls Mildred Ellis, ' 26, Lufkin Hortense Warner, ' 25, Dallas Elsa Erler, ' 26, San Antonio Mary Jane Mixon, ' 24, Big Foot Ellen Osborne, ' 23, Austin Kathryn Shipp, ' 25, Ennis Florence Smith, ' 25, Tyler Top r ow — Alderman, King, Wilson, Logan, Reese, Mixon Middle row — Crook, Osborne, Hudson, Dunaway, Warner, Duer, Ke Bottom row — Steussy, Ellis, Shipp, Smith, Neal, Barrickman lll Mli y Founded at Miami University, 184-8 Texas Beta Chapter Established Colors — Blue and White Flou ACTIVE MEMBERS Robert Gibson Pa Arch U. Batjer, ' 23, Abilene Richard Blalock, ' 25, Marshall Julian Brazelton, ' 24, Tyler Melbourne J. Cooper, ' 24, Waco Irving M. Griffin, Jr., ' 24, Waco Kenneth A. Hackler, ' 24, Dallas Cecil R. Haden, ' 23, Galveston Dave Harrell, Jr., ' 23, Austin Thomas A. Harris, ' 23, Austin Jack Webb Howell, ' 24, Bryan Wm. States Jacobs, Jr., ' 23, Houston Judson S. James, Jr., ' 23, Austin Jack T. Life, ' 25, Wills Poi NE, ' 23, Dallas John T. Smither, ' 23, Huntsville Charles M. Spence, ' 25, Dallas Frank lin Stacy, ' 24, Austin Sidney J. Thomas, ' 24, Austin James E. Thompson, ' 24, Galveston A. W. Walker, Jr., ' 23, Dallas Carlton P. Webb, ' 25, Mineral Wells Gordon Wells, ' 23, Terrell Paul L. Whaley, ' 23, Marshall Lewis N. White, ' 24, Austin Chas. Larkin Willis, ' 24, Tyler Ian M. Wood, ' 23, Dallas Hi) Rhodes L. Wroe, ' 24, Austin R. W. Bailey, ' 26, Henderson Smith Ballew, ' 25, Dallas Walter S. Chambers, ' 25, Dall; Yancy L. Culp, ' 25, Gainesville William S. Elkins, ' 26, Hou Carl R. McLynn, ' 25, Denison Matthew M. Newell, ' 26, Richmond Richardson G. Scurry, ' 26, Dallas Wash Bryan Trammel, ' 26, Houston Gordon B. Wynne, ' 25, Wills Point Top row— Newell, Bailey, Webb, Trammel, Griffin, Elkins, Blalock, Scurry Second rou — Life, Winn, Spence, Chambers, Willis, McLynn, Thomas, Batjer Third row— Hackler, Brazelton, Wells, Payne, Wroe, Thompson, Howell Bottom row — Stacv, James, Whaley, Walker, Harris, Wood, White, Cooper - jUU w p_lIF ORGANIZATIONS Founded at Washington and Lee University, 1865 Omicron Chapter Established October 5, 1883 Colors — Crimson and Old Cold Flowers —Magnolia and Red Rose ACTIVE MEMBERS Charles Bone, ' 25, Beaumont Ben Brown, ' 22, Waco Joiner Cartwright, ' 22, Beaumont Lon D. Cartwright, ' 24, Beaumont Lee Curtis, ' 24, Belton Jack Eaker, ' IS, Temple J. II. Foster, ' 11, Ft. Worth James Hamilton, ' 24, Austin David Hemsell, ' 24, Greenville Joe Mi ii ike, ' 2. , Austin I ( k smith, ' 25, Belton David W. Stephens, ' 11, Ft. Worth ' 25, Albany Bob Austin, ' 24, Ft. Worth Seth Barwise, ' 11, Ft. Worth Chilton Board, ' 25, McKinney Richard Dickerman, ' 26, Gaine JOE DOWLIN, ' IS, Ft. Worth 1 VRION Halsell, ' 26, Brvan Ned Henry, ' 25, Ft. Worth ( ,i- i M iys, ' 26, Corsicana .atlin Mitchell, ' 25, Ft. Worth - y- £W; Top row — Mays, Austin, Dickerman, Leaker, Halsell, Board, Barwise Middle row — Henry, Mitchell, Dowlin, Bone, Webb, Smith Bottom roiv — J. Cartwright, Stephens, L. D. Cartwright, Foster, Brown, Moore, Ct -ULU V JJLLP Founded at Miami University, 1839 Beta Omicron Chapter Established November 22, 1883 Colors — Pink and Blue Flower — Red Rose ACTIVE MEMBERS Marshall Bell, ' 25, Austin Bruce Bledsoe, ' 23, Austin Robert Cusick, ' 23, Guanaguato, Mex. Frank A. Eldredge, ' 24, Ft. Worth Lindsey Embrey, ' 25, Gainesville Jack Furman, ' 25, Ft. Worth E. Hawley Jones, ' 23, Galveston Louis W. Turner, Leslie L. Lentz, ' 25, San Antonio Frank McGehee, ' 25, Weatherford Wm. Cecil Murphy, ' 23, Gainesville Paul DeWitt Page, Jr., ' 24, Bastrop Charles S. Pipkin, ' 23, Bryan Philip A. Peyton, ' 23, Washington, D. C. David Tilson, ' 24, Texarkana 24, Texarkana John Barnard, ' 25, Wichita Falls James C. Copps, ' 24, Arlington Theodore Corcanges, ' 26, Weatherford Norman R. Crozier, Jr., ' 25, Dallas Tames R. Dutton, ' 25, Houston John T. Fulcher, ' 25, Ft. Worth Lawrence H. Gahagan, ' 25, Dallas Marion M. Hardin, ' 26, Bartlett Joseph A. Kemp, ' 26, Wichita Falls Richard Rector Samuel Kerr, ' 24, Corsicanna Lucius M. Lamar, ' 25, San Antonio James A. Moran, ' 25, Wichita Falls Benjamin T. Mayer, ' 25, Houston Edward Hearne Newbury, ' 25, Dallas Harry Pitzer, ' 24, Abilene Henry F. Schweer, ' 26, Denton Clifford T. Somers, ' 26, Wichita Falls John H. Van Wart, ' 26, Dallas , ' 25, Dallas Top row — Corcanges, Kemp, Barnard, Somers, Moran, Capps, Crozier, Gahagan, Schweer, Rector Middle row — Fulcher, Lentz, Newbury, Mayer, Hardin, Dutton, Murphy, Cusick, Kerr, Lamar Bottom row — Furman, Bledsoe, Bell, McGehee, Embrey, Turner, Pipkin, Jones, Eldredge Colors — Gold and Purple- Founded at University of Alabama, 1856 Texas Rho Chapter Established June 1(1, 1884 J. P. Adoue, ' 23, Houston G. D. Beall, ' 24, Sweetwater S. N. Boi.drick, ' 2.3, Denison Paul Bundy, ' 25, Wichita Falls Alfred Dahdnky, ' 23, Vernon f. II. EAGLE, ' 25, Houston J. C. Gaither, Jr., ' 24, Ft. Worth G. D. Hammer, ' 24, Houston Clarence HoFFER, ' 24, Arlington, W. K. HOPKINS, ' 2. Gonzales E. R. Hiry, ' 24, Houston James B. Mari.ey, ' 24, McKinney James Buchanan, ' 25, Texarkana Porter Bywaters, ' 26, Dallas Henry Craig, ' 26, Hillsboro William Dahoney, ' 26, Amarillo Ellis Douthit, ' 25, Sweetwater Porter Farrell, ' 26, Dallas Deryl Hull, ' 25, Cumbv W. K. Long, Jr., ' 24, Austin ACTIVE MEMBERS J. A. Met Flower — Purple ey, ' 23, Temple Dot glas McGregor, ' 24, Austin J. R. Moore, ' 23, Laredo John Moran, ' 23, Wichita Falls Clay Perkins, ' 24, Nacadoches C. W. Schumacher, ' 23, Houston J. H. Shane, ' 2a, Marshall DwiGHT Smith, ' 23, Mineral Wells J. J. W. SPIVEY, ' 23, Marlin Dean White, ' 23, Mineral Wells Douglas Wolsely, ' 23, Ft. Worth Burbank Woodson, ' 23, Temple PLEDGES Nelson Longnei ker, ' 2o, Houston Ward MOORING, ' 24, Bryan J. I). Patton, ' 24. Waco Tom Si i.c.s, ' 26, I ' enison William Taylor, ' 26, I alverl Roheri THOMAS, ' 26, Sin Antonio S. F. Williamson, ' 26, Honej I irovi ROBER1 Ye u.i.k, ' 24, Mineral Wells Top row — Hull, Suggs, Y eager, I ' out hit Second row — Taylor, Wolsley, J. Bywat Third row — Gaither, McGregor, Schumi Bottom row — Shane, Marley, Boldrick, !■ Page 3kl hanan, Mooring, Woodson, W. Dahoney, Cra erkins, White, Moran, Thomas, P. Bywaters McCelvey, A. Dahoney, Patton, Long, Hury Spivey, Hopkins, Hammer, Moore ORGANIZATIONS Founded at Miami University, 185S Alpha Nu Chapter Established August 27, 1884 Colors — Blue and Gold Flower — White Rose ACTIVE Lea Allen, ' 24, Marlin Wm. L. Atkinson, ' 23, Austin Edward F. Baldwin, ' 25, Berkley, Cal. Louis O. Bertrand, ' 25, San Antonio S. Donley Broughton, ' 24, Tyler John C. Coit, ' 23, Renner D. J. Crawford, ' 23, Dallas Oscar G. Eckhardt, ' 24, Austin W. Bennett Flanagan, ' 24, Palestine George P. Gardere, ' 23, Marlin Daniel H. Gilson, ' 24, Wawona, Cal. Walter M. Gorman, ' 24, San Antonio Dan Hodges, ' 24, Palestine Don Hodges, ' 24, Palestine A. L. Hume, ' 24, Eagle Pass F. J. Lackey, ' 23, Cuero MEMBERS Frank Lacy, ' 23, Dallas R. D. Lipscomb, ' 24, Dallas Wright Matthews, ' 23, Austin A. Y. McCallum, ' 23, Austin G. A. McFarland, ' 25, San Antonio Arthur Xall, ' 24, Beaumont Pat Neff, Jr., ' 25, Austin John W. Pancoast, ' 25, San Antonio Alex P. Pope, ' 24, Tyler Edward H. Schwab, ' 24, Tyler Eugene R. Smith, ' 23, Alpine T. R. Taylor, ' 22, San Antonio Lucian Warner, ' 24, Del Rio Weldon B. Welch, ' 24, Corpus Christi Warren T. Whiteside, ' 23, Terrell James Young, ' 25, Kaufman PLEDGES Robert Blumberg, ' 25, Seguin John T. Butler, ' 26, Tyler John H. Chiles, ' 25, Austin H. D. Culver, ' 25, Houston George Dil worth, ' 25, Austin Franklin Dornack, ' 26, Sour Lake Tom C. Frost, Jr., ' 26, San Antonio Howell Houghton, ' 26, Dallas Evan Hume, ' 25, Eagle Pass Robert Willi. ' Edward L. Lewis, ' 25, Austin Brown McCallum, ' 24, Austin William Nail, ' 26, Albany James Pickering, ' 25, Victoria Albert Prater, ' 25, Austin Lee Ricks, ' 26, San Antonio Joe Roberdeau, ' 25, Austin J. D. Welch, ' 26, Taylor John Williams, ' 25, Austin MS, ' 26, Austin Top row— Roberdeau, Gilson, H. Williams. Gorman, Second rou — Prater, W. Welch, J. Williams. McFarl Third row— Nail, Baldwin, Broughton. Chiles, Hod Bottom rou — Smith, Matthew.-, Lacy, Pope, Lackey uimhtun, Bertram], Pirkmm:, l ' ri.st, L. Hume Nail, Neff, E. Hume, Warner, Young, Dilworth [i, Ricks, Blumherc, Crawford, Hodges [urn, Harden 1 , Sehwak Culver, Atkinson Founded at University of Virginia, 1867 Tan Chapter Established September 18, 1884 Colors — Scarlet, White and Green Flower — Lily of the Valle ACTIVE MEMBERS Edwakd Castleton, ' 24, Baj itj J. H. Cunningham, Jr., ' 25, San Anto Frank Dayvault, ' 24, Glen Flora G. Drought, ' 24, San Antonio L. V. Graves, ' 24, McKinney J. Hart, ' 24, Austin C. C. Hawk, ' 24, Austin Edward Hudson, ' 23, Austin J. S. MCKNIGHT, ' 24. Mansfield Ed M. Polk, ' 24, Corsicana J. R, Pope, ' 24, Goliad William T. Shell, ' 24, Corsicana WALTER R. Smith, ' 24, Austin William R. Smith. ' 24, El Paso B. D. Allen, ' 25, Corsicana W. Bethea, ' 26, Bryan H. Brooks, ' 26, Austin M. Burton, ' 24, Galveston E. Bush, ' 25, Huntsville J. D. Cunningham, ' 24, Corsicana S. Dayvault, ' 20, rlen Flora II. DETERING, ' 24, Houston J. C. Dickie, ' 25, Amarillo F, Drought, ' 25, San Antonio f. Edgar, ' 2o, Cuero V. FeARIS, ' 25, Dallas A. Frank, ' 25, Columbus, I hio I ' " . Gray, ' 24, Beaumont I », Ki [ [ON, ' 25, Corsicana Bob Lyles, ' 24, Austin I. Lyles, ' 26, Austin J. Mayfield, ' 25, Austin F. Miller, ' 26, San Antonio 1. Nichols, ' 26, Austin P. OnstOTT, ' 26, Hubbard George Parker, ' 26, San Ant I.. I ' m ls, ' 26, Galveston R. Peek, ' 26, Galveston C. R. Smith, ' 25, Austin J. Winston, ' 25, Richmond Ben R. Wise, ' 26, San Antonii F. i in Rosenburg, ' 26. Austi ®i®i®i)(D® w fmAfM m R JK M MM Toprow — Gray. .1. Lyles Nichols, Winston, (Iii,i,,ii W,sr, K.lgur, Pauls. Frank. Bush Seeond row— Burton, Graves. G. Drought, Yon Rosenberg, Miller, Peek, Brooks, Bethea. C. Smith. Hageman Third row— E. Hart. Shell, Castlcton, Shofner. R. Lyles, Dickie. Hudson, Kelton, Fearis. MayHeld, .1. Hurl Bottom row—W. Smith, F. Drought, Pope, Dayvault. Cunningham. Polk. W. R. Smith. MrKn ' ight, Cunningham Founded at Virginia Military Institute, 1869 Upsilon Chapter Established December 1, 1886 Colors — Gold, White and Black Flower — White Rose ACTIVE MEMBERS James A. Kelly, ' 23, Garrison Shirley McLarty, ' 25, Vernon John F. Ayers, ' 23, Houston Edwin Barrett, ' 24, Austin Aubrey Fariss, ' 24, Giddings Ernest Funkhauser, ' 25, Ft. Worth Ben R. Hammond, ' 24, San Antonio William F. cCandless, ' 25, Cleburne Charles B. McGehee, ' 24, San Antonio Robt. H. K. Macfarlane, ' 24, San Antonio John Henry Weymouth, Richard B. Schults, ' 24, McKinney James N. Vickers, ' 23, Cleburne Thomas S. Myrick, ' 24, Austin John A. Rose, ' 23, Denton Henry G. Schmidt, ' 23, Houston Arthur G. Schoch, ' 23, Austin Vernon T. Schuhardt, ' 24, San Antonio Charles M. Southern, ' 24, Cleburne Thomas R. Thorn, ' 24, San Antonio Erwin F. Smith, ' 24, Corsicana 24, San Antonio A. B. Connelly, ' 26, Lubbock Philip Cook, ' 25, Texarkana Quinston B. Davis, ' 25, Duncan, Okla. Bernard Getzendaner, ' 26, Ft. Worth Robert Harding, ' 25, San Antonio Robert Holland, ' 25, Whitewright John K. Lane, ' 26, Austin William Lincoln, ' 26, Houston Charles P. Little, ' 26, Beaumont Dan Lubbock, ' 26, Houston Frank McLarty, ' 26, Vernon Roy Voungblood, Baktlett McMellan, ' 25, San Antonio Carlisle Maxwell, ' 25, Roxton Frank Meadows, ' 25, Plainvievv William Morriss, ' 26, Conroe Robert Morris, ' 26, Bonham Howard Nessly, ' 25, Wichita, Kan. Edwin Pugh, ' 25, Corsicana Ted J. Teel, ' 26, Dallas Brice Taylor, ' 25, Luling J. B. Williams, ' 25, Austin Clyde Wagner, ' 25, Ranger 25, Waxahachie IP F SMmmM j Top row — S. McLarty, Myrick, Smith, Mor Second row — Taylor, Morriss, Conley, Litt ( Jehee " ook, Lubbock, Hammond, Teel, McMellan .incoln, Maxwell, Southern, Pugh, Jordan, Mc Third row— Ayres, Meadows, Getzendaner, Macfarlane, Nessly, Funkhouser, Rose, McCandless, F. McLarty Bottom row— Barrett, Fariss, Wagner, Davis, Vickers, Kimbro, Shults, Williams, Schmidt, Schu- hardt Pane 3U Z7Ae CACTU S Founded at College of New Jersey, December 24, 1824 Nu Chapter Established March 19, 1892 Colors — Scarlet and Blue Flower ACTIVE MEMBERS C. A. Davies, ' 24, San Antonio C. S. Eidman, ' 24, Bav City F. B. Gregg, ' 24, Austin E. W. Johnson, ' 24, Dallas D. H. E. Keller, ' 23, Los Angeles, Cali E. P. Leeper, ' 24, Denison F. B. Lloyd, ' 24, Regan T. F. Loop, ' 23, Stamford J. H. Mason, ' 23, San Angelo A. W. MUELLER, ' 25, San Antonio H. P. PRESSLER, ' 24, Austin J. R. Reed, Jr., ' 23, Austin E. II. Sammons, ' 2a, Austin E. A. SlBLEY, ' 24, San Antonio A. M. " ,. Swenson, ' 2a, Stamford Clayton TlSDALE, ' 25, Ilandley E. I ' . Vandersti ( kkn, |u., ' 23, Sono P. M. Waltrip, ' 23, Ft. Worth J. M. Bacon, ' 25, Abilene Hyatt Donald, ' 24, Wichita Falls Sidney Fly, ' 24, Hondo G. G. Gillette, ' 24, San Antonio R. S. Hill, ' 25, Austin G. Y. Johnson, ' 25, San Antonio Sam Maverick, ' 25, Galveston PLEDGES Barron McCulloch, ' 26, Ft. Wortl W. W. Mil. m i; . ' 24. Austin E. F. Perkins, ' 26, Eastland ELDRIDGE POWELL, ' 26, San Angelo Edward PRESSLER, ' 26, Austin Temple Shell, ' 26, Wichita Falls R. M. Swenson, ' 24, Stamford Rorert Williams, ' 26, Galveston Top row — Bacon, McCullouch, Williams, Pressler, E. Eidman, Maverick, Johnson, Fl cannan Second row — Milburn, Reed, Hill, Perkins, Swenson, R. Gregg, Shell, Tisdale Bottom row — Pressler, H. Mueller, Vanderstucken, Keller, A. M. G. Swenson, Loop, Leeper, Waltrip, Johnson age 345 rus — uuj ujlj- Founded at Virginia Military Institute, 1865 Gamma Eta Chapter Established May 1, 1897 Colors— Old Gold and Sky Blue Flower— -White Tea Rose ACTIVE MEMBERS Perry C. Baird, ' 25, Dallas Robt. M. Brian, ' 24, Yoakum Joe B. Carrigan, ' 24, Wichita Falls Nat P. Doak, ' 23, Clarksville Roy R. Matthews, ' 23, Marshall Robt. A. Thompson, Jr. Malcolm S. McCorquodale, ' 24, Beaumont Hugh McGee, ' 23, Marshall John B. Poindexter, ' 25, Alvarado Robt. F. Rader, ' 24, Port Arthur Brandon H. Shapard, ' 25, Anson ' 2i, Wichita Falls J. Ben Booker, ' 25, Texarkana Landrum E. Ezell, Jr., ' 26, Beaumont Ernest Fellbaum, ' 26, San Antonio H. Bascom Funchess, ' 24, Beaumont W. Levis Green, ' 26, Marshall Sam F. Jones, ' 26, Beaumont William Kirkgard, ' 26, Dallas Harry J. Lewis, ' 25, Paris Carroll H. Maxwell, ' 25, Wichita Falls Will H. McPhail, ' 25, Marshall Edward G. Omohundro, ' 25, Beaumont William M. Peck, Jr., ' 26, Corsicana H. Connell Reese, ' 26, Beaumont Charles A. Routh, ' 26, Trenton J. Walker Shipman, ' 24, Houston E. Harvey Steinhagen, ' 25, Beaumont Halvey B. Williams, ' 25, Lorena Jack W. Young, ' 26, Beaumont Top row— Ezell Booker, Jones, Kirkgard, Maxwell, Baird, Fellbaum, Omohundro, Shappard Middle row— Reese, Lewis, Doak, Poindexter, McC.ee, Funchess, Steinhagen, McPhail, Routh Bollom rou — Brian, Young, Shipman, McCorquodale, Matthews, Rader, ilhams, Thompson, Green Founded at Washington and Jefferson, 1848 Tau Deuteron Chapter Established 1883 Colors — Purple and White Flower — Heliotrope Hicks Allen, ' 23, San Angelo Robert G. Bledsoe, ' 24, Taylor Harold W. Broome, ' 23, San Angelo Boone Crisp, ' 25, Uvalde Hatch W. Cummings, ' 25, Hearne Thomas Dix, ' 25, Tulsa Graham Hamilton, ' 23, Cuero Lescher McGregor, ' 23, Waco Thomas P. McCampbell, ' 25, Austin William II. ACTIVE MEMBERS RlCHART. McKlNNEY, ' 24, Xacadoches ROBER1 1-. MURPHREE, ' 23, Wellington Walter L. Newsome, ' 24, Dangerfield Andrew B. Pumfhrey, ' 24, Taylor Edgar Rach, ' 23, (range [van Robertson, ' 24, Dallas THOMAS Sloan, ' 25, San Angelo Charles S. Wallace, ' 23, Dallas l.i i mi C. White, ' 23, Bonham ' 24, San Antonio John L. Bush, ' 26, Cuero Earl Chumney, ' 26, Austin Glen C. Cooke, ' 25, Granger Howard Gilstrap, ' 24, Granger Ralph C Jones, ' 26, San Angelo BARON Kidd, ' 24, Brownwood Edward Mather, ' 26, Austin Monroe M Connel, ' 26, San Diego Edward Mi egge, ' 26, Cuero [ack Parker, ' 26, San Antonio Eugene Robinson, ' 26, Austin M k in Stevens, ' 25, Clebourne Lovell M. Turner, ' 23, Dallas Reginald Ti rner, ' 26, Dallas Top row — Muegge, Cook, Newsom, Mather, Bush, Jones, Sloan, Robinson, Cummings, Parker Middle row — Kidd, McCampbell, Crisp, McConnell, Pumphrey, McKinney, R. Turner, Chumney, Broome Bottom row— Murphree, I.. Turner, Wallace, W. White, Robertson, Allen, Dix, C. White, Stevens, Bledsoe Founded at Bethany College, 1859 Gamma Iota Chapter Established April 4, 1904 -Purple, White and Gold Worn -Pansy Maurice T. Angly, ' 23, Palestine Edward A. Arnim, ' 23, Elatonia Maurice S. Badger, ' 24, Austin Frank Bonner, ' 23, San Antonio Will D. Boyd, ' 23, Waxahachie Edward Carson, ' 24, Waxahachie Robert L. Clark, ' 25, Dallas Hal Dewar, ' 23, Austin Henry L. Donaghey, ' 23, Trenton Raymond Dulaney, ' 23, Bonham Lawton L. Gambill, ' 24, Denton George D. Gammon, ' 24, Waxahachie Coleman Gay, ' 24, Santa Anna Horace B. Gooch, ' 23, Amarillo George C. Groce, ' 23, Waxahachie J. H. Groce, ' 25, Waxahachie L.OFTIN V ACTIVE MEMBERS Carson P. Harben, ' 24, Richardson Raymond Hulsey, ' 23, Ladonia Tyre D. Jeffrey, ' 23, Lockhart Robert J. Joplin, ' 23, Cleburne W. Frank Knox, ' 23, Dallas R. Parry McClure, ' 23, Dallas M. Clyde Parrish, ' 24, Austin Claude Perry, ' 24, Dallas Gaines S. Post, ' 24, Haskell Alphonso Ragland, ' 24, Dallas R. Jack Sledge, ' 23, Kyle W. Terrell Sledge, ' 25, Kyle Arthur Stewart, ' 25, Matagorda Gardner Thomas, ' 23, Brownwood L. P. Toland, ' 24, Dallas Lane Tynes, ' 24, Cooper Witcher ' 23, Fort Worth William Bauer, ' 26, Belton Julian Bolton, ' 24, Jacksonville Oliver Clift, ' 25, Waxahachie Joe Dawson, ' 25, Newton James M. Gilbough, ' 24, Dallas T. Ben Greenwood, ' 26, Palestine Robert E. Harris, ' 25, Cleburne David Henely, ' 26, Brownwood Claude Hudspeth, ' 26, El Paso PLEDGES Mor |. Lightfoot, ' 25, Austin Wilson McClure, ' 26, Dallas Charles Ramsey, ' 1 , San Marcos Rollyan Seawell, ' 26, Dallas Hubert Slimp, ' 25, San Antonio Louis Thalheimer, ' 25, Dallas Peyton Townsend, ' 26, Cooper Ben K. Wheeler, ' 26, Bonham Ernest Wright, ' 24, Sweetwater WQmmKmm t( (@ ($ (£)( )( )(£)M)($) mmMmmw® Top row— Ru-il Hmlspclh. Tnwi.sai.l, rVwall, W. . M ' h.r», Hnltmi. mn,wn„l lt:,urr. Hrnrly. Wlui-liT, Wright Smmd row --limp. I.mlil l " " l. ' ■ lr.„-i-. Guy. Hi.niitT. Ilrwar. Stc rart. .1. lirnir. tilllu.uiili. Harris ORGANIZ Founded at Washington and Jefferson, February 19, 1852 Texas Alpha Chapter Established October 24, 1904 Colors— Cardinal Red and Hunter Green Flower— Jacqueminot Rose ACTIVE MEMBERS Arthur M. Allen, Jr., ' 24, Dallas Abe Bashara, ' 24, Wichita Falls Lucious Linton Bowman, ' 2.?, Greenville William Q. Boyce, ' 24, Amarillo John P. Bullington, ' 23, Dallas Cecil N. Cook, ' 25, Lufkin John J. Cox, ' 25, Temple Albert S. Curtis, ' 24, Fort Worth Henry Deskins Wi Chris. S. Elliott, ' 24, Temple Henri C. Fulcher, ' 23, Naples Chas. F. Green, ' 25, Cameron Lawrence B. Jones, ' 23, Dallas William Murphree, ' 25, Wellington Harry Perkins, ' 23, Dallas William F. Schmidt, ' 24, Fort Worth F. Beaumont Stinnett, ' 2i, Amarillo ,s, ' 24, Wellington Russel K. Dunbar, ' 24, Garden City Clinton Dutton, ' 25, Houston C. W. Fulcher, ' 26, Naples Samuel Leland Glass, ' 26, Sweetwater Fred Hammil, ' 26, Temple WILLIAM Hickey, ' 26, Fort Worth Wallace Houston, ' 26, Austin Joe Henry Ward Jack Kennedy, ' IS, Whitesboro Horace Kiube, ' 25, Fort Worth L. P. Marlowe, ' 26, Dallas . ins M ison, ' 25, Vernon CECIL O ' Brien, ' 2 , Amarillo James Pitts, ' 26, Fori Worth Frank |. Schonfelder, ' 26. Dalla ' 24, Fort Worth etttf®$§®§€ Top row — Dutton, Phillips, Green, Jones, Fulcher, Schonfelder, Hickey, Mason, Glass, Bowman Middle row — Cox, O ' Brien, Marlowe, Kennedy, Pitts, Hammil, Oglesby, Cook, Houston Bottom row — Dunbar, Bullington, Wells, Flick, Stinnett, Elliott, Allen, Boyce, Schmidt, Perkins ORGANIZATIONS Founded at Cornell University, 1890 Texas Chapter Established April 13, 1907 Colors — Buff and Red Flower — White Carnation ACTIVE MEMBERS Hamilton M. Bonnet, ' 23, Eagle Pass Tillman Caldwell, ' 25, Bonham Fredrick Connely, ' 25, Dallas Victor O. Cook, ' 25, Corpus Christi Earl P. Crane, ' 25, Wichita Falls Jesse Daniels, ' 2-1, Brownwood Garland Day, ' 23, Dallas Duncan Fraser, ' 25, Dallas William G. Greenwood, ' 2-1, Navasota Ray E. Lee, ' 25, Beaumont Abner E. Lipscomb, ' 24, Brenham Harry H. Martin, ' 23, Fort Worth Thomas F. Nash, ' 24, Dallas Robert H. Norris, ' 25, Childress T. Gordon Nowlin, ' 24, Valley Mills Ivan H. Randle, ' 24, Bonham Henry W. Sadler, ' 23, Gatesville Bennett L. Smith, ' 25, Garner Ovid A. Spotts, ' 24, Bonham Mortimer E. Sprague, ' 25, Dallas Randle Taylor, ' 24, Leonard Reese D. Wade, ' 25, Rockwall Wallace Wilkinson, ' 25, Dallas Robert Wilmans, Jr., ' 24, Dallas Edward L. Woodley, ' 24, Shreveport, La. Edgar Coale, ' 26, Orange Lanham Cook, ' 26, Corpus Christ R ymond Cook, ' 26, Cuero Burt Dyke, ' 26, Orange Lowell R. Estes, ' 25, Corsicana Kenneth Foreman, ' 26, Orange Chester Grubbs, ' 25, Orange Andrew Patton, ' 26, Dallas Morris Pollard, ' 26, Kaufman Rex Pries, ' 26, New Orleans, La. Joe Wade, ' 26, Rockwall Archie Weaver, ' 26, Orange Top row — -Norris, Woodley, Wade, J. Greenwood, Randle, Bonnet, Sadler, Lee, Nash, Estes Middle row — Grubbs, Caldwell, Martin, Crain, Smith, Foreman, Weaver, Sprague, Taylor, Daniel Bottom row — Coale, V. Cook, Fraser, Spotts, R. Wade, R. Cook, Nowlin, Wilkinson, Wilmans, Lipscomb Page 350 ORGANIZATIONS Founded at the College of the City of New York, 1889 Eta Chapter Established May 15, 1907 Colors— Nile Green and White Flower— White Carnation ACTIVE MEMBERS Wallace W. Braden, ' 24. MineoU John iM. Deaver, ' 24, Austin James L. Duncan, ' 25, Dallas Harold M. Grant, ' 24, Gonzales Alfred John Harper, ' 22, Austin James Oliver Harper, ' 25, Austin Miles E. Hilton, ' 25, Brownsville Bennie W. Kempe, ' 23, Alice Kenneth B. McC ' ai.la, ' 24, San Antonio Charles B. McDanald, ' 24, Lockhart Murphy M. Willi C. Melville Miller, ' 23, Austin Melvin I). Miller, ' 23, Palestine W. Preston Pittman, Goliad Alton E. Robertson, ' 24, Lockhart W. Lloyd Rhode, ' 23, Dallas A. ROYCE Stout, ' 23, Ennis B. R. Templeton, ' 25, Snyder M. C. Thompson, ' 24, San Antonio G. W. Thornton, ' 25, Dallas John A. Trout, ' 24, Jacksonville is, ' 24, Corsicana Benton M. Gresham, ' 25, Ft. Worth A. J. Halsell, ' 26, Dallas Francis L. Harvey, ' 25, Alvord John Henry Kennard, ' 26, Anderson Thurman A. Kinder, ' 26, Brownsville Lee A. Loggins, ' 25, Ennis Pat W. McNamara, ' 