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

 - Class of 1926

Page 1 of 506

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 506 of the 1926 volume:

I.I ■ ' ' if ., ' . -..I HW«t h JM .- H iJir t id L .v |l ' ' ;, ' i ' ' ' ' ' ' iTnT ' , -wmw 03n commemoration S of the one hundred and fiftieth annivcrsaiy of American Independence I I .0. ROBERT L. HARRIS Editor Wm L McGiLL O ACT U S PHblished bsthe STUDENTS of Ihe UNIVERSITY TEXAS K Ag s the nation treasures the Events of its Youth, XK. so we treasure these Events of our Youth that the %. Memories of the Future may be made more vivid by this Record of the Past. % n to J Qmic AwmJ qB UcL ' )- iliVI r -i " — • " . ADMINISTRATION m ' President of the University ' M Walter Marshall Villl m Splawn, Ph. D. To the Graduates of the class of 1926: Change is universal. All about us are evidences that what is differs from what was. People change in appear- ance in attitude, and in ideals. Within a few years after leaving college one finds upon returning to his Alma Mater that ' striking changes have occurred. The campus of an old and long-established university is altered so slightly and so graduallv within the span of a human life that an alumnus in middle life, or even in old age, the last living member of one ' s class, may return to find the old familiar buildings, walks, gates, towers, and amid beloved scenes live again in memory the cherished, happy vears of his undergraduate life. This is not so with a comparatively young and vigorous university like ours. We have not yet put off the awkward, ungainly garb of growing youth, not yet assumed the settled and dignified form of maturity. Our campus is now cluttered up with so many temporary struc- tures that radical and sweeping changes in the near future are inevitable Lgly shacks about which in spite o their ugliness are centered idealistic sentiments of many a Texas youth, will before many years be replaced by beautiful and permanent buildings. This Year Book, the " Cactus of 1926 " will preserve an accurate picture of the University as the members of the Class of 1926 knew it. It is not only a book of present interest; in the years to come it uill serve as a reminder of the scenes, the friends, the joys, the hopes, the tears of your college days. May the members of the Class of 1926 as they leave the campus to be scattered over the land and become absorbed in the exacting tasks of life, achieve that happiness which comes from service to the state and to huimnity. ' y the improve- ments that are to be made in the physical appearance of your Alma Mater be typical of the improvements that you will effect in the political and social life of our commonwealth. Walter M. W. Splawn Page 17 H! M ' - Board of Regents im OFFICERS Henry J. Lutcher Stark Chairman Marcellus E. Foster .... Vice- Chairman Carroll D. Simmons Secretary Stark, Chairman REGENTS Terms expire January, 1927 Mrs. H. J. O ' Hair Coleman S. C. Padelford Ft. Worth Mart H. Royston Galveston Terms expire January, 1929 Ed vard Howard Wichita Falls R. G. Storey Dallas George W. Tyler Belton Terms expire January, 1931 Marcellus E. Foster Houston Sam Neathery McKinney Henry J. Lutcher Stark Orange HF ;7) K, H K - aj II 1 P H - — H 14 1 nJ W l PiHT II I B K t Rn P ' H AIHkv w uBr. l . 1 H ' .r 1 1 i 1 K i iJ Ij 1 Bff . R ' 1 i M To ) row — Foster, Storey, Howard, Royston Boltom row — Padelford, Splawn, Stark, Ne. thery Page IS it a Graduate School m ' ' ■m I " • i ; J ORIGINALLY graduate work in the L niversity was super- vised b ' a committee of the general faculty known as the Graduate Course Committee, the degrees of Master of Science and Master of Arts being the only higher degrees offered. In June, 1910, the Board of Regents createtl the Graduate School to he administered by the general facult - acting through a committee known as the Graduate Council, of which the dean of the Graduate School was ex-officio chairman. With the organization of the Graduate School the degree of Doctor of Philosophy ' was added to the list of higher degrees conferred by the University. The last legislature, generousl y responding to a request of the Board of Regents, made an appropriation for the organization of a separate graduate faculty. This faculty- was organized with forty- nine members during the summer of 1925, and met in its first formal session on November 12, 1925. Henceforth super- vision of all graduate work in the L ' ni •ersity is to be delegated to this faculty. A new era in the de% ' elopment of the graduate work of the University has thus been inaugurated with every promise of rapid and solid expansion. For the purpose of encouraging higher scholarship and research, the Board of Regents has appropriated the sum of $5,000 for each year of the biennium 1925-1927 to be used for fellowships and scholarships under the jurisdiction of the graduEite facultv. In addition to these Regential fellowships and scholarships, the following fellowships have been founded bv pri -ate citizens of the state: The W ' alden-Beard Fellowship, with a stipend of $2,000 annually, given by Mr. J. J. ' alden, General Manager of the Southwestern Engraving Company, and Mr. Roy j. Beard, President of the Star Engraving Company, both of Fort Worth; the Malcolm Hiram Reed, Jr., Fellowship, with an annual stipend of $1,000, established in memorv of their son bv Mr. and Mrs. Malcolm Hiram Reed of Austin; and the Louis Lipsitz Fellowship, with a stipend of $1,000 for each of the scholastic years 1926-1927 and 1927-1928, given by Mr. Louis Lipsitz, President of the Harris-Lipsitz Lumber Company of Dallas. Dr. Henry Winston Harper, as Dean, has had charge of the graduate work in the University for the past twent ■-fi -e years. Lender his efficient guidance this work has been based upon sound scholarship, and the numbers enrolled have steadily increased. The total enrollment this year is over three hundred, of which number fifty-five students are pursuing work beyond the Master ' s degree. During the summer session of 1925 there were 481 enrolled in the Graduate School and 81 higher degrees were conferred at the August commencement. ' ii Henry Winston Harper, Sr., Bean W ' p ■ V . CAMPBELL Harper Cunningham Painter Page 19 ili «fl w- College of Arts and Sciences m Bi 1,1 THE College of Arts and Sciences for this session has re- mained under the general direction of Dean Benedict, assisted by Dean Parlin, and there ha e been fe ver changes of importance in its work or its polic ' than ha -e been neces- sary in the Graduate School, which has drawn its faculty largely from those who are also in the College of Arts and Sciences. Changes have come with abolition of certain departments, perhaps temporarily, with certain modifica- tions in the Bachelor of Arts and Bachelor of Journalism de- gree requirements, and with new regulations concerning the dropping of students who fail in their courses. As a result of Go •ernor Ferguson ' s -eto of certain items in the L ' niversity Apropriation Bill last spring the Board of Regents were forced to abolish three departments, viz., Journalism, Music, and Library Science. Music and library science forthwith disappeared from the curriculum, and the teachers of those subjects went elsewhere. Two of the four teachers of journalism, including Professor W. H. Mayes, who had directed the department since its foundation, also left the employ of the university. But after strong petitions were presented by prospective candidates for the journalism degrees, the Board of Regents found it possible to retain Professor P. J. Thompson in the School of Business Administration in order to offer journalism courses, to have other courses offered by Professor Hornaday, Lecturer McGill, and the English department, and to have the degree of Bachelor of Journalism administered by Dean Benedict. These changes made necessary slight modifications in the requirements for this degree as certain required courses were no longer oft ' ered. Substitutions of courses in Economics, English or Government for former journalism courses were allo.ved for this year onh ' . Whether more radical changes are made in future years, or the department is re-established and the degree put on a firm basis, remains to be seen. At the same time the College of Arts and Sciences slightly liberalized the requirements in certain major groups for the Bachelor of Arts, and fixed definite dates for examination of seniors in the major subjects. No prospect of abandoning this examina- tion is visible. Dean Benedict : ' - Top row — C. P. P.. TTERSON, W. A. FeLSING, J. L. BOYSEN, M. R. GUTSCH, E. L. DODD, G. W. CUNNINGH. M Middle row — R. Thomas, F. L. WniTiNEY, D. B. Casteel, Mary E. Gearing, E. Griscom, J. E. Pearce, C. M. Cleveland Bottom row — J. B. Wharey, E. T. Miller, V. J. Battle, B. C. Tharp, S. L. Brown, E. R. Sims Paie 20 I 11 m ' - School of Law ' » THE Law Scluiol of tlie InhersitN- of Textis is now enijagetl upon its fort --second conseculi c year of sfiAirc. I- ' rom a humble beginning ' in llic fall ot 188;-5, with a facult - of only two members and an enrollment of tifly-lwo students, it has grown to the present proportions of a student bod ' numbering three hundred and a faculty of ten members. With this numerical increase has come likewise a constant raising of the admission requirements and a proportionate increase in the extent of the curriculum offered and in the standard and amount of work required of the students. Throughout its existence the Law School has been singularh- fortunate in the character of the personnel comprising its teaching staff. The memory of such men as O. M. Roberts, R. S. Gould, John C. Townes, Yancey Lewis, B. D. Tarlton, C. H. Miller, Lauch McLaurin, and many others is cherished today by all who were privileged to stud - under these learned and able preceptors of the law. These men were the pioneers in the field of legal education in the Southwest, and upon the foundation laid by them a greater law school has been erected. Colonel W. S. Simkins, anotherof these great pioneers, has been identified with this institution for the past twenty-seven years. Our beloved Dean, Ira P. Hildebrand, has been one of the leaders in the progress of the Law School for the past nineteen years, and never has this progress been more pronounced than during the past two years under his able guidance and direction as Dean. Newer members of the faculty to whom much credit is due are A. Leon Green, D. F. Bobbitt, and C. T. McCormick. The past year has seen the addition of five new members to the faculty: Professors R. W. Stayton, G. W. Stumberg, J. E. Hallen, A.ssociate Professor A. W. Walker, Jr., and Instructor F. B. Clavton. Professor Stayton was engaged in the practice of law at Corpus Christi for many years and has served as President of the State Bar Association and as a judge on the Commission of Appeals of Texas. Professor Stumberg comes from the faculty of the lTni -ersity of Louisiana Law School and Professor Hallen fro m the faculty of the ITniversity of Kansas Law School. Associate Professor Walker and Instructor Clayton are both graduates of the llniversity of Texas Law School and have practiced law in Dailas and E! Paso respectively. De. n II1LDEBR.A.ND Top roli. ' — V. LKER, StCMBERG, iMcCoRMICK, H. LLEN, Cl. ' yton, Bobbitt Bnltom row — Hildebrand, Connerly, Moore, Dodson, Stayton, Green ' i i iSI i Page 21 " If w- School of Business Administration ' ■m No, HE IS NOT the dean of the School of Busi- ness Administration. He has not even the title of " Acting Dean. " He holds the position of chair- man of the faculty of the school; and in the absence of a dean — the situation existing during this school year — he is ably carrying on the work ordinarily done in a dean ' s office and is succeeding so well in his duties that both the students and the faculty cannot realize anything but that he is the real dean. E. Karl McGinnis was born May 5, 1887, at Waynesburg, Pennsylvania. Soon after that date his family moved to Marshall, Missouri. While still a child he spent two years abroad with his father, who was studying both in Leipzig and in Paris. He took a Bachelor of Arts degree in 1907 at Mis- souri Valley College in Marshall. Because of his intense interest in student life, he studied vocational guidance courses at the University of Chicago with the intention of entering that field of work. Also, at different intervals between his teaching and working terms he took law courses at the University of Chicago and received a Doctor of Juris- prudence degree in the summer of 1923. Fortunateh ' , all the students have the opportunity of learning to know Dr. McGinnis, since he teaches the famous required course known as " B. A. 23. " Because he is able to inspire them to work hard, and go out to do a man ' s job, and to give all a fair deal, he is admired by all the students. Dr. E. Karl McGinnis i i Top row — FiTZGEKALLi, Kehm, Thiimpson, C ' ci.x. Stilken. Simmons, Winston, Bottom rou ' — Smith, McGill, Frazier, McGinnis, Wiliu kn, Wooduriiu.e, Lay RiBBINK li Page 22 m ' - School of Engineering ' M IN THE second year of the I ' niversity, session of 1884-85, a start was matle in tlie teacliing of engineering. At that time it was attached to the School of Mathematics under a subhead of Applied Mathematics. From 1S84 to 1889 Pure Mathematics and Engineering were combined into one school under the title of School of Pure and Applied Mathematics. In 1889 Applied Mathematics was set up as a separate depart- ment; from 1888 to 1896 the whole work was given by Dean T. U. Taylor, who taught all the classes in Engineering field work and drawing. In 1903 Electrical Engineering was added, but little progress was made in that subject until the Engineering Building was erected in 1904. From 1904 to 1912, degrees were offered only in Civil Engineering, Electrical Engineering, and Mining Engineering. In 1914 Architecture M-as added and later the Department of Mechanical Engineer- ing was created. In 1895 the General Faculty passed an order recom- mending that the regents create the " Department of Engineer- ing, " making it co-ordinate with the Law Department; but it was not regularh- organized into a department until the Houston administration in 1906, when Dean Taylor was made Dean of the Department of Engineering. . . When the School of Mines was located in El Paso, the University gave up the work m Mmmg Engineering in favor of El Paso. At the present time degrees are offered in Architecture, Archi- tectural Engineering, Chemical Engineering, Civil Engineering, Electrical Engmeering, and Mechanical Engineering. Since the organization of the School the foUowmg number of degrees have been conferred: Architecture, 63; Chemical Engineering, 46; Civil Engmeermg, 320; Electrical Engineering, 365; Mechanical Engineering, 54; Mines, 16; making a total of 764 degrees conferred. Olf this total 753 degrees were taken by men and 11 by women. _ In 1920 the name of the Engineering Department was changed to College of Engmeermg. One interesting feature of the history of the department is the fact that only one rich boy ever graduated with an Engineering degree. Graduates of Engineering have taught on the faculties of Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Cornell University, University ol Illinois, and Uni- versity of California, in addition to those on the faculties of different colleges of Texas. Thomas Ulvan Taylor Dean Page 23 Top roii)— FouRAKER, VosPER, Reming, King, Cleveland, White Second roic— McLaurin, Robertson, Gafford, Helwig, Farris, McNeill Third roii ' — Granger, Allen, Tre. t, Stewart, Rowe, Ramsay, Vallance Bottom ro ' ci ' — Finch, Bantel, Giesecke, Taylor, Weaver, Correll y II m - The Ex-Students ' Association i isr ====== ' ■m npHP] present Ex-Students ' Association is the suc- cessor of the old Akimni Association which came into being almost with the first graduating class. Reformed in 1912 to accept non-degree holders, and gi ' en its present name in 1914, the Association was reorganized in 1919; this time after the war was when plans were made for its permanent financing, as en- tirely free from Uni ersity support and m aintained by the individual subscription of loyal Exes. The Association is governed by its executive coun- cil, meeting regularly each June and otherwise on call, directed by its elected president, Rhodes S. Baker of Dallas, and managed by an executive secretary and office personnel at the headquarters, 2300 San Antonio Street, Austin, Texas. The Ex-Students ' Association in 1919 laid out a broadly constructive pro- gram with the greater good of the University in view. Its Student Memorial Loan Fund is a constant aid to undergraduates in need of help. Above all other aims of the Association is the organization of men and women trained by the University into a body working as a unit for the school along the lines laid out by the reorganization meeting of 1919. Rhodes S. Baker, President t Top row — R. V. Stayton, Birke Baker, W. V. Woodson, D. A. Frank Bottom row — John . . Lomax, Helen Knox, Eunice Aden, Rhodes S. Baker li Page 24 m Students ' Association IS ' M STUDENT self-government has existed at the I ' ni- versity of Texas since 1883. The Students ' Asso- ciation, composed of every student in the University, was formed in 1902 for the purpose of facilitating this form of go ' ernment. This government has evolved into a tripartite form, the ofiiicers of the Students ' Association being the executive branch, the Students ' Assembly being the legislative branch, and the Men ' s and Women ' s Councils constituting the Judiciary. OFFICERS STUDENTS ' ASSOCIATION Richard W. Blalock Warren J. Collins Virginia Harper President . Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer n RicHAUii Blalock, President MEMBERS STUDENTS ' ASSEMBLY Academic Margaret Caldwell Margaret Cousins Suzanne Nimitz Murrin Clark Johnny Estes Tom Pickett Business Administration Pattie Jay Clifford Johnson Olen C. Turner Engineering E. V. Manning I. N. Smith Jim Straiton Education Elizabeth Hightower Charlee Kelly Warren Taliaferro Law Ernest Belcher W Forney Nowlin J. T. Suggs Journalism William Moulton Cobb Graduate Stanley Slavens Top raif— Clark, Suggs, Straiton, Johnson, Pickett, Slavens Middle roro— Manning, Cobb, Belcher, Hightower. Smith, Jay, Estes Bottom roif— Cousins, Kelly, Blalock, Harper, Collins, Nimitz II Page 2! p. t In ' li Women ' s Council i npHE Chairman and five members of the Women ' s Honor Council are elected at the regular spring elections by vote of the women students of the Uni- versity. It rests upon these six girls to investigate and try the violations of the Honor System among women students, and to affix penalties ranging from probation to suspension in case the defendants are convicted. Final approval of the sentences imposed by the Council, and their administration rests with the Dean of Students. It has been the policy of this Council to take into consideration the individuals and the circumstances, and after investigating the viewpoint of both the stu- dents and professors concerned, to afiix penalties that were just, and that were simple in enforcement. All decisions rendered have been published in the Daily Texan for the information of the Student Body. Each girl on the Women ' s Council has tried most faithfully throughout the year to exert an influence which would strengthen student sentiment towards the Honor System. Frances Agnew, Chairman I ■ I .■ gne v, Little, Taber, Bailey, Heatlv, Cooper I Page 26 Mens Council m ' - ' M npHE Men ' s Council, composed of a representative from each of the schools and a chairman at large, is the students ' court for the trial of men ' s cases arising under the honor system. A sincere effort has been made this year to ad- minister justice fairh " to all accused, and to the stu- dent body as a whole. Personal prejudice or favor- itism has not been allowed to enter into the decisions. The freshman was given as fair and unbiased a hear- ing as was the athlete. In the interests of justice and honor, an exten- sive campaign for the education of the freshmen was carried on. Thereafter, unswervingly, the Council suspended all who were found guilt} ' of violations of honor, feeling that it is only through such means that the Honor System can be placed on a firm footing. n Otis Rogers, Chairman a N ' oiGHT, BoYCE, Nichols, Akkermax, Rogers, Taegle i ] 1 1 Page 17 m ' ' Business Management ' ■m n XE member of the F " aciilty. after reading the latest regu- lation for the go -ernment of the University, recently adopted by the Board of Regents, said that he was sure of one thing, the Comptroller was certain to be a busy man. A sec- ond expressed some concern as to whether any man could be found sufficiently able and versatile to perform all the duties of the office. Without attempting to satisfy any curiosity on either of these points, it seems not amiss to set down here some quota- tions from the above-named regulations, since they shed some light on the functions of this new office. 1. The Comptroller .shall serve as the representative of the President in the supervision of all strictly business opera- tions of the University not specifically designated to some other officer. He shall maintain the maximum of efficiency in those operations consistent with the controlling educational purposes of the institution. He shall approve, before payment by the Auditor, all bills against the institution. 2. The Comptroller shall supervise the purchasing of all general supplies tor use in the University. 3. The Comptroller, as Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds, shall care for all buildings and grounds occupied by the University and for all residences or other leased buildings in Austin, Galveston and El Paso owned by the University. 4. The Comptroller shall be custodian of and responsible for the safe-keeping of all property belonging to the University. .5. The Comptroller shall have charge of the University lands, bordering on the Colorado Ri ' er, known as the Brackenridge Lands. 6. The Comptroller shall have supervision over the construction of Buildings on the Campus. 7. The Comptroller shall have control of and be responsible for the operation of the Steno- graphic Bureau. 8. The Comptroller shall have general supervision of the University Press. Mr. J. W. Calhoun is ably assisted bv Geo. J. Stephens, I. P. Lochridge and R. L. White. J. VV. Calhoun, Comptroller II 11 1 (JEO. J. Stephens K. L. White I. P. Lochridge •;i II Page 2S M ' - Administrative Officers A LL matters pertaining to admission requirements, ■ schedules, and grade records of the Uni ersily are handled by the Registrar ' s office. This office is presided over b - E. J. Mathews, a graduate of the Uni -ersity, who has been connected with the insti- tution in an official capacity for the past eight years. The Auditor of the University is the receiving and disbursing agent of all moneys, and has charge of the accounting department. In addition to gen- eral University funds, the Auditor ' s office also handles funds of the Students ' Assembly, the Women ' s Build- ing, the University Hall, the Ihiiversity Commons, the Stadium Association, and the numerous loan funds. The stafif includes: W. R. Long, Auditor; E. R. Corn- well, Assistant Auditor; W. M. Studer, Bookkeeper. ' .m 1 f E. J. Mathews, Registrar ' i " . E. R. Corn WELL V. R. Long W. M. Studer Page 29 i ' jt -it : h) m ' - ' M Deans DEAN L. H. Hubbard, Dean of Students, has been with the University since January of 1924. He was promoted in 1925 from the position of Dean of Men to his present position, following a new arrange- ment of the Deans, which provides for a Dean of Men and a Dean of Women to work under the advice of a Dean of Students. Mr. Hubbard was made presi- dent of the College of Industrial Arts at Denton, Texas, in February of 1926, and will assume his new duties there in June. The office of Dean of Women has proven itself a ' ery necessary cog in the administrative machinery of the institution. Miss Ruby Terrell, who succeeded Miss Lucy Newton as Dean of Women in September, Dean Hubbard 1925, has continued in an efficient and intelligent man- ner the performance of thedutiesof her position, namely, the solution of problems concerning the welfare of the women of the University. These problems necessarily present themselves in an everchanging form, and there is an undeniable need for such help and understanding as can be supplied by Miss Terrell. She is assisted by Miss Bell, who came to the University also in 1925, and by Miss Bewley, who has been with the office since 1908. Among the duties of Miss Terrell ' s assistants is the arrangement of the social calendar for the year. The Dean of Men, Mr. V. I. Moore, has the duty of advising and helping the men students in any problems that they may bring to him, and of seeing to their general welfare. The Deans are not to be considered as mere chaperons, since they have an actual interest in the students, but desire to be thought of more as advisors and friends. Miss Bell, Miss Terrell, Miss Bewley, Mr. V. I. Moore Page 30 m - The Medical Staff ' M npHE Medical staff of the University is composed of four physicians wlio are familiar with and have the full contidence of the students who may come under their care. This group is made up of Doctors Key, Goddard, Wroe and Gates. One or two members of the staff are in their offices at all class hours, and the maximum opportunity is presented for students to receive medical treatment and advice. A part of the registration fee for all students consists of a uniform and reasonable medical fee; this entitles anyone to medical attention that may become necessary throughout the entire year; and also hospital expense for two weeks. In case the patient is required to remain in the hospital for more than this time, the expense may be settled with the University in the way most convenient to the person concerned. Each student, on entering the University, is given a phj ' sical examination and the data are recorded on a sheet which is kept in the offices of the staff during the time of the student ' s attendance at the University. Any medical treatment is recorded on the sheet, so that at all times an accurate account of each person is available to the medical personnel. Doctor Goddard i Gates Goddard Wroe Key Page 31 i? a t i ! R 4 oAiLDIWt) Page 32 AKrfCb 1 hAa e tnMif. v a AJUcl Ai zi -orv J..