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

 - Class of 1925

Page 1 of 544

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 544 of the 1925 volume:

■tol . 0-- UO iL. Bx CtbH0 f V A( J}--- ' : - -:i " if M Silhatajoyithas been to chronicle inthtsbooHofthc SlniOcrsitu the wondeyfttl odiieUe ments of a gldrtous ueai? inhev htstotru! Untotht$ 9actti!$ of-l925weHaOe ttfiedto wea ea motifhatmontous luith a golden age in lEnglish history and symbolic of the golden uear that this has been in the annals of the trt SlniOer ity ttttt HehaiienotttiHt tenfotthept?e5eni but vather for that placid eOentide of life vuhcn jou and S shall turn these tuorn ijiagcs,- ' - ' — and shall conjure up athons and memories to keep us compant edicaitott ®o thatun- pataUelled $p- mt of unselfish samficc andtt whole hearted genetO)$it ttt which has mo- iled the sions tt ' anddaushter;$ of 9avjS;ity to t egit e tangible demonstration oftheit»lot)efor O exasbu build ing on this cam pus a fitting tt? ee memorial to the heroes of ?f theUlorldmax this,the ' feactu$ " ofi9 ;3, isreUerentlg dedicated r f smEsmmmri£M - , f ' .M " ii. ' . tO » irftTfc fW 4 fel . {jghc C2tCtV4!S 2fi T = OFFICERS Henry J. LuTCHKR Stark Mrs. H. J. O ' Hair E. J. Mathews REGENTS Terms expire January, 1925 Tucker Royall Hexry J. Lutcher Stark .... H. A. Vroe Terms expire January. 1927 Earl C. Haxkamer Charles B. Marsh ' Mrs. H. J. O ' Hair ChdiniKiii ' ice-Chairman Secretarx Palestine Orange . A ustin Sour Lake A ustin Coleman Terr)js expire January. 1929 R. G. Storey W. S. Whaley Dr. Joe S. Wooten . Dallas Cleburne . Austin Stark, Chainnan Top row — Marsh, Hankamer, Wroe, Whaley, Storey Bottom row — O ' Hair, Stark, Splawn, Wooten Page ij J I I : - 3E j g hc CiactWiS t025|)BI :B 1 . j u f Walter Marshall Vill.l m Si ' lawn, Ph. D. President of the University nf Texas ; i fet 3Ig - »«= : [Ghc Cie»CtM-g 1925 i t It • Hi r X To Students of 192,4=151 2, ' To thi " students of the Univeruty during the session of iQ2 -ig2 A S you turn the pages of this yearbook, ou will ■ ' be reminded of incidents both relatively trivial and important. In later years some things that appeared trivial during the session of 1924-1925 will seem to have been more important, while other things that were regarded as of much importance at the time you will come to believe were, after all, more or less trixial. Tennyson made old Ulysses say, " I am a part of all that I have met. " If that be true, you will be interested in the days to come, to consider the influences upon your life and the associations with students and faculty members at the University of Texas in the last ■year of the first quarter of the twentieth century. I am sure that it will always be pleasant to read this book, because you have found life at the University wholesome, stimulating, and helpful. . ( O " " Page IQ {t heCgtctvi jg tgizal ' The Ex= Students ' Association THE Texas Ex-Students ' Association was formed at Dallas, Texas, in January, 1919; that is, the present association of ex-students was formed, because the old organization had disbanded during the war. It was resolved at this meeting that thereafter no financial aid would be asked from either the University or the State, but that all contributions for its support should come from individual citizens. Besides this, it was resolved to remove the head- quarters of the Association from the Campus, in order to render the best services to the University. Plans for permanently financing the Association were also adopted. The purposes of the Associa- tion as set forth were: To establish an adequate loan fund; to complete subscriptions to the gym- nasium fund; to publish an ex-students ' magazine; to publish an accurate catalogue of ex-students; to acquire a permanent home for the Association; to maintain a competent staff, and to encourage the establish- ment of fellowships, scholarships, and foundations. The future growth of the University rests largely in the hands of the thousands of men and women who have received its benefits. It is the purpose of the Ex- Students ' Association to organize the efforts of these men and women. Rhodes S. Baker President Top row — R. W. Stayton, Burke Baker, W. W. Woodson, D. A. Frank Bottom row — John A. Loma.x, Helen Knox, Eunice Aden, Rhodes S. Baker Page 20 j hcC iCtW ' g ic 25l 33] 2IB jtudents ' Assembly ===5: . ,,y«-p THK Students ' Assembly is the legislative body of the Stu- dents ' Association, which organization was founded in 1902 for the purpose of facilitating student self-government. It con- sists of twenty representatives from the various departmental schools of the l niversity, a President and a Vice-President, and its function is the enactment of all laws pursuant to the con- stitution of the Association for the general welfare ot the stu- dent hod -. During the current session several important laws were passed by this body, among which was a law prohibiting in- toxication at all university functions and a law placing a pen- altv on the passing of bad checks. These bills were passed b ' the Assembly in order to keep to its policy of making this school one of the first class. The Assembly also provides for a calendar of approved social functions given by and for the students of the University. It apportions to the different organizations and recognized student activities the moneys that they receive on the blanket tax, making the importance of the organization govern the ratio of the part that it receives. It meets regularly every month in the assembly hall of the Students ' Association, but is subject to call at any time by the President of the Association. Eldon Dyer, President Page 21 Top roTO— Jefferv, Pettigrew, Bywaters, Parrish, Ayres, Cannon, Weaver Middle row — McGregor, Ragl.vnd, Taegel, Lyles, Craft, Straiton Bottom row — Pagenstecher, Blalock, Taylor, Dver, Rogers V feghc CactwjS xQzM i T] r=s2!:?fc=C=335s =:: %«„F2 ?== Constance Douglas Chairman guilty, affixes the penalty, of the l ' ni ' crsity. THE Woman ' s Council of the University of Texas is the Judicial Branch of Student Self-Govern- ment among women students. It is composed of six women, a chairman and five members, who are elected each spring for the following year. The duties of the Council are twofold: First, it is responsible for the administration of the honor system among the women of the University and conducts in cases of the breach of this system. Secondly, it follows this work up with the more serious work of construction; that is, by warning the guilty person, and by giving her another chance, in order that she may be a better student of the University. Court-room methods are followed in the trial of a case; the council not only judges as to the guilt or innocence of the accused, but if the woman is This penalty is subject to the approval of the President Penick Cox DOVGLAS Ropes Beall Page 22 ? CGhc CgtCtWig t92l|)ip;- 3 1 : E =i :2?:ec:=3c:i33 The Men ' s Council =5;gs5Lj:4S? === npHE IMen ' s ( )unril, alon; willi the Wcmian ' s Council, constitute the courts of the student bod - under their system of Student SeU-Govern- ment. Although the greater part of their duties is the conduction of trials in cases of breaches in the honor system, their scope of duties is wide, and in- cludes interpretations of all laws j assed by the Students ' Asseml)h-. The Men ' s Council is composed of one repre- sentative from each of the schools and a Chairman at large. In addition to their regular trial work they have tried, in as much as they have been able, to conduct an educational campaign among the stu- dents, in order that there might be as few as possible breaches of the honor system. They have also made a thorough effort to plant the honor s ' stem on a firmer ff)undation in to allow the students more freedom in the preparation of their work. Ed Gossett Chairman order V Top row — Banister, Bridges, Hunt, Mathews Bottom row — Eckhardt, Gossett. Boyce Page 23 i IPg : ■gGhg cactvi. ' S tozalJBSi- ai I g Class Presidents Chamberlin Cecil Chamberlin Lawton Gambill Herman Pressler T. W. Erwix . William Boyce Clinton Burnett Erwin Burnett Sammons LAWS President of the Law School Senior Law President, Fall Senior Law President. Sprint . Middle Law President, Fall Middle Law President, Spring . Junior Law President, Fall BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Herbert R. Wallace Senior President, Fall E. Harvey Steinhagen Senior President. Winter Robert Gahagen Senior President, Spring, Virgil Childress Junior President, Fall Franklin Haynes Junior President, Winter John M. Sammons JOURNALISM President of the Journalism School IT Ragland J eC l92lj -H-fe ' Class Presidents Little Ward Academic Sckool Storey Alfonso Ragland, Senior President, Fall John Woodruff, Sophomore President, Spring Cha rles Ward, Setiior President, Winter Tom A, Pickett, Freshman President, Fall Charles T. Bannister, Senior President, Spring C. Murrin Clarke, Freshman President, Winter Sneed Larry, Sophomore President, Fall John Estes, Freshman President, Spring John G. Little, Sophomore President, Winter Engineering Sctool Dan C. Hoffman, Senior President, Fall O. G. Wolf, Senior President, Winter P. J. Rempe, Senior President, Spring John W. Akkerman, Junior President, Fall L. H. McCutcheon, Junior President, Winter W. B. Cunningham, Junior President. Spring Milton Merle, Sophomore President, Fall Don C. Storey, Sophomore President, Winter Glen C. Hunt, Sophomore President, Spring Walter Faust, Freshman President. Fall Jack Cooper, Freshman President, Winter Cole Stephens, Freshman President, Spring jShg Cie jctvv i925f)SI 3 2Es 2 5 eans ..S Si ' N January, 1924, Mr. I. H. Hubbard assumed the duties of Dean of the Students of the l ' ni -ersity of Texas. He was the first to hold that office, which was organized to meet the needs of a fastly growing l ni ' ersity. Dean Hul liard is in charge of all deans of the stu- dents ' social life; he confers with students, assisting and advising them as the need may be. He has always shown himself as a man of fine personal character- istics and a close friend of e ery individual student. While Mr. Hubbard is the Dean of Students, there is a special Dean for the women of the University. Miss Lucy J. Newton, Dean of Women, has been at the University since the fall of 1921. Her work has been to supervise woman ' s life on the Campus, to work with and for student ' s self- government, to maintain high scholarship, and to build up principles among the women students. She has always preferred to advise rather than to lay down iron-clad regulations. She places great stress on the personal-touch system, and almost daily holds conferences with the women of the University. Both Mr. Hubbard and Miss Newton are vital factors in holding the student body together, and preser ' ing a high moral standard on the Campus. CCORDING to the regu- lations of the Board of Regents the Business Manager of the University supervises all strictly business operations of the Unixersity not specificalh ' assigned to some other officer, and maintains the maximum efficiency of this department. He also approves, before pa - Iig k 9 | ment by the auditor, all bills H the Business Manager, acts as pur- chasing agent for all general supplies cf the University. In addition to this, he also acts as superintendent of the buildings and grounds. In his general charge are the lands bordering on the Colorado and known as the Brackenridge lands, which belong to the University, and the supervision cf the operation of the beating and power plant, the repair rooms, and the janitors. The Auditor is the receiving and disbursing agent of all moneys for the University, and also has charge of the accounting department of the University. The Auditor signs and keeps copies of all purchase requisitions. In the otifice of Auditor Long are the chief clerk, cashier, voucher clerk, and bookkeeper. Their duties are specifically outlined to take care of their resptctive offices. I. P. LOCHKIDC.E I ' ■. J. Stephens a?hc cactwjg t925lm- a E I IT V .Vfl Pasc i5 :E- SIg r g hg c ctw0 tsj afto f T ' y ' V ' Henry Wins H ' ' ENRY WINSTON HARPER, LL. D., Dean of the Graduate School, was educated at the Philadelphia College of Pharmacy, from which he received the Ph. G. degree in 1881, and at the University of Virginia, where he made a specialty of chemistr ' under Professor John W. Mallet and took the M. D. degree in 1892. Before coming to the Uni ' ersity of Texas as Ad- junct Professor of Chemistry in 1894, Dr. Harper had had wide e.xperience as chemist and metallurgist. He was made Associate Professor of Chemistry in 1897, and Pro- fessor in 1903. In addition to his pro- fessorship, he has been Dean of the Grad- uate School since 1913. He is a member of several learned societies and Fellow of the Chemical Society of London. In 1914 Baylor University conferred upon him the degree of LL. D. He has written many articles on chemical and medical subjects for technical journals and for the proceed- ings of learned societies. As the senior professor of Chemistry, in conjunction with his associates in that Department, Di. Harper has inspired many young men to go on to the M. D. and Ph. D. degrees. As Dean of the Graduate School he has stood for high standards in all de- partments; has sought to deepen the foun- dations of the School and to widen its in- fluence. During the present session, in co- operation W ' ith President Splawn, Dean Harper has been instrumental in securing two additional Fellowships for Graduate Studv, namelv, a .1.500.00 Fellowship given by Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Perrv, and a $1,000.00 Fellowship endowed by Mr. and Mrs. M. H. Reed, all citizens of Austin. And he is at present striving to secure from the Texas Legislature a specific appro- priation for the further development of the Graduate School. Invaluable as have been the official services of Dr. Harper in his dual role of Professor and of Dean, his unofficial services have been no less valuable. In a day of encyclopaedias and of radio, he has a memory as tenacious and as chock-full of facts and fancies as in the middle ages. Though living in an age of utilitarism, he is a devotee of culture and the fine arts. Though often hearing that the worthiest citizen is the one who devotes his energies to the development ofthe student ' s brawn, he belie -es in the supremacy of brain. Though working in an age and in a country where good manners seem a disappearing, if not a lost, art, he exemplifies in his daily walk the urbanitv and the sjentleness of the old-school Southern gentleman. Or, to use another illustration, he recalls the Hallam immortalize l by Tennyson. Dr. Harper ' s conversation draws one with ' delight. ' " In his presence the feeble soul forgets his weakness. The loyal-hearted hang upon him. The stern become mild iij his presence; the flippant put themselves to school; and even brazen fools are softened. Why? Because he join;s each office of the hour, social or official, " to noble manners as theflower and native growth of noble mind. " Fortunate is the university « IT T] K rstahlislinK ' nt (if tlic Crailuati- Department was authorized liy the Roard of Regents in 1910. in accordance with plans recommended In- the Faculty of the University during the previous year. Prior to the creation of the Department all graduate work in the University was under the superxision of the Graduate Course Committee, and for many years the only de- grees authorized were that of Master of Arts, which ha d been created at the time of the establish- ment of the University, and the degree of Master of Science, which was authorized during the year 1894- ' 95, The degrees of Doctor of Science and Doctor of Philosophy were created in 1885, but were later discontinued. Some years ago the Doctor of Philosoph ' degree was again au- thorized, but the degree of Doctor of Science has never been revived. During the fort -one years of its existence the Graduate Schoor has conferred 648 degrees, of which eight were Ph. D. ' s. Two of these latter degrees were conferred last June. At the present time there are 90 candidates for the M. A. degree, -t candidates for the M. B. A., and 2 candidates f )r the degree of Doctor of Philosophy. The total enrollment of the Graduate School has this vear neatly reached the three hundred mark, of which number 61 students are doing graduate work be ' 0!id the M. A. degree. With its aim the promotion of a spirit of research on the part of the candidate for a degree, the work of the School lays stress upon the de -elopment of such abilities, and each candidate must pro -e that he is able to do independent research work before being allowed to take the final examinations. In order to encourage students to take up graduate work, the Board of Regents has created two fellowships, one thousand dollars in scholarships, and four advanced fellowships. In addition, several private individuals have established fellowships, and these, together with the various assistantships and tutorships, are open to the members of the Graduate School. The afifairs of the Graduate School are in charge of the General Faculty of the University, which acts through a committee appointed by the President and known as the Graduate Council. The Dean of the Graduate School, Dr. Harper, is also chairman of this council, in which position he has been acting for the past twenty-four years. ■ W M H wKm i Top row — BoYSEN, Cunningham, B. rker, Porter Bottom row — Hartm. n, Harper, Eby Page 3! {jghe C af- twjg 1925 V 1 Clarence Allan Bridges, B. A., M. A. Denton Thesis: " Texas and the Crisis of 1850. " Philip D.ale Browne, B. A., M. A. Fairfield Graduate History Club. Thesis: " The Early Historj ' of Freestone County. " Conrad Ray Bullock, B. A., M. A. Kosse Graduate Club. Thesis: " Behavior of Capitol Folk. " Clara Calhoun, B. A., M. A. A ustin Y. W. C. A.; Cap and Gown. Thesis: " French Influence at the Court of James II and its Effect on the Glorious Revolu- tion. " James William Cochran, B. A., M. A. Coleman Louis Fred Connell, B. A., M. A. Denton Graduate Club. Thesis: " Survey of Rural Conditions in Fannin County, Texas. " Viola Fountains Corley, B. A., M. A. Mexia A. . E; K. A. n; N. U. T. T;Ashbel; Man and Na- ture; Present Day; Associate Editor Longhorn ' 23- ' 25. Thesis: " The Reception of French Fiction in the United States between 1800-1860 with Special Reference to Periodicals. " Elizabeth Knox Cox, B. A., M. A. A ustin X. il; A. . E; Sidney Lanier, Sec. ' 23- ' 24; Y. W. C. A.; Chairman Jr. Y. W. Cabinet; W. A. A.; Tutor in Zoology. Thesis: " Early History of the Germ Cells in Opossum. " Polly Pearl Crawford, B. A., M. A. Corpus Chrisli . B. K; Y. W. C. A.; Sec. of Graduate History Club; Univ. History Fellowship. Thesis: " Beginnings of Spanish Settlement in the Lower Rio Grande Valley. " LiTHA Crews, B. A., M. A. Croioell Thesis: " The Know-Nothing Party in Texas " Page 32 i SI ni tV! . ' " hc Cactwg lO M . " t Vr _» » » Mattie Regina Daniels, B. A., M. A. Grandviezu Cap and Gown ' 23- ' 24; Representative Board ' 23- ' 24: V. W. C. A. Thesis: " Infinitives and Participles in Pe- tronius. " Thomas Morgan Hammond, B. A., M. A. Medina American Legion; A. E. F. Club; Honor Council ' 22- ' 23; Student Assembly ' 21-22, ' 23- ' 24. TJiesis: " Study of a Method of Comparing Equal Resistances. " Harris Davenport, B. A., M. A. San Antonio Thesis: " The Problem of Individuality in the Philosophy of Josiah Royce. " Sebastian Anthony Durban, B. A., M. A. Nashville, Tenn. A T; rSE; Chemistry Club. Thesis: " The Density and Vapor Pressure of Pure Acetone and of the Acetone-Sodium Iodide Addition Compound. " LuciLE Avo Gill, B. A., M. A. I7go Park y. W. C. A.; Senior Council; Scribblers. Thesis: " Poe ' s Influence in English and Ameri- can Literature. " DoLLiE Marie Glover, B. A., M. A. Brownu ' ood Y. W. C. A.; Reagan Literary Society. Thesis: " Ambrose Philips, His Life and Works. " Lucile Hamner, B. A., M. A. A ustin BK; Graduate Club; V. VV. C. A.; Student Volunteers. Thesis: " A Study of the Mental Difference Between the Sexes. " Ila May Hawkins, B. A., M. A. Abilene La Tertulia; Simmons Club; Racquet Club. Thesis: " Duque de Rivas and Romanticism. " Benjamin Franklin Holland, B. A., M. A. Clegg I AK; Educational Association. Thesis: " Adult Education. " Ina Alice Hollis, B. A., M. A. Stanton Y. W. C. A.; Present Day Club; W. A. A.; Simmons Club. Thesis: " Life and Work of O. H. Cooper. " $BE; Sidney Lanier, Treasurer ' 23- ' 24; Alplia Phi Epsilon, Secretary ' 24- ' 25; La Tertulia, President ' 21- ' 22, Vice-President ' 24- ' 2S. Thesis: " The Relation between Santa Anna as President and Valentjn Gomez Farias as Vice- President of Mexico, 1833-35. " AvA Johnston, B. A., M. A. Dallas Thesis: " Health Education in the Elementary Schools. " LuLA Lee McMeans, B. A., M. A. Sugar Land Thesis: " The History and Present Status in Texas of the Training of Teachers of English for High Schools. " Arthur Edward Mackey, B. A., M. A. Harrisonburg, La. AK Thesis: " A Study of the Comparative Costs of Instruction in the State Higher Institutions of Texas. " James Baker Marley, B. A., M. B. A. McKinney 2AE;Br2; AB ; AK ; Friar, Skull and Bones T Association; Secretary Y. M. C. A. Cabinet ' 24 President Interfraternity Athletic Council ' 24 Football ' 22, ' 23, ' 24; Captain ' 24. Thesis: " Problem of Product Distribution in the Texas Ice Industry. " Vera Lee Moore, B. A., M. A. A ustin Thesis: " The Motivation of Spanish Teaching in High Schools. " Jacob Lorenz Neu, B. A., M. A. Brenham Graduate Club; Tutor in English. Thesis: " Rufus W. Griswold. " Roger Peters, B. A., M. A. A ustin Newman Club; French Club. Thesis: " An Introduction to Swift ' s Proposal for an Academy. " Robert Thomas Pritchett, B. A., M. A. Corpus Christi McLaurin. Thesis: " Impeachment Proceedings -in Congress against Judge John C. Watraus of Texas, 1849- 1860. " J. Robert Reynolds, B. A., M. A. Trinity t hg Ciet_cti-V!S t025 Mrs. Ruth Miller Rodgers, B. A., M. A. A ustin La Tertulia; Man and Nature Club; Tutor in Anthropology-. Thesis: " Some Physical and Social Effects of White Contracts with Primitive Peoples. " Anne Enola Shepperd, B. A., M. A. San Antonio American Association of University Women. Thesis: " Position of Women in Rome in the Age of Pliny and Tacitus. " Pauline Lowther Rogers, B. A., M. A. Mart Y. W. C. A. Thesis: " The Poetry of Austin Dobson. " Ruth Elizabeth Rogers, B. A., M. A. Browmvood A . Thesis: " Danzig: An E.xperiment in Inter- national Government. " William Irving Stevenson, B. A., M. A. Cooper Charles P. Strickland, B. A., M. A. A bilene Sue Taylor, B. A., M. A. San Marcos Thesis: " The Art of Emily Dickinson. " Carl Martin Rosenquist, B. A., M. A. A ustin Nelle Kathleen Rucker, B. A ., M. A. San Antonio W. A. A.; T, ' 23; La Tertulia; Cap and Gown; Girls ' Glee Club, Treasurer; Y.W. C. A.; Faculty Club. Ben Sykes Woodhead, Jr., B. A., M. A. Beaumont I BK; MA; BA ; Hogg Debating Club ' 19- ' 21; Kane Klub ' 23; Scribblers; University Scholar- ship ' 23- ' 24; Glee Club ' 22- ' 2.5, Manager ' 24- ' 25; Tennis Shorthorns ' 22- ' 23; Longhorn Tennis Manager ' 23- ' 24; Daily Te.xan ' 20- ' 21. Thesis: " Commercial Arbitration in Modern Business. " gighg Cgtctvv t025lm- 3a 5 Mi i u i i 1 f y m ly x-k- M .. ■ V ■■■t i a8 koO ?■ ) Pflgtf j6 S A arcC scE SISEaiE : rftt ' 3 (gghe cactwjg 192 - -1 1— ' -: _iir " ' ' -r- , ' X.Lmiiii " — " ' I ■ i.M Harry Y, Benedict ===5S%_i ?s=== IUTarry yandell benedict, a - ' real West Texan, came as a student to the University of Texas in the first dec- ade of its history, and received here the B. S. degree in 1892 and the M. A. degree one ], ' ear later. After teaching astronomy and mathematics for a brief time at the Uni- versity of Virginia he followed his class- mate, Milton B. Porter, to Harvard Uni- versity, from which he obtained the Ph. D. degree in 1898. Tradition of the days when Porter, Benedict, and George Wash- ington Pierce, now professor of physics at Harvard, resided in Divinity Hall and shocked the Easterners with their wild tales of life in Texas, still lingers as a fra- grant memory about Cambridge. After another short period spent in teaching mathematics and astronomy at Vanderbilt University, Dr. Benedict re- turned to the Univ-ersity of Texas in 1899, and rose successively from instructor to be adjunct professor, associate professor, full professor, director of extension, and dean of the College of Arts and Sciences. For a few years he also carried the title of dean of men, but the duties of this, ofifice were never clearly defined, and the office gradu- ally evaporated. On the side. Dean Bene- dict has at various times been chairman of the discipline committee, of the athletic committee, and of nearly every other faculty committee which demands unremitting hard labor, and offers in return a large share of popular ill-will. No man in Texas loves the University more than does Dean Benedict, and it may well be doubted whether anyone knows the University better, as to either its past or its present condition. One President after another has depended on his advice in the settlement of difficult questions of policy, of discipline, of administration. His services have always been at the disposal of the institution, whether the call came to defend the erstwhile water tank from the hordes of maraud- ing sophomores, or to stop the ranks of armed freshmen on their march to the attack of K. C. Hall. Yet, in times of peace, the most humble freshman as well as the most dignified professor has found delight in his company; for few men on the campus possess such unbounded sense of humor, such a flow of witty anecdotes, or such genuine interest in all that really concerns human nature. And in spite of his long deanship, no member of the faculty is more easily approachable. Characteristically Texan in his aversion for all things purely co nventional in speech, in dress, and in social contact; typically the scholar in his search for truth and his broad interests in various forms of knowledge; keenly sensitive to the value of human friendship, and never desirous to make an enemy, Dean Benedict, in the opinion of many who know him represents the very spirit of the Universitv. R. A. L. 1 I A i s j tghg CietCtt iS t925 " l ; a3 Hg S ,5 v»T-r rrrr:::2S5D::::rx::::;: ' ' f l .-i-- V Academic Faculty " u. •• ==ss%.J 3a DEANS H. Y. Benedict Jcare gj ij,g Senior College H. T. Parlin Dean of the Junior College W. S. Sutton Dean of the School of Education W. H. Mayes Dean of the School of ' Journalism PROFESSORS James Robinson Bailey, Ph. D. Eugene Campbell Barker, Ph. D. William James Battle, Ph. D., D. C. L. S. Leroy Brown, Ph. D. John William C. lhoun, M. A. Morgan C. llaway, Jr., Ph. D., LL. D. KiLLis Campbell, Ph. D. Lilia Mary Casis, M. A. Dana B. Casteel, Ph. D. G. W. Cunningham, Ph. D., Litt. D. Edward Lewis Dodd, Ph. D. Frederic Dunc. lf, Ph. D. Mary Edna Gearing R. H. Griffith, Ph. D. M. x S xvius Handman, Ph. D. Henry Winston Harper, M. D., LL. D. Carl Hartman, Ph. D. H. G. James, Ph. D., J. D. J. M. Kuehne, Ph. D. Robert A. Law, Ph. D. L McKinney Lewis, Ph. D. W. T. Mather, Ph. D. W. H. Mayes, LL. D. E. T. Miller, Ph. D. Robert Lee Moore, Ph. D. T. S. Painter. Ph. D. J. T. Patterson, Ph. D. L. W. Payne, Jr., Ph. D. James Edwin Pearce, M. A. D. A. Penick, Ph. D. Milton B. Porter, Ph. D. C. W. Ramsdell, Ph. D. Frank LeFevre Reed, F. A. C. M. T. VV. Riker, M. a., B. Lit., Oxford Arnold Romberg, Ph. D. E. P. ScHOCH, C. E., Ph. D. E. J. Villavaso, M. a. James B. Wharey, Ph. D. ASSOC LA.TE PROFESSORS il Page 30 D. M. Ph. A. D. A. A. Bennett, Ph. D. J. L. Boysen, Ph. D. Albert P. Brogan, Ph H. P. Bybee, Ph. D. George C. M. Engerrand, Hyman Joseph Ettlinger, William A. Felsing, Ph. D. Clyde Chew Glascock, Ph. D. Ellwood Griscom, Jr., M. . . Milton Rietow Gutsch, Ph. D. Charles V. Hackett, Ph. D. Bess Heflin, M. A. Francis Luther Howard Mumford Jones, M. A. Frederick McAllibter, Ph. D. Frank Burr Marsh, Ph. D. Thomas P. Martin, Ph. D. W. E. Metzenthin. M. a. Clifford M. Montgomery, M. A. Herman Joseph Muller, Ph. D. Caleb Perry Patterson, Ph. D., LL. B. Fleming A. C. Perrin, Ph. D. Charles Donnell Rice, M. S. Elmer Richard Sims, M. A. Paul J. Thompson, B. J. Whitney, M. A. ADJUNCT PROFESSORS Elva Lucile Bascom, B. A., B. L. S. Paul Mason Batchelder, Ph. D. David Lee Clark. Ph. D. Evert Mordecai Clark, Ph. D. Lloyd Loring Click, Ph. D. Delmar Gross Cooke, Ph. D. Albert E. Cooper, B. A., E. E. Frank F. Covington, Jr., Ph. D. Mary Elizabeth Dechard, M. A. Gertrude Earhart, B. S., B. A. Edward Everett Hale, M. A. Lee L Hollander, Ph. D. David B. llin Klein, M. A. Elizabeth Van D. L. cey, B. A., B. S. Roberta F. L.wender, M. A. Harry Louis Lochte, Ph. D. J. MEs Newton Michie, B. A. in Eng., M. A. Benjamin F. W M. A., Ph. D. Edwin Thomas Mitchell, Ph. D R. H. Montgomery, M. A. Roy Cleveland Phillips, Ph. B., LlITHER APPEL PfLUEGER, Ph. D. Charles Andrew Rupp, M. A. Aaron Schaffer. Ph. D. Frank Mann Stewart, M. A. Carl Alvin Swanson, M. A. Benjamin C. Tharp, M. A. Roger Thomas, M. A. Charles D. Tomkies, M. A. Harry Shultz Vandiver W. lter Prescott Webb, M. Nina Lee Weisinger, M. A. Katherine E. Wheatley. M Clarence Alton Wiley, M. A Jet Corine Winters, M. A. RIGHT, Jr., M. a. I Olive Elizabeth Adams, B. A Holland Y. V. C. A.; Cap and Gown; W. A. A. John A. Aldridge, B. A. Farwell Sunday Club; Hogg Debating Cluli. Arabella Alexander, B. A Meridian RvTH Alexander. B. A. Dallas W. A. A. Council; Orchesus; Turtle Club; Presi- dent T. O. C; Student Assistant. Physical Edu- cation Department ' 24-25. Inez France.s Alvord, B. A. San Antonio AJiIl; Y. V. C. A.; Home Economics Club; President H. E. Club •24- ' 2S; Ashbel Literary Society. Mary Anne Anderson, B. A. Dallas A ; Y. V. C. A.; V. A. A.; Cap and Gown; Racquet Club. Mary Katherine .Anderson, B. A. Terrell Page 40 --n?r-; -€=3s; — " • " ' tehg CactvviS t025|te-€ i ; g g r Winifred Anderson, B. A. San Antonio Y. VV. C. A.; Ashhel Literary Society; W. A. A.; T ' 22; Sweater ' 2i; Cap and Gown; Secretary and Treasurer Racquet Club ' 24; President Present Day Club, ' 24; Mortar Board. SiDDiE RoBsoN Armstrong, B. A. La Grange Mary Florine Ashcroft, B. A. Sidpliur Springs ZTA; Ashbel Literary Society. Shirley Averitt, B. A. Childress L rjorie Lalrine B. cox, B. S. in H. E. ,4 tislin ON; Home Economics Club; Pierian Literary Society; Turtlettes. Blanche Marie Bair, B. S. in H. E. Edinhurg Y W. C. A.; W. A. A.; Rio Grande Valley Club; H. E. Club; P. W. G.; Member of T. O. C; T Girl. Eloise Gene Baker, B. A. Coleman KA6; Pierian Literary Society; Y. V. C. A.; Cap and Gown; Turtlettes. Travis Eugene Baker, B. A. Tolar A l E; Longhorn Band; Hogg Debating Club. Charles Tillins Banister, B. A. Corsicana 2N; SAX; USA; A ' l ' E; Scribblers; President Senior Ac dems; Academic Councilman ' 24-|25; Athenaeum Literary Society ' 21- ' 22, |22- ' 23, ' 23- ' 24, ' 24- ' 25; President .Athenaeum 24-25; " Daily Texan " Reporter; Assistant Issue Editor ' 22- ' 23; Issue Editor ' 23- ' 24, ' 24- ' 25; Public Speaking Council ' 24- ' 25; Y. M. C. A. Cabmet ' 23- ' 24; Stadium Drive ' 24; European Student Relief Drive ' 24. Lillian Barber, B. A. Alliens gghe CigtctV4. t925l ' 3EE =2. Mary Mae Barkuloo, B. A. Houston LiLA Ruth Bell, B. S. in H. E. A ustin A Z; H. E. Club; Y. W. C. A.; Y. W. C. A. Cab- inet ' 23- ' 24, ' 24- ' 25; Cap and Gown. Mildred Lee Beall, B. A. Nacogdoches r B; Woman ' s Council; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Texas Chemical Society; Sidney Lanier Literary Society; Cap and Gown; Present Day Club. Linda Bellows, B. A. Fort Worth KKr Campbell Bryce Beard, B. A. Fort Worth AKE; nSA; A E; ASP; Athenaeum. nB Dorothy Benners, B. A. Dallas Cora Mae Beck, B. A. Wilts Point Hazel Dean Bennett, B. A. Dallas X n John Lewis Bell, B. A. Cooledge Josephine Bennett, B. A. A ustin A ; ' i ' BK, Junior Five; Turtle Club; Sidney Lanier Literary Society; Y. V. C. A.; Cap and Gown; La Tertulia; Assistant in Education. ( :- 32 (ft hg Cactw t025 te£- 3E: Carrie Helen Bentley, B. A. .4 iistin Hazel Marguerite Bergstrom, B. A. Manor Esther Berry, B. A. Pearsall AAA; Y. W. C. A.; Cap and Gown; Reed Music Society. Albert John Bieter, B. J. .4 uslin SAX; American Legion; Newman Club; Asst. Issue Editor ' 23 Texan; Editorial Writer Texan ' 23-24; President SA X ' 24- ' 25. Rosalie Blossman Biggio, B. A. Laredo KKT; Cap and Gown; Mortar Board; Ownodch; Orange Jackets; Orchesus; Turtle Club; President W. A. A. ' 23- ' 24; W. A. A. Council; President Women ' s Representative Board; Ashbel; " T " ' 22; T. O. C. nB Elaine Ray Bizzell, B. A. College Station John E. Blackburn, B. A. Greenville Miles Frost Blackwell, B. A. Brownwood Evelyn Blair, B. A. Denton KA; Reagan Literary Society; La Tertulia. Gladys Blair, B. A. Boivie Cap and Gown; Y. W. C. A. Page 43 yJ]P 3S I S3J 1 c- • jym ' nil Mi ' i hii Cactw. t025ltol- g3 SISg Gladys Jessamine Blewett, B. A. Dallas AAA Fannie Bo xs, B. A. . aw Antonio Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A.; Secretary-Treasurer Robin Hoods. Arthur Eitel Boysen, B. A. Brownwood fiBII; Pre-Med. Society. Anna Margaret Br.- cher, B. S. in H. E. Fredericksburg ON; Secretary-Treasurer H. E. Club; Council ' 24- ' 25: W. A. ' A.; Holde r of H. E. Scholarship; Cap and Gown. Bessie Travis Brigham, B. A. Blanco Cap and Gown. Vera Ella Brigham, B. A. Y. W. C. A. Louise Garden Britton, B. A. Dallas KAO; Curtain Club; Angler ' 20- ' 21. Clara Joe Brown, B. . Leonard Y W C. A.; W. A. A. Julia Mathis Brown, B S. in Ed. Auilin Ora Sina Brown, B, A. Lubbock Page 44 J X LL- ' . i — l-tl_ .tti: E m Lli- • : N i Glhc Cietctwg t92_5|M- g Igg AvA Buchanan, B. A. Dallas Jacobina Stiart Burch, B, A. Decatur A ; Reed Music Club. Clinton Earl Burnett, B. A. Slephenville AG ; n2A;Y.M.C. A. ' 23- ' 24, President ' 24- ' 25; B. S. U. Council; Baseball ' 24. Antoinette Burns, B. A. Cuero ZTA; V. W. C. A. RoYALL Mann Calder, B. A. Hillsboro KB 11; MA; 1 BK; President I.onghorn Band Sinfonia Music Fraternity. Bernie Caldwell, B. A. Cuero X 0; V. W. C. A. Helen Elsie Campbell, B. A. San Anion io Marv Inez Campbell, B. A. Blooming Grove Mildred Alice Canon, B. A. Lufkin KA; Cap and Gown; Y. W. C. A.; President Pan- Hellenic ' 24- ' 25. Mildred .Alice Carson, B. A. Van Horn ill; Orchesus; Sidney LanierJLiterary Society; W. A. A.; V. W. C. A.; Cap and Gown; The ' ta Sigma Phi. I. , Mary Vivian Cecil, B. A Dallas ZTA: Y. W. C. A. Spencer Allen Collom, B. A. Texarkatta Ae Mat xu Chadwick, B. A. Carthage Martha Dixon Chapman, B. A. Lufkin Reagan Literary Society; Cap and Gown; Y. W. C. A. Frederick Harold Connally, B. A. Dallas AX; BrZ; BA ; Vice-President Junior B. A. Class, Spring ' 24; Assistant in Business Adminis- tration. Gladys Lorene Cook, B. A. Groveton Willie Veris Clayton, B. A. Cleburne Cap and Gown; W. A. A,; Y. W. C. A.; Daily Texan Staff, Summer ' 23- ' 24. Alice Cooke. B. A. Dallas Cap and Gown Club. I - -lL-1- Ghc Cieictt.v?s t92J| ZJ lTlEi A IT i IT Burton Eva Copeland, B. A. Somerset KA; Cap and Gown. Naomi Lilly Cropper, B. A. Trenton Y. W. C. A. Louis Raphael Cowen, B. A. Brou ' nsinlle AS ; La Tertulia; Rio Grande Valley Club; Los Helotes Club; Pre-Law Society. Clara Currie, B. A. Amarillo KAe Frances Lauret Cox, B. A. Monterrey, Mexico Present Day Club, President ' 23- ' 24; Reagan Literary Society, Corresponding Secretary ' 23- ' 24, President ' 24- ' 25; Y. W. C. A.; Mortar Board; Cap and Gown, Treasurer; Woman ' s Council ' 24- ' 25. Lily Davidson, B. A. Bryan Cap and Gown. I John J. Co.x, B. A. Temple K ; nZA; Government Assistantship ' 24- Helen Ray Davis, B. A. A ustin X n; Y. W. C. A.; Pennybacker; W. A. A.; Cap and Gown; Sophomore Council; Junior Advisory Board. vl 111 Althea May Cronk, B. S. in H. E. Mc Allen La Tertulia; H. E. Club; Texas-Brazil Com mittee. Morgan Jones Davis, B. A. Fort Worth AKE; Curtain Club; Man and Nature Club. TOhc CaijCtxv t925f m- S3 SI IT Roy Wallace Davis, B. J. A ustin 2iX; Junior SA ; Texan Reporter ' 21- ' 22; Assistant Issue Editor Texan ' 12- ' 2i. Belva Doss, B. S. in H. E. Boiihani AAA; H. E. Club. Ambrose C. Douthitt, B. A. Henrietta II KA; Longhorn Band. R. CHEL La Verne Dixaway, B. A. Amarillo r I B; Orange Jackets: Mortar Board; Alpha Phi Epsilon; Theta Sigma Phi; Y. W. C. A. Cab- inet ' 22- ' 23, ' 24- ' 25; Reagan Literarj- Society; Cap and Gown Council. Margaret Louise Duncan, B. A. Wichita Falls KKF; Nu Upsilon Tau Tau; Secretary Cap and Gown; Woman ' s Council ' 23- ' 24; Representa- tive Board; Ownooch; Junior Council ' 23- ' 24. Mary ' Evyxin Dunlap, B. A. Cleburne Reagan Literary Society; Y. W. C. A.; Cap and Gown; Racquet Club; W. A. A.; " T. " George Gilbert Easley, B. A. Dallas Elizabeth Bowers Eby, B. S. in H. E. .4 ustin KA;N.U T.T.; OneryKanu; H. E. Club, Vice- President ' 24- ' 25. Irene Ellis, B. A. Stephenville Cap and Gown. LuciLE Zena Ellis, B. S. in H. E. Broiimwood M; Representative Board ' 23- ' 24; H. E. Club; Y. W. C. A.; Cap and Gown. - " • -- - aa g -Cghi CactW ' g t925l ' Mildred Ellis, B. A. Lufkin r B: Secretary-Treasurer Pre-Law Association; Junior Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; President Cosmo- politan Club; Junior Council. Emma Laura Evans, B. A. Malakoff KAe Kenneth Evans, B. A. Bonham KAe MarvJRetus P ' arlow, B. A. Sherman Alice Fender, B. A. Kaufman Lois Fender, B. A. Kaufman AX Marion Louise Evans, B. A. A ustin Cap and Gown; Texan Staff, Summer ' 24, ' 24- ' 25. Annie Farek, B. A Axtell Margaret M. Fielding, B. A. Paris Cap and Gown; Y. W. C. A. Mildred Fielding, B. A. Paris Y. W. C. A.; Cap and Gown. I J t It w I IT J, gghe Cactvv 1025 - t= Dorothy Findley, B. A. Marshall AAn Ernest Montgomery Funkhouser, B. A. Fort Worth Z N; SrE; T Association; German Club Director, Fall ' 24; Tennis ' 23- ' 24- ' 25. Florence Elgitha Flinn, B. A. Hutlo KA; Reagan Literary Society; Reed Music Society; Cap and Gown. nKA McIver Furman, B. a. Corpus Christi Rhoena Eusebia Foster, B. A. Fort Worth KA Frank Hall Gafford, B. A. A ustin Louise Rebecca Fox, B. A. Nixon Texan Staff. Joyce Garrett, B. A. San Antonio Pierian Literary Society; Vice-President Cap and Gown; Y. W. C. A. Maxine Hardin Fristoe, B. A. A ustin KA; Cap and Gown; Y. W. C. A.; Freshman Commission. Annie Katherine George, B. S. in H. E. San Antonio A X JJ; Orchesus; Cap and Gown. - aa jneCgtctw iS t9Jp : i: g :cfelg:: -II X- a m A n I ' Z Mary Germany, B. A. Dallas AAn Winona Gouse, B. A. Mart Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A.; University Orchestra; T; Cap and Gown; Present Day Club. I ZTA Mae Alma Glidden, B. A. A ustin Celeste Doris Graves, B. A. Hempstead Lela Glimp, B. a. Burnet Mary Ernestine Goldmann, B. S. in H. E. A ustin A ; Y. W. C. A.; H. E. Club; Cap and Gown Council; Pan-Hellenic ' 24- ' 25; Representative Board; Ben Hur Scholarship ' 24- ' 25. Gladys Marie Gray, B. A. Smithville Y. W. C. A.; Cap and Gown. Leon Fowler Gray, B. A San Antonio 12B a Marian Cavitt Goode, B. A. San Antonio IIB ; nSA; . ' shbel Literary Society; Mortar Board; Ownooch; Inner Council, Cap and Gown; Y. W. C. A. Willie Marian Gray, B. A. Greenville X fi; Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A. feghi? Cactw tO ii Laura Elizabeth Greenlee, B. A. Corsicana ZTA; Ashbel Literary Society, President ' 24; Sophomore Commission ' 22; Treasurer Junior Class ' 23; Ownooch; Jimior Advisory Committee ' 23; Junior Cabinet V. V. C. A.; Bible Study Committee, Y. W. C. A. ' 22. Lyra Haislev, B. J. Sinton AlA; es ; Curtain Club; V. W. C. A.; Ashbel Literary Society; Junior Y. W. Cabinet; Cap and Gown; Texan Staff ' 23- ' 24, ' 24- ' 25; Secre- tary-Treasurer Journalism Class, winter term ' 24- ' 25. Elizabeth Griffin, B. A. Dallas Frances Lee Griscom, B. S. in H. E. Weatherford Y. W. C. A.; H. E. Club. Mildred Margaret Hackett, B. A. San Antonio A ; Transfer Northwestern University; Onery Kanu; Y. W. C. A.; H. E. Club; Cap and Gown; Pan-Hellenic ' 23- ' 24; Representative Board ' 23- ' 24. Louis Taliaferro Hamlett, B. A. Austin DeMolay; Daily Texan Reporter ' 22- ' 23, Assist- ant Issue Editor ' 23- ' 24; Theater Editor, summer ' 24; Issue Editor ' 24- ' 2.S. Edward Daniel Hamner, B. A. A ustin Poetry Club ' 24- ' 25; Student Volunteers. Bertha Mae Hancock, B. A. Alptine A X f2; Woman ' s Representative Board; Cap and Gown; Sul Ross Club; Texan Staff; Reagan Literary Society. Wanda Werne Haeslv, B. A. Dallas Y. W. C. A.; Rifle Club; Cap and Gown; W. A. A. Fred Leslie Hardison, B. A. Paris BO n; Texan Staff ' 23- ' 24. 3ar ' r Fagt 52 I i C hg Cetctw. t02 g teC 3?I£g Werna Rose Hargis, B. S. in H. E. Austin W. A. A.; H. E. Club; W. A. A. Council; Turtle Club; T. O. C. Council; Vice-President T. O. C; Cap and Gown. Virginia Randolph Harper, B. A. Austin X Q; Pan-Hellenic ' 23, ' 24, ' 25; Woman ' s Coun- cil, Summer ' 24; H. E. Club; Y. W. C. A.; Cap and Gown; Glee Club ' 23. Helen Lucile Harrell, B. A. Austin Ruth Hartgraves, B. A. Menard W. A. A.; V. V. C. A.; Orchesus. Pauline Elizabeth Haybeck, B. S. in H. E. A ustin La Tertulia; Menorah; H. E. Club; Y. V. C. A. Emil Erno Heimann, B. A. Fredericksburg Louise Elizabeth Heinatz, B. A. Marble Falls Agnes Red Henderson, B. A. Cameron AAA; Girl ' s Glee Club; Reed Music Society; Y. W. C. A.; Cap and Gown. Florence Nadine Henninger, B. A. Austin Cap and Gown; Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A.; Longhorn T; Rio Grande Valley Club; Assistant in Botany. Amanda Winifred Hines, B. A. Jackson, Miss. M; Reed Music Society; Reagan Literary Society. Pane S3 II I t Z tfr --»! [4:=r --F- y g -r j h CgtCtt t!D25f)] i 2Eg g Bertie Ione Hirsch, B. A. Alexandria, La. Jessie Fern Holden, B. A. Bartlett Cap and Gown. Mrs. Lorena C. W. Holder, B. A. Rockwall Cap and Gown. Flora Ellen Holman, B. A. San Angela KKT Lyle Travers Hooker, B. A. Paris Blanche Annie Horton, B. A. Grand Prairie Kathleen Alexander Houseman, B. A. Houston X n; Orchesus; Y. W. C. A. Lynn Gorman Howell, B. A. Winnsboro JiMMiE Reta Inmon, B. a. Kerens Florence Malfalda Isaacs, B. A. Dallas X Q: S. M. U. ' 24. 1 Page S4 - 32 f -r xsA 3-?Dg 3 g . " = 5 jt he Cactvvg t925rtm- 32: 1 3 Jim Jarreli.. B. A. Bishop Bessie Bowmer Jennings, B. S. in H. E. Lea nder H. E. Club. Arnye Deats Johnson, B. A. .4 ustiii Hattie Elizabeth Joiner, B. A. San Antonio Lola May Joiner, B. A. San Antonio Ida Ruth Jo nes, B. A. Winters Berry Gilchrist Jones, B. A. Lonpiinu AO ; Hogg Debating Club. Mary Butler Jourdan, B. A. A ustin Scribblers ' 20; VV. A. A.; Reagan Literary So- ciety; Secretary Scribblers ' 21- ' 22; Associate Editor Longhorn Magazine ' 22- ' 2. ; Editor-in- Chief Longhorn Magazine ' 23- ' 24; Theta Sigma Phi ' 23. Irene Elizabeth Kehoe, B. A. Shafter Y. W. C. . .; Sunday Club; Assistant in Zoology ' . Anne Word Kelly, B. A. El Paso A ; Orange Jackets. I » gghe CgJCtxvjg I925l] L- an : David Carnes Kelton, B. A. Corsicana K2; Skull and Bones; Arrowhead; Flying Squadron. Stadium Drive; X ' arsity Circus Staff ' 23. Horace Kent Kibbie, B. A. Fort Worth K ; Baseball ' 22- ' 23, ' 23- ' 24, ' 24- ' 25; Captain Baseball ' 24- ' 25. Nettie Rebecca Kelton, B. A. Dallas Y. V. C. A.; Rifle Club; Cap and Gown; V. A. A. Delta Barney Kemp, B. A. Wichita Falls Mary Kincheloe, B. A. Hubbard Michael Joseph Kippenbrock, B. A. Austin Daily Texan; Student ' s Ministerial Society; Sunday Club. Frances Virginia Kerbow, B. A. Clarksiille Estelle Lilian Kleine, B. A. Laredo Helen Katherine Kerl, B. A. Galveston KA Charlotte Kathryne Knowt), B. A. Temple A Z; A E; Ashbel Literary Society; Cap and Gown; Y. VV. C. A.; Girls ' Glee Club; Chemistry Club. .V- I w Page }6 :ei: 2 0ZE €?hc C2iCt:t4.!S tgl25|M- gE 7v c Helen Elaine Konjias, B. A. A iislin Cap and Gown Council; Y. V. C. A. Cabinet; W. A. A.; Pre-Med Society; Sunday Club. Lester Millard Landman, B. A. Fort Worth 2AM; Chemistry Club; Band ' 21; Assistant Base- ball Manager ' 24. Lillian Lawrence, B. A. Denison Cap and Gown; Y. W. C. A. Willa Lucile Lawson, B. A. Bou ' ie KA; C. L A. Club; Society Reporter for Daily Texan. Bessie Lucille Letts, B. A. A iistin Gordon Lennard Lewis, B. A. North PleasantoH IIKA; Te.xan Feature Board ' 23, ' 24, ' 25. Carroll Joy Lockwood, B.A. Sherman AX Jack Logan, B. J. Cameron 2A X; Students Assembly ' 22- ' 23; Daily Texan Issue Editor ' 22- ' 23. Albert Le ms Leissner, Jr., B. A., B. B. A. Yorktmv}! Half Moon; T Association; Freshman numeral in Fcotliall and Baseball; ' 2 1- ' 23 Shorthorn Football and Baseball; ' 23- ' 24 Reserve Football and Base- ball; ' 24 Baseball. Shirley Lomax, B. A. Austiti X fl; Pierian Literary Society; Pan-Hellenic Representative; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Fresh- man Commission; Junior Advisory; Issue Editor, Texan; Ex-Student Editor Te.xan; Theatrical Editor, Texan. hccactw-ff tggag ' Berta May Looney, B. S. in H. E. Denton Glee Club; H. E. Club; Cap and Gown. Conrad Claiborne McDonald, B. A. Tyler Lavon Everett Lovinggood, B. A. Greenville Hogg Debating Club. Charles Theodore Lux, B. A. Luxello Mary Tallulah McGuire, B. A. Atistin Frank Harold McKee, B. A. Quanah University Chess Club; Pre-Law Society. Bob Joseph Lyles, B. A. Austin K2; Students ' Assembly ' 24- ' 25; Rusk Literary Society; Curtain Club ' 20, ' 21, ' 22, ' 23, ' 24; Glee Club ' 23, ' 24. Frankie McKinney, B. A. Cooper ZTA Ruth Lorossya McClung. B. A Atlanta Y. W. C. A. Agatha McLarry, B. A. Leonard Mortar Board President Juniors ' 22- ' 23; Chair- man Woman ' s Council ' 23- ' 24; Assistant Busi- ness Administration ' 22- ' 23. Anabel McLaughlin, B. A. Trimly X Q; Pierian Literary Society; Curtain Club Newman Club. HiLDEGARDE AnTONETTE MaNSKE, B. S. in H. E. Clifton H. E. Club; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A.; T. O. C; Cap and Gown. Mary McMillan, B. J. Paris Cap and Gown; Assistant Issue Editor, Texan, ' 24- ' 25; V. W. C. A. Virginia Mantor, B. A. Taylor A ; Cap and Gown; W. A. A. Council ' 22- ' 24; Racquet Club; Turtle Club; President of Racquet Club ' 23- ' 24; Gold Racquet ' 22- ' 24. Ruth McMillan, B. A., B. J. Paris Y. W. C. A. Cabinet ' 23- ' 24; Vice-President Y. W. C. A. ' 24- ' 25; W. A. A. Council ' 24- ' 25; Ownooch; President Cap and Gown; Texan Staff ' 22- ' 25; Secretary Women ' s Representa- tive Board ' 22- ' 23; Editor Sports Girl ' 23- ' 24. James Baker Marley, B. A., M. B. A. McKiymey 2AE; B rS; B A ; AK " P; Friar; Skull and Bones; T Association; Secretary Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 1924; President Interfraternity Athletic Council 1924; Football ' 22- ' 23- ' 24; Captain ' 24. Clay Herndon Mabry, B. A. San Antonio Anna Oneida Marshall, B. A. Wilmington W. A. A.; Cap and Gown; Girls ' Glee Club. Sara Ann Majors, B. A. Burkburnelt Y. W. C. A.; Cap and Gown; W. A. A. Mary Christine Marshall, B. A. Sulphur Springs Cap and Gown; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A. gghc CactWjS i925|m- ga g Ura Mae Marshall, B. A. Fort Worth Grace Glenn Merchant, B. S. in H. E. Giddings Y. W. C. A.; H. E. Club. Leaoto Margaret Martin, B. A. Shreveport, La. AAn Hubert Mewhinney, B. A. Buckholts Athenaeum Society; Scribblers; Poetry Club. S. S. S.; Editor-in-Chief Longhorn Magazine ' 24; Roy Henry Mathison, B. A. Wortham Amy Miears, B. S. in H. E. Dale H. E. Club; Y. W. C. A. James Mansel Matthews, B. A. Cleburne Jewell Miears, B. S. in H. E. Dale H. E. Club; Y. W. C. A. . ' (XShe Cacttvg Q25f]S.i. si sT r Ml ;T 4 i Dorothy Isabel Mims, B. A. Cleburne AZ; Chemistry Club: Cap and Gown; V. V. C. A. Douglas Gatlin Mitchell, B. A. Fort Worth KA; Skull and Bones, Elizabeth Lewis Mitchell, B. A. Waskom KA; Glee Club, Lucy Moore, B. A. Clarksville James Willis Murphree, B. J. A ustiti K ; Skull and Bones; Cactus Grind Staff ' 21- ' 22; Art Editor Cactus ' 22- ' 23; Managing Editor ' 23- ' 24; Editor Cactus ' 25; Scalper; Texas Ranger; Longhorn Magazine ' 22; President Sophomore Class ' 23; Cowboys; Secretary Freshman Class ' 2L Frances Estelle Murphy, B. S. in H. E. Fort Worth AZ; W. A, A.; T. O. C. Council; Vice-President Newman Club; H, E. Club; Cap and Gown. Winnie D. Nance, B. A Duticanville Cap and Gown; Y. W, C. A.; Woman ' s Repre- sentative Board ' 24- ' 25; Cap and Gown, Pat Mainer Neff, B. A. Waco 2X; Speakers ' Club, Alice Newton, B. A. Hondo V. W. C. A. Mary Elizabeth Newton, B. S. in H, E. Maysfield H. E. Club; Cap and Gown. Page 6 1 il : 3=E=3-2 2i i=ir m-= jtghc Cactt V!S t925l)S[- : I g g r " Margaret Jane Parsons, B. A. Dallas A ; Y. VV. C. A.; Cap and Gown; Representa live Board ' 21- ' 22. Robert Maurice Payne, B. A. Mahkoff Yell Leader ' 24- ' 25. Elizabeth Reser Peak, B. A. Dallas i; Sidney Lanier; Y. W. C. A.; Daily Texan Reporter ' 23- ' 24; Assistant Issue Editor ' 24- ' 25. RiBY . lmira Peek, B. S. in H. E. Lubbock Orchesus; Girls ' Glee Club; Y. W. C. A.; H. E. Club, Reporter ' 24- ' 25; Cap and Gown; W. A. A. Ruth Hastings Penick, B. A. Austin KA; M E: A E; Mortar Board; Y. VV. C. A. Cabinet; Reagan Literary Society; Reed Music Society; Woman ' s Council. Dorothy Pettigrew, B. A. Austin KA; Cap and Gown; Y. W. C. A. Mrs. J. Gladys Wornell Pharr, B. A. A ustin CoRRiE Aline Phifer, B. A. San Antonio A X S2; Cap and Gown; Orchesus. Alma Dan Phillips, B. S. in H. E. Colorado AZ; Custodian of H. E. Club ' 24; Representa- tive Board ' 23- ' 24; Secretary H. E. Club ' 25; Cap and Gown. Dottie Pierce, B. A. Wellington Cap and Gown. Page 63 ! ft % - HJ r- S T DEZ gng I William Haskell Pierson, B. A. Austin 2 N; President V. M. C. A. New Students ' Cab- inet ' 21- ' 22; Academic Intramural Tennis Man- ager ' 23- ' 24; Intramural Manager Academic Department ' 24- ' 25; Athenaeum Literary Society. Beulah Inez Pinson, B. A. Normangee Cap and Gown; Y. W. C. A. Ellen P ' Pool, B. A. Dallas AAA: Y. W. C. A. Velma Purcell, B. S. in H. E. A ustin H. E. Club; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A. Cooper Kirley Ragan, B. A. Newton Alphonso Ragland, Jr., B. A. Dallas ATA; 2A ; 2A X; Te.xas Cowboys; Speakers ' Club ' 20- ' 22; Basketball ' 23- ' 24; President Senior Class; Students ' Assembly ' 24- ' 25. Dorothy Price, B. A. Berino, N. M. AA 11; Cap and Gown; Sidney Lanier, President ' 24- ' 25; Vice-President ' 23- ' 24; Reed Music Society; Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A.; Freshman Com- mission ' 21- ' 22; University Orchestra ' 22- ' 25. Mildred Ralph, B. A. Farmersville Cap and Gown ; Y. VV. C. A. Martha Donelson Price, B. A Dallas Blanche Ratcliff, B. A. Jasper Cap and Gown; Y. V. C. A. - 35 ghcCig Ct:wg xqzQpX. E: ' !! r lE I DeWitt Carter Reddick, B. J. Fort Worth Hope Du Pre Ridings, B. A. Sherman 1 M; V. A. A.; Cap a nd Gown; Y. V. C. A.; Varna Yama. Mary Helen Redmond, B. A. Bro ' d ' moood ZTA Doris Ouida Robinson, B. A. Athens Cap and Gown. Russell Harold Reed, B. A. Coolidge •tK ; SAX; Daily Texan ' 22- ' 23, ' 23- ' 2-l. Thomas Alvah Robinson, B. A. Dallas KA Georgann Reid, B. a. Franklin Cap and Gown; Y. V. C. A. Vera Rogers, B. A. Fort Worth V. W. C. A.; Cap and Gown; Student Assem- bly. James Robert Reynolds, B. A. Trin ity Honor Council, Summer ' 21, ' 22, ' 24. Eugenia Rountree, B. A. Paris Page 6s VJ r g g . TM - I B j - m z ftghc Cactw t925lm- : lE s Nelle Kathleen Rucker, B. A. San Antonio W. A. A.; Longhorn " T " ' 23; La Tertulia; Y. W. C. A.; Girls ' Glee Club, Treasurer ' 23- ' 24; Cap and Gown. Caroline Silsby Ruckmax, B. A. Karnes Citv Vera Randolph Rutherford, B. A. Dallas Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, Summer ' 22 and ' 23; Cap and Gown; Present Day Club; Assistant Department of English; Vice-President Edu- cational Association. Alice Ophelia Sch. effer, B. .■ . Dallas W. A. A.; y. W. C. A.; Turtlettes; Oak Cliff Club; " T " ' 24; Cap and Gown; Present Day Club; La Tertulia; Girls ' Rifle Club; Yama Yaraa. Vernon Meyer Schawe, B. A. Rosenberg Y. W. C. A.; Cap and Gown. Etelka Lydia Schmidt, B. A. Fort Worth A X il; Mortar Board; Orange Jackets; N. U. T. T.; Y. V. C. A.; W. A. A.; Texettes; Fresh- man Commission ' 2L Milton Henry Schneider, B. . . San Antonio Vernon T. Schuhardt, B. A. San Antonio 2N; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet ' 24- ' 25; Basketball ' 22- ' 23; Football ' 24. Lucy Dosvvell Scott, B. A. San Antonio AX Q; Rifle Club; Newman Club; Glee Club Margaret Frances Seabury, B. A. Broivnsz ille M; BAA; Reed Music Society; Texas Chemical Society; Present Day Club; Rio Grande Valley Club. E- l oz g Vv i I ii M V !T r " g CGhc Cgtctt t025|)£«:i;- l] Dan Roy Sewell, B. A. Jackshoro Sarah Maywood Shannon, B. J. La Porte 62 ; Cap and Gown; Texan Staff ' 21- ' 22; Assistant Issue Editor ' 22- ' 23; Winner Medal Co-ed Rifle Club ' 23. DwiGHT Alfred Sharpe, B. A. Georgetown Lelia Orlena Shaw, B. A. Sherman ZTA Lorine Shaw, B. A. La Grange Irma LorisE Shideler, B. A. Boulder, CoL ZTA Y. W. C. A. Thelma Showalter, B. S. in H. E. Austin AAIl; Onery Kanu; Sidney Lanier Literary Society; H. E. Club. Electa Mae Silvey, B. A. A ustin W. A. A.; Orchestra ' 23- ' 24; Pre-Med. ' 23- ' 25. Stella Elizabeth Sl. de. B. A. Dallas KAO; Pan-Hellenic; Pierian; Orchesus. William Terrell Sledge, B. A. Kyle ATA; Friars; Cowboys; Speakers ' Club; Phi- losophy Club; Daniel Fund; Winner Freshman Declamation ' 21- ' 22; Debater ' 23- ' 24; Fresh- man Tennis ' 22; Shorthorns ' 23; Varsity Squad ' 24; Manager ' 25. , 3:li C g CactVI. t025| ' i IT Elmo Dewey Smalley, B. A. Yorktown A XA; T. Association; Football Squad ' 23- ' 2-l; Baseball ' 23, ' 2-t, ' 25. Elizabeth Willeford Stamps, B. A. Seguin AAII; Scribblers; Pan-Hellenic; Ashbel Liter- ary Society; Cap and Gown. Elizabeth Mina Smith, B. A. .4 ustin KA; Sidney Lanier. Alice Stevens, B. A. Mexia J. CK Dene. ' le Smith, B. A. Bdton KA; Cowboys; Interfraternity Council; Base- ball ' 23, ' 24, ' 25. Marv Louise Stevens, B. S. in H. E. Wichita Falls AAn Nelle Casimer Sp. rks, B. A. Calvert A X fi; Cap and Gown; Y. W. C A. Doris Stoneh. m, B. A. Yarboro Charles Metcalfe Spence, B. A. Dallas I Ae; A S; Cowboys ' 24; Cactus Staff ' 23; Speakers ' Club; Inter Society Debate ' 23; As sistant in History ' 24- ' 25. Bernice Minton Strawn, B. J. Grand Prairie Y. W. C. A.; Cap and Gown; Student Assist- ant in Journalism. f ■-«-»» MP— Page 68 % SEsglS-ozaBE: ] :]E= ;3ng € " nFi .c S - 33 { he CigiCtWig t925l ' - t= 9-. If? 1 Jeanette Mildred Street, B. A. Ripley Genevieve Ruth Swindells, B. A. Dallas Mary Esther Strieber, B. A. Yorktowii KA; Texan Staff ' 24- ' 25; W. A. A.; V. W. C. A.; Secretary of Pennybacker Debating Society ' 22- ' 23. Sterling Harper Takeuchi, B. A. Tatsnno Hyogokeii, Japan Cosmopolitan Club Sanders Key Stroud, B. A. Croesbeck SiBIl; Pre-Med Society; Cheni. Club. Luther Fountain Taylor, B. A. Bowie Charlts Abram Sumners, B. A. A ustiii Sunday Club. Martha Estelle T.wlor, B. A. San Angela Y. V. C. A. Thomas Woodward Sumners, B. A A iislin Sunday Club. Catherine Ross Terrell, B. A. Fort Worth ZTA; .Angler; Court of Plaster. Bettv Anne Thedford, B. A Pookille Sidney J. Thomas, B. A .-1 iislin Ae ' ILLIAM LONNIE ThOMAS, B. A. San Antonio Curtain Club; Glee Club; Athenaeum Liter- ary Society; Kane Klub; Dailv Texan Staff ' 23, ' 24, ' 25; Cactus ' 25. Lola Rivers Thompson, B. A. Stephenville Y. W. C. A.; Cap and Gown. David Alfred Todd, B. A Corpus Chrisli Texas Pre-Medical Society. Elizabeth Rosina Tucker, B. S. in H. E. I iacogdoches A ; KA n; Omicron Xu; N. U. T. T.; Ownooch; Mortar Board: Orange Jacket; Students ' As- -sembly ' IS- ' l-i: V. A. A.; V. V. C. A. Cabinet ' 23- ' 24, President ' 24- ' 25; Ashbel Literary So- ciety. Treasurer ' 23- ' 24; Cap and Gown; H. E. Club; H. E. Scholarship ' 23- ' 24; D. A. R. Scholarship ' 24- ' 25; Assistant in Education ' 23- ' 25; Cup for Ail-Round Woman Student for ' 23- ' 24; Sunday Club. Nena Claire Turner, B, A. Taylor ALarv Ulrich, B. S. in H. E. Lampasas ■ V. A. A.; H. E. Club. Susie Kathleen Thompson, B. A .4 iislin Cap and Gown. Thelma Blanche ivian, B. A. Bishop Present Da - Club; Cap and Gown; V. V. C. .A. s SI - as iJ ' Cietctw t925lM- S g I IT Roland Beauregard Voicht, B. A. 5a H Antonio Kane Klub: Athenaeum; Assistant in Govern- ment. Ben Louise von Blittersdorf, B. A. Austin Reagan IJtcrarj ' Society; Sunday Club; Uni- versity Orchestral Association. Arnold Ben W. cker, B. .A. Bartlelt RuBV La Verne Walden, B. S. in H. E. A usiin H. E. Club; Y. W. C. A.: V. A. A. Sara Isabelle Walker, B. A. Timpson Lorell W. ll. ce, B. a. Mount Calm Cap and Gown; House Representative Board ' 23, ' 24,. ' 25. Rosemary Walling, B. A. A iistin X fi; Junior ■J ' BK; A 2; .Ashbel, President ' 24; Mortar Board, Secretary-Treasurer ' 24; Texas Scholarship Society; Y. W. C. A.; Social Service Committee; Cap and Gown; Man and Nature Club; Woman ' s Administrative Coun- cil; Team Captain Stadium Drive; W. A. A.; Orchesus; Orange Jackets; " T, " 400 pt.; T. O. C. Charles Francis Ward, B. A. Fort Worth AKE; nSA; Curtain Club; Athenaeum Lit- erary Society; Senior Class President, Winter ' 25. William Franklin Weed, B. A. Beaumont Ae; 2rE; Cowboys. Sara Frances Wells, B. A. A usIin KAO; A l E; Pierian; Reed; Y. W. C. A. I, S - 3E iighc Cactw t9l -=i t- : ffl i w Hi I 4 n I OcTAviA West, B. A. Devine Frances Eikel Whittaker, B. A. A ustin KA Janie Ruth Whatley, B. A. San Atilonio Reagan Literary Society. Gordon Thomas Whyburn, B. A. Lc ' iinsi ' iUe t BK, Junior Five; 1 A T; Texas Chemical Club; Assistant in Organic Chemistry. Emmie Giddings Whe.atley, B. A. El Paso Lois .Alyne Wilco.x, B. A. Bryan Cap and Gown. Paul Allen Wheeler, B. A. Bonhain n Bn Stella Easley Wilco.x, B. A. Austin X Q; Cap and Gown; Y. W. C. A. Marian L. timer White, B. A. Dallas ZTA Haidee May Williams, B. A. San Antonio Cap and Gown; V. W. C. A. g?g- Page 72 jE= S :iE fGhe CactWjS t9Z5l J Homer Adair Williams, B. A. Austin Rusk Literary Society. Mildred Ruth Wisian, B. S. in H. E. Lockhart AZ; Cap and Gown; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A. H. E. Club. John Dowell Willi.ams, B. A. Terrell CORINNE NlLDA WoODS, B. A. A ustin Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A. Maurine Theresa Wilson, B. A A ustin Jane Elizabeth Wroe, B. A. A ustin IIB ; Cap and Gown; Y. W. C. A. Virginia Grace Wilson, B. A. Palestine A ; Mortar Board; Aslibel; Pollywog; Cap and Gown; Pan-Hellenic President ' 23- ' 24; Junior Y. W. C. A. Cabinet ' 22- ' 23. Frances Ethel Wipff, B. A., B. J. Eagle Pass OS President ' 24, ' 25; Pierian; Texan Issue Editor ' 23, ' 24; Representative Board ' 22, ' 23; Cap and Gown; Newman Club. Mary Gladys Yarbrough, B. S. in H. E. Tyler Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A.; H. E. Club; Cap and Gown; Custodian of H. E. Scholarship Fund; Archer ' Club; T. O. C: " T " ; Woman ' s Build- ing Orchestra. Else Texana Zahn, B. A. .4 ustin ■ 4 IT gghc Cactwjg t925|W- a: g isaasaeai S " - -clC , ' ■ r: ' . £ Pase 74 I i Hi w - - ■- TC H« nEz ng T ] " jiMitii m mfim ' jr£r -,- [C€?Kc CgiCtxvg t925f - ia g - x¥ IT " rtfS t rrrr!;;©! ii mw M1 W.II W aj i wt. i MMn Ira Polk HiHebrand PROFESSOR IRA POLK HIL- DEBRAND, the newly elected Dean of the Law School, has been a member of the Law Faculty since 1907. No member of the Faculty has been more esteemed by both associates and students, and his teaching has always been recognized as of the very highest character. Professor Hildebrand is a man of well recognized scholarship. He was born on December 19, 1876, in Fayette County, Texas. He gradu- ated from the La Grange High School in 1894. He entered the Texas Christian University in 1894, and graduated with honors of the class in 1897, receiving the A. B. degree, after which he entered the Law School of the University of Texas the same year and obtained the LL. B. degree in 1899. He received his LL. M. and A. B. degrees from the University- of Texas in 1900, receiving honors of the law class of 1899. He then entered the Harvard Law School in Septem- ber, 1900, and received the LL. B. degree from that institution two years later, after which he spent some time in visiting many of the leading universities of Europe. He began practicing law with JudgcT. D. Cobbs, now of the Court of Civil Appeals, at San Antonio, in No •embcr, 1902, and continued in partnership with him until he was elected to the Faculty of the Law School in 1907, which position he has held since that time. In conjunction with Professor E. H. Warren of the Har ard Law School, he has published a Case Book on Corporations, and in addition has published several articles in legal periodicals, particularly the Texas Law Review. As an expert on legal questions. Professor Hildebrand has few equals among the faculties of other law schools of the United States. His many years spent in the studying and teaching of law work give weight and dignity to his decisions in doubtful questions of law. Professor Hildebrand ' s election to the Deanship of the Law School is but the climax to a long and successful career. D. F. B. :5: B S - 3; {C?hc Cactwg tgl25l E It I ' r :r:t:ir:rr:rrg ' =3 School of Law ■ ' ====5scs?5i__j52:js== THE Law Department was created in 1883 with the estalilishment of the Uni- ersity, at which time there were fifty-two students and two members of the faculty, ( ' .overnor O. Al. Roberts and Judge S. Gould. x t that time law classes w ere held in the old temporary capitol. Later, the Department was moved to the basement of the Main Building, where classes were held until 1908, when the Law Buikling was constructed. From the time of the establishment of. the Department until 1909 the re- quirements for entrance were merely a high school education. The length of the law course was two years until 1903, when it was increased to three. In 1909 the requirements were raised to eight college courses, in addition to the high school units required for entrance into the University. In 1920 the requirements were raised to ten college courses. Lately they were again changed so as to make cer- tain courses prerequisite for entrance into the School. During the years from 1883 to 1924, 2,061 students have received the degree of Bachelor of Laws. Owing to the high standards that the school has attained, graduates are admitted to the bar without examination. Since its establishment registration in the School has shown a gradual increase, until at the present time there is a total enrollment of 378. Under the direction of Dean I. P. Hildebrand, much attention is being given to enlarging and improving the library of the school. At the present time the library embraces a collection of twenty-eight thousand volumes, and this number is being constantly added to. This collection includes, among many others, the National Reporter System, United States Supreme Court Reports, British Law Reports, Statutes of the different states, English Statutes, and Interstate Commerce Commission Reports, as well as several volumes of old Spanish and English law books. 