25 Vusti n Tow I ' . M( Ni.ii i . ' 20, I a a Blanca Roswi M G. Miller, ' 25, Austin Henry C. Pfannkuche, ' 26, San Antonii Joseph F. Riviere, ' 26, Liberty Tom V. Rush, ' 24, Decatur W. T. SlKES, ' 20, Nixon M. J. Williamson, ' 26, Austin Top row— Harvey, Gresham, Riviere, Templeton, J. 0. Harper, Williams, Sikes, Deaver Second row— Thornton, Robertson, Trout, Renins, McNeill, Halsell, Pittman, Hilton 1 hird row— Kennard, Campbell, McDanald, Kinder, C. Miller, Duncan, Williamson Bottom roar— Kempe, R. Miller, ( ' .rant, McCalla, McNamara, Rhode, Stout, A. J. Harper Page 351 iiiinmil ffl Founded at Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, 186-1 Rho Chapter Established February 21, 1913 Colors — Sky Blue and White ACTIVE MEMBERS A. Gamison Ainsworth, ' 24, Austin J. F. Buenz, ' 25, Laredo E. P. Hall, ' 24, Ft. Worth Frank D. Hill, ' 24, Ft. Worth John A. King, ' 22, Austin Willard G. Markle, ' 24, Galveston Franklyn J. Matejka, ' 24, Caldwell Raymond Peamann, ' 24, Gainesville Ward B. Pickens, ' 23, Amarillo F. V. Sauvignet, ' 2i, Laredo R. H. Sapp, ' 24, Rosebud H. D. Wilde, ' 23, Tampico, Mexico Cecil Barnett, ' 25, Mexia Dick Bivens, ' 26, Amarillo Ronald VV. Byrame, ' 24, Houston Bert Crovvell, ' 25, San Antonio E. E. Dillman, ' 25, Dallas Charles Harrell, ' 24, Austin Wiley Wroten, ' 24, Austin B. W. Hayden, ' 25, Amarillo W. W. Heath, ' 24, Hondo Banks Jones, ' 25, Amarillo Claude Lockman, ' 26, Cleburne Frank Maddox, ' 24, Austin Gordon H. Mims, ' 24, Austin Z Major T. Bell, ' 23, Teneha Cecil Bordages, ' 25, Beaumont F. Marion Bralley, ' 2.5, Denton J. Merlin Brockette, ' 23, Itasc; RICHARD Burns, ' 24, Houston Wilbur Hill, ' 24, Austin R. Rhea Jackson, 7 2i, Ft. Worth A. D. Moore, ' 23, Leonard E. Weaver Moore, ' 22, Houston Henry Moursund, ' 23, San Antonio Travis Moursund, ' 23, San Antonio Harold K. Standard, ' 24, Waco Walter G. Sterling, ' 24, Houston Williard O. Watson, ' 23, Orange CHARLES II. lUss, ' 25, Houston John Bowers, ' 26, Houston Robert Briggs, ' 24, Taylor Hubert Foster, ' 25, Waco William M. Foster, ' 24, Waco William Hargrave, ' 26, San Antonio Dan Harrington, ' 24, Colo. Springs, Colo. John K. Harris, ' 24, Austin Robert Ho.man, ' 26, El Paso North Millican, ' 26, Austin Emanuel E. Ponsford, ' 24, El Paso Lester F Settegast, ' 25, Houston FRANK Switzer, ' 26, Pasadena, Cal. fOSEPH Terrell, ' 26, Ft. Worth. Top row— Standard, Brockett, Harrington, T. B. Moursund, Switzer, Terrell, Homan, Millican Middle rou — W. Foster, Harris, Bass, Settegast, Watson, Hill, Bowers, H. Moursund Bottom root— Bordages, Burns, A. D. Moore, Bell, Bralley, II. Foster, Sterling, E. W. Moore ORGANIZATIONS Founded at Center College, Kentucky, 1858 Sam Houston Senate Established June 10, 1916 Colors-Green and White Flower- White Carnation ACTIVE MEMBERS Miller F. Armstrong, ' 2.?, Mission CLYDE E. Barnes, ' 24, Chester H. Gordon Calder, ' 25, Dallas George H. Cantrell, ' 25, Austin Cecil R. Chamberlain, ' 2?., Stephen illc Raphael Cowan, ' 24, Brownsville F. Arnold Davenport, ' 23, Ft. Worth J, Fee Dittert, ' 23, Cat Spring Harry C. Dike, ' 2.?, Elmdale s n i S. ( Gardner, ' 24, Austin Clarence [. GARLAND, ' 2-., Allen Henry I). GRUENE, , 2 , New Braunfels Blake Johnson. ' 24. Warn Edward E. King, ' 24, Abilene Felix A. Raymer, ' 25, Austin fULIUS J. SCHLEYER, ' 2 5, New Braunfels EARL Sei.man, , 2-.. Palestine Ralph R, Wood, ' 24, Houston C. LeGareAtmAR, ' 2S, San Marcos Woodakd L. Bass, ' 25, Ft. Worth Walker H. Bateman, ' 26, Detroit, Mich Clinton E. Burnett, ' 2 , Stephenville ( )wi M. Combe, ' 26, Brownsville William H. Greear, ' 26, Clovis, X. M. Claude w. Voyles, Walter 1- . Mallow, ' 25, Brownwood t . Byron Martin, ' 24, Somerville W ileum A. Page, ' 25, Somerville Edward B. Roberts, ' 26, Dallas Robertson, ' 26, Piano s Tarrant, ' 26, Brownwood 2(., Clovis, V M. J. Bai M. R. Top row— Martin, Cowan, Calder, Roberts Middle rovi — Voyles, Schlewr, Chambcrla Bottom row — Wood, Johnson and, Page, Burnett, Tarrant, Robertson, Selman reear, Duke, Cantrell, Mallow, King, Gruene r, Dittert, Bass, Bateman, Davenport, Combe, Atmar, Armstrong, Founded at Boston University, 1909 Alpha Mu Chapter Established May 14, 1917 Colors — Purple, Green and Gold ACTIVE MEMBERS Claude Arnold, ' 24, Whitney E. B. Maxwell, ' 24, EI Paso Elliott W. Atkinson, ' 23, Cameron Don McCown, ' 24, Whitney Hugh Auler, ' 23, Elgin C. E. Bludworth, ' 23, Flatonia James Butler, ' 23, Dallas Robert Elmore, ' 25, San Juan James H. Faulkner, ' 23, Eddy Leon Gorman, ' 24, Winnsboro Thomas Hairston, ' 25, Austin George C. Kemble, ' 23, Ft. Worth Albert Leissner, ' 25, Sample F. F. Leissner, ' 25, Sample Gordon Llewellyn, ' 24, Ft. Worth J. C. Lewis, ' 25, Ft. Worth C. A. Lowman, ' 24, Staples Grady Mitcham, ' 23, San Angelo Joe B. Mitchell, ' 25, Austin Henry Moore, ' 24, El Paso J. B. Moore, ' 24, Austin P. D. Moore, ' 23, Elgin J. W. Norman, ' 24, Killeen J. M. Odom, ' 22, Austin Robin M. Pate, ' 23, Austin Jim Reese, ' 25, Comanche Dewey Smalley, ' 2 5, Yorktown Joe E. Steiner, ' 24, Austin Virgil C. Thompson, ' 23, San Antonio Leslie Townsend, ' 24, Brady Robert Williford, ' 23, Fairfield Laurie C. Coker, ' 23, Pearsall J. M. Collier, ' 25, Silsbee Charles Endress, ' 26, Austin James A. Gosch, ' 26, Flatonia Aubrey Jackson, ' 26, Hillsboro R. A. Johnson, ' 26, Jacksonville Walter Kemble, ' 26, Ft. Worth George T. Kirksey, ' 26, Hillsboro PLEDGES Robert Leissner, ' 26, Sample C. B. Maynard, ' 26, Bastrop Ralph McAllister, ' 26, Woodville H. B. Morgan, ' 23, Granbury Mark Pratt, ' 25, Hemphill John Stahl, ' 24, El Paso Ariel Wardlow, ' 26, Yt. Worth Rossiter Waiters, ' 23, Ft. Worth Wallace Webb, ' 26, Elgin wmm. wwwWm ' Vo V, Top row— Gosch, W. Kemble. Mckenzie, Jackson. MaviurJ. Smallcv. G. Kemble, Mitchell, Mitcham, Atkinson Second roii—Vlrd, Thompson. Waters. Hindu, „ I h, ' [ ' ..wmcnJ, Giiffin. Pratt. Kirkscv. II. iff. Moure, Hairston Third run Pate, Nelson, Cker, A, Leissner, KnJrcss. Stall!. |. l,nso„. ebb, Willifc, J. R. Leissner Bottom ro-.ir— Auler, Lowman. Maxwell, Faulkner, Collier, McGown, Loving, F. Leissner. McAllister. lClmore, Spear Founded at University of Virginia, 1868 Beta Mn Chapter Established February 25, 1920 Colors — Garnet and ( )1 I ( iold Flower — Lily of the Vallc ACTIVE MEMBERS Marshall E. Boykin, ' 25, Terrell Chester VV. Ditto, ' 25, Arlington Donald M. Duson, ' 24, El Campo Joseph W. Ellington, ' 24, Shelbyville Harlan M. Fentress, ' 2 , Waco Thomas C. Green, ' 24, Austin Francis L. C. Greer, ' 25, Waco Richard T. Hamel, ' 24, Los Angeles, Ca Richard A. HrrrsoN, ' 24, Cisco Benjamin R. Howell, ' 24, El Paso GEORGE M. LUHN, ' 24, Taylor James M. Maloney, 23, lornmerce Kindred Mi I.i kv, ' 24, Columbus George M. Ritchie, ' 24, Mineral Wells David M, Shields, ' 24, Bonham Chester C. Which i, ' 23, El Paso Julian Blair, ' 25, San Antonio Simeon C. Clark, ' 26, Austin Frederick W. D. Roberts, ' 24, Abilene Sandy Esquivel, ' 26, El Paso McIver, Firman, ' 25, Austin PLEDGES Tri i S. GRAY, ' 26, Austin James E, Green, ' 25, Austin DORTl II Mi ELHANNON, ' 26, Belton Warren L. Payne, ' 26, Austin William Stephenson, ' 26, Str Founded at Columbia University, 1909 Lambda Chapter Established June 5, 1920 Colors — Purple and White ACTIVE MEMBERS Ed Bluestein, ' 23, Port Arthur Leon I. Daily, ' 25, Eagle Lake Raymond C. Garfinkle, ' 24, Houston A. Hauser, ' 23, Galveston Calmon A. Landa, ' 23, Eagle Lake Louis A. Landa, ' 23, Eagle Lake Harry J. Lefkowitz, ' 24, Dallas Lewis B. Lefkowitz, ' 24, Dallas Harry H. Levy, Jr., ' 24, Galveston J. Jerome Moch, ' 24, Dallas Marion H. Rose, ' 24, Waxahachie Sam B. Sharfstein, ' 23, Beaumont PLEDGES Ned H. Aronson, ' 26, Orange Harry Hauser, ' 26, Galveston Shelly J. Coleman, ' 25, Dallas Eli Landman, ' 25, Waco Irving Goldberg, ' 26, Port Arthur Henry Mack, ' 25, Ft. Worth Joe Goldstein, ' 26, Taylor Melville S. Rose, ' 26, Dallas Sam Seelig, ' 25, Austin ( mS JSt i ( 15 ©A fjS% rS M St Top row— Goldstein, Moch, Sharfstein, H. Levy, H. Hauser, L. Lefkowitz, Bluestein Middle row — Seelig, Coleman, R. Levy, L. Landa, A. Hauser, Landman, H. Lefkowitz Bottom row — Daily, Rose, Mack, Goldberg, Garfinkle, Aronson, C. Landa Founded at College of the City of New York, 1909 Sigma Theta Chapter Established October 14, 1922 Colors— Purple and White ACTIVE MEMBERS E. Raymond Cohn, ' 24, Mineral Well Leo Fox, ' 24, San Antonio Samuel Hurwitz, ' 25, Ft. Worth Sidney Rosenberg, ' 23, Taylor Hen A. Shanblum, ' 2=,, Ft. Worth JULIAN E. Simon, ' 23, Ft. Worth MoRITZ (). Simon, ' 24, Victoria Morris I.. Swartzberg, ' 23. Ft. Worth Sigmund H. Badt, ' 25, Mt. Pleasant Jerrold Baum, ' 26, Austin RobertA. Black, ' 26, Beaumont Bernard M. Brooks, ' 26, San Antonio Jules Cern, ' 26, Palestine Simon Cohn, ' 26, Austin Jerome Zindler, ' 24, Houston Samuel J. Glosserman, ' 25, Lockharl Sami i:i. J. Kline, ' 26, Dayton Abraham A. Mehl, ' 26, Ft. Worth Samuel J. Raymon, ' 26, Rockdale MONROE L. Rosenberg, ' 25, Dallas Fly Strauss, ' 26, Dallas mmmt ORGA XIZA TTONS mpu QOY- „ YOU ' RE GONNA SET ON BLISTER? reQTH ' RESTO ' YER " DAYS. ' ' NEOPHYTE WAITING ON TAI3UES AT SOR00.1TV y EQ — EIi__. IA-IN ' t Got BUT A NICKEL BUT I ' LL PAY THAT MUCHDO N AN ' TH ' REST COL LECT TH ' ON ThV INSTALLMENT) INlT| ATION FEE PL A N , ' ' - 1 TS ON LY TWENTY " BUCKS VXoo A LA°BA D s - STEi Trg eCACTUSjl W CAMPUS lg| OFFICERS J. M. Maloney President Burnett Pharr Director Erwin F. Smith Manager William L. McGill I Rudolph Sippola, Ass ' t Manager Royal Calder i Advisory Board Raymond S. Mauk, Ass ' t Manager Harold Broome Ray E. Lee, Publicity Director W. K. Sonneman, Librarian PERSONNEL Cornets Royal Calder Rex L. Preis Fred Thompson Wayland Moody Raymond Mauk Erwin F. Smith James Buchanan Autrey Potter Robert Morris Clel Silvey Dudley Wynn Chas. Willis Cyrus Barcus E. B. Hume Paul Sisk Altos Ray E. Lee W. K. Sonneman M. J. Hogan M ERWIN RATCLIFF A. C. LlGON D. O. Long John Caughey Clarinets Jimmie Maloney Freeman Hughes R. Sippola Irvin Theilman Edward Griffin O. W. Heye Lloyd Kirk Oscar Thoreson C. C. Locke Harry Hauser C. W. Fulcher P. H. Stamford T. P. Churchill C. B. Baughman Flute B. L. Smith Trombones Marvin P. Baker W. E. Pugh, Jr. Scott Haltom George Jennings John Lane Steve Gardner T. E. Baker C. D. Brown S. W. Ruff Jack Brown Bass Drum Jess Daniel Piccolo W. B. Sheppard Snare Drums Bassoon Jack Andrews Harold A. C ory Robert W. Dillard Dick Haemel Oboe Alexander Pope A. J. Martin Colvin Ward Saxophones Collis C. Bradt William L. McGill Joe Richardson Chas. A. Williamson James E. Butler D. R. Danforth Walter Williams Victor O. Cook Marshall Morgan Murphy Williams J. B. Beauchamp W. O. Warriener J. P. Jones Baritones Walter Lee Newsom Burnett Pharr Leo Roane Harold Broome Basses Frank Meadows John Hart Dan Gilson ORGANIZATIONS TIME was when the students dreamed of a pep organization which could whip the Longhorn rooters into tip-top pep at the Athletic Contests. This year the dream has materialized in the Texas Cowboys. At every game, both at home and abroad, the Cowboys were the essence of Longhorn spirit — never did they let the pep cease at any of the contests. Clad in their leather chaps, broad-brimmed, black Stetsons, and orange shirts, they kept the crowds in a roar from the beginning to the final whistle on every occasion. Their otunts were clever and original, and seldom it was when the Cowboys could not take the field between halves and entertain both Longhorns and opponents with many fitting maneuvers and stunts. The Cow- boys have a great future before them, and doubtless they will continue to grow better and better as the years go by. Never will a Turkey Day fray be complete in the future without the pep- timism of the chap-clad Texas Cowboys. HONORARY MEMBERS " Shorty " Nowotny L. T. Bellmont E. C, Rather John A. Lomax Lctcher Stark PERSONNEL Bill McGill Foreman A. B. Smith Straw Boss Murray Smyth Horse Wrangler G. W. Peteet Camp Cook J. D. Beasley E. E. Griffen F. M. Midriff Tom Sloane O. J. Beck Graham Hamilton K. H. Miller A. B. Smith J. L. Bilberry Stewart Harkkidek G. II. Mims M. G Smyth R. W. Blalock T. E. Kennerly Bill Mirphree J. I . Si ;., C. V. Brock J. H. Kirk |. C. Orr joi Steiner L. D. Collins R. C. Kinnaird G. Y. Peteet C. B. Thames Boone Crisp F. |. Lackey W. B. Pick] ns L. J. Townsend C. C. Davie W. L. McGill E. E. Ponsford C. S. Wallace R.H.Elliott R. V. McKinney C. D. Reece [.C.Ward S.G.Garrett G. L. MacGregor B. H. Reinarz T. L. Weaver L. M. Glass C. R. Martin Elgeajn Shields F. D. Wolf M.Green H.C.Martin Murray Shields P.D.Woodruff C. M. Wrighi — «m v mto= THE University Glee Club was first organized in 1892. Its purpose is to meet the chronic college need for male quartette and chorus singing, as well as to give to the people of Texas, during its periodic tours, high class musical programs worthy of being rendered in the name of the University. The men who constit ute the Club are selected after a careful process of elimination. Twenty- four men are generally carried on the longer trips, though considerably more than this number appear in the local concerts. The spring tour of 1922 included visits to Franklin, Palestine, Beaumont, Orange, Port Arthur, Texas City, and Galveston. Short trips were also made to towns located near Austin, and an extra spring concert was given here in May, during Music Week. A tour was also made during the Christmas holiday season, December 25-31, 1922, programs being successfully rendered at Brownwood, San Angelo, Sweetwater, Ranger, Cisco, and Mineral Wells. This spring the Club anticipates appearances in San Antonio, Houston, and Beaumont, as well as in some of the Lower Rio Grande Valley cities. OFFICERS Lester C. Bkenizer Director Richard A. Hittson Manager BenS. Woodhead, Jr. . Assistant Manager Theodore Corcanges Assistant Manager To p row — Shuford, Danforth, Wright, Camp, Kinder, Watson, Silvey, Rust, Berkman Middle row— Nunn, Corcanges, Brazelton, Dibrell, Guinn, McCampbell, Gilbert, Gill, White, Woodhead Bottom row— Bailey, Thomas, Orlebeke, Gohmert, Hittson, Brenizer, Goodwin, Dunbar, Newsom, Graves THE Girls ' Glee Club of the University was organized in February, 1922, under the direction of Miss Elfleda Littlejohn, Instructor of Public School Music in the University. Regular meetings are held each week, and at least one public concert is given each year. The Club is affiliated with the Texas Federation of Music Clubs. The purposes of the Club are to promote interest in and enjoyment of choral music, and to stimulate musical activity in the University of Texas. OFFICERS Vernon HlGHTOWER President Helen Rockwell Vice-President Mrs. C. E. Jackson Secretary Elfleda Littlejohn Director Connerly, McVicar, Smith, Lay, Rucker, Thomas Alderman, Bates, Gregory, Dunnaway, Oerling, Evers, Parker, Top row — Dancy, Church, Leml Middle row — Doty, Baker, Agne Euler Bottom row— Hall, Dublin, Newton, Mike, Littlejohn, Hightower, Rockwell, Jackson, Basford Brown, Marshall I ' uiir .;«.; WHEN Shakey ' s passed away several years ago, the trippers of the light fantastic mourned over the future of University dances. But into the breach stepped the now renowned Jimmy ' s Joys to gladden the hearts of ed and co-ed when the studes gathered on Saturday night for the weekly German. And thus it has been for the past two years— the wonderful rhythm of Jimmy ' s jazz to greet the crowds at every affair, formal or informal. Long will the co-eds remember the beautiful moonlit nights of Austin ' s unmatched springtime when they have been awakened by the sweet strains of Jimmy ' s far-famed clarinet. But Jimmy and his joys have left us! We wish them every possible success and the greatest of prosperity. Yea, may our long-to-be-remembered jazzsters be so prosperous that in a few years the dollar will have changed the " E Pluribus Unum " to " If You Can ' t Dance Get On and Ride! " THE membership of the Kane Klub is made up of all senior men in the College of Arts and Sciences and in the School of Business Administration. Its purpose is to foster a better class spirit by enabling senior men to become ac- quainted with each other, thus making the class more nearly a whole than is the case with other classes of the University. During the fall and spring terms, on Tuesday and Friday mornings, the senior wears a batwing collar and carries a cane. The " academ " wears a black bow; the " B. A. " a black string tie. Though certain other classes of the University wear distinctive regalia, the Kane Klub is the only organization with the purpose of enforcing the wearing of its class regalia. At the beginning of the session of 1922-23 it decided to be responsible also for the wearing of caps by the freshmen. Though the great majority of Freshmen have passed the year without wearing the caps, a larger number than in recent years have donned them. For this the Kane Klub claims a measure of credit. V. C. Thompson . Raymond E. Birmingh Melvin D. Miller . Fred L. Cole . King of the Kane Knight of the Kane Keeper of the Kale Keeper of the Kane . f r Pi ' VI Sr JIJHi J mt ,xlSk- t S 1 ?,, f f J Top row— Adkinsiill. Willifortl. Sweet. Balili. lUlo:. Braul, H,,].suii. Carrard, Kadi- Second nw— Moody, Hogan, Griffin, Smyth. Kempe, Lands, Morgan, Hams. Williams Third rcn— Miller. Walters, Lans. Lamkin, Dickson, Golimert. Birmingham, Hawkins. Maddux, Ward Bottom mm— Flynt, Blackatook, Titsworth, Sadler, Rose, Vickers, Thompson, Woodhead, Yertrees. THE Rustic Chapter of the Ancient and Honorable Order of Rusticusses was founded at B Hall, Texas, in the year of our Lord 1900: but their lineage can be traced as far back as Adam to the time when he stalked in the barnyard of Eden. The purpose of the order is to perpetuate that " down en the farm " roam the hay meadows and new plowed ground. OFFICERS E. E. ' Griffin Landlord S. W. Marshall Cotton Chopper E. D. Smith Overseer Doc Normand Cook Jim Beverley Cotton Weigher Dick Hawley . Phrophet H. Bainbkidge Storekeeper Tommy Word Tool Dresser I. I.. Cameron Hensetter- Shorty Nowotny Flivver Winder Ira Allen s Pigs opper Emil Bose Harness Mender Pete Rempe . Roustabout D. H. Askew Seeder H. L. Shoap . Water Bov P. J. Rudolph Gate Keeper Pete Oliver Plow Shaker M. R. Arick Corn Shucker Blue Smith . ' Cow-juicer Robert Stoll . Wood Chopper Carlton Winn . Editor of Podunk Weekly Common ' Hands: " R. E. McNatt, J. V . Allen, A. A. Norm. iND, Ak chie Cray Top row—E. D. Smith, Bainbritige, Beverley, Shoap, Word, Winn, Blue Smith, Gray, Rempe, Marshall, Askew, Stoll, Oliver, Bose, Bones, Griffin, Hawley, Kish, Normand, Bessis Bottom row— McNatt, Arick, Nowotny, Rudolph, Cameron OFFICERS Fred Terry President J. P. Watson Vice-President E. W. Bruce Secretary-Treasurer P. J. Rempe Sergeanf-at-Amts Archie Gray Manager MEMBERS I. J. Allen F. M. Ford Virgil Long R. R. Robb Wesley Allen Louis Fuerstenberg I.. II. I. owl J.H.Robinson D. H. Askew W. L. Gardner Robert Lowery E. E. Rutledge W. H. Bainbridge A. E. Getzendana A. M. Lumpkin L. N. Rutledge Joe Beazley Paul Greenwood K. R. Li trick P. J. Rudolph Joe Bender Tom Glaze H. C. Martin R. S. Sample A. H. Berkman Wiley Glaze S.W.Marshall Leroy Sherrill J. R. Beverley Ed Gossett H. I ' . M vssey H. L. Sho p E. Bose Archie D. Gray Stacy Math is Clarence Smith R. C. Brannan V. Gleckler 0. A. Manske E D Smith Paul Brown H. P. Green f. W. McKee R G. Stoli E.W.Bruce C. T. Groce E. A. McClendon H.C.Story I. F. ( ameron E. E. Criffen Robert McClendon E. B. STREET C.D.Campbell N. W. Guinn R. A. McNai C Tabb U.C.Camp George Marker E. McMillen Fred Terry W. P. Capps Harvey Harkins G. D. Minick J. H. Tips . Brady Cole Wiley Hartsfiei d T. 0. Mitchell Victor Tinsley Fred Cole Rich ird Hawley A. ( i. Nash A. K. Tyson. D. R. Cole George Hefley Dewey Youngb i A. H. Ulrich A.A.Coleman hi Henrichson Arno Nowotny Walter Mlricb G. W. COMPTON W. E. Mon [NGSWORTH C. E. NoRMAND C. I). Vertrees J. W. ( rawford W. T. Henderson Richard Normand J. P. Watson John Caughey Kent Hunt L. O. O ' Meara Bruce Whitecomb ( . P. Denman J. C. Ingram C. W. PERKINS |. M. We SON Louis Dunbar C.A.Johnson E. J. Poth CarltonWinn J.P.Ellis Loyd Kirk E. C Ponder Francis Wilson O.