- - . ? ' ' .. j, , ,, ' ? ? ' ' ■« - - T- jv. - • x ■ C LASSES I 1 R AID U At v« Xttvr ' " VH Laura Evalyn Abshear, B. A., M. A. A ustin Lavonia Baker, B. A., M. A. A ustin KAG; N. U. T. T.; Pierian Literary Society; Y. W. C. A.; Cap and Gown; Assistant in Psy- chologv ' . Thesis: " An Experimental Study of Humor. " Campbell Bryce Beard, B. A., M. A. Fort Worth AKE; A2P; n2A; A E; Athenaeum Literary Society; Intercollegiate Debate, ' 23- ' 25. William Paxton Boyd, B. A., M. A. Denton Scribblers. Thesis: " The Origins of the Short-Story in America. " S. Donley Broughton, B. A., M. A. Tyler 2X; SrE; Tutor in Anthropology. Richard Henry Goodwin, B. B. A., M. B. A. A ustin J. Evetts Haley, B. A., M. B. A. Midland Thesis: " The Cattle Trail Movement of Texas. " Joseph Harkess Hicks, B. S. in Ed., M. A. Beaumont ■tAK Thesis: " Medical Inspection and Health Super- vision in Texas Public Schools. " Lola Jackson, B. A., M. . . Gladewater Thesis: " The Life and Work of Genaro Garcia — An Estimate of His Contribution to Mexican Histori- ography. " Sidney Douglas Jackson, B. . .. M. B. A. Franklin 4 BK; Br2; IISA; Graduate Club; Commerce Club; Franklin Club; University Scholarship, ' 22; Uni- versity Fellowship in Business Administration, ' 25- ' 26. Thesis: " Accounting of Non-Profitable Organiza- tions. " Ola Johnston, B. A., M. A. Burke BK; Tutor in Zoology. Thesis: " The Early Development of the Opossum Ovary. ' ' Irene Elizabeth Kehoe, B. ., M. A. Shafter Secretary Present Dav Club; Sundav Club; Y. W. C. A. " Thesis: " Chromosomes of the White Rat {Mas norvegicus) . " I. " I h Page 34 Virginia Lowe, B. A., M. A. De Leon Graduate Club, Secretary, ' 2S- ' 26. Inez Lung, B. A., M. A. A ustin Y. W. C. A.; Graduate Club; Present Day Club; Field Hockey Team, ' 20- ' 22; VV. A. A. " T. " Thesis: " The Relations Between China and the East India Company to 1834. " Susie Taylor McDaniel, B. B. A., M. A. Elgin Graduate Club; Cap and Gown; Present Day Club; Assistant in B. A., ' 21- ' 22. Thesis: " Orientalism in American Poetry. " Karl George Manz, B. A., M. A. A ustin Thesis: " The Prepositions of the Apocrypha in Case-constructions, Not in Composition. " Ellen Douglas May, B. A., M. A. HuntsviUe ZTA. Thesis: " The Plot Structure of Shakespeare ' s ' Henry the Fourth, ' Part II. " Edmund K. Moody, B. A., M. A. Austin Holder of University Fellowship. Thesis: " The City Directory as a Source of Socio- logical Information. " Joel Nathaniel Moseley, B. S. in Ed., M. A. Alba ? ' PAK. Thesis: " .1 History of State Teachers ' Associations in Texas up to 1910. " Donna Newcomer, B. A., M. A. Silsbee ■i-BK. Thesis: " .4 Comparison of Aristophanes and Juve- nal. " Mary Ruth Norwood, B. A., M. A. .Abilene AAn. Thesis: " The Role of Women in the Theater of Emilie Au ' gier. " Mabel Ruth Oldh. m, B. A., M. A. Dallas M; Y. W. C. A. Thesis: " The Past, Present, and Future Teaching of Algebra in Texas. " Lois Patterson, B. S., M. A. Midland Thesis: " The First Congress of the Republic of Texas. " Thelma Lee Rippy, B. A., M. A. Grandview Thesis: " Chaucer ' s Influence on Masefield ' s ' Rey- nard the Fox. ' " It Page 35 John A. L. Scarborough, B. A., M. A. A ustin Elizabeth Mina Smith, B. A., M. A. A ustin KA; BK; A E; Sidnev Lanier Literary Society; Y. W. C. A.; Cap and Gown; Glee Club. Mabel Brooks Smith, B. A., M. A. Colorado Mamie E. Smith, B. A., M. A. Denton Scribblers; Oratorio Society. Thesis: " Literary Fads ' and Fashions of the Eight- een-Thirties. " Sterling Harper Takeuchi, B. . ., M. A. Tatsimo, Japan 112 A; Graduate Club; Hogg Debating Club. Thesis: " Development of the Constitutional Govern- ment in Japan. " William Lee Todd, B. A., M. A. A 2 stin Thesis: " Industrial Arts in the Public .Schools. " Olen Cecil Turner, B. B. A., M. B. A. Graford Half Moon; BA -; T Association; Speakers ' Club; Commerce Club; Captain Wrestling Team. ROL.A.ND Beauregard Voight, B. A., M. A. San A ntonio BK; nSA; .Athenaeum Literary ' Society; Men ' s Honor Council, ' 25- ' 26; Assistant in Government, ' 24- ' 26. Thesis: " The Political Theory of Selected State Constitutional Conventions, 1818-1853. " Ben Louise von Blittersdorf, B. A., i L A. A ustin Sunday Club; Graduate History Club; Reagan Literary Society; University Orchestra, ' 23- ' 25. Thesis; " The Tiberian Terror. " Rosemary Walling, B. A., M. A. ,4 ustin Xf ; I BK; A E; Mortar Board; Ownooch; Orange Jackets; Ashbel Literary Society; All-Campus Com- mittee; Co-ed Council; Treasurer V. W. C. A. Cab- inet; President W. A. A. Thesis: " A Psychometric Analysis of Proficiency in Baseball. " FiNDLEY Weaver, B. X., M. -A. Austin Thesis: " State Banking in Texas. " Sara Frances Wells, B. A., M. A. A ustin KAO; A E; Pierian; Reed Musical Society; Y. W. C. A.; Cap and Gown. Thesis: " The Budget Bureau of the Department of Treasury of United States. " Page }6 ARTS and SCIENCES }$0 ' A ' copper- ■ ' ir t ' 1 — I " Frances Ferris Agnew, B. A. Mc Allen Chairman of Woman ' s Honor Council, ' 25- ' 26; Girls ' Glee Club; Present Day Club; Rio Grande Valley Club; Reagan Literan, ' Society; La Tertulia; Cap and Gown; Students ' Assembly, ' 24- ' 25. Elizabeth Manning Alley, B. A. A ustin W. A. A.: Y. W. C. A.; Texan Staff, ' 25- ' 26; Cactus Sales StafT, ' 22: Ben Hur Scholarship. ' 25- ' 26; Cap and Gown; T. O. C; Freshman Commission, ' 22. Emily Corrine Anderson, B. A. Goldthwa ite KKT; V. A. A.; Y. V. C. A.; Vice-President Curtain Club; Cap and Gown; Mortar Board. Wallace David Armstrong, B. A. Leonard Student Assistant Organic Chemistry. Helen Dorothy Arstein, B. S. in Ed. San Antonio La Tertulia; Cap and Gown. Vivian Gladys Arstein, B. S. in Ed. San Anionic La Tertulia; Cap and Gown. Ina Maye Ashcroft, B. A. Sulphur Springs ZTA; Cap and Gown. Priscilla Marshall Avstin, B. A. Brooklyn KKT; Y. W. C. A. Junior Cabinet; Curtain Club. Louise M. rzelle B. con, B. A. Killeen Y. W. C. A.; Cap and Gown. Patti Elizabeth Bailey, B. A. Rockporl ll; Mortar Board; President Orchesus, ' 24- ' 25; Pan-Hellenic, ' 24- ' 25; W. A. A.; Senior Cabinet; Y. W. C. A.; Society Editor Daily Texan, ' 23; Ownooch; Orange Jackets ; Woman ' s Council, ' 25- ' 26; X. U. T. T.; Secretary ' Sophomore Girls; ' ice- President Junior Girls; Cap and Gown Council; Cactus Staff, ' 25- ' 26. Edward B. lcar, B. A. Dime Box Elizabeth J. B. ld vin, B. A. San Antonio N. U. T. T.; Orange Jackets; Mortar Board; W. A. A.; President Cap and Gown; Feature Writer Daily Texan, ' 24- ' 25; Turtlettes; Woman ' s Representa- tive Board, ' 24- ' 2,S; Y. W. C. A. Paie 38 Mary Frances Baldwin, B. A. Sabinal Y. W. C. A.; Cap and Gown. Marie Louise Barry, B. A. Marshall KKT; Cap and Gown. Marion Ellen Ball, B. A. San Antonio nB " t ; Curtain Club; Orchesus. Robert Clark Barton, B. A. Bud a Margaret McGregor B. rclav, B. A. Waco IIB ; Cap and Gown; Curtain Club; Daily Texan, ' 24; -Assistant Issue Editor, ' 25- ' 26; Stadium Drive; Y. V. C. A. Edwena Shain Barnes, B. A. .4 ustin V. A. A.; Turtle Club; Cap and Gown. Mary Sue Barrington, B. A. Eniiis Sidney Aline Barrow, B. A. Shreveport nB . ' [ I ) : Frances E. Baugh, B. A. Cisco Mildred Beaty, B. A. Waco Newman Club; Cap and Gown. Cora Mae Beck, M. A. Wills Point Y. W. C. A.; Robin Hood. Madie Marion Benkendorfer, B. A. San Antonio Cap and Gown. Page 39 Mary Frances Bennett, B. A. Decatur Mamie Blocker, B. A. A nstin Margaret Elizabeth Benson, B. A. Bonham Mary Williford Bounds, B. A. Fairfield Edith Pearle Bentley, B. A. Austin Cap and Gown; Y. W. C. A. Willie Mae Berry, B. S. in H. E. Hubbard A ; ON; President Home Economics Club; D. A. R. Scholarship. Neal Jesse Bingman, B. A. Mexia srE. Carl Monroe Black, B. A. A usHii University Orchestra; Scandinavian Society. Claire Bowers, B. A. Austin Cap and Gown; Woman ' s Honor Council; Y. W. C.A Helen Boysen, B. . . A tistin T ' l ' B; A I E, Vice-President, ' 25- ' 26; Mortar Board; Cap and Gown; Sidney Lanier Literary Society, ' 23- ' 24, Treasurer, ' 24- ' 25, President, ' 25- ' 26; Present Day Club, ' 23- ' 24; Vice-President, ' 24 ' -25, President, ' 25- ' 26; Junior Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, ' 24- ' 25, President, ' 25- ' 26; Senior Y. W. C. A. Cab- inet, ' 25- ' 26; Freshman Commission, ' 22. Dana Bass Bramlette, B. . . A ustin r B; Pierian Literary Society; Daily Texan. Willie Bruce Brennan, B. A. Laredo Page 40 Llcille Bridgers, B. A. Temple AX v.; Ashbel Literary Society; Cap and Gown. Mable Katherine Brockhausen, B. a. San Antonio K A; Daily Texan. Marie Brockman, B. A. Mason ■i M; Sidney Lanier; Cap and Gown; Y. V. C. . . W. A. . .; Woman ' s Athletic Council, ' 20- ' 2L I I Kathrvn Hale Bryant, B. .-X. .4 ustin T ' l ' B; A ! E; Secretary Reagan Literary Society, ' 23, Vice-President, ' 25; Present Day Club; Junior Cabinet V. W. C. A., ' 25- ' 26. Alma Buchan, B. A. Galveston John . lton Burdine, B. . Paris Half Moon; IIS A; La Tertulia; Athenaeum. ij m »ki r Elsie . gnes Brodbeck, B. A. A ustin Emily Elizabeth Burnaby, B. . . Beaumont KA. . lixe Brogdon, B. A. Bryan W. . . .; La Tertulia; Present Day Club; Cap and Gown; V. W. C. A. Margaret Aileen Burns, B. A. Aiistin r i B; Home Economics Club. Lawrence Lord Brown, B. A. GulJ .Acacia; Sunday Club; Y. AL C. .A. Council. Dorothy Elizabeth Burrow, B. A. Canyon KAO; Cap and Gown. Page 41 Ronald Wesley Byram, B. A. Hoiiston 9H; Cowboys. Willie Campbell, B. A. Winnsboro AiLEEN Blanche Cain, B. A. Sherman Delos Lincoln Canfield, B. A. Austin SAII; La Tertulia; Shorthorn Track, ' 24; Manager Academs, ' 25- ' 26. CoRiNNE Cain, B. A. Bastrop Edith Cardwell, B. A. Lockhart KAe. Walter Spohn Caldwell, B. A. Alpine Mary Elizabeth Carr, B. A. Sat! Antonio W. A. A. Katherine Wiley Campbell, B. A. A nstin X v.; Ashbel Literary- Society; Cap and Gown. Alfred N.athan Carter, B. A. A nstin Daily Texan Staff; Ass ' t Issue Editor, ' 26. ALary Aitken Campbell, B. A. Austin X Q; Ashbel Literary Society; Cap and Gown. Y. W. C. A. LuDYE Leon Cary, B. A. Pampa Pagr 42 Anna Louise Caswell, B. A. A ustin nB ; A ! E; Sidney Lanier Literan, ' Society, Secre- tary, ' 25; Pan-Hellenic; Cap and Gown; W. A. A.; Racquet Club; T. O. C; V. V. C. A.; Turtle Club; Orange Jackets. Gladys Brown Clay, B. A. Tulsa, Oklahoma Cap and Gown; Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A.; Reed Music Society; Pierian Literary Society; University Or- chestra, ' 24- ' 25. Nathalie Elizabeth Cate, B. A. A ustin Troy Jesse Cauley, B. A. Comanche Texas Ranger, ' 23, ' 24, ' 25; Hogg Debating Club. Nina Elizabeth Cavette, B. S. in H. E. A uslin Home Economics Club; Orchesus; Glee Club; W. A. A. William Moulton Cobb, B. A., B. J. Cameron AXA; ASP; APE; SAX; Editor Daily Texan, ' 25; Intercollegiate Debating Team; Manager Baseball Team, ' 22; President Hogg Debating Club, ' 25; Athletic Council, ' 24; Public Speaking Council, ' 24- ' 25. Annie Louise Coleman, B. A. Comanche Dorothy Ava Cooper, B. A. San Antonio Mabelle Blanche Cerf, B. A. Fort Worth AAA; N. U. T. T.; Pan-Hellenic. Ruth Corbett, B. A. Fort Worth X O; Y. W. C. A.; Cap and Gown. John Alexander Cl.ack, B. A. A ustin TuLLOs Oswell Coston, B. a. Lufkin rA; Pre-Med Society. Page 43 Florence Elizabeth Colch, B. A. Weslaco Rio Grande X ' alley Club. Evelyn Anna Cukkie, B. S. in Ed. Kerens Sue Margaret Cousins, B. . . Dallas AXn; es ; Scribblers; Poetry Club; Reagan Literary Club; Woman ' s Representative Board, W. A. A.; D ' Artagan; V. W. C. A.; Cap and Gown Council; Dailv Texan, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26; Ranger, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26; Longfiorn, ' 26. HunRARD Reed Cozart, B. A. Nnnnangee Texas Pre-Law Association; Daily Texan. Mary Sam Crews, B. A. Crmuell Leonora Curry, B. A. Alexandria, Louisiana A An; Sunday Club; Cap and Gown; W. A. A.; T. O. C; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, Social Service Chair- man. Freda Dabbs, B. S. in H. K. A uslin Home Economics Club; V. A. .A. Council. ' 25; Y. W. C. A.; T, ' 23; Sweater, ' 24, ' 25. Catherine Dashiell, B. A. A uslin Hiawatha Crosslin, B. S. in Ed. Waco HT; Y. VY. C. A.; V. A. A.; O. E. S.; T. O. C; Racquet Club; Robin Hood; Tutor in Physical Edu- cation for Women; Pan-Hellenic. Maurine Cummins. B. A. .4 uslin Y. W. C. A.; Cap and Gown; B. S. U. Council. Margaret Davison, B. A. Galveston AAn. George Michael Decherd, Jr., B. . . .1 ustin S2BII; 1 BK; Athenaeum; Student .Assistant in Mathematics and Chemistry. Page 44 .la.AM) Elge.nk Dkkkr ' k. H. A. S ' Lceelii ' tiU ' r AH+. Ri TH Marie I eischi.e, B. A, Tcrnil Cap ami (iown; ' ' . W. C. A.; Pollywog. Leopold Dickerman. B. A. Brnoklvit. .V. ] ' . Eugenia Nola Dilworth, B. A. .4 iisliii riB ; Turtle Club, Secretary-Treasurer, ' 22, ' 2,i, ' 24; Orchesus; W. A. A.: Court O ' Plasters. Kathkrine Klizabeth DoiTHir, B. A. Piilesliiir Xil: V. V. C. A.: Choral Club; Senior Council; Secretary Public Speaking Club, ' 25; Home Eco- nomics Club; Secretary Cap and Cown, ' 26. Ralph Ciiddings Dryer, Jr., B. A. .4 usthi QBll; Te.xas Pre-Medical Society; Chemistry Club; Secretary-Treasurer Senior Class, Winter Term; Intramural .Athletic Manager. Marian Diff, B. .A. Pierian Literary Society. Prebble Irene Durham, B. A. Sterling City 02 J , ' ice-President, ' 25- ' 26; Vrsus Club; . W. C. A.: Cap and Gown. Jessie Eula Dohertv, B. A. Bishop Martha Dyke, B, A. Fort IT ' or ; KA. Ambrose C. Douthitt, B. A. Henrietta TIKA: Longhorn Band. Naomi .A. M. Ekman, B. . . .4 ustin PV.T: V. W. C. A.; Scandinavian Club; Cap and Gown. Page 4S William Sims Elkins, B. A. Houston Ae; Skull and Bones; Cactus Staff, ' 24, ' 25; Managing Editor, ' 26; Flying Squadron Stadium Drive. Ora Maye Ellis, B. A. McGregor fiBn. Sol B. Estes, B. A. Clyde William Hiram Evans, B. A. Litbbock nKA; n ' ZX. Ei.sA Gertrude Erler, B. A. San Antonio r B; Cap and Gown; Pan-Hellenic Representative, ' 24- ' 25; Pierian Literary Society; Y. W. C. A. Louis Fleming Farmer, B. A. Waskom Texonian Literary Society; Y. M. C. A. Bonnie Cecile Erwin, B. A. A uslin Sophie Feller, B. A. San A ntonio Menorah; Turtlettes. Sandy Esquivel, B. A. El Paso nKA; Skull and Bones; Friars; Cross Country, ' 23, ' 24, ' 25; Basketball, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26, Captain, ' 26; Track, ' 25, ' 26; Captain, ' 26. Jack Milton Estes, B. A. A bilene nan. Annie Kate Ferguson, B. A. Haskell Eugenia Ferguson, B. A. Cleburne M; BAA; Reed Music Society; Present Day Club; Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A.; Texan Staff, ' 25, ' 26; Cap and Gown. Page 4b Mary Feuerbacher, B. A. .1 uslin Gladys Lora Flinn, B. A. Bellei ' ue Cap and Gown. Cecil Kay Fielder, B. A. Lockharl X ' lviAN Charline Fields, B. A. -4 nstin Cap and Gown; Daily Texan Reporter, ' 2i- ' 2S Feature Writer, ' 25- ' 26; Winner Silver Reward, Best Feature Writer, ' 24- ' 25. Marion Fomby, B. A. A ustin Y. W. C. A.; Cap and Gown. Herman A. Fonville, B. A. Wichita Falls Olene Louise Finger, B. A. A ustin Cap and Gown; Y. W. C. A.; Society Reporter Daily Texan, ' 26. Mary Margaret Forbes, B. A. Houston KKr; Y. W. C. A.; Cap and Gown. Mary Eleanor Fitch, B. A. San Antonio XU; Cap and Gown; Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A. Junior Cabinet, ' 23- ' 24. Pansy Louise Foresyth, B. A. San Antonio Kd; Cap and Gown; W. A. A. Half Moon. Roy William Fletcher, B. A. Giddings Bessie Forgotston, B. A. Gonzales Page 47 Margaret Havnes Gates, B. A. Fort Worth V. V. C " . A.; V. A. A.: T, ' 24: Orchesus; Texan Staff, ' 24- ' 25; Cap and Gown; T. O. C.; Present Day Club. Ralph Cause, B. A. Sayi Benito AXA; Methodist Student Federation Council; Basketball. Irene Maxine Gibsox, B. S. in Ed. Pawhuska, Okla. r l B; ' . W. C. . .: Cap and Gown; Home Eco- nomics Club. Pauline Maurine Gibson, B. S. in Ed. Pawhuska, Okla. r l B; V. V. C. A.; Cap and Gown; Home Eco- nomics Club. Frank Curry Giles, B. A. Dallas Virginia M.-vy Gold, B. A. Marshall Irving L. Goldberg, B. A. Port Arthur ZA; Athenaeum; Menorah Society. Virginia Maria Gomez, B. A. El Paso Newman Club; La Tertulia; Cap and Gown. Guy Balcer Gierhart, B. A. Shaynrock Athenaeum. James Albert Gosch, B. S. in Ed. A ustin KAn. Serena Giesecke, B. . . San Antonio XQ: Cap and Gown; Turtle Club; V. V. C. A.; V. A. A. Robert Wright Gould, B. A. Henderson Page 4S ■Sy Grace Canton Graham, B. A. Abilene Leta Graham, B. A. Ozona Cap and Gown. Hazel Grantham, B. A. McGregor AX SJ; Cap and Gown; Reagan Literary Society. Nan Haden, B. A. Fort Worth XU; Cap and Gown; Pan-Hellenic Representative, ' 23; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A. Wendell C. Hall, B. A. Hico 2HX. Carrie Mae Hamby, B. A. A iistin Cap and Gown. Bernice Green, B. A. Austin KKT; N. U. T. T.; Mortar Board; Ownooch; Orange Jackets; Cap and Gown; V. . A.; Y. V. C. A. Junior Cabinet, ' 23- ' 24; Senior Cabinet, ' 24- ' 2.S, President, ' 25- ' 26. Maud Griffin, B. X. Houston nB . William Thomas Gunn, B. A. A ustin Robert Houston Hamilton, Jr., B. . . A marillo I BK; Assistant in Pure Mathematics, ' 24; Assistant in Zoology, ' 25- ' 26. VioL. Hamilton, B. A. San Antonio Assistant in Botanv, ' 23- ' 26. May Dorothy Hander, B. A. Beaumont W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Racquet Club, President, ' 25- ' 26; Reagan Literary Society; Turtle Club; Cap and Gown. Pane 49 Kathleen Bass Hardwicke, B. A. Dallas X Q; Cap and Gown; Y. W. C. A. Helen Furman Hart, B. A. A ustin ZTA; Ashbel Literary Society; Pan-Hellenic Repre- Mary Jo Harlan, B. A. Cameron AAA; Sidney Lanier; La Tertulia. Lillian Gullette Harwell, B. A. Austin Y. W. C. A.; Texan Staff. Vita Griscelta Harmon, B. S. in Ed. .4 ustin W. A. A.; Home Economics Club; Y. W. C. A. Margaret Belle Harper, B. A. Dallas AAA; Cap and Gown; History Club; Y. W. C. A. T. O. C. Dorothy Louise Harris, B. A. Amarillo Cap and Gown; VV. . . A. Council, ' 24; Texan Staff, ' 25, ' 26. Robert Lee Harris, B. A. Cleburne ATA; Friar; Skull and Bones; Managing Editor Cactus, ' 25; Editor Cactus, ' 26; Cowboys; Track, ' 24, ' 25. Dorothy Anne Heacock, B. S. in H. E. Edinburg W. A. A. Council; Glee Club. Mary Hoyle Heatly, B. A. A ustin K AO; Woman ' s Honor Council, ' 25, ' 26; Y. W. C. A- ' 24, ' 25; Stadium Drive, ' 23; Pan-Helleiiic Repre- sentative, ' 25, ' 26. Hazel Allene Hedick, B. J. .4 ustin Blue Pencil Club; Cap and Gown; Asst. Issue Editor Texan. Helen Ruth Heisig, B. A. Beaumont ZTA; Cap and Gown. Page SO :rE. Coy B. Henson, B. A. StephenviUe Catherine Lee Howard, B. A. Dallas KKT; Capand Gown; Texan Staff. Hester Lena Herndon, B. A. Greenville Cap and Gown; W. A. A. Helen Hovle, B. A. Decatur Henry A. Hodges, B. A. Alarquez Virgie Velma Hogg, B. A. Gilmer Cap and Gown; Y. W. C. A.; N. T. S. T. C. Club; Representative for Grace HalL Elizabeth Jean Holland, B. A. Fort Davis N. U. T. T.; W. A. A.; Turtle Club; Y. W. C. A.; Cap and Gown; Editor " Sports Girl " ; President Turtle Club; Vice-President VV. A. A.; Texan Stafif. Claude B. Hidspeth, B. A. El Paso ATA; Curtain Club; Skull and Bones. Millicent Hume, B. A. .4 ustin KKT; Cap and Gown. Edith Veloy Humphries, B. A. .4 ustin La Tertulia; Cap and Gown. Mrs. Willie Low Smith Horne, B. A. A ustin M E; Cap and Gown; Secretary Mu Phi Epsilon, ' 22; Treasurer, ' 23; Vice-President, ' 25. Jeffie Irwin, B. . ' . .4 ustin r i B; Cap and Gown. Page U Edythe Lucille Jackson, B. A. Mc Allen Cap and Gown; Versus Club; Rio Grande Valley Club. Doris Katherine Kelley, B. S. in H. E. Henrietta Home Economics Club. Julia .(Xmelia Johnson, B. A. Lubbock KA9; Pierian Literary Society; Cactus Staff, ' 26. Charlee Kelly, B. . El Paso A ; Orange Jackets; Cap and Gown; Inner Council; Texan .Assistant Issue Editor. Mrs. Mary E. Johnson, B. S. in H. E. A ustin Home Economics Club. Jack J. King, B. . . Laredo X ; Baseball, ' 24- ' 26. Sam Clinton Johnson, B. J. Marlin i;AX; Daily Texan Managing Editor, ' 25- ' 26; Hogg Debating Club; Freshman Track, ' 23; Blue Pencil Club. William Dorothy Jolesch, B .A. Dallas AE . Mary Frances Jones, B. . . Robslo ' ii ' ii Alta Flora Klawansky, B. A. Cameron Mrs. Norma Rossy Koch, B. A. San Antonio Y. W. C. A. . lbertine Koennecke, B. . . Fredericksburg KAII; Reagan; Present Day Club; Y. V. C. A.; Cap and Gown; Fredericksburg Club, President, ' 26. Pagi 51 nK . Duff Adolphus Kooken, B. A. A rlinglon Thomas J. Lawhon, B. A. Houston 2X; Athenaeum Literary Society. Ellen Clara Kuehne, B. A. A ustin Girls ' Glee Club; Cap and Gown. Hennie Jeanne Levy, B. A. Navasota R. Lucille Lacy, B. A. Mt. Enterprise Cap and Gown; Y. W. C. A.; Hikers Club. Louise Stoner Lewis, B. A. Austin ZTA; Y. W. C. A.; Cap and Gown; Pan-Hellenic; Pierian Literary Society. Lorraine Lamar, B. A. Meridian Cap and Gown. Joseph Worchester Lindsley, Jr., B. A. Dallas T; Cowboys; Track, ' 25; Cactus Staff. Charlie M. Langford, B. A. Mt. Enterprise ' Oscar Milne Longnecker, Jr., B. A. Houston SrE; IIAE. John Reagan Laughlin, B. A. A ustin JiBII; Pre-Medical Society; Pre-Medical Football. Albert Luther Love, B. A. Austin 9H; i2A; STE; Captain Freshman Tennis Team, ' 21; Varsity Tennis Team, ' 25, Captain, ' 26. ik! Page 5} Aline Lovell, B. A. Temple A ; Ashbel Literary Society. Martha McDowell, B. A. Lockhart AZ; A t E; Ashbel Literars ' Society; Junior Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Sec ' y. Pan-Hellenic; Cap and Gown. (• Inez St. Cloud Lyon, B. A. San Marcos KA; Sunday Club; Cap and Gown; Turtlettes; y. V. C. A.; W. A. A.; Reagan Literary Society; Orchesus. Mildred Torbett McElroy, B. S. in H. E. Georgetown W. A. A.; Cap and Gown; Home Economics Club. Dorothy McLean, B. . . San Antonio Pierian Literary Society; V.-Pres. Cap and Gown. Winifred Torbett McElroy, B. S. in H. E. Georgetown W. A. A.; Cap and Gown; Home Economics Club Frances McCamish, B. A. San Antonio Lela Ethel McKinley, B. A. Pear sail Cap and Gown; V. W. C. A. Helen Holderby McCaughan, B. A. Corpus Christi La Tertulia; Sidney Lanier; V. V. C. A.; Cap and Gown. Grace McKown, B. A. Sherman Cap and Gown; W. A. A. Mary McCelvey, B. A. Temple nB . Ora McLeod, B. a. Wortha n AX 52: Cap and Gown; Y. W. C. A. I M Page 54 Grace Leona McNamara, B. A. .1 ustin AAA; Cap and Gown; V. V. C. A.; Newman Club; Pan-Hellenic; Turtlette; T. O. C. Luela Tannehill McQueen, B. A. Dallas A ; Y. V. C. A.; W. A. A.; Cap and Gown. Edna Viola Martin, B. A. A ustin Cap and Gown. Ethel Jane Martin, B. A. Winters Cap and Gown; V. W. C. A,; Oratorio Society. Mrs. Gertrude McGee M. ckey, B. S. in Ed. Harrisonburg, Louisiana Education Society; Louisiana Club. CoNST.ANCE Mary Manby, B. A. Shamrock Reagan Literary- Society; Cap and Gown; V. W. C. A.; Sunday Club. Bernice Ma.xine Marburger, B. A. Smithville S2T; Y. VV. C. A.; W. A. A.; Robin Hood Club; Service Committee; Cap and Gown. Gordon Marsh, B. A. Dallas A E; Hogg Debating Club; Debate Squad; Boys ' Glee Club. Margaret Catherlne Martlv, B. A. San A nlonio Cap and Gown; VV. A. A.; Turtlettes; Y. W. C. A. Texan Staff. QuiNTiN Morris Martin, B. A. Llano B Hall Association; Te.xan Staff, Summer, ' 25 Longhorn Staff; Ranger Staff. Cap and Gown. Velma Martin, B. .A. Memphis Stella Mason, B. A. A ustin Page SS II Dorothy Georgia Mather, B. A., B. S. in H. E. .4 usiin KKF; Ashbel Literary Society; Home Economics Club; Y. V. C. A.; W. A. A.; Woman ' s Council, Summer School; Orchesus: Turtlettes. Gladys Lucille Mauritz, B. A. Canada Marian Jessel Melasky, B. A. Taylor AEI " ; Pan-Hellenic. May Belle Miller, B. A. A iislin KA9; Cap and Gown. William L.werne Mills, B. A. Ruston, Louisiana Bessie Lillian Minter, B. A. A ustin A E; W. A. A.; Secretary ' Sidney Lanier Literary Society; Reed Music Society; Turtle Club; La Tertulia; Cap and Gown; Texan Staff; University Oratorio Society. Bennie Milburn, B. A. A ustin . An. Glynn Haddon Mitchell, B. A. Mexia r B; Cap and Gown; Pierian Literary Society; Present Day Club. Ann Winburn Miller, B. A. A itstin President Reed Music Society, ' 24- ' 25; University Orchestra, Manager, ' 23- ' 24; Cap and Gown. Francis Miller, B. A. Palestine 9H; Ranger Staff; Texan Staff, Sport Editor, Sum- mer, ' 25; Cartoonist, ' 25- ' 26. Melba Mitchell, B. A. Victoria AZ; es ; A E; KAII; Reagan Literary Society, President, ' 26; Cap and Gown; Y. W. C. A.; Texan Staff, ' 24- ' 2S. MiNA Amenda Montgomery, B. A. Ozona Cap and Gown; Y. W. C . A. W! Page f6 Margaret Ruth Mood, B. A. Channing Tennis Team, ' 22; Racquet Club, ' 22, ' 26; Penny- backer, ' 22; Present Dav Club, ' 22; Y. W. C. A., ' 22; Cap and Gown; W. A. A. Elsie Catherine Moonev, B. A. Denison Newman Club; Cap and Gown. Maud Rose Morgan, B. A. Greenville M; Cap and Gown; Y. W. C. A. Thomas Dudley Morris, B. A. Fulton 2N. Louie Warren Moslev, B. A. Lubbock B Hall Association; Athenaeum Literary Society; University Oratorio Society; Lubbock Club; Texas Folklore Society; Longhorn Rifle Club, ' 23- ' 24; Sec.-Treas. Senior Class, Fall, ' 25; Texan, Reporter, Summer, ' 25; Assistant Issue Editor, ' 25- ' 26; Texas-Brazil Drive, ' 25; Treasurer Texas-Brazil Fund, ' 25- ' 26; Y. M. C. A. Drive, ' 25; Intramural Swimming, ' 25, ' 26; Intramural Track, ' 26; Secre- tary Department of Government, Bureau of Exten- sion, Summer, ' 24; Secretary, Department of Electri- cal Engineering, ' 24- ' 25; Ulth Engineers, ' 23- ' 25. Eleanor Cecil Moynahan, B. A. San Antonio Ruth Henrietta Mueller, B. A. San Antonio Cap and Gown; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A. Eugene Alexander Murchison, Jr., B. A. A ustin ZTE. Lola Agnes Nall, B. A. Beaumont Rifle Club, ' 23; President, ' 24; Cap and Gown. Annie Nathan, B. A. Beaumont AE ; Menorah. Shirley Schwartz Naugle, B. A. A ustin Robert Alexander Neblett, B. A. Jackson, Tennessee fiBII; Pre-Medical Society; Chemistry Club; T Association; President Senior Class, Spring Term; Academic Assemblyman; Track, ' 25; Football, ' 25. 1» t .J Page 57 Sue Neelv, B. A. A ustin KA; nZA; Reagan Literary Society. Edward Allan Nisbet, B. A., B. B. A. Gi ddings A I E; Acacia; Hogg Debating Club; President Giddings Club; Commerce Club; B. S. U. Council. Bascom Mack Nelson, B. A. Wichita Falls USA; Athenaeum Literary Society; Stadium Drive, ' 24; President Senior Class, Fall Term. Eleanor Whiteley Norton, B. A. Ranger AAII; Cap and Gown. Rosa Lee Nemir, B. A. A ustin A E; 1 BK; Sidney Lanier Literary Society; Y. V. C. A.; Cap and Gown; Pre-Medical Society; Present Day Club. Dorothy May Nettleton, B. A. Dallas Cap and Gown. Edward Lee Newbury, B. A. Dallas Ben; A E; Texan, ' 21- ' 22, ' 25- ' 26; Cactus, ' 22- ' 23; Speakers ' Club, ' 21- ' 23, ' 25- ' 26. Sus. ' VN Elizabeth Nimitz, B. .A. San Angela Dorothy Jane Odell, B. A. A ustin W. A. A.; T. O. C; Yama Yama; " T " 25. Irvix Fischer Osburn, B. . . Paris Glee Club, ' 25, ' 26; Intramural Baseball. Velta Pardue, B. a. Hamlin KAe. Stella Alexandra Peden, B. A. Houston IIB ; Chairman Woman ' s Flying Squadron, Stadium Drive. Page 58 Alice Dexter Peel, B. A. .4 iistiu WiLMA Annette Pennington, B. A. Granger Dorothy Francis Peoples, B. A. Houston Girls ' Glee Club; Reed Music Society; Chemistry Club; Cap and Ciown; Assistant in Chemistry, ' 25- ' 26. Edwin Herman Peterson, B. A. Lexington Cornelil s Auglstus Pickett, B. A. Beaumont fJBII; President Senior Class, Winter Term; Presi- dent Pre-Medical Society; Student Director of Intramural Athletics; Assistant Yell Leader; Assist- ant Track Manager; Beaumont Club. Doris Kilibrew Pressley, B. A. Fort Worth X ii; Senior Pan-Hellenic Representative, ' 26; Cap and Gown; Y. W. C, A. Granville Price, B. A. A usiin SAX; Texan Staflf, Issue Editor, ' 24- ' 25, Editorial Assistant, ' 25- ' 2 6; Blue Pencil Club. Johnnie Elizabeth Price, B. A. Palestine KA6; Texan Staff, Freshman Year. Iacile Putnam, B. A. P!ainvieu Cap and Gown; W. A. A. Dorothy Blanche Racey, B. S. in H. E. San Antonio Cap and Gown; Home Economics Club. Edward Doerk Pressler, B. A. A ustin X ; SrE; Cowbovs; German Club Representative, ' 26. Mary Alice Ramsdell, B. A. A ustin X fi; Cap and Gown; Y. V. C. A.; Texan Staff, ' 23- ' 24. Page f " Ruth Ratliff, B. S. in H. E. Austin M; Home Economics Club, Vice-President, ' 25- ' 26; Onery Kami; Cap and Gown; Pan-Hellenic. John Anton Rauhut, B. A. Comanche nsA; Hogg Debating Club; Pre-Law Society; Assistant in Government. Charles Reinhard, Jr.. B. A. Boerne AKE; Skull and Bones; German Club Representa- tive, Spring ' 23; Manager Football, ' 25. Margaret Ro. ch, B. A. Coleman AZ; Cap and Gown; Y. W. C. A. Gordon Robertson, B. A. Salado I A0; Shorthorn Baseball Squad; Stadium Drive. Martha Ann Robertson, B. A. San Antonio Newman Club; Te.xan Staff, ' 22- ' 24. K. THERiNE Elizabeth Rose, B. . . Fort Worth xn. Florence Louise Rounds, B. A. Robstown Cap and Gown; Mortar Board; Y. V. C. A. Cabinet; Present Day Club; Student Volunteers. Homer Morg. n Rutherford, B. A. Corbin, Kentucky AX A; .American Mathematical Association. John M. Sammons, B. J. A ustin ZAX; Texan Staff, Issue Editor and Columnist; Ranger Staff. Helen Elizabeth S. ndel, B. A. Dallas W. A. A., Secretary, ' 24- ' 25; Vice-President, ' 25- ' 26; T Association; T Sweater, ' 25; Treasurer Junior Class, ' 24- ' 25; Treasurer, Cap and Gown, ' 25- ' 26; Y. V. C. A.; Orange Jacket; Turtle Club. John . . L. Scarborough, B. A. A ustin f--t Page bO Irene Theresa Schiller. B. A. Lott Pierian Literary Society; Xewnian Club; Cap and Gown. DiAN.4 Jane Seiser, B. A. San Antonio KKT; Curtain Club; Cap and C.own. Margaret Madeline Schoch, B. A. A iistin Orchesus. Vice-President. ' 25- ' 26; V. A. A.; Chcmis- trv Club. Hazel Shawver, B. A. Dallas AAII; Pan-Hellenic; Cap and Gown; Pierian Literary Society. Henry Alfred Schwakz. B. A.. B. B. . . Marl JuLE Shelley, B. A. San Antonio AHA. Nellie June Scott. B. .A. Lipscomb Reagan Literary Society; Pre-Medical Society; Cap and Gown; Y. W. C. A.; " T " in ' 22; V. A. A. Mae Coulter Shelton, B. A. Wolfe City XQ; Cap and Gown; W. A. A.; Rifle Club, ' 24; V. V. C . A. Vera May Scudder. B. A. Henrietta V. W. C. A,; Cap and Gown. Ruby Lee Shipp. B. A. Burnet Margaret Lenore Segrest, B. A. Corpus Christi AAII; Orange Jacket; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. ' 24; Sidney Lanier Literary Society; W. A. A. Dorothy Ellen Shivers, B. A. Crockett r i B: Cap and Gown; Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A. Page ; B SH ' wSiX IH Dorothy Lh.liax Siemerixg. B. A. Austin T ' l ' B; Sidney Lanier Literarv Society; Present Dav Club; Y. V: C. A. ■ ChARLCIE BeWLEY SlMMANG, B. A. A ustin S M; Cap and Gown; Y. W. C. A. Thomas Martin Simmons, B. A. Paris ZAE; German Club Representative; Texan Staff, ' 23- ' 24; Cactus Staff, ' 23- ' 26. Bernice Kathryn Snell, B. A. Lampasas Samuel I,. Snyder, B. A. A ustin BGII. Esther Arsinoe Solcher, B. A. San Antonio Cap and Gown; V. A. A.; Assistant