1 Top rou ' — Potts, Haines, Connerlv, Moore. McCokmick, Woodward Bottom row — Green, Hildebrand, Simkins, Rhea, Graves I i i iXSHu CieiCtt t02.5lto- J l g ffl IT IT Henry Maurice Adkins, LL. B. La Fayette Henry David Akin, LL. B. Wichita Falls McLaurin Law Society; Quizmaster. HoYT Albert Armstrong, LL. B. Temple Davidson Law Society; McLaurin Law Society; Kane Klub. John Perry Bullington, LL. B. A usliii K ; Ji ; Hildebrand Law Society; German Club Director; Varsity Circus ' 23; President Junior Law Class ' 24; Cactus Staff ' 25; Student Editor Texas Law Review. Albert Carl Buss, LL. B. San Antonio Editorial Board Texas Law Review ' 23- ' 24, ' 24- ' 25; Hildebrand Law Society; McLaurin Law Society. John Clinton Bybee, LL. B. Hotiston Athenaeum Literary Society; McLaurin Law Society. Cecil R. Chamberlin. B. A., LL. B. Stepheyiville AG ; nSA; A J E; KA H; Friar; Chancellor; Men ' s Council ' 22- ' li President Law Depart- ment ' 24- ' 25; Student Editor Law Review ' 23- ' 25; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet ' 22- ' 23: Law Quiz- master ' 24- ' 25; Hogg Debating Club; Board of Directors Stadium Association; ' ice-Chair- man Stadium Campaign; Assistant in Govern- ment: Extempore Speaking Prize ' 22- ' 2i; Presi- dent Junior Law Class ' 22- ' 23; President of Senior Council ' 23- ' 24. Frank Brittin Clayton, LL. B. El Paso AG ; A E; Rusk; Hildebrand Law Society; Chancellor; Chairman Board of Directors Texas Law Review. R. lph Cr. wford, LL. B. Beckville John Horatio Cunningham, Jr., LL. B. San Antonio K2; Hildebrand Law Society; Skull and Bones; .Assistant Manager Football 2i; Vice-President Senior Law Class. Henry Elton Crvse, LL. B. Beaumont McLaurin Law Society; " B " Hall Association Roland N. Flick, LL. B. Sherman ' 1 K ' I ' ; Hildebrand Law Society; Manager Shorthorn Football ' 22- ' 23. DoN. LD McNaughton Duson, LL. B. El Campo nK. Clinton Leroy Dutton, LL. B. Hoiistoyi Lawton Lattimore Gambill, LL. B. Denlon ATA; I A ! ; Chancellors; Friar; Intercollegiate Debating Team ' 23, ' 2-t; Texas Law Review ' 23- ' 25; Quizmaster Law School ' 24- ' 25; Hilde- brand Law Society; Curtain Club; President Senior Laws; Senior Council. Shuman Eldon Dyer, LL. B. A ustiii Friar; Hildebrand; Rusk; " B " Hall Association; Senior Council ' 22- ' 23; Assistant Economics ' 23- ' 24, ' 24- ' 25; Student Representative Fac- ulty Discipline Committee; Vice-President Stu- dents ' Association ' 23- ' 24; President Senior Academs ' 22- ' 23; President Students ' Asso- ciation ' 24- ' 25. Josh Halbert Groce, LL. B. Waxahachie ATA; A ; Chancellors. James Villeman Gr.wes, LL. B. San A nlonio Rusk Club; Newman Club. Charles Sydney Eidm. n, LL. B. Bay City X ; German Club Representative ' 23. John Clarence Hall, LL. B. W oodsboro Homer Eugene Henderson, LL. B. Sulphur Springs K2; Skull and Bones; Hildebrand Law So ciety. Acacia. Maurice John Lehmann, LL. B. Loyal Valley Robert Bourland Holland, LL. B. Whitewright A e ; Chancellors; Skull and Bones, Hildebrand; Law Review; Quizmaster. Leslie Lawrence Lentz, LL. B. San Antonio Ben; A ; Quizmaster Law School ' 2-i- ' 25; Texas Law Review ' 23- ' 25. Benjamin Randolph Howell, LL. B. El Paso IIKA; A ; Chancellors; Friars; Curtain Club; Texas Law Review ; ' ice-President Law School. Andrew J. ckson Lewis, LL. B. Fori Worth Speakers ' Club; Kane Klub; Hildebrand Law Society. Blake Johnson, B. . ., LL. B. Austin AG ; ASP; Yl ' Z.K; Rusk; Hildebrand Law So- ciety; Debating Team ' 21; First Place in Boone Extempore Contest: Wroe Oratorical Contest; State Oratorical Contest ' 24. Frank Benbo Llovd, LL. B. Alice X ; Athenaeum Literary Society; Texan Staff ' 18- ' 19; Shorthorn Basketball ' 19. aghe CgtCtw 3; t925| 33 - TEig it Henry Mack, LL. B. Fort Worth 2A; Hildebrand Law Society; Interfraternity Athletic Council; Assistant Manager Base- ball -23. Oscar Edwin Monnig, B. A. LL. B. Fort Worth ♦A ; Chancellor; Hildebrand Law Society; Student Editor Texas Law Review. Dorothy C. rolyn Most, B. A. Houston LL. B. KBIT; nZA; L ' niversity Symohony Orchestra; Mandolin Club; Secretary-Treasurer Junior Law Class ' 22; Sec. Middle Law Class ' 23; Sec. Senior Law Class 24; W. A. A; Dancing Club; Athletic T ' 22; Cap and Gown; Vice-President Rifle Club ' 23. Henry Walter Moursund, LL, B. San Antonio AKE; Skull and Bones. Arno Nowotny, B. a., LL. B. San Antonio Texas Cowboys; Athenaeum; Rusticusses; " B " Hall -Association; Hildebrand Law Society; Kane Klub; V. M. C. A. Cabinet; Veil Leader; Secretary-Treasurer Students ' Association: Men ' s Council; .All-Campus Stadium Committee. Hardie Hooker Parker, LL. B. Tetiaha Half-Moon; Hildebrand Law Society; McLaurin, Davidson Law Society. Leo Marcus Patterson, LL. B, Georgetown John Bralley Poinde.xter, LL. B. Alvarado A T S2; Hildebrand Law Society. Arthur Grin Newman, LL. B. Santa Anna Marvin Gladwin Poteet, LL. B. Haskell Hildebrand Law Society. Page 8 1 ' dAJ Herman Paul Pressler, Jr.. l-I- B. Ausliii X ; •tA ; Hildebrand Law Society; Editorial Board Texas Law Review; Cactus Staff: Asso- ciate Editor Cactus ' 24; Texan Staff, President Senior Law Class, Spring ' 25. Jl ' LUS HiNMAN SCHLEYER, LL. B. New Braunfels AO ; Los Helotes; Athenaeum Literary So- ciety; Hildebrand; Davidson Law Society; McLaurin. Knox William Sherrii.l, LL. B. Kerens Walter Gage Sterling, LL. B. Houston AKE; SrE; Assistant Manager I ' " ootball ' 20; Manager Football ' 22. Andres Milton Vance, LL. B. Dallas nKA; •PM; Hildebrand; Editorial Board Law Review. Robert Buford Violette, LL. B. Fort Worth 2AE; A I . Isaac Merritt Singer, LL. B. San Antonio Athenaeum Literary Society; McLaurin Law Society; Hildebrand Law Society. Harry Kend. ll Welch, LL. B. Fort Worth 1 A 1 ; Te.xas Law Review ' 24, ' 25; Chancellors; Quizmaster. Alfred B. Smith, LL. B. Rotan Daily Texan Staff. HoLVEY Barroir Williams, LL. B. Lorena A T v.; German Club Director; Davidson Crim- inal Law Society; Hogg Debating Club. Ighe Cactvv tozaf s?:=tl::rr:=:S::=::r: purgeon P, Be OPURGEON P. BELL, Dean of the School of Business Admin- istration, was born on June 28, 1880, at Blanco, Texas. He received his B. S. degree from the University of Texas in 1902, and continued his graduate work in the same institu- tion the following session. From 1903 to 1905 he was professor of Mathematics at John Tarleton Col- lege, Stephenville, Texas, leaving there in 1905 to continue his gradu- ate work at the Univensity of Chi- cago. He received his M. A. degree from the Harvard Graduate School of Business Administration in 1915. Dean Bell has served on the faculties of various large educational institutions in this country, having been Assistant Professor of Econom- ics at the University of Missouri, visiting Professor of Economics at the LTniversity of California, visiting Professor of Business Administration at the University of Chicago in the summer of 1921 and at the University of Washington in the summer of 1923, and Professor of Busine.ss Administration and Dean of the School at the University of Texas, in which last position he has been largely responsible for the expansion of the department into one of the largest professional schools of the L niversity. In addition to the educational work that he has done at various schools and universities, Dean Bell has served as Assistant Editor of " The Economist, " Secre- tar - of the Chicago Commissicjn on City Expenditures, Member of the Board of Economists for census Schedules, and was a major on the General Stafif, Statistics Branch, of the United States Army, during the war. He is author of Bell ' s " Ac- counting Princiijles, " has contributed articles On accounting to various magazines, and is a member of Beta Gamma Sigma and Beta Alpha Psi. M. E. C. Page »4 Hi I IV t hc C2 Ctvv t925l i-jisscrac School of Business Administration =:5;3%_F4S?:?= THE School of Business Administration was first created as a department of the College of Arts and Sciences in 1912, at which time the enrollment totaled 56 students. P ollowing its establishment, the School grew rapidly, reaching a maximum enrollment of 1,657 students during the session preceding its separation from the College of Arts and Sciences. Immediately upon its establishment as a separate department of instruction, registration decreased to an appreciable ex- tent, due to the raised standards of the School. At the present time the School has a total registration of 275 students, the largest since its separation from the College of Arts and Sciences. It is interesting to note the results that are being achieved in training men and women for the " professional business world. Some time ago Dean Bell sent out inquiries to all Business Administration graduates concerning their salaries, satisfaction, etc. As a result, it was found that the Class of ' 17 received the highest salaries, having been the longest out of school. Their salaries averaged three hundred fifty dollars a month. The average salaries of students who had graduated during the years from ' 20 to ' 22 were from two hundred to one hundred sixty-five dollars. Exes of the class of 1923 receive on the average more than one hundred thirty dollars a month. The patron saint of the School, Hermes, is characterized by shrewdness in business enterprise as well as by swiftness and wisdom in the direction of peace- ful negotiation and commerce. Presided over by this god, the School has grown rapidly until it now ranks as one of the most important schools of the University for the training of students for a profession. I Toj} row — McGiNNis, Smith, Ribbink, Woodbridge, Winston, Hughes Bottom row — VVatkins, Stullken, Bell, Fraser, Guthmann fehc Cactt ;S i025|)s - 3z ii Sidney Johnson Adams, B. B. A. Holland Clarence Fulton Archer, B. B. A. Lyford Acacia; BFS; Rio Grande Valley Club; Vice- President Senior B. B. A., Winter Term. James M. Bacon, B. B. A. A bilene X Maurice Stillman Badger, B. B. A. A ustin ATA Day Richmond Baker, B. B. A. San Angela Julian Osrorn Blair, B. B. A. San Antonio nKA Porter Ashburn Bywaters, Jr., B. B. A. Dallas ZAE; AK ; German Club Director ' 24; In- terfraternitv Council ' 24- ' 25. Malcolm Moody Childers, B, B. A. Jourdanton Norman Clement, B. B. A. Thorndale Almin Hugh Coale, B. B. A. Orange A X; Track ' 22- ' 24; Cross Country ' 21- ' 23; Boxing ' 20. u Page 86 I( - gE fi;?hc Cg Ctw 102511 a M Mi 4 n A. m 1 Ruby Mae Cochran, B. B. A. Sander soti W. A. A.; Commercial Club; Cap and Gown. Joseph Clarence Eason, B. B. A. Fort Worth Half Moon; Cowboys; Commerce Club; Base ball Squad; Basketball Squad. Lester Lum Colbert, B. B. A. Oakwood Stanley Eddins, B. B. A. Groesbeck SN; Shrine Club; President Athenaeum Lit- erary Society, Spring ' 20; Treasurer; University Rifle Club. Jesse N. Collier, Jr., B. B. A. Silsbee James Irving Eiband, B. B. A. New Braunfels Brs James Oliver Coquat, B. B. A. Oakville Robert True Elmore, B. B. A. McAllen A X A Milton G. Dreeben, B. B. A. Dallas Commerce Club. Aubrey Fariss, B. B. A. Ciddings SN; Kane Klub; Interdepartmental Handball Champion ' 21- ' 22; Interfraternity Doubles Champion ' 22- ' 23. V Page 87 s g?gfe..-at L4°- - jym ■ fehc Cactwg i92Jlto :: l g Howard Ferguson, B. B. A. Austin Commerce Club. YOUDAL FiCHTENBAUM, B. B. A. A ustin ZAM Carlo Max Fischer, B. B. A. New Braiinfels BA ; B.Hall Association; Rusticusses; Com- merce Club; Assistant in Business Adminis- tration. Hubert Nunnally Foster, B. B. A. Wuco AKE;AK ; Skull and Bones; Basketball ' 24, ' 25; Football ' 24. Henry Bascom Funchess, B. B. A. Beaumonl A T Q; A K . Robert H. G.ahagak, B. B. A. Dallas Chairman Thanksgiving Reception ' 23- ' 24; Stu- dents ' Assembly ' 23- ' 24; President Junior B. B. A. Class, Spring Term ' 23- ' 24; President B. B. A. Senior Class, Spring Term ' 24- ' 25; Speak- ers ' Club. Ygnacio Garza, Jr., B. B. A. Brownsville Newman Club; Kane Klub. Charles Lee Halbert, B. B. A. WeaiMeau, Mo. Wallace Jackson Hancock, Jr., B. B. A. Cooledge Kane Klub. Joe Bailey Hester, B. B. A. Blum Glee Club ' 21; Cowboys ' 24. Page 88 jEz m i as S- e . ?fefr -» ] fehg C2ictvv. 02 im: M S Joe Moore Hickman, B. B. A. Leonard Earl Moore Holt, B. B. A. Cleburne Junior V. M. C. A. Cabinet ' 21; Chess Club ' 77 Lang Emmett Holt, B. B. A. Cleburne Joseph Bernard Johnson, B. B. A. Waco Cowboys. Matthew J. Kavanaugh, B. B.fA. Terrell IIKA; Newman Club; Commerce Club; Track. John Murray Kendrick, B. B. A. Galesville AS ; Glee Club. Byron Daniel Kennedy, B. B. A. Coleman Y. M. C. A. Cabinet ' 22- ' 23. R. Barron Kidd, B. B. A. Brownwood $rA; A K ; Skull and Bones; Manager Base- ball ' 24. VViLMA Robena Kilpatrick, B. B. a. Electra A X £2; Y. W. C. A.; Cap and Gown. Ei,i H. Landman, B. B. A. Waco i ZA; Dailv Texan Staff. c- ng fc j hgCgiCtw l925l - 32 SI£ g . J Benito Longoria, Jr., B. B. A. Brownsville Rio Grande Valley Club: Athenaeum; Los Helotes Club; Newman Club; Honor Student, University of Mexico ' 23- ' 25. AT n e s Hugh McGee, B. B. A. Marshall Jack Ayndon McKay, B. B. A. Ferris Joel Roy McKnight, B. B. A. Arlington Nelson Aldredge Mason, B. B. A. A ustin AXX John Putman Matthews, B. B. A. Greenville Paul Thomas Mathews, B. B. A. Floyd A X; German Club; Cowboy; Glee Club; Speakers ' Club. Arthur Herman Merchant, B. B. A. A ustin Athenaeum; Kane Klub; Texan Reporter. John Edward Meyers, B. B. A. Albuquerque, N. M. nKA; Longhorn Band. Arthur William Mueller, B. B. A. San Antonio X ; A K ; President German Club, Fall, ' 24. - 3K ghCCietCtWig 102llMj Thomas Soithall Myrick, B. A., B, B, A. A uslin 2N James Willard Xorman, B. B. A. KiUeen X ; Kane Klub. George Colquitt Powell, B. B. A. Terrell Curtis Robert Renfro, B. B. A. Vernon HoLMAN Denton Rhoton, B. B. A. CarrolHon AS Daisy Mable Richardson, B. B. A. Cleburne T Association. Nellie Jewel Rumsey, B. B. A. Austin TEH Wesley Eli Seale, B. B. A. Floresi ' ille Acacia; B A ; Secretary-Treasurer ' 24, Com- merce Club. Joe Sharp, B. B. A. Wolfe City 2AE Corneal Benson Sheffield, B. B. A. Alvin Page gi V— tr- J X r c r nT=i fetShg CactW ' S t025ll ai S SB David Murray Shields, B. B. A. Bonham nKA; AK . Lucille Shirley, B. B. A. A ustin Y. W. C. A.; B. S. U. Rudolph William Sippola, B. B. A. Mercedes MA; Longhorn Band ' 21- ' 25; University Or- chestra ' 21- ' 25; Athenaeum ' 21- ' 22; Commerce Club. Mortimer E. Sprague, B. B. A. Dallas AX; AK ; Friar; Football ' 23- ' 24; Track ' 21. Edward Harvey Steinhagen, B. B. A. Beaumonl A T Q; AK : Speakers ' Club; President Senior Class, Winter Term. John Thomas Suggs, Jr., B. B. A. Denison ZkE; AK . LuRA Virginia Talley, B. B. A. A ustin Cap and Gown. Tom Lillard Terrell, B. B. A. Decatur Homer Reid Thrash, B. B. A. Nacogdoches Commerce Club; Kane Klub, Secretary. Albert J. Toole, Jr., B. B. A. Dallas Ae Page 92 {A j, X- 3ig :ij:fc g A c s S - M gg cactw mUE E Forrest Lee Towery, B. B. A. Athens Leslie John Townsend, B. B. A. Brady A XA; Assistant Manager Track ' 2i; Assistant Manager Football ' 23; Manager Football ' 24. Herbert Goss Turner, B. B. A. Houston Acacia; Commerce Club; Mandolin Club; Judge Interscho ' .astic League. Herbert R. ndolph Wai.lace, Jr., B. B. A. Fort Worth ■J Ae Joe Billy Westmoreland, B. B. A. Eagle Lake Sunday Club. Herbert Oscar Willborn, B. B. . . Amarillo e H; Bri:; Kane Klub; Commerce Club. Tom a. Williams, B. B. A. Fort Worth e H Mary Lucille Willis, B. B. A. Kirbyi ille Cap and Gown ; Commerce Club. James Enochs Wofford, B. B. A. Cleburne 2N James Douglas Wolseley, B. B. A. Fort Worth SAE; German Club ' 24; Cowboys; Baseball Manager ' 25. fehc CgtCtVViS t025|to- g I rss= ' 3Crxr:; B5s Thomas Ulvan Taylor ' ss jLj ai? ROF. THOMAS ULVAN TAY- LOR is now in point of service the oldest member of the faculty. He came to the University as Professor of Applied Mathematics in 1888 and has remained at this institution con- tinuously ever since, except one year spent in graduate work at Cornell University, at the conclusion of which he received the degree of Mas- ter of Civil Engineering. In 1888, Engineering at the Uni- versity was taught under the name of Applied Mathematics in one room, and Professor Taylor held all of the classes in Engineering, Drawing, Field Work, and Laboratory Work. The name of the department was changed from Applied Mathematics to Department of Engineering in 1895. The Departments of Electri- cal Engineering, Mechanical Engi- neering, Drawing, Architecture, and. Chemical Engineering, were added in the order named. In consequence of the growth of Engineering, the College of Engineering was estab- lished in 1906 and Professor Taylor was made its first Dean. This position he had held ever since. The growth of Engineering in the University has been due largely to his foresight, enthusiasm and energy, and these qualities are undiminished in spite of his thirty-seven years of service. In Dean Taylor the engineers find a sympathetic teacher, counsellor and friend. No one, not even the Dean himself, knows how many students have found it possible to remain in school and obtain their degrees only through his help. He is responsible for the establishment of the Engineers ' Loan Fund, which also has enabled many an engineer to secure his degree. He takes a livelj ' interest m their recreation as well as in their work and studies. He gives personal attention to the organization and coaching of their athletic teams and attends all contests between the Engineers and teams of other colleges and schools of the University. By his interest in their individual happiness, welfare and success, Dean Taylor, " the Old Man, " has won and holds the respect, admiration and affection of all of the disciples of Alexander Frederick Claire. E. C. II. B. Page q6 J •: ==rF SIgCT:BSg { Ghc Cactwg t925| Sctool of Engineering PRIOR to its establishment as a separate school by the Brard of Regents in 1895, engincerinR training was given as a branch of the Depaitment of Mathematics in the College of Arts and Sciences. In the early days of the School instruction was given in Civil Engineering alone, until 1903, when Electrical and Mining Engineering were added. During the next year the Engi- neering Building was constructed, and a great impetus was thus given to the various branches of instruction. The College of Mines and Metallurgy at El Paso was first opened in 1914, and with the creation of this College the teaching of mining at the Main l niversity was discontinued. Chemical Engineering and Architecture were added about ten years ago, although technical training in tlie former course was left to the Department of Chemistry in the College of Arts and Sciences. At the present time the School embraces five branches of instruction, namely. Archi- tecture, and Civil, Chemical, Electrical and Mechanical Engineering. The total enrollment in the School of Engineering has generally been about one-seventh of that of the entire Ifniversity. At the present time there are 21S freshmen, 14.5 sophomores, 126 juniors, 75 seniors, and 5 fifth-year students, making a total of •571 registered in the School for the current session. Registration in the several branches named above shows that Electrical Engineering leads with a total enrollment of 1.32 students, followed closely by Civil Engineering with an enrollment of 129. Registration in the other branches is as follows: Architecture, 111; Mechanical Engi- neering, 71, and Chemical Engineering, 59. As for extra-curricula activities, there are the American Society of Civil Engineers, Rams- horn, and several other such organizations. Tau Beta Pi, honorary scholastic fraternity, elects yearly those students who have proven their ability in class work, as well as their general fitness of character and personality. T. U. Taylor was named Dean of the School in 1888 and has remained in that position ever since. He has proven to be the guiding spirit of the School, and it has been due largely to his unceasing labor and efforts that an en •iable departmental spirit has been built up and that the School has achieved the high standards that it now maintains. Top row — Treat, Gafford, Ramsay Second row — King, Granger, Rudolph, Gideon, Cleveland, McNeill Third row — White, Fariss. Bowen, Rupp, Vallance Bottom row — Correll, Bantel, Bryant, Tayxor, Giesecke, Rowe Page gy TS J g - yfirf. - , = tehg CactwjS t925l - ? - t L , WiNFiELD Walton . lsup, B. S. in C. E. 4 ustin A. S. C. E. Henry O. Brown, B. S. in M. E. San Antonio A. S. M. E.; A. I. E. E. Maurice Artzt, B. S. in E. E. Tyler Ramshorn. Mason Cooper Brown, B. S. in C. E. Center Point A. S. C. E. Benjamin P. Bailey, Jr., B. S. in Arch. Pan ' s rA; A P X. Walter Edward Brown, B. S. in Ch. E. Houston Alda Vernon Bedford, B. S. in E. E. Austin A. I. E. E., Secretary- Treasurer; A. A. E. Ramshorn; Steppers ' Club. Will Kenneth Brown, B. S. in C. E. Austin TBII; A. S. C. E; University Orchestra; As- sistant in Drawing. Raymond Carolus Brannan, B. S. in E. E Wichita Falls Texas Cowboys; B Hall Association. William High Brown, B. S. in C. E. A ustin A. S. C. E. Cactvv 1 I 4 IT It J . ' . . jj. J., William Drexler Burgess, B. S. in E. E. Dallas e H; A. A. E.; Oak Cliff Club; Mandolin Club. Robert Douglas Campbell, B. S. in M. E. A ustin T Association. James Blankenship Coltharp, B. S. in E. E. Turnersi ' iUe A. I. E. E.; A. A. E.; Ramshorn. Pat Wheeler Clark, M. S. in C. E. A ustin TBH Kenneth H. Clough, B. S. in Ch. E. Orange Ramshorn; A. A. E.; B Hall Association; Engineer Tennis; Engineer Track. WalivER Teas Dabbs, B. S. in M. E. A ustin A. S. M. E.; Ramshorn Chapter A. S. E. Guy Darrell Daughtrey, B. S. in Ch. E. Waco Gerald Gould Decker, B. S. in Arch. Mission APX; La Tertulia. Carl John Eckhardt, B. S. in M. E. Sail Antonio TBII; Students ' Assembly ' 21- ' 22; Men ' s Council ' 24- ' 25; A. S. M. E., President ' 24- ' 25; A. A. E. ; Cowboys; President Sophomore Engi- neers ' 21- ' 22; President Junior Engineers ' 23- ' 24; Vice-President Engineering Department ' 24- ' 25. Arthur Herman Kilian Fehr, B. S. in Arch. A ustin Page gg - y t= - j hgCactvi.?g I92llfe Irving Manly Griffin, Jr.. B. S. in M. E. Houstnn ie; Cowboys; A. S. M. E.; Longhorn RiHe Club. Will Ed Hollingsvvorth, B. S. in E. E. Hilhboro A. A. E.; Ramshorn Literary Society; B Hall Association; Shorthorn Tennis ' 2-t- ' 25. Ottis Franklin Henderson, B. S. in C. E. Chillicothe Ramshorn; A. S. C. E. William Archie Hunsucker, B. S. in C. E. McAdoo B Hall Association. Jack Votavv Hightovver, B. S. in Ch. E. Beaumont T Bn Russell Barnes Kerbovv, B. S. in C. E. Clarkrc ' ille A. S. C. E.; A. A. E.; Ramshorn Literary So- ciety. Louis DeVotie Hillyer, B. S. in C. E. Louise A. S. C. E.; Ramshorn. Joe Judson King, B. S. in M. E. Waco American Soc iety of Mechanical Engineers. Dan Clinton Hoffman, B. S. in E. E. Brenham TBII; Ramshorn Literary Society; B Hall Association; A. I. E. E. Junior President ' 24; Senior President ' 24; Ramshorn Critic ' 24; Assistant in Physics. Dexter Cleveland Kinney, B. S. in M. E. and E. E. Austin Acacia. m « It S - Li rS gghg C-act:t4.iS tcj William Kleine, B. S. in Arch Gonzales APX Jack Winfred Knudson, B. S. in E. E. Mc Allen Ramshorn; Rio Grande Valley Club, President ' 24- ' 25. John Franxis Kutzer, B. S. in Ch. E. Boerne A T; Assistant in Chemistry ' 22, ' 23, ' 24; American Chemical Society; Texas Chemical Club. William Frederick McCandless, B. S. in C. E. Cleburne 2N; TBn. Lerov Frank Marek, B. S. in Ch. E. Taylor A T; T B n. Corresponding Sscretary ' 23- ' 24; Chemistry Club, President ' 24- ' 25. August Charles Mierow, B. S. in E. E. San Antonio Sterling Ross Mitchell, B. S. in C. E. Austin e H Wilbur Forrest Newberry, B. S. in C. E. Georgetown T B n; 2 A ; A. S. C. E.: B Hall Association; Assistant in C. E, Roy Hollance Parrish, B. S. in E. E. Vernon A. " A. E.; A. I. E. E.: Longhorn Rifle Club; Junior President ' 23; A, A. E. President ' 24; Member of Students ' Association. L sz l t Velt Cowan Patterson, B. S. in M. E. A tistin Jerome Hugo Schwab, B. S. in E. E. A ustin A. I. E. E. Kenneth Tillery Price, B. S. in C. E. Whiteshoro A . S. C. E.; Ramshorn. Pete James Rempe, B. S. in E. E. El Paso T B n; Rusticusses: B Hall Association; Presi- dent Engineering Department, ' 25; Freshman Football, ' 21; Longhorn Football Squad, ' 22. William Bruce Shepperd, B. S. in E. E. Donna University Orchestra ' 22, ' 2i Longhorn Band ' 22, ' 23, ' 24, ' 25. Colonel Clifton Simmons, B. S. in Arch. Denton Half Moon; Glee Club. Antonio Rodriguez-Langone, B. S. in C. E. Durango, Dgo., Mexico A. S. C. E. Banis James Sorrells, B. S. in-C. E. Mason M. CK DoN.iLD Rust, B. S. in M. E. Weatherford TBII; Mandolin-Guitar Club ' 22, ' 23; Glee Club ' 23, ' 2-1, ' 25. Franklin Wolcott Whitefield, B. S. in E. E. Midland A X A; A. A. E. =g32 y - fJH Page 102 J I - E Z g fefghe CZiCtA ig 19 51 : 2 3=3 Warren Tristain Whiteside, Jr., B. S. in Arch. Greenville 2 X; APX. William Howard Wilson, B. S. in C. E. Houston 9 H; TBn, President, ' 25; Cowboys; President Sophomore Engineers, ' 20; A. S. C. E. James Augustus Williams, Jr., B. S. in Arch. Alto W WNE KusER Willi. ms, B. S. in E. E. Qua nah Oswald Gerhardt Wolf, B. S. in E. E. A uslin Charles Merrill Woodman, B. S. in E. E. Dallas B Hall Association; Ramshorn; A. I. E. E.; A. S. M. E.; A. S. E. Theodore Williamson, B. S. in M. E. Sav Antonio TBn; A. S. M. E.; A. I. E. E. Hilda Wilhelmixa Wili.ms, B. S. in Arch Columhjis AAP; Bull ' s Eye Rifle Club; Architecture Club Treasurer; Stadium Squad; M. H. Club; Sec- retary-Treasurer Senior Engineers. John Price Woods, B. S. in E. E. Del Rio T BR; A. I. E. E. Edna Adeline Wukasch, B. S. in Arch. A ustin President AAr ' 2-t; W. A. A.; Assistant Society Editor Summer Texan ' 2i; Bull ' s Eye Rifle Club; Architecture Club, Secretary; Freshmen Engineers, Secretary-Treasurer, ' 22 Fall; Vice- President, ' 23 Spring: Stadium Squad; M. H. Club; Secretary Junior Engineers; Secretary Engineering Department, ' 23- ' 24 Page 103 r Ti -»i : 4= - - ii fOKg Cieictu. i92il :5S5 3C=3c=:B=r: Texas Memoria === =5SS5L_g::ss:===== I ' LMINATINCi the dream of thirty Texas students that assembled in the " University Cafeteria on the night of No emb?r 25, 1923, the Texas Memorial Stadium has become a reality at the cost of practically $500,000. Today, the Stadium, though incomplete, is a solid, substantial structure of steel and concrete, and it is the largest athletic field in the South. It covers a little over thirteen acres of ground and has a present seating capacity of over 27,- 000. It is one of the mightiest memorials to the fallen war heroes that exists — it being dedicated to fighting Texans who were killed in the World War in 1917- ' 18. The reality of the Stadium was made possible only by the indomitable spirit of Texas students and ex-students. Following the preliminary agitation begun in the fall of 1923, ' arsity students got down to real business in the follow- ing February and put over a drive that raised all the necessary funds for the first unit of the massive structure. About $200,000 has been raised among Texas students alone, $115,000 was raised in the city of Austin, and the remaining $185,- 000 was raised among Texas exes. Pari of the 37,000 thiil saiu the game from the east wing Page los 3S 3= - TV a IT heCactt4. 1025 ! e f ' THE new Biology building that has been completed on the north side of the campus at an approximate cost of S400,000, is one of the finest university buildings in the United States. Every important scientific classroom in the country was studied by the staff that planned the building, and a composite of the best features of the structures is found in this edifice. Convenience and room for future development were sought in the planning of the building. The structure is 191 feet by 66 feet in dimensions, and consists of three stories besides an attic and basement. The attic room contains four large museums, in which all plant and animal life of Texas is displayed. The laboratories are built to accommodate standard groups of 24 students. The new building will accommodate 3,000 students taking scientific work, although only about 1,400 are accommodated now. The second and third floors are used for advanced research work. The largest lecture room, which seats 250 students, is built in the form of an amphitheatre, having one end in the basement and the other end on the first floor. The basement is occupied by laboratories. Zoologj ' laboratories and lecture rooms are on the first floor, while botany work is conducted on the second floor. An automatic elevator runs from the basement to the attic. All equipment is standard and interchange- able. V i n Ml Page io6 It 4 j hgC ictvvjg togS : ! = =5£Sa,J=:5:?===- AN UNUSUALLY calm antl uiK- cMUful political campaign featured the spring elections that were held to till all of the major offices of the school. Of course, the usual two-for-a-nickel cigars were broadcast and the campus was clothed with posters and painted signs, but the usual mud-slinging, stump-speaking, frame-ups, and gripings were lacking. Three offices were closely and hotl ' contested, however, and these were the offices of Managing Editor of the Texan, President of the Students ' Association, and Editor of the Texan. Stewart Harkrider was elected to the office of Texan managing editor by a very slight majority over Russell Reed, while the fewer number of votes polled by Frances Ethel Wipff undoubtedly accounted for the final outcome. Eldon Dyer won the race for students ' prexy with comparative ease. John Trout was second in this race and John Mayfield also ran. Moulton (Ty) Cobb won the editorship of the Texan with scarcely any exertion. A striking feature of the political campaign which lasted for several weeks was the appearance of the " Political Prodder, " which was published by Bill Mur- phree, Carl Webb and George Kirksey, and the " Jeffersonian, " edited by John Woodruff " of B Hall. These papers contained humorous sketches of the political outlook and carried ads and platforms of all of the candidates. After all the steam from the smudgepot had dried away, the old-timers agreed that the 1924 race lacked that old punch, and they longed for the old days when every candidate and opponent was a scoundrel and a tool of the interests. ELECT A WO MAN! " T VtftE POR ELECTION RETURNS il0hf %. TrOtan Mar I MAN WHO HAS . " Z- SOMETHING FORI £ {01 President Stua Assoaationr? " " - -— av« m ' ' ■ wpiii: H _ jr [f ?i tit Hu H4d Wid. E.T«™r« % e Firrt Woman C Cans 10 Id Ycur Pr .dcnT roaT rca TrakKd Ability ani 1 Wide EJ(p«T«n« . Hit C nSi ct Vpar nowledga iff Studcnl ut lai tM ' !«• Wnillln,, mmmi pkstokin [DiTOB i: mi, jumm, exan Manal ' o, ' SH ' j j Dyer r!|-a«nffl «5fe3 ; Pteoident of - Wl W . ' fm _ yVj -Students ' Bfc ' .W ' . itor-in 9f - " M Mildred T - - - - ' ' 5 ' (ISSR ' C COUNCIL . «,. . ' Ovtf Lari YMf ' i Balloting 45 - a inlcJUfftfPt ° ' 7c w. ° ' 4 ' fS ' ' " ' " " ' " . ' ' ■ " VOTE FOR LEE ' iw;rSrf,lffiu 7»V - SECRETARY AND TREASURER OF ■ • " ;f.?J7:« " PW rt b fcitd iwfk fai IjWg Page 107 n • NeiyV Student Stadium Drive Banquet REALIZING the need of additional funds with which to build the stadium, McGill organized twenty-five teams among the students entering the l ' ni -ersity last fall. These students met in a banquet at the Y. M. C. A. on October 28 to discuss the drive. Reports from the twent}-five teams were heard at this banquet and speeches were made by Bill McGill, Lutcher Stark and Harry Cross. Mr. Stark, in his address, repeated his per- formance of the pre ious dri -e by stating that he would give one for every ten dollars gi en by students. Over thirty-fi e thousand dollars was raised for the Texas Memorial Stadium by the workers that assembled at that banquet. Tke La w Banquet On the night of December 16, while the Academs were laboring on e.Kams, the law students met with the Peregrinus at the Cafe and engaged in a hilarious banquet. Speeches were made by representatives of each law class, and new members of the Chancellors were tapped. Dean Hildebrand acted as toastmaster for the occasion, and the exchange and by-play of legal wit across the tables was the main feature of the program. Steve Gardner ' s orchestra furnished music throughout the evening to the 250 guests, and this was supplemented by songs by the lawyers ' own quartets. ng IE g ,C?h ?CigtCtt tg Ig € E: i w I IT 1 Daily Texan Banquet ENTERTAINED with a program entirely of feature numbers presented by as wide an array of talented entertainers as ever was gathered at a University social affair, over 120 members of the Daily Texan staff and the department of Journalism banqueted on the night of January 26 at the University Cafeteria. Majestic entertainers, University dancers, a jazz orchestra, and prominent speakers enter- tained the banqueters for about two hours. The feature address of the evening was given by Dean Mayes of the Department of Journalism. After the speeches, the program was concluded by the singing of " The Eyes of Texas. " The Engineer Banquet Coming out of his m -sterious hiding place from an unknown cave in Mount Bonnell, Alex- ander Frederic Claire, patron saint of the P-ngineering School, paid his annual visit to the 315 faithful followers who met at the thirty-fourth annual banquet at the Cafeteria on the night of February 20. Contrary to expectations, the Laws did not muster up the required courage to attack the Alecs. Among the prominent speakers that addressed the Engineers were President Splawn, Pro- fessor Calhoun, Dean Taylor and representatives from each engineering class. One of the many no ' el features of the program was a wedding put on l)y the disciples of Alex. The patron saint made his appearance during the evening on the backs of fifteen stalwart Engineers. r Page lOQ i I V m — t » ' - ■tr-U {tghc Cetctwjg 1925| E OjIfc KF ;;;yy . iZ Z! !!X!!Ji ' " Rare Book Room -- ■ 4 m., J S S:?: ' THE Rare Book Room is designed to afford protection to volumes that in case of loss would be difficult to replace. A need for such protection has long been felt, but only within the past year was it practicable to inaugurate it. Perhaps the rarest item to be found is Vita et Gesta Alexandri Magni Im- peratoris Et Regis Macedoni, a Latin translation from a Greek original of one of the fascinating Romances of Alexander the Great, and a splendid example of the illuminated manuscripts prepared by the monks in the Middle Ages. There is a beautifulb ' bound volume of Cento Vediito Di Roma Antiga — a triumph of the bookmaker ' s art of today — filled with sketches or scenes in Rome; and a Valerius, Venice, 1514, printed by the famous Aldus Press and bound by Zhaensdorf. One can not resist a peep into Codice Trivuliziano 1080 della Divina Comedia, issued upon the sixth centennary of the death of Dante and presented to the Li- brary by " the Italians of the United States. " In this brief survey of the treasures here assembled, one must pass over man ' rare volumes in Spanish and many others dealing with the history of Texas and may be content with only a hasty glance or two at La Relacion de Alvar Nunez Cabeca de Vaca, alladolid, 1555, which describ es the wanderings in Texas of the first white man to set foot upon her soil, and a Translation from the Laws. Orders and Contracts, on Colonization from January, 1821, up to this time, in virtue of ivhich Col. Stephen F. Austin has introduced and settled foreign emigrants in Texas, with an Explanatory Introduction, San Felipe de Austin, Texas: printed by Godwin B. Gotten, November, 1829. This is the first book printed in Texas. Page no F- g T g 7Pi¥ -A :E- O0g ClZ g ftghe Cajgtvv tozalm- sr Ugs I It . , w sS ' aiiSzrriBisr: Texas Students ' Publications, Inc S? .«J SINCE 1921, the official publications of Texas University have been incorporated under the name of Texas Students ' Publications, Inc. The Cactus, Daily Texan, Ranger, and Longhorn a re included under this corporation. A board was created under the act that incorporated the publications, that is composed of eight members, including three faculty members. This board annually elects a supervising business manager who has sole power of direction and general supervision of the official heralds. The board acts upon questions of policy and questions affecting budgets. The new corporation has proved very successful, due to its policy of adding several thousand dollars to a sinking fund yearly, and using the remainder of the profits to increase the quality of the publications, and to increase its own service. The board for the year of 1924- ' 25 is made up of — Eldon Dyer, Chairman, Bill Murphree MouLTON (Ty) Cobb Morris Midriff . Dewitt Reddick Dr. J. V. Calhoun Dr. J. B. ' HAREY . Paul J. Thompson James R. Dutton President Students ' Association Editor Cactus Editor Daily Texan . Editor Texas Ranger Editor Longhorn . Financial Advisor, Faculty Editorial Advisor, Faculty . Faculty Member Students ' Assembly Top rmv — Midriff, Cobb, Murphree, Thompson. Wharey Bottom row — Cai.houn, Dutto.v, Dyer, Reddkk w i I m {t hc CgtCtxv t925| -= v . SE = m I jr w -rrt " ::: ! Publications Management o ' ER $180,000 worth of business is handled annually by Texas Students ' Publications, Inc., an organization managed entirely by students or ex- students. All business affairs of the four official organs of the University are handled through the central organization which is provided for by the constitution and by-laws of the corporation. For the past two years William McGill has been the supervising business manager and has given general supervision to the various publications. Serving under him by his appointment is a staff of twelve students that handle all of the detail work that arises. The central office employs around thirty-five employees. The following students comprise the business staff for the year 1924-25: ViLLi. M L. McGiLi Supervising Business Manager Robert I.. Murphree Assistant Business Manager Burt Dyke Circulation Manager Boone Crisp Office Manager, National Advertising and Merchandising Manager A. B. Smith Texan Advertising Manager T. Wilson Erwin Assistant Texan Advertising Manager Ed. L. Gossett Ranger Advertising Manager Jack T. Life Cactus Advertising Manager C. P. Oliver Chief Mailing Clerk Roy L. Pope Stenographer Richard S. Murphree Collections V William L. McGill Manager Robert I.. Murphree Assistant Manager Page 113 . 1-U S S Z i :g IlI5ciI jtghc CigiCtw t0Z5| ; ii 1 1 hV l WW l Hn ia WW » ' ll lil. i icwMM( « wlK K .wiw m .M m iii The 192,5 Cactus T ' HE 1925 Cactus is the fruit of the labors of a hard grinding stafT._ Reahzing our shortcomings in journahstic abiUty, we have attempted to incorporate in it the spirit of Texas so that you would again be rejuvenated by it in later years. What this year ' s Cactus might have been, only our dreams can tell, yhat it is, is for your judgment. We have used as the major theme the completion of the giant Memorial Stadium on Breckenridge Field. This year ' s book was printed by the Hugh Stephens Press of Jefferson City, Missouri, and all of the art work and engraving was done by the Southwestern Engraving Company of Fort Worth, Texas. In keeping with the general policy of making the book a financial success, approximately 30 pages were eliminated and only the major sections were emphasized. We hope that this deviation from the past three books will meet with the approval of the student body. We have used larger cuts and made the book more pictorial. Laborious write-ups have been reduced and only the meat of the story has been produced. Realizing that obscene and vulgar matter was not in keeping with the best interests of the University, the Grind section has followed the trend of last year ' s annual and has eliminated all such copy from its columns. It is intended to be humorous and not injurious. Our main idea in mind has been to keep the standard of the Cactus in the front of the field that it has always occupied. The hours have been long and often it appeared that there would not be any book at all. However, that stage is passed and already the staff is beginning to cherish that moment when we shall wash our mental hands of the whole business. J. W. MURPHREE Editor Robert L. Harris Managing Editor Page J 14 SK f - DE= issgc 3 g " Hc ( m 0, Vn -- 5sc355i_jg: j5S= J. V. MlRPHREK RoiJKRT L. Harris Administration Thomas Simmons Classes William L. Thomas, Editor Prestox Oglesby Major R. in " s Joe Terrell Activities Dick McMurr. y, Editor ' Frances Mayfield, Society Zetta Alonso Medics B. B. Griffin, E ito;- H. M. Little, Manager Athletics John Trout J. W. LiNDSLEY =s== " Editor Manaoini!, Editor Organization W. S. El. KINS, Editor Hardy Moore Joe Presnall William Devereaux Grind John L. Bowers John Bullington Cuts and Engravings EvER. L Conner Photography Irving Griffin Eugene Houghton Art Howard Williamson Kindred McLeary Page IIS Top roTO— Thomas, Presnall, Simmons, Alonzo, Terrell, Houghton, Conner Middle row. ' — -MooRE, McLeary, Oglesby, Mayfield, Bullington, Trout Bottom roa. ' — Elkins, McMurr. y, Williamson, Murphree, Harris, Bowers, Lindsley F " M c It j heC2i_Ct:t4.g t025| f:] H s g ' Z ,. ' ' ' ' ' ' «Z jC i!!Z The Daily Texan ■ ' 7X-. li-i:::::is: =?5£ lJ= 5?==== WITH a staff that includes over one hundred and twenty-five reporters, the " Daily Texan " has enjoyed the most prosperous year of its existence. It has become the third largest college newspaper in the land, and at its present pace bids well to become the leading college newspaper in the course of a very few years. A special new feature that the Texan has used this year is the regular illustrated society page in the Sunday edition that regularly has twelve and sometimes six- teen and twenty pages. Stress was given to feature stories throughout the year, and special cash prizes were given to the writers of the best feature stories each month. Illustrations were far more abundant in this year ' s Texan than they have ever been before. All changes that have been made in the Texan during the last year by its new editors have been made in a spirit of progressiveness. While sundry errors have been found in its columns, some of them glaring enough, the Texan has presented news truthfully and accurately. Some students and faculty members still condemn the paper as being undependable, but their number has diminished until it is too insignificant to consider. MouLTON Cobb Editor Stewart Harkrider Managing Editor Page ii6 t5h J Ci£ Ctw t925 1 rS5S t:rxr:::::35:==:r The Daily Texan Editorial Staff =55S%.J=5S;?== Editor-in-Chief . Managing Editor Issue Editors Chari.es T. Banister Granville Price John Sammons Dick Scurry Rachel Dunaway Sam Johnson Vivian Richardson Society Grace Grafius, Editor Margaret Barclay Ophelia Schaffer Eugenia Ferguson J u ANITA Fountain Maurine Rutland Moulton (Ty) Conn Stewart Harkrider Sports Thomas A. Rousse. Editor Van M . Andrus Abe Mehl Nig Miller Assistant Issije Editors Rachel Garza Elmer Callihan VV ' m. L. Thomas Verda Jarrell Lee Woods Blanche Horn Margaret Cousins Priscilla Austin Sarah Thaxton Kathryne Maddrey Genevieve Swindells Homer Hutto Dick McMurray Howard Adams Mary Esther Strieber Lester Sack Roy Haynes Theatre Editor Louis Hamlett Feature Writers Gordon Lewis David Miller Mabel Cooper Morris Midkiff Elizabeth Baldwin Vivian Richardson Forrest Bennett Fred Sherwood William Averett W. O. Suiter J. Bramlette Elmer Callihan Mary Baldwin Ruth Allred John Davis Lillian Strauss W. L. Kerr Ella Carter Mabel Cooper Dudley Winn Max Jacobs Roberta Dean Henrietta Mayer J. G. McAllister Dana Bramlette Reporters Arthur Merchant Annie Lee Durham JiMMiE Parks Rebecca Heeler Elizabeth Baldwin Melissa Castle Etta Martin Bonnie Robinson W. P. Regan Louise Fox Melba Mitchell Marion Evans J. H. Barette Fred Pflughaupt Edith Cranberry Lillian Haginess Jack McDermott Robert See Kenneth Clough Dorothy Harris Gertrude Alexander Katherine Bush M. W. Bah AN Mazie Mayes Elizabeth Eldridge Mary Collins Barry Bishop Ruth Spencer Marion Medlock RoswELL Miller Luther Grimes Vivian Fields JoNNiE Winder Doris Hoefgen Dorothy Vates Homer Kimes Casteel Harlin Katy King Avery Lockman Kathleen Tarver Nelson Hawkins Bess Marsh John Palmer Nancy Pettus Wm. Smith White Lea Altheimer Gray Gillette F. B. Jones Wm. Smith Albert Hurley J. L. Hampton Kathleen Chrisman Welcome Dixon Maurine Walker Frank Allen I I. IT jghc CajCt:w 10251 X TJie Texas Ranger -j? -— li ENTERING on its second year of existence at Texas University, the Texas Ranger, under the leadership of Morris MidkifT, has enjoyed a success that bids to place it in the foremost ranks of college comics. The clever humor of Mid- kiff and his staff, coupled with the exceptionally good art work of Howard William- son, Mildred Conner, Joe Ernest Steiner, and Nig Miller, have made the Ranger a decided success. Two years ago, when the Scalper was abolished, the need of a college comic by the student body resulted in the founding of the Ranger, which has been received with enthusiasm over the entire country ever since. Feature stories, cartoon, poetry, and jokes are cleverl - gotten up by a staff whose work borders on the professional. TEXAS R.AXGER STAFF Morris Midkiff How. RD Williamson Editor-in-Chief Managing Editor FEATURE WRITERS Howard S. Aroxsox Joe W. Earnest Carl McLynn JiMMiE Pryor John M. Sammoxs David Miller Carroll Holloway Margaret Corsixs Polly Thomsox Mildred Conner Dabney Lipscomb Joe Ernest Steiner Pat O ' Brien Bill Murphree r . - Morris Midkiff Editor HciWAKI) WlLI.IAM DN Managiiig Editor Page 12.1 fM, J 3E- Dg MIE :C?hc Cact:t4.!S t92_5|)DK - 33] g r=s:== :fcr3:r::d am. The Loiigtom Magazine ==5;;£355L_i ;55? ESTABLISHED forty years ago by the literary societies of the University under the name of the l niversity of Texas Literary Magazine, the Longhorn continues today as the official literary publication of the school. The magazine was founded in the opening session of the University at its present location by the combined efiforts of the Athenaeum and Rusk literary societies and was published by them until the session of 1916-17 as the l niversity of Texas magazine. It was then combined with the Longhorn, a comic periodical established the previous year as a private student enterprise. Comic and literary features mingled in its pages for nearly a year. Number 9, ' olume 32, was entirely a humorous issue. In the fall of 1917, however, the comic features were dropped, and the Longhorn resumed its former purely literary character, but not its former name. Without material change it has continued until the present. Dewitt Reddick and Rachel Dunaway are the editors for the winter and spring terms of 1925. The object of the magazine is to encourage the efforts of those students who intend to follow writing as a profession, and to stimulate the interest of the Universitx in literary activities in the Southwest. It Mi hg Cactw t925 o — ur Lai v Revie " w IN THE fall of 1922 the first issue of the " Texas Law Review " was published, and it has been regularly disseminated since that date. Four regular numbers are issued yearly: In December, February, April, and June, and in addition, by arrangement of the Texas Bar Association and the Board of Directors of the Texas Law Review, a special number, consisting of the proceedings of the Bar Associa- tion, is issued in October. This review, published by the " Texas Law Review, Inc.! " contains articles by members of the faculty of this and other law schools, by prominent members of the Texas bar, and case notes and recent case reviews by student editors who are selected on a basis of scholarship and ability. The purpose of the " Texas Law Review " is the publication of a legal period- ical for the benefit of the students of the Law School of the University of Texas and members of the bar of Texas, and to provide a forum available to members of the bar and other students of law for the discussion of legal problems. The " Texas Law Review " has met with marked success, and has been re- ceived with enthusiasm by members of the bar over the entire state. BOARD John P. Bullington Albert C. Buss Cecil R. Chamberlin Lawtox L. Gambill Josh H. Groce Robert B. Holland Benjamin R. Howell Leslie L. Lentz Frank B. Clayton, Cha OF STUDENT EDITORS Oscar E. Monning Herman P. Pressler, Jr. Cylde Vinson Harry K. Welch John C. White William Q. Boyce LoRiNE F. Brougher Maurice Cheek, Jr. irman Hamilton Lowe, B X i:-XAS LAW REVIE " I ' I " Hue I Cecil M. Cook Helen Hargrave Sterling C. Holloway Robert G. Hughes Lewis A. Jeffrey Wilbur Lee Matthews Fred T. Porter DwiGHT L. Simmons iisiness Manager ■•i ' l TKXAS AW REV»K Frank B. Cl.wton Chairman H. MiLTON Lowe Bus. Manager Page 120 i ' i I " [tghc cactvv t925j m- ia lgg32 The caide -::?? - WITH the exception of the year 1918, the Alcalde, the official publication of the ex-students of the University, has been published continuously, eight times yearly, for the past twelve years. The failure to publish the magazine in 1918 was due to the World War and to ex-Governor Ferguson ' s war on the Uni- versity. Through the Alcalde, the ex-students that are scattered all over the world may keep in touch with every move their Alma Mater makes, and also may learn of the fortunes and whereabouts of their former classmates. Each movement for the advancement of ' arsity is supported by the Alcalde. The first issue of the Alcalde was edited by ' Congressman Fritz Lanham of Ft. Worth, but since then D. A. Frank of Dallas has become the editor. Reavis Cox, a former editor of the Daily Texan, has recently been appointed managing editor and handles most of the detail work of the magazine. The Alcalde is run independently, getting its funds from general memberships of $5.00 per year. A large number of ex-students are justly proud of this popular publication. (jtghc CgtCtvvgt025liDSI- 33 S rn i: i fP: ' ' ' ' M ■ i ' .-. - -W Poe 2i JE= ng ZEg ■gghc Cactt ;g l025t si] SI =s -KJ- ' " - -™ ::5 - The Curtain Club ' js S Bs 4?v-JS " I MBp H OlNCE its organization in 1909, tlie Curtain Club ii H H has built for itself a most enviable reputation, having produced some forty-five plays in the fifteen years of existence. Curtain Club productions have ranged in length from one act plays to those of five acts, and in type from broad burlesque to the highest type of tragedy. With a membership of fifty, se- lected from the student body of the University, the Curtain Club is an entirely ' self-supporting organiza- tion. The direction of the Club is at present in the hands of Harvey Eagleson, the able successor of Howard Jones. The plays of the last two years have ranged from Pinero ' s " Magistrate " to Maeterlink ' s " Sister Bea- trice. " Jones ' parting effort was " Mary Stuart. " The version was that of Schiller, rewritten for the modern stage presentation by the director. When Mr. Eagleson took over command in the fall he selected Ibsen ' s " Hedda Gabler " for the work during the fall term. The play was presented at the Hancock on the night of December 10 after more than two months of constant rehearsals. Kathleen Burnett did some of her best work in this play in the lead- ing part as Hedda, while Ben Howell did exceptionally well as George. Mar- Harvey Eagleson Director - JW[ tShc cactvi.?5 t02a ■z::Trr::r ' :::= The Curtaiii vv ==5s£S:5lJ 52j?== garet West rose from her usual comech- roles to play the part of Mrs. Elvested. The old stand-bys, William- son and Gaines, showed up well in the cast, Williamson as Lovborg and Gaines as Judge Brack. Miklred Johns as the maid and Anna Belle McLaughlin as the aunt also did good work. With the coming of the winter the Club became rather spiritual and produced " Sister Beatrice, " Mae- terlink ' s play from which the plot of " The Miracle " was taken. This play was indeed a play of women and jDrofiles, for almost every member of the cast was a girl. Mr. Eagleson directed this play, and he and Miss Louise Britton designed the costumes, while Kindred McLeary and Pat O ' Brien produced scenery by the carload. The darkened stage, with its tapers and incense, the music and the lighting, coupled with the sonorous music of the lines, created a sensation equaled only by the triumph of " Mary Stuart. " The play was rehearsed from the fifth of January to the fifth of March. Those taking the leading roles in the play were Julia Matthews, Melvin Williamson, Constance Douglas, Marian Ball, Kathleen Burnett, Emily Anderson, Jane Seiser, Ray Lee, and Ben Howell. Constance Douglas President Page 125 1 1 r " c(r » -05hc CieiCtwg t025l ' ebate an COACHED by V. O. Moore and captained by Otis Rogers, the debating team opened the season with a victory over Oxford Uni ersity of England, at Austin. The personnel of the team that defeated the British debaters included Otis Rogers, Joyce Cox, and Edward Mather. Later, Rogers and Beard were defeated at Des Moines, Iowa, by a team from Drake University. A week later, on March 10, James Hart and Edward Mather won an unanimous decision over the team that represented the University of Colorado. The other scheduled matches call for Mather and Cobb to meet the Uni ersity of Arkansas and Washington University, and for Ed Gossett and Joyce Cox to debate the Universities of Oklahoma and Kansas. The year in debating was notable because of the entrance of Texas University into the Missouri ' alley Conference. The work of Coach Moore has received wide commendation because of the showings made by the Texas teams. In the forensic contests held, a larger number of contestants were entered than ever before. Blake Johnson, of Waco, won the first place in the Wroe Oratorical Contest. Betty Lou Woolsey took first place in the Wilmot Declamation Contest. Ed Gossett won the John E. Quaid debating prize. In the extempore speaking, Joyce Cox won the first place in the men ' s section, and X ' iolet Schaefer led the woman ' s division. W. O. Moore Debate Couch Top row — SHANni-UM. ] I. THER, HAMILTON ' , BasHARA, MaRSH, BlEDSOE Bottom row — Cobb, Hart, Beard, Rogers, Cox, (Gossett Page 126 -TMI «B1 IIJ|UII|. I •J M • ' . • ' — 1 I ,, I f wL ■ ™. f .. I ' W ' j hgCietCtWiS t925j l£5 =S5: 3 =r:r: S=S=: sgivins German T N THE evening of November 26, the K. C. Hall - was the scene of the annual Thanksgiving German, this being the first formal social function of the year. A brilliantly decorated curtain of many colors, walls hung with streamers, and shaded lights consti- tuted the attractive motif of autumn. A miniature fountain, surrounded by box trees and Spanish moss, made the stage a center of interest. Mr. Arthur Mueller, of San Antonio, led the grand march, honoring Miss Annette Bellows, of Austin. Her gown was of white chiffon, beaded in pearls and trimmed in black ostrich feathers. She carried a bou- quet of American Beauty roses, spangled with lily-of- the- valley. The cotillion was led by Harper Brown, of Cleburne, honoring Miss Jane Seiser, of San Antonio, who wore a gown of blue brocaded satin, beaded in pearls. She carried American Beauty roses. Jimmie Joy ' s St. Anthony Hotel orchestra furnished the music of the evening. Refreshments of an appropriate nature were served in the dining hall of the Millet Mansion. Miss Annette Bellows Page 123 gls-fe r TOhc C ctt t925l M- : z S?5etr3C=3S5= The Tliaiiksgiviiig Reception ==55Si?5L._F5a?= S A FITTING dose to the festivities of Thanks- giving Day, students, ex-students and faculty as- sembled in the corridors of the 4ain Building to greet and rejoice Avith one another over the victory that was ours that day. Eldon Dyer, president of the Students ' Associa- tion, -was assisted in welcoming the callers by man}- notables, who formed the receiving line. Immediately after the reception the crowd drifted to the Driskill Hotel, where dancing was enjoyed to the music of Steve Gardner ' s orchestra. Punch was served on the balcony of the mezzanine floor. Orange and white streamers enlivened the dining hall and the mezzanine floor, and carried out the festival spirit. Porter Bywaters, of Dallas, led the grand march, honoring Miss Marian Bone of Beaumont, who was becomingly gowned in a beaded frock of powder-blue with wide bands of gold beads. She carried a shower bouquet of pink Russell roses and sweet peas, tied with pink ribbons. Miss Marion Bone I I lan Sam tehc CgtCt jg t925l i i= . s s=0 i ™ : ' ORIENTAL splendor portraying a scene in British India, formed the background for the mag- nificent San Sam coronation, which took place during the spectacular pageant, " India. " Hallie Maud, daughter of Governor and Mrs. Pat NelT, received the crown and sceptre of queenly authority at the hands of His Majesty, King Hiram Augustus, of the House of Wroe. I K li nrr Ti iiiii— ■ ' court wore costumes of the country mK Bft Uf M KKM to which the pageant transported the spectator. H p -1 311 The members of the Queen ' s court were Miss HHP " Hl Frances Mayfield, Princess to Her Majesty; Miss iH B - 1 Ji i Etta Gilbert, Maid of Honor; Miss Dorrace Fer- m mammtrnm mmi mm guson; Princess of Texas; Miss Minifred Smith; Miss Marion Avery; Miss Frances Avery; Miss Anna Love, and Miss Katherine Thornton. These, with their respective maids and escorts,, crown- bearers and train bearers formed a court of splendor. After the introductory ceremonies had been completed in a short and im- pressive manner, and after the coronation of the Queen, the royal party occupied boxes to witness the monstrous fireworks display. Miss Hallie Maud Neff Queen =: m zms r jGhc Cactw-S x 2 - i-fc : " -T,! « « lVj n f -t y« The Easter Germaii - " ==5-5 , TL T? - v. .x.-F3S?:= JC ' CLIMAXING an unusually successful social season, the annual Easter German was given at the K. C. Hall on the evening of April 17 from 9 to 1 under the auspices of the German Clul). The spring motif was evident throughout the deco- rations. Long varicolored streamers hung from the ceiling and formed a fitting canopy for the three hundred dancers. The usually bare walls of the hall were made attractive by palms. Behind a vague white veil on the raised platform Fats Obernier ' s Orchestra furnished the music. Mr. Hubert Foster of Waco, president of the German Club, led the grand march, favoring Miss Julia Mathews of Austin. Miss Neva Nell Wester was favored by Warren Whitesides, vice-president of the German Club, and this couple led the cotillion. The list of chaperones included Mesdames Shortess, King, Pendergast, Sim- mons, Emmons, Chamness, Wells, Bellows, Brush, Hancock, Carlyle, Graham, and Miss Bedford. Miss Julia Mathews n npOWARD the middle of November, in accordance with an old custom, the girls of the University entertained with their annual baby party in the Woman ' s Gymnasium. The affair this year was conducted on a more unique and elaborate plan than ever before. Costu ned as children, the girls were ushered into one side of the hall, which was decorated after the fashion of a nursery. Children ' s games formed part of the diversion here. At eleven o ' clock, as a complete surprise, the previously closed part of the gym was opened upon an alluring Christmas snow scene. An enormous tree loaded with gifts, and Christmas stockings filled with candy and fruit hung from a tall chimney, silently evidenced Santa ' s impending visit. An entertaining program was rendered, consisting of clever dances and songs, after which the gifts and refreshments were dispensed among the guests. As a fitting climax to the evening of hilarity the fun makers engaged in a grand march which was followed by dancing. The music for the entertainment was fur- nished by an orchestra composed of a number of girls from the Scottish Rite Dormi- tory. Page IJ2 ■ii t Fii TM - A ==5;SS$lJ s;:=== lO K ' 1 ' 1XG an ancient custom of the Universit -, Theta Sigma Phi, honorary - ' journalistic fraternity for girls, entertained on Friday evening, February 13, from nine to twehe, with a Billboard Ball at the Woman ' s Gymnasium. Long streamers of orchid and green, the fraternity colors, were suspended from the lights and about the walls, and served as attractive decorations. The two tones were still further emphasized in the checkered screens, ferns, and pal as. The bill- board idea was carried out by the use of vari-colored posters and signs of many sizes. Oriental and ballroom dances, as interpreted by Misses Tommie Simpson, Floy Jane Norwood and Helen Sandel, proved to be popular program features of the evening. Miss Mildred Carson of Van Horn led the grand march, favoring Mr. Louis ' ogelsang, of San Antonio. " Fats " Obernier ' s orchestra furnished the music for the dancers. The list of chaperones included Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Gregory, Professor and Mrs. Paul J. Thompson, and Dean and Mrs. W. H. Mayes. i Lilii m Page 133 : g3g ij i ;-€z [4==;rF- 7n g r -n tehe Cact 4-!S 1925| ffl I Mi M uraJ )a ' " ' ' - " " ==5;£S l„J :5 ;:: :== TpRACTICALLY every student that attends University dances was to be found at one of the three ballrooms of the Inaugural Ball on the night of December 20. It was a glorious climax to one of the most memorable days of the Lone Star State, with more than thirty thousand people paying homage to Governor Miriam A. Ferguson, Texas ' first woman governor. So great was the crowd of guests that attended this premier of all State func- tions that two ballrooms, other than the spacious Senate chamber of the Capitol, were used. Each was a kaleidoscope of color. A profusion of Texas and United States flags and bluebonnets constituted the major part of the decorations. The grand march was led by Governor Miriam A. Ferguson, with her husband, Ex-Governor James E. Ferguson. After this, a message of congratulation was re- ceived by radio from Governor Al Smith of New York. Mary Howard, concert singer of New York, paid tribute to the nation ' s first woman governor by singing the proposed new state song, " Texas, Our Texas. " After leading the grand march at the Capitol, Governor Ferguson and her party, with their military guard and secret service attendants, were whirled away to the Driskill Hotel and to the Stephen F. Austin Hotel, where they opened the ball at those places. y. ft I Page 134 ' ISgc :: ; iGhc Ciactvt-jS I925l)gl- EE t a 4 IT rs 2:::::rns:33Srr: TJlie Senior Dance = =======5:SS35l,J5S:: " O E ' I ' ING an old custom, the 1925 Senior Class entertained on the night of " March 2 at the K. C. Hall. Texas colors formed the motif of the decorations. Twisted crepe paper of orange and white from the walls to the center light, and pennants and banners formed the major part of the decorations. Charles Ward, president of the Senior class, led the cotillion, favoring Miss Emily Stevens, of Austin. Just as the strains of the march died away, the curtain at the end of the hall raised and revealed a huge, lighted " T. " This was a signal for " The Eyes of Texas, " after which, dancing began. Jack Gardner ' s Okeh record orchestra of Dallas furnished the music for the informal occasion. Chaperones of the affair were Dr. and Mrs. W. M. N. Splawn, Mr. and Mrs. L. Theo. Bellmont, Dr. and Mrs. Frederick Eby, Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Stewart, Dean and Mrs. L. H. Hubbard, Dean and Mrs. H. Y. Benedict, Miss Lucy New- ton, and Dean Parlin. Pag ' ' 3S :4= n - i)ig r To» feheCiactw i925 )B - 3Z S g The German Clulb Top row — Stei.nhagen, Thomas, Ragland, Voyles, Bernard, Loggins Botlom row — Williams, Tucker, Bywaters, Mueller, Creighton, Matthews Fall Term Arthur Mueller X President Donley Broughton 2X Lee Loggins lIS Paul Matthews AX Porter Bywaters SAE Sidney Thomas Ae Fred Hagaman KE Ernest Funkhouser 2 N Jack Binion K Victor Creighton t rA Alphonse Ragland ATA John Bernard BO Frank Tucker IIKA Harper Brown AKE Secretary-Treasurer H. Williams AT fi Robert Holland AG Dewey Smalley AX A Buster Halsell KA R. W. Byron O H Vice-President Winter Term Hubert N. Foster AKE Russell H. Reed K RoswELL G. Miller A- Mortimer E. Sprague AX E. Harvey Steinhagen AT n Maurice Badger ATA Gordon Lewis IIKA PresidetU Warren T. Whitesides 2 X . . Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Leslie Lentz BG Maxwell Campbell KA Robert Holland ab John Wimberley B 3 Douglas McGregor AE Irvin Griffin AG Everett Johnson i rA Herman Pressler, Jr, X Elmer Badders AXA William McCandless 2 N Da id Kelton K2 V Jvi Top row — Lent ,, Holland, Badger, Sprague, Miller, Griffin Bottom row — McGregor, Lewis, Foster, Kelton, Johnson Page 136 r i 1 1 i P|HPP5:-hI!« ' ' ittl k ■ ' p [ l pr 1 1 A m i ' i V ■ - REGISTRATION: The lonti lines waver and break; little boys hold apple boxes at a great premium. Verily, the low declining sun of Registration Day finds aches and dis- appointments enough on " this royal road to learning. " But before [the Auditor had gathered in an amount equal to the German war debt, the second year men began holding informal receptions for the yearlings. RECEPTION: " Gil that Slime! " — With Ibis cry, the first year man realizes his lowly status in the University. The Sophomores arrange gauntlets, force the Frosh to attend classes in B Hall — the hall into which any Fish may go, but not return —with the same aspect. Meat frying on the campus is in vogue for several weeks. I JW. . ' ■-■..■MiOi 4 - ' ■nT.