-T. Ericson M.H.Latimer R.B.Pratt M.GW ,; L. M. Evans E. M. Ledbetter I ' . ]. Rempe T. T. Word I M. Fischer W. S. Leslie A. C. Rmni e ORGANIZATIONS National Professional Society Founded 1852 Texas Student Chapter Established January, 1920 Fall Term Spring Term P. R M. Ferguson B. Pratt P. J. Rudolph 1 ' ice-President J. Rudolph V. Tinsley Secretary R R. Lutrick C. D. Campbell Treasurer B O. TlMBERLAKE P. M. Ferguson MEMBERS Sergeant-at-Arms H. H. Allen K. B. Hawthorne E. C. Ponder W. H. Bainbridge E. I. Head R. B. Pratt E. Bluestein 0. F. Henderson P. M. Raigorodsky S. D. Breeding L. D. Hillyer G. E. Ramsey C. D. Campbell L. B. Jones C. Riney P. W. Clark R. R. Lutrick M. I. Rosenburg A. C. Cook C. B. McGehee P. J. Rudolph O. L. Crook A. P. Militchevitch P. T. Seashore B. Crofton E. W. MOLESWORTH C. B. Thames P. M. Ferguson D. A. Ne ttleton B. O. TlMBERLAKE J. M. Hardesty B. H. Peacock V. Tinsley S. Harkrider S. M. Pitts T. T. Word Top row— Hillyer, Allen, Thames, Nettleton, Head, Crook, Cook, McGehee Middle row— Tinsley, Hawthorne, Pratt, Crofton, Ponder, Peacock, Breeding, Riney, Molesworth Bottom raw— Raigorodsky, Clark, Lutrick, Taylor, Ferguson, Militchevitch, Rudolph, Hardesty, Campbell ORG A NJZA TIONS ' QINCE the time when the memory of man runneth not to the contrary, " kJ Dean Taylor has used the ramshorn to mark perfect papers. In order that this symbol might not be entirely unknown to the loyal sons of Alec, the engineers ' literary society was duly christened " The Ramshorn, " and in 1920 became the Ramshorn Chapter of the American Association of Engineers. The objects are to raise the standard of the ethics in the engineering profession and to promote the social and economic welfare of engineers. At its weekly meetings Ramshorn presents programs consisting of talks by members and local engineers on non-technical subjects. Fall Term E. W. MOLESVVORTH R. B. Pratt R. R. Lutrick C. RlNEY E. Bluestein B. Crofton V. TlNSLEY P. J. Rudolph OFFICERS Winter Term Spring Term R, R. LUTRICK R. B. Pratt President J.H.Robertson C. Riney .... Vice-President C.D.Campbell J.H.Robertson Secretary O.L.Crook 0. L. CROOK .... Treasurer E. W. MOLESWORTH R. R. LUTRICK . . Serjeant-at-Arms T. T. Word V. Tinsley Reporter P. J. Rudolph Y. T. Henrkkson . . Historian J. M. Hardesty E. V. Moleswortb .... Critic Top row — Word, Clark, Hollingsworth, Crofton, McKnight, Breeding, Toepperwein, Hardesty, Rudolph Middle row — Raigorodsky, Crook, Hillyer, Scherer, Hawthorne, Thames, Tinsley, Woodman, Haraway Bottom row — Campbell, Bluestein, Cook, Taylor, Molesworth, Pratt, Lutrick, Riney, Bedford Vaijc .; 1 ORGANIZATIONS THE Home Economics Club was founded in 1915 to promote social and professional development. Any girl who is taking a course in Home Eco- nomics is eligible for membership in the organization. The two things which the club has worked on this year were the chrysanthemum sale just before Thanks- giving and the Carnival-Bazaar on December 9, given in connection with the Cowboys ' organization. From these two projects the club realized a total of $325, which goes into a fund from which a $300 scholarship is awarded each year to some girl of the Home Economics Department. $200 of this fund is a gift, and the remaining $100 to be paid one year after giaduation, not bearing interest until after that time. OFFICERS Edith Rae Williams President Mary Helen Racey Vice-President Lucile Caswell Secretary Grace Lewis Treasurer %i % 1 4 4 r I s $ Top row — Yeager, Marshall, Yarlirough, Cooper, Weed, Foster, McNeill, Morgan Second row — Morrow, Clayton, D. Racey, Bleifuss, Reynolds, Morris, Ponton Third row — Paul, Stripling, Dobbs, Smith, Schlieker, Huey, Snuggs, Ogden, Christian, Franks, Arney, Pas Bottom row — Winslow, Clark, Alsup, Burt, Barber, Lewis, Williams, M. H. Racey, Caswell, Mauer, Gooch Page S7S ORGANIZATIONS ASHBEL LITERARY SOCIETY was organized in January, 1889, and was the first Girls ' Literary Society in the University. It was named for Dr. Ashbel Smith, a Texan and a noted alumnus of the University. Membership in the society is limited to thirty. New members are elected in the spring of each year on the basis of their literary merits. The meetings are held in the Ashbel Room on the first and third Wednesdays of each month. Each year a different type of literary work is delved in these meetings. During the present year the Society has worked on the Short Story. OFFICERS Maky Barbour Taylor President Helen Rimes Vice-President Rosalie BlGGIO Secretary Rose Maky WALLING Treasurer Frances Graham Sergeant-at-Arms ft A N JL Top row — Preston, Lovelace, Heffner, Dennis, Knowd, Wilson Middle row — Eikel, Guthrie, Bell, Greenlee, Burges, Williams Bottom row — Gilbert, Rimes, Taylor, Biggio, Walling, Friend ieCAC THE Athenaeum Literary Society was founded in 1883, and is the oldest literary society in the Univeisity. The purpose of the society is to develop those students who desire to acquire a knowledge of parliamentary law and practice in debating, oratory, and declamation. This is accomplished by weekly programs consisting of extempore speeches, debates, and declamations. In order that the individual member may get the most good out of the society, the membership is limited to fifty membeis. With this limited number, each person has more opportunities to appear on the programs and acquiie that ease on the floor which is essential to a well developed public speaker. Fall Term J. P. Ellis Harvey Young L. N. Rutledge R. R. DONAGHEY J. H. Schuyler H. J. Yarbrolgh OFFICERS Winter Term Ed L. Gossett President Phillip Woodruff .... Vice-President Harry O. Leuschner .... Secretary T. E. Kennerly Treasurer J. P. Ellis .... Sergeant-at-Arms Joyce Cox Critic % f ' J 3 % Top rou — W ' ysong, Cox, Kennerly, Friesch, Green, Thompson, Wacker, Leuschner, Bell Middle row — Mcwhinney, Sippola, Carr, Dickson, Hicks. Woodruff, Bowlby, Rice, Goldberg Bottom row — Sadler, Nowatny, Kllis, Young, Yarbrough, Donaghey, Gossett, Kemper N !■■ j pilH THE Hogg Debating Club was named in honor of James S. Hogg, one of the greatest governors the state of Texas has ever had, and the first native Texan to become the head executive of this state. Its membership is limited to thirty-two active members, and its sole purpose is to train men thoroughly in public speaking, and especially in the field of debating. This Club is the only organization in the University that opens its doors each term to entertain the friends of its members with an open house program and allow them to feast at their trough. The Hogg is now the holder of the H. A. Wroe Trophy-Cup, awarded to the society winning the championship in inter-society debates. OFFICERS C. H. Nelson President Byron Martin Vice-President H. A. Brautigam Secretary H. C. Hopp Treasurer Lesley Cooper Sergeant-ai-Arms C.H.Wilson Reporter t I I % I I f I m v % P ? Top row— Mason, Rundell, Jolley, Cline, Jones, McDonald, Nays, Harrison Middle rou — Nisbet, Lovinggood, McCallum, Morgan, Keichman, Pool, Guinn, Hutchins Bottom rou — Mitchell, Nelson, Wilson, Brautigam, Cooper, Hopp, Martin, McWhirten THE Pierian Literary Society was founded in 1909, and although called a literary society, confined its activities to a study of European Art. In 1915 the society became affiliated with The National Story-Tellers League of America, and since that date has confined its attention to the art of story-telling. Membership in the society is limited to thirty active members. Qualifications for membership are based upon scholarship, interest in English, and in story- telling. OFFICERS Mary Tom Osborne President Alice Domingues Vice-President Lillian M. James Recording Secretary Olive Lee Logan Corresponding Secretary Evelyn Long McGee Treasurer Mary Larkin Sergeant-at-Arms Tyler Lee Knight Critic Miriam Gerling Auditor Merle McKee ' . Historian t f 1 4 x W1A " nrJI Top row— Hindman, McKee, Collins, McKeerier, Cape Middle row — Knight, Wells, Gerling, Logan, Barber Bottom rou — Blackwell, Baker, James, Osborne, Long, Larkin — ■mj p i i fr BECAUSE we believe that a college education entails responsibilities; that a greater opportunity necessitates fuller service; that the measure of our own worth as college women lies in our practical understanding of present-day prob- lems and in our fitness to share in the common life they represent, we, the under- signed, do hereby organize the Present Day Club — Preamble of the Constitution of the Present Day Club. OFFICERS Alma Copelin President Kathleen Clifton Vice-President FLOYD HASSELL Secretary Ruth Graham Treasurer MEMBERS Nannie D. Andrews Anne Dennis Cornelia Hood Elizabeth Boyken Connie ( ' .ar a Della Jumper Rebecca Bradley Johnnye Gilkerson Mary Larkin Joyce Bury Caroline Glover Lois Marlin Early Caldwell Ruth Grab wi Myrtle Mathisen Kathleen Clifton Yida Hall ( iiniWK NEAL Alma Copelin Floyd Hassell Frances Oglesby Viola Corley LORENA HlELYER Mildred Pickle Jewell Cow w Claudia Holmes Ik inces Pitts Frances Cox I [elen Rockwell THE Rusk Literary Society was organized in October, 1883, a few weeks after the University opened for the first time. It thus bears the distinction of being the oldest literary society in the University and perhaps that of being the oldest organization. As originally planned, the Rusk was intended to be a forum for all forms of literary activity, but at the present time the society has found it best to confine its activities to the various forms of public speaking. Membership in the Rusk may be secured by appearing at one of tl e regulat meetings, applying for membership, and paying the dues of the organization, which are very small. A number of distinguished men have been members of the Rusk during its history. Senator Morris Sheppard was at one time president of the society. The character of its membership is reflected in the fact that it has won a large proportion of the places on the debating teams and in the various oratorical contests, and that, up to the session of 1921-22, it had held the intei- society championship in debate for a half dozen years. At the present time it has a membership of about sixty men . It meets every Saturday night during the long session. OFFICERS Jessie P. Watson P. E. Foreman Brady Cole President H. G. Woodruff Nowlin Randolph Dennis Macken Vice-President Jerome J. Byrne Frank B. Clayton A. Owen Nabors Secretary Homer Williams Homer Williams Homer Williams Treasurer Paul Brown Jessie P. Watson P. E. Foreman Sergeant-at-Arms R. J. JOPLIN R. J. Joplin R. J. Joplin . Reporter ORGANIZATIONS REAGAN Literary Society was established in 1902. It was named in honor of the Hon. John H. Reagan of Texas, a member of Jefferson Davis ' cabinet, a representative to Congress, a member of the Senate, and the first chairman of the railroad commission in Texas. For the year 1922-23 the society is studying the contemporary novel. Every spring the Reagan Senior Sing is given in honor of all senior girls in the University. The society maintains a loan fund to aid University girls. OFFICERS Carrie Bell Thomas President Roberta Thomas Vice-President Ruth Penick Corresponding Secretary Beryl May Recording Secretary Nell Scott Treasurer Rachael Dunaway Sergeant-at-Arms Dave Maud Cummings Critic Kathryn Shipp Reporter X » 1 1 f ' l ' l ' l Middle ■ -May. Williams, 1 lines, Penick, Von Blittersdorf row— McLarry, Clifton, Oglesby, Evers, White row — L. Cummings, D. M. Cummings, C. B. Thorn THE Sidnev Lanier Society was organized in 1900, and was named in honor of the beloved- southern poet, Sidney Lanier. The purpose of the society is twofold : The promotion of helpful and pleasant intercourse among its members, and the establishment of a students ' loan fund. Membership is based upon stability of character and good standing in the University. Each year ' s group arranges its progiam, and for the past two years the course of study has con- sisted of modern literature, including the novel, drama, and short story. The loan fund now amounts to $2,250. It is lent in amounts of $100, with interest at five per cent. Up to the present time sixty-six girls have benefited by this fund. Additions to the loan fund are available from four sources: Member- ship dues, pledges from senior members, proceeds from Reinal Yendis, the bien- nial circus, and the bringing to Austin of such well-known artists as Helen Keller, Cadman and Tsianina, and Vachel Lindsay. Another feature of the societv is the observance of the annual picnic, at which new members are initi- ated. OFFICERS Bernice O. Cox President Mary Steussy Vice-President Mary Belle Granger Secretary Connie Garza Treasurer Marian Penn Critic [one Spears Custodian of the Loan Fund Top row — Guthrie, Penn, Harris, Holman, Porter, Smith, Crook Second rent — Butler, Plunkett, Settles, Keeling, Artz, II. ill, E. Marshall Third nnc—E. Cox, Bennett, Kellam, A. Marshall, Kilgore, Duer, H. Harris, Dar Bottom row—R. Garza, Price, Granger, B. Cox, Steussy, C. Garza, Hightower ORGANIZATION Speakers! ' Club Speakers Club, the newest of the men ' s literary socie ties, was founded in 1913. Since then it has had a flourishing existence, having overcome all ob- stacles in the way of a parvenu. Speakers ' prudent boast is of the members it has had and is having in the public speaking activities of the University. Al- though the club offers opportunity and training for public speaking of all kinds, it considers as its especial purpose the development of extempore speaking among its members. In view of this purpose, most of the programs of the club consist of extempore speeches on current topics and other matters of interest. Every term Speakers Club has a social meeting; that is, a banquet at which ladies are required to listen to the facetious babble of the members after the demitasse. " A Toast to the Ladies, " a traditional after-dinner speech of all the social meet- ings, invariably arouses much merriment. Membership in the club is gained by delivering an extempore speech before ajudging commit tee, which either does or does not recommend the speaker. The club must then pass on his name before he becomes a member. Speakers Club is not inclusive, following a policy of a few good speakers rather than a multitude of bad ones. The membership is limited. OFFICERS R. C. Goodwin President B. Smith Vice-President Edward NEWBURY .... Secretary-Treasurer PatNeff.Jr Sergeant-at-Arms J. H. Dennis, Jk Critic " ♦ ftXA Top row: Dennis, Murphy, Radoff, Crozier, Jones, Mayfield Middle rmo: Spence, Halff, Bilverry, Scurry, Greenwood, Guinn, Newbury Bottom row: Ragland, Gambill, B. Smith, C. R. Smith, Goodwin, Branch, Fulcher, Nash ORGANIZATIONS ALPHA KAPPA PS I was founded at New York University in 1904 by members of what was then the new School of Commerce, Accounts and Finance. The purpose for which Alpha Kappa Psi was founded, and for which it exists today, is: " To further the individual welfare of its members and to foster scientific research in the fields of commerce, accounts and finance. " Members are chosen from the students in the School of Business Administration who give good promise of being a success in business and have a good scholastic standing. While in the University the members of Alpha Kappa Psi come in contact with the leading business men in the state. After members have finished their college work and start out in the business world for themselves, they always have " a friend in need " in Alpha Kappa Psi. OFFICERS S. Neill Boldekick President Thomas A. Harris Vice-President Henry A. Handrick Secretary I. M. Wood Treasurer Thomas F. Loop Master of Rituals J. Darrel Jones Diary Correspondent f It %% I 1 % Top row: Young, Jones, Vickers, Hays, Handrick, Titsworth, Polk, Whaley, Fulcher, Gaithcr Middle row: Harris, Schmidt, Hawley, Taber, Garrard, Dayvault, Hackler. Miller Bottom row: Wood, Boldrick, McGinnis, Graff, Bell, Winston, Guthman, Loop, Birmingham UUULUJ— ORGANIZATIONS THE Newman Club was organized in October, It 08, by the Rev. M. P. Smith. He was succeeded by Father Michael Carey. The work was con- tinued by the Rev. John Handley, who built the Newman Club Rooms, and by the Rev. J. Elliot Ross, who encouraged the Dominican Sisters in building New- man Hall for girls. The purpose of Newman Club is to safeguard the faith of Catholic students, develop the spiritual side of their lives, and assist them in problems arising when away from home influence. Besides this, classes in Scripture study are conducted in the Club rooms for the benefit of the students. The Club bears the name of Cardinal J. H. Newman. Dr. Sidney E. Mezes, former President of the University of Texas, said that Newman ' s was the greatest mind England had produced in three centuries. The Club also adopted Cardinal Newman ' s seal as the emblem for the pin, and chose for its motto the words on the seal: " Cor ad cor loquitor " i. e., " Heart speaks to heart. " OFFICERS Jerome J. Byrne President MIRIAM GeRLING Vice-President Carol McKewek Secretary James H. Tips Treasurer Rev. J. E. Ross Sergeant-at-Arms HELEN BuKT Historian Top rou -Kyrsinik, Cain, Carter, Denisim, Dominates, Nimon, Gilbough, Bergin, Slavik. H. McHugh .Second rou— Breter, Cooper, F. Slavik, Wipff, Witkerson, Bates. Graham, Hasdorff. Farek, Robertson Third row— Beaty, Pliska, Drummond, Green, Peters, Townsend, BuyBenaare, Schiller, N ' uiincrly, Kelly, P. Kaldo Bottom row—Kom, Kavanaugh, Tips, Burt, Ross, Ceding, Byrne, Killougli. E. Kaldojie, Spratt ORGANIZATIONS THE Students ' Sunday Club was organized in November, 1919, in Gregg Memorial Parish House. It is an affiliated unit of the National Student Council of the Episcopal Church, and stands for the development of a nor- mal religious furthering of church interest among students, and alsc for the development of a high standard of student social life. Its meetings are held every Sunday afternoon at four-thirty, and consist of addresses, discussions, fellowship, and light refreshments. It has furnished a club room in Gregg House. While an Episcopalian organization, all students are welcomed to its meetings. Fall Term Winter Term Spring Term Eugenie Marshall Charles Sumners Eugenie Marshall . President Charles Sumners Herbert Herndon Martha Doak Vice-President Ann Marshall Ann Marshall Ann Marshall Secretary Thomas Sumners Thomas Sumners Thomas Sumners . Treasurer ORGANIZATIONS DURING the fall term of 1914 a group of Senior girls, with the aid of certain members of the faculty, entertained some twenty or thirty Freshmen girls each week with a party. This movement proved to be a source of much pleasure for all concerned, as well as a great deal of benefit resulting in unification and developing spirit. The idea continued in the minds of the Senior girls until the spring of 1915, when it was crystallized in the organization of the Cap and Gown Society on April 5, 1915. Considerable enthusiasm continued until the war and influenza periods. With the resumption of activitie s in 1919, the society has found a definite place in the affairs of the Senior class. Membership in the society is open to every Senior girl. Initiation takes place in the spring term for those Junior girls who will be Seniors the following year, and again in the fall. Government of the Society is vested in four officers and six girls chosen from the Senior class at large by the president. These are known as the Inner Council. OFFICERS Ardis Dean Keelinc; President Mary Barbour Taylor Vice-President Kathryn Cochran Secretary BERNICE COX Treasurer 4 It lottcim row — Rii 3arrickman, James, Knight, Wi Cox, Taylor, Keeling, Cochrar CACTUS - ' II - • The University Y. M. C. A. Building i. jffl, C. a. Cabinet OFFICERS Ralph R. Wood President Albert McCurdy Vice-President William J. Fetzer Secretary Dr. D. A. Penick Treasurer Ira J. Allen Robert Bledsoe Dr. T. W. Currie Lee Curtis William J. Fetzer Robert Joplin Byron Kennedy Albert McCurdy Adolphus E. Moore Dr. D. A. Penick W. A. Smith A. M. G. Swenson Ralph R. Woe id 1 ▼ f ' t t t Top row — Bledsoe, Allen, Swenson, Kennedy, Joplin Bottom row — McCurdy, Currie, Wood, Fetzer, Smith, Moore ORG A XIZA TIONS Top row — Worthington, Gilkerson, Henry, Jones, Butler, Garza Middle row— Williams, Steussy, Plunkett, Boy kin, Budd, Reed, Fell Bottom row— White, Morrow, Childress, Guthrie, Ory, Bassett, Wray g. W. C. a. Cabinet OFFICERS May Lee Guthrie President Alice Ory Vice-President Dama Jones Secretary Mary Steussy Treasurer 3 unior i. W. C a. Cabinet OFFICERS OF JUNIOR CABINET Virginia Reed President Elizabeth Cox Secretary Top row — Bennett, James, Budd, Greenlee Bottom row — Cox, Reed, Fox, Wilson, Garza LA Tertulia was founded at the University in 1914 for the purpose of fostering the study of the Spanish language and literature. Its membership is limited to forty, and the requirements for entrance are a " B " average and a speaking knowledge of Spanish. The meetings are held twice a month on Thursday evening. All business and programs are conducted entirely in Spanish. The programs have as their object the study of the customs, life, and literature of the various Spanish-speaking countries or the study of the life and literary works of Spanish authors, and always contain musical numbers with a Spanish note pre- dominating. La Tertulia gives an annual dance and has the last meeting of the spring term in the form of a picnic at which the new members are initiated. Connie Garza Brady N. Cole Florence Settlers President Vice-President Secretary- Treasurer Top row — Cole, Bennett, Tips, Watkins, DeLeon Middle row — Bunsen, Butler, B. Gomez, Marshall, Miller, Rucker Bottom row — Easterling, Sutherland, C. Garza, D. Gomez, Beteta, R. Garza 5™ ± ± mTTrmiiiiiiiiniiii ORGANIZATIONS THE fall of 1922 marked the beginning of the University Chess Club, organ- ized for the purpose of inciting intercollegiate chess interest. A tournament was held, and a team of five members selected, namely, W. J. Fanning, V. H. McFarland, J. W. Strapp, B. Crofton, and M. L. Wertheim. This team carried away the honors in a match with A. and M. on Thanksgiving Day. The Club played other colleges by wire during the session. Chess can be learned in a few minutes, but never mastered in a dozen lifetimes. The number of possible move combinations totals millions. It is now played by post, telephone, telegraph, wireless, and cable; across continents and over oceans. As it came slowly down the dusty centuries, it has enlisted the interests of the world ' s greatest men; King Solomon, Aristotle, Voltaire, Napoleon, Roosevelt, Foch, Lloyd George — in fact, nearly all the great minds of history found solace and enjoyment in this Royal Game. OFFICERS V. H. McFarland President J. W. Stapp Secretary W. J. Fanning Captain Top row — Wacker, McFarland Bottom row — Holt, Fanning, Stapp e CACTUS ) j THE Reed Music Society was organized March 31, 1915, under the direction of Professor Frank L. Reed, for the purpose of promoting interest in music in the University by creating a desire among the members of the student body for a more thorough and familiar acquaintance with music. Membership is based primarily on ability to perform in public, and knowledge of, and interest in, the art of music. Each year the club follows a definite program of study familiar- izing itself with the great masters and the more important compositions. This year the club has undertaken the study of the development of grand opera from 1585 up to the present time, emphasizing Verdi ' s operas and the Wagnerian music dramas. It is the custom of the club to have various open meetings during the year, to which are invited its friends among the students and faculty. OFFICERS Helen Rockwell President May Bess Huberich Vice-President Dora Lay Secretary and Treasurer ORGANIZATIONS THE Greenhorns have arrived! The solemn call of the Cap and Gowns has awakened the verdant trumpets of a loyal host of five hundred. They have assembled on the greensward of the Texas campus; they have chosen their Freshman leaders; they have frolicked in a jolly Gymcanna; and they have feasted with gay informality. Throughout old Varsity they have sworn their allegiance to her, to their leaders, and to each other. OFFICERS Rachel Sumners President Ruth Ropes Vice-President Margaret Schoch Secretary Helen Vinson Treasurer Top row— Vinson, Schoch Bottom row — Ropes, McDaniel, Sumners %CACTUS (IRGAXIZATIDX.S THE first Beaumont Club of the University of Texas was organized in the fall of 1919 under the leadership of Charles Harritt, Jr., with a roster of betwee n thirty-five and forty members. Since that time the Club has increased its membership about twenty per cent, and has enjoyed a prosperous and a profitable life, having held meetings of both business and social nature periodi- cally during the entire three and a half years. The threefold object of the organi- zation is: The promotion of congeniality among Beaumont students attending the University, the preservation of then mutual interests, and the exaltation of their fair city ' s name to its proper position of respect at the very crest of University activities. Whether one looks into the athletic lecords of the Uni- versity, into the list of honor-roll students, through the society columns of the Daily Texan, or on the arms of the chairs in T. Hall, he will find the names of Beaumont students written there indelibly — students who have done more than their bit in making Varsity what it is today. Brady D. Morris Jack W. Young Edward Omohundro Howell Happ Cecil Bordages SCOM FUNCHESS Ben S. W ' oodhead Dorothy YYhitehurst W. H. Turner, Jr. Howell Happ Marshall Elliott Claudia Holmes Elton Cruse [Catherine Butler Annie Jordan andon Bryan ADY MoKKIS . Floyd Streater President Vice- President Secretary . Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms Reporter THIS organization was founded at the University in the session of 1920-21. Its purpose is to bring together all of the students in the academic depart- ment who expect to pursue the study of law so that they may become acquainted, profit by the programs rendered, and in a way learn something of what is expected of them in the Law School. Prominent lawyers and the faculty of the Law School often address this association, and at least one banquet is given each year. Anyone who expects to study law is eligible for membership, provided he is recommended by two of the old members. H. H. SCHUENEMANN Albert C. Buss S. A. Crowley J. B. Petty J. R. Craddock T. B. Greenwood P. C. Boethel T. A. Rousse Corinne Neal J. B. Petty H. H. ScHUENEMAN T. B. Greenwood W. F. Mallow J. R. Craddock . M. J. Hamburger J. B. Petty . . P. C. Boethel . T. B. Greenwood President . Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer Sergeanl-at-Arms Reporter % 1j » «A1 Top row — Seale, Cozart, Slarik, Voyles, Thomason, Voight, Crawford, Bell, Webb Middle row — Rosenthal, Brown, Ritter, Pfeiffer, Morris, Kerr, Greenwood, Bruhl, Nelson Bottom row — Petty, Rousse, Neal, Crowley, Schuenemann, Mallow, Boethel, Buss, Hamburger THE Texas Pre-Medical Society is an organization for the benefit of those students of the University who intend to study for the medical profession or for any branch of medical science. Its purpose is tc bring these students into social intercourse and to offer them a further incentive to follow their chosen profession. The society is represented in every phase of intramural athletics, and takes part in all university activities. A dance is held each term, and a hearty welcome is extended both socially and in a business way to all " pre-med " students of the University of Texas. Fall Term Kent Hunt C. B. Thompson Maudie M. Burns Mayette Smith R. H. Elliott Nan L. C.ilkerson Winter Term Walter Craddoc McIver Fukman Helen Konjias Mayette Smith A. E. Boysen W. C. Hilton Spring Term E. B. Hume Julia McVicar A. E. Michelson Mayette Smith David Sacks X. M. Geffnus President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Keeper of the Skull Galveston Correspondent To-p rot — Rem-, Smith. Mi-Vicar. Hicliardson. Simmons. Xeslictt. Alishi.r, Freeman, Tucker Second row— Willie. Jolly. Beadey, Klapproth. Murphy, Wilkinson. Armstrong, Friend. Guggol2, Bry Third row— Prince, Reed, Ramsone, Reinarj. Shrophsire, Flynt, Koennecke, Barrett. Thiele. Oaddock Four ft row— Carr, Guyer, Storey, Hicks, Smith, Reid, Knolle, Marrylees, Ippolito Bottom row— Etter, Minter, Hickman, Langner, Elliott. Hunt, Burns, Konjias, Long, Potter ORGAXIZATIONS THIS organization is in its first year. Its purpose is to act as a means by which students from Franklin may be drawn closer together while at the University. It also exists that it may cause some students from Franklin to become more interested in the University and thereby make an effort to come to Texas. Any student from Franklin High School or from Franklin may become a member. OFFICERS A. N. Boyd President Walter Ullrich Vice-President Taylor Cole Secretary i i in s i « i a ■ ■■■ % x% if Top row— Bush, Walker, Reiss, Ullrich, Currey, L. Blonstein, Hurley, Morris Bottom row — Jackson, Boyd, O ' Neal, Holden, Cole, Sheats, S. Blonstein, Van Pelt - iTijJ ;}rpy I TE .. ' .:- ' ,.- HpHIS X act •■ ■■ from Franklin ma} b ;mber. . . 1 . AX3T n- 1 CAOTTHORN CAP TO . OUILDWG AT WASHINGTON, D.C CACTUS THORN — UUU HJLJ — St Jforetoorb Well, the jig ' s up, boys. Take ' em off, Hawkshaw, we know you! Having in the preceding pages received your flowers over the footlights, and made your hypocritical bows to a sleeve-snickering student body, you may now lay aside that self-satisfied air alongside the old red flannels in the moth- balls. For Gabriel hath sounded Taps, and the stoppers have been pulled from the vials of vitriol. So — Listen, my children, and you shall hear Of the secret coups of Sprowl-on-your-ear; Of the petting parties of Susan and Bill And of Bootleg Ben with his Volstead stil Of Lucy Josephine ' s gumshoe crew, Of the little parties the Thetas flang; And who signed the bonds of the jailhouse gang. Now the axe is sharp, as the victims know, And the spot is sore where the Thornlets go. But the sleep-craving Grind Eds loud proclaim The cooks who have spoiled the student ' s stew; That they held the sack in this gol-dcrn game. The banshees scream, and the skeletons rattle. Oil up the Underwoods! On with the Battle! PULL IN YOLK L( K, FKKCIK. JIKkK CoMK THE WRATH OF GOD! St Bebtcatton ; ft As an appreciation of the moth- erly interest taken in the produc- tion of the Cactus Thorn; as a recognition of the fine spirit shown in upholding the sacred traditions of deah, deah Vawsity;as an indi- cation of the warm spot she occu- pies in the heart of the student body; and, as a testimonial of our gratitude for the material she has supplied, and the prominent part she has played in cutting down our labors; we timidly, yet affection- ately, and in a spirit of hearty good-fellowship, dedicate this sec- tion of the ( " ACTtrs to Miss Lucy Josephine Newton sometime Dean of Women in the Universitv of Texas. CACTUS THORN -UJUJUXF 0 xx Campus peauttful ■ Hail Varsity! Thy ivied walls grow hoary with creeping age. Thy massive stones; thy Heaven aspiring towers! Wrapped in the traditions of Higher Education. — (Jim Ferguson, Architect.) Dear old Main Hall! Thy Corinthian Columns and Gothic Arches. How long will we treasure in our hearts the memory of countless hours spent there busting In the shade of the An- heuser Bush. Wise Faculty provision against the 18th Amendment. On tap in the English Channel. Loving Faculty! See how they have provided t his fire escape — as patented by King Tut in 4000 B. C. Ancient D Hall with weather-beaten w rustic bridge, and batik awnings. How you have brightened the years of many of Var- sity ' s daughters. B Hall the Beautiful— stronghold of the full dinner-pail and the trace-chain of Jeffer- sonian Democracy! CACTUS THORN C ADMINISTRATION J - TEXAS- HE TE JA$- = HELLTH TO THE SADMINISTRATORS! Here ' s to our Prexy, now he ' s went. Unto Dean Parlin raise your glass. God grant there ' s no such other sent He busteth out each pretty lass To throttle thought, and turn us pale We have seen others who are worse, By sending editors to jail. And anyhow, he writes good verse. A toast to Luc} — Bottoms Up! Drink deep unto the Registrar. The Thorn will give a loving cup Within his dome ideas arc. To anv soror who must seek He thinks that he ' s from Heaven sent Miss Newton ' s oftic a week. To be our coming President. And last on Fritz von Wilhelm ( ' .raff Let your eyes rest — You ' ll get a laugh. He is the pet of prexy ' s schemes, BUT — Blunderbusses haunt his dreams. After the yell leaders asked that all those who felt sorry for We Reserve would kindly raise their right hand. CACTUS THORN Wf)t CJjorn (grabuatcs Erasmus Gigginbotham Codfisher Aapp D. E. F. D. U. M. and B. L. I. N. D. Order of the Double Cross; Knight Com- mander of the Footbath; President the Cam- pus Society for the Suppression of Immoral Dogs; Sect, the Sunday Roundtable on Biblical Characters; Sgt. at Arms the League for public pollorying- of students suspected of reading Mencken; General of the Army for the massacre of Young Intellectuals; Substitute Chief of the Ancient and Honorable tribe of Puritanical jackasses. A great, good man. A simple man in truth. This world is better that he dwelt in it. God rest his simple soul, one dreadful day he saw a dimpled knee— and straight expired. Lynnette D ' Armand Givumhel SOSHULLY GUSHGUSH R. A. T. T. L. E. P. A. T. E. Rouge and Lipstick; The Welsh Rabbit; Queen of the Varsity Freak Show; Flappers and Beans Union; Chiropractic Dancing League; Spanish Athletic Association; Pres. Porch Swing Spoofers. Lionel Rodolf Pettemall Pish B. S. in D. T ' s. Chi Phi; Corn Consumers; Dean of Women ' s Judicius Petting Club; Menorah; Woman and Nature; Model Majestic Style Show (1, 2, 3, 4,). This lad who was weak in the head Could neck any dame (so he said). But one night he got gay With a W. A. A. And now (like his frat) he is dead. Jefferson Davis Jones M. A. in M. U. D. Corn and Bunion; Vote and Dollar; Piggly Wiggly; Male Milliners Assn.; Mush and Megaphone Club; Thesis-Classic Yell- leaders of Ancient Egypt. ZULEIKA PlNGE H. O. L. Y. Bible Study Club; Y. M. C. A., Fundo Fund Drive; Committee to receive South African Missionaries; Fellowship Scan- dinavian Daughters of Luther; Humor Editor Ministerial Students Varsity Weekly; Up and Down Toothbrush Movement. Her sweet and noble spirit is bathed in heaven ' s light. Without her gracious presence here, the day would be as night. Octavia Zilch G. Y. M. Moss and Mothball (1902); Bally Ballet (1903; retired 1907); Man and line (1908- 19 ); Lemon Aid Society; Daugheters Hezechiah; Thesis— Memoirs of a landmark. s BOARD HEMS i lf3f. -. « !« OT " WE , ' lM CtWW OF T w COvv S - t i B£UC.L- X£. I .ms T. TAEy 5o» e akc OV vn W( rw ICONlNEr OACD PROF. SCAftAkteOCM FIT, C.A.F.6! jooce Ntcooenut U.vj.4.98 L»»wl or Trtt BOI«p OF •CCMNtKCE; E 01 I ICIQ VSesiOE T OF lO:.T A«0 STOvEr DOCUMENTS CACTUS jj Wfyooyttttl Ql )tp ' vt sugpenbeb! celebrated the sel i le- rowbeaten oul of the nit given foi suspension, as Crash, Bang, Zowiel Knockout THERE was a sound of revelry by night as tin- Little Honor Councill rnenl of the Lake Party investigation. All the facts had been br wit students for the Faculty Discipline committee, and the verdic Prexy had requested. " Let ' s have a party, " someone had said, and the idea had been accepted with open arms and parched throats. Soon dear Old Main Hall rang with the sounds of ran -free merriment. Tin God Gray sat upon his throne and stroked his favorite cat, who purred and curled her tail in high glee. " Cock it back, boys, " he yelped. " Prexy will shine when you turn him in your decision. A health to the REV! " The toast was swallowed, and another quicklj followed to " Student Government, " which, of course, was synonymous with the first, and need really not have been proposed at all. " Let ' s have a vaudeville show. " cried little Straightlace Baker. " Watch me imitate what Miss Newton makes the House Mothers do. " Whereupon she stood on her head for five full minutes, until little Jo-Jo Moore fainted away behind the throne, where he remained until after the Thorn idiot had taken his flashlight above and departed. The next act on the program was the famous dancing team of Eastman and Jones, who pepped up the place with an Apache dance which warmed up His Majesty so that he called to Hammond with the hair-net fan to pour on a mean breeze. Time out for another round of cocktails was called and the pretty little Barmaid Devereux gracefully dispensed Forbidden Fruit. By this time the party had two fingers in the wind; even staid and soggy Major Bell was per- suaded by the winsome Cox to tell a few slick ones the Tri Delts had told him. But the crowd paid no attention whatever to his asthmatic wheezes for Scoot Loop and his side-kick landed on the scene of action with a diverting little skit which Dr. Judson had once delivered at the Faculty- Club entitled, " Oh Lucy, Shimme for Me! " This act called for another irrigation. Then Red Mark Latimer insisted that he be allowed to quote some snappy bits from the hydrogen sulphide analysis as he lay on his stomach, beating time with his chin and champing his eyeglasses. Then the bottoms-up toast which all had been saving for adieu was sadly gulped down to the Blunderbuss, and a resolution of regret drawn up and sent to Dr. Vinson and Miss Newton, ex- pressing the sorrow of all concerned that they had not been able to attend the celebration. Page i03 wgk i CACTUS THORN QHACK-TIVTTIE5 J -TEXAS U|Q M|| I SEWIISH = wwinnwr ii i pi i CACTUS THORN IXJmLHF THE TEN COMMANDMENTS IN THE BLACK AND BLUE BOOK OF CAMPUS ETIQUETTE I. Approved pose for entrant in Zieg- feld Beauty Contest. This sketch, in which Miss Loraine Bertrand kindly consented to pose, offers invaluable suggestions (as Miss Bertrand explained) to those entering the field of folly. The gown is of Parisian creation and was loaned by M. Emile Erpenbaumer et Cie. of East Austin. The coquettish glimpse of lingerie under the graceful drape of the skirt above the knee (to which not even the Fiend of Wimmen could object) strikes a plangent chord of girlish innocence, which Miss Bertrand here so charmingly achieves. Should one happen to have a cork left leg, the skirt may be raised above the right knee. II. How to get in. Arise early each sunny morning on which you may expect the Thorn Idiot and hi kodak upon the Campus, bathe and care- fully make up. On reaching the Campus pursue said unfortunate with the bulldog tenacity of a member of the House Mother ' s League in quest of scandal, until you have forced yourself upon his attention. Run quickly round and face the camera, crying in persuasive tones, " Oh, you ' re trying to get my picture for the Grind Section, " strike a Mary Pickford pose (or a Pola Negri should his interest flag) and freeze until he has made a time exposure. Retire in careful embarrassment, moaning, " that mean old boy slipped up on me again. " (Idiot ' s note. This advice, tendered by this young lady will invariably succeed.) III. How to keep out. On all sunny days on which you may expect the Thorn Idiot to be out gunning for wild fowl wear a veil of heavy gunny- sacking and carry a Boston Bag. Should he happen to steal upon you unaware, you may escape by emitting a sound like the Fiend of Wimmen at P an-Hellenic. This will invariably rid the Campus of his presence, lor .it least twenty-four hours. Should you, however, not have time to do this, snatch up the nearest mail box, address yourself to R. F. D. No. i, and plunge head foremost into the slit. Two weeks later you will be delivered at the undertakers, where in all probability you are over-due. IV. Correct form for entering the Woman ' s Building after Taps. Should one meet the matron of the Hall coming down the side of the building, the young man should leap dexterously aside, raising the hat and bowing gallantly as he allows the lady to pass unmolested. V. Correct manner in which to sap friend into dateing up genuine antique now revisiting your sister ' s lodge for the first time since said antique ' s graduation with the Class of Nineteen Umpty-BIaah. CACTUS THOR.X Approach the Unsuspecting suavely, being careful to keep between him and the Meetee, saying in dulccd tones: — " Deah old Bean, me sistah ' s old college chum from Vahssah has dropeed in for a bit of a week- end with us. I ' m giving a bit of a dinnah pahty for her tonight and 1 want you to be dear Abigail ' s escort. We ' ll drop in at the German rawther late awfterwood. I know she ' s a peach of a dancer. The 1 ' ii Wales danced with her once, and I ' ve k men dance with her alone for an evening. (Dear Abigail ' s six-feet-two, protn teeth and two left feel assure above friend of a like uninterruptetl evening, i VI. Charming Decoration for an Over- mantle. This design is reprinted hem the " Phi Bate, " national publication of Phi Beta Kappa and illustrates a novel treat- ment of a mantle in the Texas Alpha Chapter house. Fruit jars, being rathei bourgeois, it will be noticed, have no place in the col- lection i l antique glassware. The picture ol last year ' s chapter immediately above adds an " en famille " touch to this interesting mural construction. VII. Correct .Manner for Declining .1 Young Gentleman ' s invitation to H m Tea. Should be become nunc insistent on may, of course, proceed with linnet VIII. Correct Form, for a Fiem Wimmen on a Snowy Afternoon. In order to avoid burial beneath .11) avalanche of snowballs. brickbats, and galoshes cast carelessly at tin head by your loving charges, it is well to travel in a speciallj prepared racing sled drawn by twin Arabian Jackasses, accompanied by a bodyguard of Y. M. C. A. Secretaries and Past Presidents of the Loyal Legion for the Prevention ol Petting Parties. Upon passing fraternity and sorority houses, it is necessary to con- ceal oneself with some skill from the sharp- shooters in the crow ' s nest. This may be accomplished by neatly lining a garbage can over the head and shoulders. To make your presence known to a sister Fiend, make a noise like a Whangdoodle moaning for a mate on the desert. IX. Trim rigout for an Afternoon Drive. Coaching parties have acquired quite a vogue among people who care the recent Board of Squeegent ' s admirable ruling on automobiles. The harness used with the tallyho above, being made of tissue paper, will serve admirably as an alibi upon a late return to the Woman ' s Building. X. An Fait form for Drying Date Snaggers. As may be readily deduced from the accompanying illustration, even the Legg House has its serious side. Such inti- mate domestic scenes as this represent the beau ideal in Lingerie Luxing, and thoroughly demonstrate that one may be a queen, both Social and Laundry. From left to right is the laundry work of Misses Bertrand, David- son, Piper, and Sullivan. CACTUS THORN Cftotce Pits; on tfje iStttotts; A LIST OF RULES FOR FACULTY WOMEN THE gentle reminder was sent anonymously to the office of our Fiend of Wimmen, who turned it over to the Idiots in Chief of the Grind Section for their opinion on the matter. The Idiots see no reason why the womanhood of the faculty should not be subject to a thorough Christian Laundry once a week the same as the student femmes enjoy; they aver that the Campus Blue Law Baiters are right. Glory to God and Down with Vice! 1. All faculty women under the age of discretion must retire by eight o ' clock. 2. All parties for faculty women under the age of discretion and all parties in which there are less than ten must be properly chaperoned, preferably a chaperone per person. 3. Members may go auto riding in the city limits in the day time with a chaperone individually approved of by the Dean of Women, the President of the University, and the Pastor of their Church. 4. Members may have one (1) caller a week, and such call shall not last longer than two hours. 