in Botany. Agnes Telfer Spence, B. A. Austin Mary Katheryn Spencer, B. A. Houston Cap and Gown; Freshman Commission, ' 22. Cordelia Spivey, B. .A. Bonham A 1 ; Scribblers; Cap and Gown. Gl. dys Lucille St. lincs, B. A. San Antonio A ATI; Cap and Gown Council; Y. V. C. A.; W. .A. .A.; Junior Council, ' 24- ' 25; Texan Staff. Acacia. Oma Stanley, B. A. Tvler L RTHA J. net Stark, B. . . Orange 7., Chemistry Club; Y. V. C. A.; V. A. A. Pa e 62 Arthir C. Stewart, B. A. MaliigorJa ITS; Cowboys. Clydine Catherine Stickney, B. A. Lubbock Cap and Gown; Y. V. C. A. Bernadyne C. Stokes, B. A. San Antonio Cap and Gown Council; Junior Council, ' 24- ' 25; Stadium Drive, ' 24- ' 25; Texan Staff; W. A. A; Y. V. C. A. Lucille Amelia Stover, B. A. Orange KA6; SAII; Sidney Lanier Literary Society; Texan Staff; Physics Assistant. .Alma Strackbein, B. A. Rocksprings Virginia Louise Taber, B. A. Brownwood AAA; Orange Jackets; Ashbel Literary Society; Woman ' s Council; Y. W. C. A., Senior Council. -Mary Katherixe Taylor, B. . . Corpus Christi A ; Reed Music Society; Sidney Lanier Literary Society; Cap and Gown. Mildred Taylor, B. A. Weatherford A ; KAIl; Orange Jackets; Treasurer W. A. A., ' 24; Ownooch; Central Stadium Committee; Secretary Students ' Association, ' 25; President Sophomore Girls, ' 24; Freshman Commission, ' 2i Secretary Junior Class, ' 25; . shbel. Morinne Taylor, B. A. Dallas KA; Curtain Club; La Tertulia; Reagan Literary Society; Texas Bible Chair Committee; Spanish Dramatic Club; Cap and Gown; V. W. C. A.; Pan-H ellenic; Woman ' s Rep. Board, ' 25- ' 26. Sara Ethel T.wxor, B. .A. 5a K Angela Y. W. C. . . Cap and Gown. Albert Asbury Terry, B. A. Dallas Student Chairman Texas Bible Chair. ' 2,V25; Assistant in Zoology, ' 24- ' 26. Christian Elizabeth Thrasher, B. S. in H. E. Austin KA; W. A. A. Council; Orchesus, ' 22- ' 26, President, ' 25, ' 26; Home Economics Club; Cap and Gown. PageZ.6i Oswald Edward Threlkeld, B. A. Texarkana AAn. Helen Ethel Voss, B. A. San Antonio Ola Mae Tillery, B. A. Reaga n B. S. U. Council, ' 25; Assistant in Mathematics, ' 24- ' 26. Coma Ardis Tittsworth, B. A. Sabinal AAII; Cap and Gown; Sidney Lanier Literary ' Society; Assistant in Mathematics. Ora Emma Ulrich, B. S. in H. E. Lampasas W. A. A.; Home Economics Club. Mary Walker, B. S. in Ed. Cleburne Freshman Commission, ' 22- ' 23; Sophomore Com- mission, ' 23- ' 24; Y. W. C. A. Senior Cabinet, ' 23- ' 26; Reagan Literary Society; Present Day Club; Texan Staff; Assistant in Education; Texas Federa- tion Scholarship, ' 25- ' 26. Sarah Elizabeth Ward, B. S. in H. E. San Angela Home Economics Club; W. A. A.; Cap and Gown; Rifle Club. Esther Watkins, B. A. San Antonio nB . Rip Cornelius Underwood, B. A. Amarillo AO; A I E; Speakers ' Club. Evelyn Watkins, B. A. San Antonio Cap and Gown; W. A. A.; T. O. C; Rufluy Club. Herbert Spencer Von Roeder, B. S. in Ed. Knapp " PAK, ice- President; .American Legion. K. thryn Madeline Webb, B. J. Waco A E; Reagan Literary Society; Cap and Gown. ■ ■ t : ;v.;3(it ' ' :s Page 64 ii . i Miriam Webb, B. A. .4 Ifiine Y. V. C. A.; Cap and Gown. Annie Lou Weems, B. A. Sherman Cap and Gown ; W. A. A. Roberta Margaret Welch, B. A. Houston KAG; Cap and Gown; University Orchestra; Pan- Hellenic. Dorothy Leavel Whitehurst, B. A. Houston K AO; SAIT; Secretary, ' 25- ' 26; La Tertulia; Reagan; Junior Council; V. W. C. A. Cabinet, ' 24- ' 25; Texan Staff, ' 22- ' 23. James Mortis Whitsett, B. A. Weatherford Raye Eileen Wigodsky, B. A. Bay City Lucille Richter Wharton, B. A. San Antonio nT; Sunday Club; Present Dav Club; Cap and Gown;W. A. A. Julia Evelyn Wilcox, B. S. in H. E. Br van Velma Whitacre, B. A. San Antonio Cap and Gown; W. A. A.; Racquet Club. Mary Lee Williams, B. S. in H. E. .4 ustin Home Economics Club, Secretary, ' 25- ' 26. Sarah E. White, B. A. Fort Worth KAO: Y. W. C. A.; Philosophy Club. Melvin E. Williamson, B. J. San Antonio fiA; SAX; Curtain Club; Scribblers; Fencing. Page 65 i auyiafe ■7- IviE Queen Wilson, B. A. Easlland X f2; Sidney Lanier Literary Society; Reed Music Society; V. V. C. A.; Cap and Gown. Gladys Lorene Worlev, B. A. Mc Allen ZAII; Rio Grande N ' alley riub; La Tertulia. iC ' n L RY Erma Winn, B. S. in H. E. Port Arthur Giris ' Glee Club; Home Economics Club; Rifle Club; Cap and Gown. William Madison Wiseman, Jr., B. A. La Vernia WiLMA Witter, B. A. Belton ZTA; Cactus Staff, ' 26. -Alice Margarethe Wipperman, B. A. A Hstin .Ada Kaletah Wynne, B. A. Wills Point IIB ; Ashbel Literary Society; Cap and Gown; University Orchestra; Y. W. C. A.; History Club. JuANiTA Fayette Varbrough, B. .A. ilcKinney SAII; Cap and Gown. Lee Woods, B. J. Del Rio SAX; Hogg Debating Club; Blue Pencil Club; Daily Texan Staff, Reporter, ' 23- ' 24; Assistant Issue Editor, ' 24- ' 25; Issue Editor, ' 25- ' 26. Irma Blanche Young, B. A. San Antonio Cap and Gown; W. A. .A. :An Garland Wilson Worley, B. A. Xicotencatl, Mexico Jll Mrs. Zetta .Aloxso Young, B. A. San Antonio II B ; Cactus Staff, ' 25. Page 66 I Woodward L. Bass. LL. B. Fort Worth AO ; Rusk Literary Society. Lawrence Lee Bruhl, LL. B. Llano AXA. Charles Wesley Bell, LL. B. A iistin A ; McLaurin Law Society; Editorial Board, Texas Law Review, ' 25. Donald Charles Blbar, LL. B. Fort Worth James Lee Bilberry, LL. B. Bar stoic IIKA; A A: Curtain Club, Chairman, ' 25; Cowboys: Speakers ' Club; Vice-President, Hildebrand Law Society. WlLLL M QUINCY BOYCE, B. A., LL. B. Amarillo K ; A I ; Chancellors; Skull and Bones; Men ' s Council, ' 24, ' 25; Assistant Manager Basketball, ' 23; President Middle Law Class, ' 25; Student Editor, Te.xas Law Review, ' 24, ' 26. B. Leon Bradley, B. A., LL. B. Groesbeck AKE; A . Maurice Cheek, Jr., LL. B. Dallas Ben; A ; Chancellor; Quizmaster; Editorial Board, Texas Law Review, ' 24, ' 26. John Everett Cline, LL. B. Fort Worth A-l-E. Cecil Xewton Cook, LL. B. Liifkin K ; A I ; Skull and Bones; Manager Basketball, ' 25; Athletic Council, ' 26. P ' Henry Leo Brewster, LL. B. Fori Worth Rusk Literary Society; Hildebrand Law Society; McLaurin Law Societv; Tennis, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26. Frank Gr. y Dyer, LL, B. Houston ' J ' A ' t ' ; McLaurin Law Society. Page 63 I 9 ' . Edward Walter Easterling, LL. B. Beaumont Athenaeum Literary Society; Hogg Debating Club; McLaurin Law Society. Thomas Wilson Erwin, LL. B. McKinney Ben; Speakers ' Club; Cowboys; President Middle Law Class, ' 24. Curtis William Fenley, LL. B. Lufkin . cacia; .McLaurin Law Society; Hogg Debating Club. Shelby Fitze, LL. B. Houston Hildebrand Law Society. James Mc. fee Floyd, LL. B. Fort Worth i A l ; President Senior Law Class, ' 25- ' 26. L RVI ■ Redman Hall, LL. B. Woodsboro McLaurin Law Society; Hogg Deliating Club. Ma.x Julius Hamburger, LL. B. Eagle Lake McLaurin Law Society; Rusk Literary Society; Te.xan Staff, ' 24. Helen Hargrave, LL. B. A ustin nB ; KBII; Mortar Board; Ashbel; Cap and Gown; Editorial Board Texas Law Review; Library Treasurer, ' 25- ' 26. William Gradv Hazlewood, LL. B. Canyon Ae . Sterling Clark Holloway, LL. B. Ranger AO ; Friar; Cowboys; Students ' .Assembly, ' 21- ' 22; Hogg Debating Club; President Y. M. C. A., ' 25- ' 26; Grand Chancellor, ' 25- ' 26; Editorial Board Texas Law Review. 1 Cecil R. lph Fulton, LL. B. Cottonwood Robert Godber Hughes, LL. B. Hico ! A I ' ; Chancellor. Page 69 i i Lewis Andrew Jeffrey, LL. B. McMahon A ; President Law School; Student Assembly, ' 24- ' 25; Student Editor Law Review, ' 24- ' 26. Hart Johnson, LL. B. Fort Stockton Ansel M. Kahn, LL. B. Houston Athenaeum Literary Society ; McLaurin Law Society; Pre-Law Association. Henry Si.meon Kelly, LL. B. San Antonio A ' ! ; ' J BK; Hi; A; Friar; Rusk; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, ' 21- ' 22; Scribblers, ' 2, ; Intersociety Debate, ' 22, ' 23; Public Speaking Council, ' 13; Speaker Senior Law Class; Tutor in English; Intercollegiate Debate, ' 2 . Edward E. King, LL. B. Abilene AO . Wilbur [,ee Matthews, LL. B. Big Springs t A ' ; A t E; Chancellors; Hildebrand Law Society; Speakers ' Club; Student Editor Law Review, ' 24- ' 26. Frances iNL rgaret Mayfield, B. A., LL. B. A ustin KAG; KBR; Rabbitfoot, ' 22; Pierian; Sec ' y-Treas. Law School, ' 24- ' 25; Society Editor Cactus, ' 24- ' 25; Texan Staff, ' 23- ' 24; Sec ' y-Treas. Junior Law Class, ' 23- ' 24. Eugene Miller, LL. B. Garner AXA; Hildebrand Law Society. Henry T. Moore, B. A., LL. B. El Paso I A ; AiI E; McLaurin Law Society; Rusk; Texas Law Review. Will A. Morriss, Jr., LL. B. San Antonio McLaurin Law Society; Rusk Literarv Societv; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, ' 2 ' 4- ' 25. Fred Thomas Porter, LL. B. Terrell AO ; Athenaeum; Student Editor Law Review, ' 24- ' 26; Quizmaster, ' 25- ' 26. NowLiN Randolph, B. A., LL. B. Plainview AO ; i:AX; A t A; Friar; Rusk, Vice-President; Senior Council; Summer Honor Council; Varsity Circus; Administrative Board, Curtain Club; Daily Texan Issue Editor; Academ Division Chief; Stadium Campaign; Senior .Academ President, ' 13. i t Page 70 II II V ■ iH II Daniel Schlanger, 1. 1.. B, Houston Hildebrarni Law Society; McLaurin Law Society; Rusk Literary Society; Quizmaster. John Love Toone, LL. B. Lampasas Half Moon; President Speakers ' flub, ' 25; McLaurin Law Society. W. Lester Settegast, LL. B. Houston AKE; Skull and Bones; ' ice-President Law School, ' 25- ' 26; Basketball, ' 23, ' 24, Captain, ' 25; Football, ' 24. M. Marjorie Watson, LL. B. A ustin KAB; KBII; Rabbitfoot; .Ashbel Literary Society; Man and Nature Club. Brandon Hope Shaphard, LL. B. A nson AT U; Hildebrand Law Society. Howard Russell Whipple, LL. B. San Antonio DwiGHT L. Simmons, LL. B. Hillsboro KS; 1 A ; Editor-in-Chief Texas Law Review, ' 25- ' 26. Mavrice Moore Williams, LL. B. Bonham McLaurin Law Society. Jerome Robert Sneed, LL. B. iiIcKinney Speakers ' Club. Philip Douglas Woodruff, LL. B. Harrisburg Ben Brandon Stone, Jr.. LL. B. Fort Worth AH; Hildebrand Law Societ -. James Young, Jr., LL. B. Kaufman 2X. Page 71 v% ; : ■ - X f . ' !-.i " ' ,.1 --v It " ;, ' ¥ i V ■ 1 i« Page 71 • . BtJSINESS ADMINISTRATION f , tB mssstJsm II Alwin Adam, B. B. A. Hillsboro John Murray Barnakd, B. B. A. Wichita Falls BOII; Cowboys; Commerce Club; German Club Representative; Intramural Athletics. Andrew Q. Allen. B. B. A. Petersburg Commerce Club; B. S. U. Council. Frank Campbell .Allen. Jr., B. B. . . Corpus Christi A- ; Commerce Club. Basil Farris Basila, B. B. A. San Antonio Rusk Literary Society; Commerce Club; Wrestling Squad. Joe Bennett Blakey. B. B. . . .4 ustin Commerce Club. Thelma Di ra Anderson, B. B. .A. Hillsboro XO; Commerce Club; V. V. C. A. WiLLiA.M White Br. dsha v, B. B. A. San Antonio Commerce Club; Speakers ' Club. Thomas Birke Bailey, B. B. A. Royse City Roy Rencher Brewton, B. B. A. Grapeland W. Clarence Bain, B. B. A. Caldwell Ben M. dison Bkigha.m, B. B. . . Blanco 1 Page 74 1 II II Ralph C.l nn Campbell, B. B. A. A Hsiin Commerce Club. J. Kenneth Cunningham, B. B. A. Paris Frank Claire Carter, B. B. A. Wichihi Falls Bri; BAP; Commerce Club. Theodore O. Carter, B. B. A. .1 uslin ♦ K ; Commerce Club. Virgil Simmons Childress, B. B. A. Biilevue Ae ; AK ; BA : Br ; 2AII; Commerce Club; Texan Staff, ' 2i- ' 24; President Junior B. B. A. ' s, Fall ' 24; Assistant in Business Administration, ' 24- ' 25; Statistical Assistant to Registrar, ' 25- ' 26. Otto John Clements, B. B. A. .1 iistin Half Moon; AK ; Baseball, ' 2.?, ' 24, ' 25. Herbert Olberg Craft, B. B. . . Dallas SHX; Cowboys; Speakers ' Club; President Com- merce Club, ' 24- ' 25; Student Assembly, ' 24- ' 25; President Junior B. B. .A. Class, ' 23- ' 24. William Ralph D.wis, B. B. A. Graitilvieiv Acacia; Commerce Club. William Merrill Donovan, B. B. A. Lampasas OH; Commerce Club. W.AiDo C. H. Dunk, B. B. A. Ilonslon .Acacia; Commerce Club. Richard Burt Dyke, B. B. A. Orange AX; 2AX; Cowboys; Commerce Club; Circulation .Manager Texas Students Publications. Charles P. Endress, B. B. .A. .4 lisliii il li .f Pane 7f I ri [ {J ' ( Elizabeth Ewing, B. B. A. Shattuck, Oklahoma I M; Cap and Gown; Y. W. C. A.: Commerce Club; Sec ' v-Treas. Junior Business Administration Class, ' 24- ' 25. Frank Martin Exum, B. B. A. Shamrock OH; AK ' J ' ; President Commerce Club, ' 25- ' 26. Olin K. Fewell, B. B. a. Hico Pre-Law Society; Athenaeum Literary Society; Texan Staff. Irma Dean ' e Fowler, B. B. A. Victoria Commerce Club. Sam Wood Gardner, B. B. A. .S ' liH Marcos B. ; AK . l.EONEL G. RZA, B. B. a. Brownsi ' ille B. ; Commerce Club; Xewman Club. Bob Michie Cause, B. B. A. San Benito AX A. S.wi L. Glass. B. B, A. Sweetwater ' I ' K ; AK ; Friar; Skull and Bones; Track, ' 24. ' 2.S. M. lcolm Andrew Gordon, B. B. A. Del Rio -IX; Commerce Club. John B. Graham, B. B. . . Hillshoro Lillian Flora Greexslade, B. B. A. San Benito Richard Hugo Guelich, Jr., B, B. .•X. Longi-iew President Sunday Club, ' 24; Commerce Club; Handball. Singles Champion, ' 22, ' 23; Doubles Winning Team, ' 21, ' 23; Sec ' y-Treas. Students ' Association. li Page 76 Ben Halsell. Jr.. B. B. A. Bon ham i:AE; AK ; Commerce Club. Ira C. Jenkins, B. B. A. Canyon Charles Marion Halsell, B. B. A. Bryan KA; German Club, ' 24; Shorthorn Football, ' 23. Clifford M. Johnson, B. B. A. Mart 2HX; Commerce Club; Business Administration Assemblyman, ' 25- ' 26. Howell Chester Happ, B. B. A. Beaumont BA ; Hogg Debating Club; Pre-Law Society; Sergeant-at-Arms Senior B. B. A. Class; Freshman Baseball, ' 20. Ethel Grace Hilton, B. B. A. Alvin Y. W. C. A. Homer T. Kirbv, B. B. A. Kaufman Onata Arnice Klossner, B. B. A. Edinburg rEH; A E; W. A. A.; T. O. C; 400-point T; Pierian Literary Society; Commerce Club. Thomas Lee Holston, B. B. A. Corsicana William Dervl Hill, B. B. A. Curnhv :ae; ak . Raymond Ben Knipling, B. B. A. Canada 2HX; Commerce Club. Graden Carl Lawing, B. B. A. A rlington Page 77 n Robert E. Levy, B. B. A. SA; Drum Major Longhorn Band, ' 26; Drum Major Freshman Band, ' 25; Commerce Club. Roy Aubrey Martin, B. B. A. Houston President Sunday Club, Spring, ' 25; Commerce Club; Texan Staff. Joseph Travis Lilly, B. B. A. Devtne AXA; Athenaeum Literary Society; Commerce Club; Freshman V. M. C. A. Cabinet. :x. Darden M. this, B. B. a. Kingri ' ille Josephine Helen McHugh, B. B. A. Slaton 1I; Reed Music Society, Treasurer, ' 24; Commerce Club, Treasurer, ' 24; Executive Committee Com- merce Club, ' 25; Girls ' Glee Club, ' 24. Samuel Alfred McIlhenny, Jr., B. B. A. Dalworth Park Patrick William McNamara, B. B. .A. A nsliit AS ; Newman Chib; Interfraternity Athletic Council. Thom. s . . Moore, B. B. A. Caldwell Abijah Owen Nabors, B. B. A. De Leon Rusk Literary Society; Commerce Club. James Wood Nichols, B. B. A. Austin KS; AK ; Skull and Bones; Phi Landa Uperkut; Executive Committee Commerce Club, ' 25; Fresh- man Track, ' 23; Reserve Track, ' 24. I Edwin A. Marshall, B. B. A. Edinburg Rio Grande Valley Club; Commerce Club; Rusk Literary Society. Edward Allan Nisbet, B. B. A. Giddings Acacia; A I E; Hogg Debating Club; President Giddings Club; Commerce Club; B. S. LI. Council. Edwin Werner Olle, B, B. A. Flat on ia Half Moon; AK ; Football, ' 25; Shorthorn Baseball, ' 25. Edward Greer Omohundro, B. B. A. Beaumont AT SJ; AK ; Commerce Club, Executive Com- mittee. Noel Roscoe Parsons, B. B. A. Paris BA , Vice-President, ' 26; Cowboys; Horse Wrang- ler; Commerce Club. Louis Edward Pauls, B. B. A. Galveston KS; AK ; German Club Director, Fall, ' 25; Commerce Club; Stadium Drive. Sarah Penn, B. B. A. A us tin TEll; N. U. T. T.; W. A. A.; Orchesus; Turtle Club; Ashbel Literary Society; Ownooch; Mortar Board; Students Assembly, ' 24, ' 25; Orange Jackets. James E. Pickering, B. B. A. Victoria :x. Horace Connell Reese, B. B. . Beaumont ATfi; AK ; German Club; President Senior B. B. A. Class, ' 25; .Assistant Manager Football; Com- merce Club; Executive Committee Commerce Club, ' 25. Ross Charles Rodgers, B. B. . . A tistin BA ; Commerce Club. George Henry Roper, Jr., B. B. . . Corsicana Hogg Debating Society; Sunday Club; Commerce Club; President Freshman Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, ' 22. P ' lora Lee Sauerman, B. B. A. Cleburne Cap and Gown ; Commerce Club. Valtin Charles Schorlemmer, B. B. A. Tivoli Robert Samuel See, B. A., B. B. A. Brownwood IIKA; Commerce Club. fiKi Page 79 i?«S)« unmami am m am ' " ' 111 " r ' Henry Loris Seekatz, B. B. A. A ustin Longhorn Band, ' 23, ' 24, ' 25. Ted Langford Weaver, B. B. A. Henrietta nKA. Worth Travis Sikes, B. B. A. Nixon A2 . Sands Smith Weems, Jr., B. B. A. Coluynbia Commerce Club. Jack Deneale Smith, B. B. A. Belton KA; J BK; Skull and Bones; Cowbovs; Baseball, ' 24, ' 25; Football Squad, ' 22, ' 2i. Joe Frank Whitley, B. B. A. Cushing Commerce Club. Seth a. Sorelle, B. B. A. Clarendon James Harry Willi.ams, B. B. A. Daingerfield Half Moon. Charles Herman Sparenburg, B. B. A. A ustin BrS; BA ; Commerce Club; Intramural Wrestling Champion, ' 23, ' 24; Wrestling Squad, ' 24, ' 25. Barney Gilbert Tyler, B. B. A. Clvde yr Mary Dan Wilson, B. B. . . Sonora W. A. A.; Sunday Club; Turtlettes; Cap and Gown. James Edward Winston, B. B. A. Houston K2; AK ; Skull and Bones; Commerce Club. II Page SO El N 1G i N E E K I N G III ill r !( l! John " William Akkerman. B. S. in C. E. San Antonio TBII; President A. S. C. E.. ' 25; Honor Council, ' 25- ' 26; President Junior Engineers, ' 2-t; ' ice- President Engineering Department. Harold Dowling Baker, B. S. in E. E. San Antonio A. I. E. E. Robert Metcalfe Baker, B. S. in E. E. San Antonio TBn, Secretary, ' 25; A. I. E. E. Leland Barclay, B. S. in C. E. Almedn TBO; A. S. C. E. Harry Bartlett, B. S. in C. E. Corpus Christi I I Russell Hardy Buse, B. S. in Arch. Houston Ernest E. Clawsox, B. S. in ( " li. E. Flat Melvin David Cohen, B. S. in . rch. Houston . ! E; V.A; Ar; Ramshorn. Charles Henry Conway, B. S. in M. E. Flovdada A. S. M. E. . lbert Carlton Cook, B. S. in C. E. -1 list in A. S. C. E.; A. A. E. Robert Elmer Bolnds, B. S. in . rch. Hubbard Lewis Coodwin Cook, B. S. in C. E. .1 ustin A. S. C. E. Page S2 fi ts CiORDON WiLLEFORD Dabnev, B. S. in C. E. Gorman A. S. C. E. Truman Stretcher Gray, B. S. in E. E. A usHh IIKA; J MA; Longhorn Band. II Daniel Locke Delhomme, B. S. in M. E. Houston Ai; ; Vice-President Newman Club, ' 26; President Sophomore Engineers, Winter Term, ' 23. Cyril Don. ldson, B. S. in M. E. Cleburne Vice-President A. S. M. E. Elia Timof Elphand, B. S. in E. E. Galveston Ramshorn; Cosmopolitan Club. Lrcius Duke Golden, B. S. in M. E. .1 iistin TBII; A. S. M. E. ' eto Joseph Graham, B. S. in E. E. Gorman Rembert Shield.s Guinn, B. S. in C. E. Rusk A. S. C. E. George C. Haraway, B. S. in E. E. Paris A. A. E.; A. I. E. E. George Herbert Marker, B. S. in Arch. San Antonio APX; Glee Club; A. E. F. Club. Arl Guy Hulan, B. S. in E. E. Kerens TBII; Ramshorn Society. Curtis Fletcher Jarrell, B. S. in Ch. E. Burkhurnctt 9H; Cowboys. II Page S3 .4 ajft M Dexter Cleveland Kinney, B. S. in M. E. A ustin Acacia: A. S. M. E. Herbert Sidney Levy, B. S. in Arch. Monroe, Louisiana En; APX. Ml 1 I 9 I John Henry Kirk, B. S. in Ch. E. A ustin Charter Member Cowboys, ' 22- ' 23; A. C. S. Henry Fred Kohler, B. S. in Ch. E. San Antonio TBII: 1 AT; rH; Texas Chemistry Chib; Tutor Chemistry. P.A.LL R.w.MOND KoNZ, B. S. in Ch. E. A ustin .Ar.am Krikori. n, B. S. in E. E. Erivan, Armenia A. I. E. E.; President Senior Class. Fredrick Wili.ia.m Langner. B. S. in E. E. K nip pa A. A. E.: A. I. E. E.; A. S .M. E. James Dorr McFarland, B. S. in E. E. Cleburne Alfred Swearingen McIlhenny, B. S. in Arch. Dakcorth Park Ernest V. Manning, B. S. in .A.rch. Yoakum Frank Joseph Woulfe O ' Neill, B. S. in M. E., B. S. in E. E. San Antonio A. S. M. E. Gladys May Parker, B. S. in Arch. Austin AAri: Pierian. Page S4 ' wSroTE Hakkv Randall Pearsdn, B. S. in M. E. Taylor A. S. M. K. " ice-Pr esidcnt, ' 2S, President, ' 26. James Clifford Reeves, B. S. in E. E. .4 iislin J. Harrison Pollard, B. S. in M. E. Bay City Ramshorn; A. S. M. E.; Friar; Assembly. ' 2I- ' 24; Board Publications, ' li- ' 2i; Vice-President V. M. C. A., ' 25- ' 26. V. LTER BONHAM Preston, B. S. in M. E. .-1 itstin TBD: A. S. M. E.; Ramshorn: Football, ' 24; Engi- neer Football, ' 21, Captain, ' 25. Josephine Price, B. S. in Arch. Alice A. A. T.; Pierian. John Ford Quereau, B. S. in M. E. San Antonio Ramshorn; A. S. M. E. Ralph Raymond Renshaw, B. S. in C. E. Decatur A. S. C. E. Richard Reed Robb, B. S. in M. E. LuJIiin Texonian Literary Society; B. Hall Association. Valerie Schneider, B. S. in Ch. E. Locker ■l-AT; TBn. Byron Elliot Short, B. S. in M. E. DeLeon TBH; A. S. M. E.; B Hall Association. George Edward R.«isey, Jr., B. S. in C. E. Sweetivater K ; . . S. C. E. Russell Smith, B. S. in M. E. Kanfman A. S. M. E.; A. A. E.; Senior President, Fall Term, ' 26; Sophomore President, Spring Term. Page SS tt SBSs: Unus Urban Stallings, B. S. in Ch. E. Moody TBD; Chemistry Club. James Waigh Stkaitox, B. S. in E. E. Fort Worth OH; TBII; J .ir: A S E, Treasurer, ' 2J- ' 26; V. M. C. A. Cabinet, ' 25- ' 26; Students Assembly, ' 24- ' 26; B Hall Association, ' 24- ' 25; Vice-President Junior Class, ' 24- ' 25; President Engineering Dept., ' 25- ' 26; Ranishorn Literary Society, Secretary, Fall Term, ' 24, President, Spring Term, ' 25. GuiDO Louis Strove, B. S. in C. E. Campbellton Newman Club; A. S, C. E.; Vice-President Eng ineer- ing School, ' 26. Kakl Louis Swiedom, B. S. in E. E. .4 ustin Franklin Washington Teller, Jr., B. S. in Arch. Brooklvn, N. Y. Irvin Frank Theilen, B. S. in L E. A ustin Longhorn Band; A. S. M. E. GusTAy . dolph Toepperweix, B. S. in E. E. Boerne ♦MA: Longhorn Band; A. A. E. Richard F. Trow, B. S. in Ch. E. Trinity Henry Clay Ve. zey, B. S, in C. E. Rogers A. S. C. E. RuFUs Paton W.atts, B. S. in J L E. Amarillo Warren Tristam Whiteside, Jr., B. S. in Arch. Paris -X; President German Club, Fall Term, ' 25. ' « Hubert Frank Wilson, B. S. in . L E. I I Silsbee TBII; A. S. M. E.; Student Assistant Physics, ' 24- ' 26. Page 86 ■ riS •v- - ,N- ,c ' ■ 5 ' " js-f ' ■ " X. ■■%, ' V-v " A C T I V I T I E S —— -cil«! Dads ' and Mothers ' Association m ' ' ■m T, THK ori anization of the Dads ' and Mothers ' Association was effected in April, 1925, when, upon invitation from the University itself, the parents of students came to celebrate a Dads ' and Mothers ' Day, designated as a part of the Varsity Circus acti " ities. The fi e hundred parents in attendance were so enthusiastic that they formed themsehes into a permanent organization, elected officers, and pledged themselves to the furtherance of an annual Dads ' and Mothers ' Day, preferabh- in the fall. Therefore, the newly-elected officers, acting together with the Campus Advisor - Committee, fixed upon November 14, 1925, as the first celebration to be held under the auspices of the Association. With the co-operation of President Splawn, Dean Hubbard, and various repre- sentative student organizations, the entertainment of the parents on that day was made a success. They were shown the University in operation, being conducted about the campus by students as guides. Classes were not suspended so that the University might be seen as it actually operates from day to day. A luncheon was served to eight hundred, a crowd which taxed the Women ' s Gym to capacity; and during this time a quick-moving program was given, presented by the many campus organizations, illustrative of their activities. Parents were then admitted to the football game between Arizona and the University, giving them the oppor- tunity to see the Memorial Stadium in use. November 11, 1926, has been chosen as Dads ' and Mothers ' Day for the coming fall and a large attendance is expected. Membership in the Association is auto- matic. One has merely to be the parent of a student to be eligible for membership and to be invited guests at the celebration each year. Whate •er may be the growth of the Association and its future activities — and the possibilities are large — the organization will always stand for the principle upon which it was founded : sympathetic understanding and co-operation between the University and its patrons, the people of Texas. s Page S7 ' BH M ' - Garrison Hall ' ■m ir ECEAIBER 8, 1925, marked the addition of another Hnk to the University ' s fast growing chain of buildings. Garrison Hall, named for George Pierce Garrison, former professor of history in the University, is now under construction and will be read - for occupanc} ' at the beginning of the fall term. The laying of the cornerstone was conducted by the local lodge of University Masons, E. R. Bryan " of Midland, Texas, officiating. Garrison Hall will cost $300,000 when completed and will be one of the most modern buildings on the campus. Its erection will H ' cause several shacks to be removed from the east side of the campus. Dr. F. W. Simonds of the Department of Geology, intimate friend of Dr. Garrison, spoke as the representative of the faculty on the fine qualities of the man. The Longhorn Band, under the direction of Burnett Pharr, rendered r several musical selections during the program. Into the sealed cornerstone were " placed copies of the University Publications, current Texas newspapers, a bibliography of Garrison ' s writings, and a number of other papers pertaining to Dr. Garrison ' s life. The president explained that the new building would be used by those scientists, instructors and chemists, and students who are devoted to or interested in the social sciences — history, government, economics, sociology, ps xhology, and philosophy. He also expressed the wish that laying corner stones would " become a habit on the campus. " 1 i«« " Hyiriiiiii Page 6 :t I M ' - Stadium Activities ' -m npHE FRESHMAN and transfer students of 1925-26 wore told about the stadium ' - ' - movement, and early in the fall decided that they too would have a part in its erection. Gordon Greenwood was chosen Chairman; Frank Holt, ' ice-Chairman, of their campaign, and " Finish that luck - horseshoe " was decided upon as their slogan. A campaign organization of approximately two hundred freshmen and transfer students was selected with the following as division leaders: Jay Brown, Cecil Tolhert, Rupert Harkridcr, Nelson Green, and Frank Holt. Stella Peden captained the Women ' s Filing Squadron and Bill Rippcy, the Men ' s Flying Squadron. Division A under Jay Brown, led the other divisions with a total of $4,248.50. Doris Clark was leader of the winning team with a total of $1,866.50. The total amount raised was $26,996.47. Mrs. H. J. Lutcher Stark gave ten per cent of the student pledges. Shortly after the close of the campaign, the Board of Directors of the Stadium Association met and decided to carry on with the idea of the new students. It was voted to build the horseshoe curve of the stadium at the north end of the field. This addition to the stadium will have 12,000 seats, and will bring the capacity of the stadium to 39,000. The ultimate capacity of the stadium when all units are built will be 50,000. The north unit is to be finished in time for the Th anksgiving game with A. and M. this fall. Memorial tablets are to be erected this year to those Texans who made the supreme sacrifice during the World War. The stadium was erected as a memorial to the Texas men and women who served in the war, and in erecting these tablets, the original plans will be put in effect. Special tablets will be erected to the war dead of the six Texas institutions in the Southwestern Athletic Conference: A. and :VI., Rice, T. C. U., S. M. U., and Baylor. The student members on the Stadium Board of Directors this year are: Webb and Stella Peden. Carl ii, PageS " ? Mi -M The Varsity Circus of 1925 Ox Thursday afternoon, April 23, 1925, the official opening of the three-day festivities of the ninth biennial Varsity Circus took place in front of the Main Building. From that hour to the close of the last circus act on Saturday night the campus gave itself over to the elaborate celebration with all its beauty, thrill, and glory. Thursday night at the Hancock Opera House, Marian of the House of Ball, was crowned Queen of ' arsity amid a scene of greatest oriental splendor and sur- rounded by a court costumed in the typical attire of the Far East. Following the Coronation, their royal majesties and court adjourned to the Burmesean Palace where a ball in honor of the Queen was given. Never in the history of the University has an affair of such splendor taken place. The walls and ceilings of the palace were draped with curtains of the most weird oriental design and lamps of many shades and shapes diffused the ballroom with a multi- tude of softened colors. A huge statue of Buddha reigned majestically at one end of the hall. The revelry was enjoyed until far into the night. Friday was featured by a huge Torchlight Parade, followed by the Torchlight Ball in the Queen ' s Burmesean Palace. Gorgeous floats carrying winsome co-eds, with the Queen ' s float at the head, comical floats, weird lights, martial music from three bands, and a spirit of hilarity and celebration composed the Varsity Torch- light Parade, a monster procession of color and beauty. The main show of the Circus was presented Saturday night on the field of the Texas Memorial Stadium before the largest crowd that has ever attended a " arsity Circus. From the time the Longhorn Band led the Grand Procession across the field to the shooting of the final fireworks there was not a dull moment in the succession of acts. Three rings and a band of clowns were kept busy for two and one-half hours. Page 90 i? — ■ " ' ifwJJ - M ' Spring Politics ' ■m THE Dail - Texan of May 15, 1925, had the followinti to say of Xhv annual spring ' lerni elections of the Students ' Association, the student self-gx)vei-ning l)od - of the University, which were held on Tuesday. May 12, 1925, " Richard W. Blalock jf Marshall. M. Otis Rogers of Canadian, Sam Johnson of Marlin, emerged ictors in one of the most hotly contested elections in the history of the Uni ersity of Texas Tuesday, when the annual election for student ofificers was held with 3131 students casting votes for their respective choices. " Every candidate for an office made a thorough campaign for election, and the campaign was featured by cigars, gum, drinks, cards, posters, stump-speaking, frame-ups, mud-slinging, painted signs, gripping, and serenades. In the race for President of the Students ' Association, Richard V. Blalock was elected o er his opponent, after a mighty campaign, by a vote of 1612 to 1296. Erwin carried the Graduate School by 2 votes and the Law School by 15 votes, they being the only boxes captured by the loser, all others going strong for Blalock. Jim Hart ' s last-minute whirlwind campaign failed to throw the election in his favor, and he lost to M. Otis Rogers by a vote of 895 to 866. Sam Johnson and Charles T. Banister fought it out for Managing Editor of the Daily Texan. Johnson won by a majority of 111 votes. Bob Harris was elected Editor-in-Chief of the Cactus, Howard Williamson of the Ranger, and Stewart Harkrider of the Texan, without opposition. They were outstanding men, capable and experienced besides being good politicians; and so failed to draw opponents. Rip Collins was selected as ' ice-President of the Students ' Association, Dick Guelich as Secretary-Treasurer, Mildred Beall as Chairman of the Woman ' s Coun- cil. Bill Rippey as Yell Leader, and DeWitt Reddick as Longhorn Editor. The Spring Election was the outstanding event of the Spring Term,_ and it proved to be one of the most interesting political elections held in the University in recent years. ItUlbfillUN Itllb JFIERiON OP[NS f. tnn%l C«rfiniDD]r Will B«t " t •! 