-» " .iir : — nirr- -i - " . " r.xfJjn ' r CAMPUS LIFE: The Class of ' 28 puts its Stadium Campaign over with a bang. A rattle of bones on the mossy stones that border Beck ' s Lake furnishes winter morning diversion for the more sophisticated sophomores. The boys soon gel back into form with the old " boarding-house reach, " and the class from 1 to 2 becomes the most popular on the Forty A cres. I ■ii-ayj: .tti-fxi;i ,- . ' -) -;i ' f jfaif xi )i! !K vy£M L . :• A- ' ' ' i. ' ' r( " . ' RALLIES: How often during the college year do those great beams in the Men ' s Gym reverberate with the booming cry for Fighting Varsity! The Frosh get the spirit early in the year and rally at night on old Clark Field under giant spotlights. The S. J . U. Game — uncovered thousands rise and sing the " Eyes of Texas. " immm ttiiiiii ■ Ml m ..,., ' i;i;ji iii 1 TEX FIGHT: The famous Long,horn Band parades in T X formation to the delight of thousands of fans. The eve of the Thanksgiving Game finds a huge bonfire on Jordan Field to kindle the enthusiasm of the Texas Spirit in the hearts of Varsity supporters. The final rally before the Big Game fills the Gym to the rafters with frenzied followers of the Orange and White. ■ tiV«: ' -i ' ' fr.l Mi -A T STADIUM: Alvin Owsley, National Commander of the American Legion, sets off the first charge to break ground for the Memorial Stadium. With the setting of the foundation, progress seemed slow, and there were many who chaffed at the delay in construction. But each day added its part as the laggards heeded the mute reminders that we must have a stadium, by Thanksgiving. r I STADIUM: Deep holes were needed for the concrete foundations. Sections were completed with amazing rapidity. Even the laborers seemed imbued with the Texas Spirit! There were only two students who had the stuff to stick by the job through the relentless heat of the summer. 10 jej..: I STADIUM: Soon the east section towered above the tree tops of East Woods. The concrete elevators seemed higher than the neighboring Capitol dome. The summer sun altered not a whit the determination that daily brought a slow hut sure progress. It was not until about a week before the Big Game that students realized that the im- possible had been accomplished. mimm II •ii . T Sil ' M I TURKEY DAY : The cadets move like a brown horde through the city. Thirty- seven thousand loyal supporters of the Longhorns and Aggies storm the gates to the Stadium. Dean Taylor dedicates the Stadium flagpole, presented by the citizenry of Fredericksburg in memory of Louie Jordan, hero of the gridiron and battlefield. ■ 1f»at :.ftsV»l.«HW.»«f mL 7, ' (i % ' ' ..7 ' J} SH EBlil»S BiSUQ ' ' m(g i IL -4 BEFORE THE KICK-OFF: The co-eds did their stuff to the delight of all. The November sun gleamed on a riotous mass of color. " Take off your hat — there goes the band u ith The Eyes of Texas ' . " Ten thousand voices breathe a prayer in every word and the echoes ring in the corridors of the Stadium like a mighty " Amen. " W t: .t 1 • - i ■•■; ' , Yi ' ' il TJ niTCT- ' " " - -■ ' " •■ " J . ' ; i-rmf wm ' " - . 1 • . .; • T S|k. « -- Kk l H 1 ' 4 H IMI Bas kc STADIUM DEDICATION: Hon. Pal M. Neff, Governor of Texas, dedicated the mammoth structure to commemorate the glory of the sons of Texas who fought in the World War. The combined Longhorn, Aggie and Freshman bands played the " Star- Spangled Banner " as the flag rises to the crest of the pole. The camera of a visiting airman tells the entire story of the glorious day in a mighty panorama. SATURDAY NIGHT: The slag line menses in when the orchestra gets its stuff to percolating. The S. R. 0. sign hangs out permanently at the German — but who vants to sit down? After the dance a mad rush ensues to favorite restaurants, where again she orders a chicken salad sandwich, and her date hastily borrows another buck from his fraternity brother. MS II - — (fi-Hji — - — wH -v CAMPUS: r ifi ewa e D ' Artagnans learn to swashbuckle in the courtyard of the Woman ' s Buildino. The Cowboys are like big brothers to timid slimes when it comes to giving banquets for them. Smacking of macaroni and garlic, Beppo and his monk add a touch of foreign color and, incidentally, coax matiy a penny from throngs of loungi7ig eds. !l THE BUZZARDS: Hard by the Library door and sheltered from the penurious north wind, they gather for a few moments to discuss women and religion. Wisdom that would confound Socrates or Solomon gushes forth in the heat of the argument. Some even major in campustry. The co-eds are like true chausseurs—sure thing; it must be the feather in their hats that help them make the grade. SOim -iffifawn J DAYS OUT AND NIGHTS IN: The disciples of the flannel shirt gatige thehills on the campus with great regularity and varying degrees of accuracy. Nightly the scramble goes on for books at the reserve desk in the Library. Members of Theta Sigma Phi prove they are newspaper women of no mean ability. mmmk ' myim-mi ' Ym ' i v ' mmrt ' ]mmm mW fiiiim m INDOOR SPORTS: The co-eds take it easy wheti studying must he done. Five o ' clock vespers are ahvays well attended. Radios and screen ivire antennaes are much in demand when Steiw and his crew get on the line at the University Broadcastine Station. .f,nrr.-i ' -: ' r ' - rir-r-;h ' v, ' rnrmn ' ' r ' t ' mp itrT ry ' irffr ' } r 0S -1- -_f m c; r, f f OUR ATHLETIC CO-EDS : The physical directors raise ' em up right over in the Womafi ' sGym. All of the P. T. classes play volley ball and soccer while many embryo Helen Wills are found on the tennis teams. On Sunday afternoon hikes, the eds fall by the wayside, but the sweet little things in knickers never appear tired. Thus has " Doc ' " Stewart ' s athletic psychology penetrated even into " No Man ' s Land. " -WJf I CAMPl-S FREIDAS: Like the women of Russia, they think fast and shoot straight. Plans are even under way for the establishment of a female R. 0. T. C. In the Gym they practice calisthenics so that they may excel their plavmates, the eds. On the basket- ball court shots are often made that would put Saudi Esquivel to shame. ■k WAR AGAIN: Cactus Photographers snap the only picture of the night attack on B. Hall by the frosh. The yearlings strain their milk invain trying to pull the sophs in the creek. Last — prisoners of war are branded with the mark of Cain for raising too much cane 1 ! .•:,. 4 ■ " , ON THE BATTLE FRONT: After the siege of the night before, the sophs march into the push-ball contest determined to even the score. Numerous skirmishes take place in the creek and sei eral hair-lips are created in the fray. " Doc " Stewart ivarns the frosh not to use brass knacks or sand bags, while Dean Hubbard looks like he has lost his job. But he didn ' t. .Y f wini, ■■ " ' v. s i wmmmmmmmmmmmmmm mmm mA I Li w Mm WHEN MA CAME IN: Beneath the stern s.ase of Davy Crockett and James Stephen Hogg, " Ma " Ferguson, the first woman governor for the State of Texas was sworn into office. Barry Miller first promised not to be a member of a dueling match Nejf gave the pohttcal bride away, and last— " Ma " gets the audience told. j {gKc Cie Ctt.vg t92 To Doctor VYillard R. Cooke Professor of Obstetrics and Gynecology This Section of the Cactus is Affectionately Dedicated U V I. Page It I ' I m 11 e It i iW ' J ff?hg CajCtwg t925f ■fe -fc E J William H. Keiller, L. R. C. P. and S., M. D., F. R. C. S. Dean of the Department of Medicine Professor of Anatomy James E. Thompson, M. R. C. B., B. S., M.B.,F. R. C.S.,F.A. C.S. Professor of Surgery Marvin Lee Graves, M. A., M. D., LL. D. Professor of Medicine Edward H. Randall, B. A., M. D. Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics Seth Mabry Morris, B. S., M. D., F. A. C. S. Professor of Ophthalmology Willard R. Cooke, B. A., M. D., F. A. C. S. Professor of Obstetrics and Gynecology Dick P. Wall, M. D. Professor of Otology Henry C. Hartman, M. D. Professor of Pathology Earl D. Crutchi-irld, B. A., M. D. Associate Professor of Dermatology Albert Olin Singleton, B. S., M. D., F. A. C. S. Associate Professor of Surgery Page 162 u r i b? .« -U -i ' Ghe Cactwg 1925| Charles Turner Stone, B. A., M. D. Associate Professor of Medicine William Boyd Reading, M. D. Professor of Pediatrics Joseph Kopecky, M. D. Associate Professor of Clinical Pathology and Clinical Medicine William B. Sharp, Ph. D., M. G. D. Professor of Bacteriology and Preventive Medicine Harry 0. Knight, B. A., M. D. Professor of Anatomy William F. Gidley, Ph. C., B. S. Professor of Pharmacy Henry Rudolph Henze, Ph. B., Ph. D. Professor of Chemistry in Pharmacy Eugene L. Porter, B. A., M. A., Ph. D. Professor of Physiology B. M. Hendrix, Ph. D. Professor of Biological Chemistry Victor H. Atkinson, Ph. G., Ph. D. Professor of Pharmacology Page 163 m 1 fTrf - 1 : - g- a - -S r- 1 i hC CigtCtw t025 M- 3 g Herbert Lloyd Alexander, M. D. Honstov Bn; Vice-President Students ' Association ' 24- ' 25. J. R. Blundell, B. S., M. D. Lockharl AKK Sidney W. Bohls, B. A., M. D. Pflugervilte e K Paul Brindley, B. S., M. D. Hariingen A Mn 0; AHA. R. G. COLLLN ' S, B. a., M. D, Abilene Edward W. Covle, B. A., M. D. San Attlonio 9 K ; President Freshman Class ' 21; Reporter to Medical ' 24- ' 25. Walton E. Douthit, M. D. Galreslon Byron Douglas DuBois, M. D. Newby Saml ' el Gilmer Dunn, M. D. A bernathy X; Senior Honor Councilman; Reporter to Medical. Dudley Marshall English, B. S., M. D. Kennard AMnO; President Sophomore Class; Osteon. Ben Russell Eppright, M. D. ilaiior NSN; A i2A; President Junior Class ' 24 DeWitt H. HoTCHKiss, M. D. Huntsville A2; A X; Osteon. John KingCtLen, B. A., M. D. Beaumntit AMnO; KA; ADA; Osteon; President Senior Class; Editor Medical ' 24- ' 25. Clifford A. Gray, M. D. San Antonio N SN Martin H. Jensen, M. D. San Antonio OK John Edward Johnson, B. S., M. D. Thalia e K !i Balfrey B. Griffin, B. S., M. D. Galvesloti X; Editor Medical Section of Cactus ' 24- ' 25. J. Cash King, B. A., M. D. Abilene e K Roy G. Hallum, B. A., M. D. Brownwood e K ■ ; A S2 A; Phi Lambda Upsilon. James Aubrey Little, M. D. Marshall Bn Page 165 I iiJ ft ft g giS- ig z iiE ia ci: r m gghe CactvviS I925f - -=1 1= = : Z 3= : w i Wilbur N. McKinnon, M. D. Pasadena, California e K George Emmett Martin, M. D. Lytle Vice-President Junior Class ' 24; President Stu- dents ' Association ' 25: President Honor Coun- cil ' 25. William Wortham Maxwell, B. S., M. D. Austin I B n; Kass Scholarship ' 24- ' 25. Paul C. Pedigo, M. D. Strawn N2N Cary Allen Poindexter, B. A., M. D. Temple AKK; A fi A; M. C. M. William Richard Powell, M. D. Jasper e K u George Hubert Merritt, B. A., M. D. Center Point Clay Nichols, Jr., B. S., M, D. Liiling AKK; AT SJ; Osteon; Final Ball Committee ' 22, ' 23, ' 24. John Franklin Rader, Jr., Mt D. Port Arthur GK Wayne V. R. msey, B. A., M. D A bilene B II Page i66 3 = SD[g " n i {tghc Cactwg t925 William Anthony Reily, M. D. Sabinal Bn; Reporter to Medical ' 21- ' 22; Vice-Presi- dent Senior Class ' 24- ' 25. VV. T Sadler, M. D. Palestine Bn " f1 Jason H. Robberson, M. D. Gainesville e K Everett R. Se.ale, B. S., M. D. Houston A2; I rA; Osteon; Honor Council ' 22- ' 23. Ernest Robertson, M. D. San Antonio AM nO; K2; AX; Osteon; Treasurer Junior Class ' 23- ' 24. Allan Shields, M. D. Victoria AM nO; rA; Osteon; Secretary-Treasurer Students ' Association ' 23- ' 24; President Osteon ' 21- ' 22. James T. Robison, M. D. A ustin Bn LoRiNG M. Shipp, M. D. Henderson l Bn C. A. RuDisiLL, B. S., M. D. Nacogdoches i A2;; Osteon; President Sophomore Class ' 00. Carlos Alva Slaughter, M. D. Potlsboro i B n Page [67 [ vt - 3 I 9 Jli IT ft 4 n gghc Cactw0 t92 j i ! 1 1 Carroll Deane Smith, B. S., M. D. Austin «Bn Max Erwin Suehs, Jr., B. S., M. D. Giddings e K Pail Edward Suehs, B. S., M. D. Giddings OK Clarence Sherbourne Sykes, B. S., M. D. Galveston AMno J. J. Truitt, Ph. G., M. D. Center BII L. L. D. Tuttle, B. S., M. D. Poteet O K I ; Vice-President Sophomore Class; Presi- dent Junior Class; Assistant Manager Book Store ' 24- ' 25. John Nicholas Underwood, M. D. Galveston N2 N Luis Felipe V ' enzor, M. D. Galveston James C. Terrell, M. D. Iredell NSN; Manager Medical Section of Cactus ' 23- ' 24. Clifford W. Whitaker, M. D. Galveston NSN; Ae; Manager Students ' Book Store ' 24- ' 2S. fagt t6S £ - - . 5 ? -» TM i:: I r - I I ■ ' William Gladstone Whitehousi:, B. A., M. D. Cleburne B II; A Si A. William Estill Williams, Jr., B. A., M. D. A usliii A2; Osteon: Honor Council ' 21- ' 22; Manager Medical ' 23- ' 24; Finance Committee Final Ball ' 24. Paul A. Woodard, M. D. Cleburne AKK; A X A; Osteon. Max Reagan Woodward, B. S., M. D. Sanla Anna X; Osteon: President Osteon ' 24- ' 25. Graduates in Pkarmacy Lester L. Allison, Ph. G. Farmersville B : Francis O. Burns, Ph. G. Brady Bennie F. Cathey, Ph. G. Golden Byron P. York, M. D. Lexington " tBR Payton M. Collins, Ph. G. Groveton B S; President Senior Class ' 25. Florence A. Cordray, Ph. G. Galveston : i ii 1 p -. gghc Cactvvig t925|M- : I£ c Si n u f W. Herbert Fifer, Ph. G. Tvler Sampson H. Finl ey, Ph. G. Liberty B$Z H. G. Guerr. , Ph. G. Edinburg How. RD Irel.ind, Ph. G. Victoria Albert T. Koonce. Ph. G. Conroe B 2 Raymond Kuykendall, Ph. G. Burnet " l-AX Curtis A. McClanahan, Ph. G. Eagle Lake A X Gus Bowers Michel, Ph. G. Marble Falls AX George E. Mike, Ph. G. Brenham Margaret B. Norton, Ph. G. San Antonio Vice-President Senior Class. 5is- - : 1 I j[C he Cia ctwg tO igljSC Frank J. Poye, Ph. G. Houston James L. Smith, Ph. G, Hubbard f A X B$Z W. H. R.wvsoN, Jr., Ph. G. Kern ' ille 8 2 B S Homer E. Sykes, Ph. G. Goldthwaite Juan Jose Rriz, Ph. G. Orizaba, Vera Cruz, Mexico Sam N. Vilches, Ph. G. Tyler Louis W. Schi.euse, Ph. G. Denison B 2 William H. Wall, Ph. G. Tenana AX m Oran Shipp, Ph. G. Tiinson 3 2; Assistant AJanager Book Store. Page 171 H. V. Watson, Ph. G. Batson B 2 . ?flrf - 1 ' 3 ighe CactwjS t925t)gt- aD - ; -=ll== = l?IEcg fr ' A JOHXNYE IMcGeHEE, G. N. Bay City Counoil Rcpresentative ' 24. Leona Thelma Penny, C. N. Galveston Council Representative ' 22. Evelyn Richter, G. N. Monltcm Secretary-Treasurer Junior Class ' 22; President Intermecliate Class ' 23; Council Adviser ' 24; Athletic .Association. RvBYE A. Riley. G. N. Fredericksburg President Junior Class ' 22; President Council ' 24; President Athletic Association ' 24. Ruby M. ve Sawyer, C. N. Texas City Council Representative ' 24. Anita B. von Lienen, G. N. Moulton . thletic .Association; Vice-President Council ' 24. Aileen Scanlan, G. N. Brownsville Gr. ce Dora Werner, G. N. Galveston Vice-President Senior Class ' 24; Senior Council Representative ' 24. Evelyn Eleanor Winterborne, G. X. 5a M Antonio ! Page 173 DE-3-;3ng z] ,- 3g :gIS- I EZ ] fe?hc CigiCtvi. 19 5 jl - Es The Students ' Council S ' THE Students ' Council is the governing body of the student activities as a whole. It consists of a President, Secretary, and a representati e from each of the classes in medicine, pharmacy, and nursing. The duty of the Council is the contro l of mem- bers of the Students ' Association, the enforcement of the honor system, the super- vision of all social functions, and to act as representatives of the student body. George E. Martin John H. Veazy Sam G. Dunn . R. L. Cherry D. R. Foster . Hugh E. Ritch . Lester L. Allison J. Barnhill . Rubye Riley Lucille Smith LUDNA KoPECKY Joyce Conn ally Ruby Sawyer . AIaxine Bookman . President Secretary-Treasurer Senior Medicine Junior Medicine Sophomore Medicine Freshman Medicine Senior Pharmacy . Freshman Pharmacy President Nurses Council Secretary-Treasurer Nurses ' Council Vice-President Nurses ' Council Representative-at-Large Representative-at-Large Representative of Senior Nurses Annette Steen Representative of Intermediate Nurses Mary Ross Eagleton . . . Coimcil Advisor Top rou— Martin, Dunn, Cherry, Foster, Ritch, Allison, Barnhill Bottom rotti— Riley, Smith, Kopecky, Connally, Sawyer, Bookman, Steen, Eagleton Page 174 .1 gGhg Cactwg tiPZJI ■•.•!rS= students ' Association T 5SSiLJ=:S?:=== HK Students ' Association is an organization within the student body, having as its purpose the perpetuation and the supervision of the various enterprises of the student body. Its officers are elected from the student body at large in the annual Spring election by Australian Ballot, and the officers assume their duties with the opening of school the following Pall. The officers include: President, Vice-President, Secretary-Treasurer, Editor of the Medical Section of Cactus, Man- ager of the Cactus, Editor of the Medical, Manager of the Medical, Manager and two Clerks of the Students ' Book Store. George E. Martin H. L. Alexander John H. ' eazy B. B. Griffin J. K. Glen H. M. Little H. E. Calvert . President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Editor, Medical Section of Cactus Editor of the Medical Manager of the Cactus . Manager of the Medical Top row — Veazy, Martin, Alexander Bottom row — Griffin, Glen, Little, Calvert Page 175 ' =; . r V . b- i z Z sr H: , lass sidents ' ' ' ' ? ' jr .,..: John King Glen, Beaumont . W. B. Cline, Bnan Henry A. Holle, Brenham . Roy Reed, McGregor . Peyton M. Collins, Groveton A. S. Whitt, San Saba Maxine Bookman, Galveston Senior Medicine Junior Medicine Sophomore Medicine Freshman Medicine Senior Phari}iacy Junior Pharmacy Senior A urses Top row — Glen, Clinf, Holle Boltom row — Collins, Whitt, Reed, Bookman Page i?6 = 3S lAf—A t- : ■ • - rt?hc Cactw g t925|te t 2I£ I n % 1 a « 1 «r t 4 - i ' i— rss tfcrxrr: Jolm Sealy Nurses Bammert, Miss Julia BoixKKR. Miss Bertha Bookman, Miss Maxine CoxNALLY, Miss Joyce FoELKER, Miss Agnes Glover, Miss Nellie BuRRorc.Hs, Miss Hazel Dyes, Miss Anna C. Eagleton, Miss Mary Rose Ferguson, Miss Lola GooBY, Miss Ver. Harris, Miss Jane Hornbeck, Miss Agnes Beckwith, Miss Alma Blakely, Miss Susie Bowles, Miss Bettie Ammons, Miss Annie Brown, Miss Odelia Duty, Miss Juanita Golden, Miss Esther DoHMAN, Miss Ad ell Foster, Miss Lorena SENIORS Leedicker, Miss Endora Mcgehee, Miss Jennie McNuLTY, Miss Buena Penny, Miss Leona RiLY, Miss Rubye ScANLON, Miss Aline INTERMEDIATES Johnson, Miss Alarine Jones, Miss Linna KoPECKY, Miss Ludna Lopez, Miss Simona Mallory, Miss Sallie McCall, Miss Mary S. Mills, Miss Winnie JUNIORS CoNTi, Miss Caroline Gilmore, Miss Vera HucK, Miss Edy ' th Thomas, Miss Ellyn PREPARATORY Hunter, Miss Marjorie Ferguson, Miss Annie Hickman, Miss Beatrice Thurston, Miss Ethyx AFFILIATES Fagan, Mrs. Dora Fitzgerald, Miss Olive Teague, Miss Velma Sawyer, Miss Rubye Ricter, Miss Evelyn FuQUAY, Miss Eleanor Von Lienen, Miss Anita Winterbourne, Miss Evelyn Werner, Miss Grace Poorman, Miss Eunice Shell, Miss Avis Steen, Miss Annette Willenberg, Miss Lorena Wilson, Miss Inez Wright, Miss Daphne Wright, Miss Dixie Newton, Miss Lyra Shannonhouse, Miss Norma Stubbs, Miss Doris Wallace, Mrs. Anyce West, Miss Italy Winchell, Miss Benita Wise, Miss Vera F. Rehm, Miss Margaret Stith, Miss Anna [ r IT a ja M?- ? •4 V ' f| 0.1- Page I7T 12 Ctghc Cetctwg 1925 E E E S c It w I M- n .r- j? »»- ' ' ' ' ' ' J — -JCi !5 « - a ? ' i- . Junior Class In Medicine Allex, S. W. Aronson, H. S. Aronson, S. J. Bailey, C. F. Barr, H. p. Beavens, C. M. BiRKMAN, F. W. Bonnet, Edith M. Butte, F. D. Calvert, H. E. Cecil, J.J. Cherry, R. L. Christian, T. ' _E. Cline, W. B. Cox, R. Y. Cunningham, J. M. Dove, W. S. Dowis, J. M. Embree, E. D. Fish, P. E. Goldberg, A. I. Guy, V. T. === 2;s % -i:: ? Hardwicke, C. p. Harlan, R. K. Harrison, D. A. Hartgraves, H. llie Hill, J. M. Hood, Gr, ce H. Hughes, F. M. Hyde, W. A. Irving, A. S. Johnson, D. C. Johnson, H. M. Jones, A. C. Klatt, E. H. Klatt, W. Klotz, Alice G. Latimer, W. A. Little, H. M. Lucas, J. B. MCMURR.AY, J. R. Mangum, C. E. Mattingly, C. Messer, J. N. Peterson, D. C. PiNSON, C. C. Pipkin, J. L. Rathgeber, Van D. Reeves, G. D. Sanders, C. B. Sanders, J. P. Scott, D. W. Smith, F. B. Smith, Lois W. Snow, J. B. Strutton, W. R. Templin, S. S. Thompson, John Tipton, V. C. Vanzant, Fr. ' nces R. ve.a.zey, j. h. Wear, J. B. Williams, R. C. Wood, J. K. wooters, f. s. Williford, H. B. iJGhc Cactvtg t025 " | ' . 53 3?1 = : ss tlr csaSSs: Soplioniore Class In Medicine Bates, L. E. Browx, J. B. Burns, Maudie M. Byxum, J. T. Camp, Hilliard R. Cooper, M. J. Custer, J. L. doehring, c. f. Eads, R. a. EsTES, T. G. Flynt, Otis P. Foster, D. R. Freemax, Alma Freeman, V. K. FURMAX, J. M. Gammon, Geo. D. ====5jS?2lJ 3S?:;=== Giddixgs, H. D. GlLRREATH, S. F. Greenwood, Wm. M. Hansen, W. G. Hauser, a. HOLLE, H. A. Humphries, J. T. Ippolito, Vencent Lakamore, H. F. Latimer, A1. H. Long, D. O. Marrett, R. L. MOCH, J. J. Morris, Wm. E. O ' Baniox, J. T. Partain, R. a. Payne, B. F. Outlar, L. B. Patrick, R. C. Reinarz, B. H. schoch, a. g. Shirley, T. C. Slaughter, S. B. Springer, Joyce Smith, P. K. Swinney, J. B. Treadaway, T. L. Thomas, Wm. M. Thompson, J. E., Jr. Williams, J. H. Youngblood, J. C. r I jghe Cact:v4..g x Z - sz E J ? UU " 1 ' 1-jw.Am —».i.— — 1 Freshniaii Class In Medicine r.S« " ii ' I r ' • ™ ' " " " " ' - == :sg£ Lj x ?=== Adams, Clyde Alcon, D. N. Allin, W. W. Andrews, T. A. ashmore, a. j. Barclay, W. B. Barnes, J. P. Barton, J. C. Biggers, L. C. Bosshardt, C. E. Churchill, T. P. Curtis, W. R. Crawford, J. C. Dean, J. D. Danforth, D. R. Denson, T. B. Diamond, N. DipPLE, A. L. DUGGAN, L. B, dunkerley, a. k. Epperson, R. S. Erwin, M. M. Galbraith, B. R. Geyer, G. H. Gibson, N. T. Gilbert, J. F. Gregg, F. B. Harris, M. T. Hairston, J. T. Hershey, Edithe p. Hunter, R. H. Jones, J. P. Kirkpatrick, L. p. Klotz, H. L. Leeper, E. p. Lees, C. R. Levin, G. Livingston, C. ?. Oliver, Medina MiNTER, M. M. Overton, M. C. Pence, W. S. PlERSON, R. Reed, R. G. Rogers, E. D. RiTCH, H. E. Robertson, W. F. Rushing, J. B. Schwab, E. H. Schleuze, V. E. SCHROPSHIRE, D. D. Schwartz, J. W. Shell, W. T. Smith, E. F. Teague, W. H. Wilkerson, W. B. Wolfe, P. S. Pn e iSo 3P M ; iGhe cacttj-g lOZ jSE- E -if? W ■W lunior Class In Pliarmacy ' " ' 2L— Ts — Anderson, J. C. Barnhill, J. Beakley, Miss Bennie Brinkley, p. G. Burton, L. C. Clements, R. E. Collins, A. R. Fernandez, A. M. Foster, H. Fry, G. Gallomore, a. Grobe, a. Guttman, a. _i:::s?= Hocker, L. C. Kelling, R. V. Laird, Sam Miller, Miss Iola O ' Keef, Miss Thelma Piperi, Miss Agnes Leissner, B. Lopez, J. V. McDavid, p. McKee, p. R. Michel, E. G. Odom, T. L. Phillipps, H. R. Poetter, W. Reed, E. D. ScHEH, Adolph Seitz, R. Smith, D. H. Stengel, F. Thomason, H. D. Todd, W. S. Tietz, O. Whitt, a. L. Windrow, H. youngblood, t. Zrubeck, E. Po« tSi S a S- E SS S I It i I IT » ighgCact:i t02l|] m a Mm Pi Omega ■- ss -J ? I Founded at University of Pennsylvania 1871 Texas Chapter Established 1890 Colors — Purple and Gold ACTIVE MEMBERS Watt Barclay, ' 28, Kennard W. B. Barclay, ' 28, Kennard H. B. Barr, ' 26, Beaumont L. C. BiGGERS, ' 28, Bonham Paul Brindley, ' 25, Harlingen VV. B. Cline, Jr., ' 26, Bryan M. J. Cooper, ' 27, Waco W. R. Curtis, ' 28, Midland D. M. English, ' 25, Kennard Geo. D. Gammon, ' 27, Waxahachie H. D. GiDDiNGS, ' 27, Brenham John K. Glen, ' 25, Beaumont W. M. Greenwood, ' 27, Navasota F. B. Gregg, ' 28, Austin L. P. KiRKPATRiCK, ' 28, Reagan H. L. Klotz, ' 28, Mexia E. P. Leeper, ' 28, Denison R. L. Marrett, ' 27, El Paso E. Robertson, ' 25, San Antonio A. C. Shields, ' 25, Victoria W. T. Shell, Jr., ' 28, Corsicana C. S. Sykes, ' 25, Galveston J. H. Veazy, ' 26, Van Alstine Wall. ce Wilkerson, ' 28, Dallas V I Top rcnv — Marrett, Leeper. Klotz. Shell. Wilkinson, Giddings, Curtis. Kirkpatrick Middle rmc — English. Sykes, Robertson, Barr, Gregg, Furman. Greenwood, Cooper, Gammon Bottom raw — B. Barclay. Brindley. V. Barclay. ' eazy. Shields. Glen, Cline. Biggers i i ? { hc CietCtvvg t925l)DgI- gE 2I E zm -jnE a Di ma Page tSj =55£P5L_i::?a2?= Founded at Bellevue College, New York, 1886 Texas Epsilon Chapter Established 1903 Colors — Black and White ACTIVE MEMBERS Ted H. Armstrong, ' 27, Austin J. C. Barton, ' 28, Corsicana Fred V. Birkman, ' 26, Austin R. V. Cox, ' 26, Austin D. R. Danforth, ' 28, Texas City T. L. Denson, ' 28, Cameron Leroy B. Duggan, ' 28, Belton E. D. Embree, ' 26, Belton Stuart Epperson, ' 28, Cameron Ted G. Estes, ' 27, Waxahachie R. K. Harlan, ' 26, Bartlett D. H. HoTCHKiss, ' 25, Huntsville E. H. Klatt, ' 26, Cameron Wesley W. Klatt, ' 26, Reisel B. F. Payne, ' 27, Davton W. S. Red, ' 25, Austin Geo. D. Reeves, ' 26, Houston C. A. RuDisiLL, ' 25, Nacogdoches E. H. Schwab, ' 28, Austin Everette R. Seale, ' 25, Houston Dan W. Scott, Jr., ' 26, Marshall F. B. Smith, ' 26, Paris John Thompson, ' 26, Galveston James E. Thompson, Jr., ' 27, Galveston John B. Wear, ' 26, Rogers W. E, Williams, Jr., ' 25, Austin J. H. Williams, ' 27, Austin H. B. Williford, ' 27, Fairfield Frank S. Wooters, ' 26, Crockett J. C. Youngblood, ' 27, Houston Top row — P.WNE. Thompson. Cox, D. nforth. Wooters. Villia.ms. Schwab, Birkman Middle row — Embree, Williams, Barton. H. rlan, Scott. Klatt, Smith, Thompson, Denson Bottom row — HoTciiKiss, Reeves. Youngblood. Epperson, Seale. Rudisill. Red. Duggan fCihc Ciagtvi. 1025 j ™--- " -- = 5;£ L._S32 ' Founded at Louisville 1894 Texas Zeta Chapter Established 1903 Flower — Carnation ACTIVE MEMBERS Tom Andrews, ' 28, West Point Charles F. Bailey, ' 26, Ballinger Leroy Bates, ' 27, San Antonio Chas. M. Beavens, ' 26, Houston J. T. Bynum, ' 27, Hamlin HiLLiARD R. Camp, ' 27, Pecos James M. Cunningham, ' 26, Austin Sam G. Dunn, ' 25, Abernathy Otis P. Flynt, ' 27, Mineola B. B. Griffin, ' 25, Galveston D. A. Harrison, ' 27, Ozona Joel M. Hill, ' 26, Fort Worth Wm. A. Hyde, ' 26, Fort Worth Vincent Ippolito, ' 27, Beaumont John P. Jones, ' 28, Bineto Claxtoe Mattingly, ' 26, San Antonio Merton Minter, ' 28, Corcicana Wm. E. Morris, ' 27, Piano E. M. Perry, ' 25, San Angelo Van D. Rathgeber, ' 26, Fort Worth C. B. Sanders, ' 26, Orange Clayton Shirley, ' 27, Penelope P. K. Smith, ' 27, Fort Worth Byron Snow, ' 26, Winsboro Max R. Woodward, ' 25, Santa Anna Byron Wyatt, ' 25, San Antonio rsLSLOjLQjiji Q3333JS3 Toprmv—WoouKAKD. CiuiniN. Wvati. 1 ' ekbv, Shirley. Smith. Dvnn Second roui— Mattingly. Ashmore. Hill. Snovv. Beavens. Bailey. Hyde Third ra..— R.4THGEBEK. Minter. Flynt. Bynum. Ippolito. B.«es. Sanders Builom rou— CUNNINGHA.M. C.4MP. Lees. Morris, Harrison. Andrews. Jones Page 184 W g- {c?hc Cietctt jg 192II] = r la Kappa „.S5S?===== ' Founded at Dartmouth College, 1888 Texas Alpha Theta Chapt ' er Established 1900 Colors — Green and White Wll-Lis W. Ali.in, ' 28, San Antonio J. Reece Blundei.l, ' 25, Lockhart Felix L. Butte, ' 26, Austin J. P. Barnes, ' 28, Houston Wendell S. Dove, ' 26, Austin Pascal E. Fish, ' 26, Matador W. K. Freeman, ' 27, Dennings Lyle Hooker, ' 25, Houston Chas. p. Hardwicke, ' 26, Dallas John T. Humphries, ' 27, Oakwood J. T. Houston, ' 28, Austin Ripley H. Hunter, ' 28, Bullard Albert S. Irving, ' 26, Fort Davis Dallas C. Johnson, ' 26, Austin H. F. Larramore, ' 27, Livingston ACTIVE MEMBERS Carl E. Mangum, ' 26, Trent James R. McMurray, ' 26, Ennis Clay Nichols, ' 25, I.uling L. B. Outlar, ' 27, Wharton J. T. O ' Bannion, ' 27, Huntsville Carry A. Poindexter, ' 25, Temple Robt. a. Partain, ' 27, Kingsville John B. Rushing, ' 28, Lufkin Boen Swinney, ' 27, Sinton Carl W. Shirley, ' 25, Llano Erwin F. Smith, ' 28, Corsicana Arthur G. Schoch, ' 27, Austin Max W. Thomas, ' 27, Colorado Thos. R. Thorne, ' 27, San Antonio Chas. R. Wtlliams, ' 26, Mineral Wells Paul A. Woodard, ' 25, Cleburne Top row — Outlar. Hlmphkies. Smith. Ikving, Poi.nhextek. Kl ' hing. Nichols Second raw — Hardwicke, Hairsto.v. Fish, Schoch, Barnes. Thorne. Swinney, Free.man Third row — Hooker, Dove. Hunter, Butte. L. rramore. Williams. Woodard Bottom raw — Blundell. McMurray. Mangum, Thomas, Hanson, Allin, O ' Banio.n. Partain Page 1S5 H. L. C. E. J. B. D. B. R. L. T. P. J. M. J. D. A. K. B. R. M. T, M. H W. A H. M J. A. C. S. D. O Alexander, ' 25, Houston BossHARDT, ' 28, San Antonio Brown, ' 27, Richland Calvin, ' 27, Houston Cherry, ' 26, Giddings Churchill, ' 28, Fort Worth Crawford, ' 2S. Bryan Dean, ' 28, Orange DuNKERLEV, ' 28, Houston Galbraith, ' 28, Honey Grove Harris, ' 28, San Antonio . Latimer, ' 27, Meridian . Latimer, ' 26, Meridian Little, ' 26, Austin Little, ' 25, Marshall Livingston, ' 28, San Antonio Long, ' 27, Taft W. W. Maxwell. ' 25, Austin M. C. Overton, ' 28, Lubbock VV. V. Ramsey, ' 25, Abilene W. A. Reily, ' 2s, Sabinal J. T. RoBisoN, ' 25, Austin W. T, Sadler, ' 25, Montalba V. E. ScHULZE, ' 28, Shiner L. M. Shipp, ' 25, Henderson D. D. Shropshire, ' 28, Plainview C. A. Slaughter, ' 25, Pottsboro C. D. Smith, ' 25, Austin W. H. Teague, ' 28, Waco J. J. Truitt, ' 25, Center W. G. Whitehouse, ' 25, Cleburne J. K. Wood, ' 26, Coolidge H. B. Woods, ' 25, Austin B. P. York, ' 25, Lexington f Top rmv — Wood, Bosshardt, Shipp, Teague, Wiiitehouse. Latimer. M. H., Deax. Little, J. A. Second rcnv — Harris, Long. Cherry, Dunkerlev. Livingston. Galbraith. Crawford Third rmv — Brown. Calvin. Slaughter, Ramsey, Sciiultz. Sadler, Overton, Smith, Shropshire Bollom row — York. Reily. Latimer, V. A., .Alexander, Maxwell, Little, H. M., Churchill. Truitt Page iS6 GKc CetCtwg I925lto- 3 glg; Nu Siffma Nu - ===5;£s:5L_Fsa Founded at Michigan University, 1882 Texas Beta Lambda Chapter Established 1915 Colors — Wine and White. ACTIVE MEMBERS Roy G. Com. ins, ' 25, Abilene James J. Cecil, ' 25, Galveston Ben R. Eppright, ' 25, Manor Mahon M. Ewing, ' 28, Hedley Clifford A. Gray, ' 25, San Antonio John F, Gilbert, ' 28, Austin Frank Gilbreath, ' 27, Galveston Ralph C. Patrick, ' 27, Winnsboro Pail C. Pedigo, ' 25, Strawn Pail F. Wolfe, ' 25 Charles C. Pinson, ' 26, Procter James L. Pipkin, ' 26, San Antonio Roy G. Reed, ' 28, McGregor Wilbur F. Robertson, ' 28, Gonzales Berthold H. Reinarz, ' 27, New Braunfels James C. Terrell, ' 25, Iredell Lester L. Treadaway, ' 28, Brownwood foHN N. LInderwood, ' 25, Galveston Clifford W. Whitaker, ' 25, Portland, Ore. Ranger Top raw — Robertson, Reed. Gilbreath, Reinarz, Gilbert, Wolfe, Ewi.vg Middle raw — Treadaway, Pinson, Pipkin. Pedigo, Underwood, Collins, Cecil, Patrick Bottom raw — Eppright, Gray, Dye, Sharp, Moore, Whitaker, Terrell Page iSr A azEsia Founded at New Haven, Connecticut, 1879 Texas Beta Phi Chapter Estabhshed 191S Co ors— Green and Gold ACTIVE S W Allen, ' 26, Malone S ' W BoHLS, ' 25, Pflugerville T E Christian, ' 26, Abilene E W CoYLE, ' 25, San Antonio T " l Custer, ' 27, Rock Springs " A L. DiPPEL, ' 28, La Coste T M. Dowis, ' 26, Wichita Falls B D. DuBois, ' 25, Newby R A. Eads, ' 27, Barksdale D R. Foster, ' 27, Austin N T Gibson, ' 28, Port l.avaca r ' G. Hallum, Jr., ' 25, Brownwood H A HOLLE, ' 27, Brenham F M. Hughes, ' 26, Marathon M H Jensen, ' 25, San Antonio J. E. JOHNSON, ' 25, Thaha MEMBERS A. C. Jones, ' 26, Henderson J. C. King, ' 25, Abilene J. B. Lucas, ' 26, Augusta W. N. McKlNNON, ' 25, Pasadena, Lai. J. N. Messer, ' 26, Austin D. C. Peterson, ' 26, Nacona R. Pierson, ' 28, Haskell W. R. Powell, ' 25, Jasper J F Rader, Jr., ' 25, Port Arthur J H Robberson, ' 25, Gainesville E D. Rogers, ' 28, Commerce S B Slaughter, ' 27, MadisonviUe M. E. Suehs, Jr., ' 25, Giddings P. E. Suehs, ' 25, Giddings S. S. Templin, ' 26, Galveston V. C. Tipton, ' 26, Bartlett 25, Poteet ......«»».. v..«--- fj K. »r " jr. SJJ8«!K5Sfi( ' 5JS ' ?. ' ;V:|W ■v ' S ' .ti Page iSS :-cg32i g ic;hgcactv .g tozaJM - I s CHARTER MEMBERS NiN Fay Waldrop-Calhoun. ' 23, Sherman Alice Graham Klotz, ' 26, San Antonio Nancy I.oiise Gilkersox, ' 24, Javton I.ois Weir Smith, ' 26, Chireno Leona Jane Kasten, ' 2.?, Nordheim Ruby Belle South-Lowry, 24, Houston Frances Ralston Vanzant, ' 26, Houston FACULTY MEMBER Anna M. Bowie, M. D. ACTIVE MEMBERS Clyde Adams, ' 28, Swift Alice Graham Klotz, ' 26, San Antonio Mwdie Marie Burns, ' 27, Austin Medina Oliver, ' 28, Houston Alm Freeman, ' 27, Denning Lois Weir Smith, ' 26, Chireno H LLiE H RTC.RAVEs. ' 26, Menard Joyce Marie Springer, 2 , San Antonio Edythe Hershey, ' 28. Galveston Frances Ralston Vanzant, ' 26, Houston PATRONESSES Mrs. Marvin L. Graves, Galveston Mrs. Boyd Re. dixg. Galveston Mrs. D. p. W. ll, Galveston Top row — Klotz, Burns, Freeman Bottom row — Smith, Springer. Hartgr. ves. Vanzant Page iSg |G?hc CactWjS t925| |yw .- | .pfw rSJ S z: ::; " ' = ' ' = 5s0:JiLj 2aj?=== Founded at Cornell University, 18S7 Texas Alpha Mu Chapter, 1923 Co or5— Purple and White F o? -— Carnation ACTI E MEMBERS D. Alcon, ' 28, Houston A. I. Goldberg, ' 26, Temple A. Alexander, ' 24, La Grange A. Hauser, ' 27, Galveston H. S. Aronson, ' 26, Dallas Gus Levine, ' 28, Brenham S. J. R. Aronson, ' 26, El Paso J. Jerome Moch, ' 27, Dallas Nathan Diamond, ' 28, Galveston N. Prujansky, ' 23, Galveston Jack Schwartz, ' 28, Fort Worth i 1 Top row — Diamond. Schwart ;. Ahoxson, H. S., Aronson, S. J. R., Levine Bollnm roif— Alexander, Alcon. C ' .oldberg, Hauser, Moch, Prujansky IPKl;; Page iQo =;Eig3g 3g ;(E; = ; 3 J . ■J£ - S2 I 3g X hc Cactvyg t925t)Ki:- " T telta Chi == ==J;£S:: LJp3a? f= !-jr p ' oiinded at Ann Arbor, Michigan, 1883 Texas Lambda Chapter Founded 1905 Colors — Old Cold and Dregs of Wine Flower — Red Carnation ACTU ' E MEMBERS T. C. CuRRiE, ' 25, Gorman H. E. Foster, ' 26, Gorman G. K. Fry, ' 26, Burnet J. S. Kimble, ' 25, Gorman R. KiYKENDALL, ' 25, Burnet B. E. Leissner, ' 26, Yorktown C. A. McClanahan, ' 25, Eagle Lake F. E. McDavid, ' 26, Tinipson P. R. McKee, ' 26, El Paso E. G. Michel, ' 26, Marble Falls W. L. C. Poetter, ' 26, Yorktown F. J. Poye, ' 25, Houston R. Seit C, ' 26, Wingate F. A. Smith, ' 25, Winona O. L. Teitz, ' 26, Yorktown W. H. Wall, ' 25, Tenaha C. H. WiTBECK, ' 25, Port Arthur T. W. YoiTNGBLOOD, ' 26, FloresviUe E. W. Zrubeck, ' 26, Granger 009 000 Top row — McKee. Leissner. Fry. Michel. G. B.. Witbeck. Foster Middle row — Poye. Smith, Kimble, Seitz, Wall, Zrubeck Bottom row — YofNGBLooD, Kuykendall, McDavid, Michel, E. G., Jr.. McClanahan. Cl ' rrie Page iQi M, gghc CigtCt vjg t925| - i - Igg E IT I IT V A ::22Sxt:rar=33:==r: 1 DM ■ " ' " ' i L.S i Founded at University of Buffalo, Buffalo, N. Y ., 1888 Texas Eta Chapter Established 1923 Colors — White and Blue ACTIVE MEMBERS James C. Anderson, ' 26, Dallas Lowell C. Burton, ' 26, Orange Oliver F. Burns, 25, Brady Rex E. Clements, ' 26, Goldthwaits Peyton M. Collins, ' 25, Groveton Sampson H. Finley, 25, Liberty Alfred A. Greb, ' 26, Brenhain Thurston A. Koonce, ' 25, Conroe Sam V. Laird, ' 26, San Saba Richard H. Mornhinvvegg, ' 26, New Braunfels Henry R. Phillips, ' 26, Bay City William H. Rawson, ' 25, Ketrville Charles H. Redky, ' 25, Giddings Louis W. Schleuse, ' 25, Dennison Adolph O. Scheh, ' 26, San Antonio Oran Shipp, ' Is, Timpson David H. Smith, ' 26, Victoria James L. Smith, ' 25, Hubbard Fritz C. Stengel, ' 26, Mason Homer E. Sykes, ' 25, Goldthwaite Harry D. Thomason, ' 26, Smithville Harold V. Watson, ' 25, Hull A. Lee Whitt, ' 26, San Saba Henry Z. Windrow, ' 26, Hondo H Q K ' H l t k:- 1 69096060 i i Top row— Clements, Smith, D. H., Burton, Smith, J. L., Laird, Finley, Collins, Shipp Second row— Anderson, Rawson, Burns, Phillips, Koonce, Windrow, Barnhill, Stengel Bottom row — Thomason, Greby, Scheh, Watson, Whitt, Morhnin-gweg, Sykes, Schleuse Page IQ2 jX ha CactV4.ig t925|)s(t- g - " " ii SCsacSIIS S: ' • =;;ss%„. ACTIVE MEMBERS Bolton Autlar Charlie Bailey Bald Brown KeLIK BlTTK Turner Bynim HiLLiARn Camp Leslie Cherry Melbourne Cooper V. B. Cline Dudley English John King Glen Billie Green vood Rudolph K. Harlan Joel Hill I.yle Hooker Dewitt Hotchkiss Arthur Hyde VV. W. Allin Julian Barton Banner Gregg Tom Hairston John Paul Jones PLEDGES Pat Laramore Clay Nichols George Dewey Reeves Ernest Robertson Clarence Rudisill Arthur Schoch Everette Seale Allen C. Shields John Thompson James E. Thompson, Jk. HoBSON Veazy William E. Williams Harris Williams J. K. Wood Paul A. Woodard Max R. Woodward Merton Minter Marvin Overton Edwin Schwab William T. Shell Dial Shropshire Top roai— Seale. English. Cline, Robertson. Woodward, VVoodard, Nichols Second rmv — Butte. Harl. n. Hotchkiss. Cherry. Bailey. Hill. Hyde. Outlar Third raw — Thompson. Laramore, Schoch, Williams, Bynum. Thompson. Rudisill Bollom row — Willi.ims, Reeves. Wood. Shields. Greenwood, Camp. Veazy. Brown Pan 103 J I J 13 £tgh ? CgtCtWig 1925 j rS=== ?J=:=c=: 35=:=: An Appreciation ===:5 Lj:3a ? DR. GEORGE T. LEE, who died in Galveston March 21, 1924, was connected with the Medical School for twent --three years. During this time he served us at his best, being in succession in- structor in Anatomy and Pathology, Professor of Dermatology, and Professor of Obstetrics and Gynecology. Every student appreciated his untiring efforts and his persistent requirement of exactness and broadness of work from the student. There is no better way of expressing the cause of Dr. Lee ' s death than to say " he worked him- self to death. " Not content with many years of faithful service, he over-worked himself at the last, when all his reserve strength should have been saved and aided by rest. We regret that the life of one so useful and so needed should have been shortened by many years. Dr. Lee ' s discipline in his classroom and his great ability as a teacher have done much to make ours a great school of medicine. He was a real man in every way, though a better doctor. DR. R. R. D. CLINE, who served the School of Pharmacy for twenty- four years, died at Galveston May 20, 1924. Not only his local friends and students, but thousands of graduates over the State, are in great sorrow. He was a wonderful teacher. He loved this school and did all in his power for its advancement. We appreciated, while he lived, a man who never tired of working for the students and who never saw the end of perfection in his work. Dr. Cline was a Professor of English and later of Science in Alt. Pellier. He be- came head of the School of Pharmacy in 1895. While teaching Pharmacy, Dr. Cline studied Medicine and received the M. D. degree in 1909. His contributions to the literature of Pharmacy are equal to his noble work as a teacher and, in addition, he did much research work on drugs of such importance as digitalis and ergot. The time will be long before we have overcome the sorrow caused by the death of Dr. Cline. ftghc CgtCtt jg t925 •t -t= -t4 3SE 1 MARLEV S£TT£GA:ST,M NATT, ODOm, ■ COALE , FOR.D, WHITE ■ ■ NEWELL WR GHT.w_, IMTH.C. " zmmm 1 ■ IHOMPWNJ ■5MALLEV H ■ BERKV DAYVAULT pfannkucee H ■ HOMAN MOORE ALLEN H ■ $ PRAGUE SHEARER ENNEV H ■ FOSTER ...„- •4LavER-- : TH0MP10N,F ■ ■ : TALLTER ■ KQu veL JAI U i H ■ EA ON Wff AMf M LEER H ■ CONNER RTCHE HACKLER fl H_ yOUNGBLCOP M OTQUOPAIE W THAMES OOWLES CLAYTON «_ B W4 HARRS,G, JACKSON BARMORE- J TT OUTiwf ■iHARR S,R ■ lemner ' IIramsev ECKHARDt B ■ P0N5FOR) CLEMENTJ BURNETT H ■ CAR50N K 6B E PRATT fl ■ SMTHJ. JAM E-i ( [ JG H ■ FAIR THAEHEMER -UNKHOUfER H L VUEi BELL BKEMTt 1 Pog flj % Ez SE gBsg » {tghc CigtCtw«g tO25t)0Sa.- - 3: It ■y r Edward J. (Doc) Stewart 1 V STEWART ' S promise to Texas Ifnixersity when he came here was not that he would give them victorious teams in foot- ball and basketball, but fighting teams. In two years as head coach of those sports he has fulfilled his promise tenfold. The man who directs the destin ' of the Longhorns on the gridiron and court is a ps ' cholog - coach. He belie ' es that the mental state of an athlete is as important as his physical condi- tion. Stressing this code, the doleful Steer coach has always sent his warriors forth to battle with a fine co-ordination exist- ing between the mind and the body. Page ig6 I tf, LV l- SI5e: » hc Ci ctwff iggjll William J. Disch BASEBALL history started at the University of Texas thir- teen years ago when WilHam J. Disch was transferred from head coach of St. Edward ' s College to lead the Texas lTniversit ' baseball team. Prior to that time the Orange ' s prestige on the baseball field was hardly above a whisper. Now Texas is supreme in baseball in the Southwest and probably in the United States. Twelve championships in the past thirteen years stand as a mute tribute to the coaching genius of the silver-haired " Old Man, " as he is affectionately known to the numberless lads he has coached during his long regime. Page rgr l TM -■»] ' tghc cgtctvvg tozal k UNSURPASSED as a conditioner and trainer from four years of actual experience on the Longhorn track team, Clyde Littlefield has moulded two of the greatest track combina- tions in the Southwest during the past two years. In his five years of coaching the Longhorn track squads, Littlefield has always placed a formidable team in the field to carry the Orange of Texas. Last year he coached the Medley Relay team, which broke the world ' s record at the Kansas Relay Games. He also sent one entry to the final Olympic tryouts. Page 198 OEZ E npWO national intercollegiate doubles champions in the past two years - ' ' - and a constant hold on the Southwestern Conference title in both singles and doubles for Texas University are attributes to Dr. Daniel A. Penick ' s worth as a coach of the net game. His infinite knowledge of ten- nis, he has imparted to Longhorn players for many years and as long as he is at the helm of Texas tennis the Longhoms will be potent factors in the racquet world of the southwest. But, above all, Dr. Pen ick J stresses sportsmanship first and then victory. Page IQ9 Ctghc catctw t925| IT I n rSS SEiizcs::; ::: tadium Directors MANAGEMENT of all business pertaining to the Texas Memorial Stadium, its construction, and the campaign for funds was early vested in a board of directors of the Stadium Association, the members of the board being appointed by the Board of Regents of the University ' . The original board was composed of Lucy Harding Adams, E. C. H. Bantel, L. Theo. Bellmont, D. C. Bland, Y. T. Caswell, Cecil Chamber- lin, Ed C. Connor, I. P. Hildebrand, J. A. Kemp, W. H. Richardson, Dave C. Reed, H. J. Lutcher Stark and Frost WoodhuU. To fill recent vacancies the following have been appointed: Rhodes Baker, Eldon Dyer and R. T. Fleming and William L. Mc- GiU. H. J. Lutcher Stark of Orange is president of the association, Ed C. Connor is vice-president and L. Theo. Bellmont is secretary. Max Fitchenbaum is executive secretary and has charge of the Stadium office in the Education Building. The directors held frequent meetings, awarded all contracts for the construc- tion of the Stadium, provided for the supervision of the building work, laid general plans for the financial campaigns and took care of many details. William L. McGill of Austin had charge of the two great fund-raising cam- paigns and put these over in great style. Practically all of the members of the board served in executive positions in the various campaign organizations, giving all of their time and services free to the greatest project ever put over by the stu- dents and ex-students of the University. H. J. Lutcher Stark President Top row — Richardson, Adams, Connor, Hildebrand, McGii.l Bottom row — Bantel, Chamberlin, Woodhull, Caswell, Reed Page 200 ' c S - s tgKc CietjCtwg i92f|)QKL ! I£ : g IT Atliletic Council WITH the scope of intercollegiate and intranuiral athletics ever widening, the Athletic C nmcil. a council composed ut student and faculty members in the Uni ersity and two alumni, has broadened its work to such an extent that it has become one of the most powerful committees in the I ' niversity. It is the " way and means " council for athletics in the University and has under its supervision all phases of the athletic situa- tion. It hires coaches, awards letters to athletes after the coach ' s recommendation, provides equipment, and looks to the building of future athletic teams. The past year has been a very active one for the .Athletic Council and it has completed much construc- tive work. It sent a tennis team to eastern tourna- ments that became a world champion, helped to com- plete the Stadium, provided for new football and base- ball equipment, and developed the policy of making intramural sports more popular in the University. One of the duties of the Athletic Council is to pass on the eligibility of athletes when professionalism is concerned. For the coming two years the services of Stewart, Disch and Littleheld have been retained and James, former line coach at T. C. U., has been appointed li ne coach for the coming football season. Following are the members: Lew is White, Hamilton Lowe, Marshall Bell, J. W. Calhoun, D. A. Penick, E. C. H. Bantel, J. H. Hart, Dr. Sam Key, C. P. Patterson, Dr. Law, and L. Thco. Bellmont, Secretary. li Dea.n Beli,.mont Secretary Wi L ' IH h4 HP iR H ■ ' 1 .. j l k f . 1 1 mm iJ Top row — Lowe, White, Law, Bellmont Bottom row — Bantel, Penick, Calhoun j hgcactxvg lOZJlM- Payne Penix Gerhardt Robinson Yell Leaders The case of the cheer leaders might be likened somewhat to that of the line on a football team. They get very little credit for the success of the athletic teams, yet their services are absolutely necessary. When the spirits of the rooters begin to lag, when the various athletic teams are up against seemingly unsurmountable barriers — then the cheer leaders prove their worth. Although they rarely received the credit due them, this year ' s staff of cheer manufac- turers were on the job every minute at every athletic contest urging the stands to give their all to Varsity. ic ki al Last year the Athletic Council took a definite step in the recognition of the excellence of athletes in the classroom as well as on the playing field. They realized that scholarship is just as essential to the success of a university athlete as playing ability, since a man must first pass his eligibility requirements before he is allowed to represent his school on the field. Thus the board created an athletic scholarship medal to be awarded to the best student on the major ath- letic teams of the University. Medals were awarded during the past year to Kibbie, baseball; Hackler, track; Marley, football; Funkhouser, tennis, and Gorman, wrestling. Kibbie H.VCKl.ER Marlev FlINKHOVSER Gorman Pa?C 202 ' ft gghc Cactvv iQgJI 33 txTM IT Si IT rence btandm Baylor 5 S. M. U 6 Rice 4 TexasA. . M 5 Oklahoma A. M 3 Texas 5 Arkansas 4 T. C. U 6 w L T Pet. 4 1 1.000 2 4 1.000 2 2 .500 2 2 1 .500 1 1 1 .500 2 3 .400 1 2 1 .333 1 5 .167 Top row — Pf.annkuche, Schuhardt, Penney, Wright, Thompson, F.; St. llter, Smajlley Second roic— Bluestein, Line Coach; VVaite, Line Coach; Moore, Thompson, T.; Smith, Stewart, Head Coach; ToWNSEND, Manager Third row — Dayvault, Line Captain; Slover, Sprague, Marley, Captain; Berry, Allen, Newell, Settegast Bottom row — Ko,ster, Homan, Shearer Page 204 R= ' I IT V m Mi ■» - T- 77 cactwg togafto- a H j gE Results of Season Texas 27 Texas 27 Texas 6 Texas 6 Texas 7 Texas 6 Texas 10 Texas 13 Texas 7 Southwestern Phillips Howard-Payne S. M. U... ' 10 Florida 7 Rice ■: 19 Baylor 28 T. C. U Texas A. M r V Waite Assistant Coach t. f ' fi t. t - ' PI - 4 n ii ' .n ji The 1924 Football Squad Paee 205 - r » ?Jir-« Tng E Wright RevieiA of the Football Season WITH the return of only four lettermen of the 16 which composed the undefeated team of last year, it was realized that Doleful Doc Stewart ' s task for 1924 was to be a stupendous one. Captain Jim Marley was the only experienced back to return and the front line was riddled by the loss of nine regulars of 1923. Stewart plunged into the training season in earnest the first week in a dire effort to whip his green material into a powerful combination. Fundamentals, which the squad should have been well versed in, had to be stressed and as a result the training of the squad was retarded con- siderably. The veering conditions in the Southwestern conference brought forth several new contend- ers for the title. S. M. U., last year ' s champion, returned a team practically intact from the year previous. Baylor loomed in the offing as a dangerous contender. Rice, with the Wizard Heis- man at the helm, burst forth with m.ore spirit than in many seasons. The Texas Aggies seemed to be better qualified for a race than ever before. T. C. i and the two out-of state contingents were also more promising bidders for the title than the year previous. V Things a)i ' talked over ' when a t:ammate is " laid out, ' Page ' _2o6 jXBiMi Cietctvt.ig I92lj Newell bPRAGlE Pfannkuche Review of the Football Season===Continuecl In the third battle, the plucky little Howard Payne eleven came within a red hair of whipping Varsity ' s proud warriors, the Longhorns barely escaping with a 6 to win after being outplayed by the Yellow Jackets. S. M. U. dipped the Orange into the mire for the first time since Doc Stewart has been at the helm of the Texas eleven by a 10 to 6 score. The Texas team, however, displayed a fighting mettle that salved the loss considerably despite the fact that the ranks were depressed with a raft of cripples. The Longhorns staged a remarkable come-back the next week, holding the Florida team, fresh from a tie with Georgia Tech, to a 7-7 deadlock in the outstanding intersectional con- test of the Southwest. Rice took the cocky Texas machine to a trimming the following week, blinding them with a screen pass that earned the Owls a 19 to 6 victory. Baylor came to Austin for the first game in the new Texas stadium the next week and ran amuck, triumphing o ' er the Longhorns 28 to 10. Texas went to Fort Worth the following week to annex their first conference ' ictor ' , trim- ming the Horned Frogs by a 13 to score. Then on Thanksgiving day the Steers ended the sea- son with a glorious victory over the Texas Aggies before 35,090 people, the largest assemblage ever to witness a football game in the South. -- --i j hcCactxv t0 " 2lj y. Berry South-western The f rst appearance of the Orange and White Gridsters of 1924, in the opening non -conference contest with Southwestern, furnished only sHght encouragement to Varsity supporters who were already pessimistic. The Texas eleven looked powerful against the weak Pirate warriors, b ut there was predominant evidence of lack of team work in offense as well as defense. Captain Jim Marley was the first to cross the Pirate goal Hne, but the second touchdown of the game was realized when Foster went through the entire Southwestern team for a fifty-six- yard run. An end run by Wright accounted for the other touchdown; and in the meantime his two well-planned place-kicks registered six additional points. The game ended in a 27-to-O victorv for the Longhorns. Dayvault, Pfannkuche, and Sprague seemed to compromise the bulk- ward of the defense for the Orange-clads in this initial encounter. Although the Phillips Haymakers put up a valiant fght in the second non-conference game of the season, thev were outclassed by a wide margin as the Longhorns easily duplicated the vic- tory of the preceding week. After steady gains through the line by Texas backs, Marley went over the goal line for the first touchdown only a few minutes after the first kick-off. Near the end of the first quarter the Longhorn captain made another marker and was soon followed by a touchdown by Schuhardt, gained b ' powerful drives off tackle. The fourth and final touchdown was garnered late in the second half when Slo -er caught a long pass and ran o -er the goal line. Foster starling his linllianl n-yar ' l run Ihrougk Sniillruvslrrn Page 208 [{tghc ceictwig t02_5ltoL- i y - »xT r -i c ,1 ,f i ' i Jir 4i feK F Hr HWP Shearer Smith T. Thompson ne = = S. M. U. It was expected by followers of the gridiron sport previous to the Howard Payne game that the Yellow Jackets would unsheathe their stings, but at that it was hardly anticipated that the Longhorns would be held to a mere 6-0 victory. The Texas team made its only touchdown during the first quarter. Marley went through the line for twelve yards, five yards and two yards, consecutively; a pass to Allen netted seventeen yards, and Marley made the remaining distance b ' a slash through the line. The aerial offense of the Yellow Jackets was very effective, netting substantial gains time after time and several times threatening the Longhorn goal line. Cheaney, the Howard Payne captain, played a stellar game and easily outclassed any showing made by any indi ' idual Texas player. The Longhorns, on the whole, as a team appeared stale and out of condition. Crippled from this encounter, on the following week-end the Orange and White followers journeyed to Dallas to see the premier attraction of the State Fair. A pass completed by Stollen- werck to Bedford in the third quarter put the ball on the Longhorns ' thirteen-yard line, but Cor- temeglia, the outstanding Mustang star, could not be denied and went over for a touchdown. The only Longhorn tally came late in the second quarter. A long pass from Fred Thompson to Foster put the ball on the S. M. U. seven-yard line and Marley plunged over the line for a marker. Wright failed to kick goal and the balance of the ga ' me was spent in exchange of punts and threats, with the final score ending 10-6. - TiTir li IMnri Page 20Q Lone Longhorn totichdoivu made against Hoivatd Payne Yellow Jackets ; = - -v3:o:g r 14 |ggKc Cactv t925|)a[ ar] l g -Moore The fact that the fighting spirit of the Longhorm team and coach was not broken by its de- feat of the pre ious week was evidenced in the inter-sectional clash which followed with the power- ful Florida Alligators. Much to the surprise of all, the first quarter was scoreless, but at the beginning of the second quarter the Florida eleven with their snappy shift began to mo -e the Orange eleven back against their own goal line. An unexpected forward pass hurled from inside the Texas 10- -ard line into the waiting arms of a Florida end ga -e the ' Gators their touchdown. The final quarter witnessed the Texas defense rifled by the bone-crushing attack of the gi- gantic Middlekauff and driven pell-mell back to the final chalk line. From the 19-yard line a beautifully executed pass followed by a spectacular run placed the oval on the Texas 3-yarcl line. Twice Middlekauff crashed at the Texas bulwark, temporarily jerked together by the presence of the fresh strength of Pfannkuche and Newell, and emerged with the ball advanced to within a scant half yard of the Orange goal and victon, ' . Twice more the Florida giant hurtled into the Texas line, but he was tossed back like a grain of salt from the last white line by the •aliant Texas defense reincarnated from past Texas heroes that seemed to say: " They shall not pass. " Texas punted the ball out from behind their own goal and a moment later the final shot announced the end of the pulse-quickening drama, which wrote the last page of athletic history on Clark Field. (jtghc Cact:t4.j5 l925l)SL- IT fn Settegast K. Thompson Homan Rice = Baylor One of the greatest surprises of the season came when Rice defeated the over-confident Texas eleven in Houston 19-6. Rice scored all three of their touchdowns as a result of a brilliant aerial attack designed by the crafty Heisman. Texas scored their lone touchdown on the first play in the third quarter, Thompson completing a 25-yard pass to Wright, who scampered 50 yards down the field for the longest run of the day. When Coach Bridges invaded Austin for the unofficial Stadium dedication game with a team which had been regarded as one of the strongest in the conference from the beginning of the season, it was realized that a bitter battle was to ensue. The first quarter went scoreless, but with the Longhorns outplaying the Bears consistently. During the second period Baylor scored the first touchdown, little Bill Coffey sneaking off guard on a fake buck which bewildered the Steer defense. A safety, donated by the tricky Bridges when Texas backed the Bears across the goal line, netted the Orange two points before the half closed. It was in the third quarter that the offensive of the Ba ' lor Behemoths began to function, for they scored three additional touchd owns in rapid succession on the Texas eleven. hi u V i i j I Foster boring the Bears ' right side for a substantial ain Page 211 gghe Cajgtt 1925| ) Smalley Penney Stallter T. C. U, = = Texas A. M. The Longhorns won their initial conference victory of the season in Forth ' orth when they battered down the T. C. U. Horned Frogs for a 13-to-O triumph. The Steers scored the first touchdown of the battle in the opening quarter on the remarkable line-plunging of Captain Mar- ley. The superb defense of Stewart ' s Steers had the Frogs completely squelched during the first three quarters of the game, T. C. U. failing to make a single first down. The Purple eleven made their only first down in the final period as a consequence of a long forward pass. Te.vas ' other touchdown came in the last quarter, resulting from an effective aerial attack. The zenith of the 1924 football, season was reached on Thanksgiving day when the fury of the Texas ele ' en burst into a rage and swept past the Texas Aggies for an astounding 7 to victory, formalK " dedicating the Texas Memorial Stadium before a seething mass of 35,000 spec- tators. There was no conference title at stake in this classic of the Southwest, but each team went into the conflict hell-bent on driving through to triumph. Schiiharfit shatters the Florida line for 8 yards Page 212 ,-cE3aE3= 3J[L =I i=S m -i - 5 Ig : ns Vv c It A, M |{t Kc cactt4.is lOzal G a jE t r ' i,yj. ' j! ' V; (•»•»■■ TowNSEND, Manager T. C. Doc " EcKDAHL, Trainer j _ i ki ntmuec For three periods the intense battle waged back and forth between the two historic rivals, neither packing the punch to penetrate the other ' s goal line. During the first quarter the recovery of a Longhorn fumble, a completed pass and several successi ' e gains placed the Maroon elexen on the threshold of the Texas goal, but the Texas defense halted the Aggies a yard short of the last chalk mark. The Aggies again came dangerously near scoring when a pass was grounded by the Longhorn secondary defense behind the goal. A pass to Allen for a 22-yard gain in the second quarter placed Texas on the 8-yard line, but the Steers were unable to pierce the stone wall Aggie defense for a touchdown. Finally, in the fourth quarter the Orange began to weave through the A. M. defense, but the possibility of scoring seemed small as the game began to creep into the final minutes of play. Then suddenly a pass was attempted by Stallter to Allen. The pass went short of its destination but the unexpected happened; Dansby, in an attempt to intercept the ball, knocked it almost into the hands of Berry, who brushed it into the arms of Allen in an effort to ground it. The stalwart end snatched the oval and marched 30 yards for a miraculous touchdown, giving the Orange a 7 to decision over the Farmers, the second in two }, ' ears. j K _cactw ' S tozatto- az ; Florida Gaii.e — Texas ends down Middlckaiif Florida Game — Marley rips Allii alor line • l ' ' . L Page 215 S. M. v. Game — Steer line halls Mtislang buck i I. t ag IS jfe : ft e s IT X ff |i gghc C2iCt:t 0 i025 Jg[- 3 IE 5. M. U. Game— Berry clips CorbreRliii S. M. U. Garr.e — Martey follows interference thru for gain S. M. U. Game — Texas line moves forward for final goal punch Page 216 K = .e --U [Ct hc Ciact v s 1925 jjpq - jEi S; = JE w I IT w yi. Howard-Payne Game — Ffannkuche blocks pass S. M. V. Game — 4lh quarter, Fred Thompson catches long pas U » r Page 217 S. M. U. Game — Marley carries ball over line for Texas touchdown tehe Cact«4.g 192 I Ml .SI. fl u f ■t f. ' iiAWin, i t .ii4tfy » 1 w ,F. : ««= i»i Page 21 a [ ==3-i - !D0 ' g ■ rSssw? fev : ; {jShe Ciactxvg lOzaftet s gZ] ral Conference Standing W. L. Pet. Texas . 22 1 .957 Baylor 11 6 .647 Oklahoma Aggies 6 4 .600 T. C. U. . . 10 7 .588 Texas Aggies 7 10 .412 S. M. U. . 5 15 .250 Rice . 3 11 .214 Arkansas . 