5. Members may not receive gifts from callers other than approved books (Harold Bell Wright and Annie Fellows Johnson preferred ). and wholesome candy — Woodward ' s sugar sticks and Angelus Marshmallows only. 6. No card playing, dancing, or other rough stuff is tolerated. Tiddledy Winks and Jack may be played until 8:00 p. m. Dominoes not permitted, and each newcomer will be searched to i that she has none. 7. Members may go to the Library in groups of not less than twenty and : later than 9:00 p. m. 8. Any faculty woman who catches any other violating the above rides is hereby urged to report the dereliction to the house mother and the guilty member will be penalized by having to correct all themes and quiz papers belonging to the accussee. This is for the purposes of encouraging spying and laziness among members. Marie Sapper, the little freethinker and Bohemian Baby from Galveston Beach, has at last snapped out of the social oblivion which shrouded her initial two years at Varsity. Tins latest practioneer of the " I don ' t care " technique was responsible for the triangular shift date cycle. Such things as climb- ing in the Kappa window and stumbling over the wicker bassinette (placed there for use in emergency- only) neither cooled nor deferred the ardor of her dateing. It is said that she manages the thing by having one leave at the front door while the second waits at the rear, but we have been unable to discover just how the third comes in gracefully — possibly disguised as a messenger-boy with ti dings that her favorite grandmother has just done what accommodating grandmothers usually do on such occasions. Bowery Ann, one of the group of Theta freshmen that is like horseradish in the chapter ' ; announces through these columns that she conforms to all rules laid down in the Handbook and i latest Newtonian Edition of Science and Health. Poor Ann was recently and unjustly accused of being seen " catching that ozone. " but immediately explained that " it was Murrel on the back seat with that boy. " Selah! mder if the 1 ' ullr The Thetas announce to the masculine part of the Campus, that they are now providing asbestos petting frocks for all their hot-rocks. There is. consequently, little fear of a repetition of the sofa con- flagration which Caffal promoted last spring. Mildred Chambers and Etta Gilbert are charming to ook upon in their recherche attire. Beat-em-to-it Berb, the San Antonio Big-Eyes, has the gentle- art of alihi-ing down to a point where the Bible seems weak in comparison. When Bosom-Mate Chiles proffered a drive to the Lake as a substitute for Hen ' s afternoon Movie, the plague descended upon fair Big-Eyes and Fattums was directed to cure her by the floral method. Four Roses — er — American Beauties, we mean, were his prescription. Immediately after Ins departure, the happy couple filtered out to the Lake. Hen followed a delivery boy who brought the floral tribute, by about fifty yards, but when he arrived, she was not. Hen de- parted meditating, and making big vengeance — medicine within himself. But when Berbelinda the — aw let it go— beautiful returned and learned the state of things she merely yawned and reached for the phone. And in ten minutes Hen had apoligized thrice, and was fishing in the mail box for the flower bill he had posted to Berb. This is sad, for Brown Eyes was due to come across for the chrysanthemums she had charged to little Mama Taylor and Valentino Jack Chiles on other occasions. CACTUS THORN Cfjotce Pit on tfje Jgtttott What we fail to understand is why our old friend Stellar dons the bruins at all, if they cause her enough inconvenience to make her retire to the dressing room at a german and discard the same, as rumor says she did. And the same rumor adds that she was then warmly clad in just three articles of clothing, this count including a pair of holeproofs. The chance of the lacy affair falling from her pocket while she was in the Maverick seemed to cause her very little concern, as she blithely explained to those interested that the darned things had been bothering all evening. KAPPA SIG MEMBERSHIP DRIVE Mush Week, 1922 Preacher Hawk breaks Monday — -Mush Week dawns; Kappa Sigs return from Laredo, jail. Inspection of bottled corn shows all ready for drive. Tuesday — Kappa Sigs tell rushees Delts are bums, Sigma Chis willie-boys and Betas H. ' A. ' s. Wednesday — Kappa Sigs tell rushees Sigma Chis are H. A. ' s, Betas low and Delts lower. Credulous Freshman enticed to lake and held captive until Sunday morning. Much liquor and bull flows at K. A. — Kappa Sig council of war. Thursday— Kappa Sigs tell rushees Delts are in debt, Sigma Chis in jail and Phis going to hell. Brother Toolong returns from San Antonio jug. Kappa Sigs lose sixteen pledges on ac- count of failure to disinfect Brother Pope and burn his clothing. Friday — Kappa Sigs tell rushees K. A. stands next to Kappa Sig nationally Cright, both in Class G. 6). Kappa Sigs lose seventeen pledges when information leaks out that Jawn Mayfield affiliates with the brotherhood. Saturday — Absent-minded Kappa Sig inadvertently tells truth to rushee. Is immediately locked in cellar by indignant and horror-stricken brethren. Sunday — Texan lists twenty-two Kappa Sig pledges. Five are identified after diligent search of police court records. Remaining seventeen are discovered engaging in a checker tournament with K. A. ' s unfortunates at Billfinger ' s Livery Stable. Rat Sam and other Kappa Sigs function- ing according to fraternal custom. A mournful howl is heard at midnight as the ghost of Joe Ellis clad in nineteen yards of heavy, black crepe, appears lamenting on the house-top. Little Dorothy of the Legg Mansion sprang into the limelight this Spring as a Two-gun Terror with a chilled steel nerve. It appears that she and another denizen of the same cellar were w end- ing home in their usual provocative fashion, w hen two dashing lads swung alongside in a roadster and in a moment a merry quartette was bowling down Whit is. But, ahah! little Dotty was wise! She knew all about that Preacher boy. So would they mind stopping at the house a moment! Of course they wouldn ' t. And here the party ceased to be a quartette and became a strictly tcte a tete affair. Now had Herman Heep, our prominent man about town, noticed what Dorothy carried with her when she returned from upstairs, prob- ably he would not have turned his car into a secluded lane, as he did a few minutes later. But he did adventure thus — he timidly (more or less) besought a kiss or two, and instantly found him- self driving the young lady swiftly homeward, urged on by the persistent pressure on his ribs of Dorothy ' s gat, which he later described as being about the size of a mountain howitzer. Hunt the moral. We couldn ' t find one. • ■ ■ . Q U JJL tX.3 ' ' ' -■ ' ■ " t_ ' --.- .J, , , • Lest we forget the firm Kappa Klutch upon the burlap, let us refer briefly to the coup they pulled in pledging Miss Perspiration from the Bayou City. Transcript of little Sydney ' s letter to her mother, written during Rush Week is self-explanatory. Stay right in there, oh Daughters of Athena! Wisdom is a wonderful thing! jhmnDiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiijr CACTUS THORN Nearest Herb . |«4p f(M ffcj [OM, (if UJtfl W- 3u 0--MJJL Bushels Cf gve, Bonnie CACTUS THORN JLU v MXF CACTUS THORN Boton Put Jlot 0ut. This is an unbiased report of the case of Settegast vs Astin, Social Offense No. 3433. Upon a dark and stormy night ' tis said that our male beauty on the right and that peculiar looking Astin femme had framed up for a little of the old wool-pulling as practiced by all of our more popular co-eves. On the night this picture was taken by the Thorn Idiots, we understand that Setty was coming around to fill a date of some week ' s standing, but the lanky blonde got there first, so it was decided by the conspirators that an imaginary quiz should be yanked from the alibi chest for the benefit of Basketball Setty. Falling easily into the trap, he offered to read the book that the lady was too ill to peruse, and report the plot in time for her alleged quiz. Now Setty had had flu him- self, but from nine at night until Ave in the morning he poured over the pages, sitting up for his sick friend. Meanwhile the illustrated scene was being put on in the fire (and nothing else)-lit parlor. But she who throws alibis should not snicker for publication. Setty fnund out! Then came the motorcycle jam, when Setty was rushed Kid Astin, with much sympathy, eager to hold the center of the stage, and was informed that her presence would be greatly appreciated in the immediate vicinity of somewhere else- And the gang cheered her out with great gusto. Meanwhile the Deke dance floated in. And the little wool-puller through the medium of Frankie Piper, besought Walter Stirling to get her an invite. Walter, who answers Frankie ' s every finger-wiggle, brought the matter up at Chapter meeting. A large nega- tive vote settled the matter. Astin was as popular in the Deke House as an attack of smallpox. What we would like to point out to misguided, martyred Setty, is that The light that lies In woman ' s eyes And generates those swooning sighs May be inspired by the light that lies In a tall blondes eyes, and LIES and LIES. tEfte Jfeltne g toan g ong Has anybody seen our Charter? Has anybody seen our K. A. T.? It was a precious thing But it did take wing. And we pine to know just where it ' s at. Two long years we worried. Then ' twas jerked and left us Hat. Come Charter, Charter, Charter! Come Kappa Alpha Theta! Grand Council, give us back our K. A. T. i. hope, love, these three, and the greatest of these Lov Once upon a time there fell into the hands of the Thorn Idiots, a scoop of tremendous dimensions. relating to the incredible activities of the late Texas Thetas. At the mournful prayer of a well-nigh tearful emissary, to-wit. Miss Etta Gilbert, officer of high rank in the Dean of Women ' s Secret Service, the Idiots consented to withold from print certain damning pages of the manuscript. She thanked them and departed. Seemingly Thetas were playing fail ' . Not so! Even at this moment villainy was afoot. By dint of family ties (?) a certain high official, an executive head of our University, was per- suaded to bring to bear upon the Idiots the power invested in him by the Board of Regents and the State of Texas for a worthier purpose, in order that the guillotine might lie halted in its downward plunge upon the neck of Kappa Alpha Theta. This labor of love accomplished the desired end for on I he daj following our Idiot-in-chief was hailed into the Presence, and the sentence read as follows: " I shall withold the degree of a certain law student (naming our friend who procured the evidence) until this matter is settled. If one word of this matter is printed, he will not receive his degree. I should advise you not to publish it, but in case you disre- gard this advice, I shall take other steps " Observe, that we follow the advice of this motherly official to the dotting of an " i " and the crossing of a " t. " No line, letter or phrase of this matter have we printed. We did amass later, bales of un- speakable information concerning this organization, which we tossed into the garbage can, then washing our hands in disinfectants, swore that the Thorn should not be corrupted by any account of the pheline phamily. Page 412 ftfte fttsie anb Jf all of Hittle $anfe hat 1 ' ank doesn ' t CACTUS THORN Act 1. Fall Term, 1D21. Little Graham, t lie much-heralded, ar- Cnterie of beauty judgers attached to Kappa menace, decides family standard. Resigned to Little A. A., Ownooch, tudying Chemistry mi Saturday nights, Spring Term. 1922: Fall Term. 1922. " Let me get my t ' s, you may have the twelfth Herman from the next. No. ng left, this week ' Please do ask me again. You know I on your lake parties. " Pinter Term. 1023. " I wouldn ' t know how to tell the e — Can I. ' 1 can look into a hoys eyes and lie to him I he slightest quiver ind at Of course he ' ll be by I know But, Weaver, who says thing in the world MY OWN SORORITY Boys or girls? I don ' t school think of me. sISTEKS SAY THAT ' On mv ,-ith him than most girls would have, in my word of honor I swear to voti ith anyone. Bd 1 i i ' .hi imagine that? " What am I to do. ' Three of them hav well, there ' ll be another one along in a minut quite a good deal. " Hurry, mother. Here comes the i car. and the concert QTfje ( utbe to a perfect l arsrttp Cbening Dinner Engagements. Inexpensive and appreciative. 2939, Hardy or Eekford Literary: 7357, Marian — anywhere downtown. Intelligent; 5415. Wukaschs. Lake Party. A. Canoe and supper. 1. Moonless night Woma 3433, Loraine, Muriel. Roberta or Martha .illll iina 2924 — no. don ' t call 2914. B. All night dance. Call Driskell Hall and ascertain that Her Majesty is on Then, 7357, Punkee or Marian. 6935, Stella or Dori making sure it isn ' t Ona on the phone. DO NOT CALL 2939. Ask for Hardy. If only one of town. . 3433. si, lb Kappa at ho 3433. Muriel, Loraine Roberta : 7(112, Thorogood caravan arrives from San An. For fresh supply of Cherrio Oil, 7157, and ask Cecil when the i For tire or engine trouble, 7222, ask for Bob— you ' ll get Hell. For Porch Swing Date — Call in person at our ldiotorial suite or send us personal letter, and we s i. l, .. p !-X- y " " f ' . " ' lh y xma.ll sum of twenty-live cents with a complete directory, containing the addr . p ' y y of 2,137 co-eds who are proficient in For that deep-seated pain — Obtai ntials. Cactus — ai d refer Tliori jg u =Cellar UmicfcerS Yes, the Thetas arc pretty damn ' low. The most striking example of what they think uf themselves is to be found in the little incident of the ex-Theta pledge who returned to school and found that a rela- tive had just pledged another sorority, she rushed wildly over to her relative ' s lodge and held forth as as follows: " I ' m so glad has pledged your sorority. I ' ve always felt so close to you girls. You know my Theta pledge has expired ' . 1 " This rather obvious remark was greeted with a large consign- ment of silence, and after a few tense minutes, the rejected pulled in her hook and trudged wearily over to the Theta plant to repledge and smile in self-disgust at the congratulations of the sisterhood. Probablj you students have all heard about Sid Kidman s adventure over at Hardy ' s little weekly jollification at the Woman ' s Gym. You know Sid inhaled a few snorts of the fragrant Eau de Corn- patch and tried to tag Heavy as she trudged wearily past in the arms of some poor sap with political aspirations. His Hying tackle was a beautiful example of vicious speed, hut his aim was poor and Ton- nage managed to elude his clutch, Eidman sprawling gracefully on the floor to be trodden by the herd. In fine — (exit Eidman into exterior darkness.) There was. however, sonic excuse for Sid ' s dizziness, other than the liquid refreshment of which he had partaken. Little Bess the Theta Dizz, had just whirled by with her skirts swirling skyward, and " Twickalock " had not quite recovered from the view when he fell for Adam ' s taking her daily dozen. If Coach Littlerteld had been down in the K. C. alley the night that the police threw Rick Bass into the Bastile. we would have seen Hank Moursand out for track practice every afternoon this spring. Hank loosed his hold on the bottle and tore off one of the most sizzling two-twenties we have ever watched, and when the ranger squalled " Halt! " he simply stepped on the gas and was out of sight. When Mother Kaufman over at Sigma Rho Delta found the ladder leaning up against the window of the little Irish City Girl, she at once decided that a plan was on foot to rob the building and that the gentry were preparing to make an entrance. So she had the watchman take away the ladder and take up a beat beneath the window. Xow, wasn ' t it clever of Mother to figure this all out for herself But rather hard on Gladys date, eh? " Happy Easter Egg " was en arrivals found that the invitatior and all agreed that they had bee sent, and the sappers locked upst Unfortunately, the young gals r hoped that they might pass a di number of Saps at the Bellows Hashhouse. When the early ist was an open letter, they remembered that it was Bussday sacked. So the house was taken by storm and common con- ee hours of prayer and repentance, and for good it was hoped, ladder and escaped, much to the disgust of many who had seeing their faces. Immediately after the publication of the Cactus the Thorn Idiots will meet in Dr. Vinson ' s office for a little informal get-together. Ground-glass highballs will be served to the Idiots, and they will be fully instructed in various routes leading away from the University of Texas. Kismet! Lest hi- forget! We have been vastly amused by the moronic capcrings of our student body , car. Then- may he somewhere in the world a more docile, puppetlike, spineless collection of yaps, we have yet to view any such curiosity. Ofte CACTUS J ] CACTUS TIIORX 9 ATHLETICS =TEXA? UNDF — W REPUBLIC CACTUS CACTUS TIIORX 3nter=Jfraternttp Etbfcrie ar Mtvbp _|_ stands to overflowing, while mam a s " " (l hearted jest was passed between thi ' rivai sections of the bleachers. But in the throng there were those who were not so light-hearted and who trod nervously up and down. One rubbered at a wheel of his Kiddie Kar lo make sure that it was securely tired, another ex- citedly tested his steering gear, while others of the entries sprinted nervously around under the stands, trying their pedalling foot. One blonde-headed lad stood aside from the rest. Ins little head hanging pensively over the fence. Would he take the day and win fame for his lodge and hive from his lady? The spirit of determination Hashed from one eye to the other and hack again He would take the cup; he would show them that he was the Kiddie Kar speed demon of the land Yes. he would throw aside all precautions; no curve ' , ho we er sharp, would make in cpiit pedalling for an instant. Yea, he would win! A hush fell upon the crowd as Kars began to assemble at the starting mark. The entrants, clad in rompers of their respective fraternity colors, pranced and shied about the mark, straining every muscle for the fray. Bang! " They ' re off! " shouted the crowd, field-glasses popping out on every eye. Round the track sped the cars, each necking the other and hugging violcnth on the turn. Suddenly a Kar shot out past the others The stands went wild Who was it that spurted ahead ' Gradually it rounded the curve — " Little Davie Kelton. " cried the throng, chinning itself on the ratters in glee Then the entries shot past and the stands were breathless -they were all even again. Great Gods, would the race be a tie? Around the track sped the hie again. Little Cox tearing off his goggles in disgust, and snapping to the waist for further action. " Oh, Oh, Oh! I ' ve stuck a nail in my foot. " cried Jimmy Gilboiigh. and with a terrific crash his vehicle smashed into the curb, spilling hi tu from his position to the track. The wrecking crew sailed his rescue, and the ambulance sadly backed away in neutral with the fust victim of the great varsity sport. On the second round, Davie Stephens, rounding the curve full steam ahead, lost control of his kar, skidded, and hung on the telephone wire of a pole nearby. As they went around for the last time, t lie bell from I he lower rang violently It was the last round — ( he home stretch Ye Gods, it was the finish. The stands went wilder than ever before, throwing hands, eyes, B. V. D. ' s, tooth brushes and cigar cutters into the air. and tearing the halfsoles from their shoes in the furor of excitement. Zip! Sigma ( ' his own darling Possum, by cutting the butter on the last turn, shot past the tape, and the grandstands collapsed in applause. " Atkinson. Atkinson! " roared out to the heavens from every mouth. He was the victor of the day. the little blonde who had determined to win. and he was happy Lifting his baby carriage upon CAC ' r.S TIJOR.X Vm Camp ' s; 5pall= merican CAPTAIN MAYES is i he- sensation of the season. His play (luring Rush Week was sensational and presaged his success later in the season. The little friendly games in which he so ably (too ably, some declare) participates, have also contributed to his reputation. Mr. Van Camp Bays that lie is seriously considering making him mentor of the national team. Smell-back Fulcher assured himself of his position when the Thorn Idiots suggested to him that he might (for tile sake of (lie University) omit a little of the sensational publicity he was giving the Lake Party, and he replied that he didn ' t give a whoopee what it did to the CTniversity, that it was NEWS and he was going to print it. .Naturally ins speech and election as Smell-back were simultaneous. He would have made the learn on merit, in any case. It must be admitted thai Any Bodj is one of the weakest spots in our offense. As a matter of fact he owes his position in the line-up to the gradu- ation of several veteran players, and his selection was achieved rather by a process of elimination than by any striking play on his part. Fritz vim Wilhelm Crali lias been showing up well for several seasons, and within the past year lie has flowered Into a star performer His phenomenal ability was ably demonstrated in the busting or eleven out of a possible eleven football players some two weeks be- e Thanksgiving game, and he scored a sensational trick-pla] " In 11 1 he l.lint-in-chicf was dropped from his class. His selection as manager anil chief strategist is unanimous on the part of the idiots and we feel sun- is overwhelminglj indorsed bj iiie student body. Wrong-end staey made his position bj his sterling ability which was amplj demonstrated by his Campus pose, betokening " tun the great Punck Stacy! Whoinell are you? " His conceit is colossal. his nerve incredible, and his manner Omigawd! Taking bum all in all he is tin over-weight demonstration of the Shakesperian maxim — " The stutr 11. A. ' s are made of s to Voting Mayfleld. he litis made the team on plain, unvarnished merit. Words for his description are not at our dispos.al. and we leave I I " task to BlunderbusUes of 1 he future. We regret ar galaxy. the ,r s|, vllieh forbids us gi Panfjellenic getting ©earn Roberta Bradley — Kappa Alpha Theta Frances Molesworth — Chi Omega Grace Rogers — Kappa Kappa Gamma Lunatic Onstott — Zita Tau Alpha Evelyn Hatcher — Delta Delta Delta Berp Bertrand — Pi Beta Phi Etta Bain— Alpha Delta Pi Elma, Gunn — Kappa Delta Mary Rati.iff — Phi Mv Mildred Hackett— Alpha Phi Enny Ovem — Gamma Phi Beta ®fjc " 3 ' 8 " of exafi L. Theo. Belmont Beaumont Stinnett E. J. Matthews Robert Payne Max Fitchenbaum Gene Mays Archie Gray Sid Eidman J. Tui.l Richardson Judson James Lucy Josephine Newton ftlUEBONNET BULLS THE £TATE BL 7EE 0 NT E.T BULLS ZCcj Harper mm sigm phi (Um dy (Umn b . a VueJbonne t BeJJesn mm pi Spiff 1 Sp rag ue del. Selected hv Rl ' BK CfCH.DUKKG -VWWVSai ii i iit- — j £lta L ord UfoJselet sicma alpha epsil on Selected by Ri ' BE C.OLDBERG 7 eCACTUS is tgma CJ)t " Get your d n head out of here, you I all braying jackass; whereinell do vim think you are, in the Zetta attic ' , ' " inquired bashful littlr Jo-Jo Lackey in his well- known rlute-like tones. " I ' se lost my corset string. " shrieked wee Mania Tavlor, her poor little heart torn in eternal grief: " and Johnnie Coit frew away ray pink hair W, get ter hell out o ' here. " responded the un- thetic Jo-Jo. " You ain ' t no proper Sigma Chi . Ain ' t never killed nobody nor neither served a utence. " And the rude man impolitely slammed dat Dore ' s bed, and all the rest of those Zetas that wouldn ' t leave him alone when he went out to play, and he didn ' t like little girls nohow. " Oh, Oh. Oh. " and in burst 111 t It- Jackie Chiles, all breathless from love and running, " I ' ve just come from mv little playmate s. Bird, and she promised to let me buy her a Kolls-Koyce on her birthday next Friday She ' s the sweetest thing and has a birthday every week. Papa says that we ' ll be in the poor house ' if I don ' t tind another girl, but I don ' t care " . . . .and with that he fell to the floor with an ecstatic tit of epilepsy. . . Woof-Woof Atkinson, who had been playing under the house, came trotting in as fast as Ins chubby little legs would carry him, fairly quhering with excitement and corn whiskey. " Look what I ' ve made to shoot those nast Kappa sigs with. " he said, and from the folds of his pinafore brought out a sinister- looking repeating Bean SI). ..iter, which he clutched in one grimy, adorable little list. " Oh goody, " shrieked Lea Allen, gleefully, " here comes Funky anil Bird, and Marion! Now we tan till pla v Wing A wound the Wosie in our fwont yard. " nd the children went tumbling laughingly downstairs and for mini) hours their happy prattle was unmarred bv the passing of a single Kappa Sig. Until at nine o ' clock l ; randinot her ISobbitt tucked all her little one ' s carefully into their tiny " knit trundle beds, kissed them good night and resumed her if placid delight upon her dear, wrinkled old face as she quoted with feeling, " Grow old along with me. The best is yet to be. " cf» mi This dingi dugout has for the past few jears been sup- ported by the broad shoulders of Axel Mangus Godfrey Swenson, and upon his departure will plunge into a den of crepe and caskets which it occupied prior to his arrival. How they pledged them is a notable example of how the fraternity system breaks down under stress anil si rain, and there are those who saj that t his pledging w as as a -.hooting star across the dark and gloomy horizon. The lodge ekes out a precarious existence