4: Battle AcU for Spkwn iiswjPunoEsiiH L tlvn on " AjnacKa and Man " and " Ec«lof r VICTORIOUS CANDIDATES IN ANNUAL JPRING ELECTiON id MlW jnw-ft, ' i m LLtCflUN ' CR MP IIS OFFICES Otii R»]t««. VMwty DcUt r, Will tfc Ch..rTni.a M«» ' t Council ill R | | ' r RccfriPt Big Vote tor llrtd Yrll Page 9; i» QP The All-Publication Banquet JOLLY good fellowship, presentation of incoming editors, awarding of medals to workers on four publications, and formally bidding Will H. Mayes, Chairman of the Journalism Depart- ment, " good-bye " featured the first annual bancjuet of the Texas Students Publications, Inc., held at the LTniversity Cafeteria on the evening of May 21, 1925. Before a gathering of 175 members of the Publications Staff, several members on the staff of each publication received awards for meritorious work in their respecti ' e lines. In presenting Chairman Mayes with a traveling bag, a token from the journalism students, Bill McGill, Busi- ness Manager of the Publications, expressed " a hope for Mayes ' speedy return. " The " Tiny Texan, " a take-off scandal sheet on the University daily, added spice and pep to the program. The evening ' s merry-making was closed by singing " The Eyes of Texas. " The Law Banquet |N THE evening of Wednesday, December 16, 350 members of the Law School assembled on the roof of the Stephen F. Austin Hotel for their annual banquet. The feature of the program was an address by the Honorable Thomas ' att Gregory, Attorney- General of the L nited States during Wilson ' s administration. The tone of Judge Gregory ' s talk was very encouraging to the oung law yers in that he discredited the generally accepted idea that a lawyer leads a very difficult life until he is well established in business. Sim Kelly, speaker of the Senior Laws, and Carl Finney, speaker of the Junior Laws, de- livered very interesting addresses, in addition to short speeches by members of the Bar and Bench. Entertainment was pro ided by the Law School Quartet. • J LPV 1 1 . Jpu ' vM 7 155 ■ . H - f -1 ' im 5 ' 5 • ' !• ' U r • 3 M ■ f M X 29t L ' 4 ' ' » f 5 L k r f V- H I I f 1 H ' m T i ' •1 f 14 i k i m M U . Page 92 ■ : immaem I The Dads ' and Mothers ' Banquet OF THE thousand parents who registered at the Lfniversity on Dads ' and Mothers ' Day, eight hundred attended the luncheon gi -en for them at the Women ' s Gymnasium. The program consisted of several very interesting speeches, the first of which was made by Adam Johnson, President of the Dads ' and Mothers ' Association, who spoke on the meaning of the organization to both parents and students. He was followed by H. J. Lutcher Stark, Chairman of the University Board of Regents, who told of the number of students in the higher state institu- tions of Texas, spoke of the extra activities of the students, and dwelt at length on the plans for new buildings on the campus. M. G. Cox, Vice-President of the Association, then told of the significance of the e ' ent and of its importance in the life of the students. The Daily Texan Banquet WITH the pick of Varsit ' s entertainers constituting the principal part of their program, 200 Texan workers and journalists gathered for their winter term banquet at the Uni- versity Cafeteria on the e -ening of February 26. Stewart Harkrider, Editor of the Daily Texan, presided as toastmaster. The feature of the program was the projection of a reel of motion pictures, in which was portrayed the activities in the Texan press building. The film was donated by H. J. Lutcher Stark, Chairman of the Board of Regents, who also supervised its projection on the screen. Music for the dance which followed the banquet was pro " ided by the Varsit - Peacocks. Page 95 ■ M ' - The Stark Collection - I |N THE occasion of the dedication of Garrison Hall, December 10, President Splavvn announced the formal acceptance by the Regents that day of one of the greatest individual gifts ever made to the University — the fine arts collection and library of Mrs. Miriam Lutcher Stark, mother of the chairman of the Board of Regents, and $150,000 for the expense incurred in suitably housing the collec- tions. To the majority of the people of the state the announcement came as a dis- tinct surprise. So quietly had Mrs. Stark gathered and so modestly had she kept her treasures, that only her close friends knew of their existence. But to the few who had watched her collections grow and who knew something of their value, the gift came as a consummation long devoutly wished. Its significance was plain to all. Not only were the University ' s facilities for graduate research increased tremendously but the long-dreamed-of museum of fine arts assured. Even without the unusual opportunities for research in English and American Literature already possessed by the University in the Wrenn, Aitken, and American Poetry Collections, the Stark books would bring the University Library into the eyes of the world. Added to these other collections, they bring Texas near the head of the list of the great libraries of the world. Some idea of the nature and importance of the Stark Collection can be had from the general statement that it contains five hundred or more original manuscripts, letters, and documents of first importance; between two and three thousand volumes of first editions of the great- est rarity and value; and more than five thousand volumes of literature and his- tory in the choicest limited editions. The fine arts collection is so diverse as almost to defy general statements. It contains about forty important paintings by old and modern masters; thirty or more exquisite miniatures painted on ivory or porcelain; choice specimens of Flemish and Chinese tapestries; several hundred pieces of French porcelains; an extensive collection of the best of old and modern laces; antiqUe-pcriod furniture; and many other Ijeautiful and rare articles. Aljout three hundred of the books and manuscripts of the Stark library, wanted for immediate use by students and faculty, have already been brought to the Uni- versity, where they are temporarily housed in the Wrenn Library Room. The greater part of the books and the fine arts collection will not be moved from the Stark home in Orange until the erection of the proposed new librar " building makes available the space for hcnising it properly. Page 94 i M ' - =M Texas Students ' Publications, Inc. . .sr ======= ONE of the outstanding events in the record of the student government and stu- dent activities at the University was the incorporation of all student publica- tions in 1921. A recent surv ' ey of the operation of college publications showed that the University ' s s ' stem equaled or excelled any plan in use in the United States. The control of the Texas Students ' Publications, Inc., is vested in a board of nine members, three selected from the faculty-, the four editors, a representative of the Students ' Assembly, and the President of the Students ' Association. The board acts upon questions of policy and matters affecting the budgets. This Board elects annually a manager of publications, who has general direc- tion of the official publications. The 1925-26 board is composed of: Richard V. Blalock, Chairman President, Students ' Association J. W. Calhoux, Treasurer and Financial Advisor. . Faculty Dr. J. ' B. Wharey, Editorial Advisor Faculty P. J. Thompsox, Editorial Advisor Faculty Stewart Harkrider, Secretiry Editor, Texan Robert L. Harris Editor, Cactus Dewitt Reddick Editor, Longhorn Howard Williamson Editor, Texas Ranger Moultox Cobb Students ' Assembly Tot row — Hakkkidek, Keddick, Blalock. Thomi ' son Bollnm row — ( " alhoin, Wharev, Harris. W ' illlvmson, Cobu Page 96 ; fifl ; Publications Management i w- •■IS JS ' ' ■m THE Texas Students ' Publications, Inc., handle a volume of business of approximately .|1()(),- 000 each ear, this sum being used in tiie i)ublication of the Daily Texan, the Cactus, the Longhorn Magazine, and the Texas Ranger. William L. McCiill, an ex-student of the Uni ersity, has served as manager of the Publica- tions since 1925. The business staff of the Publications for the session 1925-2G is as follows: RoiU ' :rt L. Murphree Audilor and Assistant Manaoer I URT Dyke Circui.ition Mcunr cr A. B. Smith Texan Advcrlisiiii Manai er BooxE Crisp National Advertisin ' Manui cr R. L. Pope Secretary Jack T. Life Cactus Advertisiii ' Manaoer Ed. L. Gossett Raiii!,er Advertising Manager Louis Baethe Classified Advertising Manager C. P. Oliver Chief Mailing Clerk Vm. p. De " EREUX, Jr Assistant Circulation Afanager Chas. B. Wallace Assistant Circulation Manager Leslie Neil Assistant Texan Advertising Ma7iager Joe Le Bow Assistant Auditor J. E. WixsTOX, Jr Collection Manager Fr. nk Dyke Assistint Secretary Jesse Hopkixs Classified Advertising Solicitor Altox Dorset? Classified Advertising Solicitor Cecil Dees Classified Advertising Solicitor Prof. F. A. Fitzger. ld Faculty Auditor The seven students who ser -e as Texan carriers are: Cecil B. Smith Stewart Harkrider Bob Massexgale Paul Netzer Cecil Riley R. T. Normand Jack Roper Top row — Baethe, F. Dyke, Dorsett, Le Bow, Pope, C.ossett Middle row — Murphree, Dees, Devereux, B. Dyke, Wallace, Life Bottom ro ' ii ' — Winston, Oliver, S. iith, Hopkins, Neil, Crisp Pagi97 i? 5 a m ' The 1926 Cactus — M npHE 1926 Cactus is the thirty-third yearbook that has been published at the University of Texas. It is the product of a hard-working staff, with an ambi- tion to hold the Cactus up to the standard that has been established in the las t four years. This year the motif of the book is colonial. The editors have attempt- ed to carry this out in detail. The cover is copied from an old book in the Wrenn Library of the University of Texas. The division pages are drawings of places famous in the early history of the United States. The sub-division pages indi- cate the contents of the following section, still retaining the local color of the early period. This year ' s book was printed by the Hugh Stephens Press of Jefferson City, Missouri, and the engraving was done by the Southwestern Engraving Co. of Fort Worth, Texas. The drawings were made by Mr. Bruno J. Lore of the same company, who also selected the beauties. The photography was done by Mr. Dan E. McCaskill of the University Stu- dio and is a testimony to his technical and artistic ability. Lastly, we wish to thank all those whose names do not appear on any official list but who have contributed to the compilation of this book. They have given us much valuable help and we feel that they have done a great deal in the enrich- ment of this volume. Robert L. Harris Editor William S. Elkins Managing Editor Page 9S i m Cactus Staff Robert L. Harris William S. Elkins Adniiiiislratioii Willard Perkins Classes Hardy Moore, Editor Edgar Cale John Stofer Jack Matthews Activities Joe Presnall Joe Lubben Julia Johnson, Society WiLMA Witter Aledics Clayton Shirley . Editor Ma)ia j iii{i Editor Organizations Thomas Simmons, Editor Preston Oliver Ronald Bvram Athletics Dick McMurray, Editor xAlton Luckett Patti Bailey Grind Lamar Cecil HoAVARD Williamson Tom Holloway Ciits and Engravings Eugene Houghton :m II Top row — Matthews, Stofer. Cecil, Perkins, Holloway, Houghton Middle row — Moore, Presnall, Bailey, Witter, Johnson, Simmons, Lubben Bottom row — McMurray, Williamson, Harris, Elkins, Oliver, Cale It I Page 99 -€?l The Daily Texan m ' - ' ' : ' - -M IF RAWING its staff of one hundred and fifty reporters from every depar ' " and school of the l niversity for the first time, the Daily Texan atte irtment rsity tor the first time, the Daily lexan attempted throughout the session to accurately chronicle the happenings on the campus. The Board of Publications bent every effort to the task of making the campus newspaper the best in the country. Success of this year ' s Texan, if it is any better than those of previous years, is largely due to co-operat ion of the Board of Pub- lications. By a more liberal use of cuts and illustrations, which were used to illustrate the news stories and the feature articles printed in the Texan, the editors attempted to make the publication representative of every activity on the campus. Less emphasis was placed on the use of sport cuts, and more pictures were carried deal- ing with the academic side of the University. With the creation of an Editorial Board to assist the editors in deciding the policy of the paper, the succeeding editors of the Texan will find the job of editing ' a paper for five thousand students a less strenuous one. The social side of working on the Texan was not neglected. A banquet was held each term, and in the spring term the Board of Publications was host to the members of the staffs of all the campus publications at one of the largest banquets held at the Cafeteria. Stewart Harkkider Editor Sam Johnson Managing Editor H Page too «fi i M ' The Daily Texan Editorial Staff ' ■m Editor-in-Chief Mananiin; lulilor SriCWAKl ' llAKKKlDliK Sam ( ' . JciiiNsoN Issue Editors Cranville Price Rov I.. Havnes John Palmer Lee Woods Margaret Cousins Andy Carter Dick McMi ruav 1- " raxk Riglek Sport Writers _ Alton I.ickett Anees Semaan Nig Miller ' ic Moore Zeke Handler Blanche Himphries Dorothy Harris Leta ( " tRAHAM Nelson Hawkins Margaret Barclay Hazel Hedick Bill Andress Dorothy Mae Hart AssistiDit Issue Editors Elizabeth Schutze Charlee Kelly Marshall Elliott Kathleen Tarver Parlee Hocker Nancy Pettis Bess Minter Cray Gillette LoiisE Mosley Celia Prewitt Herbert Dinagan Sol Goodelsky Society Writers Margaret Martin Gladys Stallings Margaret Kilgore LovisE Finger Dorothy Smith Elizabeth Alley Grace ■ARBRo c.h Zola Milstkin DepitrlmenI Editors Hargrove Smith N ' iKGiNiA Hibert Frances Geschway Nan Williams Jean Holland Bonnie Tom Robinson Bess Marsh Stewart Harkrider Ed Steere Trieman O ' Qvinn . John Sammons Vivian Richardson . E. Lee Wysong Margaret Gates Kathryne Bcsh Dan McCaskill Editorial Writer Editorial Writer Sports Editor " Prickly " Editor Feature Editor Theatre Editor Society Editor Assistant Society Editor Photographer Wanda Gray William Rhode Hebert Garonik Corrine Stallings Edith Patterson Alex Mcrphree John Surber Katy Rae Hall Ben PiLCHER LORENA DrUMMOND Charles Greer Miriam Webb Katherine Ramsey Reporte Roland Murray Lucia Fly Katy King Bernadyne Stokes John aughn TiLLiE Young Martin Broughton Jack Wingo Martha Faulk Elizabeth Williams Edith Fox Mary Louise McDaniel Lois Frierson Phillip Kazen Frank Rigler Ora Quaid Watts Lillian Bullington EvELYNE Thompson Dennis Griffith Nell Scott Margaret Sims Carol Eis Ruth Mantor Bernard Kaufman J. H. Mayes Blanche Humphries Sylvan Burg Alice Presnall Eugene Pullen Frances Grabt Mina Alvord Frances Treadwell Mary Louise Murray Sarah Penn Mae Garlington Edith Fox Nan Bennett ii Page 101 m jn- The Texas Ranger ' M npHE Texas Ranger, our comic magazine, has attracted nation-wide attention - by its clever jokes and superior art work. For this, its third year on earth, it has l3een steered through the cross-currents of prudish criticism b ' the minority- and enthusiastic approval of the masses. The brain-child of Julian Brazleton, Art Editor of College Humor, has ever been notable for its cartoons and caricatures. Howard Williamson as Editor and Francis Miller as Managing Editor, together with Joe Steiner, who has lately been signed In- College Comics. Tom Holloway, Mildred Conner, Fred Cohen, Alfred Melinger, Jack McGuire of San Antonio, and Ima Jo Faribault have succeeded in turning out pictures unexcelled by any other college comic. On the literary staff are two old-timers; Joe Earnest and Howard Aronson, together with Jane Worthington, Harr ' Webb, Polly Thompson, Frank Ward Ebey, l ian Richard- son, and George Jones. Howard Williamson Editor FR.A.XCIS Miller Managittg Editor Page 102 •; C»8 : ' The Longhorn Magazine " j jsr ' ■m ipOLLOW ' lNG a somewhat discouraoing ear in 1924-25, which was marred - ' by the lack of funds and the disqualification of the entire Lonsjhorn staff in the fall term, the Longhorn has had a very successful jear in 1925-26. Circu- lation has materially increased. Seven numbers of the magazine were issued, only four having ajipeared the previous year. Forty-one ears ago The University of Texas Literary Magazine was es- tablished and published by the combined efforts of the Athenaeum and Rusk lit- erary societies. Today, under the name of The Longhorn Magazine, it continues as the official literary magazine of the University, published as one of the enter- prises of the Students ' Publications, Inc. An innovation in the policy of The Longhorn was made this year with the offer- ing of four prizes for work printed in the magazine. The prizes were awarded by Austin merchants. For the best short story of the term a prize of $10 was awarded. For the best poem of the term a prize of $15 w as given. The best short story of the entire year won a prize of $50. A $25 award was given bv an ex-student for the best prose contribution appearing in the magazineduring ' the year. THE LONGHORN STAFF DeWitt Reddick .... Editor-iu-Chief Vivian Richardson . . . Managing Editor Art Editors Jesse Sealy QuiNTiN Martin Assistant Editors Margaret Cousins Rov McDonald Lea Altheimer I ■ I Vivian Richardson Managing Editor DeWitt Reddick Editor Page 103 = MB M ' The Texas Law Review m THE FIRST issue of the ' Texas Law Review " was published in the fall of 1922; and since that time under the direction of an Editorial Board, consisting of members of the Texas bar and members of the faculty of The Law School of the L ni- versity of Texas, and a Board of Student Editors, consisting of members of the Junior and Senior Law Classes elected on the basis of scholarship and ability, it has met with a marked success. Four regular issues appear annually, in addition to an issue containing the proceedings of the Texas Bar Association, which is pub- lished in October of each year. This publication contains articles by faculty members of this as well as other schools, by members of the Texas bar, and case notes and recent case re iews by the student editors. It has attempted to bring up for discussion various phases of law of present-day interest, and has proven to be a source of valuable informa- tion to all persons interested in the legal profession. " The Texas Law Review " has attained a wide distribution, and it has been received with a great amount of enthusiasm by members of the bar over the entire state. BOARD OF STUDENT EDITORS Ch. rles B. Bell ViLLL M Q. Boyce B. M. Britl n LoRixE F. Brougher B. L. Bradley Donald Bubar Maurice Cheek, Jr. Joyce Cox Jack Deavours C. S. Eastham DwiGHT L. Slmmoxs A. J. Eastham Verxox Elledge Joe Ewixg Estes Hexry ' Grux Sterling C. Hollo way Robert G. Hughes Richard L. Hughstox JoHX N. Jackson- Lewis A. Jeffrey J. V. Maddex, Jr. ' ilbur L. Matthews Roy W. McDonald R. T. Miller Hexry T. Moore Will A. Morriss, Jr. Fred T. Porter Emmanuel Reichmax Daniel Schlanger A. Milton Vance I. M. Westheimer Chiirmon 5 DWK.in L. SlMMIlNS Chairman Hamilton Lowe Business Manager Pa«e 104 t 1 — " ■J!l? ' l The Curtain Club M ' -J!33 g| r ' iX ' X THE spring term of the session of 1924-25, the Curtain Club was pressed by many requests for the production of a hve farce. Responding to the strong sentiment among dra- matic followers favoring such a presentation, the club produced and offered on May the fourteenth, the much-played " Stop, Thief! " Although not possessed of the literary value by which most Curtain Club productions are marked, the farce allowed opportunity for much clever acting, all of the thirteen principal roles being character parts. Of these, Seth Fessenden appeared for the first time in a Curtain Club cast; and Margaret West, playing her farewell role, were outstanding. Melvin William- son as the crook, Jimmie Doogan, presented a character who stole almost everything in the theatre, including the hearts of the audience. His accomplice and sweetheart, played by Max- ine Hewitt, was one of the stars of a performance that kept the house roaring in laughter until after the final curtain call. Two particularly striking character parts tha t added force and spice to the presentation were played by Claude Voyles as Detecti -e Thompson, and David Miller as the hard-boiled sergeant of police. The farce was directed by Paul DeWitt Page, Jr., and Ben R. Howell. The Curtain Cluli found itself without an able director at the beginning of the session of 1925-26. Fortunately it discovered among the members of the faculty, Milton Ling, a former student of the University who had since his departure gained theatrical experience in New York and on the Continent. Ling assumed the directorship of the club, and for the fall term produc- tion he selected the recent Broadway success, Sutton Vane ' s " Outward Bound. " Four per- formances were given, one in San Marcos, two in San Antonio, and one in Austin. Dramatic critics who reviewed these perform.ances were extravagant in their praise of Lmg and ¥ JMiLTON Ling, Director ¥ Page 106 X M ' - The Curtain Club ' M the Curtain Club. Sclli Fessenden as Scrubby gave an in- terpretation of a clifticuii role tiiat left little to be desired in smoothness and jiower. Mehin Williamson as Tom Prior i)re- sented a part that required much histrionic -ersatility in tlie portrayal ot (li ■erse emotions, and he acted the role with a stage presence that approached professionalism. Marian Ball performed admirably as Mrs. Cli eden-Banks, a woman of the world, a part the exact antithesis of the N-irgin role which gained her national recognition. Nowlin Randolph as Lingley received praiseworthy- mention for his execution of a harsh and somewhat bombastic part, that of Lingley, the egotistical Eng- lish business man. Kvelyn Farrell and Irma Jane Johnson pla ed emotional roles that elicited a strong response from all four audiences; Miss Farrell appeared as Ann, and Miss John- son as Mrs. Midget. James Parke and Thomas Brown, Jr., performed in a style that helped polish and add to the success of the production. " Hell Bent Fer Heaven, " Hatcher Hughes ' prize melodranri of the Xorth Carolina moun- tains, was played by the Curtain Club on February 26 and 27. In these presentations one of the most brilliant characterizations seen on a Curtain Club stage was witnessed in the acting of Rob- ert Massengale, who pla -ed Rufe, a fanatically religious runt, Harry Akin as Da -id portrayed his role with a finish not usually acquired by amateurs, and Henry A. Berry presented a difficult part in admirable fashion, displaying a remarkable voice control and body expression. The women in the cast, Rena Belle Akeson as Meg and Morrinne Taylor as Jude, received highly favorable criticism from newspaper reviewers. Melvin Williamson as Sid, the lover and hero, displayed the same ability that marked his previous performances, and Seth Fessenden as Matt Hunt added further laurels to his already famous dramatic reputation. Lee Bilrerry Chuirmaii, ]] ' !iiler Term I •1 I Page 107 «! . Top row — Gerhardt, Barksdale, Olson, Roach, Weiss, Rogers, Cobb Bottom row — Collins, Redford, Moore, Griscom, Mather, Gossett Forensic Activities IN 1926 the l ' ni -ersity of Texas tied for second place in the Missouri Valley Debate League, winning two of its four contests, with eight of the tweh ' e judges voting for Texas. The League is composed of the I ' niversity of South Dakota, Drake I ' niversitv, the University of Kansas, Kansas State College, W ' ashington l niversity, the University of Colorado, Oklahoma University, and the University of Texas. Texas University also won an audience decision of 112-87 over Arizona University in a de- bate held in Austin. The team which met Texas at Austin was making an extended debate trip, which included two debates in Porto Rico. The plans of the debate squad for the year include an eastern trip, in which the University of Texas will debate in turn Pennsylvania, Dartmouth, and Columbia. The year 1925 was also Texas ' first ear in the Missouri Valley Oratorical League. In the contest held at St. Louis, Mo., March 19, 1925, Blake Johnson of Waco, speaking on " Law En- forcement, " won for Texas Uni -ersity the unique distinction of taking first place in the first -ear of its membership in the League. In the 1926 contest, held at Lawrence, Kansas, March 19, Percy Foreman of Livingstone, with " Clouds " for his subject, won third place for Texas. The Missouri Valley Oratorical League has the same membership that the Missouri Valley Debate League has with the exception that it does not include the University of Colorado and does in- clude the l ' ni ersitv of Missouri. s ■flyi H| || H 2 g Top row — . elson, Coiiu, Heath, Hancock, Wise Bottom row — Hankins, Griscom, Moore. Rousse, Rogers Page I OS i » r .. 