8 .000 Top row — Pfannkuche, James, F.ai.k, Clements, Burnett Middle row—DKCa, Coach; Pr. tt, Leissner, Smith, Ramsey, Kibbie, Kidd, Manager Boltom row — Sm.m.lev, Ponsford, Eckhardt, Odom, Captain; Carson, King 1 C hc Cactt ;g t925 " t)gt- ai P Scores of Conference Games Texas 17-1 7-1 Rice Texas 3-1 18-1 Texas Aggies Texas 10-0 7-2 Rice Texas 8-2 7-3 S. M. U. Texas 3-2 21 T. C. U. Texas 16-1 24-3 Arkansas Texas 2-1 13-7 S. M. U. Texas 12- -7 T. C. U. Texas 8-4 1-2 Baylor Texas 9-2 22-8 Oklahoma Aggies Texas 15-1 4-3 Texas Aggies Texas 10-5 6-5 Baylor PONSFOKD Leading Pitcher ri j hgCactw tg|25lJM. 1512,4 Season AFTER one year of defeat, the grand old man of Texas baseball came back into his own with a vengeance. During the season of 1923, due to the lack of material, a Texas baseball team tasted defeat for the first time in twelve years. But an increase in material and an undying spirit can not be denied. The orange and white ball tossers rounded early into mid-season form, and played ball sd well that they cinched the championship for 1924 before drop- ping a game. The quality of the Texas team becomes evident in looking over the three all-conference teams selected by the various sport scribes. Three-fourths of the Longhorn letter men were picked for places on these mythical teams, eight of these stars of the diamond securing places on the first team with Odom as its captain. After having defeated all conference opponents for the first 16 games to win the pennant without a setback, the Longhorns bowed to the Baylor Bears 2-1 when Freeze humbled the versatile Eckhardt in a hard-fought pitchers ' battle. This defeat marked the only time that the mighty Longhorns were halted in their stride for they completed the remainder of their difficult season without a loss. Too much credit can not be given to the mentor of Texas baseball, for nowhere can a coach show a more imposing record than can our esteemed " Billy " Disch. The team, too, must come in for their share of glory, for these men were the ones that carried out the orders of the general in such a way that they could not acknowl- edge defeat. r«: 3 y jtShe Cactwjg t925t)BI-« 1924 Season — Continued With the return of " Alanny " Ponsford the pitehins; staff was materially strengthened. Ponsford was the are of Texas mound men, turning in a eomi)lete string of ictt)ries for I lie season and many of them against the premier hurlers of the eonferenee. Aiding him were Osear Eekhardt, Otto Clements and Clint Burnett. Kekhardt ' s pitehing was al- read ' of a proven quality, but the dependability of both Clements, and Burnett was unknown. Clements in 1923 had shown marked promise and last year developed into one of the leading pitchers of the conference. Burnett, while not possessing the ability of the first, three, was a very aluable man, being rated on the third all-conference team. The receiving end was taken care of by Albert Leissner and Charlie Ramsey. Leissner, besides being an excellent catcher, was feared by the opposing pitcaers as he hit with the foremost of conference batting artists. As a relief catcher Ramsey w as first-class and could always be counted to carry on the work in great style. Pfannkuche also took his turn behind the plate, though most of his work was in the outfield. The Texas infield, composed of Carson at first, Kibbie at second, Smalley at third, and Captain Odom at short, was easily the best in the conference. As these nen had made up the infield the year before, they had built up a system of tea n work that was unbeatable. All of them being equally proficient at fielding difficult chances and at bat, they made up a remarkable combination. As a substitute first-sacker Collie Falk was good; in any other infield he would have played regularly. The outfield, composed of Clyde Pratt, Harry Pfannkuche, Jack Smith, Newton King, and Jud James, was just as dependable. Eekhardt, when relieved of his pitching duties, was usually to be found in an outfield position. Kibbie, Captain-Elect Eekhardt doing his stuff against Southwestern Page 223 [ 33S 3-2 5 a »E tohC CieiCtW!g t92 Carson ECKHARDT Smalley Texas - = Texas i FOR THE first games of the series the Longhorns journeyed to Aggieland. In the opener the Orange team led by the invincible Ponsford downed the Aggies 3-1. The second game was all Eckhardt. He held the Aggies powerless, turning in an 18-1 win over the House-men, and connected safely with Crawford ' s deli ' eries 6 times in 6 trips to the plate. Odom, Kibbie, and Smalley all pro ed a menace to the Aggie pitchers as their timely bingles accounted for several of the Longhorn tallies. Then the Farmers came to Austin to try their luck, but they were treated with no more cere- mony here than they were at home. In the opening game Ponsford and Clements pitched air- tight ball while Gill and Jennings were unable to stop the terrific onslaught of the Longhorn batsmen, the final count being 1.5-1. To make the series complete the Farmers dropped the last to the Disch-men 4-.3. They lost their chance to win when Disch sent in the southpaw Ponsford to relieve the ineffective Eckhardt who had allowed them two runs. The Longhorns fought an uphill battle against the brilliant twirling of Rogers, and had his support not cracked in the sixth the story might have been different. CC he Cetctwff t92 T Pfannkuche PONSFORD King Texas r WHEN Texas trampled Baylor 8-4, the championship had been cinched without the loss of a game for the first time in the history of Southwest Conference baseball. Ponsford was at his best in the box and slugged out the only circuit clout of the game as well. The mighty Freeze was forced out, but Gore, who relieved him, was unable to stop the Longhorn attack. The first loss for the Steers came when Freeze bested Eckhardt in a 2-1 pitchers ' duel de luxe. The brilliant Freeze could not be denied, the only Texas score resulting from the faulty work of the Baylor infield. But at Austin, in atonement for the 2-1, loss Ponsford hurled the Orange-clad Steers to a 10-5 victory over the Bears. Odom sent Texas into the lead with a homer and from then on the game was never in doubt. Merely another case of too much " Manny " Ponsford. Eckhardt at Fast triumphed over his nemesis Freeze and out-duelled Frank Bridges ' ace in a hard-fought 6-5 battle. The Longhorns went into the fray on the short side of the betting because of Freeze, but Oscar ' s superb mound work backed by the heavy artillery of N. King, Smalley, and Carson was too great an obstacle for the formidable Bears. Hk. ' . ? ' V J. ( 1-JI ' Kitig ' s Sacrifice Ties Score in Baylor Game Page 225 15 M " ; Texas = = S. M. U. ORE glory fell to the lot of " Manny " Ponsford and] Captain Odom in the first of the S. M. U. games at Dallas, for they were almost wholly responsible for the S-2 win over the Mustangs. Ponsford was unhittable and Odom accounted for 5 runs; but the team was not up to its usual form. In the second game, as if to make up for the poor showing of the previous con- test, the Steer infield supported Eckhardt in sensational style so that Texas emerged with the big end of a 7-3 score. In the prettiest game that was seen on Clark Field in 1924 the Longhorns left the field win- ners of a 2-1 game that was anybody ' s from the first pitched ball. In a pitchers ' battle between Ponsford and Bassinger, " Manny " had the edge, but Bassinger clouted the ball for four bases to overcome this. Leissner retaliated with a homer and, with the sterling hitting of King and Eckhardt, put Texas in the lead. The Longhorns made a clean sweep of the series by taking the Ponies into camp 13-7 in a slugging contest. Technically, the game was slow, but home runs by Kibbie, Leissner, Pfannkuche, and Smalley of the Steers, and Pearson and Bassinger of the Ponies enlivened the game. Tiic qiiad Warming Up Page 22(5 ft ' H ' hI Clements Burnett Ramsey T. C. U. Series IN " THE first conference game the Rice Owls were humbled 17-1. Before the twirling of Pons- ford and the batting attack of the entire Orange team the Owls were powerless. Not to be outdone by Ponsford, Clements held them to five scattered hits in the second game, annexing it by a 7-1 count. Home runs were frequent with the Steers. Oscar setting the lead with two. To Clements in the third clash goes the honor of pitching the only shut-out game for the Steers, and while he was doing this his teammates hammered out 10 runs. Against the first real oppo- sition that the Owls displa •ed Burnett pitched Texas to a 7-2 win. A tight fight until the ninth, Texas won only by playing heads up baseball until the end. ' hen the Steers journeyed to Ft. Worth to meet the Homed Frogs, they found the toughest opposition of the year in the personage of one " Tricky " Ward. Onh ' the superior hurling of Pons- ford, which kept the Frog hits scattered, enabled Texas to win 3-2. The second game was a mere track meet, which the Longhorns took 21-1. The first game of the home series was ruled out by Jupiter Pluxius, but the battling Steers trimmed the Frogs 12-7 in the second. The General Gking Batting Instructions Page 227 [4i= rT - 33ir- ' r -E -: WGhe Ci»Ct:«4-g i925|IS[ 8[: S gES 3 e It i V ' t James KiDD, Mgr. Arkansas - = Oklahoma Aggie Series BEFORE a small crowd, the Longhorns smothered the Arkansas Razorbacks under an av- alanche of runs and persisted until they had accumulated 16. Eckhardt and Burnett al- lowed the visitors only 3 hits, while Eckhardt, Kibbie, and Odom touched the offerings of Brown and King for numerous bingles. Kibbie repeated 6 times in 6 trips to the plate. The second con- test was one of the poorest exhibitions of baseball ever seen on Clark Field. The Steers rampaged wildly and piled up 24 tallies, assisted by the Arkansas moundmen and infield which resembled a sieve. The game was featured by the excellent hurling of Ponsford and home runs galore. In the game with the Oklahoma Aggies that followed immediately upon the 2-1 defeat by Baylor, the Steers, in venting their rage over the defeat, slammed out nine runs while Clements let down the Sooners with two scores. Odom put the game on ice when he parked the ball with the bases loaded. Those who came to the second game in the hope of seeing a close contest were disappoint- ed for the Sooners offered but slight opposition. Burnett and King hurled for the Steers and took things easy while their colleagues pounded the Sooner twirlers mercilessly for a total of 22 markers. g - 3SB heCactt4. McNatt Captain Texas 67 H Texas A. M 35 Baylor 20 M Arkansas 16 Oklahoma A. M. . . 10 H T. C. U 7% Rice 5 S. M. U 2 Top row — Trout, Dayvault, Clay ton, Sprague, Cowt-Es Middle row— Littlefield (Coach), Harris, G. A.; Shearer, Youxgblood, Thames, Harris, R. I.; Coale, Dunbar (Manager) Botiom row — Baramore, Hackler, Reese, McNatt (Captain), Ritchie, Jackson, McCorquodale Vaisily Track Team Page 230 4 n » itghc Cactw t ■ 3Z TEc4E B =i Dual Meets Texas 104H Texas 103 Texas 68 Texas 102,1 2 Texas 84 Texas 72M Southwestern 12 J Rice 14 Mississippi A. M. . . 48 S. M. U 14 Oklahoma A. M .... 33 Texas A. M 44 1 Reese Captain-Elect 1924 INSPIRED by the efforts and accomplishments of Coach Clyde Littlefield, probably the greatest track mentor the south has ever known, the 1924 Longhorn track team realized a most suc- cessful season. Hopes for a championship team were slightly shadowed before the opening of the season, due to threatening complications regarding the eligibility of several valuable men, but this difficulty proved to be of only a temporary nature, and the season opened with all candi- dates for the team eligible. ftShc Cactw 1925 Eg ftff - McNatt Reese Ritchie Review of 192,4 Season - = Continued Taking into consideration the difficult schedule with which the team was confronted at the beginning of the season, it was hardly logical to expect the undefeated season whichCoach Little- field ' s tracksters came through with. In addition to winning all meets and attaining the undis- puted championship title of the Southwest Conference, the Longhorns defeated the powerful Mississippi Aggie team, and thereby technically became Southern Champions also. As was the case in 1923, the Texas Aggie team furnished the strongest opposition in the ■ Southwest Conference for the Steers, but the well-balanced Texas team was able to secure a wide margin over its rival both in the dual meet with the Aggies and in the final Conference Contest. It is to be conceded that the Longhorn Cinderpath Artists emerged from the 1924 season covered with victory and glory, but the season was a success for reasons other than these. I nder the direction of Coach Littlefield, to whom the bulk of honor for the success of the 1924 season should go, greater interest was created in track than had ever been existent before. This re- sulted in increased appreciation of the sport throughout the South. The present high standing of track as a major sport in the Southwest today stands as tribute to Coach Littlefield. .l j U V World ' s Champion Medley Relay Team i Page 232 j COhe CietctWiS x tB fS - s : E o - K Jackson Hackler Dayvault Soutk A estern = Rice Coach Littlefield started the entire track squad into regular pre-season training in January, the distance and middle distance men having previously done additional training during the cross- country season during the fall. The first appearance of the cinder path artists was against South- western. This non-conference contest revealed very little of the strength of the Longhorn team, however, due to the absence of well-balanced competition. Texas won the meet easily by the score of 1041-9 to 12i?, taking first place in all field and track events except in the high jump, which was won by Burgin of the Pirates. Men who uncovered their ability in this meet and showed that they would be in the showing of later meets were Reese, Hackler, Jackson and Ritchie. The initial clash with a Southwestern Conference team took place when the Steers invaded the territory of the Rice Owls. Coach Littlefield had profited much by meet two weeks before, and had unified the team into a very competent organization. Jackson of Texas was high-point man of the meet and Dayvault won both the discus and the shot-put. Harris placed second in the discus, and when Jackson led in the broad jump and Texas won the hurdles, the Steers won easilv bv the score of 103 to 14. V i Mile Relay Champions of Conference Page 233 Barmore i A. M. The inter-conference contest with Mississippi A. and M., the champions of the Southern Conference in 1923 and again in 1924, was the most successful track and field meet which had ever been staged at the Uni " ersity up to that time. This encounter was not only successful by the 685 to 48f victory which the Steers obtained, for this later gave the Longhorns a technical claim as Southern champs, but also from every other standpoint by reason of the orderly manner in which it was conducted. Seven Southwestern Conference and five Southern Conference records were broken and one Southwest record and two Southern records were equaled. Priester of the Aggies won the javelin throw by a hurl of 201 feet, 6 inches, breaking all collegiate records except the National collegiate record; Reese of Texas won the mile in the Southwest and Southern record-breaking time of 4 minutes, 24 Vio seconds; Barmore of Texas tied the records of both conferences in the pole vault and McCorquodale of Texas placed second. Captain McNatt and Ritchie of the Longhorns broke the 440-yard dash record of the conference in this meet. Trout of the Steers, after a gruelling battle with Hogan of the Aggies, won the 2-mile run to the tune of 9 minutes, 49 seconds, the fastest time for this event in the Southlands. Jackson of Texas tied the conference record in the low hurdles and won the broad jump by a leap of 22 feet and 6| inches. The Mississippians pushed the Longhorns in the relay enough for the latter to emerge victorious in the final event, ■ breaking both the Southwestern and Southern Conference records. Jackson finishes first in the Low Hurdles Page 234 : 4 nF - 2 I 1 I M jghe Cse ctvvg t025tS McCORQVODALE LOALE Vol ngblood Weakened hy the loss of Captain McNatt, out with an injury in the form of a broken bone in his foot sustained in the Kansas Relay Games, the Steers met the Oklahoma Aggies in a dual contest that, while slowonaccount of the wet field, furnished another proof that Texas had a strong team with plenty of reserve power. The meet was held in Stillwater, Oklahoma. All time in the track events was slow on account of the heavy rain the night before and only the field events proved interesting. The Oklahoma team offered rather strong competition on the field and won first places in the 100-vard and 880-yard runs. The Steers won first place in all but three events and Jackson bettered the conference record in the low hurdles despite the heavy condition of the track. Hack- ler and Clayton won first and second places respectively in the 220-yard dash, making this dis- tance in the fastest time the event had been made in so far during the season. Thames won the high hurdles in good time considering the shape of the cinders, and when Ritchie came in first in the quarter mile the Longhorns stepped out for a lead that was never diminished during the remainder of the meet. u V i Page 2jj Three Texas dash men step out in 220-yard dash — Mississippi A. and M. ' CtShc Cactvv t025 ]si s H s Ji Clayton Harris, R. L. Sprague Texas A. M. When the Texas Aggies invaded the Longhorn territory, the two strongest track aggregations in the Southwest Conference encountered each other. The two teams went into the battle practi- cally equal as regards results of previous dual meets, and both teams were well balanced. Despite the heavy condition of the track, due to a recent rain, four conference records were bettered. Poth of the Aggies won the century dash in the record-breaking time of 9.8 seconds, closely fol- lowed by his teammate Wilson, thus giving the Aggies an eight point lead. First and second in the =hot-put gave the Longhorns a two-point lead, which in turn was overcome by the Aggies when McCullough won the pole vault, tying the Conference record. With Dayvault and Harris placing f rst and second in the discus throw, howe •er, the Longhorns assumed a lead which was never overcome by the Aggies. The relay race, won by the Longhorn team composed of R. L. Harris, Clayton, Blonstein, and Ritchie, was easily one of the most sensational of the entire season. In the last and feature lap of this final race of the meet, Ritchie came up from behind and won, thus culminating the 72J to 4414 Longhorn victory. Kansas Relay Games = So M, U For the purpose of defending the wonderful accompHshments of the 1923 team, the Longhorn Medley Relay team, composed of Captain McNatt, Reese, Ritchie and Hackler, journeyed to the Kansas Rela ' Games, accompanied by Jackson and Dayvault as entrants in special events. The relay team broke the world ' s record established by the 1923 Longhorn team and again made the name of Texas I ' niversity known in athletic circles besides in the South. Jackson placed second in the broad jump and third in the low hurdles while Dayvault, who appeared badly ofT form, placed fourth in the shot-put. The dual meet with S. M. U., which came a few days later, resulted in a 102,V2 to 14}- victory for the Steers. The Texas team won first places in all events except in the broad jump and pole vault. Jackson tied with Lindse ' of the Mustangs for first place in the broad jump while Morrison of S. M. v., Barmore of Texas, and Stewart of Texas, all tied for first place in the pole vault. Jackson upheld his record of being high-point man in every Texas meet by annexing twelve points to his credit. " Long Jim " leads the field in the mile run at the Conference Meet Page 2}y r — t- a E m IT 3 he CZtCtW t025l I 111 Dunbar, Manager WisiAN, Trainer Tke Conference Meet The Conference track and field meet of 1924, the last contest of this kind to be held on Clark Field, was the most successful in every respect in many years. Again the Longhorns revealed their supremacy by winning the most points and were again declared Southwestern Conference Champions. Six conference records fell despite a heavy track. McCullough of A. and M. won the pole vault at 12 feet 1 inch, setting a new record. Gaunt of Baylor established a new marker when he leaped 6 feet 1 inch in the high jump. Jackson of Texas won the broad jump in a record- making spring, and was assured a trip to the Olympic tryouts in New Orleans. The discus-throw record was broken twice, first by Ward of Texas whose mark was bettered only a few minutes later by StanclifT of Rice. Mussleman of Arkansas won the two-mile run in the surprise race of the day, establishing a new conference record for this event. Reese broke his own record in the 880-yard run. The feature race of the day was the triumph of Ritchie in the 440-yard dash, with Clayton running him a close second. Reese won the mile easily, outdistancing his competition by a score of yards. Dayvault was victorious in the shot-put. The relay race, one of the thrilling events of 1 he day, was won by the Longhorns, and as the dusk descended, another conference victory was garnered to the Orange and White. " " » " V .. k . « Trout lakiii " lead in the l-wo-mi e — Conference Meet Page jjS ,-c 3H Trfr z E= r T - i = 2n£50ZE _t if iii - W0hc Ci Ctwg t925 - r a It n I )tanciiii Team Oklahoma A. and M. . T. C. U. . Arkansas Texas Texas A. and M . . . S. M. U. . Baylor Rice . P. W. L. 14 12 2 14 11 3 14 10 4 9 5 6 4 2 2 14 14 14 14 14 8 10 12 12 Settegast Captain Top row — Stewart, Coach; Wright, Schuhardt, Stai.lter, Eason, Smalley, Cook, Manager Bottom row — Foster, Newell, Settegast, Captain, Xatiox, Esquivel Pet. .857 .786 .714 .643 .428 .386 .143 .143 1 u f 9J5 Basketball Team Page 240 4-- rfirf rsx i :-F= rg - ?ng T= " E . Ii« S n ft 4 IT C CactWjS t9Z5 - 33 X)liS E3= u Results of Games Texas Texas Texas Texas Texas Texas Texas Texas 14-13 12-31 T. C. U. 16-14 20-10 Southwestern 10-46 15-25 Oklahoma Aggies 26-31 16-15 S. M. U. 31-21 19-16 Baylor 20-16 28-13 Rice 20-18 21-12 Arkansas 14-21 17-13 Texas Aggies EsQulVEL Captain-elect ■I -• 1 1 I. H OK [ S IIKllK iililliOOJiXUg ' SlM longhorns Drop sooner-aggie dei OKLAHUiyi . " - -■y- p Second Game to ;- ' miENs chance STEERS AU JO lomui ___ Injured Longhoms Crc HUiP ' Hr . 0{pr ONGHORNS WALLOP SOUTHWESTERN, 20-ldU ll.20- i-ONGHORNS " on S m ,1 COURT MCmM, ' - ---KxVwnRIVS WIN HARD t.--Y£. FROGS 14-1 rlRS 0PPT0 oa ' g«o«a ' s ' op£ woa ' gTkDNER ' S F . r - ™ ST. MARK QUINTET SfiCOiViJi ' , ' __. 1 nKIAHOMA Arr.IRQ iT jtimtct xMcsnAV night! AN |[IT SI 16 ; gG;hc cetctwig 2 m.- 3 si ESQUIVEL Nation 01 tJae THE coming of the new year failed to shake ofif the jinx that had followed the Longhorn football team during the 1924 season and at first the followers of the court game were a little too optimistic for the 1925 season because of the marvelous achievements of the ' 24 aggregation. However, when " Doleful Doc " Stewart assembled his prospects for 1925 it was seen how great a vacancy had been created by the loss of Captain Bobby Robertson, Manny Ponsford, Abie Curtis and other stars, and in the pre-season training the University at large came to the reali- zation that we would have a fair team, even a good team, but not a team capable of the brilliancy of the past year. The squad went to Dallas for the holidays, and it was in the games with the local amateur clubs that the Steer aggregation rounded into shape, with the indications of develop- ing into the hard slashing team that it later became. In the first game of the season, with the T. C. U. Horned Frogs, the Orange and White suffered an irreparable loss when Schuhardt broke his leg in the first few minutes of play. This injury caused much speculation as to the outcome of the season, for this fighting guard was counted on to fill the shoes of Abie Curtis. The next two games, which were with the Southwestern Pirates, were in the nature of trials, with Doc Stewart looking for a man to take Schuhardt ' s place. True to expectations, the Pirates put up two hot battles, but the Steers won out with a last-minute punch. After vainly trying to fill the guard position from his material on hand, Coach Stewart found his man in Matt Newell, who was rapidly developing into one of the best guards on the squad. « IT " Ct hc CgiCtWjg t925l Foster e vell SCHUHARDT Review of the Season — Continued The work of Xewt-U was rough, due to his inexperience, luit it was effective, and next year should be of extraordinar - alue. Foster, wearing the Orange and White for his last time, played his same stellar game of the pre •ious season, as did Captain Settegast. The Houston Ace was a little slow in rounding into shape, but in the last of the season gave flashes of his scintillating offense that brought the fans to their feet on several occasions. The greatest " pinch hitter " of the club w-as Carrie Nation. Behind time in getting into form, he hit his regular stride in the Baylor game and from then on played in beautiful style. Probably the hardest fighting and most dependable man on the team was Captain-elect Esquival. Sandi was everywhere at once and always to his opponent ' s disadvantage, and as the season progressed he was recognized as one of the most dangerous men on the squad either in floor work or in ringing baskets. The work of Wright, Stalker, Smalley and Eason was always creditable and for each of them the future holds well-deser ed recognition on the court. While it was seen earh " that the chances for another title were rather dark, the Texas team showed a fighting spirit that resulted in several unexpected victories and in many cases proved to be a stumbling block in the path of other aspirants for the championship. The most notable of these was the game with Arkansas and the final game with A. and M., when the Steers trounced the Aggies and brought the season to a successful close. y - li - I WSHa cactM. t92j -fe- t= » £ 3 u f Sm ALLEY Eason Wright Review of Games In the first game of the year the Longhorns nosed out the Horned Frogs in a close contest during the last minute of play when Esquivel batted in a field basket. Schuhardt was removed from the game with a broken leg. In the series with the Oklahoma Aggies the Longhorns dropped both games by the scores of 46-10 and 25-15, respectively. In these two games the Oklahoma Aggies clearh- demon- strated that they would be potent factors in the pennant race. Although crippled after their two games with the Oklahoma Aggies, the Steers put up a stubborn fight, but they bowed to the Mustangs 31-26 in their third defeat in four days. In the next two weeks Stewart put his team through a rejuvenation process and the first Baylor game found Matt Newell at guard in Schuhardt ' s place. This seemed to be all that was necessary to round out a powerful aggregation, for the Steers decisively defeated the Bears 31-21. In a game featured by the close guarding of Smallev and Foster, the Longhorns gained a much-desired revenge on the Mustangs in a 16-15 victory! In the first Christian win over the Longhorns in any sport, T. C. LI. trimmed the Steers in a rough battle led by the flashy George, the elongated captain and center of the Purple team. In their next combat the Steers retaliated and took the second Baylor game 19-16. The accurate goal shooting of Carrie Nation was responsible for the win. Page 244 3 -;Hgr - g t hg C2tCtW!S I025|m- a : yig g s Stallter Cook, Manager LiTTLEFIELD Yearling Coach Review of Games — Continued The Longhorn cagers pulled a va ' from the Rice Owls in a closely fought game to win 20-16, but Texas onh- gained the lead in the last few minutes. In the dedication game of the new Aggie Memorial Gymnasium, Texas A. and M. defeated the Longhorns 21-14. Esquixel turned in a brilliant floor game, but was unable to get away from the guarding of Baker and Washburn for shots at the basket. By excellent guarding the Steers materialh- dampened the pennant chances of the Arkansas Razorbacks in a 20-18 win. The flashy Esqui ' el was high-point man, with four goals, being closely followed by King of the Razorbacks with sev en markers. The guarding of Newell and Foster was the feature of the game. In the second game the Longhorns completely crushed the title hopes of the Porkers by the score of 21-12. Carrie Nation starred with his goal shooting and added ten points to his credit. The air-tight guarding of Newell was worthy of mention. In the second Rice game Captain Settegast with fourteen markers lead his team to a 28-13 victory. Fitch, the brilliant Owl forward, was held powerless by Bertie Foster. In the best game of the year the Steers drubbed the Texas Aggies by the score of 17-13. Esquivel was the individual star; his floor work was superb as he sped from place to place to the dismay of his opponents, and accounted for 8 of the 17 Texas points. Although a recruit in the game, Newell played his guard position like a veteran. Page 245 a! Hi 4 IT k gghe CigtCtw t925| - -t = . - X3l . ,,„,...;-:55Je :rDcrd5:=r= ■• t ' — Iiiter Scliolastic Baskettall = = ssiL.j:5a?= ALL-STATE SELECTIONS First Team Name borschow Brock Welch J. Davis Friary Team Position EI Paso Forward Beaumont Forward Sherman Center Stephen ville Guard Brackenridge Guard Name E. Davis Miller Stahl Chambers W. Carson Second Team Team Stephen ville Brownwood Beaumont Brownwood El Paso ALTHOUGH Beaumont had competed before in the annual inter-scholastic tournaments and had even reached the semi-finals, never before had they won a state championship. A great deal of the credit for Beaumont ' s excellent showing is due to the splendid playing of Brock, forward, and Friary, guard, both of them winning berths on the first all-state team. Stahl, while hardly equaling the brilliancy of his two teammates, was a powerful factor in the Beaumont showing. The championship game between Beaumont and Brackenridge High was plenty full of thrills to excite the most casual observer. After Beaumont had piled up an apparently sufificient lead, the scrappy San Antonio team fought the winners to a fine edge and tied the score. However, they could not maintain the killing pace and Irwin of Beaumont threw a goal that won for the south Texas boj ' s 14-12. Stephenville and El Paso had a hard battle for third place honors, but El Paso could not overcome the classy brand of basketball exhibited b ' the Stephen- ville lads. Though the score was close at the end of the first half, Stephenville out-passed and out-shot the border boys for a decisive 21-15 win. The tournament this year was characterized by the sportsmanship and fight of all the contestants. Though many of the teams did not figure so high in the percentage column, they all hit 100% with the followers of the basket game, so that every one looks forward with interest to the inter-scholastic league of next -ear. Pa e 246 g;= 4« itg ? - yw X [4=: -g - gg 3 g Revie w of tlie Season TENNIS history at the University of Texas began with Stacy and Broad, who before the war made a name for themselves and for the institution throughout the South and Southwest. In 1921 Granger and Drumwright, who had lacked only two points of capturing the national doubles champion- ship in 1920, won the Southwestern Conference titles in singles and doubles, and together with Gregory, Klatt and Brown won seven dual meets without w J B losing a single set. In addition, Drumwright went to the semi-finals in the jjU national meet and ranked seventh. In 1922 the Texas netmen again captured T " T the Conference title with little difficulty and White and Granger were fifth in the national doubles ranking, losing to Yale only after a close three-set match. The 1924 team set a record that was difficult to surpass when, in addition to winning the Southwestern championship. White and Thalheimer captured the national doubles ' title in June at Philadelphia. With such a ' record before them, the 1924 tennis team swung into action by winning all dual meets with little difficulty and capturing the Conference championship in both singles and doubles, with only Texas men playing in the finals. These victories were only the beginning of the most brilliant season that Texas netmen have ever had in a national tennis meet, a meet which included entries from Oxford and Cambridge, as well as from several leading American universities, including Harvard, Yale, Princeton and Cornell in the east, and Leland Stanford and the University of Southern California in the west. After slashing his way through a string of brilliant victories in singles. White lost to Anderson of Columbia, who had defeated Weinstein, the California wizard, and mixed doubles partner of Helen Wills. The match, after two gruelling sets, was stopped b rain, with the score at one set each. The next day the match was continued, and White lost the next set and the match. After winning the first round by default Thalheimer lost White Captain » CGhC C2iCtv jS 10 w « Review of tlie Seasoii==-Coiitinuedl to Pfaffman of Harvaal in a hard foujiht match. The otlu-r Texas entries. Sledge and Rrewster, were defeated in the first rounds. It was in the douliles niatehes th.it tiie Texas netnieii achie ■ed the crown- ing glor -. I ' nused to pUuing on lawn courts and handicapped by White ' s strenuous pla ing in the singles, the Texas doubles team of White and Thal- heimer began their string of victories 1) - winning from the powerful Jones- Hopkins combination of Yale. The next team to go down before the slashing dri es of the Longhorn stars were Wilson and Walentine of Chicago, who were beaten in straight sets. The final match proved to be the hardest test that the Texas men had yet encountered. After a ijiatch which went four full sets White and Thalheinier defeated Pfaffman and Ingraham of Harvard, 6-3, (J-4, 5-7, 6-4, and captured the National doubles championship. In this match " Red " Thalheimer got revenge on PfafTman, who had eliminated him in the second round of the singles ' tourne ' . .A comparison of scores of the doubles rounds with those of last year will show how the W ' hite-Thalheimer combination had developed during the year. Last year the final match went five long sets, the last of which was played in semi-darkness. This %ear they lost only one set in the final match, as com- pared with two sets last year. The 1924 tennis team was undoubtedly the greatest in the history of tennis at the Universit ' of Texas. Although each member of the team was himself an indi •idual star, the records set by the doubles ' teams, not only in the Conference meets but in the national tourney as well, show the great amount of teamwork that was manifested between the players. Imbued with Texas fight and with a " can ' t be beaten " spirit, the Longhorn netmen established a reputation for themselves, for the Uni -ersity and for the whole State and Southwest in tennis circles throughout the Lmited States. Thalheimer Caplain-elect Penick gets 1025 squad together for early training Page 240 3a [S€Z3E : 3:e: 3OT5C3IE3» [Cfghe cactvtjg t025f - i: Ig az lE s w J e I U f Capt. White Thalheimer Brewster Dual Meets IN THE first of the dual meets Texas overwhelmed Baylor without the loss of a set, due to the brilliancy of White, Thalheimer, Willis, and Funkhouser. Although crippled by the loss of both White and Willis from the regular line-up, the Long- horns easily won from S. M. U. Funkhouser, substituting for White in the doubles, played a mar ' elous net game. Thalheimer, Funkhouser, Bell, and Brewster made up the team. The Longhorn racqueteers made a clean sweep of the matches against Texas A. M. Brew- ster ' s absence necessitated the playing of two singles matches by Bell, both of which he won. Willis, Funkhouser, Bell, and Brewster made up the team. The Steers took five out of six games from Tulane in a hard match. The playing of the whole team of Thalheimer, Bell, Funkhouser, and Brewster was faultless. With the initial participation of Sledge and Lo ' e in intercollegiate competition the orange team took six matches from Rice with the loss of but one set. White returned to his team-mate Thalheimer and they displayed their old superiority in disposing of Moore and Fitch 6-4, 6-4. In the final match of the season the varsity netmen defeated the Oklahoma Sooners 4-2, led by White and Thalheimer. In a sensational game won by White from Harrington, the Sooner ace, and when paired with Thalheimer the Steer team easily defeated the best of Oklahoma Uni- versity. Captain White demonstrates his dazzling sereice. Page ijo rr x Cac tvviS l925l - a : ' 3? n i V % ' h FUNKHOUSER I Willis Bell 1 ■ ' |! Conference Meet ON Mav 16-17 the premier tennis stars of the southwest conference representing Texas, T. C. U., Bavlor, S. M. U., Rice, and Texas A. M., assembled at Dallas to determine the cham- pionship for 1924. After the cloud of battle had passed, it was found that the Texas court-men White and Thalheimer, had retained their conference doubles crowns, though forced to extend themselves by their teammates, Willis and Funkhouser. This final match was a hard fought, slashing, brilliant exhibition of tennis such as is seldom equaled on any court. In the singles matches White won from his team mate Thalheirner in a spectacular contest. After Thalheimer had won the first two sets and had the second 5-2, White flashed forth in un- beatable style and took the last two sets. In the National Intercollegiate Meet, held at Philadelphia June 27-29, White and Thal- heimer won the intercollegiate championship for the second consecutive time when they smashed their way through the defense of the Harvard pair of PfafTman and Ingraham 6-3, 6-4, 5-7, 6-4. The scores show that Harvard did not ptit up the battle that the Yale netmen gave the Texas tennis stars the vear before as the Orange combination lost but one set in the final match. In- terest in the play was stimulated by the revenge of Thalheimer on Pfaffman who had defeated him in the singles contest. Thalheimer drives one through opposition Page 231 3. I I ?fe 1 I |gghc CgtCtWig t9g5 jjSgr- s:] Ranking of Texas Tennis Stars IN THE National open tournament doubles White and Thal- heimer ranked sixth. In the National Intercollegiate doubles, White and Thalheimer were champions. In the Conference and State doubles they ranked first and were tied with each other in the All-State singles, the match having never been finished. White was ranked twenty-ninth in the National open tournament. Sledge, Manager Funkhouser retaliates with a hot one n Red Mather demonstrates with a Tilden service 4 - g- ijic :gz 3 KC Cactvi. t925 E widWHaw fc»w»»Miwyi ( The Cross=Coiintry Season y BEGINNING the season with brilliant prospects, the 1924 Cross- country team suffered a severe blow to championship hopes when Captain Jim Reese of Olympic try-out fame was declared ineligible for cross-country competition. This loss was largely responsible for the de- feat at the hands of Texas A. M. early in the season. In spite of the tiring effects of the trip to College Station and the loss of Varsity ' s premier runner, the Longhorn harriers gave the Farmers a stiff fight over even, ' inch of the course, losing only after a gruelling struggle by the score of 25 to 32. The following week, stinging with the defeat by the Aggies, the Steers came back with a vengeance and won the Conference championship in the fifth annual meet held over the Varsity course. The Longhorns cinched the title easily, winning over their nearest opponents, Texas A. M., by the score of 42 to 33. Sandi Esquivel, a recruit from the year before, nosed out Royall of A. M. in the final lap of the race and set the record for the course and the Southwestern Conference in 19 minutes and 57H seconds. Captain Coale of the Longhorns placed third and Williams and Miller finished ninth and tenth, respectively, giving the Orange and White har- riers an overwhelming margin for victory. In Esquivel and Coale, Coach McLean had developed two of the greatest coursers in the conference. Connor, captain-elect, showed great promise during the season and should develop into a good distance man next year. With such men as these, and with Williams and Miller return- ing for the coming season, the 1925 cross-country team promises to repeat the performances of the past two years and bring a third conference victory to the pen of the Longhorns. COAI.E, Capl lin Page 254 t i cfeJ sfe TfT fM=- »2! E. :3E= 2 Z L c i hc Cactvu t925l) % f .t : ' . s 5tlinff Season ..-- ITX SPITE of the fact that wrestling as a major sport has taken a decline ■ in l)oth the Conference and in Longhorn circles in the past two years, the 1924 season opened with fair prospects for a championship. Captain Fred Ford and Olin Turner, two letter men of the pres ' ious season, both returned and made a bid for their old places on the squad. In the light- weight division was Larry Frazier, letterman of 1922, who had been ruled from competition in 1923 on account of scholastic ineligibility. Oscar Martin and big John Gooch were the best l)ets in the heavyweight class and Bob Campbell and Bob Reeves won the 14o-pound and 155-pound positions, respecti ely. Coach McLean started work with his proteges earl}- in the fall term, and after all try-outs had been eliminated he started training his grapplers for the meet with Oklahoma A. M., the only meet on the Longhorn sched- ule. The Steers were o erwhelmingly defeated by the Indians, but con- sidering the handicaps under which he labored, Coach McLean was able to place some able matmen in the field and the meet was featured by draws obtained by the dought - Longhorns from their more experienced opponents. In the 115-pound class, Frazier lost to his opponent only after a bitter struggle. Turner, captain-elect, appeared as the shade of Pet Brown and fought his man so bitterly that the match was continued for extra periods and was finally declared a draw. Captain Ford lost his match in the last few minutes of the meet, after putting one of the gamest fights and ex- hibiting some of the best wrestling of the entire group. Campbell, Reeves, Martin, and Gooch were handicapped by lack of experience on the resin and were all forced to bow to the more ex- perienced Oklahoma grapplers. Ford Captain if -ki.. -n h i) f RuFus King Captain TWO overwhelming victories, one close triumph, and a sensa- tional tie were the results of the Freshman eleven of 1924. Coach Littlefield moulded the first undefeated team for yearlings since the memorable galaxy of Frosh stars of 1920. Drubbing the John Tarleton eleven, a strong Junior college com- bination, 39 to 6 at Stephenville, the Frosh opened a successful sea- son. In their second battle at Beaumont, the Frosh barely eked out a 9-to-7 victory over the strong South Park College team, coached by " Bull " Johnson, former Texas Aggie luminary. A drive through the line by Captain Rufus King and a field goal b - Potsy Allen supplied the points for the Frosh triumph. Armistice Day found the embryo Steers whipping the Schreiner Institute team at Kerrville by a 42-to-7 score. Scintillating work by the -earling backfield featured the game. The Frosh closed the season in a thrilling 14-to-14 tie with the Brooks Field A -iators, a team composed of former Eastern collegiate stars. A freshman linesman off side gave the Fliers the extra point after their second touch-down, which allowed them to avert a 14- to-13 loss. Leo Baldwin ' s brilliant running was the highlight of the contest. Letters were awarded to the following: Captain R. King, Al- len, Gambill, Joe King, Baldwin, Estes, Saxon, Higgins, Vestal, Lan- da. Red Smith, Haney, Pfeiffer, Phenix, McCuUough, Hargroves, Joe Smith, Webb, Adamson, Westerfeldt, J. W. " Smith, Muckleroy, Cloud, McBride, Coffee, Kocurck, and Burnham. Al l of these men will be candidates for next year ' s Longhorn eleven and should fill the gaps made by the passing of many old men from this ear ' s squad. ne C«ictv4Kf ii» 4 A (n IT ii: r 111 ; Freshman m LKARXIXG Ci)ach Littlcfiekl ' s o;ame and the fundamentals in a hurr ' , the 1925 frosh club early showed some prom- ising material that should be a great aid to Stewart for the com- ing season. Although they did not play many games, they showed well in every encoimter and won every one with the exception of one drop to Terrill School of Dallas. In the first game of the year Littletield ' s frosh quintet de- feated the Meridian Cougars in a rough and tumble contest b ' the one-sided score of 22-9. Patrick and Loniax played well for the fish. A few days later the fish clearly demonstrated their superiority over the Dummies in a 35-10 game. The gods fa- vored the ' 25 men, and the fish basketeers won from Bracken- ridge High by the close score of 25-23 in an erratic and spectacular game. The freshmen missed many crip shots, but finally forged ahead due to the efforts of Estes and Campbell. In a dull and slow game the fish won from Allen Academy 17-10. The game was listless throughout, hardly any fouls being called as neither team expended the effort necessary to cause them. Mien the freshmen went to Dallas to play the Terrill School, they ran up against real opposition. They lost the first game to the Academy bo ' s, but recovered the next day and took the second game 26-20. Although the frosh team did not boast of many individual stars, it was composed of men who like the work, the kind of athlete that coaches like to work with. The following men received numerals: Captain Estes, McCullough, Joines, Lomax, Campbell, Smith, B. M. Cause, R. W. Cause, G. John, Kriz and Patrick. 4 Estes Captain n u V Pag ' 2S7 17 ( gghc CgijCtvvjg 102! f " I « IT I « n I The Frost Baseball Season ■ ' -- Awa i " - " ' ' ' " ' ' = ;5 L.J ;:==== O Williamson Acting Captain PLAYING a brand of baseball that would put many conference teams to shame, the 1924 Ineligibles, under the tutelage of Rube Leissner, famous Longhorn pitcher and slugger, won every game on their schedule except one. This galaxy of embryo Steers, made up of transfers, ineligibles and freshmen, proved to be a hard-hitting crew from the start, and with the excellent mound work of William- son and Cox they put every team encountered to rout with sizable scores. The playing card of the frosh included three games with the T. S. D. Silents, two with Lampasas High School and two with Brack- enridge High of San Antonio. The last game with Brackenridge was lost b - a lone tally after the frosh had staged a ninth-inning rally, which garnered five runs. Cox allowed only five hits in this game and these were scattering, but errors were responsible for the hi-boys ' runs. All of the games with the Dummies were tight, the scores being 6-3, 7-5 and 8-6, respecti ely. In the third game. Cox released only six hits and fanned ten of the silents. The first Lampasas game pro ' ed to be a race-course, the frosh winning by the top-heavy score of 25-3. The second was a little more close, as Lampasas got an early lead. This was soon overcome, however, and the yearlings won by a safe margin. Men that are playing on Uncle Billie ' s nine this season who pas- timed on last year ' s ineligible squad are Williamson, Williams, and Cox. Each is a ball player of much promise and under the guiding eye of the " Grand Old Man " should de " elop into big league timber. The following were awarded letters: Ineligibles — Bivins, Stoke, Close, Moore, Davis, Wimberly, Cox, Riviere, Thompson, York, Guyer, and McKnight. Freshmen — Williamson, Knox, McGlasson, Burnstein, Radford, Kreuger, Honeyman, Hawkins, Williams, Bashara, Ar- nim, Montague and Browder. j] KeCactwg tgzatl az ' S s s rSS StzDcrrB ' RACK at Texas made rapid strides in the past two years, and one big ■ factor in its development is the class of athletes that may be found on the yearling roster. The spring of 1924 was no exception to the rule, for when Coach Littlefield called his cinder-pathers together, he found a group of potential stars that needed only rounding out and a little groom- ing. If these men make eligibility requirements, Texas will not need worry about a successful track team for the next few years. It was unfortunate that a team possessing the power of the freshmen could not ha ■e had a greater opportunity to display its ability. The tri- angular meet with Varsity and Shorthorns, and a dual meet with Austin High were the encounters of the year. In both of these, however, the yearlings showed exceptional prowess in several events, demonstrating that they would be potent factors on the Varsity squad of 1925. Aubrey Cockrell was one of the speediest freshmen that Littlefield has had to work with for -ears. Although he vv-as inexperienced and lacked the finish of a polished track man, he ranked with the foremost of Texas ' sprint men. He is still joint holder of the state record in the 100- and 220- yard dashes. Stallter was also one of Littlefield ' s prides and should de- velop into a speedy hurdler. Haggard proved to be an exceptional high- jumper, as he won from Varsity ' s best several times. His best mark was 6 feet, 1 inch. Conner, in the middle distances, and Celaya, with the dis- cus, were both men of unusual merit. Frosh receiving numerals were Conner, Stallter, Cockrell, Moore, Celaya, Miller, J. T. and J. L. Patter- son, Haggard, Reynolds, King, J. S. and W. A. Swearingen, Brown, Yar- brough and Houghton. The Frosh Track Season Cockrell, Captain X. ' ' -Jl V O I Page 25g f0h ? cactvv jQti 2 5 4 r m 0 t i ji f Pre-Law football team Sigma Nil handball learn Delta Tail Delta yicimniiiig team Engineer track team KSiiZ- J j z m rr: h a ca ct w!5 t Phi Delta Theta track team Pi Kappa Alpha horseshoe champs Law tennis team - r«ai? i Beta Theta Pi University champs ■ 3:]E= 2I£ €1CEK WSlxc Cactwjg t925lM- i S 1 I Hi I Engineer basketball team IK --■ wm E- 3 1 ZE It V . . fSHu cactu.- tr t: z -jH s spS. Orchesus Dancing Club % I — A xf. s ' ■■ " ■-- ' jIP A - = ,_., ' ' ' ' ' - -!l!I!!X!I!!!!- Woman ' s Athletic Ass ' n =55S%„F i5S " N 7 " ITH Miss Anna Hiss as director, the Department of Physical Education for Women has undergone remarkable development in the past year. Under her tutelage a College of Physical Education has been established and twenty- five women are working for a B. S. degree in Physical Education. Texas is the first school in the state to take this step and Miss Hiss is largely responsible for it. Most of the activities of the Department are centered about the Women ' s Athletic Association, which is a member of the National Athletic Conference of American College Women. X ' aluable suggestions were brought back by the dele- gates sent to the convention held by that organization in California in April, 1924, and have been put into effect. A regular point system based on class teams in each sport is used in awarding the " T " sweater and blanket. Various clubs, such as the Turtle Club, Racquet Club, Rifle Club, etc., offer special work and interest in particular sports. Orchesus, the dancing club, has been developing rapidly, and under the tutelage of Miss Susie Fisher has become one of the most popular clubs in the Physical department. T. O. C. — Texas Outing Club, under the leadership of Miss Ruth Alexander, has interested a large number of the women students in various forms of outdoor activity such as hiking, rowing, bicycling and skating. The Association is managed by a council consisting of Misses Smith, Church, Hargis, Dunlap, Hall, Eisenlohr, Walling, Holland, Abshear, McMillan, Biggio, Sandel and Alexander, assisted by Miss Josephine Schmid. i,- ■ . ' ' ' ;« ' 1 JU H B ' m - Vjfii i ' ' k F . |i ' 1 Top roxi ' — Chikch, Hakims, Uu. nlai ' , Hall, Erwin, Eisenlohr Bflltom row — Walling, Smith, Schmid, Holland, Abshear m. QLADYS LOVE ' ;ii jr[i li .il:liill ' l ' iiiii4 ' -illi.:ii,!rililiililhlllllllini ALICE COOKE ' MATVTHA JO J OHMS OH AE QLIDDEK i. amiimuiiniimisiiiusuniuHtiwniim " BESS TOBINL ELIZABETH HUDSPETH O O OOOOO OOOi rf IM; " Photography Dax Ervix McCaskill Qostiimes Lynch ' s luedeche-moffat Josephine Theis h T 6 W f wwwww i rirw r rfr i Mi I fSIg- a L im t hc CietCtwg t025f)gt S L4k - gX " r " ir Past 277 Phi Beta Kappa - IS " kM Founded at William and Mary Colege, 1776 Alpha of Texas established, 1804 E. W. Winkler Miss Clara Parker H. Y. Benedict . Tom Adam Andrews Alpha Boyett Georgie Weems Cooper Polly Pearl Crawford Barbara Platt Eikel John O. Gragg ' iviAN Green Kenneth Hackler Ethel Hartman Henry George Hendricks Dorothy V irschfield Helen Mar Hunnicutt Ola Johnston OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary-Trcdsitrer Class of June, 1924 Gottlieb Langner Harry James Lefkowitz Frank Henry Newlee Nellie Howard Parramore Charner M. Perry Roger Paul Peters Mary Mildred Pickle Samuel Gaines Post Floy Roots Zula Terry Charles A. Timm Charles F. Wiebusch LUCILE DE NeVERS WiLLIAMS Junior SiDDiE RoBSON Armstrong Josephine Bennett RoYALL Mann Calder Five, iQ2j Joe Lee Dorroh Rosemary Walling Gordon Thomas Whyburn Class of Aiii!,iist, 1Q24 Perry Cossard Baird, Jr. Vera Hefner EsTELLA Ballew Florise McLaurine Isaacs John 1 dwin Conner Elizabeth Lovell Mary Eva Crutchfield Roscoe Coleman Martin Kate Eppright Walter Adolph Schulze Coral Horton Tullis ISa WShe cactM-g i925| t IT C S " Tan Beta Pi • " " ■ ' i :,,i_; 2;:5S=-= Honorary Engineering Fraternity Founded at Lehigli University, 1885 Alpha of Texas Established, 1916 OFFICERS W. H. Wilson President H. F. KoHLER Vice-President C. J. EcKHARDT . . . Recording Secretary F. E. Streater . . . Corresponding Secretary P. J. Rempe Treasurer L. D. CiOLDEN Cataloguer J. V. HiGHTOWER . . Associate Editor of " Bent " FRATRES IN FACULTATE E. C. Bantel J. AI. Bryant T. U. Taylor H. Y. Benedict A. T. Granger H. R. Thomas S. L. Brown V. H. McNeill B. F. Treat P. J. RuroLPH FRATRES IN UNT ERSITATE 1S23 P. W. Clark R. E. Tannich 1924 H. F. KoHLER W. A. Schulze C. F. Weibusch L. F. AIarek F. E. Streater Theo. Williamson Kindred McLeary A. H. Ullrick J. P. Woods 1925 Drew Allen C. J. Eckhardt W. A. Hunsucker Maurice Artzt Cris Elliott W. F. McCandless R. M. Baker A. H. K. Fehr W. F. Newberry R. R. Brown L. D. Golden P. J. Rempe W. K. Brown J. ' . Hightower M. D. Rust A. B. Clark D. C. Hoffman W. H. Wilson H. B. Dieter Oswald Wolf 1926 J. W. Akkerman James D. McFarland X ' alerie Schneider Leland Barclay W. B. Preston U. U. Stallings K. E. Burg B. E. Short J. Strak.hton Page 27S i Id 1 ff J T ii ityji {t5h«? Cact vjg i025lT I jignia i f 5:£S%_„,. IVS. Business Administration Scholarship Socict ' founded February 23, 1913 Alpha of Texas established May 29, 1922 Clarence F. Archer James B. Marley . C. D. Simmons Fred H. Connally . A. P. Winston OFFICERS Spurgeon Bell F. W. Graff A. F. Hughes L. W. Blanchard H. A. Handrick P. F. Houston H. M. BONNETT L. H. DONAGHEY H. S. BURGIN J. O. Gragg K. A. Hackler C. F. Archer Claude Bailey McNeil Drumwright Page 279 Fratres in Facidtate E. K. McGiNNis A. H. RiBBINK R. J. Watkins MEMBERS 1922 J. Weldon Jones A. D. KOHLER J. A. McCURDY 1923 L. C. Garrard T. A. Harris M. D. Miller 1924 J. B. Marley J. P. McMahon C. D. Simmons 1925 H. O. Wilborn F. H. Connally ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Charles Harritt, Jr. R. W. Helons W. H. Keese President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms F. W. WooDB ridge A. P. Winston L. L. Rupert O. R. Strackbein G. F. MiTCHAM A. K. Tabor Maurice Thompson B. Welch J. I. Eiband J. T. Shulz J. P. Ware J2E2= J I i i m Phi Lambda Upsilon =55SS9l_ee«:= A I Honorary Chemical Society Founded at the University of Illinois, 1899 Texas Pi Chapter Established July 17, 1920 OFFICERS L. F. Marek President H. F. KoHLER Vice-President W. A. ScHULZE . Secretary S. A. Durban Treasurer J. F. KuTZER Sergeant-at-Arms A. D. Potter Alumni Secretary Dr. W. a. Felsing Councilor W. B. Duncan W. A. Felsing FRATRES IN FACITLTATE H. V. Harper H. L. LOCHTE A. D. Potter E. P. SCHOCH FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE W. L. Ayres S. A. Durban C. E. P. Jeffreys H. F. Kohler J. F. Kutzer L. F. Marek H. H. Meier Harris Pruitt V. Schneider W. A. SCHULZE F. E. Streater R. E. Tannich A. H. I ' llrich G. T. Whyburn i Pas ' iHo 1 2gr - I it rc s ssr- Ct he CgtCtWiS t925 E ]E Friars Blalock Burnett Chamberlain Button Dyer Gambill Gregory Hart Howell Kelly Marley McGiLL murphree Randolph Robertson Sledge Sprague White tgh ? cactwg t92i I f Phi Delta Phi ( M Honorary Law Fraternity Founded at University of Michigan, 1869 Roberts ' Inn of Texas Established, 1909 OFFICERS Ben R. Howell . Herman Pressler, Jr. Oscar E. Monnig A. Milton Vance . Josh H. Groce FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE John P. Bullington William Boyce Maurice Cheek Cecil Cook James Floyd Lawton L. Gambill Josh H. Groce Ben R. Howell Lewis Jeffry John C Phi Delta Phi, one o( the first stricth ' legal fraternities in the field, was founded in 1869 to promote a higher standard of professional ethics and culture in the Law School and in the profession at large. Those students of the Law School are eligible for membership who have not only shown themselves companionable, but have manifested ability and industry in legal study. In order that member- ship in the fraternity may have an essential honorary basis, a student must have an average grade of eighty per cent in all his work in the School of Law prior to his election. Aiming as it does, at a balance between studiousness and personality, Phi Delta Phi occujMes a unique position. Henry S. Kelly Leslie Lentz William Mathews Oscar Monnig Herman Pressler Davight Simmons Milton ' ance Robert ' iolette Harry K. Welch White Page sSi " w ,r - ' -i- .1— : t • rf T ' " " aiiceiiors I Hunorary Law Society Established 1912 Frank B. Clayton Oscar E. Monnig Ben R. Howell . OFFICERS Grand Chancellor Vice-Cluuicellor . Clerk MEMBERS Cecil R. Chamberlain Frank B. Clayton Lawton L. Gambill Josh H. Groce Robert B. Holland Ben R. Howell Oscar E. Monnig Harry K. Welch John C. White Chancellors, the honorary society of the School of Law of the University of Texas, was established in 1912. The purpose of Chancellors is to honor and reward by election those students who through a combination of consistent scholar- ship, personality, and achievement have shown themselves most likely to succeed and become a credit to their profession and their Alma Mater. Selections are made in the spring term from the Middle Law Class, and in the fall term from the Senior Law Class. The new members are notified of their election by " tapping " them on Tap Day at the Law Banquet respectively. Only those students who stand in the highest twenty per cent of their class are eligible for election, and no more than fifteen per cent of a class may be elected. Page 283 iSE Tg 1 ' I I •CJgHe Ci jCtwff t925l)] - ai] 2 m i V u V I rrs?=xX:=j:r=:33 =::= igma Gamma Epsilon ■■-- ' - ■• ===:::5gp;55_ Honorary Geological Fraternity Founded at the University of Kansas, 1915 Zeta Chapter Established, 1920 OFFICERS G. E. Green G. G. Easley W. A. Maley . L. F. McCOLLUM . President Vice-President Secretary and Treasurer Corresponding Secretary fratres in facultate Fred Bullard E. H. Sellards H. P. Bybee F. W. Simonds D. E. Petty J. A. Udden F. L. Whitney FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE W. C. Blackburn G. E. Green S. O. Burford J. B. LovEjOY Joe Cannon L. F. McCollum J. B. Carsey W. a. Maley J. E. CoEL E. a. Murchison H. R. Christner E. D. Pressler Gordon Damon R. T. Short G. G. Easley J. T. Still E. M. Funkhouser W. F. Weed R. C. Gaskel Bruce Whitcomb Sigma Gamma Epsilon, honorary fraternity of the profession of geology, mining, and metallurgy, was founded at the University of Kansas in 1915. The purpose of the organization is to foster the scientific and social achievement of its members, to extend the relations of friendship and assistance between the uni- versities of the I ' nited States and Canada, and the upbuilding of a national col- lege society devoted to the interests of the pure and applied science of geology, mining, and metallurgy. Cha])ters now exist at thirteen of the largest universities of the country. The Zeta Chapter was established at the University of Texas April 30, 1920. Members are chosen from the advanced students of geology, both scholarship and personality being requisites. Honorary membership is conferred upon success- ful, practicing geologists in the state of Texas. Sixteen students of geology and the entire faculty of the department compo.se the chapter at present. Activities of the fraternity include bi-weekh " meetings at which scientific papers are pre- sented for discussion, and topics of professional interest are brought to the atten- tion of the members. Page 2S4 [. =: rF- ggrW:T i hc cactt4.ff t025ltor- " ' s T Tlieta Sisma Phi Honorary- and Professional Journalistic Fraternity for Founded at the University of Washington 1909 Xi Chapter Established May 7, 1919 omen OFFICERS Frances Ethel Wipff President Sue Margaret Cousins Secretary Rachel DUNAWAY Treasurer MEMBERS IVIiLDRED Carson Mary Jourdan Kathryn Cochran Katherine iMaddrey Margaret Cousins Melba Mitchell Rachel Dunaway Vivian Richardson Prebble Durham Sarah Shannon Joyce Garrett Bernice Strawn Lyra Haisley Sarah Thaxton Frances Ethel Wipff FRATRES IN FACULTATE Mrs. Frances Rowe Williams FRATRES IN URBE Mrs. Elma Gunn Fulcher Mrs. Jane Y. McCallaum Miss Hazel Edwards Mrs. Bernice Milburn Moore Membership in Theta Sigma Phi is based on merit done in the School of Journalism and in the profession. An active member must be either a junior or a senior in the School of Journalism, and must regard journalism as her future profession. The fraternity has for its purpose the promotion of journalism among women, the development of individual capacity, and the rendering of service to humanit - through the press. Page 2S5 1 ffl ' A 18b ff he Cetctwff t925 )st-g V ■«fc ' W wi il-M ' w™ f Wwt Jm tMiWhv ........ ,.r,,».-.v- ' 57j agma Honorary Political Science Fraternity Nationally Organized with the Alpha Chapter at the University of Texas, 1919 OFFICERS Franklin J. Cox President Robert T. Cole Vice-President Campbell B. Beard .... Sccrctarv and Treasurer Sarah Dodson C. G. Haines H. G. James Arthur Kelly fratres in facultate RoscoE C. Martin Irvin Stewart Robert E. McClendon Charles A. Timm Robert H. Montgomery O. D. Weeks C. P. Patterson B. F. Wright, Jr. F. M. Stewart Charles T. Banister Campbell B. Beard Fannie Boyls Robert T. Cole Franklin J. Cox FRATRES IN LlNIYERSITATE Leon G. Halden Cooper K. Ragan R. D. Jackson Georgann Reid Blake Johnson Stanley G. Slavens Henry S. Kelly Roland B. Yoight Dorothy Most Charles F. Ward E. G. Moorhead The Alpha Chapter of Pi Sigma Alpha was organized at the l niversity of Texas in 1919. It was the purpose of the founders to establish an honorary organi- zation in political science that would further the teaching and studying of political science and create an " esprit de corps " among the faculty and acKanced students in that field. Since the origin of the fraternity at this University, a number of other chapters have been added. Among these might be named Oklahoma, Kansas, Kentucky and California (Southern Branch). Quite a bit of interest has been annised in Pi Sigma Alpha, and it is entireh ' ])robal)le that several other leading Ihiiversities will install chapters in the near futiu ' e. Page 2S6 HE C;-- TTT - {C?hg Cie CtW!g t93ll)£ - gE !si£gS Iv J Mi ::::; ™r::zr:::r5 2Gr a Phi EDsilon Honorary Public Speaking and Literary Fraternity Founded at the University of Tennessee, 1918 Tau Lambda Chapter Established March 14, 1921 i LI OFFICERS Joyce Cox Ann Marshall Helen Hunnicutt Dudley T. Wynn . President Vice-President . Secretary Treasurer Joe Bashara Campbell B. Beard Helen Boysen Anna Caswell Frank Clayton Everett Cline Moulton Cobb ' iola Corley MEMBERS Wilson Cowen Elizabeth Cox Ed L. Gossett David Heath Onata a. Klossner Charlotte Knowd Gordon Marsh Carol McKeever E. Allen Nisbet Ruth Penick Bennett Smith Rosemary Walling Sarah Frances Wells Lucille Williams H. C. Woodruff V Alpha Phi Epsilon is an honorary, literary, and iiuhlic speaking fraternity. Election to membership is recognition of long and meritorious service in the ranks of one of the nine literary societies of the campus. As an organization. Alpha Phi Ep- silon co-operates as much as is possible with the Public Speaking Council and Fac- ulty, and does all within its power to stimulate and foster interest in the art of public speaking. Genevieve Aron Rosalie Biggio Constance Douglas Margaret Duncan Dorothy Ann Fisher Etta Gilbert Roselle Gould Goree Elizabeth Greenlee Lola Greer Anna Hiss Ruth McMillan Ruth C. Ropes Mildred Taylor Elizabeth Tucker Margaret West Katherine Wheatley M t -i S ?fr r»] Page iSS ' {t he CigiCt:t4.iS 1925 Senior Woman ' s Honorary Fraternity Founded at Syracuse, N. Y., 1918 Texas Chapter Established May, 1923 Winifred Anderson Elleen Begg Rosalie Biggio Frances Cox Rachel Dunaway Stather Elliott Lucy Foster Etta Gilbert Marion Goode Annie Hill Anna Hiss W inifred Hume Linda Lancaster Thelma Lockwood Ann Marshall Lucy Moore Ruth Penick Jeanie Pinckney Lucy Rathbone Etelka Schmidt Katherine Shipp Mary Steussy Elizabeth Tucker Rosemary Walling Virginia Wilson Page sSq T rm rL 19 ! » C hC CigtCtWig t025l ' V PM Delta Kappa ssa F as? ' ' £i Honorary and Professional Education Fraternity Texas Mu Chapter Established, 1913 OFFICERS Ben F. Holland I.I. Nelson L. M. DiMMITT R. E. Garlin Hugo Bachle President Vice-President Recording Secretary Correspondijig Secretary Treasurer F. J. Adams Hugo Bachle O. B. Douglas Frederick Eby A. C. Ellis A. W. Evans R. E. Garlin C . T. Gray MEMBERS L. H. Halden R. C. Harrison Bertram Harry J. L. Henderson L. H. Hubbard W. E. James L. H. KiDD H. L. LOWMAN W. F. Ledlow A. E. Mackey B. F. PiTTENGER T. H. Shelby H. E. Speck W. S. Sutton J. L. Tennant O. A. Ulrich H. S. Von Roeder Phi Delta Kappa is a professional education fraternity with established chapters in the leading universities and colleges of the United States. In its nature it presents three aspects: namely, the professional, the fraternal, and the honorary. The purpose of the fraternity is to support the highest educational ideals and to encourage the principles underlying American education. It elects to membership only those men who are of sound moral character and of recognized professional training and ability and who are engaged in the scientific study of education. It seeks to ennoble and dignify the profession of teaching and to render the results of training and fitness of real benefit to humanity. To this end it endeavors to make three ideals dynamic in itself as an organization and in the lives of its mem- bers. The ideals are research, service, and leadership. .V n I fejghc Cie ctw t02M 2 3=1 15? — T? Women ' s Pan-Heiienic ■ : iLS B " OFFICERS ,: :=:= " t- ' - Mildred Canon Mildred Bell Anna Caswell Ruth Bell . President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer REPRESENTATIVES Pi Beta Phi Eugenia Dilworth, Anna Caswell Kappa Kappa Gamma Rosalie Biggio, Helen Ardrey Clii Omega Virginia Harper, Vida Herder Kappa Alpha Theta Roberta Welch, Exa Belle Sublett Zeta Tan Alpha Helen Hart, Wilma Witter Alpha Delta Pi Elizabeth Stamps, Ruth Ropes Delta Delta Delta Mary Virginia Dunn, Gertrude Murray Phi Mu Patti Bailey, Ruth Ratliff Alpha Phi Mary Goldman, Mildred Taylor Kappa Delta Mildred Canon, Morinne Taylor Gamma Phi Beta Mildred Bell, Elsa Erler Alpha Chi Omega Nell Sparks, Kathryn Sullivan Delta Zeta Ruth Bell, Martha McDowell I! Top row — Biggio. Bell. Dilwokth. Taylor. Bailey, Dunn. Taylor. Canon. Ratliff Middle raw — Goldman. Hart. Witter, McDowell. Sullivan, Murray. Beall. Caswell Bottom row — Stamps. Sparks. Ci ' kry. Ardrey, Erler. Harper. Welch. Ropes. Sublett Page 202 Ltghc Oiei xx 0 c 2 fSS.