by acting as an official meal j ticket for hungry Zetas who permit them to come over |H- when the supply of fraternity men runs short. With prayer, fasting and incessant meditation we have made a painstaking investigation into the charter, code, membership and mysteries of Chi Phi and we have failed to find them remarkable for anything except Scoot Loop, chief Eddie Sammons. Bootlicker in Chief of the Architectural Facult when they foolishly permit hint to be seen in public with a pin. LOCAL HYMX (Tune, America) God bless our noble Swede, Big-footed, bold of deed, Of him we sing; Oh Cod! when Swede is gi How can the lodge go on. ' For like the startled faun Our hope takes wing. Peta ftfjeta $t " The glory that wa ing to Baud ' s Beta Ma has been erased from tl place is a battered Grei which are dim figures cri Admitted to be " art sessed of a group of peci hibition at the meetings other organizations for veiled jargo Phi Beta Kappa key escutcheon, and in its in the feeble glow of ,nd the bridge table. ; tendencies, it is pos- alities which are on ex- tain Club, and various .ression. Said oddwits be understood by ' oi Appear to havt the most. In addit bootleg guzzlers wh lied the Kappas to the Delts, and Cod knows which of the thre e it hurts . to the lea-drinking actors, writers and artists, they boast a long line of night hideous with or without the slighest provocation. EPITAPH Here lieth Beta Theta Pi In Bridge supreme. Its honors lied, its standard high COfle CACTUS )j Dells ' . Sister Stacy ud Jackass Janus, Huh Love-Me I ' ajnc Cecil ( ' atch-M o-( iirls Hay-den, and Sister Punk in lmnied tunes. " Yaas, Madam Erpen " unier. I ' lii Delta Tlieta is by far the most reclierche ganization on the whole hall) campus, don ' t yer know, d as to being exclusive, well, really, old thing, since we t rid of Grizzard. tie- demnable lizard, we are known all as the brewers of the most delicious oolong and ango pekoe on the campus. Heart-breaking Hayden interrupts: " And suah- madanie has received the roses we sent heron her lawst r. " (The fact that madame is fat. forty-seven e Hayden not at all.) " And when dealt, dealt, it will see to it that he is not allowed to consider tledge men who have less than seven dates a week I gatherings " (At the horrid thought. Sister Hayden it us because they h two-thirds of us, e being featured in say Louie Whils is Hie only man in the c but what do we care ' . ' Everybody knows the ( ' actus as the best looking man on the campus. Sub-Sister Punk (growing uneasy as he catches a glimpse of two drunken sisters hanging over the bannisters): " Oh, must you go. Madame? We are so chawmed to have you drop in on us in this in- formal manner. And romembah " larehlv shaking lis! in her face! " vou must tell dealt Keggie you will die if he doesn ' t pledge Phi Delta Theta. " PARTING SONG (Air, Hail, Hail) Whee, whee, we all drink tea. Mustn ' t say the naughty word. Mustn ' t say the naughty word. QLfyt Jf tjt draper o ismtnt Patrick golme Holy Saint Patrick, there are many things which we — s««B have not and which we would have, to wit: (a) good ' •» men: lb) social standing: ic) a sound-proof kennel for i Broom and Bowman: id) another Fiji coach, etc., etc. I- of 1 if I mi m send us anol her carload of pledge buttons for t he back three rooms are empty. Cover our mantles with cups that the pictures of our fratres may he hidden from view , and, dear Saint Patrick, send us another coat of paint for our manor hall. Ally us with some good sorority we can-not whom, and for God ' s sake don ' t let the Kappas rook us any more. Protect and maintain our standing in the Cowboys: and we pray you, never let the Longhorn Band be withoul a Fiji Drum Major. Forever let us remain in power at the Gym Herman; and for God ' s sake keep the Hush Week Wolf from the door. All this we ask you in the name of dear old Phi Gamma Delta. For Lutcher ' s sake, Amen. i all " We realize fully the duty which de the Waller lo polish and perfect the vol I la -so lender joung buds an indefinable ; that crudity and vulgarity are never tol practical demonstrations from the book The truth of Mr. Nowat ' s interpre amply demonstrated by the annual tea c Step right up. ladies and gentlemen, and look upon the greatest collection of Willies, tea hounds, and social stars ever known to Varsity. They keep three manicurists busy day and night : their barbers and masseurs are con- stantly on the run. This is the strong hold of Jeffcrsonian democracy: Witness the caperings of Tin Cod Gray as he democrats on Campus ami in Publication. Also t he home of that exclusive and patrician fraternity, the Rtlsticusses, which houses 1 he biggest Mini is a hi ml l ho ea lupus a nd causes a II nl her organizations of the Creek world to bite the burial) before its imperious progress. Shorty Xowatny. arch knight of the powder puff, when Interviewed for publication, spoke as follows: s upon us who reside in this charming villa overlooking confided to our keeping. In the endeavor to throw about of exclusive social distinction, we begin early to teach them cd among the heller families Hound-table discussion and liquelle are held every Wednesday night. " lims and purposes of JenYrsonian Democracy is Hall Uo)s to the incoming Freshman class every CACTUS TIIOR.X li Belta t-au Mtlta One dollar down and one each we Puts Delta Tan on Winn, s, n ,i They clutch the burlap just the a I-or Whitisisno Hall of Fame ,!; , n;J.™,:r l ' : i ! ,lll :: " !!»- ' -•». tiling at nine-thirty, then arising at twelve to see who S a ¥,J?? K ' " " « ' " ' " " t of the w ; , lll-l |i,,. w th ie txsK;,? " " 1 " " 1 ' " ' ■VK- ' ii.i , ' .i.wsr a Numbers within its ranks a Ballad of s, c i than where the Beta-. I . ft them V,„. , , , f ' ' l ' " , , ' " s ' blue shirt union have met -cm ,1 .1. t, t , i , " ' ' . " ' " ' k Dorothy Dulaii, th, ;,.,,, ,7 , ' , i ' . ' t ' ' . ' . , ' ' " . " . . " " ' " • ' •Jail Bird Je ' irr Chapter |;l .,„■, , , ,, ' j, " ' ' , " " ' ' , ' , ' ' V ' I as a body to enter ' the Jesuit order Th. elr, ,, ' , ' e, " , ' and Honor Councils ,,„„-,. , jn ., ' .... ' . " _ ' ■ii.iptu niniil , Dean of Winn,,, ■„ and the I|, use -Mothers Lea«, ' Belta Happa €pgilon he Kappas lower t the elub into a ■ss-Me Gilbough, ade the brothers ,re i he discipline the heart of the " ' ' ; " ' " ' " " " a dank and ,nd hidden within the re which he finally knew ie round them that he to the hands ol t lecil ol the arms of iflded to another ie Hall of ( ,, ' ace. I their days I hev heir galumphing nine he mig man equal of dice and And North and came I had weapon Mcrhn pal And .In his head i that he would rem if debt. ' |„ T e,,t It .Illrgen bade the, nd said, - ' lb, forth. i- said that be did seen their equal and thai fie was ys .,,d that by nineteen-ninety- btfully, saying that thee »- ls ,„, ! ' • --• ' »■ ' to North Milhean „ , la j, " ■ " ' ' : us and renin, in gl,„ " Pha .n.l Mas,,,, „r Chi |m,j ass ' i zss .xsajus l pWS »: 1.?» ' , . ' ,. " . ' . " ' . ' !»•« ' ».■ ' Morons, back number and had -s ' tuafo, Campus iw ' eg Buck, kluck, kluck, ■ contentedly ...- sue eouiemeUH I he happj family of lit ' t ' l the dust and bundled elosel SIGMA HI gibbered Mother Kaufman ,11 her brood of newly-hatched ' chickens scratched around in under her soft -feathered wing ■stir tranquilin was soon dis- ' t t he expert poultry judges hei leathers and ran out her aspirant for the new crop suf- ash ,,f her saber-like beak no little broodofdar- you n„y , is,™ ;z : erone - ra - v «« ' !, So. all the little chicks am walked, and walked and walke, et-one. at least not her When fable of the old woman who st Whereupon Mother Kaufm ■• " ■ ' " ' ■ f " " ' the mi " t on our knickers and take a hike Then I will go with you myself. vv iierrup,,n had put her fool | th ' nil we , ' ; 1 ' , ' ' ' ' , ' ,nd lv ! " ' ate,l t„ h01 . , „. in, nun wheel and had it ground into corn ia realized that the corn was hers but that she s ; ' ' i , " " , " ' " ' V " 11 ' " - " ' ■ ' ' in- I " " com was tiers but that s -ayrsfisw-sia™. CACTUS THORN -UJUJJlU appa Eappa amma BARNYARD BARRACKS, OR A NIGHT WITH THE KAPPA K. P. ' s Top-Sergeant Eleanor Dateless King: " Damn the Pi Phi ' s! Company . . .Tension! Call Squads! Ser- jeant Adams, loek the front dour; sec that Mrs. Graham is not in the house, and issue hammers. Entire company rises and. heating time with the hammers, yowls the following ditty dedicated to Pi Beta Phi. the qld GRAy HORSE " Oh, the damn Pi Phi ' s are a hell of a gang of saps, gang of ap . Ilelhn a uatn: ot .saps. pin-headed bunch of yaps. Gosh-dern the damn Pi Phi ' s! " Lance Corporal Sapper will now render the report on scholarship " Phi ' s! My Gawd, the best one per cent and we had id I ' d rather die than have them i just for the average ' . You had to take i Top S.: " Damn the Pi Phi L. C. Sapper running out her teeth and brandishing hamim-i,. the Honor Roll rami ' out today, and them damn I ' i Phi ' s had four o only one! They ' ve got the scholarship for the third time this year get it for keeps. " .. , , . ... , Top S.: " Damn the Pi Pin ' s! Sisters, go light on the hammer , the wall paper s cracking 1U ve got to get good some wav: we didn ' t have anvbo.h on the Beauty Page last year (dodging hsh thrown by Private Gilliam), " f might add that 1 am taking an extra course this term just for the average, and some of the rest of ou might get the same spirit L. C. Sapper (waving hammer in T. S. ' s face): TopT ' (ignoring Sapper): " Damn the Pi Phi ' s! Sergeant Adams will now report on Activities. " S Adams " 1 finally ha c Miss Newton where she w ill do anything I sa Own " h elected three, all Kappas, ain ' t that grand ' . ' And I was elected to Man and Nature. I ' ve sewed up the presidency of the Woman ' s Council for next year. I have it all framed with Archie Gray. Bid some of the res of you have got to carry it on. I wouldn ' t go away from here with the reputation Georgia Colvin had ° r ' Buck Prilate ' Eckford: ' " Damn the Pi Phi ' s! Worthy Resplendent Beauty, there were only twenty-seven pledges at last meeting. I favor breaking several pledges. Everybody says we catch our freshmen with a seine now. " , ,, " Meeting dismissed, stack hammers! " Company forms hollo oily unction give tongue in chorus . . " the circle of heyootiful win i this I Damn the Pi Phi ' s Sergeant Adar ©elta Belta Belta Ladies and gentlemen, we present for the prize egg- plant of the Campus tliis organization of theTri pie Triangle. About all that can be said of t his gathering of Jennies is that its standing in the East is each year at Hush eek reputed to be of the very first class. This year the sisters have put in the field a very fast-working team, one mem- ber of which has snagged the heroes of Phi. inducing them to enter the Trio house. The view herewith presented is of the far famed love-nest on the west corner of the estate. So far as we know this is the only provision made on the campus for the overflow from the parlor. Personalities which have landed a flicker from the spotlight of campus consideration are the Everlasting Hazel Edwards, Sarah Bernhardt of the Curtain club. Wild Surf. and Somebody thoroughgood. Most of these work on the principle of the young lady who. when, after due provoca the first visit, exclaimed. " You didn ' t have to do that tl vision was made should there happen by chance to be a ret of course, had been k rst time you came to engagement. § e Pleto Poofc of $etttquette Upon ir implant kiss te — This method of procedure Upon meeting ye rushee: If she has any distant rel- ative in the University languish at her thusly, " Oh, I ve met your distant relative and 1 Hunk he has the most won- derful mind! If she has any brains, she will chalk up a large black mark against you, but, anyway, if she has a relative in the University she will not pledge Pi Phi. Having thus established a contact, you say, innocently, " (if course vou understand, Miss stolidly., Pi Beta Phi is very exclusiveand our issue of bids is limited. " Immediate- ly follow up hv saving " Did vou hear the Kappas took in ninety-seven last ' year ' . " ' You have now pledged her; at least ' if vou haven ' t vou never will, and can abandon her to the Alpha Delta Pi ' s. ye Kappa: Rush furiously forward, ther right or left cheek, and covertly practical in regard to Hardly Adams. Walk not ever ! ranglc her to deatl ITnon ha vim; aii engagement ' (N. B. Pi Phi ' s never have dnlis. ) A. In public. I ■„, vol c in i re « he her he will approach in the family hearse or a chartered chariot. If he , Mr Umlilaahs grand New Packard. This » ill fetch him in the red and green lights whether he will approach blenches, mention Mr. Umblaah ' s grand New Packard If attending an afternoon movie, delay your departure until dinner at the house is over. late enough for you to suggest that CACTUS THORS Heta 1-au [Ipfta f Peggy Mc- !., having un- v presence of Dore, Daniels, and lal frequent intervals onlv only thank Gawd) Angel. Newell, and Hamilton the lodge maintains it s accustomed precarious fooling in I he sooud hfeoflliel mversity. founded as il was wit h t ho tor so| expressed motto, ' ■Beauty and popularity, damn the overhead. " its course may be easilj traced along well defined lines, largely anatomical. Speculation would he foolish as to the exact location of the vast caverns in which are carefully concealed along Willi las! year ' s corsets, their Phi Beta Kappas and W. A. A representatives. Hut. despite the bespectacled embryo chairmen of village chic improvement leagues. I he nearest they can attain to the scholarship cup is a bitter momorv . now four years old I hey have attained some notoriety upon the campus b the perpetration of that most brainless own as " Zeta-lingo. " This language soeminglv consists of t he words Twickalock " This brain healer was foisted upon a gasping public by antique outrage familiarly kn repeated at Daniels am The Tut t he idilie one of the liig V, to the fact that tl upon their handk the Splash Me Doll from North Ft. Worth, minds is approximately the square the chapter as class G-6. ' " ould would boost their rush week chances about 1117 ions with the Kappa Sigs do then about as much good of the depth of their rouge: Still remain though Cod knows how) hey could onlv awaken would Kau ile skunk Cf)t mega This society for the ])i and bootleggers lias rename b.v the pledging of Piper. Mi: in sorority rushing by the petuatioti of the porch swing Hibbon Clubs, quiescent under the anesthetic administered rsworth. and sieger They struck a new note ltroduoli on of corn as a gentle persuader in pledging into their lodge Freshmen passing out on a short quart were unanimously balled- Have endeavored to escape the cellar and climb the ladder to slippery social heights by using as a hoisting machine anv group of males which eouh 1 be sullieioittlv sapped into identification as l ' io plav mates Hut while fralres in alcohol, headed b.v Sneak T Mies anil Kodoltr dur ituted watch-dogs of the postern gate, find amusement wee small hours, it would appear that they, when seeking ncvitably go elsewhere The realization of this fact has I sickening I hud in I he social solar plexus of Chi 1 Onega SONG OF THE THREE COYOTES Who rises first Io gang away. coward cuckold loiin is she. Hut she who Tails beside her chail She is the queen among us three. Happa cllpfta ftfjeta Illllllllllllllllll lllllllllllff CACTUS THORN l l.lillll l lllllllllll ll l l l l llimTTTTifTTl PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS AAJ-O nL smA. Zoc ' 0(m that ' YOUJUSTKNOWSHEWEARSfrf (FROM ThF FILES OF TME ' DAILY TEXAN " ) x Uealthy, happy boyj%a ir |s , Showirvj tW dashing ' They eat Campbel Is 7 0DP Kiddies THEY SfflKSFY °9 CACTUS THORN ftoto a Stranger Came into tfje Hanb of feuppresfcion WHEN Spring had blushfully descended upon hill and dale, a stranger came into that part of Philistia where the candle of courage is snuffed by the fingers of folly. And as he stood in mournful contemplation of the chaos, there came one with piercing eye and bitter tongue who greeted him, saying, " Lo, I am Thorn of the House of Cactus. Mark yon sumptuous chariot which journeyeth ever from door to Grecian door. It is Tequila Tanker Number Seven of Pinky ' s flying squadron. Look upon yon office labeled D-E-A-N, whence soareth the youth upon the boot-toe of witless authority. " And the stranger asked, " Who are they that frisk upon the grass, even as fleas upon a hound. ' ' And Thorn replied, " They toil not, neither do they spin, for theirs is the kingdom of Father ' s bank account. Aye, they are STUDENTS. " " And who is she whose head, as I see very clearly, is empty to vacuum, yet is sore besought by adolescents bearing gifts? " ' Verily, messire, she is the Petter, which, as all men know, signifieth the High Priestess of Nek. " " And yon hawk-eyed female, who guards her incipient harem even as Cerberus keepeth watch upon Hades? " " Softly, good sir, for that is Mother Kaufman! " " And, stranger, yon bewhiskered wretch who taketh the numbers of the motor caravans is a secret agent of our Prussian President, who hath banned the motor caravans as instruments of the devil and provocative of petting-parties, holding that their owners may pass courses only by black magic. " " But look ye, fair sir, upon our Discipline Committee, which according to the Hand- book ' proceeds neither according to the rules of law nor those of equity, ' but yanks viciously upon the strings that spin the puppet Student Council, which latter holds the exalted position of Evi- dence Gatherer to the little tinsel gods of autocracy. " And at this time there was thunder and lightning in heaven, and the old Wisconsin Witch with a great rattling of claws, descended upon a near-by tomb. And Thorn hid himself with great swiftness and skill beneath a defensive tissue of evasions, seeing which the stranger took to his heels, and as he cleared the raging Waller ' s flood with one great bound, he shouted strongly, " Remain ye if e will, but it is no place for a freeman with an intellect. " And Thorn wept that this should be true, moaning " yet must I remain here — MAYBE! " BIBLIOGRAPHY OF THE CACTUS THORN The Holy Bible, Book of Jeremiah, and 1 Cor. 13—1-13 : Theta Moral Code. Memoirs of Rt. Rev. Doctor Vinson; Life and Letters of Fritz Von Wilhelm Graff; Four Years in Secret Service, by Etta Gilbert ; Axes — their sharpening and use, or How to outwit a Thorn Idiot, by Mildred Chambers; Frats I have Bumped, by Gene Mays; Women who have proposed to Me, by Lane Tynes; The Eyes of Texas, by J. Tull Richardson; The Joys of Southwestern Brotherhood, collaboration by Kappa Alpha, Kappa Sigma and Phi Delta Theta; The Gymnasium as a Social Center, by Hardy Adams and Bob Murphree; The Road Log of the Ku Klux Klan; Collected works of the following authors from a Fiend of Women ' s library; Ben Hecht, H. L. Mencken, Nathan Lawrence, George Moore, W. L. George, Aubrey Beardsley, Theodore Dreiser, James Joyce, T. S. Eliot, Arthur Machen, Schopenhauer, Nietsche, Wilde Huysmans, Cabell, Lynn Montross, Rabelais, De Gourmont, De Nerval, Boccacio, Baudelaire, Balzac, Swift, Steele, Addison, Aristophanes and Schnitzler. THE BLUNDERBUSS— Edition of 1923. VERTISEMENTS W )t €tib of a perfect Mm It ' s 2 a. m., but all isn ' t well. For before we unscrew our midnight mazda and put it away for the next Cactus Editor to use for company during the wee small hours, we must use this last page to tell you how thoroughly we have enjoyed doing without sleep, busting our courses, missing our meals, and getting cussed out by everybody since we became the unfortunate editor at the close of spring elections. The task of thinking up as many new ideas as possible and grinding them off over the five hundred and twelve pages of this volume, has not been a small one. Nor has our path been strewn with roses; rather with the thorny bushes that bear them. Obstacles have confronted us at every turn — often when we did not turn. Some of them we over- came; some of them the lack of time, ingenuity, and finances prevented us from overcoming. Throughout the book we have given our best in an endeavor to make this, the thirtieth volume of the Cactus, thoroughly representative of the entire student body of the University of Texas. At the same time we have striven to incorporate as many novel ideas as were available. Of the incompleteness and shortcomings of our treatment we are quite conscious. We regret whatever mistakes we have made, trust that they will be few in number, but — in view of " them sleepless nights " — hesitate to apologize. So before we put our Underwood, light globe, cigarettes, our book, and ourself to bed — in short, as we come to the end of a perfect daze — we take this opportunity to wish the class of ' 23 godspeed, with the hopes that in future years this volume will be of some assistance when you wish to reminisce over " them good old days " of 1922-23. Adois! — M. T. A. ADVERTISEMENTS E.CRATHER MANAGER Dhe CO " OP standard of effic- iency, quality and service will alwaifsbe main- tained for i our special benefit. ■ JUH IULJDF First in — CIRCULATION ADVERTISING INFLUENCE M n ' h ltftf HiirarS WlSiHtWt.-- lining i The Houston Chronicle is Pre-eminently the Lead- ing Newspaper of South Texas. It has an average daily paid circulation in excess of 60,000, and Sunday more than 70,000. This is greater than any other South Texas Newspaper. The Chron- icle grows just like Houston. THE HOUSTON CHRONICLE LEADS IN INFLUENCE UPON THE COMMUNITY The Houston Chronicle is the Advertiser ' s Preference, the Reader ' s Choice. More People Read It, More People Advertise In It, and More Results Come from Advertising In It, Than Any Other Daily In Houston. ADVERTISEMENTS Our Mail Ordei Dept. serve: Yolk customer: throughout t h i entire South YOU CAN NOW BUY VOLK FOOTWEAR IN AUSTIN That we may serve you better, we have es- tablished a branch of our Mail Order Depart- ment in Austin — at the University Toggery — where our newest models will be featured at all times. This added feature to Yolk service enables you to select your shoes with the assistance of our representative there, thus assuring that all orders will receive prompt and careful attention. The House of St vie VOLK ' S TEXAS ADVERTISEMENTS SANGER BROS. Dallas Waco Fort Worth m§m mm mm IfififiJ A NATIONAL INSTITUTION FOR ALL THE PEOPLE Sixty-Six Years in Texas ADVERTISEMENTS Bartoris DYANSHINE Double Service Shoe Polish The most economical polish on the market. A single application will often last a week. Manufactured in WACO and SOLD everywhere BARTON MANUFACTURING CO. QKe CACTUS ADVERTISEMENTS - JLU v JJJLF AUSTIN The City with the Great Big Welcome For Students and Their Families The University City of Texas invites you to bring your families to Austin with you that they also may enjoy its social, cultural and educational opportunities. Why not have a real home in this city of homes while you go to school? For detailed information concerning Austin as a place of residence, write AUSTIN CHAMBER OF COMMERCE ZJAe CACTUS ) j Never in the Beaten Path — Yet There ' s Always a Beaten Path to Our Door Year after year since the Uni- versity first was, its students have poured through the portals of E. M. Scarbrough Sons — to the Man ' s shop, which keeps pace with the fash- ions of Fifth Avenue; to the fashion Salons, where the " thoughts of youth " are translated into fabric and fur; to the millinery shop, which speaks Col- lege Slang with a French accent, and to every nook and corner of the big store, from lingerie to linens, books to bathing suits, shoes to shaving cream! 