0- ■: M ' Thanksgiving German :M npHE first formal function of the season was the Thanksgiving German on the evening of November 25, held in the ancient K. C. Hall. A gala garden efifect on the stage was obtained by the use of smilax, orange-colored balloons, gilt benches and gates. The same decoration scheme made the entire floor unusually attractive. A unique effect was obtained by presenting the ladies favored by the German Club directors as they passed through the gilded gate to join their escorts at the foot of the stage for the grand march. Warren Whiteside of Greenville led the grand march, honoring Miss Neva Nell Wester of Sulphur Springs, member of the Zeta Tau Alpha sorority. Her gown was of white satin beaded in pearls and rhinestones. She carried a bouquet of American Beauty roses. Mr. Cecil Cook of Lufkin led the cotillion, honoring Miss Elizabeth McEachern, a member of the Pi Beta Phi sorority. Miss McEachern ' s gown was a lovely combination of wine- colored velvet and gold lace. She carried American Beauty roses. Fats Obernier ' s Orchestra furnished the music for the evening. Delicious refreshments were served to the guests at ' oudouris ' . Miss Neva ell Wester The Thanksgiving Reception M ' - ' ■m IDROM nine until three, Terpsichore, insi)ire(l In- two orchestras, held sway over those present at the annual Thanksgiving reception. This affair, held in the Woman ' s Gymnasium, was a denouement ro al to the fall term social calendar. Growing trees, newly-cut cornstalks, and a pro- fusion of orange and white decorations, adroitly placed, made such an appeal to the eye that the lure of the music was greatly enhanced. Thus was the annual event an unusually delightful close of the Thanks- giving festivities. Murrin Clark, director of the entertainment, led the grand march, honoring Miss Evelyn Farrell, mem- ber of the Gamma Phi Beta sorority. Favors carrying out the Thanksgiving motif were distributed shortly after midnight, and during the evening refreshments were served at the University Cafeteria. Music for the six hours of dancing was furnished alternately by Fats Ober- nier ' s Orchestra and the Texas Collegians. Miss Evelyn Farrell i ri Page III »Si iS i «s M ' - • Varsity Queen ' s Coronation I npOM-TOMS! H S H A blare of trumpets and the crash of cymbals. The S ' mIS I curtain rises on the last coronation of the Queen of a Varsity HB ji HH Circus. The court is a kaleidoscope of color. Great drapes HHB|H Rj NI splotched with exotic flowers and strange patterns of Burmese design widen the eyes of the Hancock audience. The long cur- tains stir weirdly about the empty stage moving strangely in the light of the grotesque and fantastic lanterns. The throne room waits His Majesty, Maurice of the House of Stalker. A blare of raucous sound — oriental music. Enter the King and his gentlemen, a cluster of color, orange, green, black, red, pink. The glitter of gold and tinsel. A flare of light and mo -e- I Sf Kf JltSff ment. The music grows in rhythmic measure barbaric, unreal. H Ht j ft-iM ' " ' ' I ' ing climbs the winding approach to his high throne HL H i|fl before a glazed and luminous panel on which a tortured tree - twists its black arms. The court kneels. The King sits down amid piles of cushions and spreads of batik drapery. Tom-toms! Six dancers in wrapped costumes and glittery headdresses answer the King ' s clapped signal, and move angularh ' through a Burmese dance. Pause. The Queen and her court are coming. Six nautch girls whirl across the stage. Tinkling anklets, jewels, swelling sounds. A crash of cymbals. The six duchesses and the Queen ' s eight maids enter slowly with a peacock walk, their skirts trailing behind them like spread feathers. Noisy music and a rush of dancers! The princess royal! Pause. The court waits hesitant. The cymbal s again. The court kneels. Her Majesty, Queen Marian of the House of Bail, moves through the purple and red curtains toward the throne. Her hair is whitened; her crown is shining diamonds. She silhouettes sharply against the multi- colored court in her shimmering dress of white and black. The King stands to greet her. The princess royal leads her to the throne. Tom-toms. Queen Marian of the House of Page 112 ' SfS w- The Queen ' s Ball ' ■m JW ' HILK a drowsy-tned HiUidha looked on, more than ti e hundred couples staged the most color- ful affair in the annals of X ' arsity, April 23, 1925, when the Queen ' s Ball was held in the magnificent Rm-- mesean Palace ballroom. F " rom ten o ' clock until earl ' morning bhthe feet swung nimbly to music from two orchestras, both Fats Obernier and the Brownwood Troubadours. Both the Woman ' s Building and the Woman ' s Gymnasium were the scenes of the dance which, immediateh ' following the coronation of Queen Marian at the Hancock Theatre, opened the three-da - Varsity Circus. Queen Marian of the House of Ball and her entire court were present; the Queen and King Maurice of the House of Stalker leading the grand march. Guests were admitted through the Woman ' s Building, going through the Japanese Gardens and thence to the Burmesean Palace in the Woman ' s Gymnasium. Here four magnificent curtains draped in gay and colorful design hung about the walls, each carrying out the oriental effect with its dragon design and soft lighting arrangement. Through the windows, latticed also in dragons, the night showed Ijlack outside in contrast to the colorful array in the ballroom borrowed from Burma. Hidden incense burned while the costumes of the girls seemed just like so many gorgeous butterflies turned loose all at once. High above on a lofty throne, a green-eyed Buddha watched what was probably the most magnificent ball in a long history- of Queen ' s Balls. Programs were eight-page folders with orange covers on which was printed a white elephant carrying out the oriental design as well as the varsity colors. Miss F.lizareth Hudspeth i Page 113 I W- The Easter German ' ■m nPHE annual Easter German was held Friday, April the second, on the roof of the Stephen F. Austin hotel. The decorative scheme, while it featured the Easter idea, was in harmony with the semi-rustic finish of the hall. The lights about the room were shaded by cardboard shades made to simulate rabbits, each bunny resting on a nest of colored eggs represented by gay balloons. Sus- pended from the ceiling and rustic columns were larger rabbits and green streamers, which gave the effect of foliage. Mr. Cecil Cook, President of the German Club and a member of Phi Kappa Psi fraternity, led the grand march, honoring Miss Louise Murphey of the Zeta Tau Alpha sorority. Miss Murphey wore a gown of pink taffeta with bouffant skirt and trimmings of lace with touches of French-blue velvet ribbon. Miss Emily Anderson, a member of Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority, was favored by Mr. Ed Gilliam, Mce-President of the German Club and a member of Phi Gamma Delta fraternity, and led the cotillion with him. Miss Anderson wore a copy of a picturesque Lanvin model robe de style in coral-pink tafifeta with touches of turquoise blue and trimmings of rhinestones. Collis Bradt ' s orchestra furnished music for the occasion. Punch, confec- tions and salted nuts were served to the dancers throughout the evening. ll i Page 114 aBBBsaBm JS The Pre-Med Dance m ' ' JST ' ! npHP3 Texas Pre-Modical Society gave its annual fall term dance at the Wo- man ' s Ci mnasium, Friday night, November 13th. Green and gold stream- ers hanging from the ceiling, together with the special lighting system, gave a soft moonlight effect to the hall. The human skull, the emblem of the society, placed on a background of green, aided in carr ing out the decorative scht ' Uie. Mr. Neal Pickett, president of the Society and number of Omega Beta Pi fraternity, led the grand march, honoring Miss Margaret ' arbrough of Chandler. The cotillion was led by Mr. Alfred Todd, vice-president of the Society, honor- ing Miss Kathryne Green of San Antonio. Music for the dance was furnished by the Texas Collegians. The dance com- mittee was composed of R. G. Dryer, Berthol Davis, and Elizabeth Watson. The following were the chaperons for the evening: Dr. and Mrs. T. S. Painter, Dr. and Mrs. E. E. Pitman, and Dr. and Mrs. H. W. Harper. 5 f! ' , Page IIS I i? - ._ f The German Club t SriKiii HB ' f t ' i 1.1 ro row — Brown, Baddeks, McCllre, Harper, Bilberry, Foreman, Pressler Bottom row — Pauls, Simmons, Meredith, Whiteside, Reese, Hamilton ill FALL TERM W. T. Whiteside, Jr.. ilX D. S. Meredith, J K4 ' BooxE Crisp, I l A . CoxxELL Reese, ATQ Ed Pressler, X J Bill Erwin, RHLI Kexxeth Foremax, ax Robert Homax, AKE Jack Harper, 11. WiLSOx McClure, ATA Bay Robixsox, A0fl Dick Brown, KA Louis Pauls, KS Elmer Badders, AXA SPRING TERM Cecil Cook, KT Ed Gilliam, I FA Lucian Touchstoxe, ATQ Edward Newberry, B(-)n Fred Porter, A(-) t Charles Fuxk, X I JiMMiE Parks, AX W. O. Watsox, AKE Claude Hudspeth, ATA Dick Browx, KA JiMMIE E.MERSOX, KZ Elmer Boddux, AXA Buck Wyxxe, I A(-) Nick Acker, OKA . President Vice-President Secretary- Treasurer Dick Scurry, J A(-) Lee Bilberry, OKA Tommy Simmoxs, SAE Bob Hamiltox, !i]N Dox Story, HZ . President Vice-President Secretary- Treasurer V. R. LoxG, Jr., IAE Jim Pickerixg, SX Bob Hamiltox, SN Fraxk Exum, (-)Z Frank Allex, A!l! ' t % Top row — Snyder. Funk. Emerson. Touchstone, Wynne Bottom row — Gilliam. Hudspeth, Cook, Watson, Acker Page 1 16 1 CBB£-a H»«aBi BiU Vi:.v sf .ixvw • -• -. I;. Her u;e present the pic- tures from the floating world of the Longhorns during 1926. Last year ended with an important double event, the inauguration of Varsity ' s new president, Dr. W. M. W. Splawn and the grad- uation of the Class of 1925 . Vassar has its daisy chains and California has its poppies, but Texas has its bluebonnets, which are featured each year in the Senior Swing-Out when the Best AU-Round girl {Rachel Dunaway in 1925) receives the silver cup from the Dean of Women (Miss Lucy Newton). The semi-annual Var- sity Circus was celebrated last year with a Torch- light Parade along the ave- nue, the Queens Ball in the Women ' s Gym changed into a Teniple of Buddha and a motley array of stunts performed in the Memorial Stadium. China and Ancient Greece gave color to the Circus Acts. Fantasy and comedy mingled there. In the Torchlight Parade the Gamma Phi Betas won the prize for the most ar- tistic float— a coupe trans- formed into a mass of pink roses. The girls are at it! In the spring — but we won ' t quote it. Texas women think nothing more appropriate than a water- melon feed after a dip in the water. !« ' i il . i .ii Bag f ' ■■ip ' " -H H R% ! 11 w.V ' i-LJi i vnr -•- ' i ' a Texas never lags behind in anything. See our feminine Lionel Strong- forts, our Suzanne Leng- lens, in the making, and our lady contestants for the laurels of Robin Hood. .■i This year the suspended rivalry between Texas and Vanderbik was renewed at Nashville, Tenn. The Longhorn trip ivas a joy- ous progress. Bands met their train on station plat- forms — little black boys gave them lessons in the Charleston. Before the game we glimpsed Capl. Gill Reese and Capt, Wright in friendly confer- ence. Texas unique organiza- tion, the Cowboys, added local color to the game at Nashville before the Long- horns tore onto the field in battle array. In the corner we see Bill Rippey, the noisiest Cowboy of them all. The Texas roolers did iheir best to overcome the defeat at A. 6 M. and went down shouting. We die game if we do say so ourselves. Before the game the Co- op decorated in honor oj the Longhorns. The team is on the line, boys! Camera! Action! The crowd in Jronl of the Co-op hears the returns from the S. hi. U. game: the Slimes play a charac- teristic game, leap-frog. Doc Wisian is on his mark ready to rush to the aid of a wounded Longhorn. Home run! Home run! We want a home run — or a ride in Jerry ' s and Ike ' s plane, or an orange balloon From Fannv Eisenlohr ' At the top we have a pic- ture of Everybody holding his breath at the 1925 Cac- tus drawing for the trip to Europe. In the middle we have evidence that our pho- tographer was on the job ivhen Mother Goose visited the Forty Acres. And below we find he caught a bunch of Eds grabbing breakfast at the Elite just before that class. -Ji?!Kx " ' y l.VA .K.J , ' X ' ' . A few Buzzards flap their wings {and note books) on the Roost one sunny day. The cowboys gather around the barn for a start on the round-up. Beg pardon! Our mistake! This is a campus shack between classes. What ' s this to our left? A wild dash back from Mac ' s in lime to make a class just a few minutes late? Well — maybe. The Freshman-Sopho- i j i more Bag Rush. This |t m seems a case of everything hmtm coming out in the rush in- m mil r ' eT Rk stead of the wash. ■ jrf l F HSufS IB When Will Rogers came SR filidl flfl S jjMp ' W to Austin, he found he kP t JBI I OK .-! - wasn ' t the only cowboy in IhII Bp B8 IHH m v these parts and that Fords sometimes bucked as well iBBI r KQ ] ! jiBp ' ' J Ik as bronchos. ■ i • ' P " T -% ' 0 ' ,,« •- i id Mr. Coleridge wrote a poem called " Frost At Midnight. " What would he have written if he had seen snow in Texas? One thing ' s sure — he wouldn ' t have needed any dope that day to make him go wild. We re betting on the Al- pha Phi ' s for next Rush Week. Who wouldn ' t, see- ing them thus in fighting trim. The girls return the com- pliment and roll him. Poor little station — all deserted. Too cold today for — What? Why, wait- ing for the car, of course. What did you suppose? This is Orchcsus return- ing to nature. After looking at these pictures we don ' t ivonder that the boys take to the woods in the spring. ' 0 One of the biggest athletic events that ever took place at Texas uas the great track meet this spring. Guthrie of Ohio won the hurdles, Landa of Texas won the hundred-yard dash, and gave the officials, Stewart, IVlajor Griffith, and Coach Littlefield. something to talk about. Last, but by no means least — that ' s been said before, we know — comes Dad ' s and Mother ' s Day — • Registration and Lunch. And at the end we see the beginning of a new era, a shackless campus, with the laying of the cornerstone of Garrison Hall. 1 . .J- MEDIC S 1 4 II II ii( f Pi J] k- ' %. ■ 1 L ,1 flL ■1 1 Hf tr, H W T ■ 1 K ' B l k ft a K fl H 1 To Doctor Earl Dean Crutchfield Professor of Dermatology and Sy philology This Section of the Cactus is Affectionatelv Dedicated 4 Pa«« ; 37 ■rrsrrKssmf -TS SSBZ Faculty William H. Keiller, L. R. C. P. and S., M. D. F. R. C. S. Dean of the Department of Medicine Professor of Anatomy Willard R. Cooke, B. A., M. D., F. A. C. S. Professor of Obstetrics and Gynecology 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 Dick P. Wall, M. D. Professor of Otology Henry C. Hartman, M. D. Professor of Pathology Earl Dean Crutchfield, B. A., M. D. Professor of Dermatology and Syphilology Seth ' Mabry Morris, B. S., M. D., F. A. C. S. Professor of Ophthalmology Albert Olin Singleton, B. S., M. D., F. A. C. S. Professor of Urology I! Paee ns isW Faculty Charles T. Stone, B. A., M. D. A ssociate Professor of Medicine William Boyd Reading, M. D. Professor of Pediatrics Joseph Kopecky, M. D. Professor of Clinical Pathology and Clinical Medicine William F. Gidlev, Ph. C, B. S. Professor of Pharmacy Henry Rudolph Henze, Ph. B., Ph. D. Professor of Chemistry in Pharmacy Eugene L. Porter, Ph. D. Professor of Physiology William B. Sharp, Ph. D., M. D. Professor of Bacteriology and Preventive Medicine B. M. Hendri.x, Ph. D. Professor of Biological Chemistry Harry O. Knight, B. A., M. D. Professor of A natomy Victor H. Atkinson, Ph. G., Ph. D. Professor of Pharmacology Page 139 );. 11 SovERN Wallace Allen, M. D. Malone Theta Kappa Psi. Frederick W. Birkman, B. A., M. D. .4 ustin Phi Alpha Sigma. Howard Stanley Aronson, M. D. Dallas Phi Sigma Delta; Phi Delta Epsilon; Daily Texan, ' 18. ' 19, ' 20; Cactus, ' 18, ' 19, ' 20; Editor Texas Scalper, ' 21- ' 22. Sam J. R. Aronson, B. S., M. D. El Paso Phi Delta Epsilon Edith Marguerite Bonnet, B. A., M. D. Eagle Pass Breckenridge Scholarship, ' 24- ' 25- ' 26; Zeta Tau Alpha; -Alpha Epsilon Iota. Feli.x L. Butte, B. A., M. D. .-1 ttslin Alpha Tau Omega; A. K. K.; Osteon; Assistant Libra- rian, ' 25- ' 26. Charles Ferguson Bailey, B. A., M. D. Ballinger Osteon; Phi Chi. Hulon El win Calv ' ert, B. A., B. S., M. D. A ustin Business Manager University Medical, ' 24- ' 25. H. Buford Barr, B. a., M. D. Beaumont A. M. P. O. ; Vice-President Senior Class, ' 25- ' 26. James Jay Cecil, B. Litt., M. D. Galveston Nu Sigma Nu. Charles Massie Beavens, B. S., M. D. Hottstoft Phi Chi; Vice-President Students ' Assn., ' 25- ' 26. Robert Leslie Cherry, M. D. Giddings Phi Beta Pi; Osteon; Final Ball Committee, ' 25; Assistant Manager Students ' Book Store, ' 25- ' 26; President Osteons. ' 25- ' 26. ■S ' li(jf »- Page 1 40 mm II Thomas EmvARD Christian, B. A., M. D. .-1 bilene Theta Kappa Psi. Pascal E. Fish, B. S., M. D. Matador Delta Sigma Phi; A. K. K. William B. Cline, Jr., M. D. Abraham I. Coldberg, B. A., M. D. A. M. P. O.; Osteon; President Junior Class, ' 23- ' 24. Phi Delta Epsilon. Robert VoUiNG Cox, B. A., M. D. A ustin Phi Alpha Sigma. William Thomas Guy, M. D. A bilene James Morrow Clnningham, B. S., M. D. A ustin Phi Chi. Charles P. Hardwtcke, M. D. Dallas A. K. K.; Pi Kappa Alpha. A. K. K. Wendell S. Dove, B. A., M. D. Galveston Rudolph Kenner Harlan, B. A., M. D. Burtlelt Phi Alpha Sigma. Joe Marion Dowis, M. D. Wichita Falls Theta Kappa Psi. Phi Chi. D. A. Harrison, Jr., B. S., M. D. Batesi ' ille Page 141 i?S0 Hallie Hartgraves, B. A., M. D. Menard Alpha Epsilon Iota. Joel Milam Hill, B. A., M. D. Ft. IVorlh Phi Chi: Osteon. Grace Humphreys Hood, M. D. Ben Wheeler Fred Morris Hughes, B. A., M. D. Houston Theta Kappa Psi. William Arthur Hyde, B. A., M. D. Ft. Worth Phi Chi; Osteon Albert S. Irving, B. A., M. D. Fort Davis A. K. K. D. llas Curtis Johnson, M. D. Galveston A. K. K. Harry McCrindell Johnson, Jr., B. S., M I). San Antonio Augustus Claiborne Jones, B. S., M. D. Henderson Theta Kappa Psi. Emil Henry Klatt, B. A., M. D, Phi Gamma Delta; Sigma Delta Psi; Phi Alpha Sigma. Wilson Adrian Latimer, M. A., M. D. Meridian Phi Lambda Upsilon; Phi Beta Pi. H. rry M. Little, B. A., M. D. A tistin Phi Beta Pi; A. O. A.; Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Lambda Upsilon; President Freshman Class. ' 23- ' 24: Honor Council, ' 25- ' 26; A. O. A. Scholarship, ' 24- ' 25; Cass Research Scholarship, ' 25- ' 26. Page 142 f ' -feS James Beeman Lucas, M. D. A itgKsIa Theta Kappa Psi: Manager Students ' Book Store, ' 25- ' 26. Charlie Campbell Pinson, B. A., IM. D. Proctor Nu Sigma N ' li; Editor University Medirai, ' 25- ' 26. H James R. McMirrav, B. A., M. D. Ennis Delta Sigma Phi; A. K. K.; A. O. A. James Lewis Pipkin, M. D. San Antonio Nu Sigma Nu. Carl E. Manglm, B. A., M. D. Trent A. K. K. Van D. Rathgeber, B. S., M. D. Ft. Worth Phi Chi; A. O. A. Claude Mattingly, M. D. San Antonio Acacia; Phi Chi. George Dewey Reeves, B. A., M. D. Jonah Phi Alpha Sigma. Jesse Neal Messer, B. A., M. D. A ustin Theta Kappa Psi. Don Collins Peterson, M. D. Nocona Theta Kappa Psi. Charles B. Sanders, B. A., M. D. Orange Phi Chi; Assistant Librarian, ' 25- ' 26. Jason Poland Sanders, M. A., M. D. Galveston Instructor in Biological Chemistry, ' 22- ' 23. Page 143 s? Dan V. Scott, Jr., M. D. Marshall Phi Alpha Sigma. John Thompson, M. D. Galveston Phi . lpha Sigma. Fred B. Smith, B. S., M. D. Bairdstown Phi .Alpha Sigma. Van Collier Tipton, B. . ., M. D. Bartlelt Theta Kappa Psi; President Sophomore Class, ' 23- ' 24. P ' rancis Ralston Vanzant, B. A., M. D. Houston Lois Weir Smith, B. A., M. D. Chireno , , , r- •, i » - _ , , _ , ,, , r- ., , ,- n -J ... -Alpha hpsilon lota; A. U. A Delta Delta Delta; .Alpha Epsilon Iota; ice- President Freshman Class, ' 22- ' 23. James Byron Snow, B. S., M. D. Winnshoro Phi Chi; Lambda Chi. John Hobson Veazey, L D. Van AUtyne Secretary-Treasurer Students ' Assn., ' 24- ' 25: Vice- President Sophomore Class, ' 23; Osteon; A. M. P. O. Vm. Russel Strutton, B. S., AL D. Cleburne Editor Medical Section Cactus, ' 25- ' 26. John Brewster Wear, B. A., L D. Rogers Sigma Chi; Phi .Alpha Sigma. Charles R. Williams, yi. D. Sam Sharp Templin, Ph. G., M. D. Mineral Wells Galveston Pi Kappa Alpha; .A. K. K.; Tutor in Otology- and Theta Kappa Psi; President Students ' .Assn., ' 25- ' 26. Ophthalmology, ' 25- ' 26. -J Paie 144 II II Herman B. Williford, B. A., M. D. Fairfield -anibda Chi Alpha: Phi Alpha Sigma. R. E. Clements, Jr., Ph. G. Goldthwaite Beta Phi Sigma. John K. Wood, M. D. Cooledge Phi Beta Pi: Osteon: President Junior Class, ' 24- ' 25. Phi Delta Chi G. K. Fry, Ph. G. Burnet Frank Stokes Wootters, M. D. Crockett Phi Kappa Psi; Phi Alpha Sigma. GRADUATE PHARMACISTS Bennie Marie Beakley, Ph. G. Shannon Tau Pi Sigma; ' ice-President Senior Class, ' 25- ' 26. Alfred A. Grebe, Ph. G. Brenham Beta Phi Sigma. Abe Guttman, Ph. G. Galveston Ji P. G. Brinkley, Ph. G. Houston P Phi Delta Chi. LovYELL C. Burton, Ph. G. Orange Beta Phi Sigma. Lynn C. Hooker, Ph. G. Carthage Phi Delta Chi; Honor Council, ' 25- ' 26. R. V. Kelling, Ph. G. Galveston , I J, II Page 145 • ' oBBm 10 =S£, BiTLER E. Leissner, Ph. G. Yorklown Phi Delta Chi. Thelm.a O ' Keefe, Ph. G. El Paso Tau Pi Sigma; " ice-President Junior Class, ' 24- ' 25. J. Y. Lopez, Ph. G. Alice .Agxes Cecile Piperi. Ph. G. Galveston Phi Delta Chi. P. R. McKee, Ph. G. El Paso Phi Delta Chi V. L. C. Poetter, Ph. G. Yorktown E. G. Michel, Jr., Ph. G. Marble Falls Phi Delta Chi. Elmo D. Reed, Ph. G. Goliad Tau Pi Sigma IoL. Miller, Ph. G. Crystal City Russell T. Seitz, Ph. G. Wingate Phi Delta Chi; President Senior Class, ' 25- ' 26. Beta Phi Sigma. T. L. Odo-M, Jr., Ph. G. Txler D.wiD He. ton Smith, Ph. G. Victoria Beta Phi Sigma; Reporter to .Medical, ' 24- ' 25- ' 26. Page 1 46 ijiyi- • " JBi !W " LJl.. ., i I Ai r . . - JL - ii 1 Beta Phi Sigma. F. C. Stengel, Ph. G. Mason Caroline E. Conti, G. N. Victoria Phi Delta Chi. O. I.. TiETZ, Ph. G. Yorklown Anna Carolyn Dyess, G. N. Br van Thomas W. Yolxgblood, Ph. G. Floresi ' ille Phi Delta Chi. Mary R. Eagleton, G. N. Cot7imerce Student Council, ' 24- ' 25. GR. DU.- TE NURSES - nxie . mmon, G. N. Coleman Lola Belle Ferguson, G. N. Sour Lake .■ lma . lrena Beckwith, G. N. Sati Antonio V ' era Evelyn Godbey, G. N. Houston Secretary Students ' Council, ' 24- ' 25. Hazel E. Burroughs, G. N. Rio Hondo Lady Jane Harris, G. N. A nstin ???t©! II Mary Agnes Hornbeak, G. N. Corsicana Mary Olarine Johnson, G. N. Otoka, Oklahoma Students ' Council, ' 23- ' 24. SiMONA Lopez, G. N. San Diego Sally Mallery, G. N. Hunlsville President Junior Class, ' 2i- ' 2i. 11 I; I Linna M. Jones, G. N. Thornton Ludna Kopecky, G. N. El Campo Winnie Vivian Mills, G. N. Nacogdoches Lera Frances Newton, G. N. Merryville, Louisiana President Junior Class, ' 24- ' 25; President Senior Class, ' 25- ' 26. ti J . Page 1 4il MBBOi ■MB !3 li I Eunice Poorman, G. N. Katy LoRENA Gertrude Willenberg, G. N. La Grange Avis Shell, G. N. Stamford Inez B. Wilson, G. N. Corpus Christi Lucille Burynes Smith, G. N. Alto Secretary-Treasurer Students ' Council, ' 24- ' 25. Dixie Wright, G. N. Alto Annette Elizabeth Steen, G. N. A ustin Daphne Wright, G. N. Alto Page 149 3 90. S In The Students ' Association m S. S. Templin President C. M. Beavens Vice-President R. C. Patrick Secretary-Treasurer W. R. Strutton . . Editor, Medical Section of Cactus C. Shirley . . . Manager, Medical Section of Cactus C. C. PiNSON Editor of the Medical H. D. GiDDiNGS Manager of the Medical II Top row — Patrick, Templin, Ciddim-.s Bottom row — Strctton, Beavens, Shirley, Pinson Puge 1 50 . m ' - Class Presidents W. A. Hyde Senior Medicine W. M. Greenwood Junior Medicine Ernest Rogers Sophomore Medicine McIvER FuRMAN Freshman Medicine Russell Seitz Senior Pharmacy Alfred Grebe Jimior Pharmacy Lyra Newton Senior Nurse !% li II II II ii Top row — Hyde, Newton, Rogers Bottom rozv — Grebe, Greenwood, Flrman Page I U Sx i ii Pll l»l HHIiBil m - i Junior Class in Medicine Brown, J. B. Burns, Maudie Marie Bynum, J. T., Jr. Camp, Milliard Cooper, M. J. Custer, J. L. Eads, R. a. EsTES, T. G. Flynt, Otis P. Foster, D. R. Freeman, Alma Freeman, W. K. GiDDINGS, H. D. GiLBREATH, S. F. Greenwood, W. M. Hansen, W. G- Hauser, a. HOLLE, H. A. Humphries, J. T. Ippolito, Vincent Laramore, H. F. Latimer, M. H. Long, D. O. Marrett, R. L. MOCH, J. J. Mohle, F. D. Morris, Jack O ' Banion, J. T. Partain, R. a. Payne, B. F. OUTLAR, L. B. Patrick, R. C. Reinarz, B. H. schock, a. g. Shirley, Clayton Slaughter, S. B. Springer, Joyce Smith, P. K. swinney, j. b. Treadway, T. L. Thomas, W. M. Thompson, J. E., Jr. Williams, J. H. YOUNGBLOOD, J. C. ■3 -M li Page I!2 % V t: If M ' - Sophomore Class in Medicine ' It JSr ' tm i Adaus, Cl t e Duggan, L. B. Mabry, J. D. Alcon, D. N. Dunkerley, a. K. MiNTER, M. M. Allin, W. W. Ewing, M. M. Pence, W. S. Andrews, T. A., Jr. Furman, J. M. PlERSON, R. Barclay, W. B. Geyer, G. H. Reed, R. G. Barnes, J. P. Gibson, N. T. Robertson, W. F. Barton, J. C. Gregg, F. B. Rogers, E. D. Bosshardt, C. E. Hairston, J. T. Rushing, J. B. Churchill, T. P. Harris, M. T. Schultze, V. E. Crawford, J. N. Hershey, Edythe Schwab, E. H. Curtis, W. R. Hunter, R. H. Schwartze, J. W. Danforth, D. R. Kirkpatrick, L. p. Shell, W. T. Dean, J. D. Klotz, H. L. Smith, E. F. Denson, T. L. Leeper, E. p. Teague, W. H., Jr Diamond, N. Levin, G. Wilkinson, W. B. DiPPLE, A. L. Livingston, C. S. Wolfe, P. S. II II Page I S3 vryntui USSAHMJJBa O m ' - Freshman Class in Medicine Abshier, a. B. Bain-, J. A. Barxes, M. Bloom, F. A. Brady, R. J. BoLix, G. V. B0XDUR. XT, W. BOYSEN, A. E. Bro vx, J. a. Calder, R. M. Callan, C. U. Cleere, R. L. Doyle, J. D. Duke, H. H. DUPRE, J. D. Fetzer, W. J. FURMAX, M. Gaskill, R. C. Gilbert, J. T. Hauser, H. M. Hodges, F. C. HOHN, A. C. HoRTOx, Geo. HuxT, K. N. JiNKINS, A. J. Ketchum, E. T. Kinder, T. A. Klapproth, H. Leazar, M. C. Lee, R. R. Link, E. W. Loving, D. H. Marr, B. L. Mitchell, D. G. Myers, W. E. Parrish, B. R. Payne, L. W. Peters, R. O. Petway, M. E. Pleunneke, J. E. Prince, H. E. Reid, J. H. Schwartzberg, S. Sessums, J. V. Stiles, Angie Stoner, C. L Stroud, S. K. Thornton, H. Tiner, E. L. Tr. veek, a. C. Trollixger, a. E. Walker, S. C. Waltox, T. T. Watkixs, O. E. Weixert, H. White, P. L. Wier, E. M. Willie, J. A. Wright, T. R. Zvesper, J. V. ' ■m i 1 1 i ' i t n Page 154 - i % M ' - Junior Class in Pharmacy m J2 i Browx, J. Dixox, Geo. Feagin, E. Hermes, G. Hill, L. VV. HlLLL RD, W. T. Klobedans, E. C. KOIXER, R. Kr. E(;e, H. KUHN, L. McDannald, C. M. Margo, F. Pargac, L. Plaxto, a. PuTEGXAT, Geo. W. ZUEBECK, E. W. 11 li Page 155 W WUIliH W ' J ' w ' t k Ammon, Miss Anne Beckwith, Miss Alma Burroughs, Miss Hazel CoNTi, Miss Caroline Dyess, Miss Anna Eagleton, Miss Mary Ferguson, Miss Lola GoDBEY, Miss Vera Blakley, Miss Susie Bowles, Miss Betty Duty, Miss Juanita Ferguson, Miss Ruth GiLMORE, Miss Vera Agee, Miss Julia Brown, Miss Odelia Bulgarelli, Miss Rena Butler, Miss Mamie Bratton, Miss Jimmie Cable, Miss Marcella Dunham, Miss Merl Edson, Miss Louise Ericson, Miss Annie Galloway, Miss Helen Foster, Miss Lorena John Sealy Nurses m • SENIORS Harris, Miss Jane Hornbeak, Miss Agnes Johnson, Miss Olarine Jones, Miss Linna Kopecky, Miss Ludna Lopez, Miss Simona Mallery, Miss Sally Mills, Miss Winnie Newton, Miss Lyra INTERMEDIATES Golden, Miss Esther Huck, Miss Edith Hunter, Miss Marjorie Shannonhouse, Miss Norma Stubbs, Miss Doris JUNIORS Greer, Miss Reba Hughs, Miss Katherine Knolle, Miss Pearl KoNZACK, Miss Mary Kristek, Miss Valesta Lopez, Miss Elodia McWiLLiAMs, Miss Ione Messer, Miss Willie Moore, Miss Lillie O ' Neal, Miss Naomi Parker, Miss Cleo AFFILIATES Hanson, Miss Nina Hanson, Miss Viola Poorman, Miss Eunice Shell, Miss Avis Smith, Miss Lucile Steen, Miss Annette Willenberg, Miss Lorene Wilson, Miss Inez Wright, Miss Daphne Wright, Miss Dixie Thomas. Miss Ellyn Thurston, Miss Ethel Towery, Miss Sybil West, Miss Italy White, Miss Elizabeth Pierce, Miss Rachiel Reynolds, Miss Nina Roberts, Miss Opal Rodgers, Miss Norma Rosales, Miss Genevieve Sebring, Miss Gladys Smith, Miss Etta Spross. Miss Alma Wallace, Miss Aunyce White, Miss Christine Wise, Miss Vera Smith, Miss Essie f 1 r ' ' Pagt 15b V Kii M ■ «- M! Alpha Mu Pi Omega ' i ' ■m Founded al the University of Pennsylvania, 1871 Texas Chapter Established, 1890 Colors — Purple and Gold ACTIVE MEMBERS W. B. Barclay, ' 28, Kennard H. BuFORD Barr, ' 26, Beaumont C. L. BiGGERS, ' 28, Bonham R. M. Calder, ' 29, Hillsboro W. B. Cline, ' 26, Bryan M. J. Cooper, ' 27, Waco W. R. Curtis, ' 28, Midland J. M. FuRMAN, ' 28, Ft. Worth McIver Furman, ' 29, Corpus Christ! H. D. GiDDiNGS, ' 27, Brenhani Joe Gilbert, ' 29, Austin W. M. Greenwood, ' 27, Navasota F. B. Gregg, ' 28, Austin E. T. Ketchum, ' 29, Navasota 1.. P. Ivirkpatrick, ' 28, Reagan H. L. Klotz, ' 28, Mexia E. P. Leeper, ' 28, Denison D. H. Loving, ' 29, Amarillo R. L. Marrett, ' 27, El Paso L. W. Payne, ' 29, Austin J. V. Sessums, ' 29, Dublin W. T. Shell, Jr., ' 28, Corsicana J. HoBsoN Veazey, ' 26, Van Alstyne E. M. Wier, ' 29, Itasca W. B. Wilkinson, ' 28, Dallas T. R. Wright, ' 29, Temple First row — Ketchum, Leeper, Shell, Calder, B.arclay, Wright, Payne, Veazey Second raw — Wilkinson, Biggers. Gilbert. Sessltms, Loving. Curtis. Greenwood, Cooper, Wier Third row — FuRMAN. J. M.. Klotz. Barr. Kirkpatrick. Marrett, Furman, M., Gregg. Cline, Giddings Page 1S7 M! Phi Alpha Sigma 1$ Founded at Belleviie College, Xew York, 1886 Texas Epsilon Chapter Established, 1903 Co ori— Black and White m ACTIVE MEMBERS Ted H. Armstrong, ' 27, Austin Julian C. Barton, ' 28, Corsicana F. W. BiRKMAN, ' 26, Austin R. Y. Cox, ' 26, Austin D. R. Danforth, ' 28, Texas City T. L. Denson, ' 28, Cameron L. B. DuGGAN, ' 28, Belton E. D. Embree, ' 26, Belton T. G. Estes, ' 28, Waxahachie R. K. Harlan, ' 26, Bartlett E. H. Klatt, ' 26, Cameron W. W. Klatt, ' 26, Reisel E. W. Link, ' 29, Palestine D. G. Mitchell, ' 29, Ft. Worth B. F. Payne, ' 27, Dayton G. D. Reeves, ' 26, Houston E. H. Schwab, ' 28, Austin Dan W. Scott, ' 26, Marshall F. B. Smith, ' 26, Paris J. E. Thompson, Jr., ' 27, Galveston John Thompson, ' 26, Galveston J. B. Wear, ' 26, Rogers Harriss Williams, ' 27, Austin H. B. WiLLiFORD, ' 26, Fairfield F. S. WooTTERS, ' 26, Crockett J. C. YouNGBLOOD, ' 27, Houston First r w— B1RK.MAN. Youngblood, Cox, Villi.