- 3. Texai Colors — Wine and Silver Blue OxA AsTiN, ' 26, Bryan Marion Ball. ' 26, San Antonio Martha Barclay, ' 26, Waco Sydney Barrow, ' 26, Shrevcport Elizabeth Bartlett, ' 27, Austin Dorothy Benners, ' 27, Dallas Rosine Blount, ' 26, Nacogdoches Marion Bone, ' 27, Beaumont Lois Camp, ' 27, San Gabriel Anna Caswell, ' 26, Austin Zetta , lonso, ' 26, San Antonio Frances Avery, ' 28, Austin Mary Avery, ' 2S, Austin Elaine Bizzell, ' 27, Bryan Katherine Brooks, ' 2S, Paris Eileen Butler, ' 28, Austin Lucille Camp, ' 28, San Gabriel Helen Clabkson, ' 27, Austin Marvlu Crosthwait, ' 2F.. Waco Pi Beta Phi .:-5%_g:?S?:==== ggjgg - AAqfaW U Founded at Monmouth College 1867 Alpha Chapter Established Feliruary 19, 1902 ACTIVE MEMBERS Kathleen Clinton, ' 27, Waco Hazel Cruse. ' 26, Beaumont Eugenia Dilworth, ' 25, Austin Maud Griffin, ' 27, Houston Marion Goode, ' 25, Austin Helen Hargraves, ' 26, Austin Elva Killingsworth, ' 26, Wichita Falls AL RY McCelvey, ' 26, Temple Kate McCullough, ' 27, Waco Stella Peden, ' 26, Houston Mary Hope Robinson, ' 27, Galveston PLEDGES CoRiTA Davis, ' 26, Mexico City LuciLE Flannery, ' 27, San Antonio Gray Gillette, ' 27, San Antonio Berat Hammett, ' 28. Shreveport Bess Harman, ' 27, Shreveport Betty Harris, ' 28, Austin Mittie Johnson, ' 27, Beaumont Margaret Jordan, ' 27, Shreveport Eleanor O ' Brien, ' 28, Beaumont Maydee Pedigo. ' 27. Beaumont Flower — Red Carnation Ruth Searcy, ' 27, Waco Harriet Sprague, ' 27, San Antonio Dorothy Sturgis, ' 27, Dallas Elizabeth Suggs, ' 27, Denison Elsie Townes, ' 27, Houston Jewell Waggoner, ' 27, Dallas Esther Watkins. ' 26. Austin Maidee Williams, ' 26, Commanche Elizabeth Wroe, ' 26, Austin Ada K. Wynne, ' 26, Wills Point Julia Robbins, ' 28, Austin Sarah Agnes Rust, ' 27, San Angelo Virginia Tallichet, ' 28, Houston Bess Tobin, ' 28, Austin ZoA White, ' 28, Roswell, N. M. Elizabeth Williams, ' 28, Paris Marjorie Winston, ' 28, Houston SiMONA WoFFORD, ' 27, San Antonio Wilfred May Wright, ' 28, Ft. Worth tfl Top row — Tallichet, Tobin, Butler, Hammond. F. Avery, O ' Brien. ' Cajvip, Rust. Winston. Robbins, Harris Second row — M. Avery. Brooks. White. Crosthwait, Camp. Benners, Wkoe, Harmon, Clarkson. Flannery, Bizzell. E. Williams Third rmv — Barclay, Griffin. Cruse. Clinton. Hargraves. Searcy. Townes. Robinson. Suggs, McCelvey. Watkins Bottom row — Dilworth. M. Williams. Goode, Killingsworth, Peden, Waggoner, Wynne, Barrow, Blount, Caswell, McCullough, Sturgis Page 2g ? L-cE E r - " j fc " a . •fe- g ; C hg C2lCtVl.ff t925lte- g l rs ? fcrx:=;33 -m = Founded at Monmouth College, 1S70 Texas Beta Xi Chapter Established, 1902 Colors — Light Blue and Dark Blue Alice Allen, ' 27, Hearne Emily Anderson, ' 26, Goldthwaite Helen Ardrey, ' 26, Dallas Elizabeth Baker, ' 24, Richmond Mary Louise Barry, ' 26, Marshall Linda Bellows, ' 24, Ft. Worth Rosalie Biggio, ' 24, Laredo Margaret Caldwell, ' 27, Ft. Worth Frankie Maud Carroll, ' 26, Houston Marg.aret Colston, ' 27, Hollywood, Cal. Isabel Crozier, ' 27, Dallas Margaret Duncan, ' 24, Wichita Falls Ola L e Falwell, ' 26, Palestine Mary Margaret Forbes, ' 26, Houston Marguerite W ' essendorf, Flower — Fleur-de-Lis ACTIVE MEMBERS Frances Graham, ' 25, Marietta, Okla. Bernice Green, ' 24, Austin Virginia H.allinan, ' 25, Victoria Jean Hammond, ' 27, Ft. Worth Flora Holman, ' 24, San Angelo Catherine Lee Howard, ' 26, Dallas Millicent Hume, ' 26, Austin Marjorie McClellan, ' 27, San Antonio Gertrude Mensing, ' 26, Galveston Evelyn Ryan, ' 27, Laredo Jane Seiser, ' 26, San Antonio Gertrude Sims, ' 27, Bryan Pattie Sims, ' 27, Bryan Sarah Wh. ley, ' 26, Marshall 25, Richmond Margaret Allison, ' 28, San Angelo Annette Bellows, ' 28, Ft. Worth Lucile Benson, ' 26, Wichita Falls Anne Blanton, ' 28, Abilene Carolyn Browne, ' 28, El Paso Ruth Butler, ' 28, Austin Charlotte Carnahan, ' 28, New York, N. V. PLEDGES Ruth Gorman, ' 28, San .Antonio Manon Griffith, ' 28, .Austin Alice Haughton, ' 27, Dallas Marie Rose Herman, ' 28, Dallas Dorothy Ho. g, ' 28, Dallas Elizabeth Hudspeth, ' 28, El Paso Martha Jo Johnson, ' 28, Austin Louise Masterson, ' 28, Houston Julia Matthews, ' 28, Austin Louise Millican, ' 28, Austin Tommy Si.mpson. ' 28, Laredo Louise Smith, ' 28, Houston Helen Snider, ' 27, Wichita Falls Vernon Webb, ' 28, Abilene Margaret West, ' 28, Brownsville Top roui— Johnson. Hoag. West, Herman, Matthews, Snider. Carnahan, Bctler, Mh.lican. Blanton A-«fon(i roa— Griffith. Hi ' ospeth, Gor.man. Simpson. Allison, A. Bellows, Holman. Webb, Mather. Benson, Hallinan Third rtwi — Ryan, P. Sims, Colston, Baker, Green, Falwell, Duncan, Forbes, Doughty, Allen. Whalev, Caldwell Bollom CTO— Hammond, Ardrev, Howard, Mensing. G. Sims, Biggio. Seiser. Anderson. McClellan. B. Smith, L. Bellows. Crozier Page 204 i I « i jGhc cactM-g loaaf) E n f w rrr=sS5S fc:D:r::rB5: 1 a " iCC ;?5 ?5 = Founded at the University of Arkansas, April 5, 1895 Iota Chapter Established May 5, 1904 Colors — Cardinal and Straw Flower — White Carnation Nell Beasley, ' 25, Crockett Hazel Dean Bennett, ' 25, Dallas Bernie Caldwell, ' 25, Cuero Katherine Campbell, ' 27, Austin Iarv Campbell, ' 27, Austin Flo Cauthorn, ' 27, Del Rio Ruth Corbett, ' 26, Ft. Worth Helen Ray Davis, ' 25, Austin Constance Dot;GLAS, ' 25, San Antonio Katherin Douthit, ' 26, Palestine Helene Files, ' 27, Shrevcport, La. Serena Giesecke, ' 26, San . ntonio ACTIVE MEMBERS Marian Gray, ' 25, Greenville Kathleen Hardvvicke, ' 26, Dallas Virginia Harper, ' 25, Austin ' iDA Herder, ' 27, Weimar Kathleen Houseman, ' 25, Houston MA LDA Isaacs, ' 25, Dallas Shirley Lomax, ' 25, Austin Anabel McLaughlin, ' 25, Trinity Annie L. Mewhinney, ' 27, Holland Barbara Mounts, ' 27, Frederick, Ok. Betty Nunn, ' 25, Aniarillo Josephine Posey, ' 27, Austin Martha Price, ' 25, Dallas Mary Ramsdell, ' 26, Austin Martha Reese, ' 26, Austin Mary Sanders, ' 27, Austin Jewell Terrell, ' 27, Austin Catherine Twichell, ' 26, Austin RosEM. RV Walling, ' 25, Austin N. talie Werner, ' 27, Palestine Darthula Wilcox, ' 27, Austin Stella Wilco.x, ' 25, Austin IviE Wilson, ' 26, Eastland C ' .- vRE Wooldridge, ' 27, El Paso Rebecca Bark, ' 28, Austin Marian Broome, ' 28, San Angelo Elizabeth Bryan, ' 27, Beaumont IMary Glenn Day, ' 26, Madisonville Dorothy DeLesdernier, ' 28, San Antonio PLEDGES Frances Foster, ' 28, Ft. Worth Lucia J.ames, ' 28, . ' Kustin Bettie Johnson, ' 28, . ' ustin Frances McConnell, ' 28, Jacksboro Katherine Rose, ' 26, Ft. Worth Helen McDonald, ' 28, Tyler Madlin Stevenson, ' 28, Houston Faye McGaugh, ' 28, Austin Beulah Sweetman, ' 28, Palestine Louise Pierson, ' 27, Austin Doris Pressley, ' 26, Ft. Worth Eliz. Randolph, ' 2S, Madisonville Top roic — McCoN.vELL. J. MES. D.w. McGaugh, Rose. Broome. Johnson. B. rr, Bry. nt. Randolph, Sweetman Second rou— Reese. Foster. McDonald. DeLesdernier, Giesecke. Lomax, Harper. Wilson, Castleberg, Davis, Caldwell, Duffie Third TOIL — Hardwicke. Wilcox, Terrell, Sanders. Mocnts. Corbitt, Douthit, Cawthorn, Shelton. Wooldridge, Ramsdell Bauom rm. — Anderson. Posey. Beasley. K. Campbell. B. Campbell. Mewhinney, Herder Walling, Price, Wilcox, Files, Houseman Tage 295 s ' {j ixn cactvv S 2 flffX,- 3Z ss:5a::r=crd3=:= Kappa Alpha Theta ==5S%™te::::=== Colors — Black and Gold Founded at DePauw University, January 27, 1870 Alpha Theta Chapter Established, 1902 Floiuer- ACTIVE MEMBERS -Black and Gold Pansy Eloise Baker, ' 25, Coleman Isabel Blackmon, ' 27, Groesbeck Louise Britton, ' 25, Dallas Katherine Bruce, ' 27, Orange Edith Cardwell, ' 27, Lockhart Lulu Lee Carter, ' 27. Austin Frances Coopwood, ' 27, Lockhart Clara Currie, ' 25, Amarillo Helen Eagleson, ' 27, Boise, Idaho Alice Fender, ' 25, Kaufman Lois Fender, ' 25, Kaufman Etta Gilbert, ' 23, Austin Anna Frances Griffith, ' 27, Austin Lorraine Heath, ' 26, Hondo Mary Hoyle Heatly, ' 26, Austin Julia Johnson, ' 26, Lubbock Anna Love, ' 25, Jacksonville Dorothy Mansell, ' 27, Austin Frances Mayfield, ' 26, Austin Elva McDonald, ' 25, Galveston Mary McKinley, ' 27, Hamilton Frances Myrick, ' 23, Lockhart Octavia Parchman, ' 27, Okmulgee, Okla. Maurine Rutland, ' 27, Austin Stella Slade, ' 25, Dallas Lucille Stover, ' 26, Orange Exa Belle Sublett, ' 27, San Benito Marjorie Watson, ' 26, Austin Roberta Welch, ' 26, Houston Frances Wells, ' 25, Austin Dorothy Whitehurst, ' 26, Houston Alice Adams, ' 28, Alice Mary Caldwell, ' 28, Austin V ' irginia Coombs, ' 28, Houston Ruth Flanagan, ' 27, Palestine Martha Hanna, ' 28, Galveston PLEDGES Frances Hicks, ' 28, Texarkana Sally Humlong, ' 28, San Angelo Sweetie Johnson, ' 28, Jacksonville Elizabeth Jordan, ' 28, Lockhart Gladys Love, ' 28, Jacksonville Laura Eleanor Marks, ' 28, Austin Helen McNeil, ' 28, Orange Mary Murphy, ' 28, San Angelo Johnnie Price, ' 27, Palestine Mary Lues Shadle, ' 28, Weatherford Katherine Thornton, ' 28, Dallas n Top raw — McNeil, Humlong. Hicks, Marks, Price, Thornton, Flanagan. G. Love. Jordan. Shadle Second roui— Murphy. Caldwell. Coombs. Johnson. Griffith. Heath. Bruce. Blackmon. Adams. Cardwell. Hanna Third rojc— Slade. Gilbert. L. Fender. Mansell. .- . Love. Sublett. Mayfield. Welsh. Currie. Watson. Parchman, BoUom row— Heatlev, Whitehurst, Coopwood, McDonald, McKinlev, Rutland. Eagleson. Baker. Carter. A. Stover ftghc cactw t92l| eta Tan Founded at irginia State Normal 1898 Kappa Chapter Established, 1906 Colors — Steel Gray and Turquoise Blue ACTIVE MEMBERS Fi.ORiNE AsHCROFT, ' 25, Sulphur Springs Ina Mave Ashckoft, ' 26, Sulphur Springs Margaret Atvvood, ' 27, Ennis .Alice Bass. ' 26, San Marcos Antoinette Burns, ' 25, Cuero Mary X ' ivian Cecil, ' 25. Dallas Mae CiLlDnEN, ' 25, Austin Martha CiOodman, ' 27, Corsicana Elizabeth C.reenlee, ' 25, Corsicana Helen Hart, ' 26, Austin Louise Lewis, ' 26, Austin Marjorie Little, ' 27, Beaumont Frankie McKinney, ' 25, Cooper Alice L LTSBERGER, ' 26, CotuUa Carter Mathews, ' 27, Nacogdoches Louise Murphey, ' 27, Lufkin Floy Jane Norwood, ' 26, Dallas Florence Perkins, ' 26, McKinney Orlena Shaw, ' 25, Sherman Irma Shidler, ' 25. Boulder, Colo. MiNiFRED Smith, ' 25, Austin Harriet St. Guilham, ' 27, San Antonio Gl. dys Stubbs, ' 27, New Braunfels Evorine Sweeton, ' 26, Greenville Catherine Terrell, ' 25. Ft. Worth Laura Tipps, ' 27, Seguin Mary Glen Vick, ' 25. Ft. Worth Marian White, ' 25, Dallas Ruth Boiirn, ' 26, San Antonio Virginia Browber, ' 2? ' , Memphis Vernon Brown, ' 28, Lubbock Gladys Burgess, ' 27, Corsicana Margaret A. Burgess, ' 28, Amarillo Frances Caldwell, ' 28, Ennis Mary Lou Carothers, ' 28, Sulphur Springs Josephine Clary, ' 26, Ft. Worth WiLMA Witter. ' 26. Belton PLEDGES Elizabeth Cowgill, ' 28, San Benito Helen Cowgill, ' 28, San Benito Hilda Curry, ' 28, Franklin Lucile Deusson, ' 28, Denton Alice Fleming, ' 27, Galveston Bess Gardner, ' 28, Austin Maude Gober, ' 27, Beaumont L BEL Gray, ' 28, Coleman Janet Hargreaves, ' 28, Dallas Josephine Houston, ' 28, Floresville Pauline Hughes, ' 28, Yoakum Annejo Mattison, ' 28, Dallas Mary H. Redmond, ' 25, Brownwood Franchelle Roberts, ' 28, Bryan Pauline Stoner, ' 28, Paris Neva Nell Wester, ' 26, Sulphur Springs Maurese Woodward, ' 27, Coleman Top raw—M. A. Burgess. Carothers, Hargreaves, G. Burgess, Mattison, Fleming. H. Cowgill, Woodwarb, Hughes, Brown, Red- Second rom—H?u°TON° Deusson. Maltsberger. Shaw. Lewis. Curry. H. Cowgill. Gardner. Stone. Norwood. Cecil, Browder Third rcOT— McKinney. Sweeton. Stubbs. Tips. White. St. GuiLH.«a. Burns. F. Ashcroft. I. M. Ashcroft. Murphey, Gray. Shideler Bollom i-tra;— Greenlee. B.isf. Atwood. H.-irt. Terrell. Mathews, S.mith. Witter. Little. Goodm. n. Glidden. Vick gghg CieiCtWg t925| - 3= E £ 3=3 A ! 3Rx S ' Colors — Blue and White Founded at Wesleyan College, May 15, 1851 Delta Chapter Established June 7, 1906 Flower — Violet ACTIVE MEMBERS Inez Alvord, ' 25, San Antonio Blanche Bacon, ' 24, Lubbock Miriam Barrier, ' 25, Port Arthur Nannie Bennett, ' 27, Angleton Emily Boone, ' 26, Dallas Margaret Davison; ' 26, Galveston Irene Eanes, ' 26, Austin Dorothy Findley, ' 25, Marshall Betsy Hale Filler. ' 25, Austin Elizabeth Knight, ' 27, Temple Ellen Limmermann, ' 27, Seguin Leaoto Martin, ' 25, Shreveport, La. Bennie MiLBiRN, ' 26, Austin Mildred Williams, Gladys Parker, ' 25, .Austin Dorothy Price, ' 25, Berino, N. M. Blizabeth Rice. ' 25, Austin Lorraine Robertson, ' 26, Lockhart Ruth Ropes, ' 26. El Paso Ruth S. xon. ' 27. Austin Hazel Shawver. ' 26, Austin Thelma Showalter. ' 25, Austin Slizabeth Stamps, ' 25, Seguin Louise Stevens, ' 25, Austin Coma Tittsworth, ' 26. Sabinal Helen Voss, ' 26, San Antonio Lucile Williams, ' 24, Austin 26, Austin Helen Beissner. ' 27, Galveston June Calloway, ' 26, San Antonio Margaret Ford, ' 27, . ' ustin Sarah Hardie, ' 27, El Paso Dorothy Lucas. ' 28. Galveston Edith Patterson, ' 28, Austin PLEDGES liGNON Reed, ' 28, Austin Helen Showalter. ' 28, Austin Mildred Shearon. ' 28. Dallas Esther ' incent, ' 27, Houston Rosalie Wilcox. ' 28. Austin Nan Williams, ' l?:. Austin Top r nv — Pattlksu.n, RtED. I-uku. Vinli ni. Williams. Haudie. Llcas Second rmc — Findlev. I immermann. Boone. Calloway. Shearon. Milbiirn, Wilcox. Price Third roiv — TiTTswoRTH. Bacon, Eanes, Saxon. .Stamps. Bennett. Shawver Bottom roiL — .Ai.voRD. Martin. Barrier, Knight. Ropes. Davison. Rice, ' oss Page Po8 ' I 3L :e= SI fs Sc jX fxc Cig Ctwg t925t ] ■m»fj»f xw.,ii ii Mi « ii«i ra j— Delt a Delta Delta " IL •:::: r C:?tV5?s= - " Colors- Page 200 Founded at the University of Boston Theta Zeta Chapter Estabhshed February -Silver, Gold and Blue Almeda Badger. ' 27. Austin Esther Berry, ' 25, Pearsall Gladys Blewett, ' 25. Dallas Kathleen Burnett, ' 26, Mount Sharp Margaret Caldwell, ' 27, Bonham Mabelle Cerf, ' 26, Ft. Worth Janice Denny, ' 27, Houston Belva Doss, ' 25, Bonham Mary Virginia Dunn, ' 27, Galveston Lyra Haisley, ' 25, Sinton Mary Jo Harlan, ' 26, Cameron Margaret Harper, ' 26, Austin Agnes Henderson ' 25, Cameron 1888 22, 1912 Flower — Pansy ACTIVE MEMBERS Margaret Howard, ' 26, Austin JoHNNYE James, ' 27, Ft. Worth Jim Jarrell. ' 25, Bishop Verda Jarrell, ' 24, Bishop Lucille Kelly, ' 27, Austin Mary Virginia Latimer, ' 27, Port Arthur Grace McNamara, ' 26, Austin Margaret Miller, ' 26, Austin Gertrude Murr ay, ' 27, Floresville Elizabeth Peak, ' 25, Dallas Louise Pfeifker, ' 27, Port Arthur Ellen P ' Pool, ' 2S, Dallas Virginia Taber, ' 26, Brownwood PLEDGES Sue Archib. ld, ' 27, Austin Edwina Avery, ' 27, Groveton Louise Baker, ' 27, Port Arthur Mary Kathryn Carson, ' 28, Whitesboro Melba Collins, ' 27, Austin Elizabeth Eckhardt, ' 26, Taylor Pauline Green, ' 27, Cameron Mary Jo Hairston, ' 28. Austin Gl. dys Hanger. ' 27, Ft. Worth Evelyn Hatcher, ' 26, Ft. Worth Dorthea Jones, ' 28, Monroe, La. Mary Elizabeth Laney, ' 28, Ft. Worth Bernice Ledbetter, ' 28, Dallas Elizabeth Madden, ' 28, Austin Marjorie McCall, ' 26, Brady .Agnes Rae, ' 27, Eldorado Lelia Tarkington, ' 27, Cuero Pauline Wallace, ' 27, Dallas Katherine Warren, ' 28, Houston Bess Wood, ' 28, Houston Top raw — .Archibald. Hanger. Baker. Avery, Hairston, Collins, Warren, Tarkington, Ledbetter Second row — Green. Madden. Laney. Howard. Eckhardt. Badger, Harlan, Rae, Latimer Third rou ' — Hais ley. Wallace. Murray. Taber. Berry. Harper. McNamara. Henderson. Doss. Blewett Bottom row — Kelly. James. Caldwell. Jakrell. Denny. Dunn. Burnett. Pfeiffer, Peak 1 gghc CgiCtvv 192II ss:5 t rrx!:::::B5 Pti Mm " iSSiLj Sj? Founded at Wesleyan College, 1852 Texas Phi Chapter Established May 15. 1913 Colors — Rose and White Flower — Enchantress Carnation Dorothy Hardy, ' 26, Dallas Winifred Hines, ' 25, Jackson, Miss. Mildred Jackson, ' 27, Austin ACTIVE MEMBERS Patti Bailey, ' 26, Rockport Mildred Carson, ' 25, Van Horn Julia Mae Eifler, ' 27, .Austin LuciLE Ellis, ' 25, Brownwood Josephine McHugh, ' 26, Slayton Betty Ewing, ' 26, Shadduck. Okla. Kathleen Pressley, ' 27 Edenburg Eugenia Ferguson, ' 26, Cleburne Ruth Ratliff, ' 26, Austin Louise Gilliam, ' 24, Tyler Margaret Seabury, ' 25, Brownville Josephine Teas, ' 26. Houston LuciLE Barnett. ' 28. Yoakum -Alice Hasness, ' 27, Mc.AUen Mary Holland, ' 28, Houston Lois Holly, ' 28, Houston Patty Jay, ' 27, Comanche Artis Martin, ' 2 , Yoakum Alice McGruder, ' 27, San Antonio Sweet McXamara, ' 28, Austin Maude Morgan, ' 26, Greenville PLEDGES Peter O ' Keefe, ' 26, El Paso EiNAR Ormsbee. ' 27. El Paso Cleo Ratliff. ' 27, Austin Helen Shafer, ' 27, Austin MiLLiCENT Sheridan, ' 26. Dallas Nolene Simmons, ' 26, Sherman Jamie Thomson, ' 27, Delhi, La. Rella W.alker, ' 28, Austin Janie Westmoreland, ' 28, Eagle Lake Tof roK— HoLLA.vu, Has.ness. Sheridan. B. r. ett. Westmoreland. Walker. Ormsbee, McNamara. Jay Second roa ' — Thomson. C. Ratliff. Simmons. Shafer. Bailey. Teas. Holly. Martin. O ' Keefe r ii rf rmv — Ferguson. Hines. Bish. Ellis. Morgan. Smoot. Seabury. R. Ratliff, Ridings. McHugh Hollom rmf— Pressler. Edgar. Blackburn. Jackson, Eifler. Carson. Ewing. Bowers. Hardy Page 300 gn lllg :: IF " - si C hc CgiCtWiS 19251 n-— xr f Alpha Phi Co ori — SiKer and Bordeaux Founded at Syracuse I ' niversity, 1872 Omega Chapter Established May U, 1920 Flowers. — Lily of the alley and Forget-Me-Not ACTIVE Mary Anderson, ' 25, Dallas Josephine Bennett, ' 25, Austin Willie Mae Berry, ' 26. Hubbard Marian Briggs, ' 27, Austin Lairie Brown, ' 26, Cleburne Jacobina Birch, ' 25, Decatur Mary Byron, ' 26, W ' eatherford Mabel Cooper, ' 27, San Antonio Dorothy Ann Fisher, ' 25, Dallas Mary Goldmann, ' 25, Austin Frances Grant, ' 26, Dallas Mildred Hackett, ' 25, San Antonio Anne Johnston, ' 26, Clinton, Miss. Anne Kelly, ' 25, El Paso Charlee Kelly, ' 26, El Paso Mildred Wyatt, ' 25 PLEDGES MEMBERS Marian Knaur, ' 25, Denison Aline Loyell, ' 26, Austin Anita Mantor, ' 25, Taylor Ruth Mantor, ' 27, Taylor Virginia Mantor, ' 25, Taylor Juliette Pagenstecher, ' 27, San Antonio Margaret Parsons, ' 25, Dallas Ruth Rogers, ' 25, Brownwood Cordelia Spiyey, ' 26, Bonham Mary K. Taylor, ' 26, Corpus Christ i Mildred Taylor, ' 26, Weatherford Gwendolyn Thomas, ' 27, Pharr Elizabeth Tucker, ' 25, Dallas Florence Vodrie, ' 27, San Antonio Virginia Wilson, ' 25, Palestine Dallas Deli Crisp, ' 27, Rosebud Elizabeth Crisp, ' 27, Rosebud Roberta Dean, ' 26, San Antonio Bonita Finney, ' 27, San Antonio Esther Gill, ' 28, Dallas Catherine Knaur, ' 26, Denison Top row — A. Mantor. Brown, Johnston, Gill. Springall. E. Crisp. D. Crisp, Dean, Treadwell, C. Knaur Second row — Fisher, Spivev, Wilson. Byron. Thomas. V. Mantor, Grant. Pagenstecher. Pettus. Lovell, Anderson Third row — FiNNEY, Bennett. Berry, C. Kelly, Robinson, A. Kelly. Vodrie. McQueen. R. Mantor. Burgh Bottom rou — M. K. Ta t,or. Parsons. Taryer, Rogers, Cooper. M. Taylor, Tucker, Hackett. Goldmann, Bricgs. Wvatt Page 301 Luella McQueen, ' 26, Dallas Nancy Pettus, ' 27, El Paso Elizabeth Robinson, ' 26, Palestine Mary Springall, ' 27, San Antoni Kathleen Tarver, ' 28, ShreYeport, Frances Treadwell, ' 27, Dallas c If I m J IT yj % j gghc cactw 10 ; a ueita Colors — Olive Green and Wliite Founded at Virginia State Normal, 1897 Sigma Epsilon Chapter Established, 1921 Flower — White Rose ACTIVE MEM Evelyn Blair, ' 25, Denton Maurine Brown, ' 26, Austin Beatrice Burnaby, ' 26. Beaumont Bettina Burnaby, ' 26, Beaumont Mildred Canon, ' 25, Lufkin Burton Copeland, ' 25, Somerset Elizabeth Ebv, ' 25, Austin Pauline Edwards, ' 27, Del Rio Florence Flynn, ' 25, Hutto Eusebia Foster, ' 25, Fort Worth Maxine Fristoe, ' 25, Austin Ellinor Ham, ' 27, Campbell, Mo. Helen Kerl, ' IS, Galveston Frances Whittaker, ' PLEDGES Mendora Bagby, ' 28, Edna Courtney Booth, ' 28, Austin Mable Brockhausen, ' 27, San Antonio Janice Durst, ' 28, Austin Elizabeth Woolford, BERS LuciLE Lawson, ' 25, Bowie Virginia Lovelace, ' 25, Austin Inez Lyon, ' 26, San Marcos Elizabeth Mitchell, ' 25, Wascom Sue Neelv, ' 26, Austin Ruth Penick, ' 25, Austin Dorothy Pettigrew, ' 25, Austin Zelda Ramsey, ' 25, Cedar Hill Elizabeth Smith, ' 25, Austin Mary Esther Streiber, ' 25, Yorktown Morinne; Ta xor, ' 27, Dallas Elizabeth Thrasher, ' 26. Austin Sarah Walker, ' 26, Timpson 2S, Austin Doris Hoefgen, ' 27, San Antonio Mildred Porter, ' 27, Yoakum Helen Jo Wicker, ' 26. Durham Elenor Woolford, ' 28, Austin 28, Austin Top row — Porter. Bagby, Hrockhausen. Wicker. Booth. Woolford. Woolforo, Durst, Ra-MSEY Second row — Lovelace. Whittaker. H. m. Pettigrew, Fristoe, Edwards. Lawson. Taylor Third row — Flynn. Blair, Streiber, Foster. Canon. Seastrunk, Eby. Penick. Copeland Bottom row — Thrasher, Walker, Smith, Lyon, Neelv, Burnaby. Kerl, Mitchell Page 302 Ctghc CietCt;wj5 t925 XT-- .■ • znz:: - 5 Colors — Brown and Mode Founded at Syracuse University, November 11, 1874 Alpha Zeta Chapter Established May 21, 1921 ACTIVE MEMBERS Flower — Pink Carnation Alvina Abrahams, ' 25, New Braunfels Mildred Beall, ' 25, Nacogdoches Helen Bovsen, ' 26, Austin Dana Bramlette, ' 27, Longview Kathryn Bryant, ' 26, Austin Edna Mae Caldwell, ' 26, Galveston Dorothy Carrixgton, ' 27, Austin Margaret Chamness, ' 27, Austin Lucy Cummins, ' 27, Haskell Rachel Dinnaway, ' 25. Amarillo Mildred Ellis, ' 25, Lufkin Nettie Turner, ' 27 Elsa Erler, ' 26, San Antonio Irene Gibson, ' 26, Pawhuska, Okla. • Pauline Gibson, ' 26, Pawhuska, Okla. Winifred Higginbotham, ' 26, Amarillo Ruth Hii.liard, ' 25, Caldwell Eva Belle Huling-Quaid, ' 27. El Paso Katy King, ' 26, Crockett G ladys Miller, ' 23, Austin Kathryn Shipp, ' 25, Ennis Florence Smith, ' 25, Tyler Mary Steussy, ' 23, Austin Santa Anna PLEDGES Maudie L RIE Burns. ' 27, Austin Frances Carlisle, ' 26, McKinney Martha Chamness, ' 28, Austin Fannie Eisenlohr, Dallas Dorothy Ellen Shivers, ' 26, Crockett Evelyn Farrell, ' 28, Houston Elizabeth Grandbury, ' 27, Austin Helen Hamilton, ' 28, Austin Elizabeth Marshall, ' 28, Dallas Top raw — Chamness, Boysen, Hamilton, Chamness. Fakrell, Marshall, Eisenlohr. Bramlette, Abrahams Middle ro»- TuRNER. Cummins, Higginbotham. I. Gibson, P. Gibson, Bryant, Be. ll, Ellis Bottom row — Dunaway, Smith, Miller, Huling-Quaid, Hilliard. Erler. Currington. King. Caldwell Page 303 L SIE S-, « O K g hcCgiCtW t92l| y - ' m " " .:: ==== Alpha Chi Omega ===5s£S%_fe?S= i y ■ -.. Colors- Founded at De Pauw University, 1885 Texas Alpha Phi Chapter Established September 13, 1924 -Scarlet and Olive Green Fhwer- ACTIVE MEMBERS -Red Carnation Helen Easley, ' 25, Rosebud Llerena Friend, ' 24-, Electra Annie C. George, ' 25, San Antonio WiLMA KiLPATRiCK, ' 25, Electra Mable J. Mansell, ' 25, Calvert Ora McLeod, ' 26, Wortham CoRRiE Phifer, ' 25, San Antonio Etelka Schmidt, ' 25, Ft. Worth Nelle Sparks, ' 25, Calvert Lillian Strauss, ' 27, San Antonio Kathryn Sullivan, ' 25, Asherton Margaret Young, ' 25, Hillsboro Dorothy Nell Whaley, ' 27, Cleburne Helen Ashworth, ' 25, Victoria Catherine Dodson, ' 28, Vernon Sallie Lee Exum, ' 26, Shamrock Elizabeth Goode, ' 26, Plainview PLEDGES Bertha Mae Hancock, ' 25, Alpine Texas Kettle, ' 27, Electra Lucy Scott, ' 25, San Antonio Ruth Stein, ' 28, Galveston f-rrrtfi ' --fp— ■ ■ " ■-- Top rou ' — Goode. Ashworth. Scott. Exi-m, Hancock. Dodson. ' Stein Middle roir— Kettle. Strauss. Whaley. Kilpatrick, Mansei.i.. Phifer Boltum rmi ' — Sparks. Easlev. Young. Schmidt, Sullivan, George, McLeod Page 104 : E= SI o: [- sr Tm Delta Zeta Founded at Miami University October 24, 1902 Alpha Tau Chapter Established May 16, 1924 Colors — Rose and Green Flower — Killarney Rose ACTIVE MEMBERS Lillian Augspvrger, ' 27, Tuleta Ruth Bell, ' 25, Austin Doris Bridges, ' 27, Dallas Florence DuBose, ' 27, Gonzales Elise Jewett, ' 26, Austin Charlotte Knowd, ' 25, Temple Martha McDowell, ' 26, Lockhart Dorothy Mims, ' 25, Cleburne Melba Mitchell, ' 26, Victoria Frances Murphy, ' 25, Ft. Worth Alma Phillips, ' 25, Colorado Janet Stark, ' 26, Orange Gussie Walters, ' 27, Lockhart Mildred Wisian, ' 25, Lockhart Alma Wood, ' 27, Center PLEDGES Zedau Bates, ' 28, Ft. Worth Ethel Gibson, ' 28, Austin Gertrude Moore, ' 28, Ft. Worth Johnnie Odom, ' 27, Ft. Stockton Joyzelle Stark, ' 28, Orange fgp roH,— Mitchell, Bell. Gibson, Odom, Stark. McDowell Middle roii— Augspurger. Walters. J. Stark, Wisian. Jewett. Wood Bollom row— KnowD. DuBosE. MiMS. Murphy. Phillips. Bridges Page JOS r ns z i 20 |gghc cetctw tc 25 M. (fGhe Cactt Si i925tlDKL- EE ! 5 I It « (1 •■■n.vr .: ' -«5=3:r=:33===: Phi Delta Theta Colors — Azure and Argent •5«:: %™i 2 ?=== Founded at Miami University, 1848 Texas Beta Chapter Established 1883 Flo ' d- ' er — White Carnation Richard Blalock, ' 27, Marshall J. Matt Blanton, ' 27, Abilene Thomas L. Blanton, Jr., ' 26, Abilene, Trevor Caven, ' 26, Texarkana S. A. Coi.LOM, Jr., ' 25, Texarkana Robert C. Cr. lle, ' 25, Groesbeck W. S. Elkins, ' 26, Houston Ross Fitzger.xld, ' 26. Memphis, Tenn. Joe Gilbert, ' 26, Austin Irving Griffin, Jr., ' 25, Houston ACTIVE MEMBERS Philip Hawkins, ' 27, Paris Jack Life, ' 27, Wills Point Carl R. McLynn, ' 27, Denison Alton M. Reeder, ' 27, Amarillo Gordon Robertson, ' 26, Salado Herbert E. S.mies, ' 26, Cuero R. G. Scurry, ' 27, Dallas Wilbur Smither, ' 25, Huntsville Charles M. Spence, ' 25, Dallas John G. Stoker, ' 27, Galveston Brandon Stone, ' 26, Ft. Worth RossER Thomas, Jr., ' 27, Dallas Sidney Thomas, ' 25, Austin Albert J. Toole, ' 26, Dallas W. B. Tr. mmell, ' 26, Houston Rip C. Underwood, ' 25, Amarillo Herbert R. W. li.ace, ' 25, Ft. Worth Carl Webb, ' 27, Mineral Wells William F. Weed, ' 25. Beaumont Lewis X. White, ' 27, Austin Gordon R. Wynne, ' 27, Wills Point Ned B. tsell, ' 28, Sherman Rowan Batsell, ' 27, Sherman William Devereux, ' 28, Austin Maxey Hargrove, ' 28, Beaumont Lawrie Martin, ' 27, Marshall PLEDGES Campbell Mucklerov, ' 28, Austin Matt M. Newell, ' 26, Richmond William Scurry, ' 28, Dallas Finis Sewell, ' 27, Wills Point Tolbert Smith, ' 28, Ft. Worth Dudley Taylor, ' 28, Weatherford Charles Wilson, ' 28, Terrell Harry C. Webb, ' 28, Texarkana Howard Wiluamson, ' 27, Texarkana y, Top r«i— Devereux, Taylor. T. Bl. nto.v, H.xr ;rove, H. Webb, J. M. Blantox, Scurry. Sewell, N. Batsell, Smith Second rmo— Caves. Mucklerov, R. Batsell, Weed, Spence, Smither. S. Thomas, Willumson, Ne vell. Stone Third rw— Elkins. FitZ(;erald, Underwood. Collum, Sames, Toole, Reeder, Gilbert, Rodinson. R. Thomas liotlom rw— Wynne, Wallace, McLynn, Life, Griffin, White. Bl. lock, Tr.«.imel. C. Webb, Hawkins Will R. Allen, ' 2.S, Dallas J. T. Brown, ' 26, McGregor E. M. Campbell, ' 25, Temple Hyatt Donald, ' 26, Wichita Falls Charles M. Halsell, ' 26, Bryan James R. Hamilton, ' 27, Austin Howard W. McCue, ' 25, Fulton, Mo Carrol V. Wharton, ' 26, Eldorado, Ark. Fred Boykin, ' 28, Houston L. O. Blanton, ' 27, Dallas Charles Campbell, ' 28, Temple Pete Exline, ' 27, Dallas George John, ' 27, Houston Pierce Langford, ' 28, Wichita Falls Edwin Lanham, ' 28, Temple Kelly Lawrence, ' 28, Bartlett Claude M. Loftus, ' 27, Houston T. F. Loftus, ' 27, Houston Hardy Moore, ' 27, Paris Lynn Moore, ' 28, Naples Pat Moore, ' 26, Naples Charles Patrick, ' 27, Corsicana Ras Pemberton, ' 27, Ft. Worth Ma. Saxon, ' 28, Palestine D. B. Smith, ' 27, El Paso Wesley W. West, ' 27, Houston Top row—]. L. Moore. John, H. Moore, Harrison, Dale, Patrick, C. Loftus, C. Campbell Middle row— T. Loftus, Laurence, Langford, Boykin, Exline, Mitchell, Lanham, D. B. Smith Bollom row— Slack. M. Campbell, Ripley, J. D. Smith, W. Moore, Robinson, Halsell, Wharton Page 309 ' g?hc cact 4- igzj f W- gi g-SI ss w « It a M 4 XT ' -Kjy Beta Theta .v.. -- s = :ss;%»J ?sj? - ' - " — To ori — Pink and Blue Founded at Miami University, 1839 Beta Omicron Chapter Established November 22, 1883 ACTIVE MEMBERS Flower — Red Rose John M. Barnard, ' 26, Wichita Falls Maurice Barnes, ' 27, Coleman B. M. Britain, ' 27, Wichita Falls Maurice Cheek, ' 27, Dallas Norman R. Crozier, Jr., ' 27, Dallas James R. Dutton. ' 25, Houston Joseph A. Dutton, ' 27, Houston T. Wilson Erwin, ' 27, McKinney Fred L. Hardison, ' 25, Paris George P. Hardison, ' 26, Paris PLEDGES Melton Arnett, ' 28, San Antonio Merle Bahan, ' 28, Ft. Worth Leo Baldwin, ' 28, Wichita Falls Paul Barton, ' 28, Oakwood Gerald Coffey, ' 28, Wichita Falls George W. Derby, ' 28, Laredo Wii.MER Hunt, ' 27, Houston Robert H. Jones, Jr., ' 27, Dallas Lucius M. Lamar. ' 25, San Antonio Leslie L. Lentz, ' 25, San Antonio B. F. Mayer, ' 25. BartlesviUe, Okla. Henry F. Schweer, ' 26, Denton C. B. Sny ' DER, ' 26, Denton S. L. Snyder, ' 26, Denton John P. Terrell, ' 27, Austin Edgar Townes, ' 27, Houston George Fabj, ' 28, El Paso Ridley Maples. ' 28, Wichita Falls T. G. Oldham, ' 27. Dallas Watkins Roberts, ' 27, Paris Edward Searcy " , ' 28, Brenham Hubert Stringer, ' 28, Wichita Falls Top row— Derby. Roberts. Searcy. Stringer. Coffey. Maples. Bohan Second roiv — C. B. S.nyder, Hu.nt. Fabj, G. Hardison, Arnett, Schweer. F. Hardison Third rma — Jones, J. A. Dutton, Cheek, Barnard, Terrell. Barnes, Barton Bottom row — J. R. Dutton. Erwin. Lentz. Mayer. Townes. S. L. Snyder. (Ildham r Ghe CactW ' S t925lfSL- 3 2 , 3ii 2?mis 3 r=5: tfczcr::::1 ==r Sigma Alpta EpsiloD ■- " =:::5£S2$L_F4aj?=== Founded at University of Alabama March 9, 1856 Colors- Texas Rlio Chapter Established May 27, Nazarine Purple and Old Gold 1884 Flower — Violet ACTIVE J. B. . ' OUE, Jr., ' 25, Calvert G. D. Beall, ' 26, Sweetwater Gordon Brelsford, ' 27, Eastland Porter Bywaters, Jr., ' 25, Dallas Eddie Compton, ' 26, Ft. Worth Earl Conner, Jr., ' 27, Eastland Ellis Douthit, ' 27, Ft. Worth C. F. Gydeson, Jr., ' 27, Houston Ben Halsell, ' 26, Bonham Lawrence Hayes, ' 26, McKinney Howard Key, ' 27, Eastland EvERET Ketchum, ' 26, Navasota H. R. Knotts, ' 26, Wichita Falls W ' . R. Long, Jr., ' 25, Austin Douglas McGregor, ' 25, Austin Douglas Wolseley MEMBERS Marvin McCullough, ' 26, Waco J. B. Marley, ' 25, McKinney P. N. Moore, ' 27, Laredo H. C. Perkins, ' 25, Nacogdoches Dean Porter, ' 26, San Antonio Rons Richards, ' 25, San Marcos W. R. Rippey, ' 27, Dallas Yancey Russell, ' 26, Dallas Joe Sharp, ' 26, Wolf City T. M. Simmons, ' 27, Paris Maurice Stallter, ' 27, Eastland J. T. Suggs, Jr., ' 25, Denison R. B. ViOLETTE, ' 25, Fort Worth WiLLET Wilson, ' 25, Houston J. F. Williamson, Jr., ' 27, Honey Grove ' 25, Ft. Worth Buss Baldridge, ' 26, Ennis Sam Bucklew, ' 28, Ft. Worth George Ewing, ' 28, Gonzales Walter Kokernot, ' 28, Gonzales Joe LeBow, ' 28, Waco PLEDGES Charles Lewis, ' 28, Temple John McCullough, ' 28, Vaco Charlie McKennon, ' 28, Waco Frank Michaux, ' 28, Houston Homer Mitchell, ' 28, Eastland H. B. Penix, ' 27, Mineral Wells Harwood Phillips, ' 28, Eastland Hal Sparkman, ' 28, Dallas Reginald Stolley, ' 26, Austin Bert Williams, ' 28, Eastland Page 31 1 Top raw — M. McCollough. LeBow. Stolley. Bucklew, Phillips, Sparkman, Lewis, Michaux, Kokern ' ot Second row — Baldridge. Ketchltm, Stallter, Compton, Long, Sharp, Suggs, Conner, Mitchell Third rem — Wilson, Key. Wolseley. Moore. Knotts. Richards, Brelsford, B - vaters, Violette Bottom raw — Simmons. Adoue, Halsell, Hays Williamson, Marley. G tjeson, McGregor. Perkins Ti g . -7s Loris Bertrand, ' 25, San Antonio Stockton D. Broughton, ' 24, Tyler Tom Butler, ' 26, Tyler Joe Coopwood, ' 27, Lockhart Franklin Dornak, ' 26, Sour Lake James Eckhardt, ' 27, Austin Richard Eckhardt, ' 27, San Antonio Thomas J. Lawhon, ' 26, Houston Darden Mathis, ' 26, Terrell Hamilton McRae, ' 26, Helena, Ark. Jack Nash, ' 27, Kaufman Pat Neff, ' 25, Waco Hal Bradford, ' 27, Dallas B_ ill Butler, ' 28, Austin Kenneth Caswell, ' 27, Austin John Estes, ' 28, Dallas Andrew Granger, ' 25, Austin Beverly Hall, ' 28, Laredo Carol Hull, ' 27, Dallas PLEDGES Flower — White Rcse Herman B. Odom, ' 25, Rusk James Pickering, ' 26. Victoria Charles Reynolds, ' 27, Houston Edwin Smith, ' 26, Taylor Guy Smith, ' 27, San Antonio Fred Roy Thompson, ' 26, Rusk John W. Torbett, ' 27, Marlin John Clifton Welch, ' 26, Taylor Warren T. Whiteside, Jr., ' 25, Greenville John Williams, ' 25, Austin Robert W. Williams, ' 27, Austin James Young, ' 26, Kaufman RuFus King, ' 28, Austin Ralph McBride. ' 27, Dallas Henry McCallum, ' 28, Austin Ike Sewell, ' 27, Wills Point James Terrill, ' 28, Dallas Walworth Williams, ' 27, Albany Aristides Zizinia, ' 27, Ta lor Top rat— Estes. McCallum, Hull. B. Butler. Sewell, Mewhinney. Terrill Zuinu Second ro -HALL. McBr.de. . sM, E. Smith. R. Williams, Torbett, Caswell. W. W.ll. ms Th,r,l r«„-BERTRAND, R. Eckhardt, T. Butler, Mathis, J. Eckhardt. Coopwood, Patton I k Bollom rou—J. Williams, G. Smith, McRae, Neff, Young, Dornak, Rey.nolds, Pickering Page 312 ; g- n g - ; 3=3E= 2i ClZ £ j ghcCieictvi.ig t02l|)Pl- 3 ■ fe - 1 Tsygc g ft vr- a bigma - 5ig?$Lj: j? Colors — Scarlet, White and Green ACTIVE Henry Brooks, ' 27, Austin Jack Cunningham, ' 25, San Antonio Frank Dayvault, ' 25, Glen Flora Jack Deveraux, ' 27, Mississippi H. A. DosiER, ' 27, Taylor JiMMiE Emerson, ' 26, McKinney Joe Estes, ' 27, Commerce Fred Hagaman, ' 25, Ranger J. MES Hart, ' 27, Austin David Kelton, ' 25, Corsicana David Lennox, ' 25, Clarksville Bob Lyles, ' 25, Austin Oscar McCracken, ' 27, San Antonio John Mayfield, ' 25, Austin Founded at I ' niversity of Virginia, 1869 Tail Chapter Established 1884 Flower — Lily of the Valley MEMBERS JiMMiE Nichols, PLEDGES Ben Dave Allen, ' 25, Corsicana Ben Brooks, ' 27, Forney Raymond P ' isher, ' 2S, Austin LARION Gray, ' 2f , Austin Joe Lubben, ' 28, Dallas Julian Lyles, ' 27, Austin 26, Austin Phelps Onstott, ' 26, Hubbard John Pace, ' 27, Haskell Louis Pauls, ' 26, Galveston Dick Peek, ' 26, Galveston John Peek, ' 27, Galveston Dvvight Simmons, ' 26, Hillsboro C. R. Smith, ' 26, Austin W. R. Smith, ' 25, Austin Robert Templeton, ' 27, Henderson Milton Terry, ' 27, Huntsville, Ala. Fred Von Rosenberg, ' 27, Austin Roy Ward, ' 27, Abilene James E. Winston, ' 26, Houston Ed McConnell, ' 28, Jacksboro Winston Massie, ' 28, Austin Ed Michaelis, ' 28, Galveston Gaston Peek, ' 28, Galveston Jim Ramsey, ' 28, Giddings Terry Watt, ' 28, Austin Top row— G. Peek, Lubben, B. Brooks, Massie, McConnell, J. Lyles. Fisher, Michaelis, Watts Second row — Terry, R. Lyles. H. Brooks, Cun.vingham. Gray. Ramsey, Emerson, Pauls, . lle.n Third raw — Hagaman. Pace. R. Peek, Hart, Deveraun, Templeton, Estes, J. Peek. Ward Bollom row — VoN Rosenberg, Kelton, Mayfield. Winston, Dayvault, Onstott. C. R. Smith, Nichols, Lennox Pas ' 3 ' 3 g hc CietCtl 0 t925| f fT ■r, Sisma Nu ===J055|_J a-?:== - s=?? ' Founded at Virginia Military Institute, 1S69 Upsilon Chapter Established December, 1886 Colors — Gold, White and Black Flower — White Rose ACTIVE MEMBERS C. T. Banister, ' 25, Corsicana T. W. Bywaters, ' 27, Dallas E. T. Clark, ' 26, San Antonio R. M. Dalton, ' 27, Cape Girardeau, Mo. Stanley Eddins, ' 25, Austin Aubrey Fariss, ' 25, Giddings E. M. FuNKHOUSER, ' 25, Ft. Worth Robert Harding, ' 25, San Antonio Robert P. Harris, ' 27, Fentress L. R. Hill, ' 26, Cleburne C. C. Hogan, ' 26, Dallas W. E. Jackson, ' 26, San Antonio J. M. Jord. n, ' 25, Round Rock R. D. Kirkp. trick, ' 26, Tyler J. E. VVofford, Wm. F. McCandless, ' 25, Cleburne E. G. McGlasson, ' 27, Ro. ton F. W. McI.ARTY, ' 26, Vernon Dudley Morris, ' 27, Kentucky T. S. Myrick, ' 25, Austin W ' m. H. PiERSON, ' 25, Austin H. H. Pruitt, ' 26, Ft. Worth Henry Randle, ' 27, Dallas Wray Ryan, ' 27, Beaumont Vernon Schuhardt, ' 25, San Antonio Tony Storey, ' 26, Lott A. B. Taylor, ' 25, Austin E. V. White, ' 27, Denton J. E. Wilson, ' 26, Lufkin ' 25, Cleburne PLEDGES W. T. Guyton, ' 26, Hico W.alton Peteet, ' 28, Dallas Charles Little, ' 26, Beaumont Clyde Pratt, ' 27, Abilene Byron Vestal, ' 28, Sherman Top raw — Little. D. lton, Harris. Morris, Funkhouser, Storey, R. ndle, Vestal Middle row — Jordan, McCandless, McLarty. Jackson. Wofford, McGlasson, Hill. Kirkpatrick. Hogan Bottom row — Fariss. Schuh. rdt, Pierson. Bywaters. Ryan. Taylor, Eddins, Banister i Page 314 t?hc Cgi.Ctvtg? t92f I w I f - « Founded at the College of New Jersey, 1824 Nu Chapter Established 1892 Colors — Scarlet and Blue Floioer — ACTIVE MEMBERS James M. Bacon, ' 24, Abilene C. S. EiDMAN, Jr.. ' Ih, Austin Robert Fi.y, ' 27, Tampico, Mex. Warren Hastings, ' 27, Stamford Jack King, ' 26, Laredo J. MES D. Mathis. ' 24, Dallas PLEDGES CoRNEiL D. Adriance, ' 28, Galveston Jack Adriance, ' 28, Galveston James Bass, ' 28, Austin James Chew, ' 28, Fort Worth R. W. Collier, ' 28. Silsbee Arthur Mueller, ' 25, San Antonio Milam S. Munson, ' 27, Angleton Willard Norman, ' 25, Killeen Edward D. Pressler, ' 26, Austin Herman P. Pressler, Jr., ' 25, Austin R. N. Williams, ' 27, Galveston Cecil Cr.addock, ' 28, Goliad William Defferari, ' 27, Galveston Harold Elliot, ' 27, Galveston Creston Funk, ' 28, Goliad L. Pat Lobban, ' 27, San .Antonio John V. Mowe, ' 27, New York gghc Cactwg 1925 a I ■ Hi ;t ' ■■rr f .. ' iSS ss5=t2:!!rxr 1 ■ ' s; — " Q ■=» v " ■ SiS-. a Tan Omeo:a — ■-■:===:=5;;cs%j : ij ttl Founded at Virginia Military Institute, 1865 Gamma Eta Chapter Established May 1, 1897 Colors — Old Gold and Sky Blue ACTIVE MEMBERS Flower — White Tea Rose Spencer H. Blain, ' 26, Beaumont Robert M. Brian, ' 2S. Yoakum Thomas V. Crowder, ' 27, Sherman JiMMiE Doyle, ' 28, Houston Jack Eastham, ' 27, Denison Ernest S. Fellbaum, ' 27, San Antonio Bascom Funchess, ' 25, Beaumont Sam Hocker, ' 25, Clarksville Caswell Keith, ' 27 Beaumont HoLVEY B. Williams, J. .MES S. McCorkle, ' 26, Mart Hugh McGee. ' 25. Marshall Edward G. Omohlndro, ' 26, Beaumont John Poindexter, ' 26. Alvarado Joseph S. Presnall, Jr., ' 27, Wills Point H. Connell Reese, ' 26, Beaumont Edward H. Steinh.a.gen, ' 25. Beaumont Thorlief Thompson, ' 26. Port Arthur M. L. Touchstone, ' 26, Sherman ' 25, I.orena PLEDGES Joe C. Ansley, ' 28, San Antonio Edgar Arthur, ' 27, Beaumont William L. Barbour, ' 27, Tampico, Mex. Enos Baker, ' 28, Port Arthur Baker Barnes, ' 28, Port Arthur Nat Birge, ' 28. Sherman Graves Dickson, ' 28, Clarksville Clarence Easth. m, ' 27, Denison Tom M. Young, LuM C. Edwards, ' 27, Beaumont W. F. Jones, ' 26, Marshall Henry Link, ' 26. Palestine Leroy Mundt. ' 28. Austin Hardy Parks. ' 27. Shreveport, La. Virgil O. Rosser, ' 28, Dallas William Tayloe, ' 28. Clarksv ' lle Jack Tiieriot, ' 27, Galveston ' 25, Beaumont Tof raw — Easth. m. Dickson. Barnes. Rosser. . nsley. Mindt. Link. Barbour Second rcmi — Parks. Edwards. Arthur. Theriot. J. Eastham. Crowder. Jones. Birce Third row — Presnall. Poindexter. Keith. Hocker. Doyle. Blain. Omohundro Bottom row — Kellbau.m. Touchstone. Kunchess. Steinha(;en, Williams. McCorkle. Reese. Thompson Page 3i6 1 €?hc QgtCtt g t925l)S][- ai] g li Gamma Delta Vj I 1 Founded at Jefferson College, 1S48 Tau Deiiteron Chapter Established, 1883 Colors — Royal Purple and White ACTIVE James C. Archer, ' 27, Austin Benjamin P. Bailey, Jr., ' 25, Paris DvviGHT Bourn, ' 24, San Antonio Brandon C. Bryan, ' 25, Beaumont Tri.LOS O. Coston, ' 27, Lufkin ' lCTOR E. Creighton, ' 2i. San Antonio A. Boone Crisp, ' 27, Uvalde Harris Davenport, ' 2i, San Antonio Flower — Heliotrope MEMBERS Thomas J. Dix, ' 25, Los Angeles, Cal. Ernest C. Eiband, ' 26, New Braunfels Walter F " aust, ' 26, New Braunfels Mike Hoffman, ' 27, Maytown, Pa. Everett F. Johnson, ' 27, San Antonio R. Barron Kidd, ' 25, Brownwood Ivan D. Robertson, ' 21, Dallas Luther Swift, ' 27, Nacogdoches PLEDGES Neiland F. Allen, ' 27, San Angelo Olin Blanks, ' 28, San Angelo Claude Cain, ' 27, Dallas Clarence Calloway, ' 28, Dallas William Campbell, ' 28, San Antonio John Canadv, ' 28, San Antonio Reagan Caraway, ' 2S. Dallas Ralph Davis, ' 28, Dallas William Dix, ' 27, Los Angeles, Cal. Ned Gregg Wallace, Ed Gilliam, ' 28, Brownwood Virgil Griffin, ' 28, Victoria Harold Hess, ' 25, Pittsburg Guy Holman, ' 27, Pittsburg John Jackson, ' 28, Brownwood Theodore James, ' 28. San Antonio Albert King, ' 28, San Antonio Robert Lynch, ' 28, Graham Beverly B. Neal, ' 27, Dallas ' 27, Dallas ftShc Cetctw 192II Sl: Delta Tan Delta ' " ' ' s fe? Founded at Bethany College, 1859 Gamma Iota Chapter Established April 4, 190-1 Colors — Purple, White, and Gold ACTIVE MEMBERS Edward A. Arniji, ' 26. Flatonia Maurice S. Badger, ' 25, Austin Robert L. Clark, ' 25, Dallas Frank Devereux, ' 26, Jackson -i Lawtox L. Gambill, ' 25, Denton Braxdli Graver, ' 26, Houston Flower — Pansy T. Bexton Greexwood. ' 27, Palestine j. Hai.bert Groce, ' 25, Waxahachie Robert L. Harris, ' 26, Cleburne Claude B. Hudspeth, ' 26, El Paso R. Fraxk Knox, ' 27, Eastland M. W ' lLSOX McClure, ' 26, Dallas Pe ton L. Townsend, ' PLEDGES Raymond Allen, ' 28, Luling Julian Bolton, ' 26, Jacksonville Joe J. Dawsox, ' 26, Beaumont Bex T. Davis, ' 27, Mexico Citv Luther Donaghey, ' 28, Trenton Joe Gambill, ' 28, Denton Robert V, Williamson, Sterling Myer, Jr., ' 26, Houston M. Clyt)e Parrish, Jr., ' 25, Austin Ben Parrish, ' 27, Austin Charlie Poteet, ' 27, San Angelo James M. Prvor, ' 27, Palestine Alphonso Raglaxd, Jr., ' 25, Dallas W. Terrell Sledge, ' 25, Kyle Hubert O. Slimp. ' 26, San Antonio Albert K. Sp- lding, ' 27, Wa.xahachie Arthur C. Stewart, ' 25, Matagorda Louis L. Thalheimer, ' 25, Dallas Homer L. P. Toland, ' 26, Dallas 27, Cooper Franklin Havnes, ' 26, . bilene Clex Higgixs, ' 28, Dallas Joe Kixg, ' 28, Dallas Charlie Ramsey, ' 26, San Marcos Raxdolph Sledge, ' 28, Kyle Lytton Smith, ' 28, Dallas ' 27, Austin Top row — J. Gambill. King. Higgins, Spalding. Bolton. .Allkn. H.wnes. R. Sledge Second rmu—B. P.arrish. McClure, Knox, C. Parrish. Badger. Pryor. Sli.mp. Donaghey Third row — Davis, Myer. Stewart. Townsend. .Xrni.m, Poteet, Clark Bollom row— Hudspeth. T. Sledge. L. Gambill. Harris, Ragland, Thalhei.mer. Groce. Greenwood ff ? - 3GJ g6he Cgtctt jg I925t ' 14 , Pti Kappa Psi _l - . Founded at Washington and Jefferson, February 19, 1852 Texas Alpha Chapter Established October 27, 1904 Colors — Red and Green Flower — Jacqueminot Rose ACTIVE MEMBERS Howard Adams, ' 26, Commerce Jack S. Binion, ' 26, Lufkin W ' m. Q. Bovce, ' 26, Amarillo John Perry Bullington, ' IS, Dallas Keith Camp, ' 26, Pecos Ted Carter, ' 26, Roswell, N. M. Cecil N. Cook, ' 26, Lufkin John J. Cox, ' 25, Temple Denny Dallas, ' 27, Temple Reuben Davis, ' 27, Dallas Clinton L. Dutton. ' 25, Houston Maurice Dysart, ' 26, Clarksville Roland N. Flick, ' 25, Sherman Russell H. Reed, ' 25, Coolidge PLEDGES Melvin Aiken, ' 26, Houston King Childress, ' 28, Lufkin Eli Curtis, ' 28, Amarillo Condell Ellis, ' 26, Thornton Carl Eschenburg, ' 27, Flores-ville Randolph Weelis, ' 27, Kerrville Sam L. Glass, ' 26, Sweetwater Dewitt Harry, ' 27, Dallas G. N. Kelly, ' 26, Montreal, Canada William Kerr, ' 26, Pecos Horace Kibbie, ' 25, Ft. Worth Will G. Knox, ' 26, San Antonio Evans Mason, ' 27, Vernon Bennet Masterson, ' 26, Amarillo D. S. Meredith, ' 26, Longview Jake Munday, ' 27, Amarillo James W. Murphree. ' 26, Austin Preston Oglesby ' , ' 27, Mertzon WiLLARD Perkins, ' 28, Dallas G. Edward Ramsey, ' 26, Sweetwater Johnnie Howell, ' 28, Corsicana Aubrey Jackson, ' 26, Hillsboro Carington McKie, ' 28, Amarillo Fred McKie, ' 27, Amarillo Max Wheeler, ' 28, Honey Grove Top row — Eschenburg, Howell. Wheeler, Jackson. F. McKie. Childress Second row — C. McKiE. Perklns. Masterson. Meredith. Camp. Mason. Ellis Third row — Oglesrv. Binion. Dallas, Kerr. Kelly. Davis. Mundav. Ramsey Bollom row — Murphree. Flick, Glass, Cook. Boyce. Dutton. Adajis. Reed Pee ' 3 ' 0 Delta Cti jGKg Cigtctw ici25tto- 3: ] g ' r " iiii in iii iiiJ • ' Founded at Cornell University, 1890 Texas Chapter Established April 7, 1907 Colors — Red and Buff Flower — White Carnation ACTIVE Paul Bledsoe, ' 26, Commerce Tillman R. Caldwell, ' 25, Bonham Almin H. Coale, ' 25, Orange Frederick H. Connally, ' 25, Dallas Raymond Cook, ' 26, Cuero Burt Dyke, ' 26, Orange Kenneth Evans, ' 25, Bonham Kenneth B. Foreman, ' 27, Orange Malcolm Gordon, ' 26, Del Rio Chester Grubbs, ' 26, Orange Ray E. Lee. ' 25, Beaumont Joy Lockwood, ' 25, Sherman MEMBERS PLEDGES Charles Bailey, ' 28. Dallas JiMMiE Brown, ' 28, Mt. Pleasant Thomas Buffington. ' 28, Anderson Nesbitt Cummings, ' 27, Austin Ligon Foster, ' 27, Whitesboro Morris Henderson, ' 27, Mt. Pleasant Luther Mosier, ' 28, Tulsa, Okla. Arno Navratil, ' 28, Brenham Harry Martin, ' 25, Ft. Worth N. Aldridge Mason, ' 25, Hillsboro Paul T. Mathews, ' 25, Greenville Jimmie Parke, ' 27, Dickinson Ivan Herschel Rand. l. ' 26, Bonham Bennett L. Smith, ' 25, Garner Mortimer E. Sprague, ' 25, Dallas Edwin A. Taegel, ' 26, Thorndale Randle R. Taylor. ' 26. Leonard Reese D. Wade. ' 25, Rockwall L. Arch Weaver, ' 26, Orange E. Lee Wysong, ' 26, Galveston Lyman Robinson, ' 27, Van Alstyne Oliver Seastrunk, ' 28, Orange Garland Shepherd, ' 28, Cisco Hubert Smith, ' 28, Dallas Burt W. Spencer. ' 27, Houston Cole Stephens, ' 28, Dallas Wm. R. Taegle, ' 28, Thorndale Thomas Yarrell, ' 27, Dallas Top i-M ' — Shkpherd. C ' lMMiNGs. Seastkunk. N.vvr. til. Foster. Stephens SeconJ roa— Cai.dwelt.. Wysonc. Grubbs. Taec;el. Yarrell. Foreman. Bledsoe Third rou— SpRAGiiE. Evans. Gordon. Parke. Dvke. Randle. Lockwood. Connallv Bullom roii— Coale. Taylor. Wade. E. Taegle. Matthews, Lee, Weaver, Smith Page 320 v- g : gi: iE lX CG?hg CgiCtw«g t025 )isma ... -.— „,«. " ■■: " " V Phi -— — — -- ■z:Z jT ' ft Founded at the College of the City of New York, Eta Chapter Established May 9, 1907 Colors — White, Nile Green, and White ACTIVE MEMBERS 1899 Flower — White Carnation Frank C. Allen, ' 26, Corpus Christi T. EvERAL Conner, ' 27, Corsicana D. Locke Delhomme, ' 26, Houston Clarence G. Dewey, ' 27, Humble James L. Duncan, ' 26, Dallas Ray J. Farlow, ' 26, Sherman Luther R. Grimes, ' 27, Milford A. Jack Harper, ' 25, Austin James O. Harper, ' 26, Austin Thomas L. Hartley, ' 27, Ennis Miles E. Hilton, ' 26, Wichita, Kan. J. Murray Kendrick, ' 25, Gatesville PLEDGES A. G. Caldwell, ' 28, Ennis Jack R. Caldwell, ' 28, Ennis J. Aubrey Cockrell, ' 27, Alvin Edward W. Crumley, ' 28, Ennis Craig C. Hilton, ' 28, Wichita, Kan. John W. Holbrook, ' 28, Humble George O. Hutchison, ' 27, Clarksville J. Cl. ud McGill, ' 28, Alice J. Richard McMurray, ' 28, Ennis Mei.vin B. Weller, ' 26, Thurman a. Kinder, ' 26, Brownsville Lee a. Loggins, ' 26, Ennis Charles M. McDannald, ' 25, Lockhart Pat W. McNamara, ' 26, Austin R. WiLKiE Mayo, ' 27, Sherman Roswell G. Miller, ' 25, Austin Henry C. Pfannkuche, ' 26, San Antonio Joseph F. Riviere, ' 26, Liberty W. Travis Sikes, ' 26, Nixon Clinton E. Slover, ' 27, Whitesboro. John A. Trout, ' 26, Jacksonville R. M. LCOLM Williams, ' 27, Graham H. Ewing Marshall, ' 28, Houston Stanford L. Miller, ' 28, Palestine Paul A. Milligan, ' 27, Winsboro Dick Mueller, ' 28, Kennedy Shannon Templeton, ' 27, Dallas Newton S. Walton, ' 27, Lampasas Cecil L. Watts, ' 28, Houston John H. Watts, ' 28, Austin W. Frank Weatherford, ' 28, San Antonio Brownsville Top raw — . G. Caldwell, C. Watts. Hutchison. J. Caldwell. S. Miller. Milligan, C. Hilton. Templeton. Holbrook, Weatherford Second row — Hartley. McGill. Crltmley. Mueller. McMurray. Cockrell. Walton. Delholme. .Sikes. M. Hilton. Third roji.— Mayo. J. H. Watts. J. O. Harper. Kinder. Duncan. Riviere, Dewey, . i.len. Conner. McDannald Bottom row— Loggins. Kendricks, Grimes, J. Harper. Slover. McNamara. Trout. R. Miller. Pfannkuche. Farlow Page 321 21 jtghc CgtCtwg I925f : 3Zi : :ss rrr:a =:= Theta Xi == :SS - .J ? === s Founded at Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, April 29, 1864 Rho Chapter Established February 21, 1913 Colors — Sky Blue and White ACTIVE MEMBERS V. D. Burgess, ' 25, Dallas R. V. Byram, ' 25, Houston O. R. Champion, ' 27, Brownsville W. Y. Dawsox, ' 26, San Benito Thord Dockray, ' 26, Midland J. A. GoocH, ' 27, Ennis C. H. HiGHTOWER, ' 25, Ft. Worth C. W. Isaacs, ' 26, Canadian C. F. Jarrell, ' 26, Burkburnett W. E. JooR, ' 26, Dallas Bernie Bailey, ' 25, Holland G. L. Bass, ' 27, Austin G. F. BisH, ' 28, Haynesville, La. Charley Celaya, ' 27, Brownsville Ed. W. Dawson, ' 27, San Benito G. D. Dockray, ' 28, Midland Frank Exum, ' 26, Shamrock v PLEDGES C. H. Koen.n-ecke, ' 26, Houston Avery Lockman, ' 27, Cleburne Jack McK. y, ' 25, Ferris Richard Nagle, ' 26, Austin D. C. Story, ' 27, Summerfield H. O. Willborx, ' 25, . niarillo T. . . Williams, ' 24, Ft. Worth W. H. Wilson, ' 25, Houston J. H. Wimberly, ' 26, Houston P. L. Zedler, ' 27, Luling N. J. Hieronymus, ' 28, Temple J. C. Huston, ' 28, Houston I. J. McAle.xander, ' 28, Temple T. L. Mitchell, ' 28, Havnesville, La. J. C. Richardson, ' 27, Colorado George Shaffer, ' 28, Austin Edgar D, Wilde, ' 28, Tampico, Mex. Top row— Exum, T. L. Mitchell. Nagle. Bish, E. Dawson, Bailey, G. Dockrav, Shaffer, Wilde Middle row— Story. Bass. Williams, Gooch, Joor, Burgess. Richardson, Isaacs BoUom row— WiLso.N, T. Dockray, Wimberly, Willborx. Jarrell, R. Mitchell, McKay, Lochma.n, Byram Page 322 . = L - SE J±Sg t hcC Ct K : i r •: rD:r::B eita a Epsil [on Founded at Yale University, 1844 Omega Chi Chapter Established March 2, Colors — Azure Blue and Cjold ACTIVE MEMBERS 1913 Campbell B. Beard, ' 25, Ft. Worth K. I.. Berry, ' 25, San Antonio Cecil P. Bordages, ' 25, Beaumont John L. Bowers, ' 26. Houston Leon Br.a.dley, ' 26, Groesbeck Robert C. Briggs, ' 26, Austin Harper G. Brown, ' 26, Cleburne Morgan Davis, ' 25, Ft. Worth Hubert Nunnaly Foster, ' 25. Waco Robert B. Homan, ' 26, El Paso Henry Walter Moursund, ' 25, San Antonio J. M. Odom, ' 25, Austin E. E. PoNSFORD, ' 25, El Paso Charles Reinhard, Jr., ' 27, Boerne W. Lester Settegast, ' 26, Houston Robert Bruce Shearer, ' 26, Houston Joseph Terrell. ' 26. Ft. Worth Charles F. Ward, ' 25, Ft. Worth Bassett Watson, ' 27, Cameron Stuart Phillips Wright, ' 26, Dallas PLEDGES , ' 28, San Antonio Jr., ' 28, Ft. Worth ' 28, Houston Ernest J. Altgelt, Marvin H. Brown, Henry Crossland, Allan Faust, ' 28, Dublin Rich. rd Fender, ' 26, Ft. Worth John W. ' atts, Jr., ' 28 Quinn Harrison, ' 28, Houston Frank A. Joines, ' 28, Houston Henry Moore, ' 28, Houston Albert E. Ponsford, ' 28, El Paso Aubrey L. Watkins, ' 28, Houston San Antonio Top rtm — Berry, Moore, Faust, Altgelt. Fender, H. Brown, M. Brown, Joines. Harrison Middle row — Watson, Settegast. Wright, Goforth, Terrell, Davis. Bowers. Ward Bottom row — Watkins. Foster. Be. rd. Bradley, Moltisund. Reinhard. Hom. n, She. rer, Odom Page 323 jiGhg CactWiS O2 f0: 3i m s w It IT -■ - =i™™ 5;i0;5L-te?::== Colors — Black and Gold Founded at the University of Michigan, May 12, 1904 Texas Chapter Established April 6, 1916 ACTIVE MEMBERS Flower — Acacia Clarence F. Archer, ' 25, Lyford Herbert Ash, ' 25, Athens Guthrie B. Boon, ' 25, Downers Grove, 111. BuRNELL B. BuDD, ' 27, Waelder Selwvn O. Burford, ' 26, Lubbock Waldo C. H. Dunk, ' 26, Houston Curtis V. Fenlev, ' 26, Lufkin Charles R. Frampton, ' 26, Waelder Clarence P. Johnson, ' 26, Hutto David O. Johnson, ' 26. Hutto David A. Webb, Mo. Tom E. Johnson, ' 27, Cleburne Dexter Kinney, ' 25, Austin Maurice J. Lehmann, ' 25. Mason George C. Ramsay, ' 26, Springfield Dixie F. Rhodes, ' 26, Waelder Wesley E. Seale, ' 25, Austin Edward T. Smith, ' 26, Rio Vista Oma Stanley, ' 26, Tyler Herbert G. Turner, ' 25, Houston W. Bernie Wardlow, ' 25, Montgomery 27, Itasca PLEDGES Arthur Boaz, ' 27, Lindale Osw.ALD C. Bryan, ' 27, .Austin William H. Collins, ' 27, Alvin E. G. Merryi.ees, ' 27, San .Antonio Wm. O. Moore, ' 25, Seymore, la. Addison B. Smith, ' 28, San Antonio i5nc Cieicti iS t925f)pE»; -€ i = 3=£ t=!:::i== X==x:;::::33? a Theta Phi " " - ' ■ --tT :CjD--?= -Green and White Founded at Center College, ]858 Sam Houston Senate Chapter Established June 10, 1916 ACTIVE MEMBERS Flower — White Carnation J. K. Aldridge, ' 26, Piano WooDARD L. Bass, ' 26, Ft. Worth Robert E. Bruce, ' 27, Ballinger Clinton E. Burnett, ' 27, Stephenville George Cantrell, ' 27, Austin William B, Carr, ' 27, Austin Cecil R. Chamberlin, ' 25, Stephenville Virgil Childress, ' 27, Bellevue Frank B. Clayton, ' 25, El Paso William E. Clayton, ' 27, El Paso Carlos Coon, ' 27, San Antonio L. Raphael Cowan, ' 27, Brownsville Leslie Cox, ' 27, Stephenville George Gilbert Easley, ' 27, Dallas W. Grady Hazlewood, ' 26, Canyon Alexander Hightovver, ' 27, Austin Robert B. Holland, ' 25, Whitewright Webster Wren, Sterling C. Holloway, ' 26, Cisco Richard L. Hughston, ' 27, Piano W. Blake Johnson, ' 25, Austin Berry Jones, ' 27, Longview John L. Jones, ' 26, Dallas T. Everton Kennerly, ' 25, Houston Edward E. King, ' 26, Abilene Dennis W. Macken, ' 26, Austin RussEL Mount, ' 27. Dallas Theo. Peace, ' 26, Austin Felix A. Raymer, ' 25, Austin Holman D. Rhoton, ' 27, CarroUton J. Bay Robertson, ' 27, Piano Julius H. Schlever, ' 25, New Braunfels MuRRV G. Smythe, ' 25, Uvalde Wright Stubbs, ' 26, Austin Claude W. Voyles, ' 27, Clovis Mabank PLEDGES C. C. Hoffman, ' 28, Slayton Jimmy Hufendick, ' 28, McAllen Maurice Holland, ' 27, Whitewright Richard Robertson, ' 28, Piano Lee Howell, ' 27, Cameron William Williams, ' 28, Austin Tom Howell, ' 28, Cameron Top row — Robertson, Davis. M. Holland. T. .Aldridge, Mounts, Hughston, Hufendick, Hoffman, Williams Second row — Bass. Wren, Rhoton, Belcher. Peace. Easley, Coon. B. Robertson Third row — Smythe, Hightower. Childress. Bruce. Hazlewood, King. W. Clayton. Carr Boi:om row — R. Holland. Jones, Burnett. Kennerly. Chamberlin, Stubbs. Voyles. F. Clayton. ' J. K. .Aldridge - t- im: Lambda Clii 3S =5 :5lL.j:22:?:== Founded at Boston University, 1909 Texas Alpha Mu Chapter Established May 14, 1917 Purple, Green, and Gold Flmver — . ACTIVE MEMBERS William V. AlleiV, ' 25, Hallettsville Emory Anderson, ' 26, Conroe Lawrence Bruhl, ' 26. Llano MouLTON Cobb, ' 25, Cameron Robert T. Elmore, ' 25, McAllen Chester A. Lynn, ' 26, Uvalde Joe Mitchell, ' 26, Austin Murray Moore, ' 27, Electra Carl Nation. ' 26, Beaumont Franklin Whitefield, Jim Reese, ' 25, Comanche Jesse Roche, ' 27, Cumby Carrolle Rowe, ' 27, New Smyrna, Fla. Dewey Smai.ley, ' 25, Yorktown Robert H. Spear, ' 26, Quanah Jack Spindle, ' 28, Whitewright Joe E. Steiner, ' 26, Austin Leslie Townsend, ' 25, Brady Robert Waite, ' 27, Columbia, S. C. ' 25, Midland M ic Cactu jg t925 ' j[ 3Z a la ■ ==5£s:$L.-F ?======== Colors — Garnet and Gold Founded at the University of Virginia March 1, 1868 Texas Beta Mu Chapter Established February 25, 1910 Flower — Lily of the Valley V W ACTIVE MEMBERS Nick Acker, ' 28, Greenville Julian O. Blair, ' 25. San Antonio Ambrose Douthitt, ' 25, Henrietta Donald M. Duson, ' 25, El Campo Sandy Esquivel, ' 25, El Paso McIvoR FuRMAN, ' 25, Corpus Christi Truman Gray, ' 26, Austin Stanley Hornsby, ' 26, Austin Ben R. Howell, ' 25, El Paso Earnest Jones, ' 27, Sherman Matthew Kavanagh, ' 25, Terrell PLEDGES Willard Baker, ' 28, Amarillo Lee Bilberry, ' 26, Barstow A. J. Brazelton, ' 28, Palestine J. B. Briscoe, ' 27, Greenville Weldon Chapman, ' 28, McKinney Simeon Clark, ' 27, Austin Arthur Collins, ' 28, Bay City William Wyse, ' 27, Austin Gordon Lewis, ' 25, North Pleasanton John W. Madden, ' 27, Dallas Kindred McLeary, ' 25, Columbus Lester Metze, ' 27, Cleburne John Meyers, ' 26, Galveston Warren Payne, ' 26, Austin David M. Shields, ' 25, Bonham Sam R. Stanbery, ' 27, Dallas Frank L. Tucker, ' 26, Houston A. Milton Vance, ' 25, Dallas Ted L. Weaver, ' 26, Henrietta Louis Day, ' 28, Madisonville Oscar Deweese, ' 27, San Antonio Edward Furman, ' 27, Shreveport, La. James Green, ' 27, Austin Yale Hicks, Jr., ' 27, San Antonio Paul Pennybacker, ' 27, Palestine Flanagan Smith, ' 26, Canyon Top row — Deweese. E. Furm, n, Chapman, J. B. Briscoe. Wyse. J. Green ' . Brazelton Second row — HoR.NSBY. Douthitt. Metze. Meyers. Payne. Weaver. Blair Third rotv — Kavanagh. Acker. Stanbery. Tucker. Jones. Rogers. Lewis Bottom row — Howell. ' ance. Duson, McLeary, Gray. M. Furman. Esquivel w li t rr I « A. vs. T»ft«»Hi: i» .. IMi«. ' «W - fe j =» -XI£ fe afe Co orj — Puri)le and White i Sigma Delta ' ' - ' S L S Si: Founded at Columbia University, 1909 Lambda Chapter Established, 1920 Fiouer- 1 ri ACTIVE MEMBERS Berthol Davis, ' 27, Dallas Irving L. Goldberg, ' 26, Port Arthur Joe I. Goldstein, ' 26, Taylor Harry Mauser, ' 26, Galveston Eli Landman, ' 25, Waco Robert Levy, ' 26, Waco Henry Mack, ' 25, Ft. Worth Rudolph Roddy, ' 27, Temple Marion Rose, ' 25, Waxahachie I. M. Westheimer, ' 26, Houston William Wolfson, ' 27, Ft. Worth PLEDGES Dan David, ' 27, Dallas Leo Davis, ' 28, Dallas Jerome Landa, ' 28, Eagle Lake Louis Levy, ' 27, Houston M. J. Mittenthal, ' 28, Dallas Nathan Mittenthal, ' 28, Dallas Adrian Sanger, ' 28, Waco Sol B. Weil, ' 27„ Houston r m i Tot rem — Landa. N. Mittenthal, Sanger. David, Wolfson. L. D.wis Middle row — Goldberg. Goldstein. Landman, Rose. M. Mittenthal Bottom row — Lew. Mack. Westheimer. Hauser. Roddy. B. Davis I i jgheCajCtxvgi t925l W i a IT n r :::255tfcrx!:::3S : ■.■h ; ;ma Alpha Mu 1 ,F3S?:== 4?V.. Founded at College of the City of New York, 1909 Texas Sigma Theta Chapter Established October 12, 1922 Colors — Purple and White Flower — Purple Aster ACTIVE MEMBERS YouDAL FiCHTENBAUM, ' 25, Austin Lionel Goodstein, ' 27, Austin Max Jacobs, ' 26, Houston Lester Landman, ' 25, Ft. Worth Abe Mehl, ' 26, Ft. Worth David Miller, ' 27, Mineral Wells Lester Sack, ' 27, San Antonio Jerome Schaeffer, ' 25, Corpus Christ! B. A. Shanblum, ' 25, Ft. Worth Ely Straus, ' 26, Dallas PLEDGES Abe Brand, ' 28, Houston Sol Gilbert, ' 28, Ft. Worth Herman Glosserman, ' 28, Lockhart ' lbert Joseph, ' 28, Lockhart Nathan Mehl, ' 26, Ft. Worth Jess Ben Rosenwasser, ' 27, Lockhart Harold Simon, ' 28, Ft. Worth Manuel Yonack, ' 27, Dallas n u V Top row — Yonack. Joseph, Simon. Gilbert, Rosenwasser, Goodstein Middle rcnv — Glosserman, Miller. Straus. Landman. N. Mehl Bottom raw — Sack, Fitchenbaum, Shanblum. Schaeffer, Jacobs. A. Mehl Colors — Blue and Gold Jack Brally, ' 25, Longview Glen Browxev, ' 26, Long -iew L. F. Browley, ' 26, Longview Maury B. Bro vn, ' 2s, Austin J. Ai.TON Bl ' RDine, ' 26, Paris O. J. Clements, ' 25, Austin Joe Eason, ' 25, Ft. Worth C. O. Falk, ' 26, Austin Larry N. Frazier, ' 25, Big Foot Arthur M. Green, ' 26, Cuero Ben a. Harper, ' 26, Linden Joe Hickman, ' 25, Leonard Neil ' . Baker, ' 26, Harlingen Henry Baumgarten, ' 27, Schulenburg Shawnee Carpenter, Jr., ' 28, Taft A. C. Dauchy, Jr., ' 28, San Antonio Charles L Dillon, ' 27, Leonard Roy Fletcher, ' 25, Giddings Melvin G. Harris, ' 26, Cleburne Carroll Holloway, ' 27, Hallsville Albert Leisner, Jr., ' 25, Vorktown John G. Little, ' 27, Big Spring Ralph A. McAlister, ' 25, Woodville Holly McLemore, ' 27, Savoy Lloyd JNIorrison, ' 27, Somerset Hardie H. Parker, ' 25, Center C. S. Ramsay, ' 26, San Augustine Harold Thornton, ' 27, Trinity Harry Williams, ' 26, Daingerfield J. T. Williams, Jr., ' 27, Daingerfield J. Al,TON York, ' 26, Giddings C. A. Harwood, ' 27, Marble Falls Knox Hawthorne, ' 28, Ft. Worth Edwin N. Oli.e, ' 26, Flatonia Rex Payne, ' 28, Center Clairence Rundell, ' 27, .-Xustin Charles Wallace, ' 28, Center Hal E. Wilson, ' 28, Rockwall Top rem — Wilson. Baker, Carpenter. D.vuchy. Harris, Olle, Hawthorne. Harwood Second raw — Payne, Harper, McLemore. Ramsey, Parker, Eason. Little, Balimgarten Third row — Green. Falk. L. Browley. Clements. Leisner. H. Willums. Morrison, Hollawav Bollom roM ' — BuRDiNE, York, L. F. Browley. Thornton, Hickm. n, Fr.izier. J T. Williams. McAlister I •i Page 330 m ]EZ x iiG?hC CigtCtW ' g 192 iT " ?: -i - j ,— )igma Eta Chi .i iL FS;? » Founded at the University of Texas September 28, 1924 Colors — Lavender, Black and Gold Flower — Lily ACTIVE MEMBERS Alton B. Abshier, ' 26, San Antonio William B. Bagbv, ' 27, Ft. Worth John W. Brice, ' 26, San Antonio Warren J. Collins, ' 26, Dallas Raymond W. Cozby, ' 27, Grand Saline Herbert O. Craft, ' 26. Dallas Robert H. G. h. gan, ' 26, Dallas Joe B. Hester, ' 25, Blum W. Lawrence Keitt, ' 26, Hubbard Raymond Knipling, ' 27, Granado Godfrey ' E. Turner, ' 27 RoLLA W. KuHLMAN, ' 26, Port Arthur Dudley P. Laugenour, ' 27, Dallas J. Herman Little. ' 27, Dallas Harold G. Pettus, ' 27, McKinney Frank K. Russell, ' 27, Dallas B.WARD M. Smith, ' 26, Dallas W. Kennedy Smith. ' 27, San Antonio Ramon H. Stark, ' 27. Orange T. Warren Taliaferro, ' 27, Ft. Worth Albert W. TA ' ixoR, ' 27, San Antonio , Groveton PLEDGES Harold D. Conaway, ' 28, San Antonio C. Owen Deeg, ' 28, San Antonio Clarkson Groos, ' 28, San Antonio Stanton 1. Hollowell, ' 28, San Antonio R. H. rold Ta xor, ' 28, San Antonio Thom. s H. Hughston, ' 28, Dallas Tom B. Kocurek, ' 28, Dime Box Arch E. Millasich, ' 28, Galveston John W. Stovall, ' 27, San Antonio Top raw — Bacby. Crozby, R. H. TA ■LOR. Millasich, Stovall, Deeg, Stark. Hollowell Middle row — Collins. Brice. Millard. A. W. Taylor. Pettus. Little. Laugenour. Keitt Bollom row — Hester. Smith, Day, Gahagan, Craft, Russell. Abshier, Taliaferro Page 33 ' w HC CacXw t925tl :r=r:2; fc=cr:: B " ' JL ' — Omega Beta Pi :%: === = =:5;S52l_F2S;? Founded at University of Illinois, 1919 Epsilon Chapter Established 1924 A. E. BovsEN, ' 25, Brownwood R. M. Calder, ' 25, Hillsboro Chas. M. Darnall, ' 27, Llano William F. Dennis, ' 27, Sherman Jack M. Estes, ' 26, Abilene Leon F. Gray, ' 25, San Antonio Bill Marr, ' 26, Ralls Paul A ACTIVE MEMBERS William E. Myers, ' 26, Seguin Carl A. Nau, ' 23, Yorktown Horry R. Payne, ' 26, Eagle Pass Leo E. Potter, ' 26, Beeville Jack H. Reid, ' 26, Glen Flora Sanders K. Stroud, ' 25, Groesbeck Herman Weinert, ' 26, Weinert Wheeler, ' 25, Bonham PLEDGES Ernest Johnson, ' 28, Mart A. Kealy Mayes, ' 26, Austin Robert A. Neblett, ' 26, Jackson, Tenn. Top row — Mayes. Nal ' , Johnson. Payne. Neblett. Potter Middle raw — Gray. M. rr. Reid. Wheeler. Myers. Weinert Bollom row — BoYsoN. Dennis, Darnall, Calder. Estes. Stroud Pag ' 332 ' • ' " ' I i " CGhc CigtCtwg t025tteL- 3 S rB Alpha Rho Ch =:j;s?2l.J:: ?=== Founded at the University of Illinois and the University of Michigan Dinocrates Chapter Established 1924 Colors — Navv Blue and iMaroon Flower — White Rose m ACTIVE MEMBERS Ben Bailey, Jr., ' 25, Paris James Buchanan, Jr., ' 27, Ft. Worth Gerald G. Decker, ' 25, Mission Herbert S. Gannaway, ' 26, Austin George Harker. ' 26, San Antonio William Kleine, ' 25, Gonzales John Wilton Law, ' 27, Beaumont Colonel C. Simmons, ' 25, Denton Don C. Story, ' 27, Summertield Steve E. Terrell, ' 26, Decatur Warren T. Whiteside, ' 25, Greenville PLEDGES Wilson McClure, ' 26, Dallas Joe Mills, ' 27, Dallas Kindred McLeary, ' 25, Columbus Henry Randle, ' 25, Dallas Albert K. Spaulding, ' 27, Waxahachie i u V Jv!. I Top row — McClure. Mills. Gannaway. Story. Kleine. Spaulding. Randle Bottom row — Law, Marker. Bailey, Simmons. Decker. Buchanan Page 333 u I T- U C2tCtW t925 m JJB ' i. ■■ ' ■■ ' ■ ' ■■ ■■■■ ' •••■ ' i-- 1 " au c: 32 5=»3llL =3 = lSfe L4 " r -» Pas« JJ4 tenc C2tctw t925l =tt 3 3 IT == ?%_te5::= = THE Texas Cowboys passed through their third year of service to Varsity by carrying out an extensive program with a membership made up of most of the leading men on the campus. The leather-chapped and orange-shirted Cowboys attended every out-of-town football game during the fall term and, with the Longhorn Band, formed the famous TU formation. Visiting athletic teams to the campus were entertained by the Outfit; the Frosh of ' 28 were given a ban- quet; and various other things for the welfare of the institution were done by the Cowboys. Weekly luncheon meetings were held every Wednesday at noon by the organization, based on the programs made famous by the Rotary and Lions Clubs. The Texas Cowboys ' slogan of " Give the best you have to Varsity, and the best will come back to you, " exemplifies the spirit of the Outfit. OFFICERS Richard W. Blalock Foreman Irving M. Griffin Straw Boss Alphonso Ragland Horse Wrangler Joe Davis Camp Cook L. T. Bellmont Jack Binion Richard Blalock Tom Blanton Arthur Boaz William Boyce Raymond Brannon Ronald Byram Boone Crisp Joe Davis Joe Eason HONORARY MEMBERS Lutcher Stark Ed. C. Rather John A. Lomax Carl Eckhardt Marion Fowler Matt Gougher Irving Griffin Chester Grubbs Stewart Harkrider Robert Harris G. A. Harwood Joe Hester Sterling Holloway MEMBERS Fletcher Jarrell J. B. Johnson J. W. Lindsley Paul Matthews Foster Mayer Morris Midkiff Carl Nation Matt Newell Dick Normand Arno Nowotony N. R. Parsons Jimmie Pryor Alphonso Ragland Charlie Reynolds Bruce Shearer Terrell Sledge Jack Smith Morris Stallter Arthur Stewart Joe Steiner Edwin Teagle Brice Taylor Randle Taylor Peyton Townsend Claud Voyles Carl Webb William Wilson Stewart Wright Douglas Wolseley w Top roil — Byram, Taylor. Newell, Teagle, Holloway, Brannon. Blanton Second row — Eckhardt. Kowler, Voyles. Reynolds. Johnson. Sledge, Normand Third row — Harwood, Pryor. Jarrell, Boaz, Hester, Grubbs. Parsons, Harris Fourth raw — Townsend. Mayer, Webb, Lindsley. Wilson. Stewart. Crisp, Harkrider. Nowotony Bollom row — Ragland, Griffin, Davis, Blalock i M. I Page 336 !