1 SCARBROUGH ' S SIXTH STREET AND CONGRESS AVENUE IN CHOOSING YOUR LIFE WORK Do not overlook the importance of adequately insuring your life in a responsible company. As an aid to thrift, and as a certain means of pro- viding a competency in your advanc- ing years, your consideration is in- vited to our combination Life and Endowment Policies. Insure with US and GROW with A GROWING COMPANY SAN JACINTO LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY San- Jacinto Like Building BEAUMONT :. TEXAS THE T. S. REED GROCERY CO. Wholesale Grocers and Importers BEAUMONT, TEXAS The Home of T. S. R. COFFEE BEX S. WOODHEAD W. A. PRIDDI President Vice-Pres. GEO. D. ANDERSON HARRY C. V1 THE BEAUMONT LUMBER CO. Yellow Pine and Hardwood Lumber Bridge Timbers, Cross Ties and Piling Car Siding, Roofing and Decking W. L. WOMACK, JR. Hardwood Department General Sales Agent REX H. BROWNE, MGR. BEAUMONT, TEXAS Three Drug Store ' KODAKS WHITMAN ' S CANDIES We Ay BROWNWOOD. TEXAS THE COGGIN NATIONAL BAXK BROWNWOOD A Goou Bank . In a Good Town EAT PECAN VALLEY PEANUT BUTTER A Food — Xot a Fad MAXT.FACn.RED BY WALKER SMITH CO MP AX Y BROWNWOOD. TEXAS School of Oratory ession Brownwood High School, one of the largest schools of its kind in the great Southwest. Offers courses in all branches of Ora- tory and Expres- sion. Its aim is to train boys and girls or American Citi- zenship. J. FRED McGAUGHY I BRO YX YOOD CHAMBER OF COMMERCE BROWNWOOD. TEXAS School of Oratory and Express BROWNWOOD, TEXAS The following Col- ffer Scholar- ships to this College: Texas Woman ' s Col- ;e;r: Kidd-Key Col- [ .irr - Burdette College; Baylor Col- lege. Belton; Emerson College of Oratory. Boston. Mass.; The Curry School of Ex- pression, Boston, Mass. Affiliated with Redpath-Horner Ly- ceum Company. J. FRED McGAUGHY Roussel-Robertson Co. INTER AVENUE BROWNWOOD TEXAS Dry Goods, Shoes Rtady-to-JTear Cloiking YOl. ' COME TO rXWOOD VI5IT V: HEMPHILL-FAIX CO. People " Ready-to-Wear — Women ' s Furnishings. Shoes. Dry Goods BROWNWOOD - TEXAS REAL ESTATE INSURANCE CARPE XTER-WOOD PHONE 106 E. BARER ST. The Famous " Alamo " Ice MANUFACTURED BV THE ALAMO MANUFACTURING CO. Browntvood Texas " THE BANK FOR YOU " L_ • Don ' t The Students Bank - Have To f— Hurry. Open - BANK Till 5:30 P. M. fc= Keep Your Accounts With Us and Save the Time and of Going Down Town Use our Students ' Deposit Checks. They are safe, convenient and good anywhere. No bookkeeping and self-identifying. This Is Your Bank and Wl Want You to Help Us Grow. THE UNIVERSITY BANK UNINCORPORATED DEPOSITS PROTECTED BY APPROVED BOND Open From 8:30 to 5:30 Compliments of " Pure Food Ice Cream " " Better Candies " Let Your Taste Decide TEXAS THEATRE Across from the CAMPUS m High Class Photo-Plays at reasonable prices DEEP EDDY Bathing Beach AUSTIN, TEXAS Finest and Best Equipped Swimming Pool in Texas We appreciate our friends — Students of Varsity Matthews Drug Store Phone 6645 1612 Lavaca Street AUSTIN, TEXAS J. R. Reed Music Company Austin s Leading Music House Brunswick Phonographs and Records THURLOW B. WEED EMBALMER AND FUNERAL DIRECTOR Ambulance Service Funeral Home LAVACA AND SEVENTEENTH AUSTIN WALTER WILCOX Smart Clothes for College Men Correct and Exclusive Styles in Hand Tailored Models for Dress, Business and Sport Our Hat, Shoe and Furnishings Departments feature the newest and the best styles NELSON DAVIS THEODORE P. DAVIS NELSON DAVIS SON WHOLESALE GROCERS BRANCH HOUSES TAYLOR, TEXAS LLANO, TEXAS THE RENFRO DRUG CO. " The Rexall Store " THE STORE WITH THE VARSITY SPIRIT Whitman ' s and Liggett ' s Candies Luncheonette and Fountain Service Kodaks and Kodak Finishing Standard Line of Toilet Requisites and Drug Prescriptions " Let us give you the service that will make you like us " THE RENFRO DRUG CO. " The Convenient Corner " 600 CONGRESS AVE. PHONE 5345 This card is a slight memento of my love for the Old University E. DICK SLAUGHTER Class of ' 95 Get and Keep the College Pep by eating at the Bon Ton Cafe Supporters of Varsity Always Quality Courtesy Service Satisfaction ■fErneirw irjgoi m§mM- nVrillllF Where Kraft Built College Annuals are Produced The Hugh Stephens Press, home of Kraft BuiltCollege Annuals, is the argest uniquely equipped modem planl .n the West, specializing in theproduction of the highest type of college year books. Surely there is something besides ex- cellent printing and binding, faithful per- formance of contract, and intelligent co-operation, that draws, year after year, more annual staffs of the large univer- sities and colleges " into the fold " of the Hugh Stephens Press. erhaps ii is as one visiting editor expressed our ideal organization working in an idL-.il plant, ideally located, " thai gives character to the animals we produce. The orchid, rarest of flowers, is produced only when all conditions are favorable to its growth. The near-perfection of Kraft Built annuals is the result of careful craftsmanship under ideal conditions. The " Hugh Stephens Press folks " know what an annual staff is up against. Our Servii e Department renders expert assistance as part of our printing contract, 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 systems for College Annual production. Helpful advice and ideas are given on art work for Opening Pages, Division Sheets, Borders and special sections, combining Kraft Built bindings, inks and papers into beautiful and artistic books— SUCCESSFULLY EDITED AND FINANCED. Write for estimates and samples to THE HUGH STEPHENS PRESS College Printing Department JEFFERSON CITY. MISSOURI GXLCZV tt VIUGt CO :?ixi$?t$ cre r. mo. %lJ supreme in -cue, cokke e MADE IN GALVESTON Mother ' s Bread (The Kind You Always Like, M. B. ARANSON GROCER Since 1895 ORANGE, TEXAS Martinelli Bros. Ave. " H " at 36th Street GALVESTON, TENAS PHONE 2336 John Adriance and Sons Real Estate and Texas Lands 212 Twenty-second Street, Galveston, Texas DIXIE THEATRE No. 1, 2120 Ave. D DIXIE THEATRE No. 2, 2iioAve. D. CRYSTAL THEATRE, 405 23d St. KEY THEATRE, 21 13 Ave. D. A. MARTINI, Manager Phone 1878 Galveston, Texas G R A U G N A R D ' S BAKERY T H E HOME OF Butternut Bread and Butternut Box Cakes The Largest and Most Up-to-Date Bakery in the City. Complete Line of Pastry and Cakes. Phone 54 1227 AVENUE L Galveston, Texas DEMACK COMPANY WHOLESALE AND RETAIL Fruits, Vegetables, Eggs, Game Poultry, Fish and Oysters Phones 530-531 1928 Market St. GALVESTON, TEXAS Southern Electric Co. CONTRACTING FIXTURES WIRING APPLIANCES REPAIRING SUPPLIES 5i6TremontSt.. Phone 1567 GALVESTON, TEXAS POTATOES ALWAYS ON HAND Texas Produce and Commission Co. GEO. I. MOSKOW1TZ, Prop. The Fancy Fruit House of Galveston WHOLESALE FRUITS AND PRODUCE Telephone 234 Galveston, Texas One Who Wishes Well The Students of the Medical School Hoskins Foster Real Estate GALVESTON - - TEXAS Wilkin s Lange Joint Stock Association WHOLESALE GROCERS Cotton Factors GALVESTON, TEXAS Compliments of Tremont Hotel Galveston, Texas Compliments to THE CACTUS WOMEN ' S WEAR MILLINERY For the most discriminating A. L. HARDIN COMPANY, Inc. 816 CONGRESS AVE. AUSTIN TEXAS JORDAN ' S Kodak and Gift Shop . D. BOONE AUSTIN, TEXAS ALFRED ELLISON 615 CONGRESS AVE. - - - Kodaks, Kodak Finishing, Commercial Photography GIFTS FOR ALL OCCASIONS PARTY FAVORS BRIDGE PRIZES Out-of-town orders solicited FRESHMAN GIRLS ' CACTUS SALES TEAM iWl I («- WW «H»! Williams. Lovell, Taylor, Hall, Mathisqx, Crisp, Alley Manufacturing Jewelers, Diamond Setters and Engravers Class Pins, Fraternity Jewelry, Stationery Dies Fine Engraving Medals, Fobs made to order DESIGNS AND ESTIMATES AT YOUR REQUEST RAATZ BARRET 722 Congress Avenue Austin, Tex; ftBO VMY POLITICIAN Cf f oviMo h S votct TO TH ' POLLT HE v A SECGAR ( ED- TAKE AMOIHE 1 ( OME _ HfWE tou VOT ED TET ETD Where East Meets West SAN ANTONIO ■M ■ - - The Gunter Hotel PERCY TYRRELL, Manager RATES ONE PERSON Room, detached bath. $1.50; $2.00 Room, tub bath. . .$2.50 to $5.00 TWO PERSONS Room, detached bath. $2.50; $3.50 Room, tub bath. . .$4.00 to $7.00 SAMPLE ROOMS Detached Bath $2.50 Tub Bath $3.50 to $5.00 The Gunter Creed " They arc guests in Our Own House and ive must treat them as we would welcome visitors to our own home. " LINCOLN crf rzd f-ORDSOX " Where Courtesy is Paramount " Sales and Service 505-511 Colorado Street ARTHUR K. BIARD. General Manager SAY IT WITH HL6WERS HIRSHFIELD AND ANDERSON Clothing Men ' s Furnishings House of Kuppenheimer Clothes 619 CONGRESS AVE. AUSTIN, TEXAS F. L. ORMAN Sanitary Soda Fountain Sandwiches, Hot and Cold Drinks [602 LAVACA ST. AUSTIN, TEXAS Lois H. Krausse Lena May Boni The Bluebonnet Shop (unincorporated) Sweaters Blouses Gifts 2218 Guadalupe Street AUSTIN TEXAS at Mueller ' s Shoe Store Corrfxt Wear CARL H. MUELLER Home of Good Shoes Hosiery 608 Congress Ave AUSTIN TEXAS E. H. PERRY D. C. REED E. H. PERRY COMPANY COTTON MERCHANTS AND EXPORTERS AUSTIN TEXAS The Second Oldest Paper in the State " THE STATESMAN Established 1871 Published at the capital of the State and in the center of the finest agricultural region in Texas. Members of the Associated Press, receiving com- plete leased wire report. Has earned a reputation for accuracy and fairness which commends it to the readers wherever it goes. Advertising rates on application. THE STATESMAN Capital Printing Company, Publishers " Supreme in its Field " Compliment! Sisters of Charity Seton Infirmary The Austin Coca Cola Bottling Co. McNamara Bros. AUSTIN, TEXAS Drink inBottles Joske Bros. Co. =% SAN ANTONIO.TEX. OVER A HUNDRED DEPARTMENTS Selling Everything for Everybody and Every Home " Houston ' s Bank of Service " Capital and Surplus $2,000,000.00 Courtesy is Our Policy — Safety Our Foundation We Shall Take Pleasure hi Servir, You Courteously at All Times Savings Department Safety Boxes South Texas Commercial National Bank OF HOUSTON GOOD PRINTING Cards to Boo ks B fHE IMPRINT OF QUALITY A. C. f ALDWIN SONS PRINTERS BINDERS BOOKMAKERS STATE CONTRACTORS CONGRESS AT FOURTH AUSTIN .-. TEXAS THE CAMPUS SHOP " A Convenient Store " for COLLEGE MEN Clothing and Men ' s High Class Furnishings Tailor Work of All Kinds 2306 Guadalupe Street Phone 4998 Alfred Smith Frank McGehee Above All GARZA ' S MARKETS FRESH MEATS and DRESSED POULTRY HOME SLAUGHTERED and PACKING HOUSE PRODUCTS WE HAVE OUR OWN REFRIGERATING PLANT We Deliver 701 E. 6th St., Phones 9122-9123 206 V. 6th St., Phone 8453 200 E. 6th St., Phones 3555-3557 (consumers C o-operative Supply Oompany ' ' Your Store--- Trade Here ' ' Corner 6th and Brazos Sts. Phone 3555 Write THE STUDENTS BOOK EXCHANGE For Books for Correspondence Courses, Prices Reduced. References, Texts, and Libraries Slightly Used. Across the Street from the University Campus 2206 Guadalupe Street Austin, Texas John L. Martin C. M. Miller Plumbing Heating Electric Dealer In Wall Paper, Paints, Oils, White Lead, Varnishes, Window Glass and Painters ' 1 Supplies. 410 Congress Avenue Picture Framing a Specialty Phone 2563 807 Congress Avenue AUSTIN TEXAS AUSTIN TEXAS This trade mark represents the best in paper making Dill Collins Co. ' s papers are unquestionably superior. They are made to meet the most ex- acting- requirements of both printer and ultimate user. This is the reason why the great majority of College Annuals are printed on paper of our manufacture. DILL COLLINS CO. Paper Makers PHILADELPHIA NEW YORK BALTIMORE BOSTON ' CHICAGO ROCHESTER CENTRAL WESTERN DISTRIBUTING AGENTS The Chatfield Woods Company Pittsburgh, Pa. The Chatfield Woods Company.. . .Cincinnati, Ohio Union Paper Twine Co Cleveland, Ohio Union Paper Twine Co. . . . Detroit. Mic higan The Paper Mills ' Company. . . Chicago, Illinois Carpenter Paper Company. . Omaha, Nebraska Carpenter Paper Company. . Des Moines, Iowa Carpenter Paper Company Salt Lake City, Utah Minneapolis Paper Co Minneapolis, Minn. Acme Paper Co St. Louis, Missouri A. W. GRIFFITH 0. G. ECKHARDT GRIFFITH DRUG COMPANY The House Whose Reputation was Built on THE REAL DRUG STORE You Can Always Get What You Want When You Want It ' SCARBROUGH BUILDING AUSTIN, TEXAS TEXAS BANK TRUST COMPANY E. 6th and Brazos Streets, Austin, Texas Phone 6606 Officers Sam Sparks, President Geo. W. Walling, Vice-President M. C. Parrish, Vice-President H. A. Turner, Cashier Directors H. P. Hunnicut S. A. Philquist T. B. Walling R. D. Parker We pay 4% on time deposits — 6% guaranteed land notes You are most cordially invited to call on us for anything in the banking line. OPEN ' TIL 5:30 P. M. Longhorn Barber Shop EXCELLENT SERVICE, OUR MOTTO HIGH CLASS BARBER WORK 2302 A Guadalupe St. Austin. Texas Compliments of W. T. Caswell Austin Bottling Works A. Bassetti . : H. Bruit. Props. Manufacturers of SODA WATER, GINGER ALE LIME, LEMON, and ORANGE CRUSH 616 E. 6th St. I ' ii WM. H. STACY SONS, Real Estate General Insurance and Surely Bonds AUSTIN, TEXAS 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 offer The State National Bank AUSTIN, TEXAS OFFICERS Walter Bremond, President Pierre Bremond, Vice-President Walter Bremoxd, Jr., Cashier T. J. Rowzee, Jr., Asst. Cashier J. G. Palm, Vice-President Hotel Bender HOUSTON, TEXAS A Progressive Hotel in a Progressive City European Plan Popular Priced Cafe Service We invite your patronage University Headquarters J. E. Daley, Manager You can always get the best Cleaning Pressing Alteration at the Longhorn Tailor Shop Phone 3847 240814 Guadalupe Street BOOST VARSITY AND TEXAS We need more Universities like " STATE " — and more efficiently trained candidates for the commercial world, such as are found each year among " STATE ' S " grad- uates. For that means much in making a Greater Texas. So let ' s Boost! LONE STAR GAS COMPANY " Wholesalers of Natural Gas " Headquarters: Dallas, Texas THE RETAIL MERCHANTS ASSOCIATION IS A CLEARING HOUSE FOR YOUR CREDIT STANDING. THE BEST ASSET OF LIFE IS A CLEAN CREDIT RECORD. IF THE COLLEGE MAN AND WOMAN WOULD SUCCEED IN LIFE, CREDIT RECORD MUST BE STARTED EARLY. GET IN TOUCH WITH THE R. M. A. AND LET THEM HELP YOU. MRS. R. L. BEfFLET, Secretary. Ki N s ' s Ch° c °i ates for American Queens Sold by a Selected Few of the Reading " Dealers in Each locality When in Fort Worth be Sure to Visit King ' s Candy Store and Tea Rooms 810 Main Street Opposite the Texas Hotel Tf IT ' S O. K. TAILORING YOU WANT V Call 8144 The Club Pressing Shop We Clean, Press, Alter and Repair Your Clothes Better Because WE KNOW HOW 2218 Guadalupe St. Austin, Texas A. F. BEYER Typewriter Exchange Sell, Exchange, Repair and Rent ALL MAKES jog Congress Ave. Phone 4604 Fred G. Haller, Jr., Mgr. KELLER ' S " The Students ' Store " Stationery Party Favors Kodaks Fountain Pens The White of Perfection Clean Food from a Clean Place We Appreciate Varsity Trade LOOKE ' S CAFE 620 CONGRESS AM-.. AUSTIN. TEXAS l A Skin You Love to Touch ' ' ' — Sheepskin! DRISKILL HOTEL AUSTIN, TEXAS Special attention to Fraternity and Sorority Banquets Unexcelled Service, Quality and Price W. L. STARK, Manager All Branches of Modern Banking OFFICERS K. M. VanZandt, President Elmo Sledd, Vice-President R. W. Fender, Cashier R. E. Harding, Vice-President ( ' 04) H. P. Sandidge, Assistant Cashier W. M. Massie, Vice-President K. V. Jennings, Assistant Cashier ( ' 01) ESTABLISHED 1873 THE FORT WORTH NATIONAL BANK Resources - - - $20,000,000.00 UNITED STATES DEPOSITORY Main at Fifth Street Fort Worth, Texas Farmers and Mechanics National Bank F OFFICERS G. H. Colvin, Active Vice-President and Chairman of the Board I. W. Spencer, Vice -Chair man of the Board J. T. Pemberton, President B. H. Martin, Active Vice-President R. C. Hearne, Active Vice-President H. W. Williams, Vice-President Geo. E. Cowden, Vice-President W. R. Edrington, Vice-President A. J. Long, Vice-President Elmer Renfro, Cashier R. L. Foulks, Assistant Cashier Guy J. Price, Jr., Assistant Cashier Geo. F. Rozelle, Assistant Cashier L. H. Nutt, Assistant Cashier I. L. VanZandt, Jr., Assistant Cashier WE WILL BE PLEASED TO SERVE YOU 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 " WILL J. PIKE GARAGE We Repair, Wash, Grease, Polish and Store Cars Cooper Batteries Racine Tires 19th Guadalupe Sts. -:- Telephone 2042 All Through Life — it will pay you well to remember that your apparel is the chief index strangers have of you. GOOD SHOES Always Add the Final Touch to Every Costume You can always be certain of passing such " exams, " as far as they are concerned, if they carry the quality label of The White Shoe Houses, Inc HILLIARE F. NITSCHKE tEBEKAlft Drive- In Service Station— Road Service 503 BRAZOS .-. AUSTIN, TEXAS HOUSTON akowitz P trofr Is a Style Store for College Young Men TEXAS Ye Little Shoppe 2408 s Guadalupe Pretty Little Wearables for the College Girl Get Wise For Good Things To Eat Phones 6 o 8 H 8598 9122 9123 KAMP MARKET FISH, FRUIT y VEGETABLES it is in the market we have it Drink Pasteurized and Clarified MILK NONO ' S DAIRY LUNCH 2306 B. Guadalupe St. Phone 9228 If it ' s done with heat — you can do it better with Gas AUSTIN GAS LIGHT COM PANY SOUTHWESTERN LIFE INSURANCE CO. DALLAS, TEXAS T. W. VARDELL, President T. L. BRADFORD, Vice-President WHITFIELD HARRAL, M. D., Medical Director The profession of Life Insurance Salesmanship offers greater opportunities to College Graduates than that of any other. No investment required except Brains and Energy. The Southwestern Life Insurance Company is generally recognized as the strongest and the most progressive old-line life insurance company in the Southwest. 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 South- western 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. COZY BARBER SHOP Across from University Methodist Church Good Work Right Prices Carl Wendlandt and Sons REAL ESTATE FIRE INSURANCE LOANS We can invest your money in gilt-edge notes Come in and see us 106 W. 7th St. Austin, Tex. HOME STEAM LAUNDRY PHONE 3702 " Good Work Our Hobby " 211 E. 5TH STREET AUSTIN, TEXAS Compliments of Physicians and Surgeons Hospital Rio Grande, Corner 17th St. AUSTIN, TEXAS DILLINGHAM SHOE CO. Shoes and Hosiery Austin Texas W. A. ACHILLES CO. Pioneer Grocers Catering Specially to Sororities, Fraternities and the Public in general 5365 Courteous treatment PHONES 5366 and prompt delivery 5367 DONNELLY WHITE Plumbing and Heating Contractors Plumbing, Heating and Electrical 9°5 Congress Avenue Supplies Austin, Texas Phone 613 1 WHITE DOME AUSTIN MAID QUALITY MILLS Manufacturers High Grade Mill and Flour Products Austin Texas You are invited to visit our well arranged modern garment de- partment, occupying our entire second floor space. Use the con- veniences of our new rest rooms, and other store service recently installed. We have exclusive agency for Peggy Paige Dresses, House of Youth Suits and Coats, and Printzess Suits and Coats. We also carry a well select ed line of Millinery. Inspection invited. We feel sure that a visit to our store will be both pleasant and profitable. T. H. WILLIAMS CO. (Incorporated) " The Store of Courteous and Efficient Service " SWANN-SCHULLE FURNITURE COMPANY For things that make your room a home Fourth Street and Congress Avenue Austin, Texas Compliments of UNIVERSITY DRUG STORE The Convenient Place ' Be kind to your clothes and save money. You can save the price of new clothes now while the prices are high, by taking advantage of our modern plant, and scientific meth- ods. NICK LINZ Phones 2652 7936 61 1 Cong. Av. The little Department Store — with a big purpose Ludecke-Moffatt Co. 902 Congress Avenue Shopping in this friendly store We welcome you to the city of the Violet Crown Austin WUKASCH BROS. Cafe and Confectionery " Exclusive Home (looking ' 2002 Guadalupe St. Phone 6305 GEO. R. ALLEN Shoe Repairing PHONE 2497 2400 GUADALUPE STREET COZY BARBER SHOP We show our appreciation of your patronage by the qual- ity and care of our work — " Quality is essential " " Prices reasonable " 2400 Guadalupe St. WUKASCH ' S GROCERY Every kind of staple and fancy article known Hart Schaffner Marx Clothes Hart Schaffner Marx Clothes Have never relinquished the style leadership for which they are noted Most popular with College Men STEBBINS JAMES Austin, Texas Compliments of FROMME MOTOR CO. AUTHORIZED FORD and FORDSON DEALERS 304 E. 5 th Street JOSEPH PHARMACY " Austin ' s Favorite Corner " Drugs, Sodas, Sundries, Toilet Articles Congress Avenue and Seventh Street Austin Texas SNCMD UNDER by HECK _ I WOULDN ' T MIND lF WE HftD THIS KIND OP WEATHER TH ' Vy HOLE DN5NXEAR SPECIAL COSTUME FOQ FACULTY MEMBER? CLASS TIME -NEXT DAT AFTER TU ' 9IG SNOW 229eFwiNbOWPAISES F IGW T. - - A _ „ COMPLETELY DEMOLISHED - STEI ' VEV. The Wolf Marx Co. " THE STORE OF SERVICE AND COURTESY " OR FORTY-SIX YEARS This Store has been serving the homes of Texas. Meeting the needs of the homes and institutions with the newest and best merchandise in the mar- kets, at the lowest possible prices. SAN ANTONIO, TEXAS F THE PRAETORIANS National Headquarters, Praetorian Bldg., Dallas, Texas Scientific Life Insurance on Easy Payment Plan 10, 20 pay, Straight Life Contracts, giving Gash, Loan, paid up and extended values, double indemnity, disability and participating features. Reserve Jan. 1, 189S, 43.36. Feb. 1, 1923, $4,000,000.00 G. B. GARDNER, President and Founder. Thomas D. Wooten (Dec ' d) Goodall H. Wooten, 1891 Joe S. Wooten, 1S92 Residence Phone 