«is. Link. Schw. b, Williford Second row— Payne. Embree, Reeves. H. rlan. Denson. Scott. Dugg. n Third rail. — Smith, Wootters. Armstrong. Klatt, Thompson, Klatt, Barton Page 15S V$9 " Phi Chi m Founded at Louisville-, 1} ' )4 Texas Zeta Chapter Established, I ' M). ' , Colors — Green and White Flower — Carnation ACTIVE MEMBERS Tom a. Andrews, ' 28, La Grange J. A. Bain, ' 29, San Antonio C. F. Bailey, ' 26, Ballinger C. M. Heavens, ' 26, Houston J. T. Bynum, ' 27, Hamlin HiixiARD Camp, ' 27, Pecos J. " M. Cunningham, ' 26, Austin O. P. F LYNT, ' 27, Mineola D. A. Harrison, ' 26, Batesville J. M. Hill, ' 26, Ft. Worth W. A. Hyde, ' 26, Ft. Worth " lNCENT Ippolito, ' 27, Beaumont B. L. M.4RR, ' 29, Ralls C. Mattingly, ' 26, San Antonio M. M. MiNTER, ' 28, Corsicana W. E. Morris, ' 27, Piano Van D. R. thgeber, ' 26. Ft. Worth C. B. Sanders, ' 26, Orange Clayton Shirley, ' 27, Gatesville P. K. Smith, ' 27, Ft. Worth J. B. Snow, ' 26, Winnsboro Sanders K. Stroud, ' 29, Groesbeck Herman Weinert, ' 29, Weinert Paul White, ' 29, Greencastle IFi Top row — Marr, Bailey, White, Cunningham, Bain, Smith. Weinert.IMorris 5eco«d row ANDREws, Flyst, Minter, Stroud. Beavens. Hyde. Ippolito Third row — Sanders, Rathgeber, Harrison, Snow. Camp, Hill. Bvxl-m. Shirley Page J 59 tffSi Si ' JMyPHWL«L-», A-: O ' - m ' - Alpha Kappa Kappa ' " m j ' - m Founded at Dartmouth College, 1888 Texas Alpha Theta Chapter Established, 1900 Colors — Green and White ACTIVE MEMBERS Willis W. Allin, ' 28, San Antonio J. Peyton Barnes, ' 28, Houston Maurice C. Barnes, ' 29, Coleman Fred I5loom, ' 29, Weatherford J. R. Blundell, ' 25, Lockhart Felix L. Butte, ' 26, Austin Roy L. Cleere, ' 29, Madisonville Wendell S. Dove, ' 26, Austin JiMMiE Doyle, ' 29, Houston Pascal E. Fish, ' 26, Matador W ' . K. Freeman, ' 27, Denning Robert Gaskill, ' 29, Galveston J. T. Hairston, ' 28, Austin W. G. Hanson, Jr., ' 27, Houston C. P. Hardwicke, ' 26, Dallas J. T. Humphries, ' 27, Oakwood R. H. Hunter, ' 28, Bullard Albert S. Irving. ' 26, Ft. Davis D. llas C. Johnson. ' 26, . ustin Thi ' RMAN Kinder, ' 29, Brownsville Herbert F. Laramore, ' 27, Livingston Carl E. Mangum, ' 26, Trent J. MES R. McMuRRAY, ' 26, Ennis Clay Nichols, ' 26, Luling 1.. B. OuTLAR, ' 27, Wharton J. T. 0 ' B. NI0N, ' 27, Huntsyille R. A. Partain, ' 27, Kingsville Jack Reid, ' 29, Glen Flora John B. Rushing, ' 28, Lufkin Arthur Schoch, ' 27, Austin Erwin F. Smith, ' 28, Corsicana BoEN SwiNNEY ' , ' 27, Sinton W. Maxwell Thomas, ' 27, Colorado T. R. Thorne, ' 27, San Antonio T. T. Walton, ' 29, College Station Chas. R. Williams, ' 26, Mineral Wells I Firsl raw— Kinder, Hardwicke, H.virston. Thorne, Rushing. Villi. ms. . llin Second roTO— Reid, Mangum. Gaskill. Freeman. Walton, Partain. Hanson Third row — Dove. Smith, Bloom. Thomas, Blundell, Hunter, Cleere, Barnes, J. P. Fourth rwi)— Humphries, Barnes. M. C, Outlar, O ' Banion, Johnson, Shoch. Irving, Fish. Doyle Page 160 ' - ma SAE M ' - Phi Beta Pi 5 Founded at Western Pennsyhania Medical College, 1891 Texas Alpha Kappa Chapter Established, 191U Colors — Green and White Flower — White Chrvsanthenium ACTIVE MEMBERS A. B. Abshier, ' 29, San Antonio W. W. BoNDURANT, ' 29, San Antonio C. E. BossHARDT, ' 28, San Antonio J. B. Brown, ' 27, Richland R. L. Cherry, ' 26, Giddings Preston Churchill, ' 28, Ft. Worth J. M. Crawford, ' 28, Bryan J. D. Dean, ' 28, Orange A. K. Dunkerly, ' 28, Houston M. T. Harris, ' 28, San Antonio A. C. HoHN, ' 29, Nordheim A. J. JiNKiNS, ' 29, Galveston J. K. Wood, M. H. Latimer, ' 27, Meridian W. A. Latimer, ' 26, Meridian H. M. Little, ' 26, Austin C. S. Livingston, ' 28, San Antonio D. O. Long, ' 27, Taft F. D. Mohle, ' 27, Galveston W. E. Myers, ' 29, Seguin J. E. Pleunneke, ' 29, Seguin V. E. Schulze, ' 28, Shiner C. I. Stoner, ' 29, Houston W. H. Teague, ' 28, Waco Harold Thornton, ' 29, Trinity ' 26, Cooledge il First row — Wood. Dean, Crawford. Schulze, Long, Brown, Myers. Pleunneke Second rem — Livingston, Teague, Latimer, W. A.. Latimer. M. H.. Bosshardt, Cherry, Bondurant. Thornton Third row — Harris. Stoner. Jinkins. Churchill. Little. Mohle. Hohn. Abshier i Page Itl BB m - Nu Sigma Nu !» Founded at Michigan University, 18S2 Texas Beta Lambda Chapter Established, 1915 Colon — Wine and White ACTIVE MEMBERS fi ' . J. A. Brown, ' 29, Austin J. J. Cecil, ' 26, Galveston H. H. Duke, ' 29, Austin John D. Dvpre, ' 29, Lubbock M. M. EwiNG, ' 28, Hedley S. F. GiLBREATH, ' 27, Galveston Kent N. Hunt, ' 29, Austin J. J. McGrath, ' 26, Denison B. R. Parrish, ' 29, Halliday R. C. Patrick, ' 27, Winnsboro M. EwELL Petway, ' 29, Taylor Chas. C. Pinson, ' 26, Proctor James L. Pipkin, ' 26, San Antonio Roy G. Reed, ' 28, McGregor B. H. Reinarz, ' 27, Xew Braunfels Wilbur F. Robertson, ' 28, Gonzales T. L. Treadaway, ' 27, Brownwood A. E. Trollinger, ' 29, Wichita Falls James A. Willie, ' 29, Corsicana Paul S. Wolfe, ' 28, Ranger ( First roiv — DuPRE, Hunt, Treadaway. Brown. Robertson. Cecil. Petway, Ewing Second rem — McGrath. Parrish. Pipki.n. Trollinger. Miers. Pinson. Wolfe Third ro?i— Reinarz. Dike. Reed. Willie, Sharp. Patrick. Pedico. Gilbreath Page Ib2 m ' - Theta Kaopa Psi !M v4 Founded at t-w H:i -lti, (. ' omicclicut, 1879 Texas Beta Phi Chapter Established, I ' JIH Colors — Green and Crold Flower — Red Rose ACTIVE MEMBERS S. W. Allen, ' 26, Malone Geo. Bolin, ' 29, Wichita Falls A. E. BovsEN, ' 29, Brownwood Chester U. Callan, ' 29, Rotan T. E. Christian, ' 26, Abilene J. L. Custer, ' 27, Rock Springs A. L. DiPPEL, ' 28, La Coste J. M. Dowis, ' 26, Wichita Falls R. A. Eads, ' 27, Barksdale W. J. Fetzer, ' 29, San Antonio D. R. Foster, ' 27, Austin N. T. Gibson, ' 28, Port Lavaca F. C. Hodges, ' 29, Georgetown H. A. Holle, ' 27, Brenham Geo. Horton, ' 29, Galveston F. M. Hughes, ' 26, Houston (). E. Watkixs -A. C. Jones, ' 26, Henderson Herman Klapproth, ' 29, Midland M. C. Leazar, ' 29, Kerrville J. B. Lucas, ' 26, Augusta J. D. Mabrv, ' 28, Penelope J. N. Messer, ' 26, Austin R. O. Peters, ' 29, Galveston D. C. Peterson, ' 26, Nocona R. Pierson, ' 28, Haskell H. E. Prince, ' 29, Rogers Ernest Rogers, ' 28, Commerce S. B. Slaughter, ' 27, Madisonville S. S. Templin, ' 26, Galveston E. L. TiNER, ' 29, San .Antonio V. C. Tipton, ' 26, Bartlett Sidney Walker, ' 29, Buckholts ' 29, Trent I 1 11 First row — Dippel, Prince. Tixer. Ki.appkoth. Hod(;es, Foster, Hughes Second row — Le. zar, Watkins. .Allex, Tipton, Custer. Slaughter. Templin. Jones. Hoi.le Third rmi — Bolin, Peters. Pierson. Fetzer, Walker, Messer. Dowis. Brady Fourth rmv — BovsEN. Petersen, Luc.«, Christian. Rogers. Gibson. Callan, Mabry Page 163 •■ " ■I TT ' rsam m : h II I W- Colors — Green, Black and White Alpha Epsilon Iota Founded at Ann Arbor, 1S90 Texas Rho Chapter Established, 1923 CHARTER MEMBERS m Flower — White Carnation Nina Fay Waldrop-Calhoun, ' 23, Sherman Alice Graham Klotz, ' 26, San Antonio Nan Louise Gilkerson, ' 24, Lubbock Lois Weir Smith, ' 26, Chireno Leona Jane Kasten, ' 23, Nordheim Ruby South-Lowry, ' 24, Austin Frances Ralston Vanzant, ' 26, Houston ACTIVE MEMBERS Clyde Adams, ' 28, Swift Edith Bonnet, ' 26, Eagle Pass Maudie Marie Burns, ' 27, Austin Alma Freeman, ' 27, Denning Hallie Hartgraves, ' 26, Menard Edythe Hershey, ' 28, Galveston Alice Ivlotz, ' 26, San Antonio Medina Oliver, ' 28, Houston Lois Smith, ' 26, Chireno Joyce Springer, ' 27, Austin Frances Vanzant, ' 26, Houston PATRONESSES Mrs. Marvin L. Graves,. Houston Mrs. Boyd Reading, Galveston Mrs. D. p. W ' all, Galveston First raw — Vanzant, P ' reeman, Springer, Oliver, Hershey Second raw — Burns, Bonnet. Klotz. Smith. Ad Uis, Hartgr.wes Page 164 :$ M ' - Colors — Purple and White Phi Delta Epsilon Founded at Cornell University, 1897 Texas Alpha Mu Chapter, 1923 = « Flower — Carnation ACTIVE MEMBERS Dave N. Alcon, ' 28, Houston Howard S. Aronson, ' 26, Dallas S. J. R. Aronson, ' 26, El Paso Nathan Diamond, ' 28, Galveston Abe I. Goldberg, ' 26, Temple Jack Schwartz, ' 28, Ft. Worth Harry Hauser, ' 29, Galveston Abe Hauser, ' 27, Galveston Gus Levin, ' 28, Brenham J. Jerome Moch, ' 27, Dallas N. Prujansky, ' 23, Galveston I V. : V. 1 ; Firsl rmi.— Aronson, S. J.. Hauser, A., Hauser, H.. Aronson, H. S., Prujansky Second raw — Goldberg. Mocii, Levin, Diajiond. Alcon. Schwartz Page 1 65 Sf % ■a t »i M ' - Phi Delta Chi •SI if Founded at Ann Arbor, Michigan, 1883 Texas Lambda Chapter Founded, 1905 Colors — Old ( oid and Dregs of Wine Flower — Red Carnation f, 1 ACTIVE MEMBERS Geo. E. Dixon, ' 28, Shepherd Gordon Fry, ' 26, Burnet B. E. Leissner, ' 26, Yorktown C. M. McDann. ld, ' 28, Lockhart P. R. McKee, ' 26, El Paso W. L. C. Poetter, ' 26, Yorktown G. W. PuTEGNAT, ' 28, Brownsville Russell Seitz, ' 26, Wingate O. L. TiETZ, ' 26. Yorktown T. W. YouNGBLooD, ' 26, Floresville E. V. Zkibeck, ' 28, Granger I First roiv — Youngblood, McKke. Fgetter. Leissner, Dixon Second ro7v — TiETz, Fry, Putegnat. Michel, Zrlbeck. Cobb Page 166 «! Beta Phi Sigma ' . .ST ' ' M Ko ' .inded at University of Buft ' alo, 1SS8 Texas Eta Chapter Established, 1923 Colors — White and Blue ACTIVE MEMBERS L. C. Burton, ' 26, Orange R. E. Clements, Jr., ' 26, Goldthwaite Ernest Feagin, ' 28, Hemstead Alfred Grebe, ' 26, Brenham Gilbert Hermes, ' 28, La Grange Waydelle Hill, ' 28, San Antonio C. Klobedans, ' 28, Flatonia A. T. Koonce, ' 26, Conroe HiLMER Kraege, ' 28, Yorktown T. L. Odom, Jr., ' 26, Tyler Leon J. Pargac, ' 28, Somerville D. H. Smith, ' 26, Victoria F. C. Stengel, ' 26, Mason Top ro ' if — Clements, Stengel, Grebe, Feagin, Klobedans, Pargac Bottom row — Odom, Kraege, Burton, Hermes, Hill, Smith Paee 167 ' Mk " • ■ ' ixrm.xSiiLi JdSM i Mi i Osteon m Willis Allin Charles Bailey Julian Barton Baud Brown Felix Butte Turner Bynum Milliard Camp Leslie Cherry MelbouIine Cooper W. B. Cline Banner Gregg Billie Greenwood Tom Hairston Rudolph K. Harlan J. K. Wood Joel Hill Arthur Hyde Pat Laramore Merton M inter Clay Nichols Bolton Outlar Geo. Dewey Reeves Arthur Schoch E. H. Schwab W. T. Shell John Thompson James E. Thompson, Jr. HoBsoN Veazey Harriss Williams ' First row — Bynum, Minter, Greenwood, Hyde, B. rton, Gregg, Hill Second row— Wood, Bailey, Hairston, Brown, Williams, Camp Third rojw— Allin, Shell, Cherry, Schwab, Cline, Outlar, Schoch Page 16S ltf« ATHLETICS J WR)( HTKlBB)t:-, ESQUWBU TMALHEIM ER REESE- CONN Ef - NEWELL- PFANNKUCH E- rAXON-HlGOINS-R.KiMO • 6ALDW) N - EStES r-TMOMRyoN • StALLTER. ' F.THOM PSON -olle SEWEL L- PENNE V- - OMA N-SHE R, ER-B-AL CLBA ENH WILLIAM- " ON-SMAL- LEV-LEI5 " 5- NER- FALK - SMITH - R-AL- LEN-RA SB;f BSON-COCK- RELL-BUDD L 5-C0X GELEVA- -COALB- PATTESSOM WILLIAMS- BERCy- S,A KARRIS KAV — __4anau( h - p-i HARRlb- UNP5LBy- eooCH NEBlBtt- BP.OWN- v iu_E " TAVLOP-- M ATH ER- RJMKHOUJl. LOVE- B EEW5-TER:HI HrcWEp. ke ;wilkeR50K ' K.HE I h M = R.O — WO .o ]LEN- M I i M " J lu Page 169 " ' . . i E. J. Stewart DOC E. J. STEWART, thesaviorof Texas Athletic honor during the tr ' ing years of 1923 and 1924, has not had a successful year of 1925- 26. But the love and admiration on the part of the students of Texas Uni -ersity for their coach has never faltered. He is to them a guar- dian of the Longhorn reputation, and by them trusted with the task of producing fearless, fighting grid and cage machines. As a mentor of football teams, Stewart is an idol to every follower of the Orange and White. It was he who downed the great Vander- bilt eleven 16 to in 1923; he who trounced the Aggies in 1924 in the Stadium-dedication game; he who re •enged the Baylor defeat by a crushing victor ' over the Golden Bears in 1925. On the basket ball court, the Texas leader has sent the Longhorn quintet through an undefeated season, and has lost but one game to the College Station farmers out of the last nine Texas-Aggie scraps. The sophomore teams of 1925-26 will be seasoned crews in an- other ear. Doc Stewart is expected to make his position as mentor of the Longhorns an everlasting one after the victories which are almost certain to crown Varsity arms during the coming athletic season. William J. Disch BEHOLD! The man who feeds the major leagues. Coming to Texas I ' niversity in 1911, Coach Disch instigated the idea of placing the Southwestern Conference championship pennant on the Clark Field mast year after year. In his fourteen years as Longhorn diamond tutor, Disch has floated thirteen such pennants of conference leadership over the Steer corral. His record at Texas speaks for itself. Each year he graduates stars to major league clubs. Bib Falk, Tink Reviere, Bartlett Mc- Millan, Heine Odom, Horace Kibbie, and others, have made good in Ijoth American and National circuits. The high praise, admira- tion, and loyalty received from his pupils in the horsehide art, make him a man and coach loved by e ery follower of Texas ath- letics. On the field he is a tireless worker for the Orange and White cause. On and off the field he is a gentleman, a scholar of the Great American Pastime, a personal advisor to each of his " boys, " and a coach of Sportsmanship first — then baseball. Q « ■ Page 170 •I I i C ' l.YDlC I.ITTl.IU ' Il ' .Ll) C . )E l.ITTl.KFIELD, the only twelve-letter athlete in the hist()r ' of Texas ni •ersity, has coached the Loiinhorn trai-k- sters to three successi -e conference championships, to three sucressi e world ' s records in the Medle - Rela -, and is the originator of th e Texas Relay games which are rapidh- gaining Southern and Ameri- can leadership in track and held. A brilliant example ot Littlefield ' s coaching ability is lean and lank - Jim Reese of Comanche, who came to Texas as a mediocre performer in the half-mile. After winning three letters under LittleEeld, and as captain of the cinder path squad, he raced to victory in the National Collegiate mile and set a new collegiate time for the e ent. Reese ' s greatness was due in a large measure to the indi idual efforts of Coach Clyde. hiternationally known as a trainer of winning athletes, the Texas track tutor is best known and loved by the men on his teams. To them he is father, friend, advisor, and coach. Clyde Littlefield has become a magnet to high school athletes of the South, who consider it an honor to be a pupil under his crafty guidance. •1 Daniel A. Pexick TENNIS at Texas is a major sport. Dr. D. A. Penick, one of the foremost masters of court lore in America, is the primary reason for its high standing at this institution. A devotee of tennis since boyhood, Penick undertook to coach Texas net men in 1914. From that day to this, Longhorn racquet-wielders have brought home the lion ' s share of Southwestern Conference lawn tennis battles. Penick has made Texas supreme over all the tennis players of the nation. In this sport alone Varsity rates " National Champ- ion. " In 1923 and again in 1924, the famous doubles combina- tion of White-Thalheimer, the product of Penick ' s genius, emerged collegiate net champs of America in the National tourney. In 1925 Penick ' s pair of red-headed aces, Thalheimer and Mather, swept all before them in State and Southwestern meets. Aside from his duties with the tennis team, the Texas tennis mentor has served as President of the Southwestern Collegiate Con- ference since its birth, and is chairman of the L ' niversity Athletic Council for 1925-26. Page 1 1 ig s o : : mi The Athletic Council !M THE growth of inter-collegiate and intramural ath- letics has made the Athletic Council one of the most important bodies on the campus. The Council guides the destinies of our athletes through its power to sign contracts with coaches, to fix the calendar of competition in all sports, and to make awards and give letters. Further, the Council is our ofificial rep- resentative in the Southwestern Conference. The volume of funds handled by this body during the year 1925- ' 26 has been the greatest in the history of the University. The Memorial Stadium, the An- nual Texas Relay Games, and the increase in popu- larity of all branches of athletics, are the primary causes of the growth of the Council ' s financial duties. The outstanding expenditures for the year were the sending of the football team and Longhorn Band to Nashville for the Texas- Vandy grid scrap, the awarding of fifty gold watches to the winners of the Texas Relays, and footing the bill for out-of-town games in every branch of sport. " Doc " E. J. Stewart, Clyde Littlefield, and " Uncle Billy " Disch have been retained under extended contracts to carry the burden of our major sports. " Buddy " King and " Shorty " Alderson were added to the list of coaching assistants, while the services of Roy McLean and Bill James were drafted for another year. The success of the Council is due in a large measure to the two live-wires of that body: Dr. D. A. Penick, chairman, and L. Theo Bellmont, Director of Ath- letics and Secretar - for the Council. The other members of the University Ath- letic Council are: Dr. R. A. Law, Dr. C. P. Patterson, Dr. W. A. Felsing, Professor E. C. H. Bantel, Weaver Moore, Judge James Hart, Cecil Cook, A. B. Smith, and Bennett Smith. L. Theo Bellmont Secretary Top row — Bantel, Patterson, Felsing, Moore, Law Bottom row — Hart, Cook, Bellmont, Penick, A. B. Smith, ' _B. Smith » II Page 172 b O T B A L - -. .,y H tr- i ' 1 . v —- V -■- " !;.. b t ? i Bill James Line Coach Final Conference Standing Texas A. and M Texas T. C. U Oklahoma A. and M. S. M. U Arkansas Rice.... Bavlor L 1 1 1 1 2 ■) Pet. 800 .625 .625 .500 .500 .375 .375 200 Pis. 65 40 20 29 7 18 26 2. Opponents 3 37 29 16 13 23 50 47 Xot a conference member Ijiit games with T. C. U. and Arkansas counted. TEX. S ' 1925 FOOTBALL RECORD Texas 3i Texas 25 Texas 6 Texas ii Texas 27 Texas Texas 13 Texas 20 Texas Southwestern Mississippi Vanderbilt Auburn Rice . . . S. M. U Baylor. Arizona Te.xas A. and M. 14 6 3 28 Te.xas. 157 Opponents 51 fffll t t • t. t Top row — St.alltkk, .Mooki-;, T. Thomi ' son, Ki:iNH. ki) Mcuuig cr ' . Hi) ' .l n. H.alhwin Third r OIL ' — Stkw.xkt [Couch), Pk.vnnklchi-; {Line Cuplain), K. Kinc. Penney, She.xkeh. Thomi ' scjn, J. mes (Line Couch ] Second row — Higoins, Kstes, Gooch. W ' kujht [Caplnin). Newell, S.axon, J. King Bottom row — Allen, McCillolgh, Olle Page 174 The 1925 Football Season ?C EXHIBITIXCi the time- honored and amply exemplified sports axiom that an athletic team cannot be beaten when it is " right, " and that it can be whipped to a fine edge when it isn ' t " right, " the Texas Longiiorn football team went through a successful season that was characterized b - some fiawless as well as ver ' mediocre, and at times, even lifeless, football. Conceded during the training period to have a far inferior team than Baylor, Texas A. M., or S. M. v.. the Longhorns threw a bomb into the critics ' camp by finishing in second place in the conference chase, and losing but two games in the hardest schedule that a football team in the Southwestern Conference has ever gone through. Beginning the season with no players of great ability except Pfannkuche, the giant center, and possibly Newell and Captain Wright, Doleful Doc Stewart found a task facing him that looked like a mountain. It was up to him to shape a gridiron machine with players that were green and of only mediocre ability that could stand the attacks and put up a powerful offense against such teams as Vanderbilt, Auburn, Texas A. M., S. M. U., Baylor, and Rice. True enough, Texas had a wealth of material that was gradu- ated from the previous year ' s Freshman team. There was a wealth of backfield material with such stars as Saxon, Baldwin, Wright, Stallter, Rufus King, Joe King, Thompson, Allen, and Estes, com- peting for places there, but just what can be done with a major league backfield and a bush league line. The line had onh- one high spot in it, and that was the center. Newell ' s return to school helped Doc to sohe one of the end problems. To overcome the difificult ' of a weak line was the task assigned to Bill James, the latest addition to the Texas coaching staff, and in this role, he did admirably well, because by the end of the season when the line had rf)unded out into shape, it equalled an - other line in the conference with the possible exception of the Texas Aggie or S. M. V. lines, both having been passed down intact from the prex ' ious vear. Wright, Captain Quarter ff. Lines are used in ullirr pliwcs than in parlors at Texas V Page 175 m IT Wright (Captain), Quarter Pfannkuche (Line Capt.), Center A ll-Soiithwestern Saxon, Half A ll-Sonthii ' estern The master hands of Doc and Bill o ercame the tremendous difficulties which faced them, however, and managed to put out a team that swept up to the annual Turkey Day Classic with- out a loss in the conference, and with but one loss during the season, the same being administered by Vanderbilt at Nashville, the game lost being conceded to have been a hard-luck mixup. % THE SOUTHWESTERN GAME Beginning the season with a much stronger Southwestern eleven that had ever before in- vaded a Texas gridiron, Texas exhibited good football, considering the brief training period that had been allowed to whip up a team, and won from the champions of the T. I. A. A. conference, 34-0. As was expected, Stewart used his entire roster during the contest. The first string started the fray, and piled up a good lead and later the whole squad was turned loose. The new back- field, moulded from the Freshman team of 1924, showed up well against the mediocre compe- tition. Rufus King in fullback, proved to Texas fans that he would not be a characteristic high school star that would fluke when he got into real action. T Newell tears off 15 yards on the end-around play against Southwestern Page 176 « z Newell, End A ll-Soutlnoestern HiGGlNs, Tackle All-Sonlhwestern R. King, Fullback The game was of special interest because it marked the baptism of a changed style of football for Texas. Instead of the usual weak-strong sides of the line, Stewart used a balanced line. New backfield shifts were used, and an end-around play that prov ed successful throughout the rest of the season, worked well against the Buccaneers. MISSISSIPPI UNIVERSITY Touted as ha -ing the strongest team in their history, Mississippi ITniversity came down to the Lone Star state with fond visions of threshing the Steers. But they were disappointed — the final score was Texas, 25; Ole Miss, 0. As followers of the game predicted, the game was sorry. Sorry, partly because the Longhorns had much the superior team, and partly because of the intense heat that slowed up the giants from the swamps. The Longhorns got most of the breaks during the game, but a mean break came afterwards when it was discovered that Stallter and Higgins had received injuries that would keep them out of the game for some time. !v| H Ui--HMfc Saxon ploivs Olc Miss line for repeated gains 1 Page 177 ■ ;T» Baldwin, End and Halfback EsTES, Halfback F. Thompson, Halfback -V ir ii The Steers showed new grid tricks when they used the short basket ball pass that gained so many yards, the double pass with the ends doing the passing, and a new backfield shift that seemed to puzzle the visitors. VANDERBILT It was a very sad and very different stor ' that was told a week later. Yes, it was a hard luck story, indeed, with Vandy getting all the breaks and Texas getting none. Vanderbilt beat the Longhorns 14-6, who were playing the game with Higgins, Stallter, Wright, and Sewel! badly injured. The lighter, stauncher, and fighting Texas line could not repel the repeated charges of the celebrated Commodore line, although the orange and black boys were fully outplayed for three quarters. This was easily evidenced by the fact that Texas made 12 first downs while their opponents made but 6. Vandy ' s scores came as results of a long forward pass, a touchdown that was ruled to have been a fumble by Wright, but which the latter did not touch, and a safety. Rufus King and Pfannkuche were easily the outstanding stars of the tilt, and Saxon showed up well. McKibbon, of Vanderbilt, was his team ' s outstanding performer, while the famed Gill Reese was well stopped, although it was predicted that he would skirt the Texas ends at will. Texas holds Vandy at their goal line Page 178 Stallter, Halfback T. Thompson, Tackle Sewell, Guard i AUBURN A week later, Texas asserted her supremacy over another team in the Southern Conference which later whipped Vanderbilt 10-9 in the Thanksgiving game, namely Alabama Polytechnic Institute, better known as Auburn, by a score of 33-0. Led by the brilliant Max Saxon, who played his best game of the season, and Matt Newell, premier Varsity wingman, the Steers trampled the Plainsmen rough-shod in the game played at the Fair Park Stadium in Dallas. A brilliant 70-yard run by Saxon, who also scored another touchdown in the game, coupled W ' ith a 35-yard run by Newell, after he had spectacularly leaped to receive a forward pass from the hands of Wright, were easily the features of the game. Both teams stressed an aerial attack throughout the contest, but as a direct contrast to the preceding game, Texas got every break, while the Plainsmen got none. But the victory was somewhat of an empty one for the Steers as Newell received a ' icious tear on his hand that kept him out of the game two weeks, and materially hurt his playing for the rest of the season. Captain Wright was also injured in the first half, after he had scored a touchdown. Bto KiijHS scatters the Owl feathers when he goes through center Page 179 is;i Penney, Guard HoMAN, Guard GoocH, Tackle RICE Texas opened her conference schedule with Rice at Austin on October 24 in a 26-6 win over the Owls. Out-passing, out-punting, out-running, outwitting, out-generaling, and outplaying the visitors in every department Texas easily rolled up a score that buried the lone tally the feath- ered tribe had gathered in the first quarter after Wright had fumbled and Herting recovered on the 7-yard line. This was followed by a pass for a touchdown. One of the most interesting features of the game was the battle between Pfannkuche and Underwood for All-Conference center. The famed Heavy was clearly outplayed by the brilliant Dutchman. Estes, substituting for Saxon, showed up well ; Thompson showed himself to be the best pinch- punter in the Conference; Stalker, Sewell, and Higgins played well in the line. Joe King ran the team well after being put in the game. S. M. U. Texas got their first real conference battle a week later at Dallas when the Methodist Ponies were taken on. A scoreless tie was the result of the listless football played b ' the Texas team, which was opposed by brilliant playing by S. M. U. Over-confidence on Texas ' part here was probably the cause of the disappointing outcome. li Texas rips the Pony line to cover Cortenirgliti ' s long punts Page ISO Moore, Tackle Shearer, End Allen, Halfback II The highest point in the game that made Texas fans liold their breath from start to finish was the excellent defense work of the Texas line. The Mustangs were stopped four times in the shadows of the goal posts when there were onl ' a few inches to be made, and three and four downs to make them. Homan made more tackles on the punts than the Texas ends, and Gooch, who substituted at tackle, allowed not an inch to be gained o -er him. Mann, playing at safety for the Ponies, was the outstanding performer