■ VV ( 4 A % fetghc Cgictwg t92 " U — X? J . Men ' s Glee Club : L -, FIRST organized in 1892, the University Glee Club has grown from a small group of campus serenaders to what music critics throughout the state have hailed as " The Greatest Male Chorus in the Southwest. " In the spring of 1924 a tcn- da - tour was made through central Texas, and other concerts were rendered in the vicinity of Austin. This year ' s Glee Club has over twenty out-of-town appearances scheduled on its itinerary: three extended tours taking it east to Orange, north to Denton, and south to Brownsville, perhaps to Matamoras. The programs are musical rather than vaudeville, although stringed instrument selections and novelty numbers used as encores furnish a popular appeal. The Club this year is singing to over twelve thousand persons in its regular concerts, while extra appearances in schools, churches, and other places, will bring the total audience for the season past the twenty-five thousand mark. OFFICERS Anton H. Berkman Director Mrs. Vena K. Matthews Accompanist Ben S. Woodhead, Jr Manager Top rou ' — OsBURN, Ryan, Thomas, Fischer, Kinder, Elliot, Smith, Matthews Second row — Stolley, Caffey, C. Mouser, Robinson, Ritter, Green, V. Mouser, Callaway Third row — Brazelton, Garonzik, Wolfson, Price, Simmons, Taegel, Kazmal, Fetzer, Kendrick Bottom row — Cannon, Hartley, Guinn, Woodhead, Berkman, White, Lyles, Elledge Page 337 22 A It I n C0he Cgtctxvjg 1025 rSSS fcrrxr aGK - ' s; — p S: di Pre=La w Association .,m... ==== ==: S L g? -- = ' ' = THE Pre-Law Association was founded at the University during the session of 1920- ' 21. Its purpose is to bring together all the students in the Academic department who expect to pursue the study of law, in order that they may becorne acquainted, profit by the programs rendered, and get a conception of what is expected of them in the Law School. Although comparatively new in the Uni- versity, the Pre-Law Association has achieved marked success in its undertakings. Meetings are held every two weeks, at which programs, usually consisting of de- bates and speeches, are given by the members. Several times during the year the Association has some prominent man in the law profession speak before it. Some social event in the form of a dance or banquet is given each year. The support of the Pre-Law teams in Intramural athletics depends almost entirely upon the Pre- Law Association. This year ' s Pre-Law football team won the Intramural cham- pionship by defeating the Laws 5 to 0, the Laws having previously defeated the Engineers, who have almost continuously held the championship in the_ past. In the cross-country contest the Pre-Laws won fourth place. However, in the remaining Intramural athletics it is expected that the Pre-Laws will be among the leaders. Serving the purpose that it does, the Pre-Law Association can look forward to an exceedingly bright future. OFFICERS Fall Term Herbert O. Reiss E. H orace Akin James A. Sparks Forrest A. Bennett Cecil C. Rotsch J. Anton R. ' uhut Winter Term Edgar E. Townes Gordon W. Johnson Cecil C. Rotsch R. Briscoe King J. Sterling Prince Herbert O. Reiss Spring Term Cecil C. Rotsch . E. Horace Akin. Gordon W. Johnson R. Briscoe King Homer H. Jackson Edgar E. Townes President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Reporter Sergeant-at-A rms Top -ow— Albertson, Colbert, Sugg, . kin, Tucker, Bennett, McMurrav Middle row — Sem. an, McElroy, Denman, Sumrall, Lawhon, Jackson, Breedlove, Johnson, W. G. Bottom row — Prince, Reiss, Townes, Rotsch, Johnson, G. V., King, McFari.ane Page 33S ■A I :3 = I g fGhc C tCtWig ic 25l)gl 3i p rr -yLT Pre=Medical Society %; :srs--« " ■i»i, ' .. !yv THE Texas Pre-Medical Society is an organization for the benefit of those students of the Ihiiversity who intend to study for the medical profession or for any branch of medical science. Its purpose is to bring these students into closer social relations and to offer them a further incentive to follow their chosen pro- fession. The society is represented in every phase of intramural athletics, and takes part in all University activities. Two dances are given each year, to which the Society extends a cordial invitation to all pre-medical students of the University. The meetings of the Society are featured by talks by the prominent physicians and surgeons of Austin, by professors of the University, and by visiting ex-members who are attending medical schools. Visits are made to hospitals and other like institutions for the purpose of observation and study. Fall Term Sanders Stroud Richard Eckii. rdt Marth. Morrow C. A. Pickett Harry Payne OFFICERS Winter Term Spring Term Richard Eckhardt Harry Payne President John Dupre James A. Willie . . . Vice-President Nancy Campbell Irene Kehoe Secretary C. A. PiCKErr C. A. Pickett Treasurer Elmer F. Schulze Elmer F. Schltlze . Keeper of Sacred Skull n P • ' ' ■ HyH H Pagt 339 Top row — HovvATON, Holman. Hunt, Kuser, Hooker, Brown, Tiner, Harris Middle row — Dupre, Winston, Schulze, Reid, Wagner, Wheeler, Dryer Bottom Row — Pickett, Silvey, Willie, Eckhardt, Campbell, Stroud, Payne, Gardner r -j t- V jtghc C2tCti !g t925 Askbel Literary Society ) ASHBEL LITERARY SOCIETY was organized in January, 1889, and was the first girl ' s literary society on the campus. Carrying out its object to study modern literature, Ashbel has been studying the modern drama this year. Each spring new members are elected on a basis of scholarship, especially scholarship in English. Shortly after the initiation of new members, officers are elected for the following year, and Ashbel ' s annual tea is held. At this tea the new officers are installed. It is customary for the Society to donate a number of books, chiefly modern literary works, to the Library each year. OFFICERS Elizabeth Greenlee Helen Hart Sarah Penn .... Margaret Caldwell . Janie Bowe .... Lois Camp . President Vice-President . Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-at-A rms Sergeant-at-A rms ' Top row— Walling, Lovell, Taylor, Willi. ms, McDowf.ll Middle row — Knowd, Coopwood, Campbell, Campbell Bottom row — Stamps, Penn, Greenlee, Hart, Alvord ' Page J40 Tt: A rfirf -A = rpr g r - i nil ' 1 lir ' Mr f TjL 1X- Pierian Literary Society ===5£S55L-FSa?:====== THE Pierian Literary Society, which was founded in 1909, has for its purpose the promotion of the art of story-telHng. Membership in the society is limited to thirty active members, and is based upon scholarship, interest in English, and literary ability. According to the custom of the club, faculty members appear on the program from time to time. OFFICERS President Vice-President . Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Marjorie Bacon Treasurer Blanche Bacon Critic Blanche Horn Historian Carol McKeever Gladys Parker . Alvina Abrahams Onata Klossner r W M Top row — Schiller, Glass, Wipff, Bramlette, Campbell, Lewis, Schalehen Bottom row — D. Parker, Klossner, Abrahams, G. Parker, Bacon, Franklin i {jghc CgtCti l925f I . J ssSt rxrrrB ebatinff Club = ' == : ====5:SS%-J ?a?: npHE Hogg Debating Club was organized October 5, 1925, for the purpose of training men thoroly in public speaking, and especially in the field of debating. The 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 executive head of the state. The membership of the club is limited to fifty active members. The club is the only organization of its kind in the University that opens its doors each term to entertain the friends of its members with an open house program and allows them to feast at their trough. Thus the organization functions in both literary and social activities. Fall Term Ty Cobb l. lovinggood Dudley Wynn David Heath Gordon Marsh OFFICERS Winter Term Ty Cobb Howell Happ Clarence Tracer Dudley Wynn Spring Term Dudley Wynn . David Heath l. lovinggood Emanuel Reichman .• President Vice-President . Secretary Treasurer Robert Brown Ty Cobb Sergeant-at-A rms Top row — White, Kickaid, Wilson, McDougal, Freeman, Blanton, Hurley Middle row — Hankins, Rauhut, Cunningham, Eikle, David, Smith, Johnson, Heath Bottom row — Nesbit, Lovinggood, Reiss, Cobb, Tracer, Wynn, Happ Pase 34 ' [{ighc cactwg tozafgSL- g : Literary Society =5:cj%_j: -ss= npHE Rusk Literary Society is the oldest literary society on the Campus, having ■ ' organized shortly after the opening of the University in 1883. The Society was originally dedicated to all forms of literary activity as well as to social func- tions and political partisanism, but today its sphere is limited to the various forms of Public Speaking. Membership in the Society is open to all male students who care to practice the art of Public Speaking. The Rusk Literary Society boasts of its " exes, " among whom are Morris Sheppard, D. A. Frank, Pat M. NefT, H. Y. Benedict, John A. Lomax, and others. For the past ten or fifteen years the Rusk has furnished the greater part of the University ' s debate teams. Its active membership is at present about thirty. The Society meets every Tuesday night. ej Vl t li ' nTl n Fall Term Raymond Gerhardt Lawrence Keitt Warren Collins Morris Wise Alton Luckett Owen Nabors OFFICERS Winter and Spring Term Raymond Gerhardt President Lawrence Keitt .... Vice-Presdent Warren Collins Secretary Morris Wise Treasurer C. Edwin Davis Reporter Benjamin Woodall .... Sergeant-at-Arms WM 1 !■ 1 I H " 1 F ' l i l 1 m PP Ik ' M m ml Wm 1 1 M p » « HI «5F ■ ■s l I H V ' " « i " H I? 4 i J!m M ' ■ 1 F4 l AJM 1 ' W -rr. 1 H Ha 1 " ■■ l m HF " ! V B tfv H I H W fl ' ■■ 1 M 1 H H K-. hA i H S H ■ V- ' t 1 J- M 1 1 B. 1 H 4 V Hh I H 1 1 1 1 m M H ■ 1 Page 343 Top row — Armstrong, Woodall, Fry, Luckett, Davis, Weiss, Moore Second row — Harsfield, Marshall, Sandlin, Harris, Nabors, Petty Bottom row — Spiner, Wise, Gerhardt, Keitt, Collins r j g a. • • F C€?Kc Ci CtWjg t92 It V ■ w- I an Literary Society REAGAN Literary Society was established in 1902 and was named in honor of the Hon. John H. Reagan of Texas, a member of Jefiferson Davis ' cabinet, a representative to Congress, a member of the Senate, and the first chairman of the railroad commission in Texas. The membership, which is limited to forty, is based on scholarship and literary interests. For study during the current year the society has taken the subject of " Women " in various fields of endeavor, par- ticularly stressing those in literature. The society maintains a loan fund for University girls. The two traditions of Reagan are the Senior Sing, given each spring for the senior girls, and the annual lawn party, which is held in the spring for members of the society. OFFICERS Frances L. Cox President Frances Agnew Vice-President Sarah Thaxton Recording Secretary Dollie Glover Corresponding Secretary Emma Abbie McDonald Treasurer Kathryn Bryant Sergeant-at-Arms Melba Mitchell Custodian of the Loan Fund Clara Parker Faculty Supervisor of the Loan Fund Top row — Webb, .■ nderson, M., Taisb, Hill, Edmiston, Nash, Ross Middle row — Richardson, Penick, VVhatley, Glover, Mitchell, H. Bottom row — Thaxton, McDonald, Co. , Aonew, Oscar Page 344 ri -tl ' w tghc cgtctwjg t925 " f)peg;i;- a: i£gg W w =r=:s?=xt:rx:r:;: )idney Lanier Society =s? ;. «»jS ' — J- === 5:SJ .i:: === THE Sidney Lanier Societ}- was organized in 1900 and named for the southern poet, Sidney Lanier. The purposes of the society are to promote helpful and pleasant intercourse among its members and the establishment of a student loan fund. Membership is based upon stability of character and high scholarship. A program is planned by each group for the scholastic year and a year Ijook is printed. For the past four years modern literature has been studied. This year the program has consisted of the best works of prominent women writers. The loan fund has about $2,500, and has circulated about $4,300, helping approximately eighty girls to remain in the L niversity. Additions are made to the loan fund from three sources: Membership dues, pledges from senior members, and proceeds from bringing well-known artists to Austin such as Helen Keller, Caedman, Tsianina, Vachel Lindsa} ' , and Maud Miner. Another enjoyable feature of the society is the annual picnic at the close of each year when the new members are initiated. OFFICERS Dorothy Price Mary Jo Harlan Anna Caswell Helen Boysen . LuciLE Stover loNE P. Spears . President Vice-F resident Secretary Treasurer . Reporter and Critic Custodian of the Loan Fund Top row — Taylor, Oldf. ther, Hunnicutt, G.arrott, Nemir, Olsen Middle row — Moyford, Johnson, Beall, Garza, Bennett, Tittsworth, Carson Bottom row — Stover, Price, Caswell, Spears, Harlan, Boysen Pag ' 341 32 IS CtShc CactWjS I925l ' - f?ff= ..a-- ' ' ' ' ' ' ' - — .Illl Ll. B, Hall Association ===5:5S?%_fe?= OFFICERS Hamilton Lowe President C. P. Oliver Vice-President K. C. Brannan Secretary-Treasurer Percy Wood ARD Sergeant-al-Arms MEMBERS Alwin Adam E. H. Adam Andrew llen John R. Anderson M. B. Arick Lee Bender J. C. Blankenship Emil Bose R. C. Brannan M. H. Brown Eugene Bruce F. N. Burt Harold Calloway B. F. Cardwell J. E. Cline K. H. Clough J. U. Cone J. W. Cone J. M. Crawford H. E. Cruse Roy G. Davis G. O. Dendy C. P. Denman W. D. Dixon T. W. Dunbar Everett Dupuy W. W. Elliot H. L. Fewell P. M. Fitzhugh P. E. Foreman Fred Ford Cecil Fulton Raymond Gerhardt Wm. Gierisch Victor Gleckler Ed. L. Gossett V. J. Graham F. B. Haley T. M. Hammond J. H. Hargis Wiley Hartsfield George Hefty R. C. Henderson George Henrichson Dan. C. Hoffman W. E. Hollingsworth W. A. Hunsucker R. D. Jackson Cecil Langdon F. W. Langner J. W. Law Sid Leslie Jim Little Geo. M. Livingston Hamilton Lowe Alton Luckett E. A. McClendon J. W. McFarl. nd John W. McKee Edwin Marsh. ll L. E. Mahoney Otto A. Manske H. P. Massey T. M. Massey Wilbur Matthews Louis Mosely V. M. Mouser George D. Minick F. O. Moffett O. S. Myres Albert G. Nash W. F. Newberry L. L Norman A. A. Normand H. C. Normand r. t. xormand Arno Nowatny C. P. Oliver M. A. Patrick H. W. Perry Edwin H. Peterson J. H. Pollard John Quereau H. O. Reiss DeWitt Reddick P. J. Rempe E. B. Robb R. R. Robb Robert Sample Byron E. Short A. B. Smith Blue Smith Chas. a. Smith U. U. Stallings H. C. Story Robert Stoll Jim Straiton E. L. Stickel L. M. Sullivan A. E. Tabs C. W. Tabb E. W. Tampke Alton P. Thomason A. H. Ullrich E. W. Reeves E. E. VAN Zandt Clyde Vinson Sidney Walker Milton Wilson CM. Woodman Percy Woodard J. W. ' 00DRUFF H. G. Woodruff H. R. Whipple jt hc Cgictwff tSIZJl 33 :2S::xfc=rrd3 — " " :5£S%_j:: ?:== ITN THE year Zero, F. O. B., homeless, brainless, aimless, a number of helpless • Rubes straj ' ed into the Barnyard of the rustic barn known as B Hall. Their descendants, the Rusticusses, to this day amble around and graze upon rocky forty acres adjacent to the Barnyard, from which each year a number, ever rest- less, break out to roam and browse in bigger pastures beyond. RUBES AND RUBENS Emil Bose Landlord P. J. Re.mpe Overseer Pete Oliver Ploughshaker R. C. Brann. n Roustabout Blue Smith Cowjuicer Robert Stoll Corn Shucker Arno Novvotny Rabbit Chaser George Henderson Cotton Weigher Carlo Fischer Veterinarian A. E. Tabb Cotton Chopper A. A. NORALA.ND Editor of Podunk Weekly Bill Burris Pig Stopper H. L. Fewell Cellar Keeper H. C. NoRMAND Water Boy M. B. Arick Cook W. C. Gierisch Weather Prophet R. T. NoRMAND Hen Setter Ch. rlie Smith Cow Doctor Gordon Cone Milk Man Bruce Whitcomb Tool Dresser G. O. Dendy Common Hand L. M. Sullivan Saddler Raymond Gerhakdt Store Keeper Eugene Bruce Mule Skinner Bill Matthews Btill Flinger Jim Little Blacksmith ■: ' 1- " «-«iSl ■ ' 1 Top row — -Brannan, Tabb, Gierisch, Rempe Midale row — Gerhardt, Fewell, H. C. Normand, Henderson, Stoll, Bose, Fischer Bottom row — C. . Smith, Blue Smith, R. T. Normand, Oliver Page 347 fS c CietCtWig t£l25| 33 : It I s::5:tfc=xr:33:=: ,e - i •■: American Society of Civil Engii National Professional Society founded, 1852. Texas Student Chapter established, 1920. FACULTY MEMBERS Dean T. U. Tavlor E. C. H. Bantel OFFICERS Fall Term Winter Term Spring Term L. D. HiLLYER W. A. HuNsucKER W. K. Brown President R. B. Kerbow R. p. Renshaw A. L. Barclay .... Vice-President W. K. Brown R. S. Guinn L. A. Weaver Secretary L. H. McCuTCHEON A. Rodriguez R. S. Guinn Treasurer A. Rodriguez A. L. Barclay W. A. Hunsucker . . Sergeant-at-Arms MEMBERS W. W. Akkerman James L. Duncan L. H. McCutcheon R. R. Renshaw W. W. Alsup Gardner Endress R. J. McMahan A. Rodriguez Willie Alsup R. S. Guinn M. N. Morgan D. B. Roy A. B. Awalt Harlan Feuille J. D. Monk J. J. Russell, Jr. J. O. Banks Knox Hawthorne W. F. Newberry Banis Sorrells A. L. Barclay G. A. Herrera H. C. Normand G. M. Smith M. C. Brown L. D. Hillyer J. M. Odom S. R. Stanbury W. H. Brown J. O. Hoard S. Odom G. L. Struve W. K. Brown W. A. HUnsucker Geo. W. Osborne H. C. Veazey C. F. Click Glenn C. Hunt M. H. Parks L. A. Weaver Robert Coltharp W. E. Joor H. C. Prichett E. V. White A. C. Cook R. B. Kerbow G. C. Ramsey C. A. Young Gordon Dabney L. A. Loggins E. C. Ramsey W. F. McCandless Frank Reagan I u V m m I H m 1 1 1 i 1 1 i v H ' Bj ■ ft Ji V H W m 1 k ' l ft H l B J l H «9l f FlLJ R 6i 1 ' " 1 - = 11 H l 1 M- " 2 r i [ 1 •«J 1 c «ll i HH ■I B H HHI ■■■■ I I Top row — Cook, Renshaw, Sorrells, Akkerman, Reagan. Brown, Weaver, Kerbow Middle row — Alsup, McMahan, Loggins, Click, Brown, Hillyer, Brown Bottom row — McCutcheon, Hunsucker, Taylor, Guinn, Rodriguez, Coltharp Page 34S n t he C2iCtwg l925lf E ---,j , p Ranishorn ==ss? - -, T ' HE Ramshorn Chapter of the American Association of Engineers was originally -11- organized at the University of Texas to meet the needs of engineering students for a literary and debating society. In 1920 the membership was affiliated with the A. A. E. During the first term of the current year twelve men were initiated by the chapter, and on October 28, 1924, a banquet was arranged by the social committee for all members, who had as their guests a number of engineering faculty. On this occasion the best talent of the organization, as evidenced in the weekly meetings, supplemented by the skill of faculty men as speech-makers, provided rare entertainment fittingly recorded on blue print programs. The name of the Chapter is a memorial to the traditional mark by which the Dean of the Engineering School denotes a perfect paper. This check mark, long known as a " Ramshorn, ' is the official insignia of the Chapter. m OFFICERS Fall Term R. H. Parrish P. M. FiTZHUGH J. W. Straiton J. F. QUEREAU D. C. Hoffman G. A. TOEPPERWEIN L. D. HiLLYER A. B. Clark Winter Term A. B. Clark J. W. Knudson D. C. Hoffman F. W. Langner L. D. HiLLYER CM. Kella R. H. Parrish A. B. Clark Spring Term J. W. Straiton .... President F. L. Cohen .... Vice-President CM. Kella .... Secretary P. M. FiTZHUGJH . . . Treasurer R. H. Parrish Critic H. W. Zuch Reporter A. B. Clark . . . Sergeant-al-Arms A. B. Clark Historian 1, O ' ' f Top row — Elphand, Burg, Quere.au. Toepperwein, Kue.msmann, Benowitz, Straiton Second row — Fewell, Cohen, F., Zuch, Clough, Hunt, McCutcheon, Fitzhugh, Cohen, M. Third row — Woodman, Reagan, Hillyer, Courter, Patterson, Smith, Weaver Bottom row — Clark, Knudson, Hoffman, Parrish, Langner, Kella I In i Page 340 j jtShc Cagtw t02l||EgI s S g t I s V ■ Mi I (T „sr ir a =55g5lLj 2a??= THERE are thirty-eight chapters of Alpha Kappa Psi in the leading colleges and universities of the country, and five alumni chapters. The Iota Chapter was established at the University of Texas in 1914. Election to Alpha Kappa Psi is based on scholarship, personality, school ac- tivity, and promise of adaptability to business pursuits. From time to time the fraternity invites business men of the State to speak a t their meetings. It has as its purpose the encouragement of progressive methods in business and fostering of high ideals and ethical standards among business men. OFFICERS Jim Marley President C. R. Smith Vice-President Murray Shields Secretary Stanley Eddins Treasurer Barron Kidd Diary Correspondent yj Top row — Bywaters, Suggs, Mulcahv, Sprague, Coale, Wolseley Bottom row — Eddins, Steinhagen, Bell, Winston, Marley, Clements Page 3S0 :E= Ig s:B Ig- hCC. tglO " I- EES- Jrl )ip:nia = = LS Y ARGELY through the interest of the faculty members of the school of jour- nalism, and especially through the efforts of Lloyd Gregory, the faculty ad- [«1| visor, Sigma Delta Chi was able to reorganize in the spring of 1924. Officers who took an active interest in the chapter were elected, and plans were made for a definite program for the session of 1924- ' 25. Through co-operation of the Interscholastic League Division of the LTniversit3 Sigma Delta Chi held a journalistic contest in the spring. More than a dozen editors of high school papers participated in the contest. If the enthusiasm of the newly elected members is an indication of the future activity of the chapter, the journalistic fraternity is due to have one of its most active years during the 1925- ' 26 session. OFFICERS A. J. BlETER Stewart Harkrider Gilbert McAllister Lloyd Gregory . President Secretary . Treasurer Faculty Advisor Top row — Ragland, Logan, Reddick, Van Zandt, Sherwood, Tabb, Taylor, Cobb Middle row — Johnson, McAllister, Davis, Marshall, Callihan, Sammons, Sack Bottom row — Hamlett, Gregory, Thompson, Mayes, Bieter, Williamson, Woods, Banister Page 351 hcCactvvg tciiII) - gEB 3 I f V A To nnv — Marsh. ll, Oldfather, WXlling, Penick, Ma, Bell, Curry Middle row — Green, Mansell, Dunaway, Spears, Caldwell, Davis Bottom row — McMillan, Eanes, Tucker, Walker, Konjias Elizabeth Tucker Ruth McMillan Irene Eanes . Mary Walker . Helen Konjias C. A. OFFICERS met President Vice-President Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treasurer Junior Y. W. C. A. OFFICERS met Ruth Bell President Ft " ' iST ' i ' M ■ F ' ' " ' ' - 1 H 1 s " H P ' ' «- B i " f - v V (__ H - 9- H 1 R Y l -J 1 B »■ M 1 8? yli i l .. , fl H I 7 " o ) row — McDowell, Bush, Taber, Ellis, Crisp, Augspurger Bottom row — Sherrill, Haisley, Bell, Spears, McDonald, Boysen Page 352 i i li E l SZSEL : I1I Z iGhg CgtCXwfi; t925|]pf Top row — F. Smith, Cox, Mather, Hart, Hawkins, Rogers Bottom row — Penix, W. Smith, Hollaway, Burneti, Gossett, Schuhakdt Y. M. C. A. Cabinet OFFICERS C. E. Burnett President E. L. Gossett Vice-President James B. Marley Secretary D. A. Penick Treasurer W. A. Smith . " . . . . General Secretary I I Junior Y. M. C. A. Cabinet Top row — Daggett, Faust, Olsen, Shivers Bottom row — Rump, Blasigame, Stephens, Burnett 1 I 23 j hg_C2tCtt ig t925t)SL 3 1E ;iS5 £- iCi!!I« 5 »» Present Day Club =5==:»«i %r- . . =55S«LJ 5? BELIEVING 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 problems and in our fitness to share in the common life they represent, a group of actively think- ing students organized on February 14, 1913, a club to be known as the Present Day Club. In 1918 The Present Day Club became a member of the Texas Federation of Women ' s Clubs. Each year the club undertakes for discussion some topic of current interest. The study of the club this past year has been of such vital subjects as Presidential Possibilities, Prohibition Enforcement, the Crime Wave in America, Reconstruc- tion Problems of Europe, and Problems of Immigration. OFFICERS Winifred Anderson Helen Boysen Rebecca Bradley . Louise Rounds . Frances L. Cox Alice Hollis President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Parliamenta rian Press Reporter W PI PWI mg vVi ft H H [y 7 1 Ij l Cl . )PV rw K! 1 I H Hi 1 ■H H Top row — AsiiwoRTH, Whaley, Mollis, Thaxton, Wharton, Brown, Beall, Ferguson, Gates Middle row — Schaeffer, Rogers, Bryant, Hamilton. Kehoe, Swindells, Chamness, Rutherford Bottom row — Cox, Bradley, Rounds, Anderson, Boysen, Agnew, Koennecke Past 354 3- Igr g tehe CactttjS 1925 It « IT p-T rssJ SrzrJCSlSS: y;p ' X Reed Music Society THIS year marks the first decade of the life of the Reed Music Society. This Society was organized March 31, 1915, under the direction of Prof. Frank L. Reed. Membership is based on abiHty to perform in pubHc, knowledge of and interest in the art of music. Each year the society follows a definite program, and this year has been devoted to the study of various types of modern music, ranging from the syncopated harmonies of " jazz " to the sedate French style. Unlike the custom of previous years, the public is invited to be present at each meeting as the programs are worked out with enthusiastic detail. The last meeting of the year is " held at night, and all music-lovers are asked to attend. A number from each previous program is rendered. Patrons and patronesses were elected this year for the first time. " Music hath its charms, " but the social side of the club is not entirely neglected. During the fall term a theatre box party was enjoyed by the members, and on the tenth anniversar ' of the Society a formal dance was held for both members and friends. OFFICERS Ann Miller Darthula Davis Anne Sharp Josephine McHugh . Eleanor Hill Myrtle Shelley Minerva Cunningham President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Social Chairman Membership Chairman Reporter Topi row — Clay, Shelley, Wilson, Evans, Gardner, P erguson, Augspurger Middle row — Minter, Van Zandt, Whaley, Reed, Penick, Watson Bottom row — McHuGH, Sharp, Miller, Hill, Cunningham Page 355 rss = ' 2::::rxr::rB5: The = = =5: 5L-S 3552== OFFICERS Harvey Eagleson Director Constance Douglas President TECHNICAL STAFF Richard Scurry Ray Lee Kindred McLeary Wilson McClure Claude Hudspeth Pat O ' Brien Ben Greenwood Rollins Edens Sybil Alexander Emily Anderson Marion Ball Margaret Barclay Ruth Berman Ruth Bowen Cuxlen Briggs Robert Briggs Louise Britton Beatrice Burnaby Kathleen Burnett Bill Carr Frankie Maud Carroll Jessie Church Isabelle Crozier Norman Crozier Hazel Cruze Rollins Edens Eudora Garrett Ben Greenwood Lyra Haisley James Hamilton Maxine Hewitt Ben Howell Claude Hudspeth Mildred John Robert Jones Ray Lee Julia Mathews Wilson McClure Jack McDermott Anabelle McLaughlin Kindred McLeary Annie Laurie Mewhinney Evelyn Newmann Pat O ' Brien L RTHA Reese Richard Scurry Betty Scherr Jane Seiser Tommie Simpson Flannigan Smith Idamae Stevens Ed Taegel William Thomas Claud Voyles Charles Ward Margaret West Maidee Williams Melvin Williamson Pettie Lou Woosley m J- jfghg Cigtctt jg tOaH =ss22E::=r r=d55=:r= The Girls Glee Club 5S?%__i ? = npHE 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. The purpose of the organization is to ' promote interest in choral music, and to stimulate musical activity on the campus. Membership in the club, which is limited to fifty, is based on the ability to sing and upon a knowledge of music. Trj ' -outs are held once a term, thus making admittance to membership competitive. The club is a four-part chorus, with soloists in the first and second soprano and first and second alto parts. Two regular meetings are held each week, at which intensive practice on parts takes place. The yearly program of the club includes two concerts given in Austin, partici- pation in the annual Music Week during the month of May, and one or more concerts in cities near Austin. OFFICERS LuciLE Williams President Minerva Cunningham Vice-President Lois Franklin Secretary Anne Sharp Treasurer Dorothy N. Whaley Reporter Madge Whiteside Librarian Elfleda Littlejohn Director Frances Mike Accompanist A U r Andres, Ella Ashenhurst, Allene Augspurger, Lillian Buchanan, Birdie Castle, Melissa Calloway, June C. LHOUN, Aline Cunningham, Minerva Cavette, Elizabeth Dunlap, Margaret Evans, Marion Fudge, Ezra Mae Franklin, Lois Hightower, Elizabeth Heacock, Esther Pagt 3S7 MEMBERS Heacock, Dorothy Hill, Eleanor Heyne, L t)ia HoFK, Rosalie John, Mildred Jackson, Mrs. C. E. Kelly, Anne Knowd, Charlotte Lubbock, Mary Lynn, Thelma McHuGH, Josephine Marshall, Anne NiFONG, Lela Jane Noyes, Maude Peoples, Dorothy Parker, Elizabeth Parker, Ruth Peek, Ruby Pettus, Nancy Pfeiffer, Susie Rissman, Laura Scott, Helen Sweetman, Helen Sharp, Anne Scott, Lucy Sappington, Faye Sheppard, Eugenia Turner, Nena Whaley, Dorothy N. Whiteside, Madge Williams, Lucile I igg3g S33T{r. -7g - l VY - Ct hc Cactwg t92 rSS! «!tirxr::;3GS=r: La Tertulia " " f ==:5!S 5Lj :Xa?== LA TERTULIA, honorary Spanish club, was founded at the University in 1914 for the purpose of fostering the Spanish language and literature. The membership of the club is limited to forty. Requirements for membership are a scholastic average of B and a speaking knowledge of Spanish. The meetings, which are held twice a month on Thursday evenings, are conducted entirely in Spanish. The programs deal with the life, literature, and customs of Spanish- speaking peoples. Social meetings are held once a term. The club has an annual banquet and an annual picnic in the spring term, at which new members are initiated. OFFICERS Rachel Garza Helen Hu jnicutt Martha Reese Enrique Bravo . Ophelia Schaeffer President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Reporter Top row — Stoll, Blair, Agnew, Arstein, V., Arstein, H., Johnson, Clinton. Middle row — Gomez, Rucker, Whitehurst, Williams, Haybeck, Rowxader. Botlom row — Schaeffer, Garza, Gaston, Reese, Hunnicutt. Page 3SS [CGhc CieijptW ' S t925| =tf=2t=xr:d3:= enaeuni Literary Society WITH fort -t o years of histur - behind it, Athenaeum, the oldest Hterary society upon the campus, has not suffered the decay which besets ancient institutions. Of the twehe members of the I ' niversity intercollegiate debating squad for 1925, Athenaeum supplied seven; these being Ed L. Gossett, Campbell Beard, Jovce Cox, Otis Rogers, Joe Bashara, Wilson Cowen, and Ben Shanblum. Rogers and Cox were members of the team of three which defeated the de- baters from Oxford, Rogers being captain. Gossett received first place in the final contest for representation on the intercollegiate squad, and was awarded the first prize of $75 offered by John E. Quaid. For two years in succession. Athenaeum has won the Inter-Society Debating Contest loving cup. Honorable Tom Connally and R. B. Creager, two of Athenaeum ' s exes, offer prizes for the two best speeches made at the annual winter-term banquet and spring- term open house. On the occasion of the banquet, held February 17, 1925, Thomas Rousse won the first, and Marion Olson the second prize offered by Mr. Connally. Fall Term Charles T. B. xister Thomas Rousse Wilson Towex Taylor Cole Ray Bland Joyce Cox OFFICERS Winter Term Fr. nk Lloyd President Fr. ncis Smith Vice-Presideiit R. Y Bland Secretary E. C. Barksdale Treasurer Marion Olson Critic Charles Banister Sergeant-at-Arms u V Top row — MERCHANr, Lavvhon, Palmer, .McDonald, Shivers. Rotsch, . . E. Palmer, Hartgraves, Porter Second row — Eddins. Cowan, Smith, ' oight, Co.x, Nelson, Cross, Whittaker, Sims Bottom row — Beard. Stvbbeman, Cole, Barksd.ale, Banister, Floyd. Bland, Howard. Cramer Page 359 i np HE Newman Club is the organization of all the Catholic students of the Uni- - ' versity. It was founded in October, 1908, by the Rev. Michael P. Smith, C. S. P. The beautiful club rooms were erected in 1912 under the direction of the Rev. John Handley, C. S. P. The purposes of the club are to promote the relig- ious, intellectual, and social life of the Catholic students. It bears the name of the great English author and convert. Cardinal Newman, who was so interested in university education. OFFICERS Frances Murphy President Irene Schiller Secretary August Buechel Treasurer Anabel McLaughlin Historian Martha Robertson Reporter Rev. S. B. Latchford, C. S. P Chaplain H K v B- ( k B K ■! K fl FW HI IP BSlw R I SJr k H JT ' " ■ P ' HI ImiV Bv Hi iSifxft - M Ui 9lr fr K ' hB T I ' b II l k ]b. ' 4 FV K. ' ' tfB B d k ' i..-iji w IKHi Pvj H IPfn A ' ' Ev4KJ1l:A-a M 1 iVflLJK ' lBjfll mmk.y B -• i By jf KA df KP M K I K B H ji ' ' hH iB r ' ' Hr J K . jflift UBt Kmh M H k jK B Jy t 1 F ' y piBWtH lllllMilKllii M ' B ' fltt H Top row — Williams. Fischer, McClendon, Studdert. Glenny. Sullivan. Joseph, Manning. Tannich. Milton. Dolan. Thurmond Second rmv — Kocurek. Lewis, Mulcahy. Neumann. Stark, Beaty. Thompson. Malone, Malone, Burton. Garza. Stark. Delhomme Third roiv — Mooney, Robertson Butz. Weinberg. Williams. Daniels, Mooney. Farek. Nowakowskey, Boddeker, Fischer. Mazur. Banos Fourth row — Moore, Riley. Frank. Nunnely, Brown. Cordrey. Conrey, Bravo, Kocurek Fifth row — Haliburton. Ott. Posey, McLaughlin. Father Latchford. Murphy, Schiller. Buchel. Doss, Gomez Bottom row — Peters. Fernandez. Glasscock, Herbert, Caughey, Struve. Staha. Maurer Page 360 : zEz 3IE E i Cgtctw; t925l ai IE € ]E r:5:S3C=C=3S:== Home Economics Club =55SP?L_fe?S= THE Home Economics Club was organized in 1915 for the purpose of promoting scholarship and increasing professional interest. Any girl who has taken a course in Home Economics is eligible for membership in the Club. The Club has pledged itself to raise each year a fund of three hundred dollars to be used for scholarships: two hundred dollars as a loan; one hundred dollars as a gift. This scholarship is awarded to a girl majoring in Home Economics. Margaret Bracher of Fredericksburg, Texas, holds the scholarship this year. OFFICERS InezAlford President Elizabeth Eby Vice-President Alma Phillips Secretary Marjorie Bacon Treasurer Gladys Yarbrough Custodian of the Scholarship Ftmd H k wnyrsi B M,M-;fl VP V l m t A aT ! . •f a Top row — Ward, Gooch, Gaskill, Johnson, Heise, Purcell, Caldwell, Manske, Elliott. Second row — Matcek, Johnson, Wallace, Sherrill, Walden, L., Walden, B., Haybeck, Griscom, Gayle. Third row — Lewis, Showalter, Stoker, Hocker, Gillum, Williams, Yarbrough, Vaughan. Fourth row — Clough, Newton, Hightower, Dabbs, Brown, Robinson, Bair, Byrne. Bottom row — Bracher, Phillips, Eby, Alvord, Cavatte, Yarbrough, Knight. Page 361 i gghe cactwg tOZStj fi SE : f Cap and GoiA n f «7 ' t«-»-H-.T™«-« ' — • " ™-. ---™ ™ - THE Cap and Gown is at present the only real organized body of Seniors on the campus among the women. The purposes of the organization are to create a closer co-operation, co-ordination, and fellowship between the faculty and the student body and to acquaint the freshmen girls with the traditions of the school. This year there are about two hundred and ninety-five active members. The organization is sixteen years old, and sponsors all freshman activities as well as all other worthy activities among the University women. At the first of each year an attempt is made to organize all freshmen girls just entering school. Shortly afterwards initiation is held for all new members. This fall there were about two hundred girls initiated. In November, the annual Cap and Gown banquet is held, when plans for the year are made. In February of the next term, a reception is given for all faculty women and men to enable the members of the organization to become better acquainted with the members of the faculty. In April, the Inner Council gives a banquet for the rest of the Cap and Gown members. Towards the close of school, initiation is held for the Junior girls who will be seniors next year. OFFICERS Ruth McMillan . Margaret Duncan Joyce Garrett Frances Cox Frances Cox Rachel Duxaway Margaret Duncan Elizabeth Eby Joyce Garrett President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer INNER COUNCIL Mary ' Goldmann Marion Goods Helen Konjias Ruth McMillan Rosemary Walling - l 19 BH mi " - lE H " 1 ■yf f j HH V - HHBvL k |H Et I B _ SV 1 J ' ml h l H H i H B Top row — Konjias, Goldm. xn, Eby, Goode, Walling. Bollom row — Cox, McMillan, Garrett. Duncan. Pag ' 362 ' h ll jj jtghe cact vg 10251 =i5: ::=x=:=33 Greenhorns = 5iC£;2Lj:32;?= ENTERING its second year of existence, the Greenhorn organization for fresh- man girls has again proven a worth-while factor in the support of school acti •ities. Early in the year Miss Newton, the dean of women, arranged a series of meetings for the purpose of explaining class and campus questions. At the same time officers were elected amid much enthusiastic rivalry. The first open house came in the form of the traditional Gymkana, which was held in the Woman ' s Gymnasium under the direction of Miss Florence Curtis. Early in December the members of the University Ladies ' Club were hostesses at a delightful tea for the first-year girls. The annual Freshman Banquet, held soon after the winter mid-terms, was indeed worthy of the new banquet hall of the " Caf. " The girls of the freshman class have been the fortunate guests of a number of other affairs, all of which lightened the academic burden and served to maintain an in- terest in those things for which the University stands. Marion Broome Elizabeth Bryan Ruth Allred Frances Foster OFFICERS . President Vice-President . Secretary Treasurer r Top row — Bkoome. Ferolson, Bryan, Reed Bollnm row — Wooslev, Allred, Boddeker Page 363 s i jtShg Cactt g t025|)gI a3 SI£g rcS 3 Cominerce Club THE Commerce Club of the University of Texas was organized in the School of Business Administration in the Fall Term of 1923. The organization is the result of an idea that Dean Bell explained at a call meeting of the students of the department. A committee was appointed to draw up a constitution for the newly conceived club. The constitution was unanimously adopted at the next departmental meeting. The purpose of the club is to have an organization for the Business Adminis- tration department and to get the students in touch with the business world by having men who have been successful in their line of business address the club at its regular meetings, to keep in touch with the alumni, and to sponsor and promote such things as will be of benefit to the department. The club has its meetings once a month, at which time addresses are made by prominent business men. These talks have been interesting and beneficial. In the Spring Term the club sponsors a banquet for the whole department. In the future it is anticipated that the club will perform a real service in student life and develop the student ' s viewpoint along lines of those of men of years of experience. OFFICERS Herbert O. Craft President Stanley Eddins . . . . • . . . . . . Vice-President Josephine H. McHugh Secretary EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE E. Harvey Steinhagen Porter A. Bywaters Robert H. Gahagan Virgil S. Childress Dean Spurgeon Bell Top row — C.AHAliAN, fHILDKESS, BvWATERS, EdDINS. Bottom row — McHigh, Bell, Craft. Page 364 : v- - »j)Ic ' tK - az JTE " V " -— t t T " .V. a Psi -. ?5lJ ?::=== — ,y— p Is w npHETA CHAPTER of Beta Alpha Psi, honorary and professional accounting ■ ' fraternity, was estalilished May, 1924. It has for its purpose the creation of interest and co-operation in the accounting profession, and to foster the prin- ciples of scholarship, practicality, and sociability. Membership in the organiza- tion requires a B average in accounting work and a general average of C in all courses. Each member is required to pass an examination upon accounting theory and practise, business law, and auditing. Members are selected upon their scholas- tic standing and their interest in accounting or the accounting profession. The local chapter was installed by F. W. Woodbridge, associate professor of Business Administration and a member of the Washington Chapter of Beta Alpha Psi. OFFICERS J. B. Marley . C. D. Simmons Wesley E. Seale Fred Connally . President Vice-President Secretary- Treasurer Historian F - n n ' " " ' l PI p ,.-• » H Pf m mm PB fl I ' ' u H l B 1 H M A r m ' B l y ' rf M ' A ' 1 K ' rjj iH Jl HM ' 1 B • ' H 1 H r w m J:llS i ' iHI ki H ; M ' H J n 1 1 1 ■ mc Top row — WooDHEAD, Harris, Sheffield, Gardner, Garza, Graff Bottom row — CoNNAi.LY, SiMMONS, Bell. Marley, Seale, Woodbridge Page 365 3H :nfr =2 : ] : v 4 g- » 3nr- -. . - np HIS orchestra, now in its second year at the University of Texas, is composed ■ excusivelyof University students, and ranks high among the best organizations of its kind in the state. Among the special features presented are a saxophone quartette by the Gard- ner Brothers and a clarinet trio by Gardner, Holman, and Gardner. What gives this orchestra precedence over similar organizations is the fact that the eight members play twenty-one different instruments. Steve S. Gardner, director, is well known in Texas musical circles, being master and teacher of all band and string instruments. m. PERSONNEL Steve Gardner — Trombone, Saxophone, Clarinet and Violin Bob Chalot — Drums, Heels, and Frisco Rollins Eden — Piano and Guitar Derry Gardner — Banjo, Saxophone, and Clarinet Fred Gardner — Saxophone, Clarinet, and Banjo John Gardner — Bass and Saxophone Guy Holman — Clarinet, Saxophone, and Baritone Roy Willis — Trumpet i Back row — J. Gardner, Chai.ot, Eden Front row — Willis, Steve Gardner, D. Gardner. Holman, F. Gardner Page 366 n y FA ntf jtghc cactwfi? t025l Cmt o:A;tA in oil dot -- -le c. t«iV»),6if - StavtHere f ATe Knew you would come txcK here. just QS soon Qs voa had looKed at th© so-mllecl " DeQutie5, ICAN NNE SAY AVJVTHIN6- 5TUFF HAS TO , BE !cehsoeed ' we are enoDled ,tp, and tflice qreat, plea- sure in.dedicatinq this grind section we vyere handicapped, by a xarcity of maierial fit to print- Dut even so, we hope vou will liKe this sectionx Of tJ e nineteen twenty five ' tactu ' lo tnqt self-QpplQudinq mass NOT A " JOR,D ABoor NO THW I R. SEEM TNNO PEAS POD HOW STUDENTS ' ' iiARE DiFFERt whether you liKe it or not- you ' re qoinq iP qet itxdespite BR.O NJ - ED " roR- Of nincompoops mas- lueroding as -the student )Oclyx enough of this- )uton your tx)ols and repeated efforts to change the title of this t3ooic tjo the ' oggt) kappa wade in- it Will be the first trip for n:AQny of yoa and we icnow it,s greats? : v - ssg ( i f{t?hc CactxvjS tgifl OUR WORLD=ALLMANIACS 192, Controlling Star of tke University — Seams, the Hot Dog Star THE SEASONS Football Season — Alec Waite takes a job as line coach. !! . !! — !!!. Basketball Season — Coach Stewart presents Settegast with a Joe Ward basketball letter. Baseball Season — Tex Trammel goes out. (Laughter) Petting Season — The Bellows sisters go out. ( " ) UNIVERSITY HOLIDAYS Labor Day — Cheese Welch disappears from the Sigma Chi house. Hallowe ' en — Many Phi Delts are injured while bobbing for apples. Armistice Day — Pi Phis stop fighting among themselves long enough to agree that they are the best liunch of girls on the campus. Boloney. Thanksgiving Day — Alumni from all over the state come down bringing quantities of liquor, which the - drink themselves. They tell a bunch of old jokes, sleep in your bed, steal your pipe and slippers, and going home write back demanding an apology for the rotten way vou ha e treated them. Among those who graced and disgraced the campus on this occasion were — George Gardere, now infesting Dallas; Dick Burns and Red Adams from Houston, and Hot Shot Gerner of an -where, being by this time a fugitive from justice. Xmas Day — Cheese Welch still missing from the Sigma Chi house. New Year ' s Day — Dutch John picks up waiter ' s dime in the Maverick. Washington ' s Birthday — Omohundro comes out in a clean shirt thinking it is Sunday. Detecti -es hiding in Zerchausky ' s report no trace of Cheese Welch. Independence Day — Kappa Alpha chapter quits wearing sock supporters. St. Valentine ' s Day — Omohundro discovers his mistake and replaces his semester shirt. St. Patrick ' s Day — Sigma Alpha Mu lowers flag to half mast. Palm Sunday — Dutch John picks up waitress ' dime in the Coffee Shop. Good Friday — Roberta Welch makes a fraternity dance. Special Holiday — President Splawn seen on the campus. All Fool ' s Day — Dutch John picks up Chinese yen in the Sam Wah cafe, thinking it is waiter ' s dime. Easter Sunday — Whereupon the waiters shout " Ayi Cahoolta, " which means in Chinese ' " April Fool. " Decoration Day — Shine Williams chastens a few profs, whips up on a couple of bricklayers, and finishes of? a perfect day by winning the honors in the pie eating contest. Commencement Exercises — Smuck Hull entering by mistake finds Cheese Welch dead in the bathroom. ECLIPSES Delta Tau Delta decent men partially eclipse the great number of pains like Maurice Badger. Ras Pemberton, by his own admission, eclipses Santa Claus in his attentions to May Kyle Shumway. During rush week, Kappa, Pi Phi, and even Zeta, totally eclipse Kappa Alpha Theta. BIRTHSTONES Gallstone — Little Arnet. He came to the Sigma Chi dance uninvited. Blackstone — Hildebrand according to Hildebrand. Soapstone — Tommy Simmons, slickest kid in school. Tombstone — Kappa Alpha Theta. Blarneystone — Marjorie Winston (God, I ' m wild). FACTS ABOUT THE UNIVERSITY In 1923-24 the campus was peopled with notables — Jane Seiser, Joiner Cartwright, Sot Cecil, Eloise Carr, Arno Nowotny. There is something wrong now — we still have Seiser and Nowotny. Times have changed. Had we come back to school today for the first time in seven years we would walk into the Kappa house and think it the Pi Phi house, into the Pi Phi house and think it the Zeta house, and into the Zeta house (God help them, we are powerless), and think it the Phi Mu house. Page 360 yi i 24 OUK:FELLOW • 5TUDENT5 WVECALL spEAkl tv7»J r F tLLOW S T U D F NTS CAN lIHUlt BE I ' lMPEP ]l TO T1 0 ] C SSfS AND AMN ' t- WERE- ANVBODV- AND ARCNT, E THER. gghc C2iCtW!g t925l)EL u f RASH WEEK Plcdiif in basic, rcpciil at cisurc MONDAY. Making capital rushing material of the fact that Loeb and Leopold are not affiliated with their organization. Phi Sigma Delta .succeeds in putting the badge on MORRIs ' LEFKOWITZ. TUESDAY. Sigma Alpha Mu pledging ceremonies. The rushees line up, a l)ell is rung, and the first ten at the cash register get their buttons. WEDNESDAY. Kappah Kappah Cammah an- nounces that although the Thetas have adopted under- hand rushing tactics, the Kappas are cleaning up. THURSDAY. Cotton McDonald pledges in rapid succession — Sigma Eta Chi, Half Moon, Lambda Chi Alpha, or What Have You. FRIDAY. Pi Beta Phi hearing a rumor that rush week has started, makes dates with Babe Butler. SATURDAY. Ivappa Alpha Theta announces that they are cleaning up despite the underhand tactics of the Kappa rushing gang. SUNDAY. Despite the underhand tactics of the sororities, the eagerness of Babe Butler for a Pi Phi bid, or the troubles ot organized labor everywhere, Phi (iam- ma Delta goes on pledging just the same. BUTTQNi! PKI SiGfM PQTA StGhA AtnwMui KAPn l(APR GAMhvC ant ued or oniof -t.Kifv, Paef 371 FRESHMAN INTELLIGENCE TEST Any freshman should be able to answer the questions at the end of the fall term. At the end of the winter term he should be able to write a book about them. At the end of the spring term he probably won ' t be in school any longer, so what business is it of yours, anyway? Section A. ASSOCIATION. (Mark out the inapplicable word.) 1. Pi Bata Fie is a social, eating club. 2. The Hardison boys are i man each, twins. 3. Wilson McClure is a boy, girl. (Prize for this.) 4. Walter Splawn is large enough to be a university president, eco prof. Section B. GENERAL KNOWLEDGE . (Answer briefly . ) 1. How many feet in a Kappa foot? 2. Did the Pi Fis get any good freshmen girls? 3. Who, for God ' s sake? 4. What does Jamie Odom see in Marion Bone? What does she see in him? 5. What does anyone see in either of them? 6. Were co-eds ever popular? With whom? Does this include Pattie Sims? Section C. MATHEMATICS. (Five minutes for this.) 1. How many Phi Gams in the present chapter? (Only two sheets of paper allowed for computation. No slide rules!) 2. Add all the Delta Twongs together and get one good man. 3. Compute the number of acres Lester Settegast can cover in one hour talking about himself. 4. How much liquor can a fraternity man drink without wanting to go out and kill a bunch of Betas? Section D. SCIENCE. (General.) 1. Is Dutch Johns an amoeba? Why is he? 2. What wave-length does Roberta Welch use to get such tone volume? 3. How much responsibility has Ben Greenwood taken off the missing link? 4. When was the Pi Beta Phi ice age? What caused the reversal in temperature? t Section E. ASTRONOMY. (By Dr. Benedict.) 1. Does the moon always have that effect on Louise Masterson? 2. Does the sun ever rise on a sober K. A.? 3. What drove the Zetas out of the sorority firmament? 4. Will there be any stars in Darrel Hull ' s crown? How should he be crowned? Page 372 M UJL l C i aCXVt li I Thing of Evil is a Joy Forei ' er — Secret Motto -FOR GOD, FOR VIRTUE, AND THE SOCIAL CALENDAR ' -Open Mo«o Facsimile of a letter written by Miss Jean Smith, an alumna of this University, and formerly residing in The Woman ' s Building, to a student in the University at present, whose name we are not at liberty to divulge. Translation— If you happen to wander on to Miss Lucj ' J., give her my love and tell her I ' m still setting the bad example by smoking, drinking and making merry in general. Tell her if she ' ll write to me. I ' ll be so tickled that I ' ll send her a good-.ooking tooled cigarette case. That starts me in on a story you probably never heard — namely, a friend and I nearly got kicked out of school for smoking (setting bad example) and when called up before Lucy J.[ I happened to remind her that I knew what she had done while staying in New York. So she smiled sweetly — the big hypocrite — and suggested that I be careful not to do it where the criticism would be brought to her — and that ' s that. — I.o -e, and expecting to hear from you by middle of March. Jene. jtShe C2iCtw t925l ' I It I n MINUTES OF FRATERNITY MEETINGS Pi Kappa Alpha Meeting fell open, and rested easily on the Hoor. Brother Flannigan Smith made a report on conditions at the zoo. Brother Shields requested that the brothers buy as many Jimmies Joys records as possible, reminding them they had sworn to aid each other. Brother Howell urged the brothers to strengthen themselves as he was leav- ing this year. Brother Esquivel was present, but looked disgusted, and on his suggestion the meeting was adjourned. Lambda Chi Alpha Meeting opened with " Down on the Farm. " Several of the boys wept during the song, but were soon happy again. Brother Smalley announced that he was now a three-letter man, having been made a present by Coach Stewart. A freshman was sent to get Brother MuUally, who was out swilling the hogs. The Committee to invite the Rusticusses to join the chapter reported that the Rusticusses had refused. Brother Steiner moved that a team be sent to the Fat Stock Show in Ft. Worth to enter the stock-judging contest. Meeting adjourned to put the cows out to pasture. Phi Gamma Delta Meeting opened with the national song " I ' m a Fiji, Who Are You? " Brother Mather requested to know who was going to take Dorothy to the dance. Brother Dix said he thought some other fraternity man should take her. Brother Kidd jumped up and said the dance was being given to get in good with the other fraternities, not to get in bad. After argument it was decided that Brother Mather be not allowed to attend either, so Dorothy ' s feelings would not be hurt. Brother Creighton requested that the brothers quit calling him a Dee-boy just because he wore knickers. The first sergeant blew his whistle and the battalion fell into formation, and roll call was had. Colonel Robertson then arrived and presented corporal ' s chevrons to Brother Holman. Company captains were instructed to com- mand better attendance in the men, and it was announced that Brother Stark had purchased several French .75s so that a battalion of artillery could be formed. After stationing guards for the night, meeting adjourned for open manoeuvres in the yard. Delta Theta Phi Meeting failed to open for a long while, but finally Brother Chamberlin arrived from the Chi Omega house. Brother Chamberlin announced that his election to Chancellors made him easily the outstanding member of the law school, and he didn ' t care if Professor Bobbitt did say that about him. Brother Voyles remarked on the growing social prestige of the chapter, he having been invited to the Alpha Phi tea. Brother Holland urged all the brothers to emulate, if possible, his honorable record in the law school. Brother Chamberlin again took the floor to advise the brothers on how to get along next year without him, but broke into sobs when he thought of what the loss ' .vould mean to Hildy and Green, and was still sobbing when the meeting adjourned. Sigma Nu Meeting opened of course. Brother Wilson asked that Brother Peteet keep out of his corn, as he had a party arranged for the week end. Brother Peteet denied the accusation, and reminded Brother Wilson that he had himself carried a lot of it over to the Zeta house. Brother Funkhouser advised the brothers to take more interest in athletics, he being the only athlete in the chapter. Brother Little said that he had a Zeta sister and through her could prob- at ly arrange some dates with Zetas for the boys, which would lie a big social up. Some of the brothers said they ' ll rather not get the " up " that way, but most of them seemed satisfied and the chapter gave a vote of thanks to Brother Little. Brother Ta lor said he didn ' t see any use of meeting any longer, so the meeting was adjourned. Delta Kappa Epsilon Several of the brothers were wandering around in the dining room which resulted in a mc ' cting. Brother Wright pulled the chair from beneath the president. Brother Foster retaliated by kicking him on the shin. Brother Shearer got sore at Brother Moursund and swung at his jaw but hit Brother Reinhard, who countered with a left jab to the stomach. By this time the fighting was genera and the meeting was net resumed as several of the brothers had gone outside to have it out. {Ghc Cactw S t025| -t -i MINUTES OF FRATERNITY MEETINGS IT Kappa Sigma Mi ' i ' tinij opened witli exhibition of himself In ' Stooky Allen. Brother Snake Smith annoiincetl that the akinmae had been writing him letters in regard to the size of the chapter and moved that the membership for next year be restricted to 99, which does not sound as bad as a hundred. Motion failed. 104 to 61. Brother Cunninghain urged that the chapter continue its aversion to liquor, and also urged that now the boys were not staying drunk so much there was no real excuse for them hanging around the Zeta house. Brother Winston arose to talk which caused Brother Kelton to fall into a laughing fit and have to leave meeting. Brother Gray asked that some of the brothers play aroimd with him as he was awful lonesome without Burton. After intense silence the meeting adjourned. Phi Kappa Psi Meeting opened after an altercation between Brothers Reed and Boyce over Elizabeth Hudspeth. Brother Binion announced that whoever stole his white shirt had better return it. Brother Kibbe was awarded an Ingersoll watch for his attendance record, he having been present at four meetings this year already. Brother Cook asked that the brothers leave their domino games long enough to speak to visitors who came in, as it might be a thief. Brother Kelly reminded the brothers that Sister Cox was now an assistant in the government department and the brothers had better start making some dates with him to keep the other fraternities from running under the brothers and getting all the good grades. Brother Oglesby said that he understood that a girl named Bessie was wearing Kelly ' s pin on her garter, which was against the rules. Brother Kelly denied it. Meeting adjourned to take care of pledge Black who started playing his guitar downstairs. Sigma Alpha Epsilon After opening services the brothers filed by and punched the time clock. After this was done Brother Wolsely moved that the clock punching be dispensed with as it took nearly an hour for all the boys to punch. Passed. Brother Suggs remarked that some other system of keeping the attendance record would have to be devised as ordinary roll call would take too long and the brothers could answer for each other. Brother Violette requested the brothers to support Marion Ball for queen as she would probably pick him as her escort to prevent choosing between Stooky and Setty. Brother Hull announced that he had gotten the folding chairs so the freshmen could attend meetings also. Brother Long came in and meeting was adjourned. Sigma Chi Meeting opened by everyone butting against the door until it caved in. After wrestling matches some of the brothers sat in chairs while others stayed on the floor. Brother Hull raised hell about the installation of the bathtub since it would be a great burden for the younger members to have to carry the expense of it several years with nothing to use it for. Brother Shine Williams then arrived with the news that he had just whipped a prof. Brother Young then requested that he do it to the Brother Professor Bobbitt. Brother Torbett said that if a sheet wasn ' t put on his bed he was going to move out of the house. Brother Ike Sewell put his hand on the back of Brother Whiteside ' s chair and broke it. Brother Pickering announced that Brother Broughton was now an assistant in anthropology and had sent an invitation to all the boys to get into his section. Brother Pickering requested that this be done to help the average up. Meeting adjourned to catch the train for the Laredo " bull fight. " Pag ' 375 :4= rT - :33 -. -T -: . he ZtCttA t02ll ' KJ t YOUSAFS FOIBLES ' I ' lie Great Fishes and the Little Fishes — The grind eds were drawing in the net which they had cast o er the campus and it was full of all sorts of fish. The Little Fish escaped through the meshes of the net, and got back into the pond, but the Big Fish were all caught and hauled in to be slaughtered. Insignificance often brings safety. The Pi Phi and the Cheese — large black Pi Phi, seeing a Kappa walking across the campus with a piece of cheese, addressed her thus: " Hello, you big Kappa, you! " Where are you going with that piece of cheese? " " That isn ' t no piece of cheese! It ' s a Beta! " angrily replied the big Kappa. The Fender Girl in the Manger — The Fender Girl one warm day was lying on the soft straw in the manger, when a Cowpa Cowpa Cowma came up and said, " Get up and let me eat; I am so hungr ' I could die! " " Don ' t be a damn fool, " replied the Fender Girl, who was really too lazy to get up, " You know what a hell of a shape your figure is in already. " The Boy and the Zeta — An ed was stung by a Zeta. He ran back to his frat house and told one of the older brothers, " Although it pains nie very much, I did but touch it lightly. " " That was just it, " replied the wise old brother. " The next time you touch a Zeta, grasp it boldly, and it will be as soft as silk in your hand, and not in the least will it hurt you. " The Thirsty Co-Ed — On a summer day the little Searcy girl became oppressed by an excessive thirst, and coming out of the library saw little Dick Fender standing with his hands in his pockets. Not thinking he would have his hands there if the pockets were empty, she said: " Come go with me to sharpen my pencil. " They went, and poor Ruth was embarrassed by having to borrow ten ce nts to pay for the drinks. Her zeal outran her discretion. The Theta Lady and the Sap — One day a Lady Theta was carrying a sap home when they crossed a bridge and the Lady Theta saw her reflection in the water. Knowing that so lovely a vision could come from no one but herself, she held tightly to her sap with one hand and powdered her lovely nose with her free paw. The Havghty Co-Ed — A co-ed used to run about the campus, imposing her presence on every gathering, to such an extent that she won a place on the Knitting Team. She grew proud of the letters, and strutted about the campus. One of her sisters said to her, " Why do you make such an exhibition of yourself? The Knitting Team is not an order of merit, but on the contrary, a public notice that you are an ill-mannered and poorly behaved p erson. " Those who achieve notoriety often mistake it for fame. Page 377 P fl ' ja S uJS - [4=;:T- " S!g r? " Just below we have Miss Francis Wells who has attempted to break into the four-hundred via flat dances, arid gaudy motor cars. (Note the huge nickel-plated monogram on the radiator.) She ' s the typical nouveau riche. She is also big enough to have been a Kappa. The lower right hand corner is taken up by Penrod Hamilton, who is very mature for his years, and who re- cently lost by marriage a pseudo-sweetheart who was old enough to be his mother. His " debating " is characterized by much headwagging, a childish pout, and a deep, rough voice. He is a manly little fellow, and has taken up box- ing and knickers. There ' s Jimmie Dutton, in his own estimation the biggest man in the law school. He always has a political trade to make. He wears a tummy-repressor in the attempt to look chesty. He succeeds in appearing sway-backed. If he ever gets a law degree he will be an additional reason why the bar association shouUI take active steps to weed out certain elements in the legal profession. The pill bottle without a head at one time boasted one, but after three days fasting and pra er we decided that the party was not on the right page. You can try figuring out who it was instead of our daily cross-word puzzle. Heheh! This little fellow below there. His name is Sidney Thomas. Superior sort of chap, you know! Smokes a pipe, wears a five-gallon hat, and has now taken up motorcycling. Picks out flats that would go with anyone for a date, and then takes advantage of them by trying to be " mean papa. " Runs errands for some of the popular girls and thus intrudes into their notice. The Phis had to take him because he had a decent brother. I,ittle Mattison over there is the Zeta ' s pride. She looks fairly decent at a distance, but upon coming closer the error is at once apparent. .A little silly, completely dumb, no taste for dress, and knows not how to take advantage of what nature has given her. The person in the upper left is called Kunkhouser. He plays tennis or something. Bounces on his toes when he walks, and never wears a hat. He got his curly locks that way. Likes to wear the big " T " sweater so the ignorant will think he [)layed football. We almost forgot little Vick— she ' s so insignificant. She ' s sort of mean, and doesn ' t hesitate to take nasty digs at anyone who is popular. Can ' t keep a sweety long. Lost Chris Elliot to Dilworth, and Cruse took Dick McKinney away. (Not that either of them amount to anything.) She may keep the one she now has, due to the fact that no one else wants him. He has more sense than he gets credit for, however, and he will doubtless soon leave of his own volition. Pc.ef J7 I INTIMATE G-UAAPJES OF FAMOUS CARTA INS OF NOU {jShc Cactw t925t) i HOW THE LOW SPOTS HIT THE HIGH SPOTS — THE YEARNS SOCK- MANGLING AFFAIRS The Kappa Imbroglio The Kappas, noticing that their freshmen often danced a whole evening with one boy, decided to remedy matters bv giving an all-university dance after the manner of Miss Newton ' s Gym Jams. The only girls to be present were Kappas, of course. The country club was chosen as the scene of the battle, which was fortunate in that many of the boys were able to pass a fairly comfortable evening in the reading room. The Kappas, secure in the knowl- edge that the old girls would not be tagged, felt sure that the freshmen would all receive a big rush. The stags, un- able to find a spot to rest in the reading room, fought desperately at the end of each dance to get outside before being caught for the next struggle. The result of the Kappas ' plan was that a few of the freshmen were tagged out of sheer desperation, while the old girls were danced with by a few of the cognoscenti who viewed the new crop and found them even more impossible than the old. (The Discipline Committee is investigating.) Extra!! Grind Makes Scoop!! Extra!! Since the above was written the editors have had their best spies at work to get at the bottom of the above affair. They have placed in our hands reports which confirm our dirtiest suspicions. Even though there were enough programs at the Kappa dance to choke a rhinoceros, the Kappas did not invite all those present! These are the facts: The Thetas, being insanely jealous of the sororities, scratched their heads for some nasty trick to play. The Kappas ' dance was a happy opportunity for the Fender girls, who hit upon the plan of calling the Half Moons, Sigma Eta Chis and others, inviting the chapters to send their best dancers. The girls impersonated Linda Bellows over the phone. (She couldn ' t be impersonated in any other way.) It followed from the invitation being extended to the best dancers in each chapter that the whole of each chapter attended. That ' s all, except that we want to be around some of the Kappas when they read this, as our fund of vile epithets has become depleted and we wish to replenish it. (The Discipline Committee is investigating.) The Thanksgiving Mess Perhaps the most inane function of the year was the Thanksgiving German. What would have otherwise been an unbearable evening was lightened by the grand march and cotillion. The march was led by Arthur Mueller, whose bee-stung lips looked ever so lovely under the spotlight. His boy friend, .Annette Bellows, hung on to his arm. It happened that through the custom of the DKEs to draw straws to settle all arguments, a young child by the name of Harper Bxown was to lead the cotillion. Miss Jane Seiser, the Kappas expert, set upon him immediately and — ■ well, Seiser led the cotillion with Harpie. She wore the usual hole in her stocking, and her heels looked no less like a broken w ash tub than usual. Miss Seiser was lovely in the same degree that a cow is graceful. The rest of the affair took place while we were asleep, but we hear it wasn ' t worth mentioning anyway. Mr. Mueller showed his innate honesty by turning in a fourteen hundred dollar expense account to the powers that be. It is notable that immediately after the aifair Mr. Mueller purchased a new Ford and began eating at the new hotel. (The Discipline Committee is investigating.) The Deke Attempt The Dekes cast a feeble reflection in the social mirror at the first of the spring term with what was styled a dance. It happened on the hotel roof, but was a miserable failure they weren ' t even able to get any of the boys arrested. The roof was beautifully decorated with colored Kress paper, but this could not appease the girls who expected the lodge to distribute some gift advertisements after the manner of the Delts. Many ex-notables were present — the ed counted eight members of past H. A. teams. .A.rthur Show evidently came to this one to dance, as he was seen to get on and off the elevator without assistance. There were no injuries during the evening, as Stud Wright ' s sister was present and prevented him from starting anything. Snake Smith, recently made a member of the alumnae by Dean Hildebrand, was seen lounging around the corridors in the hope that someone would give him a drink. The police got wind that the Dekes were giving a dance and eight of them came up in search of a nip. (The Discipline Committee is investigating.) Page 3S0 iK3i " cCgtCt:wj5 t925 " t Vr -p ■11 HOW THE LOW SPOTS HIT THE HIGH SPOTS — THE YEARNS SOCK- MANGLING AFFAIRS Theta the Dansant The Thftas. inspired liy the activities of the sororities, put their purses together and gave a sort of dance at the dull sometime during the year. Tlie club rooms were decorated with cedar boughs, bottles, and broken chairs placed in fetching disarray. " From the writhing mass of coats and trousers present, several ot the more or less fair sex were seen to emerge during the afternoon. Miss Stella Slade was bewitching in some sort of a dress, and a pair of shoes and stockings. Miss Murrell May wore a dazzling gown of Swiss Cheese Cloth, with overskirt of carpenter ' s tulle, trimmed with broken glass and oyster shells. At least four hundred of the four hundred and eight present came be- cause the time of the dance assured them of food. Unfortunately, the girls had asked Stooky Allen, and eighty-four went himgry. Thus many of the boys had to be .satisfied with the water in which the punch cups were washed. The ed drank some himself under the unfortunate illusion that it was the punch. (The Discipline Committee is investigating.) Ay Tee Oh Workout Coach Stewart worked out several of his more promising boys at the country club the other night, and the Ay Tee Ohs, hoping to pull something new, gave a so-called dance at the same time. Couples were seen struggling oyer the floor several times during the evening, but for the most part the activities were confined to clipping practice. Stud Wright got in some neat plays at the expense of Arthur Snow, who was too far gone to dodge. The football boys had just a lovely evening, as the rules bar them from such rough play on the gridiron. The thing was called a " Baby-Orgy, " and Ras Pemberton, to show his originality, came as a sheik. Matt Newell looked quite at home in a pair of diapers, and Shine Williams, during the evening, made his customary offer to whip the manager. Several of the pants wearers were so inspired by his bravery that they grabbed cardboard paddles and set upon several of the very largest girls present without the slightest sign of fear, (The Discipline Committee is investigating.) Delta Chi Dyonysiac These ex-lilies tried to come out from the mist of oblivion by means of getting ail the invitees mellow drunk, hoping thus to gain their good will and also to get the name of the lodge known about the campus. To make a long story short, the boys gave away the wrong brand of corn with the result that several of the youths mixed it with the negro waiters, and Dutch John thought he was a man long enough to try to whip a fair-sized girl. The discipline committee was prodded into action by the village fundamentalists, and they immediately launched an investigation. The Delta Chis took oath, jointly and severally, that none of them had touched a drop, but it was the naughty boys they had invited who did all the nasty things complained of. The Delta Chis were thus successful in making their name known! (The Discipline Committee is investigating.) Pi Beta Phi Entertains The PifTs, even with the knowledge of the Kappas ' undoing, fared bravely forth with something in the nature of a dance at the country dub. A large number of Kappas were present— the PifTs were so sure of the superioi-ity of their effort that they wanted as many as possible of the rival sisters to be present and duly saddened. The Pi Phis, being not unmindful of the presence in their ranks of certain sops to the alumnae, decided that something was neces- sary to hide them from the invitees. A Gypsy dance was decided upon. Thus the mammas possessing some degree of prescntability were able to expose their charms to the maximum, while the less fortunate sistern could swathe themselves like Egyptian mummies. The cleverest move of the evening was the employment of two orchestras, which advertised a due disregard for expense. It resulted in high disorder, but gave the boys an excuse for cutting dances. Many were thus fooled into thinking it not a bad evening— they don ' t often manage to shake the flats with such impunity. This much can be said for the dance— the Piffs are to be congratulated on the girls they invited. The only oil cans present were members of the ho.st lodge. (The Discipline Committee is investigating.) The Fiji Annual What? Phi Gamma Delta, after running ads in the papers for several days to the etifect that they were going to give a dance to which " all the girls were looking forward, " hung a flock of toy balloons from the ceiling of the country club, hired an orchestra, and tried valiantly to live up to the announcements. Most of the girls wore ruffles, trunks, shoes and skin. Strange to say, mosi; of the boys look little notice of all this. The principal interest was displayed by the girls themselves, who shot appraising glances over each other ' s " figgers. " Miss Witchic Wright seemed well satisfied with what nature had given her, judging from the beatific expression on her face after each examination of some other girl ' s anatomy. She seemed particularly happy after having given Marge Winston the once over. God knows why! It is well to note before parting how the Fijis finance their parties. The whole chapter is assessed, which nets no mean sum, while only a favored few are allowed to attend the function. We suggest this plan to the Kappas. (The Discipline Committee is investigating.) Page 381 r r li ' fl ft j Ctghc CigictvvjS x z JSL- HERE AND THERE It seems to be a lad willi llic Tiielas to bust out of school and tlic-ii liaiiK around. 