6721 Residence Phone 6732 THOS. D. WOOTEN SONS Physicians and Surgeons Austin, Texas Office Phone 6506 107-109 East ioth St. Office Hours: 10 a.m. to i p.m. and t, to 6 p.m. Some Special Lines to be found at — " §e (©ualttpe g i)oppe " The Gift and Art Shop of Austin CACTUS Antique Furniture and Jewelry Wallace Nuttig Reproductions DRY CLEANER Fine Pictures Bluebonnet Paintings and Prints Mirrors Unusual Household Linens French Babv Clothes Baby Gifts Bridge Prizes Party Cards and Favors Clever Small Gifts Rockwood Pottery Saphie Newcomb Pottery Venetian and American Glass Kaln Hand-wrought Silver and TAILOR C. C. RUSSELL, Proprietor 2502 Guadalupe St. Phone 8477 € FANNY M. ANDREWS Originator i 104 Colorado St. Austin Texas Frank M. Covert Clarence Covert COVERT AUTOMOBILE COMPANY Buick 321-323 West Sixth Street Cadillac Parts and Service Austin, Texas DRINK THE BEST JOHN BREMOND ' S Coffee Established 1847 Austin Texas The Orange National Bank OF ORANGE, TEXAS Capital and Surplus, $300,000 NOT TOO LARGE TO APPRECIATE NOT TOO SMALL TO ACCOMMODATE Chairman of Board . . G. W. Bancroft President H. L. Brown Vice-President . . . . H. W. Hustmyre Vice-President B. F. Brown Vice-President R. A. Moore Active Vice-President . . G. M. Sells Cashier J. E. Harrison Assistant Cashier . . . W. A. Campbell Assistant Cashier . . . . R. Bateman Assistant Cashier .... J. H. David Compliments of The Lutcher Moore Lumber Company ORANGE, TEXAS " Manufacturers of Long Leaf Yellow Pine Lumber and Timbers " WKAL 5XAD 5QY White Hardware Com pany ORANGE, TEXAS COMPLETE INSTALLATION OF Transmitting and Receiving Apparatus We Stock only STANDARD Parts and Sets RADIO DEPT. In charge of Gordon and W. E. Gray CORRESPONDENCE SOLICITED Orange Ice, Light and Water Company ORANGE, TEXAS W. H. STARK, President H. J. L. STARK, Vice-President H. A. BURR, Secretary ...THE... SABINE SUPPLY CO. ORANGE, TEXAS Wholesale Hardware and Mill Supplies Compliments of Aranson and Brother Orange, Texas American National Insurance Co. OF GALVESTON, TEXAS VV. L. MOODY, Jr., President SHEARN MOODY, VUe-Pres. W. J. SHAW, Secretary Surplus to Policy Ip ' 1 ■ Insurance in Holders ife £% ' ? Force $2,555,82 .05 Igaiai a . ' .] Z ; I $181,457,796.00 llo ll- (i| IK I HI II. dim; Assets, $14,296,623.93 Life Insurance on Modem Policy Contracts to meet the requirements of every Insurance person. Operates in Twenty States and the Republic of Cuba. Rifcrht in Good Galveston This Store is Centrally Located WE WELCOME VOL [ SAMgj yWILU AMoS I 21 13 Market Street Galveston, Texas Fowler MKVitie Steamship Agents and Brokers m G A L ]■: S T ON, T E X A S The Charles M. Krausse Company ' , Inc. Wholesale Grocers GALV E S TO X , T E X A S The Best. Known Young Men ' ' s Shop in Texas LEOPOLD-SHAFER fk COMPANY GALVESTON, TEXAS MAIL ORDERS DELIVERED FREE ALL OVER THE COUNTRY. TRY US. TEXAS BOTTLING WORKS ' Quality " Soda Water Distilled Water Telephone 922 Galveston, Texa House Wiring Ship Wib L. P. TSCH UMY CO. Marine Electrical Works Electrical Machinery and Supplies ie 2610 GALVESTON 2117P. O. St. J. K. DEATS BROTHER Contractors and Builders Wall Paper, Paints and Glass Telephone 1467 2213 P. O. Street Galveston, Texas DEAN ' S BARBER SHOP American National Insurance Bldg. GALVESTON, TEXAS South Texas State Bank GALVESTON, TEXAS GUARANTY FUND BANK MEMBER FEDERAL SYSTEM Capital, Surplus and Undivided Profits $374,112.29 FIRE, BURGLAR AND WATERPROOF SAFETY DEPOSIT BOXES Joyland Park AMUSEMENT CENTER OF GALVESTON BEACH AND TQKIQ GARDEN The Most Beautiful and Popular Dance Pavilion in the South The First National Bank of Galveston TWENTY-SECOND AND STRAND THE OLDEST NATIONAL BANK IN TEXAS R. WAVKRI.KY SMITH, Presider CHAS. FOWLER, Vice-President H. A. EIBAND, Vice-President FRED V. CA ' ITERAI.L, Cashi V. ANDLER, Asst. Cashier K. KELLNER, Asst. Cashier Compliments of Galveston Gas Company 2322 MARKET STREET GALVESTON, TEXAS W. T. GARBADE PHARMACIST AND CHEMIST American National Ins. Bldg. Phone 1 100 Phone 452 Galveston, Texas Pu? ' ity Ice Cream Co. GALVESTON, TEXAS The Standard for 34 Years S. M. HALVERTON Phone 4060 Broadway Cleaners ALTERING AND REPAIRING 2213-15 CHURCH STREET Phone 578 Galveston, Texas JOHN SF.ALV SEALY HUTCHINGS H. (). STEIN GEORGE SEALY Hutchings, Sealy Co. BANKERS UNINCORPORATED ESTABLISHED 1S54 TWENTY-FOURTH W STRAND GALVESTON, TEXAS Thomas Goggan and Brother Pianos, Victrolas Musical Instruments of All Kinds GALVESTON, TEXAS STAR DRUG STORE Fine Stationery Crane ' s Linen Lawn The Highland Line Whiting ' s Organdie Phones 437 and 438 510-512 Tkemont Galveston, Texas High Grade Markets Butchers and Packers Plant and Office Twenty-Seventh and Market Sts. Three Phones 7800 G.A L V E S T N , T E X A S The largest retail and wholesale butchers in the South. Compliments of O. K. CLEANERS and TAILORS The Medical Students ' Shop. You Are Always Welcome Here. Phone 5998 1823 Market St. Galveston, Texas American Indemnity Company Home Office: Galveston, Texas Fidelity Surety Bonds, and i roMOBiLE Insurance BLOCK ' S Millinery GALVESTON TEXAS LYONS HARDWARE COMPANY SPORTING GOODS AND HARDWARE Galveston, Texas 2219 PoStoffice St. Phone 152 The SANITARY CREAMERY PHONE 649 19th MARKET GALA ESTON, TEXAS The WHITE STUDIO :2i5 ' . Market Street W. R. NUNN Galveston, Texa Official Cactus Photographers i.,;; (Me Heal Section) SPEND VOIR SUMMER VACATION AT THE HOTEL GALVEZ — European Plan AND GALVESTON ' S FAMOUS BEACH |. E. PEARCE, Presi I. m THE GALVESTON NEWS Texas ' Oldest Newspaper. Your father and your father ' s father read it before you. First in the hearts of Texans GALVESTON NEWS CO. Publisher. CENTRAL DRUG STORK Everything in the Drug Line Mavis ' and Elmer ' s Candies Phone 4191 Phone 419: GALVESTON TEXAS REX LAUNDRY Phones 2000 1901-03-05-537-09 liii U,VESTON It ' s Electrical, We :■ ■ It CLARKE ELECTRIC CO. [ONE 583. 2316 P.O.St., GAU ESTON MURDOCK BATH HOUSE The Largest and Most Modern Bath House on the Gulf GALVESTON, TEXAS SGITCOVICH LINES Regular Liner Service from Texas Ports to London, Liverpool, Manchester, Havre, Antwerp, and Ghent S. SGITCOVICH COMPANY Steamship Agents and Operators GALVESTON, TEXAS Branch Offices Dallas Houston Texas City Branch Offices Beaumont Orange Port Arthur Read The GALVESTON TRIBUNE EVERY WEEK-DAY AFTERNOON 70 Cents a Month Delivered MODEL LAUNDRY AND DYE WORKS Electric Throughout — Sanitary, Fire-Proof — Dry Cleaners Extraordinary Opposite The Postoffice 18 Red Autos 25TH Church FIVE PHONES 6200 GALVESTON, TEXAS W. L. WIGGINS GROCERY LUNCH ROOM Cigars, Fancy Groceries, Cigarettes, Fish and Oysters PHONE 182 GALVESTON, TEXAS 1001 AVENUE C MRS. A. CINELLI dealer in Groceries, Fruits, Vegetables, Poultry, Ice, Cigars Tobacco Free Delivery Phone 77S S. W. Cor. 13 B Galveston, Texas THE BETTER SHOP ROVVENA BLANTON MULTIGRAPHING, TYPEWRITING TYPEWRITERS FOR RENT Phone 600 •109 22nd ST. GALVESTON, TEXAS MAGNOLIA MEAT MARKET BUTCHERS E. BOUISSON, Proprietor Fresh Beef, Veal, Mutton, Pork, and All Kinds of Sausage S. W. COR. i 3 th CHURCH STREETS GALVESTON, TEXAS KAHN AND LEVY COMPLETE HOME FURNISHERS Brunswick Phonographs 21 19 Church St. Galveston, Texas E. E. RICE GEO. I. ARNOLD RICE ARNOLD General Insurance Agents GALVESTON TEXAS LYKES BROS. STEAMSHIP CO. INCORPORATED GALVESTON TEXAS Your Account is Invited TEXAS BANK TRUST COMPANY Capital and Surplus, One Million Dollars Market at Twenty-second St. GALVESTON TEXAS J. J. SCHOTT DRUG CO. REXALL STORE The Largest Prescription Drug Store in Texas Phones 300-301 20 u Market St. GALVESTON, TEXAS ' GALVESTON PIANO CO. " The Music House Complete " 2009 Market St. Phones 693-638 Galveston, Texas OSCAR SPRINGER Printing-Binding Stationery Galveston Texas The Store That Says: " The Customer Must Always Be Satisfied " ROBERT I. COHEN Galveston ' s Most Complete Style Shop for Men, Women and Boys 22nd Market Sts. Galveston, Texas SMOKE A TRAVIS CLUB CIGAR BACIGALUPI HOLTON AGENTS Phone 34 2203-C Galveston, Texas W. D. HADEN SHELL, GRAVEL, ROAD AND DREDGING CONTRACTS 814 American National Ins. Bldg. Galveston Texas WITHERSPOON DRUG STORE PRESCRIPTION DRUGGISTS Students ' Patronage Solicited E. E. Richards R. S. White T. E. Randal J. C. Buckner Corner 21st and Market Phones 254-255 Galveston, Texs W. L. MOODY, Jr., President W. L. .MOODY, III, J ' ice-President A. A. HORN ' E, Vice-President and Cashi C W. GARY, Asst. Cashier T. C. MATHER, Asst. Cashi IRA BERRY, Jr., Asst. Cashi City National Bank Resources Over $8,000,000.00 WE SOLICIT YOUR BUSINESS GALVESTON WHERE 22ND STREET CROSSES MARKET The Mecca of Shoppers Not an Average Department Store but an Institution of Style and Quality. GALVESTON Thompson TEXAS IDEAL DRY CLEANING AND DYEING CO. Phones I 132 and 1 133 GALVESTON TEXAS " Say It With Flowers " Phone 282Q GALVESTON FLORAL CO. Flowers by Wire Anywhere, Any Time MRS. N. E. BROWN, Manager ci8 Trf.mon-t St. Galveston, Texas M. W. SHAW SONS Jezvelers and Optometrists GALVESTON TEXAS The ROYAL CONFECTIONERY For Home- Made Candies and Ice Cream Agents for Jacobs, H. D. Foss Co. Blanke and Wenneker Chocolates 2101 D. Galveston, Texas Open All Year Round GAIDO ' S The Oldes t Established Cafe on the Beach GALVESTON LENZ MARKET Choice Meats 12 1 1 iStii St. PHONE 854 GALVESTON - TEXAS Somet White Rice COMET RICE UNCOATED WHITE WHITE Big drains ( ' nbroken Flaky 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 RICK MILLING CO. Galvi ston vnd Ni w Yokk ®6met Galveston Meat Co. M. G. ]• I- 1 S I ' ll., Proprietor VEAL, BEEF and PORK Phone Qij 901 Market St. Galveston, Texas ' HE ELECTRIC GAR VGE Exide Batteries Franklin Automobiles MAKSTOX TEXAS BULK, BRICK TARVEY Ice Cream and Sherbets GALVESTON ICE CREAM CO., [uc. L. M. Kiimv, Prei. M. P. Retting, S GALVESTON, TEXAS Crystal Palace Cafe and Soda Fountain The Coolest and Cleanest Place on the Beach ZGOURIDES ECONOMIDES. Proprietors GALVESTON, TEXAS A. J. WARREN Plumbing and Marine Work im Heating and Gas Fitting. Rep Work a Specialtj 2318 I-:. GALVESTON, TEX s Rogers ' Oyster Resort 35TII AND BOOMVAHD Fresh Sea Foods and Chickens Hall reserved for large parties Phone 368 GALVESTON - TEXAS The Famous Painter Is admired for his pictures. The well known author wins esteem by his books. Both identify themselves by signing their works. The public knows the painting is fine without seeing, that the book is good without reading it — because of the signature. THE NAME ON THE BOX IS OUR SIGNATURE We endeavor to have every piece of merchandise we sell worthy of that signature For nearly half a century we have tried to maintain the quality, good style, and good taste of the contents of the box, so that the box would always signify " THE BEST. " Our prices are reasonable, and mail orders are prompt given at- tention. How may we serve you? J. J. Sweeney Jewelry Co. Our 48th Year Service and Dependability Established 1873 419 Main Street, Cor. Prairie Ave. HOUSTON TEXAS The Trading Post SELLS Everything from a coon trap to a tractor. Hikers ' and campers ' sup- plies. Breeches, puttees, boots, blankets, tents and cots for rent Phone 6375 H. C. EDGAR 320 Congress Ave. AUSTIN TEXAS Established 1871 Nalle Company LUMBER Building Materials Homes Built On Easy Payment AUSTIN TEXAS A. W. Wilkerson, President D. T. Iglehart, Vice-President Eldred McKinnon, Vice-President and Cashier Leo Kuhn Assistant Cashier CITIZENS STATE BANK We especially solicit the accounts of University Students and Professors A State Guaranty Fund Bank AUSTIN TEXAS SANITARY MARKETS No. i Xo. 3 300 W. 6th St. 606 E. 6th St. Phones: 8036, 5908 Phone 5689 U. S. Government Inspected Meats exclusively We cater to University Trade Our Policx— li The Public be Pleased " WAGNER Cafe and Confectionery C. G. Wagner, Proprietor Short Orders Lunches Ice Cream Fountain Drinks Stationery Candy Cigars Drugs Sundries 21 1 1 SPEEDWAY Across from " B " Hall PHONE 8087 AUSTIN, TEXAS AUSTIN 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 Compliments of AUSTIN LAUNDRY and DRY CLEANING CO. AUSTIN, TEXAS PHONE 5388 514 LAVACA STREET McKEAN-EILERS CO. Wholesale Dry Goods Notions, Furnishing Goods AUSTIN- TEXAS Cullen F. Thomas, ' 91 D. A. Frank. ' 03 L. B. Milam, ' 06 Jno. X. Touchstone, ' ii Allen Wright, ' 15 0. 0. Touchstone, ' 09 Hobart Price, ' 21 Willis Snyder ' John W. Gormley THOMAS, FRANK, MILAM TOUCHSTONE Attorneys and Counselors at Law 402 MAGNOLIA BUILDING DALLAS, TEXAS GRAYBURG OIL COMPANY TWO CONVENIENT STATIONS STATION NO. 3 STATION NO. 2 1600 Congre ss Ave. 100 Congress Ave. WE APPRECIATE YOUR PATRONAGE Compliments of THE NATIONAL BANK OF COMMERCE HOUSTON, TEXAS The Bank of Courtesy Right in the Center of Thing; United States Depository THE AUSTIN NATIONAL BANK OF AUSTIN, TEXAS Resources, $8,500,000.00 OFFICERS E. P. Wilmot President Wm. H. Folts Vice-President John H. Chiles Vice-President T. H. Davis Vice-President Morris Hirshfield Vice-President C. M. Bartholomew Cashier S. B. Roberdeau Assistant Cashier Miss L. Corbett Assistant Cashier Faculty and Student Accounts Solicited Law Offices of VINSON, ELKINS, WOOD POLLARD Houston, Texas Gulf Building — Second Floor William A. Vinson J. A. F.lkins C. A. Wood Claude Pollard Wharton Weems C. M. Hightower Fred R. Switzer R. A. Shepherd R. W. Adams, Jr. E. D. Adams WE WILL BOND YOU CrtyProperty LPARy- and RENTAL FARNLTand RANCHES Insurance FIRE, LIFE, AUTO CASUALTY 514-15 Jcarbrou$h Bld£ Telephones 4346- 47-48 MILK BUTTERMILK CREAM UNIVERSITY MILK STATION F. OERTLE, Prop. 2501 Guadalupe Street FROM TESTED COWS DELIVERED TWICE DAILY Compliments of HOUSTON DRUG CO. HOUSTON TEXAS Compliments of SOUTHERN SCHOOL BOOK DEPOSITORY F. Rodell Carlton, Manager Members of the Firm Burgess Smith F. Rodell Carlton Carleton Y. Smith T. M. Foster Victor R. Smith Atlanta, Georgia Dallas, Texas Jackson, Mississippi White Swan Coffee The Famous • High-Grade Blend on Sale In more than 3,000 stores in Texas, Oklahoma and New Mexico Roasted by WAPLES-PLATTER GROCER COMPANY Denison— Dallas— Fort Worth Twenty Houses in Texas and Oklahoma Harry L. Seav Walter F. Seav H. B. Seay, B.A. ' 09; L.L.B. ' 11 Wm. Lipscomb, L.L.B. ' 16 Ralph W. Malone, L.L.B. ' 14 SEAY, SEAY, MALONE LIPSCOMB Attorneys and Counselors SOUTHLAND LIFE BUILDING DALLAS TEXAS Who Owns the Public Utilities 1,750,000 private individuals own se- curities in the Public Utilities of this country. 29,000 banks, representing 27,000,000 d epositor s, have invested almost $2,000,000,000 in Public Utility securi- ties. This is an average per capita of about $63.00. Life Insurance Companies have in- vested $300,000,000 of their funds in Public Utility securities. This money represents premiums you are paying on insurance. More and more is the new capital needed to finance extensions and de- velopments of Public Utilities being secured from the people. In the end this is bound to bring about real Public Ownership of Utilities with private management. SAN ANTONIO PUBLIC SERVICE CO. THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK of Houston Capital and Surplus 2,500,000.00 OFFICERS J. T. Scott, President F. M. Law, Vice-President J. L. Russell, Assistant Cashier W. S. Cochran, Vice-President H. B. Bringhurst, Assistant Cashier F. E. Russell, Cashier J. W. Hazard, Assistant Cashier G. G. Timmins, Assistant Cashier O. W. Jackson, Assistant Cashier W. A. Kirkland, Assistant Cashier l A Conservative Institution — Dominated by the Spirit of Progress ' ESTABLISHED 1866 Compliments of JESSE H. JONES HOUSTON, TEXAS Levy Brothers Dry Goods Company For over a third of a century an Institution of Service HOUSTON, TEXAS Permanent Construction IS BASED ON CEMENT LONE STAR CEMENT Is manufactured under the wet process, which insures uniformity in strength, color and analysis. Select your Cement with care- insist on " Lone Star, " the Texas Standard. TEXAS PORTLAND CEMENT COMPANY 2 Urge Mills 2 Dallas . ' . Houston When you need GASOLINE MOTOR OIL Or any kind of LUBRICANTS and GREASES Remember TEXACO THE TEXAS COMPANY General Offices: Houston, Texas AGENTS EVERYWHERE When You Build Look For This Hallmark of Quality Lumber DAVIDSON Certified Lumber Is PVorth More Sold at our Lumber Yards at Alvin, Tex. Keller, Tex. Pearland, Tex. Sherman, Tex Angelton, Tex. Kingsville, Tex. Pharr, Tex. Shiner, Tex. Corpus Christi, Tex. Luling, Tex. Piano, Tex. Carney, Okla. Denison, Tex. Alabank, Tex. Ravenna, Tex. Colbert, Okla Hebron, Tex. Mission, Tex. Robstown, Tex. Tyron, Okla . Houston, Tex. Newark, Tex. San Marcos, -Tex. Wellston, Okl I I LYNCH DAVIDSON CO. General Offices CARTER BUILD INC HOUSTON, TEXAS Where Do We Go from here? LISTEN to the Old Grad (1914) ' dispensing pearls of wisdom to the crop of ' 23 about to leave the shel- tering walls of alma mater. " All through my last year. " he says, " I worried about what would happen when I left college to enter tin- cruel, cruel world. " " The realization has been a surprise. My boss doesn ' t wear horns and he lays down no sterner rules than I had followed in electrical lab or football practice — an honest day ' s work, and, when occasion demanded, an honest night ' s work, too. Nothing but the same old world as at college, only more of it. The basic principles were the same. " And, " 1923, " the basic principles are the same in our business, too. This year we will need many men of your class in our business of furnishing this indispensable service of com- munications to the people of our territory — Missouri. Kansas, Arkansas, Oklahoma and Texas. If you believe that you might be interested in having a part in such a work, write us at once stating your quali- fications. SOUTHWESTERN BELL TELEPHONE CO. Address, B. D. HULL, Boatmen ' s Bank Bldg., St. Lous, Mo. Just a Question of Quality To Stand the Tests of Time and Use— A Product must have Quality High and Standardized. Humble Oils have the High Quality— Obtainable only through extreme care in refining of the best grades of Gulf Coast crudes —in one of the most mod- ern refineries in the world. Producing— Refining— Transporting— Marketing Humble Oil Refining Company HOUSTON, TEXAS MACHINERY Largest Stock Lowest Prices Prompt Shipment Gould ' s Triplex and Pyramid Pumps Alamo Centrifugal and Duplex Pumps Samson Windmills Stover Feedmills The Best and Leaders in the Line Engines Boilers Pipe Fitting Valves Belting Packing Hose ALAMO IRON WORKS SAN ANTONIO TEXAS A. G. GERJES Men ' s Outfitters 1600 Lavaca Street Austin - " - Texas MACS Delicious Hamburgers with Tomatoes " Are the talk of all the University " E. RAVEN Plumbing and Sewer Repair Work Stoves, Stove Boards, Pipe. Elbows and Dampers Phone 7763 1403 Lavaca St. AUSTIN Palace of Sweets " Toasted Sandwiches " and Light Lunches Open from 8 till 1 1 420 Congress HARRIS-HAHLO COMPANY " HEART () " HOUSTON " Six big floors — Mezzanine and Basement devoted exclusively to supplying the wants of Women and Children HOUSTON ' S NEWEST STORE That ' s the Talk of the Southwest Mail Orders promptly filled MAIN AT TEXAS OPPOSITE RICE HOTEL at Hertzberg s the diamond house founded 1878 correct gifts for all occasions moderately priced I? fTTTHf-li HFTH[ ii " K ( v ! jfBt i t ,i-Fi l rin,ri-T. Each with that distinctive mark of excellence so inseparably associated with gifts bearing the Hertzberg name since 1878 — DIAMONDS WATCHES SILVER CRYSTAL BRONZES STATIONERY Class Pins Fraternity Jewelry We invite comparison of prices SUPERIOR PETROLEUM PRODUCTS Galena-Signal Oil Company OF TEXAS HOUSTON, TEXAS A HOTEL WITH A HEART THE ORIENTAL HOTEL has earned this dis- tinction and is proud of it. This atmosphere of con- geniality 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 Un iversity 11 cud q it a rters This Space is Contributed by The Gulf Production Go. A Texas Corporation Engaged in Developing the Oil Resources of the State of Texas In addition to its indirect contribution to the prosperity of Texas through Bonuses, Royalties, Rentals and Wages paid Texas citizens, The Gulf Produc- tion Company paid last year 188,- 032.52 directly to the School Fund in Bonuses, Rentals and Royalties, and 389,680.52 in Taxes, a large part of which later was expended for Schools. The encouragement of such business enterprises by the intelligent citizenship of Texas and their pro- tection from ruinous taxation is a guar- antee of Educational Progress Employer ' s Casualty Co. (PROFIT SHARING POLICIES) AUTOMOBILE INSURANCE LIBERAL POLICY CONTRACTS GENEROUS DIVIDENDS SATISFIED PURCHASERS Once a Policyholder Always a Policyholder ASSETS OVER $400,000.00 Interurban Building, Dallas, Texas HOMER R. MITCHELL, Vice-President and General Manager TAKE HER FOR A DRIVE AROUND THE SCENIC LOOP Sgf- 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 ATTON ' S BAGGAGE-TRANSFER Phones 6288, 7777 417-19 CONGRESS AUSTIN, TEXAS Say it with BOOZE THE FLOWERS Will Come Later EAT EAT -WELL BREAD Made by a First-Class Bakery BON TON BAKERY Adolph Kohn, Prop. Phone 6572 1307 Lavaca AUSTIN, TEXAS M. H. REED CO. Cotton Cedar Pecans 733 LlTTLEFIELD BLDG S4ilAi toi ios £x nsi )e S iflss Institution, ( EORGE W. BRACKENRIDGE-- FOUNDED BY THE LAT£ J q ' fy SOX Ofq ff ie SqtJ- qqs oftfe co nb qed F - rjqqc Q qspflff d fS oP Sqq Afjtoq ' o, Texqs, q ' e fq oq ' SqiJ qqs Depq f rje ft TheHome Of Thrift ' THE SAN ANTONIO LOAN TRUST CO. INCORPORATED WITHOUT BANKING PRIVILEGES 215 W.COMMERCE ST. SAN ANTONIO.TEX . Texas Builders f RADUATES of the 1923 Class of the Uni- - versity of Texas and the Texas Power Light Company should work toward one end — a greater industrial development of the State of Texas. Texas is gradually coming into its own in an industrial way, and we want to work hand in hand with the graduates and faculties of the schools of higher learning to elevate the Lone Star State into the position of leadership it rightfully deserves. Cotton manufacturing alone promises a great future for Texas, and its 5,000,000 persons look to the graduates of its colleges and universities to play a great part in making Texas cloth out of Texas cotton. Texas Power Light Company


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

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

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

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

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

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University of Texas Austin - Cactus Yearbook (Austin, TX) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1

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