of his team. BAYLOR Playing their best game of the season, the Texas gridsters stomped the Ba -lor Bears in the mud for a 13-3 win. Although the Texas team gored the heavier Bear line at will, and marched down the field on four occasions to the goal line, both scores came as results of queer breaks. The f rst mark was scored after Saxon reco erecl a fumble and stiff-armed his way across the goal line, and the second came as a result of a double-pass which Estes carried to the 2-yard line and fumbled when tackled by Fall. Newell recoA ' ered the ball behind the goal. Bear Walker, Baylor ' s leading contender for an All-Southwestern berth at center, was pushed out of the running by Harry Pfannkuche. Higgins and Thompson were also brilliant in the line. «! I 11 Riifus King gores ' .he Bear ' s side Page I SI ' McCuLLOLGH, Center J. King, Quarterback Olle, End while Rufus King ' s gains by plunging were the leading feature of the offense. The youngster gained over 195 yards in successi ' e tries through the line, and marched the ball down the field 65 yards at one time with plunges. Had the field been dry, Texas would easily ha ' e piled up a top-hea ' y score that would have more than a ' enged the crushing defeat administered her by the Bridgemen a year earlier. ARIZONA UNIVERSITY A team composed entirely of second-string players, which were directed by Bill James during Doc Stewart ' s absence at Houston scouting the Rice- Aggie fray, smothered Arizona University 20-0 the following week. The second-stringers called on Big Rufus early in the game and led by him, Joe King, and Potsy Allen, they completely outpkiyed their opponents throughout the fray. The Arizona defense held fairly well during the first but weakened in the last half under the stress of furious plunging by the Texas backs. Different passes and good end-running also materially aided the Longhorn offense. Rocky Rundell at center showed equally as well as Pfannkuche. Potsy Allen picks :lic nVWcu i ' whitkcn in hii ojf-l ickte brushes Page IS2 Reinhardt, Manager Stubby, Mascot WisiAN, Trainer TEXAS A. M. Playing their most listless and worst football of two seasons, with the exception of the Rice game of last year, the Steers were ingloriously defeated by their ancient and bitter rivals, the Texas Aggies. But the defeat was not due altogether to a superior team on the Crimson ' s part, for breaks played a large part in their -ictory. Two of their touchdowns were made directly from breaks, one being from a fumble and the other being from a 92-yard run bv Sikes after he intercepted a Texas pass after the Texas offense had carried the ball to their goal line. Another was scored on a pass, and the other touchdown came after a fumble that gave the Aggies the ball within 20 yards of the Texas goal. This was the only score made through the Texas line. As a recompense to the 6-0 Texas win during the 1924 season, little Dusty Berr - of the Aggies was one of his team ' s outstanding pla ' ers. Mule Wilson, playing his last game in the red-jerscN " , played well. For Texas, Baldwin was outstanding with his sweeping end runs that gained more ground against the Aggies than all the rest of the Texas offense. Breaks against the Longhorns appeared in the first play when Saxon fumbled a punt that was reco ' ered in Texas territory. This seemed to completely demoralize the Texas team. This was probably the reason for their subsequent lifelessness. Page I S3 The Aggies are stopped at center %( •4P5. M ' - Frosh Football Season •M si i 5 Ed Hi I lak Captain McLemore, Phillips, Estes. THE 1925 Texas Freshman Football Team was the last frosh ele en to engage in out-of-town games (the Southwestern Con- ference has ruled that a freshman squad can take part onl ' in " local " contests in the future). Under the crafty guidance of Ch ' de Littlefield, the Greenhorns went through an undefeated season, -winning the three games played and scoring 76 points to their opponents 19. Led by Captain Ed Beular and Line Captain Hugh Adamson, the freshmen were of real service to Varsity in giving Doc Stewart ' s Senior crew stiff scrimmage whenever called upon. Opening the season with a 23 to 12 victory over Schreiner Institute of Kerrville, the pupils of Littlefield played a superior brand of football to down the Kerr County Hill-Billies. The second game was played against South Park College in Beaumont, where the gridsters of Coach Bull Johnson gave the frosh their closest fight, the game ending by a 7 to victory. The final game of the season was fought on Clark Field against St. Marys College of San Antonio. For the first half the Alamo City team managed to hold the Texans score- less and shove over ' a touchdown to boot. In the second half Beular opened up with a swift running and passing attack that netted 46 points before the final whistle. Numerals were awarded to: Beular, Adamson, Boyles, Brock, Cox, Burnett, Bullock, Cowley, Clark, Ford, Hogue, Kruegar, Rhoads, Tigner, Vance, Ward, W ' ray, Hughes, White, McKinnon, Nash, SEASON ' S RECORD if. . Schreiner Institute South Park College St. Marys College Frosh Opponents 23 12 7 46 7 Total 76 19 Page 1 4 ' k tSli ■sa I BlOSr ' K E T B A L L a- ' 9 Coach Doc Stewart Conference Standing Arkansas i S. M. U 12 T. C. U 12 Texas 12 Baylor. . . 12 Texas A. M 12 Rice 12 w L Pet. 11 1 .917 8 4 .667 7 5 .593 6 6 .500 5 7 .417 4 8 .333 1 11 .083 SEASON Texas 27 Texas 13 Te.xas 24 Te.xas 21 Texas 16 Texas ■ 17 Texas 28 Texas 24 Texas 23 Texas 22 Texas 12 Texas 7 Texas 19 Texas 35 Texas 22 Texas 23 Te.xas 27 Texas 32 Texas 392 Saint Edwards 16 Saint Edwards 25 Southwestern 20 Southwestern 14 T. C. U 20 Rice 22 S. M. U 20 Centenary 18 Centenary IS Baylor 29 Arkansas 35 Arkansas 27 S. M. U 26 Te.xasA. M 27 Baylor 19 T. C. U 21 Rice 9 Texas A. M 19 Opponents 382 Top — Stewart (Coach). Higi;in-s, Baldwin, Moore, Stallter, Creichton {Manager) Bottom — Pastes, Oli.e. I ' ennf.v, Esqitvel (Captain), Ki.ng Page IS6 The 1925-26 Basket Ball Season ast T5 KC.INNINCi the season with oiiIn- two lettermen from JL? eiir ' s sqiuid, the Texas basket hall team, conijiosed of sopho mores, largeh-, went through a very erratic season that was flavored with excellent, good, fair, and rotten playing. With the competition in the conference stronger than it had been in the past decade, the green Texas hasketeers managed to finish with as man - xictories as defeats chalked up against them. Captain Sandi Esquivel, playing his last year with the cagers after several brilliant seasons, was easily the outstanding player of the -ear, received a berth on the mythical All-Soutliwestern h -e at the close of the season. Stallter, the other veteran, did not get to play in half of the games due to ill health that kept him from reaching top form an - time during the season. There were othe stars that were de eloped b - the skilful hands of Doc Stewart and among these were: Olle, Penney, Higgins, Joe King, and Baldwin. The outstanding feature of an otherwise disappointing season was the remarkable form that tlie Orange Team assumed at the close of the season, when they won 5 straight games from the stronger conference teams, to pull out of the cellar and finished in the first division. The early season losses to T. C. U., Rice, Ba -lor, and to Arkansas seemed to com- pletely demoralize the scrappy Texas team, but toward the close of the season, probably due to a change in the psychology used by the mentors, the team rounded into top form and whip- ped everything that came its wa -, incidentally drubbing Texas A. M. in Ijoth of the season ' s games. Sandi Esqcivel, Captain 7 ' ■ li-iiii l.ikr.s an nittdoor ' ork-au! Page IS7 ' smamimmaBeram B v fisaeme cS EbguiVKi., Captain, All-Southwestern Stalltek, Center J. King. Forward THE SAINT EDWARDS SERIES After splitting four games with the companion Austin school, St. Edivard-, in the pre-season practice period, the Longhorns swung into their schedule by winning their first game from the Saints 27-16, but by dropping the second fray 25-13. Newell, guard of the previous year ' s team was ruled ineligible before the beginning of this schedule, and it was the problem of the coaches to develop a guard to fill his shoes. In the first game of the season, Estes injured an ankle that not only kept him out of the games for three weeks, but materially slowed him up for the rest of the season. Texas led her ' isitors throughout the first game, and used a flock of substitutes during the latter half. In the second game, the Steers were clearly outplayed, and man ' touls figured in the final score. SOUTHWESTERN SERIES Three days later the Steers took on the Southwestern quintet for a pair of games and annexed them both by scores of 24-20 and 21-14. Led b - Joe King in the first game, the Texas basketeers showed a remarkable re -ersal of form from the last game, and easily outplayed their opponents, and co -ered the court pertecth ' . Esqui el led the Steers to their second victor - o ' er the Pirate five the next night when he scored 9 points. II f You ' ve seen Sandi make many goals tike this Page ISS %■ KS Penney, Guard Baldwin, Center Olle, Forward CONFERENCE GAMES Beginning their conference schedule January 13, the Orange team dropped their first game to T. C. l , 20-16 in a whirlwind contest. The game was won by the visitors by a remarkable flash of form in the last two minutes when Cantelmi began lucking in goals from every angle on the field. For Texas, Esquivel and Stallter were the leading performers, as their offense as well as defense was brilliant. Three days after this, the Longhorns dropped another conference tilt to the Rice Owls at Houston, 22-17. It was only after an extra 5-minute period that the Owls were able to win. The Steers set a terrific pace that they maintained throughout the game, but did not continue it during the extra period. Esquivel, Joe King, Penney, and Stallter played good basket ball during the game. The next conference match was with S. M. U. at Austin. As was expected, the game proved to be one of the roughest of the season. Texas broke into the win column for the first time during the season when they decisively defeated the Mustangs 28-20. The Texas team showed greatly improved form, and the game was essentially one of speed. King and Esquivel were the stars for Texas, while Mann and Woolridge showed up best for the visitors. i Baldwin s dribbling was sensational u PageIS9 HiGGlxs. Guard Moore. Guard EsTES. Guard CEXTEXARY SERIEIS Two minor games came next on the Texas card. The opposition was furnished by the Centenary Gentlemen, but they were laeaten in two games, 24-28 and 23-15. Both games were materially marred by the hooting of the Texas stands at the referees. P2squi -el led the Texans in the opener while King was the star of the second game in which all but 4 of the Centenar - points were made on free throws from fouls. CONFERENCE ROAD TRIP Before beginning their rather disastrous trip into North Texas, the Steers were defeated by Frank Bridges ' soph team de luxe in a fray at Austin by a 29-22 score. The Baby Bears piled up an early lead that the Steers were unable to overcome, due to the solid fi e-man defense. On February 5 and 6, the Steers were decisively defeated by Arkansas at Fa ' etteville by top- heavy scores, 35-12 and 27-7. Pickel, of the Razorbacks, was the outstanding player of the series, registering 18 points in the first game. The second game was marked by frequent fouls which accounted for much of the Arkansas Wonder Team ' s score. Coming down to Dallas the Steers met their fourth consecutive conference defeat at the hands of the Ponies at S. M. U. 26-19. Bv this stage of the fight, Texas had won but one con- ference tilt in the seven starts and was easily the unchallenged occupant of the Conference cellar. Ox tried to shoot one but there was nothing to loop Page 190 -Jm Creighton, Manager Glaze, Office Manager Miss Basford, Unqualified T thp: longhorn comeback Returning to Austin to meet the Texas Aggies February 13, the Longhorns broke their losing jinx when the - thoroughK- drubbed their ancient ri -als 35-27. Esquivel led the Texas scoring with 11 points, although Tucker of the Aggies was high-point man with 14, due to Sandi ' s ejection from the game in the last half. Penne - and King showed up well in the game. Journeying to Waco two days later, the Steers avenged their early-season defeat at the hands of the Bears by winning an unexpected ictory over them 22-19. The game was regarded as one of the biggest upsets of the season, and Esquivel and King were again the outstanding Texas performers. The Texas five-man defense wall seemed to baffle the Bears. Another sensational comeback for Texas came two days later at Ft. Worth when the (Jrange team whipped T. C. U. 23-21 . The Texas team fought like madmen from start to finish, and their defense held at crucial times. The next game of the season was somewhat of another grudge battle with the Rice Owls who were defeated 27-9. Esquivel led his team again, and the Owls ne -er threatened the heavy lead that Texas piled up. Gloriouslv ending the season, Texas won their second game of the season from the Texas Aggies at College Station 32-19. This made the seventh consecuti e court win for Texas over their ri als, and in some wa - a ■enged the crushing football defeat from them Thanksgiving day. m I Sandi shifts to shoot one to Joe hut Ux interjered m » ' Page 111 li = Freshman Basket Ball ==m NE OF the fastest, as well as one of the largest, Frosh cage squads ever assembled on a Texas court was the team of 1926. Captained by the budding ace, Holly Brock of Beaumont, the Greenhorns included in their number such potential ' arsity material as Camp, Estes, Looney, and Cowley. Coach Littlefield this year devised the unique plan of dividing the entire crew into four competing teams. In command of each team was one of the above-named basketeers. A Round Robin series of games was played, resulting in a close victory for the Estes five. The win- ners of the series was awarded numeraled jerseys, and the entire squad of fourteen men were given gold basket- balls by the Athletic Council. As only local competition was permitted by the Southwestern Conference, games were limited to the State Deaf and Dumb Asylum stars and the Austin High Maroons. In both tilts the Freshmen were vic- torious by one-sided scores. The full squad of twenty men saw service in both games. Scrimmage was held with Varsity five and the Brackenridge quint of San Antonio. In the clash with Cannon ' s Eagles from the Alamo City, the Frosh managed to administer the only defeat of the season on the team which later won the State cage championship. Next season Doc Stewart will look to the Freshman squad of ' 26 to fill the shoes left vacant by Captain Esquivel and Wright. The Longhorn mentor will have the following list of numeral men to choose from: Captain Brock, Camp, Estes, Looney, Krueger, Sasse, Wray, Conaway, Brandon, Ward, J. Baldwin, Cummings, and Reese. Holly Brock, Captain ¥ Page 192 W ' " - S E BALL ■ ,1 ■ ' , ' ' ' ' .: ( nrS H ' w ir: E - . e§C. ' .v - ; i V ll . " ;- Final Conference Standing William J. DiscH P ir Texas 14 11 T. C. U 14 9 Baylor 13 8 S. ' M.[IT 12 7 Rice 13 7 Oklahoma A. M.. . U 4 Texas A. M 12 3 Arkansas 12 1 SEASON Southwestern 4 Texas. Southwestern 1 Mississippi A. ■ M. 8 Texas. Mississippi A. M. 12 Texas. Minnesota U 3 Texas. Minnesota U Texas. Rice 8 Texas. .Austin Senators. ... 7 Texas. Minneapolis 6 Texas. 11 innings) Texas. Austin College 1 Texas. Austin Senators ... . 10 Te.xas. Austin Senators ... . 8 ' Te.xas. Austin Senators ... . 3 Te.xas. T 1 2 1 Pet. .846 .636 .615 .583 .538 .285 .250 .083 T. C. U 7 (12 innings) Rice 3 Texas A. M 1 Oklahoma A. M. 2 Oklahoma A. M. 1 Baylor 4 T. C. U 1 .Arkansas 3 .Arkansas 4 S. M. U 3 Baylor 6 S. M. U 8 Texas A. M 2 i f 1 - -. . , - « r 5? = " .9m, V ,%» •. t - - T ' o i roif — Williamson, Clements, Co.x, Allen, Falk, Thompson Middle row — Woolsley (Manager). Ramsey, Smith, Pratt, Eason, Disch (Coach) Bottom roiu — Pfannki che, Leissner, Kibbie (Captain), Smalley, Radford Billy and Jack Disch (Mascots) Page ' ). Story of the Thirteenth Baseball Championship THIRTEEN baseball clianipi()nshii)s in the Sduthwesicni C ' on- tVreiicc in fifteen ears is the record contributed to by the l!)2ri baseball team, trained h the wizarfl hands of the old master, Uncle Billy Disch. Quite true, it was the closest call that the grand old man of baseball has had since he took the helm of the Longhorn baseball team, with the exception of the 1922 season, but he ably proved himself to be the greatest baseball coach in the world by pulling tlirough with another flag. At the outset of the season, several conference aggregations had formidable arrays which critics vowed that Uncle Billy could not beat. Baylor, with the assistance of the two best hurlers in the conference, looked like a sure winner. T. C. U., coached by Kid Nance, looked strong, and the ponies at S. M. U. boasted the strongest nine in their history. The Texas Aggies, with Lefty Roger hurling for them, were to be feared. Te.xas was greatly hampered at the beginning of the season b ' the lack of an efficient pitching staff. There was only one twirler, Clements, that had seen any ser ice in the Conference, but he had never been considered among the best pitchers. Cox, a youngster from Stephenville, looked fair, but he had yet to be tried in important duals. Just what could be done with a major league infield and outfield and a bush league pitching staff was the problem that put a few more grey hairs in the famous old mentor ' s head. After going through the entire training season with a star combination of Falk, Kibbie, Odom, and Smalley in the infield, and after beginning the season proper with this combination, trouble began to brew. In the first place, Kibbie went out with a sprained ankle, which not only kept him out of the game for several weeks but hampered his hitting for the rest of the season. Then, to cap the climax, the Uni- versity Athletic Council ruled Odom ineligible merely because he had Molated the " spirit of the conference laws " by legitimately accepting a bonus for signing a contract with the New York Yankees. ; f nJBlE, Sec-onil Has Captain A U-Soiithwestern iifTwiTwi ' WMrnnmmnii ii i iiiii wii tt- Unclc Billy calls the 1026 aspirants together Page 19 f I I I KiBBiE, Second Base All-Sontlmvstern Pratt, Center Field Thompson. Left Field All-Southwesti ' rti THE SOUTHWESTERN SERIES Beginning the season with the ancient buffer school for Texas, Southwestern l ' niversit ' , the I.onghorns set two collegiate records. The first record was established when 44 orange-clad legs touched home plate for tallies, and the second was made b - Odom, then still eligible, who got 8 consecutive hits out of so many times to the bat. Most of the Texas recruits w-ere used during the first game, and 37 hits were gathered off the Pirate pitchers. The next day the Steers again won U-l, as a result of repeated heavy hitting and good pitching by Cox, who allowed the visitors but i bingles. THE MISSISSIPPI SERIES One week following this easy series with Southwestern, the sailing became exceedingh ' rough, and the Steers dropped a pair of games to the Mississippi Aggies, champions of the Southern Conference. Pla ing minus the services of Odom. the team seemed completely demoralized and lifeless. Corley, giant initial sacker for the .-Kggies. was the chief reason for Texas ' defeat, as he slammed out four homers during the series, each of them coming with runners ahead of him. The sensational fielding of Pratt in the middle garden, along with three double plays, feature the first game, while the slugging of Kibbie, Thompson and Corley furnished the thrills in the last one. THE MINNESOTA SERIES Next in line for Texas were the Minnesota Gophers. lO-.S and a 10-0 score in the two-game series. The story is quite simple. Texas was at the long end of II Wiltiiimson lrau:s l!ic firil I tooil in llw T. C. L ' . .sdwc r. Page 196 y} ' : safe ' Williamson, Right Field A ll-Soiithivestern Cox, Pitcher Clements, Pitcher A It-Southwestern Williamson pitched the first game and allowed but three hits, while his teammates were getting 12. Following up the first victory over the boys from the North, the Steers slammed out 12 hits for 10 runs, as Allen held the visitors to but three bingles and no runs. Circuit clouts by Williamson, Pratt, and Thompson, along with a thrilling one-hand catch by Eason, featured the game which was otherwise rather slow. THE RKE GAME Swinging into the conference schedule the following day. the Dischmen fared not nearly so well against the Rice Owls. The visitors, aided by the splendid pitching of the cocky (irandpa Woods, downed the Steers, 8-3. Texas again showed its inability to hit in the pinches, ith men on bases in practically every inning, Orange batsmen failed to deliver the necessary hits to score them. Williamson began the game by whifling the first three Rice batters, but got into trouble in the second inning and had to be relieved b ' Clements. Again the short left field fence spelled another defeat for the Grand Old Man, as two home runs by Hale and another by Decamara spelled victory for the Houstonites. MINOR GAMES The following Saturday, the Steers took on the Austin Rangers and hammered five of their pitchers for 14 hits in a 10-7 win. The following day, the Steers took on the Minneapolis Millers of the American Association, only to lose to them, 6-4, after a 11-inning battle in which Kibble was the outstanding star at the bat and in the field. Falk registered 20 put-outs at first, and Pratt secured three hits. iaBSVr iJTV Collie ' s famous stretch made many put-outs possible Pane 19? HH w -. .-£.:.£ :. i» Sm.M-LEV, Third Base All-Soiillnvestern Falk, First Base Leissner, Catcher I. The next day, Cox hurled the Steers to a 4-1 victory over Austin College who was fresh from a 1-0 shut-out over Baylor. The Kangaroos were allowed but three hits, and the game was somewhat retarded by a drizzling rain that fell throughout the contest. Fred Thompson sewed up the afTair in the seventh inning with a home run that s;ored a runner in front of him. Two days later, the Austin Rangers avenged their defeat of the preceding week by winning a 10-8 slugfest from the Longhorns. The following Tuesday, the Steers were again nosed out by the Austin nine in the last inning by a 3-2 count, even though Texas outhit them. THE FIRST ROAD TRIP Beginning April 17 with their first foreign conference game, the Texas aggregation found themselves in a peculiar predicament. .-Mthough their first road game with T. C. V. was but the second conference game of the season for them, it was a game upon which the Conference Flag hung. The Frogs had played over half their schedule, winning all games. After amassing a 6-run lead in the early innings, Texas began to loaf, and in the last two frames the Christians managed to even the count. From here on until the 14th inning, after which the game was called, T. C. U. filled the bases every inning, but the sure pitching of Cox kept them from putting over the winning tally. Meeting the Rice Owls at Houston two days later, Texas revenged their 8-3 defeat with the same score. By this stage of the pennant chase, the situation was rather muddled up. Texas was trailing in fourth place with only an outside chance to win, with T. C. U., S. M. U., and Rice ahead of her. The rest of her s-hedule con- tained only hard games, while the others had duck soup, comparatively. Thompson sacrifices in the Baylor giiinc Page ;W Smith, Outfield Pfannkuche, Outfield Leading Conference Hitter Allen, Pitcher I THE AGGIE GAME Before the largest crowd ot the season, the Texas nine drubbed their traditional enemies, the Texas Aggies, 5-1. Rogers, of A. M., lost the game largely because of his wildness which w-as responsible for four runs in the first inning. Remarkable pitching on the part of Cox, who had developed into one of the best pitchers in the loop, featured the game. Only seven hits were gathered by both teams during the game. Texas played errorless ball. THE OKLAHOMA A. M. SERIES Plunging further into the conference schedule, the I.onghorns twice defeated the Oklahoma Aggies, 8-2 and 19-1, in Austin contests. The first game was easily featured by the pitching of Stookie .Allen. Holding the invaders to three hits in the second game, Clements led Texas to their second victory. The Texas batsmen gathered 1-1 hits off the visitors in this game, Williamson, Pratt, and Thompson se:uring three each. By virtue of these two wins and the victory over Te.xas Aggies, Texas climbed into second place in the flag chase, still being led by T. C. U. THE BAYLOR GAME To add to the suspicions of the sport critics who wisely said that Uncle Billy would not pull through again, the Baylor Bears journeyed over to .Austin and beat the Steers. The final score was: Freeze, with the left-field fence, 4 Texas 3 As has been indicated, Jake Freeze, one of the conference ' s leading pitchers, was easily the outstanding star of the day. Not only did he allow the Southwestern Champions but seven hits, but he won his own game with two homers over the short left-field fence, and was responsible for all of the visitors ' runs. Thompson got three hits — one being a long home run. Smalley smacks out a double against the Millers yw 5 u 1. Ramsey, Catcher Radford, Shortstop Eason, Shortstop II THE T. C. U. GAME Exhibiting the best form of the season, the Longhorns trounced the Horned Frogs in a one-sided 16-1 victor - in the next game of the season. Cox, pitching for Texas, allowed the visitors but three hits. The Steers went on a batting rampage, securing 20 hits against the three pitchers the Purple used in a vain at- tempt to stem the tide. Kibbie, Williamson, Thompson, Snialley, and Cox got three hits each during the game. THE NORTH TEXAS ROAD TRIP With their chances for another conference championship hanging in the balance during every game they played, the Steers began the last road trip of the season, leaving the entire student body gasping at the possible outcome, because one defeat meant a lost championship. Beginning with Arkansas, the Steers won their two games comparatively easy, the scores being 14-3 and 9-4. Pfannkuche was the batting star of both games, securing a home run, triple and double in the first, and getting three more hits in the second. Two days later Texas engaged in probably the most thrilling game of the season with S. M. U., but the Ponies were finally downed 4-3 after leading the Steers for eight innings. By virtue of this win over S. M. U., Texas went into a tie for first place with T. C. U. May 17th saw the Texas nine whip Baylors ears down to the tune of 13-6. Thompson and Smalley led the batting attack that drove Freeze from the mound and netted 16 hits. Cox allowed but eight hits by the Bears. Odom ends Soutltwe stern games when he sacks the final fiof-iip Page 200 _ WoLSELEY, Manager Williams, Mascot Ekdahl, Trainer THE S. M. U. GAME Two days later. Uncle Billy gathered in his thirteenth championship as the Steers crushed the Ponies from Dallas 18-8. while Rice was beating T. C, U. at Fort Worth. This victory was a fitting clima.x to the most thrilling pennant chase that the conference has ever seen. .At the beginning of the season, Te. as lost her star player through ineligibility, but the team overcame the difficulty. Led by Kibbie, Williamson, Thompson, Smalley, and Falk. who secured three hits each, the Texas batters se- cured 11 hits. Seven errors by the Texas team accounted largely for the visitors ' runs. THE AGGIE GAME To add to the joy of Texas supporters, the Longhorns journeyed to the desert in which Texas A. ■ M. College is located and administered a 7-3 thrashing to the cadets, the second of the season. This ended the season as the traditional Longhorn champions usually end it. The Texas batters again brought their big bats into use and secured 15 more hits off Lefty Rogers, Aggie ace. After all the smoke of battles in office and on the diamond had cleared away, the Grand Old Man of Baseball sat back in his chair and smiled, as he recalled the pleasant victories and the unpleasant affairs that happened during the season. It was his right to smile and smile big for he had won his thirteenth Southwestern Conference Champion- ship, a record that has never been equalled by another coach in this or any other conference. Thompson, Williamson, Smalley, Kibbie, and Clements were almost unanimous choices for the mythical .All- Southwestern Conference baseball team. Thompson ' s ill-fated slwuldfr goes oiil on a second-base slide Page 201 Pitchers ' Records Otto Clements Leading Pitcher W L T Pet. Clements ... 