11 tlie - don ' l bu-;! out I hemsclvcs they bust out someone else. For example, Stella and Rick. Then there is Murrell, who has been here three years and has attended as many classes. Gladys Love withdrew gladly, and remained to amuse herself as best she rould and the rest of us a great deal. Such stunts as smoking in the Maverick are cute, no doubl , but unneces- siiry. We ' ll tell the world that little Love is wild, and so will she. Several years ago the Phi Gams were bitten by the same bug which has slimg the Phi Dells with the ambition to run the school. Disaster followed and Phi Gamma Delta has not yet recovered from the slump. . word to the politicians. Speaking of good taste — Bobbie gave Mittie a negligee for Christmas. The beautN- contest was a farce. Harvey Eagleson got a vote; Marion . ery voted for P ' rancis, but Francis did not vote for Marion. Nannie Bennett voted for herself, and Melba Collins did likewise, but as theirs was not the deciding vote, they failed to break into the book other than here. Little Pee Wee Caraway recently achieved prominence here through getting himself Hown over by the Shenan- doah in its cross-country flight. Matt Newell sometimes wears a flower in his buttonhole. This is because it will not stay in his hair. We just fell out of the chair while writing this, laughing at the thought of a couple of Sigma Nu ' s talking to each other as man to man. -After a date with Alonzo one thinks philosophically- that the female of the species is most deadly on the kale. THE GRIND POPULARITY CONTEST Most Versatile Man Homer Toland wins easily; any one who can succeed in getting the whole university down on him is indeed versatile. Least Assuming Girl Franchell Roberts. She will force entrance into any frat house any time or date. Bob iolette. Most Bashful Boy The Girl With the Prettiest Figure Lois Fender. (Chosen liy a committee from the . iislin Retail Butchers ' Association.) MOST AWKWARD GIRL 1 J ilg : = nF- lD o[:ES gh wg l£ 25l 2 MINUTES OF FRATERNITY MEETINGS Acacia The meeting opened formally, the brothers filing in and taking their seats in alphabetical order. Every man wore his apron, but Brother Robinson was sent from meeting for having tobacco juice on his. Brother Lehmann made a motion that the chapter organize a drumcorps after the manner of the Shriners. Passed. Brother Fenley made a motion that an other dance be given to make up for the one accidentally given on a holiday when sixteen invitees were out of town. Meeting adjourned for the weekly apron washing. Kappa Alpha Meeting opened after eight of the brothers had taken a cold tub to bring them too a bit. Brother Mitchell said it was a damned shame they couldn ' t have any regular meetings any more on account of all the drinking going on. Brother Pemberton said Brother Mitchell was a bad name, as he had seen him drink too. Brother Mitchell said Brother Pemberton was another bad name. Brother Smith asked that all the ofTicers be sober ne.xt Wednesday as all this year ' s pledges were to be initiated then. He urged that the ineligible initiates quit showing their pins to the girls, as it was being noised about school that subrosa initiation was going on. A committee was appointed to rent another house for next year. Another committee was appointed to try to get the telephone back in. It was decided to pledge an electrical engineer next year who could work the light meter. Meeting adjourned. Theta XI Meeting opened with kow-tow to Alec Claire. Brother Bryam asked the brothers to please leave his socks alone as he had now started wearing them around the house as well as at school. Brother Bailey arose and said it was a damned lie, and that Brother Bryam still went barefoot around the house. The brothers were urged by the president to keep up the good work with Frances Wells, as it was bringing them into the social limelight. Meeting adjourned for slide rule practice. Chi Phi Meeting opened with song " Give Us Our Swede Again Just for This Year! " After the sobs had died down Brother Eidman said he thought all this worship of Swede was pish-posh as he rated as much as Swede ever did, even without being an athlete. He then showed the chapter his muscle. Brother Bacon then. arose and asked if some of the law students couldn ' t find a way to prevent the house from being raided so much. Brother Pressler arose and answered that the best way would be to keep corn liquor and Jack King out of the house. Brother Hastings said he ' d rather see the house raided as he always got his stuff out in time anyway. Brother Mueller then made his report of profits from the German Club and suggested that the house be refurnished with the money. After some argument over where Brother Mueller got his Ford, the meeting adjourned so the boys could get over and borrow some money from B. B. Matthews before he left. V Alpha Tau Omega Meeting barely opened. Brother Fellbaum gave a short talk on scholarship, which was followed by a shorter one from Brother Jones. Brother Edwards announced that he was sore because the boys did not laugh at him as much as at Stooky Allen, who isn ' t even a brother. Brother Thompson promised that the chapter would do better in the future. Brother Keith then challenged any of the brothers to a fight, and everyone was frightened until Brother Keith laughed and said he was just joking. Brother Swampy Thompson displayed a map showing the route taken by Brother Stelfox with his shipments from Cuba. He also announced that Brother Stelfox would be in Thurs- day morning with a large shipment. Brother Steinhagen reported for the finance committee that at the rapid rate of payment our house should be clear of debt in 1984. Meeting adjourned with everybody happy. Page 384 tghe cactwjg tOZ5l)gI az] « seE3==: MINUTES OF FRATERNITY MEETINGS li Delta Chi Meeting opened with song " Jesus Wants Me for a Sunbeam. " Brother Teagle remarked that due to his efforts one of the brothers had been mentioned in the Texan for the first time since 1919, when Brother Cocke was editor. Brother Sprague arose and promised to wear his pin at West Point and spread the fraternity ' s fame to the east. Brother Smith suggested that an electric sign be installed on the roof as the I ambda Chis have done. Brother Sprague said he thought a broadcasting station would also aid in making the fraternity known. Meeting adjourned to get bids on the apparatus. B Delta Tau Delta Meeting opened by the lirothers congratulating each other on being Delts. Motion was made and passed to send Dr. Parlin some Easter Lilies on Easter. Brother Ragland then came in and showed the latest style in racing bathing suits. Brother McClure blushed and left meeting. Dress rehearsal was had with all athletes in uniform as a rushee is coming for dinner tomorrow. Brother Townsend suggested that the Brothers make greater efforts to be like Brother Buddy Tynes. Brother Sledge moved that some less expensive mode of advertising be used than the gold bars with the big name on them. Brother Greenwood suggested a billboard in front of the house with weekly announcements of the chapter activities. Motions carried. Meetingadjourned when Brother Toland came in. Beta Theta Pi Meeting dropped open. Brother Dutton came in late as usual to create a stir. He announced that he had the law school political plums in his hands, and also announced that he was undoubtedly the best man in the law school. Loud cheers. Brother Crosier came in and a rat bit him, thinking him a piece of cheese. Brother Mayer then gave a talk on the national standing of Beta, but fell in a faint when he started on the local standing. Brother Lentz moved that the chapter move out by the graveyard so the boys would feel more at home. Carried. It was learned that Brother Paul Page was in town, so the meeting adjourned immediately so the brothers could get out of the house before he arrived. " B " Hall Meeting opened with mutual congratulations on the fine exhibit of sportsmanship made by many of the brothers in the " B " Hall fight. Motion, as made by Brother Bruce, that the men tend to their own business instead of run- ning down to the legislature and trying to raise a rucus. Brother Woodward hissed and began yelling. Brother Blue Smith then moved that Brother Woodward hold meetings of his own. Motion carried. Motion made to afiiliate the Lambda Chi ' s. Failed. Brother Nowotny announced that he might be able to finish law school this year. Loud cheers. Brother Chief Woodruff announced that he was with Brother Bruce in his remarks. Wild disorder ensued when Brother Woodward ' s friends flocked to his aid, brandishing knives and chairs. After a short, but spirited encounter, it was found that Brother Bruce and Woodruff " were still in charge, and that Brother Wood: ward had gone outside to hold his meeting, . s there was no further business, the meeting adjourned. Phi Delta Theta V Meeting opened after the torch-light parade around the yard in practice for the spring campaign. Every man was urged to get into a public speaking course as soon as possible in preparation for the arduous task which con- fronts the chapter. Brother Webb made a motion that every man run for some office or be expelled from the chapter. Passed. The weekly report on " What I Have Done This Week to Run the School " was given by each brother. Brother Blalock announced that he had everything working smoothly in the law department, and that Phi Delta Theta would soon be in control of it. Brother Wynn suggested that a " Shake a Hundred Hands a Day " campaign be organized among the brothers. Passed. An assessment was passed to purchase a Ford in which to make the rounds of the rooming houses during the spring campaign. Meeting was adjourned for back-slapping practice. I Page jSs 25 0-UTi.rjvE Of winrw £-AE- Wi sT t- rc yaw ot " vt t 2.T e ' ? " H07ii25t to (Sa-wcf, " boiS Wt just " 5 i iy ' " ' tV Pelt voui£ - " Vo. l e. l(iits 1 seen you vJ lVv VlSt if 0; V ' ' fti vas yen - ' ' scholaafG " SCer icK titiJ eei ' H ' ? " 9-69 . Vat v J yo T • " hq! " lS- ) ' e , ' iO CCmt(i£ a, lldA-lt 1 3.v(i I ' ll 03TVL dowtv a ' M ' We- Corf c i. y4 " Amt Pi Phis en-, i. ' S- rL. Ak - T I YOU ' RE A L- p.EAPY FA- v iUAPv WIT y jv AP.lON BOvt ' V cMZ-v£0 t fin e, m JiJt jSl CShc Cactu-g t925l ' [A M- 1 « IT HALL-AMEHICAN fK)NiniNS TfAM capt. - N e ED ON HTMOi ?a?ER, - J-0 The large number of (k)nitters and the unusual quality of the (k)nitting done this year make the selection of an all-star team doubly hard. One player, however, has earned a place for all time — Miss Jane Seizer. Her hard consistent work is known to every true follower of the sport, and the technique of her daring drop stitches is in- comparable. Her experience brings her the position of captain. One other player is of such outstanding ability that little question will arise as to her inerits. Miss Patricia Sims lost no time in getting to work and was soon ahead of the field. Her second year slump, with a consequent check to her activities, is all that prevents her from making the all-time squad. Her distinctive uniform of lengthy plumes, rising above a stew-pot hat, have aided her greatly in her work. Her weight and speed have also contrib- uted to her success: sometimes she gets to going and can ' t even stop. Miss Roberta Welch, though a new-comer, has shown a large and consistent promise. As a signal caller she is without a peer, her voice carrying much further than the ordinary loud speaker. She uses her lusty lungs at all times and in all places. Miss Annejo Mattison, though handicapped by her pre-season ignorance of what constituted true (k)nitting and her perennial ignorance of everything else, soon showed marked ability, and it is predicted that another season will place her at the very top. Advancing age has somewhat daunted the spirit of Miss Lois Fender ' s work, but it has also brought her the knowledge that conies through experience. Her ability at making dirty remarks about popular girls has suffered none with the passing of time. One of the posts on this year ' s team is furnished by a transfer from S. M. U. Miss Jewel Waggoner, the " .Ameri- can Underslung, " as she is affectionately called by her chums, has in a short while shown such outstanding ability as to down all opposition. Miss Harriet Saint Guilham, while imdoubtedly a (k)nitter of the first water, lost some of her prestige by untimely withdrawal from competition. Some of her early plays such as running late dates on Steinhagen and other A. T. O. admirers are worthy of mention. Much is to be hoped for from this oungster. The substitute of the squad, and a past master at small time (k)nitting, is Miss Franchell Roberts. Although being unused to (k)nitting on a large scale Miss Roberts is fast developing a (k)nitting style which assures her a place on next year ' s squad. The place of Coach was well filled by Madame Harvey Eagleson, whose personality makes him a great favorite with the girls. Page jSS Cc hc Cietctw 19251 - 31 WHO S ZOO? DEAN BENEDICT. This person is probably unknown to some of less en- lightened freshmen and sophomores, as they are not there to witness his daily dispensation of piffle. Wise in his own conceit, this pious here- tic, this loyal turncoat — we speak in paradoxes, for this witless old man, who is a fool deliberately and from choice — has been once a heretic and twice a Christian, secure in the knowledge that to kow-tow to our God-fearing Board of Regents is to sit tight in the place of prominence which his inanity never entitled him to, and which his insipid dribbling of child wit has made ridiculous. His betrayal of his faith once, and his profession of a lack of it twice, has done nothing for him, and he has not even remaining the respect which the intelligent give to one who fights for his convictions. LUCY JOSEPHINE NEWTON, erstwhile Dean of Women. The joy at the news of her resignation was short-lived. Following it came an announce- ment that Miss Newton was investigating the A. T. 0. dance, that Miss N ewton was investigating the university in sections, and that as a re- sult of these investigations there were to be no more costume parties allowed. It is not long now until we shall read a contribution to lit- erature by Miss Newton on the subject — " Clothes and Morality. " What an immoral group of persons the track squad must be! One item will serve to give evidence of the " many reformations in Miss Newton ' s administra- tion " — Steve Gardner will not be allowed to play for any of the dances around the university as he was heard by Miss Newton to refer to one of the instruments in his orchestra as a sexophone. HANSON TUFTS PARLIN. The U. S. is full of foreigners. He is the little fellow, who sits neatly before a paper-belittered desk, in an of- fice with all the privacy of a public square, the while he tells you in a loud voice that you should be ashamed of yourself, that you are a dis- credit to the school, and that he can not upset his precedent of having always been " fair " to everyone. He may be noted to cast glances to the sides of the room to see what effect his mimeographed remarks are having on his stenographer and secretary, both of whom enjoy every word of his speech immensely, we are sure, having heard it no less than eight times a day during the last six years. The denouement comes — after he has worked himself into a frenzy of self-justification — with the words, " I ' m sorry, but you ' ll have to withdraw. " This righteous fellow has perhaps forgotten by now the Beautiful Peggy McCracken, who stayed in school four years without ever taking an exam, due to the fact that she had the Pappa Parlin Down. It is also interesting to know that when Hanson had a date with Peggy, she would call the Zetas and their dates over, to hide in the bushes by Randolph ' s porch-swing and listen to the Dean ' s sophomoric love-making. The Dean is not averse to becoming slightly oiled when he makes his annual trip into the damp and cloying tropics. AND PASSING TO THIS CAGE WE HAVE— MOULTON ( " TV " ) COBB. Pish! Tush! and Fudge! This young squirrel rode into the office of Editor of the Daily Texan on the demerits of his opponent and not on his own merits. Once established in his position he has given us the most puerile milk and water daily that has ever disgraced this supposed institution of learning. " Goody! Goody! Ain ' t our school good! We ' ve got the best this, and the biggest that of anyone. " In the whole year the paper has been nothing but a reflection of the desires of the powers that be, written in the most childishly simple style imaginable. Not once has the paper taken a strong stand on anything, not once has the erstwhile Mr. Cobb showed a backbone of anything more substantial than jelly. If he ever had an original thought it was probably so cretenish that he was ashamed to publish it. It is noteworthy that he has one of his girl friends, Dorothy Fisher, on the payroll of the Te.xan at S15.00 per month as a " feature writer. " We haven ' t seen any of her features yet. Another thing, if you enjoy a good, rich joke each morning before breakfast, just read one of the Professor Cobb ' s editorials on anything. GEORGE O ' BRIEN JOHN. You are already familiar with the twenty-inch trousers, roll-collars, fleur-de-lis tie and the cautious carelessness of manner. Slick isn ' t the word for this fellow — he has boiled okra looking like a corrugated roof. An oyster is the only thing that would raiseits voice around " HIM. " Wild oats is his favorite dish. Now, you girls step lightly there, for the great " Dutch " might become ofTended, and if so, you will be promptly relegated to your proper place. He is a pugilist of no mean ability, and has been known to knock 11 2-pound girls completely out. He rode into school on the backs of boys who were then his friends, and now he thinks he is strong enough to stand alone, but let us say here that not even the half-pint of liquor that he is able to consume at one time will ever give him that strength. M. ' TT NEWELL. This fellow has become a Pariah in our midst — Judas Iscariot reincarnate; purveyor of evil to the powers above; arch-angel and high priest to Miss Newton and Dean Hubbard; protector of our morals, of the good name of our school. Esau sold his soul for a mess of pottage, and this fellow sold his right to our respect by taking the place of official snitcher on his fellow-students at the Germans. Honest, noble, fine, deser -ing old Matt! How fond we are of you! (By the way, did you ever see him miss the slightest opportunity to wear his big " T " sweater? He and Stooky Allen presented an interesting contrast at the Relay games. Remember how hot it was? Well, Matt had on his big " T " sweater as usual, while Stooky stood by in an open white shirt trying to keep cool. And did you notice that every time Stooky pulled a trick that got over with the crowd. Matt would immediately ape it?) Another thing, he is as modest as a wood violet, and shrinks always from the public gaze, and is as shy and virtuous as the veriest lily. Yes, indeed he is, LIKE HELL! BLAKE JOHNSON. This gentleman is admittedly (he himself says so) the greatest orator the South has ever produced, and is in great demand by the Kiwanis, Rotary Clubs, Ku Klux, etc., to inspire them with his supernal elo- quence. He has appointed himself as cleaner-up of the morals of the State Bar Association, this self-righteous gentle- man who still wears long underwear. Another Sunday, another Moody, another Bryan is soon to be graduated from our halls of learning to harangue the public, and lash the dumb and ignorant into docility with the fervor of his words. He never misses an opportunity in his speeches to laud honesty, uprightness, and Christian living, and to anathematize dishonesty, knavery and ungodliness. The reason is obvious: He is to practice law in this state (it he can ever pass enough work), and the ignorant and uninformed flock eagerly and unsuspectingly to the man who praises virtue with a loud voice. Somehow we can ' t forget the words of our friend Dr. Wolfe, " I always suspect a man who is an orator! " Page 3go gphe cact j,g lazS SL ssMs-- h If I jr- FLASH-BACKS Alumiii Notes (or the benefit of the l lil Sliidciils Iiicl lames has left the good position whiih Prof. Thompson secured for him in rralvcston, and has returned to Austin as a bond salesman in order to be near (irace Rogers. Swede Swcnson never misses an opportnnit - to dash back to the campus on any excuse whatsoever, always drag- ging his satellite, Bob Payne, along with him. Their business, besides coming to Austin, is to sit around on the curl) in Dallas and discuss the market. Punk Stacy is often seen about the campus. We don ' t know where he conies from, but he always picks out some mere child like Annette Bellows to honor with a date. At his age he should have several children of his own. Joe Moore is now in Houston, wearing brogue shoes, a blue shirt, and speaking at labor meetings. He is a mem- ber of the Eagles and knows every bootlegger and carpenter in town. His practice is enormous. Sot Cecil, after leaving the law school by request, has joined the V. M. C. A. in Houston, and gives outward appearances of having reformed. Charlie White who is now connected with an engraving company, makes numerous calls on the managing editor of the Cactus to force a little whis. down him. He wants to keep that contract sewed up. Josephine Hodgson is almost as consistent a visitor as Swede. She is fond of gi •ing superior glances at the youngsters she sees around, being ever mindful of the fact that she made the beauty page last year. Did you notice that none of the pictures submitted showed her profile? Tonnage Adams of Fort Worth has called on the Kappas and Betas a few times this year. Every once in a while, she confided to us, she feels just like dancing, so she comes down to Austin and makes Shorty Mayer take her to a German. Dick Burns, who says he is now an attorney in Houston, has run in on us several times this year, and has found to his sorrow that others of the athletic crowd have disturbed the position which he held with the little Matthews girl while she was still in high school. Every week is home-coming week for Ric Bass. He saves very litt ' e more than the $75.00 a month it costs him to come home to Stella every week. Bobby Robertson, brilliant mind, theosophy, and all, have gone out to manage a farm so he and Mittle will have a nice little place where they can settle down some day. Once popular was Miss Ona .A.stin, of Bryan, but the changing years have changed circumstances, and she now hangs on to the fringe of varsity social life by her teeth. Little Tut Vera, long married, came down rush week and allowed herself to be rushed Pi Phi by the asinine Dutch John, who informed her that the sorority rating on the campus was Pi Phi, Kappa, Theta, Chi Omega, and Zeta. Charlie Willis, once, in his own estimation, a prominent Phi Delta Theta, after working four years for a B. A. degree is still honking a horn in a third-rate orchestra. The old grind favorite, Bess Gilbert, has at last hung onto something in the nature of a husband, little Kempie, and has (Thank God!) moved far into the north of the state. Pete Fulcher, who hung around the law school at the Government ' s expense for a couple of years, was finally amputated from his gravy train, and after failing to pass bar exams, is now back on the farm at Granger, following a mule around. Once the fastest rusher of the fair sex on the campus (so he admits) and the entertainer of all the visiting belles, Jack Chiles now flits about secretively in his little Dodge and bothers the campus no more. We wish to congratulate Tex alle on his perseverance in attempting to foist another Blunderbuss on the student body, what with four Sigma Chis sitting in front of his house, bound by oath not to leave until they had beaten him up again. C. R. Smith, the most erratic dancer (if you can call it dancing) that the University has ever produced, is now working in Dallas. Page 391 » CGhe CigijCtw t025l)g 3Z S CAMPUS TYPES The Politician T he politician is the man who always happens to remember you about the time of the spring elections. He walks up and suavely says to you: " Well, old man, I haven ' t seen you for quite awhile, where do you keep your- self? Mustn ' t stick too close to those books (ha,hal). Then he gets con- fidential, takes your hand in his, places the other on your shoulder and pro- ceeds to mention very seriously and with great impressiveness — " By the way, old fellow, a number of my friends want me to run for office, and I ' m count- ing on you to support me for all you ' re worth. I ' m not seeking this for my- self, but since my friends are anxious I should have it, I ' m making the run to please them. " Others of this type are: Edwin Taegel and Carl Webb. The Athlete He is the man who is brought into the living room of the fraternity house during rush week to ?how off his big " T " and crushingly greet the rushees. At other times he is kept in the attic studying " Culture and Self-Improvement, " " Clothes and How to Wear Them " — during his first two years. By this time he has been sufficiently trained so that he doesn ' t break the furniture when he sits down, bend the knives and forks or wear his hat at the table. He doesn ' t know anything about Complexes, Intellectual Emancipation, or the Decameron, and he doesn ' t give a damn. Because of his ability to throw things around, including the first person singular of the personal pronoun, he is always sure to Get By. This last brings forth from us the presentation of another of this type — Stewart Wright, who is so aptly nicknamed " Stud. " The Actor Among the actors about the place we have, in addition to the appendage at the left, Mr. Charles E. Ward, the " E " standing for etiquette. Although he has never been on any stage, Mr. Ward ' s ever ' gesture is worthy a Barrymore. The actor is the man who can turn a simple remark about the weather into a dramatic incident of touching nature and far-reaching consequences. He is invariably seen on the campus deep in thought, his lips moving slightly, while he chuckles amusedly to himself about the nasty way Hamlet gets back at the king in the fifth act. Upon a chance encounter, he greets you thus: " What ho, Horatio? Aha, the guard! Whither away, fair young sir, on this sprightly morn dost trip so lightly? Methinks there lurks an air of mischief in those glistening eyes. What — wouldst be on thy way to the Library? Tarry a bit and I will even join you. " Page 302 We ' ve ool the front of the hook cheated to death- Tlie space at the left was reserved for a crack about the I.amhda Chi Alpha Fraternity. We have determined not to make a crack about the Lambda Chi Alpha Fra- ternity-, because we feel that the Lambda Chi Alpha Fra- ternit ' has ceased to be a campus joke and has become a campus problem. Among remarks of uninteresting people about other uninteresting people during the year are the following — Marion Ball (contemplating a back view of Lucille Benson) He! He! She certainly has lots of Elinor Glyn ' s " It. " Bess Tobin (during Cactus Sales campaign)— TTV sure got a dirty deal; they sent me and Babe to the Beta house. Elizabeth Hudspeth (on being asked by a Deke for a date on the following night, and having granted it, and being further asked by the same person, if it were not true that she had made another previous date for the following night)— 77 fix it. (The other party was also a Deke.) Marion Bone (early in rush week, when Simona Wofford was weeping wretchedly in the living room of the Pie Fie house, and a number of people being present someone inquired the cause). Oh, the poor little thing; she ' s crying ' cause she ' s lost her popularity. Bill Elkins (any time to anybody)— -Gim me a ring sometime. Dinner Hour With the Sigma Chis Pag ' 393 I I It I hccactM. to g THE ILLITERATI — as they would do it if they did! AL HALE, JENTIL SPRING! By Annejo Mattison Swete Aprul showerz, swete budding flowers, Bananas is not so gay az me; ' Cause in the spring, I sit in bowerz. Just sit and stare, reel lazeelie. The burdlets in the treelet tops, The fishes in the running brooks. And boys and clocks, they each one stops ' hen thev receive my looks. ODE ON THE MAIN BUILDING By Marion Bone Our cute main building! Oh how I adore you With your prescioiis gilding. Sweet moss-covered hue, Your darling old bricks Are simply a love. But they know naughty tricks And mav fall from above. EULOGY ON MARION BALL Stookie Allen Well, I ' m not a poet, so it ' s hard to begin; I ' m only a soldier — one of Marion ' s men; But I ain ' t cheap, or a lazy skate, I finally rated, though it ivas rather late — You bimbos listen or I ' ll bust your dome, I ' d walk on my ears from Frisco to Nome Just to tie up Red ' s shoe-string. — And, say, for a smile I ' d neck Sonny Boy Newell, or Setty awhile. Oh, what a swell love-light that glows in her eyes! Hot Dogs and Tamales, Sweet Eskimo Pies! V WHAT ' S IN A NAME? By DeWitt Reddick for the 4,500, as Mr. George Jean Nathan has done it elsewhere. A Rose by any other name might smell as sweet; but would it? And about people and their names — Could you ever pronounce " Sneed Levy, " or " Francis Ethel Wipff, " without an uncomfort- able sensation of having made a face at someone? The one is a sneer, the other — a sneeze. One can expect nothing from a person exulting in such atrocities as Joey JoUey, Mortimer Irion, or Nono Schutze. These are bad enough, but can you imagine: Alf Elliot Crossing the Delaware, or — The Last Words of Arno Nowotnv— " I regret that I have but one life to give for my coun- try. " Would it be possible for you to say — " I sweah I love you trulic, Harriet Elizabeth Saint Guilham. " You would not be disturbed by emotion, but would die of exhaustion. Mortimer Sprague owes much to the pierson who first called him " Bud. " (Under those conditions, I accept your apology-, George.) TIME TO RETmi m e It i g hccactt t0 OUR ACTIVITIES SECTION This broken down hack houses the four inseparables of the university, which is the worst thing that we can say about any of them. They Hve at Mrs. Leggs quite unaware that the favorite pastime of their lodge-mother is spreading gossip about them and others under her care throughout the neighbor- hood generally, and to the Delta Taus especially. The girls are not sure whether the picture was intended for the grind or not. but they hoped it was. Little Winston is about to fall out in her efforts to avoid the camera, while Crossthwaite and Waggoner are cursing inwardly for fear the shadow will prevent their appearing in the photograph. Note the characteristic puppy-like expression on the face of Witchie Wright. To our right we have an example of buzzardinp at its worst. Marguerite ' s uneasy look is occasioned by the knowledge that she is sitting in public with Maurice Badger. . s a true Kappa she ought not be ashamed of any of her old friends the Delis. It is easy to see by the shy drawing back on the part of Badger that he is averse to publicity. We would say more about him, but we have to draw the line somewhere, you know, pardon us while we run get a Bromo-Seltzer. It used to be that this kind of treatment was reserved for the littl e tin gods of Pi Beta Phi. Miss Sally was wont to ask what your intentions were, after a date or two with one of the Piffs. When you walked in. the girls would stare at you until you hid yourself in an arm chair or turned around and walked out. the latter being the preferable course. Nowadays Pie Fie has sunk so low in the social and political sub-strata, that in order to compete with their nearest rivals the Chi Omegas, they will treat anyone prospecting for a dale in this lodge of Old Hopefuls like a rich uncle stricken with apoplexy. Shorty broke, and tried to look nonchalant before we could slip up on him. We can ' t blame Katherine Howard much for this, because she had caught her one and only on to some tricks; but she picked a poor one with which to make Claude jealous. We advise you. Katherine. to have witnesses around when you ' re with Shorty, because it would be his pleasure to circulate a nice little scandal about you, and you could never prove an alibi. He is the genesis of most of the wild tales gotten out on poor little girls around here, and possesses an unlimited imagination. So watch your step! .Mthough a freshman, Charlie Campbell has learned quickly; he can ' t keep his hands off the girls even in the day- light. The girl is Carter Matthews, as you can tell from the worried look on " .Xrthur ' s " face. Spencer thinks that some- thing ought to be done about it. Spence is just recovering from the effects of having scooped up a large chunk of asphalt with his anatomy, while riding on the back of Hardy Park ' s, hoopie. Bubba Keith was at the wheel satisfying his desire for a wild reputation by turning comers, wide open, when Spence took a tumble. He is convalescing rapidly from this, but the fall he took when he pledged . lpha Tau Omega broke his back- bone. t?hc CZict:wf5 t9Z5 3; Cg ftff ' OUR ACTIVITIES SECTION DRAMATICS The above was taken immediately after tlie recent failure of the Curtain Club to present " Hedda Gabler. " The persons in the foreground are the ushers, who have fallen exhausted where you see them, having been trampled and squeezed by the audience in its mad rush to the exits at the beginning of the first act. The grind reporter had no choice but to remain, and enjoved very much the part where the principal shoots herself. On the stage, the manager is seen presenting Mr. Eagleson with a pistol and the advice to go away somewhere and blow out what little brams he has. Long before vou shall have read this a group of dissatisfied members will have made Eugene O ' l Jeill ' s one- act play " " The Rope " into the sad mess which all who witnessed it know that it turned out to be. Let it be said, however, that we enjoved Mr. Williamson ' s manly swearing no whit less than Miss West ' s maudlin presentation of the half-wit child, a part which she is well fitted to play. The Curtain Club presented later its usual bore in three or more acts. This time the vehicle chosen to flout the amateurish gestures of the members before the long-suffering students was a religious ecstacy, in which Miss Marion Ball exhibited great dramatic talent by standmg on a plat- form motionless for one hour and fifteen minutes. The comic relief which the piece needed so badly was lurmshed by Miss Jane Seizer in the part of a nun. It was early morning in Fairyland, and the Fairies had gathered in the Valley of Delights. Although their faces were alight with joy, there was trouble brewing, for deep in the heart of the king there lurked a suspicion that his cohorts had been misbehaving. " Wh«ah were you last evening, dear Bobby Boy? " said he to one of his followers. " Aw, hell, I was out with a swell dame, " replied Violette; " and say, was she a dream? and pet, HuUy Gee! " " Oh, but my dear, " countered the king, " that ' s highly immoral. " " La, la, la, " Interrupted Fonsie Ragland, " Let ' s begin the day with a dance, " said he. his cheeks glowing with health and purity. " Very well, my dears, " said the king, smiling at him, for Fonsie was King Harvey ' s favorite fairy. " Come, chil- dren, " he went on, " Dutchie shall play for us on his little flute, and accompany himself with notes from hi s big bazoo. " " Y ' damn right I will, " shouted Dutch loudly, having seen a couple of ladies passing. " Boo hoo hoo, " cried little Willie Boyce, " I dowanna dance. I ' ve been a bad little boy, and my feelings is hurt ' cause everybody teases me. " Then Bobby Boy Violette frowned terribly, and passing his hand through the air like an umpire signaling " safe, " he turned on Fonsie and Willie, " Aw snap out of it, " he said. " Youse guys gimme a pain. See? Ack like a coupla regular fairies. See? Come on with the music, Dutch, come on. All right, boys, let ' er go. " " Just a moment theah, " cautioned James Edward Winston, " let ' s see what you ' re aboot, and who you are, before dance with you. Wh,at ' s your rating in Dun and Bradstreet? " " And not only that, " added Bertie Toole, " I, for one, can ' t dance without my rubber panties. " Then Chollie Ward came fo rward. " Now, here ' s the way matters stand at present, " he began; " as I understand it, there has been some sort of misunderstanding here — what it is, I don ' t know, and you don ' t either, probably " he continued, pausing to give a forced laugh, " but if you are willing, half of you can line up on this side and half of you on the other, and then we might begin to start some sort of plan for getting matters straight. I ' m merely trymg to help, just the way any fairy ought to help another, and not to be always stirring up trouble, like they used to do before we fairies banded together, and — let ' s see what was I saying? — oh yes, — " By this time King Harvey was asleep. The other fairies found places to rest, and were soon asleep, too. But Windy Chollie Ward kept right on: " As soon as I have worked out a plan, " — And so on, far into the evening. Paec 39S IT IS BOTH INTERESTING AND TRUE THAT— The Plii Delta Thetas wired Paul W ' hitenian to ask if he could play for their dance. He rejilied that he could — for $2,000. The Phis wired back that they " could not procure a date. " Bobbie Robertson has declared that there is no minil superior to his in the whole unix ' er- sity. The dirt in this section came from your room-mate or your best friend. Stella Peden will ne " er come back to town on a magazine cover. Lots of the girls had the laugh on Miss Newton on the Dallas trip, when she provided for the supposed segregation of the sexes. Miss Newton had trouble in her very own car due to the fact that Cotton Dayvault had been sold a berth in it, and refused to mo e until another lower was found for him. Dick Bialock paid Gammel ' s five dollars for the inestimable privilege of reading " My Life and Confessions, " by Frank Harris. (Printed in German -, as no printer could be found even in France who would take the work.) The traditional Pi Phi ice-box has become the insufferable Pi Phi trash-can. Alpha Chi Omega has in its one year ' s existence on the campus already shown more promise than the older Gamma Phi Betas, Kappa Delts and Alpha Phis. The Delts ' rush week activities were the worst in the history of the school. First, they hired the athletic rushees at $5.00 per night as bouncers at the Germans. The only bouncing they did was when they attempted to dance. Further, after Ox Higgins had already wired his folks he had gone Sigma Chi, the Delts offered to make it so easy for him that he couldn ' t refuse in the position he was in. He told Jimmy Young with tears in his eyes that he really wanted to be a Sigma Chi, but that the Delts had made him an offer he couldn ' t turn down. Thus, they lifted him. Moreo er, they dressed Toland, Joe Dawson, Ragland et al in athletic uniforms and ran them in on the unsuspecting athletes for the psychological effect. Worse than the S. A. E. sweat-box, ain ' t it? When Harold Osborne got into town, he called the Chi Omega house and announced that he and his manager would like dates for the evening. The dates were immediately forthcoming, and Osborne ' s a married man, too! Bobbie Robertson has been con erted to Theosophy — and he said that there was no mind superior to his in the whole university! ! ! ! ! Jimmie Dutton ' s little brother gives everybody even a worse pain than Jimmic himself does. Representative Taylor, of Lufkin, who int roduced the anti-fraternity bill, is a Kappa Sigma. Page 3S)g 3Sh«5 czictt js t02a - 31 2 3=2 ! I EXAMPLE OF OUR INDIGINOUS POLITICAL GENIUS Last year the Phi boys (if such they may be called) received a severe setback during the grossly materialistic rush week. They then conceived the idea that if they could foist a Pan-Hellenic council over the hash-boys, they could reap the profit which they feel their due from long basking in the reflected glory of the Pi Beta Phi that was. They felt that in some mysterious way it would be possible for them to gather the pick of the rushees each year, if preferential bidding were to be installed among the men. God knows where they got the idea, unless they have been looking back over the photos of the chapter when it was a fraternity and not a Y. M. C. A. branch. At any rate, the ladies who composed what was then the chapter commissioned Carl Webb to unite the other fraterni- ties that had also been saddened by the outcome of rush week, and to attempt by subterfuge to get the thing across. He went to Bob Murphree, who was then not in school but still hanging around preying on the student body. Carl, being rather slick, played upon Robert ' s emotions to such an extent that he left the said Robbie inspired with the fer or of a crusader. Robert saw a Great Cause flaming before him — he would convert the university to his own lady-like tactics. Carlos then went to the Sleep and Eat house and prevailed upon little Jack Adoue to take upon himself a con- siderable labor of corresponding with deans of other schools. Jackie was glad to do it, for it filled him with a sense of unaccustomed importance which he could not possibly have if he were to make personal interviews. It gave him an opportunity to have intercourse with the affairs of life, just like a grown man. Carlos, having spread the fever, slipped into the background and allowed Bob and Jackie to receive the epi- thets of the fraternity representatives who answered the summons. They put up a pitiful plea about the legislative bugger-bear, and tried to frighten the other boys into protective organization. When the matter was investigated, it was found that this organization to protect the fraternities from the ever imminent (Bob spells it emminent) peril of the legislature was also to have officers with power to fine members for infringements upon its rules — one of which established a set form for rush week. The members of the other clubs of course left in disgust. Not satisfied with the fiasco of last ' ear, the poor fools have tried it again this year, with the same result, except that the boys are getting damned tired of running around attending these meetings for nothing. They have served only as further reasons for the political beheading of the sheriff, and to make enemies for Robert who really means well, but is bamboozled by his more crass and materialistic fellows. Another rush week and these boys will not have the strength left to repeat even the very feeble performance of this year. The question seems to be " Who Shall Run This School, " and the immediate hush that follows is broken by the resounding answer from the lodge over on San Antonio and Twenty-third Streets — " Phi Delta Theta. " In addition to the above, we have the much cried up but scarcely evident Pi Phi-K. .A. alliance, which is not so much an example of political genius as of political necessity on the part of Pi Beta Phi. It is a grievous thing that Kappa .■ lpha should be made the tool of this has-been organization; for the alliance seems, if it ever really existed, to have deteriorated into a one-sided arrangement operating solely for the benefit of Pi Phi. With the exception of Zetta Alonzo, who is Kappa Alpha lock, stock, and blah — because Cousin Gat sees that his brethren tolerate Zet- ta ' s kindergarten chatter, and suffer through an occasional date with her — the alliance seems to have dwindled to scarcely anything but the name, and is kept alive only through the needs of Pi Phi on such occasions as there is house-cleaning, errand running, or other menial labor to be done. That Kappa Alpha rushes Pi Phi is the busi- ness of Pi Phi and Kappa Alpha; but, when one considers those Kappa .Alphas who engage in the practice, perhaps one finds the reason for the dismal failures of Pi Beta Phi in all rushing activities. And Hint briiis s us to this — A brace of Houston ' s supposed best, in order to avoid too close contact with the herd of imwashed, usually found around sorority houses during rush week, moved in on us after Christmas. The Kappas and Pi Phis entertained them to a certain extent, but entertained the school at large much more with their silly ravings. Everyone was cognizant of the fact that the rushees were only mediocre and caused no undue excitement in their home town. The Kappas, following their strong arm methods, hit upon the idea of entertaining the girls at the shack of little Mat- thews out at the lake, where they were in no danger from interference. The chapter mammas called over to the Delta Tau house and secured the promises of the faithful to put some dirt on the Pi Phis. That night the assembly was held. Some seventeen Delta Taus attired in the latest evening dress — knickers, proceeded to tell the girls who were around the university — Kappa and Delta Tau. The rushees were worried into a pretty sorry state, but the worst was yet in reserve for them. The next morning Pi Beta Phi sent Billiu Butler, Dutch John, and Jinuiiie Winston as envoys to sing the praises of Pi Phi. The mingled whining of Billie and the snarls of young John more than drowned out the lisping sweetness of little Jimmie. It was then a matter easy of accomplishment to drag both these rushees into the Kappa lodge. The feat was accomplished by Seizer and Patty Sims. No wonder Masterson said " Goddam the Kappas. I never want to see another one of them. " Page 400 Mi 4 n g CactM.iS t025 ro 3Z lgg AMONG THOSE NOT IN SCHOOL Mr. Hubert Mewhinney — This is the fellow who refused to " prostitute his art " when told to calm down the Longhorn a bit. He, along with Billie Gaines, and several other worshipers at the shrine of Mencken, Nathan et al. felt themselves the litterati and cognoscenti of the uni- versity, and proceeded in the Longhorn to set forth their views in the most advanced pistaches. The whole magazine was a patent aping of the American Mercury material without either the in- telligence or restraint behind it that the Mercury has. Their idea was that to be bold and Ra- belaisian was to be artistic; either forgetting that the said Francois was a genius, or conceiving themselves to be such. Anyway, the boys, in order to drown their sorrow at the world ' s failure to appreciate their art, purchased several bottles of Peruna, Monticello, and a little pear extract, and set in for an evening ' s debauch at the Longhorn Office. A few drinks of the Monticello and the boys became so boisterous that the night watchman phoned for the authorities. Victor Emmanuel, who was passing, stopped in to see what was going on and after a couple of shots of pear-e.xtract fell unconscious on the table, where he was still reposing when the discipline com- mittee arrived. He is now called " Victim " Emmanuel. To make a long story short, they all went out, and here ' s hoping they stay there. THE END OF THINGS Most of you have undoubtedly expected to find in this section all the accumulated scandal and filth which must necessarily be present wherever human beings are congregated. We have striven always to leave out the salacious and the pronographic, and have restricted ourselves in the main to personalities. Perhaps we have hurt your feelings, and perhaps we intended to. Our humor, if it merits the name, has been Voltairian, without, as you say, the Voltairian genius. Well, we can ' t help it; we have said nothing but the truth, and have given you no dirtier digs than you deserve. We have been motivated by neither friendship nor enmity, but have merely set down that which has seemed to us to be evident and worthy of exposition. We have said that which we honestly think, and we have made no effort to conceal our beliefs nor to hide be- hind anonymities. We admit we have gotten considerable fun out of the thing, and also that it has been a great pleasure to say some of the things we have said about people we don ' t like. Just remember that lots of those we don ' t like are not to be found in these pages. For the most part they are too insignificant to merit coming before the public eye. We expect you who have been hit to heap contumely on our heads, a nd to say that we are all of the things we have said about other people, so don ' t hesitate to do so, else we will be disappointed. Too bad we have not the soft, pervading humor of a Charles Lamb, or the sweet ascerbity of Gustave Flaubert, but we haven ' t, and so that ' s that! The Editors. E- 2g€ : 26 £tShc catctt g t025 M i i tiu M ffl ffl , a {}l 1 , A iv m = = = =SO THAT ' S THAT! THE last page has been sent in to the printer. Our tired, begrimed hands drop nervelessly from the drawing pen and the shears. This littered office no onger rings with the staccato of long-suffering type- writers. With the fading light of day there also fades the nightmares and bugbears of discounts and time limits — the 1925 Cactus is done. The 1925 Cactus is done. In your hands is the fruit of one year ' s efforts and tireless endeavors of one of the most loyal staffs with which any editor has had the pleasure of association. Every mother ' s son of them has labored as if his life depended upon the successful comple- tion of the section with which he was connected. The 1925 Cactus is done. It has cost us several thirds of courses in cuts, and a temper that was once meek and serene is now sadly afflicted with Cactus " edititis. " So if there are a series of typographical sputters after your name or even if we have given you some new names, do not blame us too much, but rather lay part of your just condemnation on the system. Verily, we ha ■e loved the 1925 Cactus so much that we gave our only begotten courses that its pages might be fruitful and multiply. Editing the Cactus has not been without its remuner- ations. Beauty Page candidates that smiled and smirked at us in April will give us only frozen glances in June. Seniors whose names have been misspelled and the un- happy victims of the Grind have made wild, hunted things of us, but we are still alive and happy. The 1925 Cactus is done. We thank Mr. Bellmont for all the athletic pictures he loaned us; we thank Dan McCaskill for co-operating with us and getting the photog- raphy of the book done on time; we thank the printer and the engra " er for their patience and perse " erance ; we thank Bruno Lore for working out the details of the Old English art panels, and, last of all — we thank God that it is all over. To the Cactus editors of the future we extend our felicitations. Some people are born crazy, others are temporarily insane, and others edit a year book. —BILL MURPHREE. -W W W " W 1? V ' ij W W W W W W W W W ' 1 ' Mm ' Page 403 This Is Your Cactus! READ IT If It is good, commend it and try to make it better. If it is not good, see what you can do to make the next issue better. This Is TTour Co op USE IT If it is good, commend it and try to make it better. If it is not good, tell the man- agement what you think will make it good. THE CO-OP HAS NO MISSION EXCEPT TO BE USEFUL TO THE STUDENTS AND FACULTY OF THE UNIVERSITY OF TEXAS Page 404 MARK TWAIX once remarked that people were always talking about the weather but that no one ever did anything about it. This was the case with our disappearing forests up to a very few years ago. Conserva- tion of our forests is a subject which should be of great interest to every young person in the country for it is upon them that will fall the penalty for their fathers ' thoughtlessness. Did you know that we are destroying our forests four times as fast as they are growing? Does that fact make you stop and think? The time is close upon us when we must invent a substitute for wood or else must carefully conserve our remaining forests and preserve the wood we use. In parts of Arizona they are using trees three hundred years old to make railroad cross-ties which last in service but nine years. By mod- ern methods of creosoting them the same ties would last from twenty-five to thirty years. Practically all the really ripe trees are gone from our local forests and the lumber now being used is cut from trees about forty to fifty years old. In the older European countries they awoke years ago to the necessity of conservation, and their forests received the same care that we lavish upon our gardens. And why not? The tree is the king of the vegetable world and is deserving of royal care. Logged-off land and other waste areas must be reforested, and while waiting one or two human generations for these baby trees to reach maturity we must depend upon scientific preservation of the wood used. The Texas Creosoting Company of ORANGE TEXAS specializes on a high-pressure treatment, using more than two hundred pounds pressure per square inch. This forces the creosote oil deep into the wood and renders it absolutely immune to decay. Depending somewhat upon the use to which it is put and its situation, creosoted wood will last from three to ten times as long as untreated wood. The time is nearly upon us when we must preserve all wood used in ex- posed places, and the reasonable thing to do is to start now and Conserve and Preserve. Page 405 Individual Hats and Accessories Copies and adaptations of the better models from abroad and original hats created for American women by the foremost American designers IMPORTED BAGS ANTIQUES JEWELRY - SHAWLS ART OBJECTS JOSEPHINE Importer 912 Congress THE BLUEBONNET SHOP For Smart T u)igs in HATS DRESSES BLOUSES SWEATERS BLOOMERS MIDDIES OUTING TOGS NECKWEAR HOSIERY BRASSIERES UNDERWEAR NOTIONS Did GIFTS OF ALL K I N D S F O R ALL TIMES Cactus Arcade 2206 Guadalupe St. Page 406 Courtesy of The Stephen F. Austin A BAKER HOTEL ' The Pride of Austin— The City of Scenic If ' oiiders ' " The Stephen F. Austin has been the natural, logical meeting place for University students down town. It is the civic, social and common com- munity center of the city. It has been a real civic asset ' to Austin and a real service to the student body. Just so is each Baker Hotel the civic, social, commercial, convention and conference center of their respective cities — always constructively serving the traveling public, the local citizenship, and maintaining the atmosphere of hospitality and well being that is a part of the Baker ideal. Make the Baker Hotels your Home Aiiay from Home I THE BAKER HOTELS, Inc. T. B. Baker, President The Texas Hotel Ft. Worth Operating The Austin Hotel The Baker Hotel Austin Dallas The Gunter — The Menger San Antonio Page 407 mmmmmm mfimmm f ' m . M A Convenient Place for Your Car Needs GASOLINE : OILS : WASHING GREASING TIRE and BATTERY SERVICE ACCESSORIES " Our Sign of Service " 2412 GUADALUPE Page 40S Opened For Business September 1922 THIS bank has enjoyed a steady growth since it commenced business, due to the patronage and friendship of University Students, Faculty members and business houses of this community. JVE THANK YOU Before the next long term we will have new quarters, new fixtures and equipment, but the same courteous service to our patrons. You are helping to build " University City " when you transact your business with us. We believe in the integrity and honesty of Uni- versitv students. THEY HAFE KEPT FAITH fFITH US The UNIVERSITY BANK {U nincorporated) M. C. Parrish, Presidejit W. A. Dyer, Vice-President Page 401 He Got mmpkT " it ' -SOOCAN OCT ' -- " ' SAME model _— ' :-,;» (!sT THE - ' . ' Overhauling Freshmen FROM head to foot is our hobby. Since we have been in business I suppose we have started 4,000 slimes hitting on all six and on the road to having good dates for Germans. You see that fellow over there in that two-button, grey Langrock flannel. ' Why, three years ago he came in here with a suit of clothes on whose pants looked like wrestling trunks. They were the high-water variety and topped his straight-last shoes by three inches. He wore a five-gallon hat, William Tell ties, and ate sen-sen. But now look at him. Look at those 20-inch trousers and that cautious carelessness of manner. He even started his room-mates off right and brought them into the shop for renovating. He dresses like a college man. hen he goes by the Scottish Rite Dormitory and whistles, ten windows fly up and ten palpitating female hearts sigh " there ' s my man. " We have the only store in town that caters strictly to col- lege men. For that spring suit or for those suits before Rush Week next year, come in and let us whisper the trend. You ' ll be convinced. Qampus Shop Goodman and Suss Clothes Stratford Clothes Langrock Clothes Schever Clothes Page 410 SOUND BANKING Constructive Progressive Complete Banking and Trust Service Page 411 Serving a Growing City and a Greater University THE rapid growth of Austin and the Uni- versity has made heavy demands of our gas service, making necessary the enlarging of our plant and the construction of many miles of new and larger gas mains. Thoroughly believing in the future of our city, we have met these demands promptly, and today Austin boasts a city gas service that is second to none in the state. The Austin Gas Light Company Page 412 UNITED STATES DEPOSITORY The AUSTIN NATIONAL BANK of Austin, Texas RESOURCES, 8,500,000.00 OFFICERS Wm. H. Folts President John H. Chiles Vice-President Morris HiRSHFELD Vice-President T.H.Davis Vice-President C. M. Bartholomew . . . Vice-President and Cashier S. B. RoBERDEAU Assistant Cashier Leffler Corbitt Assistant Cashier FACULTY AND STUDENT ACCOUNTS SOLICITED Page 413 The Priceless Product D ID you know that we are manufac- turers as well as merchants? Well, we are; and we are creating something more valuable than all the merchandise that we shall ever handle. It is good will, llie good opinion you have of us. " Good Will, " according to Francis H. Sisson of the Guaranty Trust Company of New York, " is just the product of good goods, good service and good advertising. " We ' ll make bold to add to this true appraisal, that the whole formula must originate with the desire to perform a genuine service to the community. Highly organized buying for cash makes possible selling at cash prices. Specializing in Qorrect apparel fo7 ' College Cen and Women I t SCARBROUGH ' S Congress Avenue and Sixth Street Page 414 In Central Texas — IT ' S THE AMERICAN-STATESMAN I 24-Hour Service News and Ads Drunk: Is zis the other side of the street? Sober: No, its over there. Drunk: ' s ' funny. I was over there a minute ago and they told me it wuz over here. Male: " Is your father an Elk? " Female: " I don ' t know, why? " Male: " I just wondered; you ' re such a dear your- self. " Page 415 THE LANDA MILLING CO. Is proud of TEXAS UNIVERSITY So Should Every Student be Proud oj Minnehaha Flour -thoroughly Texan Spend your vacation at LANDA PARK t Nature s Gift to Texans NEW BRAUNFELS, TEXAS Page 416 J. J. Wattinger F. a. Wattinger Page 417 27 WATTINGER BROS. Qefieral ' uildhig (Contractors AUSTIN, TEXAS BUILDERS OF THE NEW $400,000.00 BIOLOGY BUILDING Jas. O. Bickley S. Stokes Bickley Chas. E. Bickley School, Theatre and Church Furniture SCHOOL SUPPLIES Kewaunee Laboratory Furniture Heywood- Wakefield Opera Chairs " National " Line School Furniture and Equipment Our Furniture is being used by many of the state institutions. Some of our recent installations at the University are in The Biology Buildifig at Austin, and The New Medical Building at Galveston Telephone Preston 2jjj BICKLEY BROTHERS 7IQ Main Street 305 Foster Bldg. HOUSTON, TEXAS CHALKLEY BROTHERS PLUA4BING HEATING VENTILATING Agents for San Antonio, Texas |i i i liA ' Cfc i . M ' l r OIL BURNERS OIL BURNERS Crockett 898 Pnic 41S VJOtY N b WEAR A jLLlNERV U6TIn| " TEXA5 A. W. Griffith O. G. ECKHARDT GRIFFITH DRUG COMPANY The House JVhose Reputation zvas Built on THE REAL DRUG STORE " YOU CAN ALWAYS GET WHAT YOU WANT WHEN YOU WANT IT " ScARBROUGH Building Austin, Texas Page 41Q Li ill e lk l| The T)nskill Hotel European Plan The Professional, Commercial, Social and Political Center of Austin " He ' s a regular doughnut. " " Doughnut? " " Yeh, MoneN ' -Craz ' . " " Why don ' t the devil skate? " " How in hell can he? " Page 420 HICKS RUBBER COMPANY TIRE DISTRIBUTORS Jf ' holrsali ' and Rt-tail t Operating Fifteen Stores in Texas Congress and Fifth Austin AUSTIN PHARMACY Open T)ay and 7 (ight Phone 6132 AI. P. Martin, Prop. i ' V » , THE Trapping Camp. X-7 «i3irJ! !! The TRADING POST H. C. Edgar " Everything from a Coon Trap to a Tractor " 320 Congress Avenue Austin Wall Paper Paints Oils White Lead ' abnishes Window Glass Painters ' Supplies Art Material Picture Framing a Specialty % 807 Congress Ave. Austin, Texas Page 421 ' ' Good Work Our Hobby ' ' The HOME STEAM LAUNDRY TAKES better care of your clothes than you would yourself. We do mending and sew on buttons. Phone 3702 211 E. Fifth t UNIVERSITY DRUG STORE a p. W. McFADDEN COMPANY The Qonvenient " Place Page J. ' - ' S A N rr A R Y MARKET " THE HOME OF HIGH GRADE U. S. INSPECTED MEATS " Safe business — We carry charge accounts with anyone that can be recommended by the Retail Mer- chants Association. All accounts must be in by the tenth of each month. All kinds of fresh and cured meats, poultry, fruit and vegetables, cakes, pies, buns and bread. Closed on Sunday Last Delivery Saturday Night, 8:30 o ' clock OUR POLICY — ' ' THE PUBLIC BE PLEASED " Phones 8036—5908 200 W. 6th St. M. E. Walker, Prop. NELSON DAVIS SON Wholesale (groceries % Branch Houses Taylor, Texas Llano, Texas Page 42 J NONE BETTER PlEASANiaP COFFEE ALWAYS GOOD GOOD ALL WAYS Voung J ten . ' . ' . ' Deserving young Business Men, we want to hold as customers and friends through their business careers. This is why we make them especially welcome :: :: " I CITIZENS STATE BANK Austin, Texas Page 424 J. Brydson B. Brydson R. W. Brvdson Wm. F. Warren BRYDSON LUMBER COMPANY Building Materials and Planing Mill Builders of Beauiiful Homes Sold on Easy Terms I9TH AND Guadalupe Streets Austin, Texas M. H. REED COMPANY COTTON CEDAR PECANS 7TH Floor Littlefield Building Austin, Texas " Why does a giraffe have such a long neck? " " Because his head is so far from the ground, dear. " YELLOW HOUSE LAND COMPANY Littlefield, Texas Offer Good Level Land in 177-acre tracts, 25.00 to $35.00 per acre, one-fifth cash, balance 10 years ' time at 6 per cent. All notes payable on or before McNAMARA BROS. Wholesale CANDY, CIGARS, CIGARETTES AND TOBACCO 316-318 Congress Ave. Austin, Texas Page 423 JVm, H. Stacy 6P Sous REAL ESTATE GENERAL INSURANCE and SURETY BONDS t Offices: 123 West 7th Street Austin, Texas Expert Service In All Lines JVE CARRY THE STOCK WE GIFE THE SERVICE Fine Furniture J OO-ZQ iPacaJi. We Make the Price. We Pay the Freight {In Texas) PIBKCILT SATIStftCIWn. 00 WWE ' attuHDtO QUALITY MILLS IXJRk HIBH PATtNT FLOUR AU5TIN.TEXAS Jf AUSTIN MAID .R Extra H,gh Rjlent mi tut or riM w wiKD ' CHIW ' WMrtlrt.O ! . m , EXTRA ■ (j rilGH PAJENT QUALITY MILLS AUSTIN. TEXAS. i; SNOWBALL! t TT A HIGH PATENT t fage 426 The Robbins Company INSURANCE O I ' ALL KIN D S t Elks Building Phone 6007 J. C. Lynch WOMEN ' S WEAR A-pparfl for Every Occasion Attractiveh Priced t Congress Avenue at Ninth Street " SERV - AT - CURB " Efficient Fountain Service At RENFRO ' S Number Two Drug Store Corner Twelfth Street and Rio Grande Dial 941 1 and RENFRO ' S Number One Drug Store Sixth Street and Congress Ave. Dial S345-6i97 WHITMAN ' S and LIGGETTS CANDIES Page 427 ADAM JOHNSON CO. Austin ' ' s Largest Exclusive Ladies Store SERVICE Typified by a competent and courteous personnfel QUALirr The best afforded by the markets VALUE Unquestionable " Vou remember young Bivvens.- ' Well, he is to occupy the seat of applied electricity. " " That so; I never thought he would amount to any- thing. What school. ' ' " " No school; Sing Sing. " ' Cop: " ' our honor, this man stole a quart of whiskey. " Judge: " The prisoner is dismissed. " Cop: " But your honor — " Judge: " You can ' t make a case out of a quart. " Page 42S Depend on us to render effieienf and eeonoiitlea servlee in Furnishing Books and Sehool Supplies for your individual needs t TEXAS BOOK STORE - ' THE STUDENTS ' BOOK EXCHANGE " COLLEGE TEXTS REFERENCE BOOKS FICTION SUPPLIES Special Attention Given Correspondence Orders 2208 Guadalupe Street C. E. Berkman, Manager Te QUALITYE SHOPPE Xtis The Art and Gift Shop of Austin FINE PICTURES OUR SPECIALTY js:. :s ' —=— genuine s OiaiigeT Iossoinliiiigs ' Jor the t iffia need -Jbr the ' Bride -Jvr tJie Qroom (S) Genuine Orange Blossom Rings bear tins mark and the nvords " Orange BiosSOm t None genuine without Ibeffl Stelfox ' s Austin Texas Page 420 E. W. ANDERSON TIRE COMPANY " The Home of Good Tires " VULCANIZING ACCESSORIES t 324 E. 6th St. Phone 791 i Compliments of -- . itsOff a S DRY CLHANINC CO. DIAL 5369 15 14 Lavaca Street Austin, Texas Hart Schaffner Marx Clothes Have never relinquished the style leadership for which thev are noted : HART SCHAFFNER | i MARX . : MOST POPULAR JV I T H COLLEGE MEN Stebbins James Page 430 zAustiu Q-ockcry and Hardzvare Qompany Dealers in CROCKERY, CHINA, GLASS AND SILVERWARE HARDWARE, STOVES AND HOUSE FURNISHING GOODS qii Congress Avenue AUSTIN, TEXAS Phone 1409 Specialists in the EXAMINATION OF THE EYES AND THE FITTING OF GLASSES WARD TREADWELL OPTOMETRISTS Seventh and Congress AUSTIN THE LITTLE DEPARTMENT STORE WITH A BIG PURPOSE Luedecke-Moffatt Co. Shop in this Friendly Store fj ' e JJ ' elcome You to the City of the J ' iolet Crown t 902 Congress Avenue AUSTIN TEXAS Established 184J Page .131 s ENTIMENT — 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 A U S T I N, T E X A S OFFICERS Pierre Bremond, President Guy A. Collett, Vice-President Walter Bremond, Jr., Vice-President-Cashier J. G. Palm, Vice-President % «j Abie: " Mamma, what do cows live on? " Mamma: " Fodder, Abie. " Abie: " Oi, I didn ' t think papa vas so generous. " — Pvrph Cow. S. R. FULMORE COMPANY REJL n ' —INS U RANGE 426 LiTTLEFIELD BuiLDING AUSTIN, TEXAS Pag ' 432 THE ATCO, Inc. MANUFACTURING JEWELERS We make the University of Texas Jewelry 107 W. 8th Street Austin B. W. Randolp, Inc. WHOLESALE FRUITS AND PRODUCE % Established i8g4 MEET The Gasanoil Twins at AUSTIN STATIONS Station No. l— 5th and Comal Sts. Station No. 3— 1601 Congress Ave. Station No. 2 — 100 Congress Ave. Station No. 4 — 6th Guadalupe Also 16 — Service Stations — 16 AT SAN ANTONIO Grayburg Oil Co. SAN ANTONIO, TEXAS " We Appreciate Your Patronage ' ' Page 433 28 Mueller ' s Shoe Store CORRECT FOOTWEAR Here you can get just what you want — the assort- ment is large and all shoes fitted by experienced shoe men % Carl H. JaCueller HOME OF GOOD Shoes : Hosiery 608 Congress Ave. Austin a 55 PRESSING SHOP t Awarded 7 " " For QUALITY JVORK SERVICE and COURTESY QUALITY SERVICE Established iS6 CARL MAYER COMPANY JEWELERS DIAMOND MERCHANTS SILVERSMITHS AUSTIN, TEXAS MACK ' S DELICIOUS HAMBURGERS If ' ith To7natoes and Toasted Buns Are The 1 " alk of All the University We Appreciate Our Friends — STUDENTS OF VARSITY MATHEWS DRUG STORE Phone 6645 161 2 Lavaca St. Austin, Texas Page 4J4 University Toggery Shop Qleaning ' Pressing CORRECT CLOTHES for MEN 2302 Guadalupe Street Phone 3C90 m:i-v ■m m v SUN it AS Phone 6060 RENT— REPAIR— SELL TYPEWRITERS All Makes VIOLET CROWN ICE CREAM PASTEURIZED Phone 9194 Delicious Flavor — Pure and Wholesome AUSTIN, TEXAS West 6th and Lavaca BON TON BAKERY Adolph Kohn, Proprietor 1307 Lavaca St. Phone 6572 " Don ' t Forget to Call for Kohns Homemade " Page 43j QUALITY SERVICE COURTESY bande cafe 2206 GUADALUPE STREET IV e await with pleasure the Opportunity to Serve You ERVIN BAKER PHONE 9090 ALF ELLIOTT She: " Did you ever realize anything on those oil investments? " He: " Yes, I realized what a jackass I was to buv them. " — Dirge A¥- My roommate is such a sound sleeper that the sound keeps me awake. — Yellow Jacket Established iSji NALLE COMPANY LUMBER Building Materials HOMES BUILT ON EASY PAYMENT AUSTIN, TEXAS Page 43O MILES BROS. DRY CLEANERS, DYERS and HATTERS t Phoxe 6026 324 East 5th Street Austin, Texas Compliments Sisters of Qharity Seto?i Infirmary GET IT OFF YOUR MIND and ON YOUR BACK Your new suit — we mean. You ' re thinking about it — wondering what ' s the style and color for this season. And while you ' re wondering we have it in KUPPENHEIMER Good Clothes % Hirshfeld Anderson 619 Congress Avenue Page 437 PLAY SAFE AND PATRONIZE THE " MASTER " CLEANER It Is the Cheapest In the Long Run NICK LINZ 6ii Congress Avenue The Phone Number on any Page in the Directory THE WHITE OF PERFECTION Clean Food from a Clean Place WE APPRECIATE VARSITY TRADE i LOOKE ' S CAFE 620 Congress Avenue, Austin, Texas 17158 TME HOUSE THAT SERVICE BUILT ALDWIN SONS STATE CONTRACTORS CONGRESS AT rOURTM STRCCT AUSTIN. TEXAS GEO. R. ALLEN SHOE ' REPAIRING 2400 Guadalupe St. Austin, Texas Page 4jS ROBI ' . Ml KLLER AND BROTHER Austin Trunk Factory Trunks, Traveling Bags Suit Cases Fanxy Leather Goods 510 Congress Ave. Austin Dillingham Shoe Company Austin- Texas LONGHORN BARBER SHOP Excellent Service, Our Motto High-Class Barber Work 2302A Guadalupe St. Austin, Texas We Insure, Rent and Sell " WE WILL BOND YOU CttyProperty LPAN and RENTALJ FARMJ and RANCHES -— -- »-T FIRE, LIFE, m AUTO d CAvS UALTY J 514-15 carbrou h Bld Tdephonej- 4346- 47 Sorority and Fraternity Houses Page 439 Compliments of JOSEPH ' S PHARMACY " Axisthi ' s Favorite Corner ' ' Drugs : Sodas : Sundries ' Toilet ' tAr tides Congress Avenue and Seventh Street Austin, Texas McKEAN-EILERS CO. WHOLESALE DRY GOODS : NOTIONS FURNISHING GOODS t Austin, Texas HARPER LINSCOMB PLUMBING, HEATING AND ELECTRICAL CONTIL CTORS 204 West 13TH Street Phone 8521 Austin, Texas Courteous Treatment 53 5 ayid Prompt Delivery Phones: 5366 5367 W. A. ACHILLES CO. Pioneer Grocers Catering Specially to Sororities, Fraternities and the Public in General Pttgt 440 -BETTER TO BE SATISFIED THAN SORRY E. PETERSON ' ' Tailoring That Satisfies ' Phone 5846 2404 Guadalupe Henry: " I ' m half inclined to kiss you. " Etta: " How stupid of me. I thought you were round-shou Idered . ' ' — Gargoyle. SERVICE ' ' CHARLTON CROCKETT. INC Gasoline - Oils Service Station No. i — 3RD and Bowie Streets Service Station No. 2 — 6th and Waller Streets Service Station No. 3 — 29TH and Guadalupe Streets Service Station No. 4 — 800 West 6th Street Service Station No. 5 — 522 East 6th Street WUKASCH BROTHERS CAFE AND CONFECTIONERY " Exclusive Home Cooking ' ' Phone 6305 2002 Guadalupe St. Austin, Texas JOE A, WUKASCH Fancy Groceries, Fruits, Vegetables and Tobaccos Phone 7071, 3301 2000 Guadalupe St. Austin, Texas Fage 441 Wagner ' s Confectionery C. G. Wagner, Proprietor Short Orders Lunches Ice Cream Stationery Candy Cigars Across from " 5 " Hall 21 1 1 Speedway AUSTIN , TEXAS Fountain Drinks Drug Sundries Phone 8087 JORDAN ' S KODAK AND GIFT SHOP Alfred Ellison A. D. Boone 615 Congress Ave., Austin, Texas Kodaks and Supplies-- Kodak Finishing COMMERCIAL PHOTOGRAPHY PARTY FAVORS AND DECORATIONS, BRIDGE PRIZES PICTURES AND FRAMING Mail Orders Given Careful Attention Since 1886 WALTER WILCOX THE STORE FOR MEN Correct and Exclusive Styles Shown in Each Department t CLOTHING HATS SHOES FURNISHINGS I ' asc 4-1 Phone 6221 607 Ri ' .n RivKR St. AUSTIN BOTTLING WORKS Manufacturers of Soda Water, Ginger Ale, Lime, Lemon and Orange Crush A. BASSETTI and H. BRUTT, Props. FEDERAL EXTRA SERVICE TIRES NITSCHKE TIRE CO. Drive-in Tire Station TIRES, TUBES and ACCESSORIES Vulcanizing 503 Brazos Street Austin, Texas HOME DRUG CO. ' The Appreciative Place ' ' 2206 Guadalupe Street H. H. ' oss O. L KoocK VOSS KOOCK Wholesale Hardware, Crockery, Stoves, Cutlery, Glassware and Silverware Paper Bags and Hotel Supplies 301-303 East 3RD St. Austin, Texas SWANN-SCHULLE FURNITURE CO. For things that make vour home a home 4TH Street and Congress Ave. Austin Texas EVANS-COX DRUG CO. Prescription Work a Specialty " The Reasonable Price Drtiggist " Phone 9105 900 Congress Ave. Austin, Texas A. G. GERJES Men ' s Outfitters 1600 Lavaca Street Austin- Texas E. RAVEN Plumbing and Sewer Repair Work, Stove Boards, Pipe, Elbows and Dampers Phone 7763 1403 Lavaca St., Austin MLLER ENGINEERING SUPPLIES— BLUE PRINTING— DRAFTING MILLER BLUE PRINT COMPANY Austin, Texas Page 443 Carl Wendlandt and Sons REAL ESTATE FIRE INSURANCE LOANS I We can invest your money in gilt-edge notes Come in and See Us 1 06 W. 7TH St. Austin, Texas GET WISE: For Qood Things to Eat Phones: 6835 — 8598 KAMP MARKET [GROCERIES Headquarters j or Fruits and Vegetables If It Is In The Market, We Have It DONNELLY WHITE Plumbing and Heating Contractors PLUMBING, HEATING and ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES 905 Congress Ave. Phone 6131 Austin, Texas J. R. REED MUSIC COMPANY Austin ' ' s Leading Music House m {BRUNSWICK PHONOGR. PHS lAND RECORDS Page 444 The FIRST NATIONAL BANK 0 ORANGE, TEXAS Capital Stock Paid In 100,000.00 Surplus 150,000.00 Deposits 3,785,09416 OFFICERS President -President Vice-President . H. Stark H.J. L.Stark i ' ' J ' f!!! Joe Miller T O Sims Active Vice-President E. W. Brown Vice-President F. H. Farwell Vice-President E. E. McFarland ( ' ' ' ' ' ' L Wall Assistant Cashier W. A. Sims Assistant Cashier A. M. Wilson Assistant Cashier DIRECTORS W H Stxrk J. O. Sims H. J. L. Stark E. E. McFarland F. H. Farwell Joe AIiller E. W. Brown, Jr. L. F. Benckenstein Page 445 Room: Say, who ' s that swell dame you just said hello to? Mate: Why, she ' s the girl who lives across the way from us. " Room: Oh! I didn ' t recognize her all dressed up that way. — Medley, We deeply sympathiz e with t he absent-minded pro- fessor who cleaned the cat ' s teeth one night and then kicked himself out doors. — Carnegie Puppet. ORANGE - CAMERON LAND COMPANY, Inc. ORANGE, TEXAS H. J. L. Stark President H. L. CoHENOUR Secretary B. F. Brown Treasurer I ' dse 44 ' . H. Stark, Prcsidi-nl H. A. Burr, Secretary II. J. L. Stark, Vice-President ORANGE ICE, LIGHT and WATER COMPANY S Operating 53 miles High Line, supplying power to all Oil Fields adjacent to Orange. % Electric Current for power available for homes and in- dustries. ORANGE TEXAS Page 447 The SABINE SUPPLY COMPANY Orange, Texas WHOT FSAT F hardware and VV OWJ ILO J IL jj j SUPPLIES H. L. CoHENOUR, President H. J. L. Stark, rice-President Cliff Douglas, Secy.-Treas. and General Alanager FURNITURE COMPANY fVholesale and Retail COMPLETE HOME FURNISHERS 506 Front Street Orange, Texas Fage 44 M. B. Aronsdn A. M. Aronson M. B. Aronson Grocery Siiici ' iSgj ORANGE, TEXAS " The dean told Jerry that wine, women and song were ruinous to youth. " " Yeh? " " So Jerr - just resigned from tlie glee club. " — Black and Blue Jav. Joe Lucas Son JEWELERS ORANGE TEXAS You Have Heard of Landscape Artists. Well, We Make the Scenes For Them to Paint Look at the University Campus, for example, We helped do it C. M. BLUME Specialist in Beautifying Lawns, Estates, etc. O R A N G E, T E X A S Page 449 29 Covipliments of THE LUTCHER MOORE LUMBER COMPANY Orange, Texas t Manufacturers of Lon[g Leaf Yc llo,v Pine Lumber and Timbers Past 450 The Years Bring These Things XT is traditional that age, especially in the business world, betokens ripened ex- perience and sound stabil- ity. In pardonable measure, this explains the pride of the First National Bank of Houston in commemora- ting during 1925 its fifty- ninth anniversary. : : : The FIRST NATIONAL BANK Houston, Texas Page 451 Dependable Products When you buy Humble Oils and Humble Gasoline, you are buying high-grade prod- ucts of known and dependable quality. Every quart of Humble Oil and every gallon of Humble Gasoline is backed by the honesty and sincerity of the entire Humble Oil Refining Company organi- zation. This large group of producers, transporters, refiners and marketers-- numbering about 3,500 in the State of Texas alone---safeguards the quality ot Humble Products from the wells to your car The Humble Signs are your guarantee of quality Look for tlunn before you buy Humble Oil Refining Co. HOUSTON, TEXAS ' Service Insurance For Your Car ' Page 412 gifts That J asr — Are Always the Gifts Appreciated And discerning people, as a rule, select Sweeney ' s_ for their Diamonds, atches. Jewelry, Silverware, China- ware and Leather goods much as they would turn to a conservative banker for sound advice Simply because Sweeney ' s stocks reflect Quality and Dependability. Whatever your jewelry problem may be, we are always glad to co-operate with .our customers looking to a satisfactory purchase. You may write to us at any time without placing yourself under ob- ligation to buy. f . 3. toeenep fctDtlrp Companp Established iSyj 1875 Main Street at Prairie Avenue 192S ' ' The Fine Flower of Experience SENIORS, you now stand upon the threshold of Hfe. Another step and you will have grasped a petal from the Flower of Ex- perience. For you will be taking of Life a living. Cultivated by training, watered by knowledge. Success reveals itself as the Fine Flower of Experience. May the means and the goal be yours! 99 Second National Bank Main Street and Rusk Avenue " ' Growing With Housto7i " Page 4iJ This Space is Contributed by THE GULF COMPANIES GULF PRODUCTION COMPANY GULF PIPE LINE COMPANY mid GULF REFINING COMPANY Texas Corporations Engaged in Producing, Transporting and Refining Oil in Texas In addition to their indirect contribution to the prosperity of the state by the employment of more than ten thousand of its citizens, these companies last year paid 173,969.28 directly to the school fund, in bonuses, rentals and royalties, and 1,748,227.14 in taxes, a large part of which was expended for schools. The encouragement of such busi- ness enterprises by the intelligent citizenship of Texas, and their protection from ruinous taxation, is a guarantee of educational progress. Pagt 434 THE RICE HOTEL HOUSTON, TEXAS The University Sludcnts ' ' South Texas Headquarters B. B. Morton, Manager vr-X y h 1 !■-:.: it : J r-n ,;r ' " 1 ri;....j- ' s(n , Country: " Just think of our forest preserves. City: " How about our traffic jams? " College Men- SHOTWELL ' S HOUSTON CLOTHES FOR THE YOUNG MAN Page 4S5 Smart Dressers.... at every Texas College Demand SAKOWITZ BROS. SNL RT CLOTHES Because they possess good stvle and youthful ideas C AkowitzT ro To Make Assurance Doubly Sure Men appoint Trust Companies executor or trustee under their wills, thus guaranteeing that their ' estates will be conserved for their families. " No beneficiary of a trust administered by a trust com- pany has ever lost a dollar from failure or mismanage- ment. " — Report of American Bankers ' Association. The Cost is fractional — the f ' alue Large GUARDIAN TRUST COMPANY Capital $300,000 Surplus .a.xd Profits $370,000 Houston, Tex.as Page 45 ' ' TEXAS HEADQUARTKRS FOR HAHDWAUE AND SUPPLIES Whohsale Only SPORTING GOODS. A T H J. E T 1 C GOODS AOTOMOBII.E EQUIPMENT, MARINE SUPPLIES Peden Iron Steel Co. HOUSTON-SAN ANTONIO A. J. BiNZ, President J. J. Settegast, Jr., General Manager L. F. Philo, Assistant General Manager H. G. GiLMORE, Assistant Secy.-Treas. TEL-ELECTRIC COMPANY Agents WESTINGHOUSE ELECTRIC MFG. CO. Wholesale Electrical, Telephone AND Radio Supplies 602-604 Preston Avenue Houston, Texas Page 457 Compliments KIRBY LUMBER COMPANY Houston, Texas GUARANTY NATIONAL BANK CAPITAL 200,000 Houston Texas Complivients of HOUSTON DRUG COMPANY Houston, Texas Page 4i8 ' ' Ask the Houston Fr lows ' ' ' Barringer - Norton Co., Inc. Tailors and Siurtmakers J so READY-TO-JJEAR CLOTHES for Young Men 410 Maix Street Houston, Texas R. W. Wier Lumber Company Distributors WIER LONG LEAF LUMBER SOUTHERN YELLOW PINE Offices: Houston Mills: Wiergate, Texas Levy Bros. Dry Goods Company FOR OVER A THIRD OF A CENTURY AN INSTITUTION OF SERVICE % Houston Texas Compliments of Jesse H. Jones Houston, Texas Page 439 HARRIS-HAHLO COMPANY ' 7 e art 0 ' II o u s t o » " Six big Floors — Mezzanine and basement devoted exclu- sively to supplying the wants of Women and Children HOUSTON ' S NEWEST STORE That ' s the Talk of the Southwest MAIN AT TEXAS Mail Orders Promptly Filled OPPOSITE RICE HOTEL " Do you know how the slow-motion picture started? " " No. " " Cameraman saw two Scotchmen reaching in their pocket to pay the bill. " — Caveman. " No, " said the Scotchman, " I don ' t enio - smoking a pipe so much. When I smoke my own tobacco I pack my jsipe too lo(jse, and when I smoke somebody else ' s I pack it too tight. " — Buccaneer. TO HAVE IS A CONDITION. TO HOLD IS AN ACCOMPLISHMENT. The first is just Good Selling. The last MUST be Good Service. It is the desire of this store to obtain and hold your Clothing business by rendering a service that cannot be excelled. ■Clothej M auaUty Ham atCdpitol Houston, Tex. s Page 460 nii ' nminiiiiai7, N? .■ rr UmH " ! 1111111111111 SAM HOUSTON HOTEL HOUSTON ' S NEWEST 200 ROOMS 200 BATHS RATES 52. 00 TO S2.50 Every Room an Outside Room O ' LEARY. MICKELSON HALL WAUt.Ace C. O ' Leai rnimTnnTTTtTnmTiimilllin ..rtTTin i m mi i in i iiii ii m TTf lfm Co)npIi})U ' iits of BOYKIN Lumber Company Houston, Texas ' ' Houston ' s Bank of Service ' ' GOOD BUSINESS and good banking ct hand in hand; and the} ' are dependent one upon the other. This institution does all in its power to render the kind of banking service that makes good business better. We invite your banking business on the basis of mutual orofit. South Texas Commercial National Bank Page 461 ■ ' ' " - ■ yiW " ' - ' Any Texaco man will show you He will pourastreamof golden- colored Texaco to show you how clean, clear, and full-bodied a motor oil can be. See the color! You can ' t mis- take it — anywhere. That trans- lucent golden color is evidence of its purity. Yes, Texaco quality is visible to the eye, but it shows up best in performance. The final proof is in the cooler bearings, absence of hard carbon, and the smoother running of your car. There is a grade for every cat lilht, medium, heavy and extra-heavy THE TEXAS COMPANY. U. S A. Tixato Petrolaim Producli , Rua it with Texaco Gasoline Save it with Texaco Motor Oil PUMP PUMPING MACHINERY IS OUR SPECIALTY 40 Years ' Experience — JVe Are Experts SAMSON WINDMILLS, ALAA40 DUPLEX PUMP JACKS, ALAMO CENTRIF- UGAL PUMPS, STOVER ENSILAGE CUTTERS, PIPE, CASING, FITTINGS, VALVES, BELTING, PACKING, HOSE Write us about anything in the machinery line. You don ' t have to bu} ' to get catalogs and detailed information from us. ALAMO IRON WORKS SAN ANTONIO, TEXAS He (after being turned down): " Oh, well, women are just like street cars — -there ' ll be another one along any- minute. " She: " But they don ' t run so often after tweh ' e o ' clock. " He: " Yes, but those that do go faster. " Feminine: " Am I a little pale? " Masculine: " No, you ' re a big tub. " — Virginia Reel. -Dirge The Wolff Marx Company Sa7i Antonio ' ' s Finest Store Our Every Day Business Creed: —QUALITY —SERJ ' ICE —COURTESY Page 463 WALSH BURNEY Qeneral Qontractors BUILDERS OF THE TEXAS MEMORIAL STADIUM , %i-.J. Members ASSOCIATED GENERAL CONTRACTORS OF AMERICA Skill, Integrity and Responsibility Home Office — 928 N. Flores St. San Antomo, Texas Page 464 Samsco--A Leading Texas Industry Q U A L I T Y S E R V I C E San Antonio Plant MILL, WATER, STEAM AND OIL-WELL SUPPLIES ICE, REFRIGERATING, ELECTRIC, AND GIN PLANTS A SPECIALTY SAN ANTONIO MACHINE SUPPLY CO San Antonio Waco Corpus Christi SAN ANTONIO.TEX. Over a Hundred Departments Selling Everything for Everybody and Every Home t Sax Antonio, Texas Pagr 46s 30 Who Owns the Public Utilities 1,750,000 private individuals own se- curities in the Public Utilities of this country. 29,000 banks, representing 27,000,00 depositors, 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- f 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. I SAN ANTONIO PUBLIC SERVICE CO. • B " v3iiy " nsi£? " ' H3ii:;H- " Page 466 DYANSHINE Your Shoes Manufactured in Black, Cordovan Brown, Nut Brown, Light Tan, Neutral Red, Neutral, White Kid, White Canvas and ten shades of Suedes J. Bachman Greer Bus. Adm. IQ20 Baylis Earle Farrell Ex. ig20 GREER-FARRELL COMPANY GENERAL INSURANCE SERVICE Liberty National Bank Building WACO, TEXAS THE FIRST STATE BANK TRUST CO. WACO, TEXAS YOUR ACCOUNT WILL BE APPRECIATED HERE Hill Printing and Stationery Co. MAN UFACTL ' RING S TA T I ONERS L. B. Gardner, Texas, ' oS, President WACO, TEXAS Page 467 J. HE Knowledge acquired at TEXAS U — Is not Complete Without The Knowledge That Wm. Cameron Co., Inc., Have been Building Homes For the Alumni of TEXAS U Since 1875. A Half Century of Service! Seventy Retail Lumber Stores In Texas and Oklahoma. WM. CAMERON CO., Inc. GENERAL OFFICES WACO, TEXAS BART MOORE CONSTRUCTION CO. General Contractors ROADS, PAVEMENTS, BRIDGES, SEWER AND WATERWORKS t WACO TEXAS The Union Qentral J l fe Insurance Qompany The Most Satisfactory Service to Policyholder and Beneficiary Lowest Net Cost L. S. McCULLOCH District Agent WACO .-. TEXAS Page 4 S HOTEL BEAUMONT BKAUMONT, TEXAS Beaumont ' s New Million-Dollar Hotel of Almost Perfect Service University Headquarters and Home of Black Cat Cafe Famous $i.oo Dinner Beaumont Operating Company, Lessee Frank W. Byrnes, Manager JOSEY-MILER CO " FEEDS OF LIGHTNING RESULTS ' ' BEAUMONT, TEXAS Ben S. Woodhead President A. Priddie J ' ice-President Geo. D. Anderson Secretary Harry C. Wiess Treasurer THE BEAUMONT LUMBER COMPANY Yellow Pine and Hardwood Lumber, Bridge Timbers, Cross Ties and Pil- ing, Car Siding, Roofing and Decking M. L. WoMACK, Jr., General Sales Agent BEAUMONT TEXAS Ed. E. Eastham PLUMBING AND HEATING Established i8go BEAUMONT, TEXAS Home Lumber Co. BUILDING MATERIALS Phone 638 Bowie and Holmes Sts. BEAUMONT, TEXAS Page 469 Do?! ' t ' uy LIFE INSURANCE HAPHAZARDLY from " this, that and the other " agent merely because you realize that life insurance is " a good thing. " Choose your life insurance counselor with the same care with which you se- lect your doctor, or lawyer, and PLAN with him the underwriting of your life ' s ambitions. Your " air-castle " will then have a foundation upon which you can with confidence build toward that most Priceless Treasure — INDEPENDENC E! San Jacinto Life Insurance Company BEAUMONT, TEXAS Acme Brick Company Manufacturers of ' ' PERL A BRICK ' ' Used in the new Biology Building Compliments W. W. Reynolds W. D. Reynolds, Jr. Jno. Reynolds J. M. Reynolds Page 470 ' (• Iiivitr hiquir ' u ' s Concrrniiig STOCKS - BONDS MORTGAGES specialists in Fort JJ ' orth Vc First Mortgages and Stocks Members Texas Bankers Association American Bankers Association BEN O. SMITH SON Ben O. Smith Ben O. Smith, Jr., Ex. ' 15 INl ' ESTMENT BANKERS 201 Neil P. Anderson Building FORT WORTH, TEXAS FOR SATISFACTION-FOR DURABILITY WHEN you build your home it will pay you to consider: The grade of material we furnish; the reliable contractor we recommend; the service and attention we give our jobs while under construction. ARE THESE NOT WORTHY OF CONSIDERATION? " Build Against the Years of JVear and JVeather " BURTON-LINGO COMPANY lumber and building material General Offices: Fort Worth Texas RETAIL YARDS AT El Paso Odessa Trent Fort Stockton Franell Sweetwater Merkel Valera Ranger Midland Coahoma Lawn Abilene Cisco Big Springs Cleburne Mineral Wells Coleman XOVICE Colorado Westbrook Santa An NA Tuscola Rowena Buffalo Gap Strawn San Angei.o Fabens The Qift Supreme Qhocolates FOR AMERICAN QUEENS Sold by Selected Dealers in each Locality Page 471 TRINITY PORTLAND CEMENT COMPANY Those who build great structures, roads, pave- ments, homes — profit by the permanency of CONCRETE CONSTRUCTION t TRINITY PORTLAND CEMENT COMPANY DALLAS, TEXAS Mills at Eagle Ford and Fort Worth Page 472 Linked Together In Service THE purpose of education is service, and we require an education in order to be able to render higher service. The great educational factors are: The Church — Through its ministers. The School — Through its teachers. The Newspaper — Through its editors. These are not all the educational me- diums, but they are the most unselfish, for the men and women engaged in these pursuits get their greatest reward through service. In a modest way, the telephone is an edu- cational factor, and it is our greatest pleasure to serve adequately. SOUTHWESTERN BELL TELEPHONE COMPANY Page 473 The Manufacturers of LONE STAR ' ' The Texas Standard " Portland Cement Take this occasion to congratulate the Cactus, the Faculty and the Student Body of our great Uni- versity upon the completion of another year of successful achieve- ment. TEXAS PORTLAND CEMENT COMPANY " Material Makers for Empire Builders ' " Mills DALLAS HOUSTON rage 474 eDUCATION is the preparation for life. It is the training that adequately fits the youth of today to meet the problems that confront him — to cope with the cir- cumstances which arise out of present-day needs and demands. In former days, education was to be had only at a great sacrifice, and it was only through perseverance that it was obtained at all. Yet, far-seeing men and women realized its worth and persisted in attain- ing it for themselves and their posterity. Thought developed and progress followed in its wake. Accredited colleges and universities provide the educational equipment needful to the young man and young woman of to- day. Education fosters knowledge and knowledge begets power in life ' s achieve- ments. Texas ower P J ght Qompany Page 47S Compliments of Captain Dick Slaughter as a slight token of his love for the University Page 47 i Compliments of GREAT SOUTHERN LIFE INSURANCE CO. Houston tM Dallas Oi See Us When You Want To Buy Or Sell Life Insurance E. P. Greenwood, President I ' a e 477 CELOTEX— UPSON BOARD— CREO-DIPT INSULATING LUMBER : STAINED SHINGLES ANY SIZE : ANY KIND GRIFFITHS CO., Lumber Dallas, Texas irrmEsmimsmKiams mi: ' M PARK HOTEL C. A. SHEFFIELD Lessee and Manager Family and Transient Hotel. In City Park, one block of school. Cool, ideal place to live. Phone X-5401 13 12 So. Ervay St. Dallas, Texas Compliments of AlVdl-Whher of €;i)e Cactus Pog 47 Structural Steel for BUILDINGS AND BRIDGES Miscellaneous Steel for all Construction Purposes MOSHER STEEL and MACHINERY CO. Dallas, Texas HOUSTON STRUCTURAL STEEL CO. Houston ' , Texas Hexry Exall ' i6 Summerfield G. Roberts ' 14 EXALL-ROBERTS COMPANY INVESTMENT SECURITIES Insurance Building Dallas, 1 exas Thomas 0. Payne Roland S. Bond AYNE BOND Pi OIL ROYALTIES 2103 Magnolia Building DALLAb Compliments of Harston Sand and Gravel Company Dealers in Concrete Aggregates Santa Fe Terminal Building Dallas, Texas Page 479 WOLFF MANUFACTURING CORPORATION Manufacturers of Quality Plumbing Since iSjj Main Offices and Factory Chicago, Illinois Branches: DALLAS Chicago Cincinnati Denver Hammond Omaha St. Louis 7. zM. Qohille Son Established i8qo Commercial Printers .Color Work Specialists V 911 Commerce Street Dallas Texas TEXAS ' OLDEST LAUNDRY LEACHM AN ' S LAUNDRY Dallas t Dyeifig : jTaimdry Dry (gleaning LEACHMAN ' S LAUNDRY LEADS MIDDLETON A. ENGLISH REAL ESTATE— LOANS— BUILDERS ENGLISH ENGLISH 301 Western Indemnity Building Phone X5221 TRINITY FARM GRAVEL COMPANY J. B. Dunaway, Jr., Manager GRAVEL— ROAD GRAVEL— SAND General Office: 1004 Southwestern Life Building Dallas, Texas Loading Pits: West Dallas and Record Crossing Page 480 PAY YOURSELF WHAT YOU WILL YOUR university education — what is it worth to you? Are you prepared to assume leadership among men and to suc- ceed in a large way, or does a mediocre job with small re nuneration and no chance to find yourself and bring your ability into action satisfy you ? Be Tour Own Boss From the Start hife Insurance as a profession calls for men of abx ' lity, men with personality and force. Men who 3.re not satisfied with small things; men who can acfrJeve great things. In the Field of Salesmauiii p You Can Find Yourself Southwestern Life Insurance Company ' DALLAS, TEXAS C. R. Holland ' 15 R. H. Goble ' 23 B. B. Pirtle, A. M. ' 21 C. R. Holland Company INVESTMENTS 1416 Magnolia Building DALLAS, TEXAS IN DALLAS WHERE MEN ARE LOOKING FORWARD- Cfje outJjtoest i ational panfe " ZV i ' Bank of I htm an Interest ' ' — Joins hands with every agency and interest for the promotion and prosperity of the Great Southwest Page 4S1 Clothes -Economy That T uts a oJM an in The IVell Dressed Qlass It;s always been an easy matter to buy low priced clothes, but until Victory-Wilson came along with its cash-selling, economy policy, it was next to impossible to find quality clothes at saving prices. Now — because we sell for cash, operate most of our stores upstairs., have inexpensive fixtures, operate no delivery system and buy in big quantities, we can guarantee a man a saving of 5.00 to 15.00 on Guaranteed Clothes. We invite comparison and inspection. VICTORY-WILSON, Inc. Jas. K. Wilson, President SIX BIG STORES Dallas Ft. Worth San Antonio Houston Memphis Beaumont I SMITH BROTHERS, Inc. General Contractors Dallas, Texas Page 4S! R. O. Harvey Co. " lCHITy FALLS, ' ri :XAS Bi ' YERS AND EXPORTERS OF COTTON % MEMBERS Kew York Cotton Exchange New Orleans Cotton Exchange Texas Cotton Association Chicago Board of Trade " " N xinm.- " Catch me, Clarence, I ' m dizzy. " " Wassamatter? " " I been readin ' a circular letter. " — Dirge. F. E. McConnell L. E. McConnell McConnell Brothers FURNITURE Complete Ho?ne Furnishers Stoves, Floor Coverings, Hoosier Kitchen Cabinets ViCTROLAS AND ViCTOR ReCORDS 821-823 Indiana Avenue WICHITA FALLS, TEXAS Paee 4SJ All Photographs used in the Medical Section of the 1925 Cactus were furnished by — J [urin s Studio Successors to THE WHITE STUDIO 22i5 Market St., Galveston, Texas HUTCHINGS, SEALY CO. BANKERS Established 1854 Twenty-fourth and Strand Galveston, Texas ■4-- = ■ SOUTH TEXAS NATIONAL BANK MEMBER FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM Fire, Burglar and Waterproof Safety Deposit Boxes 2209 Market Galveston, Texas MODEL MARKET THE OLDEST ESTABLISHED MEAT MARKET IN THE CITY Only the Best of Meats and Sausages Stevenson Bros., Managers FREE AND PROMPT DELIVERY 20TH AND Market Streets Galveston, Texas roge 4X4 Texas Produce Commission Co. " Till- I ' lincy Fruil lli u f oj (uilri-flciii " Wholesale Fruits, Proilucc, Weelables Poultry, F.pps and Butter G. I. MOSKOW rrz, Pwp. Phone 234 Galveston, Texas 21 15 Strand BIG 4 BARBER SHOP VVe wish the Medical Stu- dents 70 in every Course 409 2 1 ST St. Galveston, Texas Model Laundry Dye Works Electric Throughout — Sanitary — Fire-Proof — Dry Cleaners Extraordinary Opposite the Postoffice 18 Red Autos 25th and Church Five Phones 6200 Galveston, Texas COMET RICE ™ UNCOATED WHITE White, big grains — unbroken. Cooks light, white and flaky. t Seaboard Rice Milling Company Galveston a?id New York WITHERSPOON DRUG STORE Prescription Druggists Students ' Patronage Solicited t E. E. Richards Corner 2Ist and Market R. S. White T. E. Randal PHONES 2S4-2SS J. C. BuCKNER Galveston, Texas Compliments of ' R ber ' t I. Qohe?i STAR DRUG STORE Fine Stationery Crane ' s Linen Lawn — The Highland Line Whitman ' s and Nunnally ' s Candy Kodaks and Films Phones 437 and 438 510-512 Tremont Galveston, Texas Page 4SS For more than jo years one of Galveston ' s BETTER DEPARTMENT STORES and still the place where women who discriminate in favor of quality shop % EIBANDS The Corner of 22nd and Postoffice Streets iSji — Dependable Grocers for j§ Years — 1924 Peter Gengler Co., Inc. Wholesale and Retail Grocers and Importers Table Delicacies, Confectionery Fruits and Vegetables 2001-2007 Market St. Ten Phones, Call 6000 " TRACTION TOM " says, " When you ride the street cars you are relieved of all traffic regulations and you are able to concentrate on matters of importance. " GALVESTON Ride the Street Cars and Save the Difference TEXAS FIRST PR TTFiFNTTT A T insurance TEXAS i J i i COMPANY Home Offices — Galveston, Texas I. H. Kempner, President B. J. Cunningham, Active Vice-President T. E. Flick. Secy. -Treasurer Life Insurance Health Insurance Accident Insurance Best li ' ishes to the (Cactus F. P. MALLOY SON Galveston, Texas W. J. SHAW FURNITURE COMPANY Phone 2927 2109 PostofRce Street GAIAESTOX, TEXAS Your Credit is Good Tin- Easv Pjvm:- it House Furniture and Phonographs Phone 73 2II7Chukc!i Phone 570 Always the newest in Records and Pliono- graphs. Also complete line of Kurnitiire. ire Appreciate Your Trade BUICK AUrOMOBILES Sales and Servii vice Gulf Coast Buick Company Galveston, Texas Z ' .ise 48-1 Galveston, Texas Estahlulu-d iSS General Agents " Odero Line " N. ODERO FU ALESS CO. REGULAR SAILINGS TO GENOA AND OTHER MEDITERRANEAN PORTS J. J. SCHOTT DRUG COMPANY REX ALL STORE The Largest Prescription Drug Store in Texas Phones 300-301 GALVESTON, TEXAS 201 1 IVIarket St. u NITED STATE NATIONAL BANK GALVESTON MARKET AT 22NB STREET s CAPITAL ONE MILLION DOLLARS RADIANT FIRE HEATERS So d by Galveston Gas Company 2322 Market Street Galveston, Texas THOMPSON Not an Average Depart- ment Store, but an Institu- tion of Style and Quality Galveston Texas Cojnpliments of O. K. CLEANERS ajzo? TAILORS The -Medical Students ' Shop Phone 5998 1823 Market Street Galveston, Texas GIUSTI ' S WOODYARD We appreciate the Students ' Business Phone 1073 looi Ave. A Galveston, Texas Page 4S7 Whenever you visit this good city of Galveston be sure to make this store your headquarters Sam J. Williams THE HOUSE OF KUPPENHEIMER GOOD CLOTHES Market at 21 13 Crystal Palace Cafe and Soda Fountain Sea Food and Soda Open All the Year ZGOURIDES ECONOMIDES Galveston Texas BROADWAY CLEANERS For Better Work ALTERING and REPAIRING Two Phones 578 2213-1-; Church St. Galveston, Texas flCE CREAM THE REAL HOME OF THE STUDENTS Sea Foods OVER MURDOCK BATH HOUSE Open All the Year Galveston Texas W. L. WIGGINS GROCERY LUNCH ROOM Cigars, Fancy Groceries, Cigarettes, Fish and Oysters Phone 182 Galveston BLACK CAB AUTO SERVICE Phones S — 7777 Minute Service Day and Night One or two passengers any part of city, 50c; $2.00 per hour Stand: 2406 Postoffice St. Chas. Milam, Prop. GALVESTON, TEXAS looi Ave. C Texas Hoskins Foster REAL ESTATE Galveston Texas Page 4SS TRIPLE GINGER ALE Thr .-Iristocrat of them al XXX ROOT BEER Ri-ally Bitter Two excellent products of National Distribu- tion made in Galveston SOUTHERN BEVERAGE CO. Galveston Texas DON ' T THINK FOR HOURS ' ' Say it :ritk Flo:n-es and Say it With Ours " MRS. OFFER T ie Florist Flowers by Wire Delivered Anywhere Any Time 1819 Avenue M Phones 1816 — 2229 Galveston, Texas C. D. T ellefson Robert Gunther 2025-27 Broadway BROADWAY CASH STORE Staple and Fancy Groceries Fresh Meat, Poultry, Vegetables and Fruit Telephone 265 Galveston, Texas GULF LUMBER COMPANY LUMBER AND MILL WORK Galveston Texas Vm. B. Lockhart (Deceased) H. C. Hughes John W. Lockhart J. Newton Rayzor LOCKHART, HUGHES, LOCKHART RAYZOR Attorney s-At-Law 318 American National Insurance Building Galveston, Texas A. J. WARREN Contractor for Plumbing, Steam and Hot Water Heating Marine and Repair Woric a Specialty Estimates Clieerfullv Given 2315 Avenue E Galveston, Texas Compliments of TEXAS FURNITURE CO. Complete Home Furnishers Galveston Texas Is your WATCH OUT of order} Let SPURWAY Fix it and BE ON TIME ! ! 106 City National Bank Bldg. Galveston Texas Buy a Nezc STUDEBAKER d ' p™ Phone Twelve-Forty CARTER AUTO COMPANY E. C. Northen BOOKS 2126 Avenue E Telephone 3195 T. Irving Larsen NORTHEN LARSEN Life, Fire, Automobile and all other kinds of Insurance and Bonds American National Insurance Building Room 220, Phone 57 G AL ' ESTOX, TEXAS Page 4SQ New Orleans Tampa New York Havana Dallas Beaumont Memphis Lykes Bros. Steamship Co., Inc. Steamship Owners, Operators and Ageyits Galveston Texas THE STUDENTS ' PHOTOGRAPHERS V [mins Studio Successors to THE WHITE STUDIO 22i5 Market Street, Galveston, Texas An " L S " Groomed Young Fellow has every advantage — for his Clothes are Correct to the Smallest Detail Ji eopold Shafer Qompany Galveston Galveston ' s Exclusive Dry Cleaning and Dyeing Plant IDEAL DRY CLEANING and DYEING CO. Phones 1132 and 1133 217 Tremont St. Galveston, Texas TREMONT CAFE Best Quality and Service Galveston Texas E. K. Rice Gus I. Arnold RICE ARNOLD General Insurance Agents Galveston Texas Ben Sass A. P. Levy BEN BLUM CO. Marine Supplies Pipes, Pipe Fittings, Packlnp and Hose General Shelf and Heavy Hardware 2301-231 1 Strand Galveston, Texas Page 41)0 WILKENS LANGK W IIOl.liSALi; CiROCliRS Cotton Kactors Galveston Texas Compliments of RED CROSS DRUG STORE 2605 Ave. D 406 — Phone — 407 Galveston, Texas TEXAS BO ITLING WORKS " Quality " Soda Water Distilled Water Telephone 922 Galveston, Texas Complimrnts of PURDY ' S BOOK STORE 2217 Market Street Galveston Texas C. C. CO. Wholesale Grocers 2208-2210 Ave. B Phone 3S4 Galveston, Texas American Indemnity Company of Galveston fidklity and surkty bonds compensation- PUBLIC LIABILITY automobile insurance Sealy Hutf-hincs, President John .Seniy. Vice Pre.s. J. F. Seinsheimer, Vice Pres. Georce Sealy. V. P. nnil S ' cy II. O. Stein, V. P. and TreoB. C. S. Kuhn. a.st. Sscretnry H. Economidy, As9t. TrcaBUrer Capital and Surplus Over On,- Million GALVESTON PIANO CO. " The Music House Complete " 2009 Market St. Phones 693-638 Galveston, Texas OSCAR SPRINGER Printing — Binding Stationery Galveston Texas THOS. A. HUNTER CO. Wood and Ice Dealers Sawed and Split Wood a Specialty PHOXE 245 I2TH AND Ave. a Galveston W. S. CREAM CO. 301-5 Boulevard Students ' trade appreciated Galveston Texas THE SANITARY CREAMERY Phones 6860 19TH and Market Galveston, Texas E. B. Barnett G. W. Robinson THE ELECTRIC GARAGE Exide Batteries Franklin Automobiles Galveston Texas REX LAUNDRY DEAN ' S BARBER SHOP American National Insurance Building Galveston, Texas M. W. SHAW SONS Jewelers and Optometrists Estab lished 1856 Galveston Texas JOHN ADRIANCE SONS REAL ESTATE and TEXAS LANDS 212 Twenty-second St. Galveston, Texas rage 4i,l Established When Texas JJ as a Republic Exponent of Honest, Accurate Journalism WALKER-SMITH COMPANY Wholesale Grocers Manufacturers and Roasters of Pecan Valley Products Galveston, Texas Chas. Fowler, I ' ice-President R. Waverley Smith, President H. A- EiBAXD, I ' ice-Presidfnt THE OLDEST NATIONAL BANK IN TEXAS The First National Bank of Galveston, Texas United States Government Depositary Member of Federal Reserve System " Complete Banking Service ' ' AUTHORIZED TO ACT AS EXECUTOR, ADMIXISTRATOR. TRUSTEE, GUARDIAN, AND IN ALL OTHER FIDUCIARY CAPACITIES Fred W. Catterall, Cashie, E. Kellner, .-Isst. Cashier F. Andler. Asst. Cashie, npHE YOUNG MEN of yesterday, the young men of today and the young men of tomorrow found, find and will find Levy Clothes satisfactory, be- cause all young men want the best of style achieved by fine tailoring and select wool fabrics. E. S. LEVY COMPANY Reliability Alujays Since iSjJ Pay Us a Visit Galveston, Texas LEITZ MICROSCOPES MICROSCOPE ACCESSORIES STETHOSCOPES % Garbade ' s Pharmacy Prescription Compounding Phones 452 — iioo OWL AUTO SERVICE Phones 377 or 59 DAY OR NIGHT Look for the car with the owl Stand 2024 Ave. C Galveston, Texas J. F. Sei.nsheimer S. S. Kay J. F. SEINSHEIMER COMPANY Complete Insurance G.- lv ' eston Texas WHEN YOU ' RE IN GALVESTON r. 0. :ACohbe Co., Inc, 2123 POSTOFFICE ST. Invites you to visit their new store. Displaying the finest st ock of Jewelry, Diamonds, Rings an J Novelties in the city You ' ll Akvays be Welcome Jewelry Remodeling, Gem Setting and Watch Repairs are Our Specialty Page 402 ELDER, DEMPSTER CO., LIMITED GALVESTON AGENCY n. G. W ' arrinkk. Miiii,:!;:-r_- Colonial Housl, Water Street LIVERPOOL, ENGLAND Galveston, Texas FOWLER McVITIE I ncorporated STEAMSHIP AGENTS AND OPERATORS Galveston Texas GARDEN of TOKIO DANCING Galveston Beach Galveston, Texas BARR DRIVERLESS SYSTEM Rent a Studebaker, Buick or Ford and Drive it Yourself PhON ' E 3296 22ND AND ChURCH StREETS Galveston, Texas GOODRICH tires FORD PARTS FORD PRICES accessories GAS MOBILOIL Expert Repairing on All Cars Free Road Service JVe Know IFe Knotv Fords UNIVERSAL GARAGE Phone ;oi; 621-23 23RD St.. G.vlveston, Texas Quality Service Phone 673 EDMUND J. CORDRAY Graduate Pharmacist DRUGS Postoffice at Fifteenth GALVESTON. TEXAS Thf Oldest Music Huuse in Texas THOS. GOGGAN BROS. " Everything in Music " Phone.s 257-1776 J 1 26 D GALVESTON. TEXAS 7 Chas. Newding V AUTOMOBILE .SUPPLIES JVIwlesale and Retail Phone iSoo 230S-10 Postoffice St. GALVESTON, TEXAS C. p. MANN CO. Investment Securities STOCKS BONDS LOANS 200-201-202 American Nitl. Ins. Bldg. Telephone 2242-2243 Galveston Texas Catering to the Young Men barney s Toggery ILLIAM StOLLMACK The Newest in Men ' s Wear at Popular Prices Phone 824 421 21ST Street G, L " EST0N, TEXAS GALVESTON. TEXAS. Page 493 Cane Sugar is the Best DIAMOND STAR is the Best Cane Sugar t Compliments of Texas Sugar l efining Qo. Texas City, Texas Compliments of Galveston Coal Co. Galveston, Texas Dom ' s Shoe Store Fine Shoes for Ladies, Men and Children Phone 1580 408-410 Twenty-First St. Galveston, Texas Compliments of MAGNOLIA ICE COLD STORAGE COMPANY Galveston, Texas Phone i 102 Estimates Given McLELLAN ELECTRIC COMPANY Specializing in Electric Fixtures Installation and Supplies Alost Complete Show Room 2120 Postoffice St. GALVESTON, TEXAS Boston andT{oyal Qonfectio?ieries For Home-made Candies and Ice Cream Agents for Apollo and H. D. Foss Chocolates 2101E Galveston, Texas 2103D asimsajm Students ' Trade A ppreciated MODERN PLUMBING COMPANY Plumbing and Heating t 2319 Church Street Shop Phone 595 Galveston, Texas Drink TEXCOMO COFFEE Compliments of TEXAS CONSUMERS CO. Galveston Texas TEXAS STAR FLOUR Ahvays Uniform Texas Star Flour Cills Galveston, Texas Office EXCURSION BOAT GAL ' EZ Residence Phone 612 Daily Trips for Jetties, Light House Phone 215S and Gulf Round Trip. .75c For information See Capt. H. G. Daiehite OlTice: Pier 22 Galveston. Texas } . S. Inspection ?50 Passengers Business and Ex- cursion Trips and Moonlight Sails High Grade Packing Co. Meats and Their By-Products Sausage Manufacturers Wholesale and Retail Galveston Texas .■111 tVork Guaranli-ed First-Class MARKET CLEANERS TAILORS DliDEK CO. Cleaning, Dyeing and Alterations Laundry Work. Called for and Delivered Phone i8i 2010 Market Street GAIA ' ESTOX, TEXAS Page 404 Whether your business be large or small, a welcome awaits vou at the — ■ Qtj D (ational " Bank GALVESTON ' S MOST PROGRESSIVE BANKING INSTITUTION Galveston RESOURCES 0 ER EIGHT MILLION DOLLARS Texas S C E N E R Y SCENERY FOR SCHOOLS, LODGES, CPiURCHES and PRIVATE PRODUCTIONS GALVESTON POSTER SERVICE WILKENS BIEHL STEAMSHIP AGENTS Galveston and Ho USTON zJM artim Theatre Galveston 5 Newest and Finest Plav house Galveston Texas ---} our QUEEN here the Better Pictures are Shown Galveston Texas FOR THE SAKE OF CHILDREN ' S HEALTH De7nand PASTEURIZED MILK Qal-vesto?i Qoii7ity " JM iik T ' roducers Association Galveston Texas Compliments of DAVISON COMPANY 2214 Strand GRAIN. HAY and COAL Importer uf Pennsylvania Anthracite in Cargo Lots Phones 5000-5001-5002 Galveston Texas 1009 Ave. J Telephone 20S1 T ierson Flower Shop Out of Town Orders Solicited Galveston Texas I ' age 405 HART SCHAFFNER MARX FIXE CLOTHES HICKEY-FREEAIAN CLOTHES BEN C. DOHERTY CO. NETTLETON SHOES ' ' The Shop Quality Made ' ' Market at Tremont Galveston, Texas BOSTOXIAN SHOES OFFICES Galveston Houston Dallas OFFICES Beaumont Port Arthur Texas City Sgitcovich Lines REGULAR LIXER SERVICE row TEXAS PORTS W United Kingdom, Mediterranean and Adriatic Ports S. SGITCOVICH COMPANY GALVESTON Steamship Agents and Ship Brokers TEXAS Compliments of TONY ' S BARBER SHOP Galveston, Texas RICE HOTEL COFFEE and 101 Other Quality Food Products Packed and Distributed L nder this Label bv ( ordon Seivaii " ( o., Inc. Galveston Houston Beaumont Port Arthur U. S. NATIONAL BARBER SHOP Appreciates Students ' Trade " A Place to Patronize " Galveston Texas Compliments of PURITY Twelfth and Postoifice Galveston, Tex. Galveston — T askowitz — A name which means exclusiveness in LADIES ' NOVELTY FOOTWEAR :-: Texas THE BEST BREAD IN TOWN BRELAD J Qoiime s BAKERY i i Galveston Tex- s Roger ' s Oyster Resort 25TH and Boulevard Fresh Sea Foods and Chickens Hall reserved for large parties Galveston Texas American National Barber Shop Joe Hood, Prop. " Where the Promise is Performed " American Xational Insurance Building GAL ' ESTON TEXAS Page 496 Cactus professional Birectorp R. O. JAMESON CONSULTING ENGINEER REINFORCED CONCRETE STRUCTURAL STEEL loo Southwestern ' Life Building DALLAS, TEXAS J. C. Nagle ' 89 R- A. Thompson ' 92 M, ' m. Jm. Soc. C. E. Mem. Am. Soc. C. E. NAGLE THOMPSON CONSULTING ENGINEERS zoo yi ] La.in Street DALLAS THOS. S. BYRNE ENGINEER AND GENERAL CONTRACTOR Fort Worth National Bank Building FORT WORTH, TEXAS Frank W. Reeves-Carlton Meredith GEOLOGISTS AND ENGINEERS KIRBY BUILDING DALLAS, TEXAS Page 497 32 HERBERT M. GREENE COMPANY ARCHITECTS AND STRUCTURAL ENGINEERS DALLAS, TEXAS Architects for the University of Texas ' -z Herbert M. Greene, F. A. L A. Associated ' alter C. Sharp, A. L A. W. Brown Fowler Ralph Bryan, A. L A. RoscoE P. Dewitt Mark Lemmon DEWITT LEMMON ARCHITECTS 508 Southwestern Life Building DALLAS Members American Institute of Architects DAVID R. WILLIAMS ARCHITECT t Southwestern Life Building DALLAS JAMES P. WAGGENER 1203 City National Bank Building WICHITA FALLS, TEXAS McCammon Morris Accountants and Auditors Income Tax Consultants 1 1205 T. Waggoner Building FORT WORTH TEXAS E. L. BRUCE ATTORN EY-A T-LAW ORANGE, TEXAS Page 4ijS D. K. Woodward, Jr. ATTORN EY-AT-LAW LITTLEFIELD BUILDING AUSTIN, TEXAS y. O. Terrell J. R. Davis J. C. Hall M. W. Terrell Robert O. Huff A. J. Parker Dick O. Terrell R. J. McMillan E. W. Clemens Terrell, Davis, Huff McMillan A TTORNEYS-A T-LAW The City National Bank Building SAN ANTONIO, TEXAS C. C. Clamp S. S. Searcy Clamp Searcy ATTORN EYS-AT-LAW 409 Frost Bank Building SAN ANTONIO, TEXAS Counsel for Farm Bureaus and Co-operative A ' larketing Associations C. K. BULLARD, LL. B. ' 12 Attorney and Counselor at Law 1601-2 Magnolia Bldg. Dallas, Texas HERTZBERG, KERCHEVILLE THOMPSON Attorneys-at-Law 605-10 Brady Bldg. San Antonio, Tex. H. A. TURNER Attorney-at-La ' d! Dan Waggoner Bldg. Fort Worth, Tex. Page 490 CuLLEN F. Thomas ' 91 O. O. Touchstone ' 09 Allen Wight ' 15 D. A. Frank ' 03 John N. Touchstone ' 15 John W. Gormley L. B. Milam ' 06 HoBERT Price ' 21 Henry Strasburcer ' 21 Thomas, Frank, Milam Touchstone Attorfieys and Counselors at Law 1 102 Magnolia Bldg. Dallas, Texas H. G. Goggans R. A. Ritchie ' ii Geo. T. Lee ' 15 L. H. Rhea ' 21 L. M. Dabney Dabney, Goggins Ritchie Attorneys at Law 1111-17 Praetorian Bldg. Dallas, Texas Harry L. Seay Ralph W. Malone, LL. B. ' 14 Walter F. Seay Wm. Lipscomb, LL. B. " 16 H. B. Seay, B. A. ' 09; LL. B. " ii Tarlton Stafford, LL. B. ' 22 Seay, Seay, Malone Lipscomb Attorneys and Counselors Southland Life Building Dallas, Texas Fage 500 F M. IvniERii)i:K J. M. McCoRMicK H. I,. Rromberg ' o T. H MtCoRMicK S. M. Lkftwicii ' i6 Paul Carrinoton A. I. Rkinhart • C. GowAN ■;! G. W. Schmucker Etheridge, McCormick Bromberg Attorneys Magnolia Building Dallas, Texas Geo. T. Burgess Alvin Owsley ' 12 R. G. Storey " 14 Maco Stewart, Jr. ' 17 John F. Murphy Burgess, Owsley, Storey Stewart Attorneys at Law I2igj4 Main Street Dallas, Texas W. M. Holland F. W. Bartlett W. L. Thornton Benj. Chilton O. D. Montgomery Holland, Bartlett, Thornton Chilton Attorneys and Counselors Dallas Texas A. B. Flanary Sawnie Aldredge Flanary Aldredge Attorneys at Law American Exchange National Bank Building Dallas, Texas Page SOI Julius A. Germany Julius H. Runge ' 15 Germany Runge Law Offices Magnolia Building Dallas, Texas Clarence Carpenter Attorney at Law 403 Melba Theatre Building Dallas, Texas Grover Adams Attorney Dallas - Texas Barry Miller P. S. Godfrey Law Offices of Miller Godfrey General Civil Practice Suites 901-2-3-4 Mercantile Bank Building Wm. B. Miller, Ex. ' ii H. M. Kisten Page S02 RoBiiRT B. Allen 1. 1 ' " .. Newberry G. Drummond Hunt Robert B. Allen, Jr. Allen, Hunt, Newberry Allen Attorneys and Counsclon LiNZ Building Dallas, Texas Leon C. Huvelle ' 09 Webster Atwell J. E. AIlCHALSON ' 97 Jas. E. Gresham Huvelle Atwell Attorneys and Counselors at Law 702-5 Western Indemnity Bldg. Dallas, Texas Martin B. Winfrey Attorney and Counselor KiRBY Building Dallas, Texas John D. McCall Attorney and Counselor Municipal and Corporation Law. Bonds and Warrants Examined and Collected KiRBY Building Dallas, Texas Page 303 William H. Flippen ' 99 Carl B. Callaway ' 20 L. ■NIcLeod Rice John T. Gano ' 14 John W. Miller ' 22 Jaques p. Adoue ' 24 Lazv Offices William H. Flippen t 608-618 Linz Bldg. Thomas B. Love W. J. Rutledge, Jr. Dallas, Texas H. B. Thomas, Jr. Love Rutledge Attorneys and Counselors Western Indemnit} ' Building M. M. Crane Edward Crane Dallas, Texas M. M. Crane, Jr. M. E. Crane Crane Crane Attorneys at Law Western Indemnity Bldg. Frank W. Wozencraft Dallas, Texas Joseph D. Frank Wozencraft Frank Attorneys at Law Suite 604 Magnolia Bldg. Dallas, Texas Page }04 Beall, Worsham, Rollins, Burford Ryburn Attorneys and Counselors at Law Interurban Building Dallas, Texas Jack Beall Joe A. Worsham A. S. Rollins J, M. Burford Frank M. Rybirn Robert B. Hincks Horace C. Williams Jack Beall, Jr. Gresham, Willis Freeman Attorneys at Lazv Dallas, Texas T. D. Gresham J. Hart Willis O. B. Freeman Alvin H. Lane Albert S. Johnson Nelson Phillips Murphy W. Townsend , Nelson Phillips, Jr. Tom Scurry Phillips, Townsend Phillips Attorneys and Counselors Dallas, Texas MoNTA R. Ferguson, LL. B. ' 04 J. Roscoe Golden, B. A. ' 04, LL. B. ' 10 Lanham Croley, B. a. ' 17; LL. B. ' 19 Ferguson, Golden Croley Attorneys a Law Suite 1107-1112 Praetorian Building Dallas Pagt 505 V. J. J. Smith George A. Robertson Gaius G. Gannon John C. Robertson Robert G. Payne Smith, Robertson Robertson LAWYERS 1202-4 American Exchange Bank Building DALLAS, TEXAS Marion S. Church ATTORNEY-AT-LAW General Practice t LINZ BUILDING DALLAS, TEXAS Wendel Spence C. M. Smithdeal W. H. Shook Alex W. Spence H. T. Bowyer Spence, Smithdeal, Shook Spence ATTORNEYS AND COUNSELORS 802 KiRBY Building DALLAS, TEXAS Emil Corenbleth ATTORNEY and COUNSELOR Al LAW 403-405 LiNZ Building DALLAS, TEXAS Page S06 Thompson, Knight, Baker Harris Attorneys and Counselors American Exchange National Bank Building DALLAS, TEXAS ' iLLiAM Thompson Robert E. L. Knight Rhodes S. Baker William R. Harris Geo. S. Wright Alex F. Weisberg Wm. C. Thompson Marshall Thomas Adair Rembert Thomas A. Knight Pinkney Grissom Jack. Hyman Earl E. Hurt Nathaniel Jacks HURT JACKS ATTORNEYS-AT-LAW General Civil Practice in All Courts; Special Attention Given to Levee Districts and all kinds of Bonds IOI2 Mercantile Bank Building Dallas, Texas Gabe p. Allen Arch Allen ALLEN ALLEN ATTORNEYS-AT-LAW DALLAS, TEXAS PAINE L. BUSH ATTORNEY-AT-LAW Dallas, Texas HENRY P. EDWARDS Attor7iey-at-Law 1702 American Exchange Bank Building Dallas, Texas HULING P. ROBERTSON, JR. Attorney-at-Law Dallas, Texas t Page soy LEE, LOMAX WREN Attorneys at Law Wheat Building - Fort Worth, Texas C. K. Lee ' 87 P. T. Lomax ' 99 F. J. Wren ' 14 Morgan Bryan B. B. Stone ' 00 J. B. Wade B. L. Agerton ' 08 Alfred M. Scott ' 22 B. G. Mansell ' 14 B. B. Stone, Jr. ' 26 Bryan, Stone, Wade Agerton Fort ' orth National Bank Building Fort Worth, Texas R. S. Phillips Walter L. Morris Jesse M. Brown J. J. Hurley Phillips, Brown Morris Attorneys at Law Farmers Merchanics National Bank Building Fort Worth, Texas Page S08 William Cap s Sami ' el B. Cantey William A. Hanger VVm M. Short Capps , Cantey, Hanger Short Fort Worth, Texas Mark McMahon Alfred McKxight W. D, Smith Samuel B. Cantey, Jr. E. A. McCoRD VV. H. Slay U. M. Simon Mike E. Smith T. T. Valentine 0. K. Shannon-, Jr. Hugh B. Smith Chas. B. Stewart SI ay, Simon Smith Attorney at Law 1 2th Floor ' . T. Waggoner Building Fort Worth , Texas Geo. V. Polk , LL. B. ' 12 Loftin Witcher, LL. B. ' 23 Robert Sansom LL. B. ' 12 Polk Sansom Attorneys and Counselors at Law 1914-17 W. T. Waggoner Building Fort Worth, Texas Ellie L. Gilbert Attorney at Lazv Suite 210 Mrs. Dax Waggoner Bldg. Fori ' Worth, Texas Page S09 George Q. McGown Henry T. McGown, Ex. ' 12 Austin F. Anderson ' 14 J. H. Martin Geo. Q. McGown, Jr. McGown, McGown Anderson Lawyers 901-3 Dan Waggoner Bldg. Fort Worth, Texas T. R. J. mes, Law ' 11 ■ Geo. M. Conner James Conner Lawyers 606-8 Dan Waggoner Bldg. Fort Worth, Texas Edwin T. Phillips ' 12 Charles L. Terry Gaylord B. Chizum David B. Trammell Theodore F. Morton, Ex. ' 22 E. S. McCord Phillips, Trammell Chizum Attorneys at Law Fort Worth, Texas Ike a. Wynn E. B. Robertson Wynn Robertson Attorneys F. M. Bank Bldg. Fort Worth, Texas Pogf j 0 Compliments of Thompson, Bar wise H harton ATTORNEYS-Al -LAW Fort Worth, Texas p. McLean, Sr. Walter B. Scott William P. McLean, Jr. Sam R. Savers W. W. Alcorn hCcJ aUj Scott Sayers ATTORNEYS-AT-LAW t FORT A " ORTH TEXAS Compliments of A. C. ScuRLOcK, LL. B., 19 17 Dexter W. Scurlock, B. A., LL. B., 1917 Olin W. Scurlock, B. S., 1921 Frank J. Scurlock, LL. B., 1923 Nelson L. Scurlock, B. A., 1923; LL. B., 1924 Julian £. Simon 23 ATTORNEY-AT-LAW t 15 12 F. M. Bank Building FORT WORTH, TEXAS Page 511 Horace E. Trippet, LL. B. " 04 Albert Boggess, LL. B. 02 John F. Sheehy, LL. B. ' 19 TRIPPET BOGGESS LAWYERS Suite 804-809 Liberty Bank Building WACO, TEXAS H. M. RICHEY ATTORN EY-AT-LAW 806 Liberty Building WACO, TEXAS Sol E. Gordon L W. Lawhon W. H. Davidson Samuel B. Sharfstein GORDON, LAWHON DAVIDSON ATTORNEYS AND COUNSELORS AT LAJV BEAUMONT, TEXAS C. W. Howth W. G. Adams Lamar Hart John T. Kitching Howth, Adams Hart 507-S09 Perlstein Building BEAUMONT, TEXAS A, Ludlow Calhoun LAW, 1906 WICHITA FALLS, TEXAS W. C. TAYLOR Attorney-at-Lazv WACO, TEXAS rage J! 2 LAW OFFICES OF Vinson : £lkins : Szveeton Weems fia= =» . Wm. a. Vinson C. M. HiGHTOWER Jno. F. Dillard J. A. Elkins Fred R. Switzer Warren J. Dale Clyde A, Sweeton R. A. Shepherd E. D. Adams Wharton Weems S. S. McClendon, Jr. Wm. States Jacobs, Jr. =«. Gulf Building — Second Floor Houston, Texas Y. H. Gill Frank C. Jones Wallace Tyler L. P. Lollar Law Offices of GILL : JONES TYLER First National Bank Building Houston, Texas T. M. Kennerly Geo. a. Hill, Sr. Fred L. Williams Peveril O. Settle W. H. Blades Jesse J. Lee Irl F. Kennerly = LAW OFFICES OF K inerly : fV 7 iams : J e Hill Scanlan Building Houston, Texas Pag ' S ' 3 Edward S. Boyles L. D. Brown J. T. Scott, Jr. Russell Scott E. F. Gibbons Pat N. Fahey Gainer Jones BOYLES, BROJVN SCOTT LAWYERS % First National Bank Building HOUSTON, TEXAS J. F. Wolters Jas. L. Storey T. B. Bi.anchard R. F. Wolters Law Offices of Wolters, Storey, Blanc hard Wolters Chronicle Building HOUSTON, TEXAS R. E. Taylor • Cedric 0. Taylor TAYLOR TAYLOR ATTORN EYS-JT-LAW % 222-24 Waggoner Building WICHITA FALLS, TEXAS DAVENPORT, CUM MINGS THORNTON A TTORNE } ' S-A T-LAJV WICHITA FALLS, TEXAS Page J- V R. C). RiiNi.iiY Arch Dawson Sam IIoi.liday Kenley, Dawson Holliday ATTORNEYS-AT-LAW ll ' ichita Falls, Texas Harvey Harris, LL. B. ' 12 Thelbert Martin, LL. B. ' 11 HARRIS MARTIN LAWYERS ;i7-i8-i9-20 City National Bank of Commerce Building Wichita Falls, Texas John E. Kilgore A. D. Montgomery Joe B. Carriga Kilgore, Montgomery Carrigan LAWYERS 610 Stale Y Building Wichita Falls, Texas ' illiam N. Bonner Jouette [. Bonner Wayland H. Sanford Albert G. Walker BONNER. BONNER SANFORD ATTORNEYS AND COUNSELORS Eleventh Floor City National Bank Bldg. Wichita Falls, Texas Page 5 ' i A H. Carrigan J. T. Montgomery A. H. Britain S. A. L. Morgan ' 17 Carrigan, Montgomery, Britain, Morgan King Attorneys at Lazv Bert King ' 14 B. L. Morgan ' 17 E. R. Svrles Weeks, Morrow, Francis Hankerson Attorneys at Lazv Eleventh Floor Staley Building Wichita Falls, Texas W. F. Weeks Harry C. Weeks Tarlton Morrow C. I. Francis Jas. A. Hankerson Luther Hoffman LL. B. ' 13 Homer J. Bruce LL. B. ' 15 Luther Hoffman Homer J. Bruce Attorneys at Lazv 401-405 Staley Bldg. W ichita Falls, Texas Elmer C. De Montel Attorney at Lazv 404 City National Bank Building Wichita Falls, Texas Pasc 5 ' 6 K%. " -i i W-mu 1 i -s litt If I.- V 1 mmmm m M i ' . . ■• )i ' ;;i ptF ' S w i Jn nW ll ? L 1 ir.f,,v t.


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

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