4 1.000 Allen 1 1 , 000 Cox .... 6 1 1 .860 Williamson ... 1 .000 FIELDING AVER. ' GES Plannkiiche, cf, c 1.000 Williamson, rf, p 1.000 Clements, p i qqO Allen, p 1000 Cox, p 1 . 000 Falk. 1 979 Kibble, 2 .951 Ramsey, c .958 Radford, ss .953 Thompson, If, 2 .948 Leissner, c .947 Pratt, cf .939 Smalley, 3 915 Smith, cf, If .909 Eason, ss 700 McKnight, rf .000 Williams, If 000 ,,i Allen lays down a fierfecl hunt in tlic Ai gie game Page 101 %■ K50 aBL ; Batting Averages for Entire Season •II Williamson .... 47.S riioiiipson .... 402 Williams .... 400 rtannkuchc .... 375 Smallcv .... 362 Clements 344 Kibbie 327 Smith 314 Pratt 313 Falk 280 Allen 273 Eason 273 Cox 250 McKnight .... 250 Radford .... 217 Leissner 207 Ranisev .... 200 CONFERENCE BATTINC. .WERAGES Pfannkuche Williamson Smalley Thompson Smith Kibbie Allen Cox Falk Clements . Pratt Radford . Leissner Eason Ramsey McKnight Williams tl IS R H Pet. 20 9 9 .450 69 17 30 .435 54 17 23 .426 65 11 27 .415 37 11 13 .351 56 16 19 .339 6 5 2 8 .Hi .320 25 60 10 18 .300 Howard Williamson 25 2 7 .280 Leading Hitter 43 9 11 .256 15 1 3 .200 48 7 .146 7 1 1 .143 2 .000 1 .000 2 .000 . ' ' :i[i Smalley scores against the Bears at Waco Page 203 .fl m The Shorthorn Baseball Team ' M 15 Baker, Captain Shorthorns 3 Shorthorns 6 Shorthorns 9 Shorthorns 21 WINNING se -en games out of eight played, anrl amassing a total of 75 runs as compared with nine gotten by their opponents, the Texas Shorthorn baseball team, which was composed of an aggregation of small college stars, completed one of the most successful seasons gone through by an ineligible baseball team at Texas Uni ' ersit -. With their main duty to serve as shaggers for the Longhorns, the Shorthorn team was composed of a number of baseball stars that Uncle Bilh- will depend upon largely in the 1926 season. With such men on it as Potsy Allen, Ed Olle, Henry Baumgartner, Red- fern and Pint W ' ebb, the team had an array of stars that were hard to beat. Coupled with these was Captain Baker, who proved to be one of the best pitchers to come to Texas in se ' eral years, with the possible exception of Leslie Cox, who transferred the year before. Coached by Howard Stoker, their season was en ' iable, and the results are listed below. St. Edwards 4 St. Edwards 2 Allen Academy. ... 1 Luling Shorthorns 13 Allen Academy. ... Shorthorns 11 Dummies 1 Shorthorns 7 Dummies 1 Shorthorns 5 Dummies J ? ? t B Jl f I I Top row -SioKEK Cuach), Allen, Baker, Baumgartxer, Smith, Olle, Harris, McMurrav (Manager) Bottom row — Redfern, Reviere, Kimes, Sellah Page 204 . ' vt h ' Results of the Conference Meet Texas 63 Texas A. and i ! 555 Baylor UH S. M. U 12M Rice 934 Oklahoma A, and M 7 T. C. U 3 Arkansas sent no team. DUAL MEETS Texas . . . . 99 Southwestern . 18 Texas . 90 Oklahoma A. and M. 27 Texas . . . . 97 Rice . 20 Texas . . . 77 Texas A. and M. . 40 Texas . 363 Opponents . . 105 Clyde l.u iLtiitLi, Top row — Miller, Xeblett. Patterson. C " elav. , Wright, Stallter, Haggard Second row — .Alderson (Starter), Willl ms, Lindslev, Conner, Co. le, I.ittleiield (Couch) Second row — Cavanai oh. Bi dd. Class, Esouivel, Cockrell, Brown Bottom row — Bon Harris, C. .A. Harris, Berry, Reese, C.ooch, SpRAiaE, Shearer Page 20f The Story of the Third Consecutive Track Championship COACHED h - Clyde Littlefickl, recognized as the greatest track coach in the South and among the best in the world, and cai)tained by Long Jim Reese, holder of the national record in the mile run, the Longhorn track team continued a tradition set b them three years ago, that track championships should be at Texas I niversity. During the 1925 season, the Texas track team competed in more relay carnivals, meets, and dual track contests than any other Texas team has ever indulged in. The Steer track team engaged in four dual meets, and came out victors in all of them with top-heavy scores. Southwestern was the first victim to go down, and the Pirates were beaten 100-18. Rice was nextdrubbcd 97-20, and then came Okla- homa A. M., who fared better, managing to gather 27 points, while the Longhorns were piling up 90. The final dual meet was engaged in with the ancient rivals of Tex, the Texas Aggies. Texas won, 77-40. The Texas team engaged in five relay carnivals and emerged from each with at least one cup or other trophy. A total of 26i points was gained in the Texas relays; 15 were annexed in the Kansas games; 10 points were made at the Drake car- nival; 18 points were won by the 11 men entering the Rice re- lays; 7 points were gained by Reese and Esquivel who journeyed to the national meet in June. i Reese, Captain National College Champion, one mile The 1926 track squad Page 207 CoCKRELL, Dashes Wright, Hurdles Stallter, Hurdles Then, to cap the climax, the Steers won the Southwestern track championship at College Station for the third consecuti -e year after se eral members of the team, including Captain Reese, had been seriously injured in an automobile wreck. THE FIRST ANNUAL TEXAS RELAY CARNIVAL The greatest arra ' of national and world champions ever assembled in the South -ied for honors on March 27 in the First Annual Texas Relay Carni -al which officially opened the greatest cinder trail at the Texas Memorial Stadium that the South has ever seen. With 391 athletes assembled from all o% ' er the world, including Jackson Scholtz, holder of Olympic records in dashes: Joie Ray, famous mile champion from Chicago; Harold Osborne, Olympic dectathlon and holder of the world record in the high jump; Tom Poor and Marvin Graham, two of the great- est collegiate high jumpers in the country. The presence of these athletes was due largely to the work of L. Theo. Bellmont, efficient director of athletics. Against such an arra ' of national and select college stars, the Texas tracksters were able to gather 261-9 points. Perhaps the outstanding feature of the Relay games was the breaking of the world high jump record by Harold Osborne, the said gentleman leaping 6 feet 8 15-16 inches to accomplish the feat. 3 The (lisliincc men wait fnr the pistnVs message Page 20S EsQUiVEL, Two-mile Sprague, Weights Glass, 880 Yards An unfortunate circumstance was witnessed by the 6,500 spectators attending, when Joie Ray, world record holder in the mile run before Xurmi began smashing distance records, pulled a tendon in his leg, forcing him to abandon the feature mile race with Jim Reese, captain of the Longhorn track team, on the last lap, after the Texas idol had been leading him around the track throughout the race, and seeming as if he would beat the celebrity. The exceptional showing of the relay teams sent to Texas by Butler University was another feature of the meet. Running true to form, howev er, the Texas national championship medley relay team placed first. THE DUAL MP:ET WITH RICE Beginning the conference season with the Rice Owls, the Texas cinderpath artists went into the meet favorites to win by a small margin. Contrary to expectations, however, the Texas team emerged with the long end of an extra top heavy score of 97-20. The only first places that were won by the invading feathered tribe were the first place in the 100-yard dash, which was won by Luckey who barelv nosed out Cockrell in the remarkable time of 9.9, and first place in the high and broad jumps by Smiley. tm Frazier starts the two-milers in the Aggie meet Page 209 BuDD, 880 Yards Conner, Mile Celaya, Discus Among the Texas athletes that won first places in this season-opener were Esquivel, Cockrell, Budd, Williams, Stallter, Glass, Shearer, Sprague, Celaya, and Patterson. THE DUAL MEET WITH SOUTHWESTERN Going into their second meet of the season a week later, Texas swamped the Southwestern Pirates by a score of 99-18. Although not standing as oiificial, two Southwestern Conference records were smashed by Reese and Esquivel. The former lapped the mile in 4:23 which was four seconds better than the previous record, and the latter made the two miles in 9:46.2 which bettered the record by three seconds. Cockrell, speedy recruit from the Frosh team of 1924 ran away from the Pirate sprinters, and Stallter won everything in the hurdles. The rest of the Texas tracksters ran true to form as Te.xas won all first places but two. THE KA.NSAS RELAYS Bent upon breaking its own World Intercollegiate Record in the one and seven-eighth mile relay a team composed of Cockrell, Budd, Glass, and Reese, embarked for Lawrence, Kansas, Haggard clears the bar in the preliminaries Page 210 CoALE, Distance Patterson, Vaulting Williams, Distance to compete in the annual Kansas relays. Accompanying this stellar rela - team were Sprague and Esqui -el, who were to compete in the shot-put and the two-mile run. Achieving the almost impossible, the Texas medle ' relay team won their race and broke their own record for the third consecutive season, thus coming into permanent possession of the cup that has resided at Austin since Texas teams began entering this annual event three years ago. The six stars that were sent to the Kansas relays accounted for themselves well, as they gathered 25 points. Esquivel placed second in the 3,000-meter run, while Bud Sprague placed third in the shot-put in which close to 80 athletes were entered. DUAL MEET WITH OKLAHOMA A. M. In the last track meet held in Austin, the Longhorns swept away the strong Oklahoma Aggie aggregation by a 90-27 score. Oklahoma ' s team consisted mainly of one man, Higgins, who was entered in four events, and placed in all of them, consequently being high-point man with a total of I4I4 ' points. The mercury-winged Cockrell defeated the Oklahoma star in the century dash, bettering the conference record by one-tenth of a second, his time being 9.9. Shearer, who hurled the Glass leads the Oklahoma Aggie half-milers around the track Page 211 f? II Haggard, High Jump Berry, Weights G. A. Harris, Discus javelin 173 feet, made one of the best marks of the season, while Bud Sprague easily ' won the shot-put, as Celaya was winning the discus throw. Stalker and Wright placed first and second respectively, in both of the hurdle events, while Williams and Coale won the distance runs in the absence of Reese and Esquivel at other relays going on the same day in the East. li ' I DRAKE RELAYS Taking an all-star distance combination to compete in the four-mile relay at the Drake Relays at Des Moines, Iowa, Coach Littlefield brought home the bacon to Tex U in the form of a permanent bronze trophy and a defending cup. The Longhorn team composed of Conner, Reese, Esquivel, and Coale, won the only event in which Texas University athletes were entered in the remarkable time of 17 minutes and 58 seconds. This was the second time in the last 1(3 years that the race had been won in under 18 minutes, a mute tribute to the fact that CKxle Littlefield is one of the best trainers and track coaches in the countr -. B ' right and Slattler vie for hurdle honors in the Rice meet I ' uir 112 T II Cavanalgh, Broad Jump Shearer, Javelin l.iNDSLEV. Broad Jump DUAL MEET WITH TEXAS A. M. After having downed all opponents by decisive scores, the Longhorns invaded Aggieland, May 2. In what promised to be the hottest track contest of the season, the Steers gored the Wild- cats to the tune of 77 to 40. Six records fell as the Longhorns conquered their ancient enemies. Esquivel shattered former records in the two-mile run with the remarkable time, 9:33.4. Sprague broke records by hurling the shot 45 feet, 6} 2 inches. Haggard bettered conference records in the high jump when he cleared the bar at 6 feet, 2}i inches. The Texas Mile Relay Team composed of Harris, Miller, Budd and Reese, smashed the previous record with the time of 3:24.4. The other records broken were by Poth, fleet Aggie sprinter, who set a new mark in the 220, and by Ward, an Aggie pole vaulter, who cleared the rod at 12 feet, 6 inches. However, these records, like other records that are smashed in any other competition but the oflicial conference meet, do not stand as ofiicial. Glass placed first in the 880; Reese led the field in the mile; Wright and Stall ter won the hurdle events; Harris won the discus throw; and Cavanaugh won first in the broad jump. Coalt and Conner win the mile run from the Oklahonians Page 213 t:v GoocH, Discus Neblett, 440 Yards Brown, Vaulting THE CONFERENCE MEET Returning to Aggieland May 10 to compete in the annual conference official track meet, which annually determines the track champions of the Southwest Conference, the Longhorns swept the field with a total of 68 4 points. The Texas Aggies were second, with ooJi points; Baylor third, with UW, S. M. U. fourth, with 12; Rice fifth, with 9 i; Oklahoma Aggies sixth, with 7; T. C. U. seventh, with 3. Ten records fell, as the Longhorns won. Wright set a new mark in the 220 low hurdles when he cleared them in 24.4 seconds. Sprague made a new shot-put record when he hurled it 44 feet, 11 inches. Haggard set a new record in the high jump with a 6-foot, 5-8-inch leap. Poth of A. M., broke the record in the 100-yard dash and in the 220; Jones, of Baylor, smashed the record in the 120- ard high hurdles; Higgins, of Oklahoma A. M. hung up a new record in the 440 dash; Hooperj of S. M. U., put up a new record in the mile run in which Jim Reese was ma- terially slowed up, due to a serious leg injury which he received the morning before the race; Ward, of Texas A. M., won the pole vault when he set a new record, clearing the bar at 12 feet and 9 inches. Esquivel stepped off the two-mile in fine form, easily winning first place and setting a new conference record. The Texas Mile Relav Team finished first in their event. Texas athletes U ' ri hl and Slalllcr lead low hurdlers in Oklahoma A. M. meet Page 214 Miller, Distance Bob Harris, 440 Yards TA-ixOR, Manager placed in every event in the meet except the 220-yard dash, and they won first places in the 220 low hurdles, shot-put, high jump, mile relay, and two-mile run. THE NATIONAL TRACK MEET Coach Littlefield took a five-man track team to the national collegiate meet which was held in Chicago, June 12 and 13th. Composed of Reese, Esquivel, Conner, Wright and Stalker, the Texas team made an excellent showing b ' copping 12 points. Captain Jim Reese, premier miler of the Southwest, linked his name with the national stars by setting a new mark and winning first place in the mile-run, his time being four minutes, 18.4 seconds. Esquivel placed third in the 2-mile run. Wright and Stallter failed to qualify in the hurdles. Their poor showing is attributed to a high wind blowing against them which not only slowed them up but blew down several hurdles in their lanes. ; . m Sammie Class wins the half-mile at A .li- . 1. Page 21 i I m ' - Freshman Track ■a COACH CLYDE LITTLEFIELD wore a broad smile of satis- faction when he assembled the 1925 Frosh cinder-path athletes on the Stadium track for the initial work-out. Before the Texas coach stood an array of possible champions, such as any l ' ni ersit - in the United States would have welcomed into their fold. Captain Leo Baldwin, the versatile athlete from Wichita I ' alls, who came to Texas with an enviable reputation as the youth who single-handed won a State track meet, continued his record- breaking in the hurdle and weight events under the master, Little- field. Landa and Baggett, two of the fastest dash men in the South, repeatedly broke the tape ahead of Varsit}- sprinters throughout the season. Vestal, who had been a member of the National Academy mile-relay team, shifted from the quarter to the half- mile run. Sheppard, almost as versatile as Baldwin, and an ace in the high jump and pole vault made his debut on the Stadiuna track by defeating Varsity men in i)oth jumps. Mitchell, a stellar hurdler; Briscoe, who won the intramural cross-country race; Acton, a six-foot man in the high jump; Ledbetter, a quarter-miler; and Rabb and Goode, middle-distance runners, concluded the roll of the 1925 Frosh track team. The only competition of the season was the triangle meet in which the Frosh won a half dozen first places, and gave Varsity- better competition than it had in the Southwest Conference. Clyde Littlefield, famous for his ability as a coach of National champions, is the primary cause of the migration of high school stars to " Tex State " according to Texas sport followers. Leo B. ld vix, Captain II The 19Z5 Frosh who are now -with Varsity Page 216 N N I ' ' -y K h Results of the Southwestern Meet Thalheimer defeated Funkhouser, to win the singles cham- pionship. Thalheimer and Mather defeated Funkhouser and Love, to win the doubles championship. SEASON Texas 3 Central College, Kansas Texas 3 Oklahoma University 3 Baylor University 1 Tulane University Oklahoma University 3 Southern Methodist U 1 Texas A. M Opponents (matches).. . . 8 Texas. Texas. Texas. Texas. Texas. Texas (matches) 31 Dr. Daniel A. Penick Top row — Love, Brewster, Kev, Th. lheimer (captain), Hightower Bottom row — Wilkinson. M.ather, Penick {coach), Funkhouser, Sledge {manager) Pole 21 S The Story of the Southwest Tennis Championship SW ' KHPINC " . all cum|)ctilion before llieni and winning e erN- niatcli liial they engaged in, Coach Penick ' s Orange-clad proteges again came out victors in the Southwest Conference, a championship that seems to come to Texas aliout as seldom as the ones annualh- attached h - Cncle Billie Disch in baseball and ( " Kde Littlefield in track. Captain Louis Thalheimer, who has starred on Longhorn tennis squads for the past three years, as well as in tennis circles in the Southwest and the nation, ended his collegiate career in a blaze of glory by winning the Southwest Conference tourne ' at F " ort Worth in the singles competition. Then to cap the climax, he annexed the Conference Doubles title, assisted by Ed Mather who was used to fill the shoes of his former brilliant teammate, Lewis White. Partici- pating in his third National meet, the last two of which were won by the Thalheimer- White combination, Red advanced to the semi-finals round in the singles, being conquered only after scA-eral ' ictories o ' er other illustrious stars who sport critics avowed would beat him. The final Conference Championship Tourney played in Fort Worth saw Longhorn net aces reach the semi-finals in both brackets, and then fight among themselves for Southwestern leadership. Be- sides brilliant playing of Captain Thalheimer, Mather and Funk- houser played unusually good tennis in their singles scraps, especially in the Fort Worth tourney. Hightower and Sledge finished their careers as members of the Varsity net team with hard-fought victories over the Texas Aggies in the singles matches. Pen- ick ' s doubles teams included the Love-Funkhouser and Key-Wilkinson combines, both of which were successful in their trio of Southwestern contests. Nine net stars were awarded a " T " Thalheimer, Captain Conference singles and doubles champion t Doc gels the l ' )2ft tennis squad together ■ (U Page 219 i B 3 r -X-jio asbssa- iSU Thalheimer, Captain Mather Love for their ser -ices to Varsity: Captain Louis Thalheimer, Manager Terrell Sledge, Kchvard Mather, Albert Lo -e, Ernest Funkhoiiser, Leo Brewster, Clifton ' ilkinson, Howard Key and Jack Hightower. Central College of Kansas gave the new Longhorn team its first fight. In the singles, both Mather and Thalheimer won their matches with ease. In the doubles, the Two Reds from Texas opened up with a fast offensive and won their opening set 6-0. The Kansans rallied and won the next two sets 6-4, 6-4, and the doubles match. Another pre-season game, with Oklahoma U. on October 21, 1924, found the doubles pair of Thalheimer plus Mather in better shape, and they won a close battle over the Rover-Bran- denburg duet by the score of 14-12, 6-3. The other Texas doubles crew of Funkhouser and Brew- ster defeated Meade and Olcott 4-6, 6-4, 6-4. In the singles, Captain Thalheimer alone was successful, winning o er Olcott, 6-0, 6-1. Royer of the Oklahomans defeated Mather to the tune of 6-2, 2-6, 8-6. Brandenburg downed Funkhouser 6-3, S-6, while another Oklahoma ace, Meade, won a victory over Brewster of the Steers, 5-7, 6-1, 6-4. The Conference opener with the Baylor Bears on April 11 was an expected Longhorn vic- tory, but produced an upset in the singles, when Powers of the Bruins gave Thalheimer his first defeat with a 7-5, 6-2 match. Both Funkhouser and Mather won decisixe singles matches over the Baylor stars, the former downing Bear Amstrong 6- ' , 6-4, and the latter beating Bear Merone ' 6-0, 6-1. Key, a newcomer in Varsity net circles, won easih- () er Wector 6-4, 6-3. In the doubles Lmr slinols the hoy.s a fon-haiui drive Page no Brewster funkhouser Key JL.. matchfs Thalheimer got revenge, when paired with Mather over Powers and Armstrong, 7-5, 3-6, 6-2. Ke - and Funkhouser handled Meroney and ' ector 6-2, 6-0 to complete the one-sided battle for the Orange and White. On the following week-end, Texas net supremacy was carried beyond the Southwest Con- ference when Tulane I ' niversity bowed to Varsity in a meet which carried Longhorn victory ' in every match. In the four singles scraps Thalheimer bested Murry 6-2, 2-6, 6-1; Mather de- feated Bayon 7-5, 6-0; Brewster won over Waltrip 6-2, 6-3; and Funkhouser downed Chamberlin 6-2, 6-3. In the two doubles affairs, Texas was equally successful, winning l)oth battles without extending themsehes. The Texas-Rice meet was rained out before complete, but the Orange was far in the lead when Jupiter came to the rescue of the Owls. The feature match of the day between Funkhouser of Varsity and Fitch of the Institute was called off at 6-1, 4-4, in favor of the Steer ace. Brewster, ' ilkinson, and Love were likewise in the lead when Jup came in. In a return match with Oklahoma l ' . at Norman, on May 2, Texas was lucky to break even. The leatling doubles team of Mather and Thalheimer bowed in defeat to the border-state aces, Royer and Brandenburg. Another upset of the meet was the loss of Mather ' s match to the Okla- homa ace, Royer, 6-1, 6-2. Thalheimer downed Brandenburg after a poor start, 4-6, 6-1, 6-4. In the other singles matches Texas split e en. Key defeating Meade, while ' ilkinson lost to Board- I.:. Mather and Love slap over the fish net Page 221 ef nr HiGHTOWER Wilkinson Sledge, Manager man. To compensate for the licking administered to the first Longhorn doubles team, the Ke - Wilkinson duet smeared defeat o •er Meade and Boardman of Oklahoma. On Ma - 4, the pupils of Coach Penick took Southern Methodist University Mustangs into camp, losing onl - one of the six matches. Mather white-washed Mcintosh, 6-0, 6-0 in the open- ing match. ' Captain Red Thalheimer swept through the offerings of Knickerbocker 6-2, 6-1, and Hightower walked o -er Griswold 3-6, 8-6, 6-4. The single dark spot on the Texas slate was the defeat of Sledge by B -Avaters after the Steer ace had won the initial round 6-1. Both Varsity doubles teams romped over the Ponies in easy style. Meeting the Texas Farmers on their home courts, the Orange net men sailed through six matches with six victories to their credit. Brewster, Love, Hightower, and Sledge overran the Aggie aces, Underwood, Anderson, Baise, and Edmun son in the order named, each scrap being won in straight sets. In the doubles contests, Varsit - was equally successful, Brewster and Sledge tended to Edmunson and Underwood, 6-3, 6-4; Love and Hightower ran wild over the Anderson- Baise pair by 6-4 and 6-2 sets. The Southwest Conference net tourney was entirely a Texas affair. Captain Thalheimer flashed rare form to win out in the singles, and coupled with Mather, ran riot o -er the doubles teams. The finals of both singles and doubles saw Steer racketeers battling for Conference cham- pionship. Thalheimer nosed out his teammate, Funkhouser, in the solo event, while the pair of Reds fought their brothers, Funkhouser and Love, before finally winning the title. r at- vi -sm Red smashes Wilkinson ' s easy loh at the net Page 222 r y 4oii5 ' ;i k ' : athletics V A 1 V u A " up} .1 ■ .- ' r S:? m - Cross-Country iM HI THE LONGHORNS began the 1925 season with the poorest prospects in several years, due to the loss of three great harriers, Reese, Coale, and Williams. Ho ve •er, the candidates of the pre ious year got busy early, and aided by good weather showed such good form b ' No ember that Coach Ro - McLean had A-isions of a third consecutive championship. This -iew was further strengthened by decisive wins over S. M. U., 19-40, and over Texas A. and M., 24-31. Sandy Esquivel, in the latter race, set a new conference record by running the Varsity 4.2 mile course in 19:58. Conner was also showing up well, finishing second, while Miller, Bubar, Sumrall, McCarroll and Lowe were impro •ing daily. But the conference sj-stem of rotating the annual meet yearly called for the championship meet to be held in the alligator swamps west of Rice Institute which had been turned into a sea of mud and rain by steady downpours. The Longhorns, used to a dry course, were unable to pull through the mud to any advantage while the Aggies, who had met the Rice Owls on the course the previous week, were used to the course and knew how to cope with the unusual conditions encountered. Not one of the Texas team was able to do himself Earle Conner J " = ' :, iiUL cvt;n j_.3m_ii v i , w iiw iiiiion _v-i ii 1 JL . Captain MEETS S. M. U. -Texas A. M. -Texas Conference Meet 1 ESQCIVAL (T) 1 ESQUIVAL (T) 1 ESQUIVAL (T) 2 Hooper (SMU) 2 Conner (T) 2 BOWEN (A) 3 Conner (T) 3 Macy (A) 3 Crump (A) 4 SUMR. LL (T) 4 Crump (A) 4 Conner (T) 5 Bubar (T) 5 Miller (T) 5 Macy (A) 6 Miller (T) 6 Bubar (T) 6 McKlLLION (A) 7 Lowe (T) 7-9 A. and M. Runners 7 Hooper (SMU) 8-11 S. M. U. Rvxners 10 McCarroll (T) 8-10 A. M. Runners 11 Miller (T) Top row — EsQuivAL, Lowe, McCarroll, Miller Bottom row — Sumrall, Conner {Captain), Bubar, McLean (Coach) Page 224 -( II li II The Wrestling Season M ' ' ' : ' ' - ' M " jT rRING the 1926 season, only two institutions in ■ - the Southwestern Conference promoted wrestHng as an inter-collegiate sport, and put teams into the field. These schools were Texas University and Oklahoma A. M. Due to the lack of competition, this sport is certainly on the decline here, and it is only the presence of one or two great stars that keeps it alive. Only one meet was secured during the past season, and that was with Oklahoma A. M., who were the In- ter-collegiate and A. A. U. Champions in Wrestling. The match resulted in an 18-8 victory for the Oklahomans. Only Hammonds and Bedford of the Longhorns managed to win their matches, while Basila, Cowan, and Butler were losing. The results of the meet follow: 112-lb. Class— Basila lost bv fall. 118-lb. Class— A. W. Cowan lost bv fall. 125-lb. Class— Butler lost by fall. 135-lb. Class — S. W. Willis lost by decision to Brem, national 135-lb. champion. 145-lb. Class — B. D. Bedford defeated Captain Northrupt (Okla. A. M.) by fall. 160-lb. Class — R. W. Hammonds won from Cotten (Okla. A. M.) by decision. Ralph W. Ham.monds Captain and National A. A. U. Middleweight Champion The 1936 ' ivrestlins. team Page 22i vo I i I, , ' t : The Laii ' Football Team D The Engineer Cross-Country Team Intramural Athletics IRECTED by Berry Whittaker, former Longhorn coach, intramural athletics are gradually coming to the front as one of the lead- ing phases of Texas tradition. Each ' ear a growing number of students participate, until now the number is reaching 2,000. The football race this year, in this section, was won by the Laws after several interesting contests that narrowed the competition down to the Engineers and Laws. The Engineers, who had withdrawn, came back this year with a wonderful team, shaped largely around Charlie Reynold, while Carl McLynn was the chief performer for the Laws. Tne B. B. A. Bas ' :ct Ball Team Piiic 226 I ' ' .■ m ' Jf ' riic igiiia Chi friick Tram The cross-country match was won by the Engineers, which had a good team, headed by Can field. The Sigma Chi track team won a closely contested track meet to get the championship in 1925, and at the same time the Pre-Law tennis team, headed by Akins, swept the courts. In 1926, the B. B. A. basket ball team beat Bowers ' independent team to win the cage title. The Sigma Chi cagers won in the frat league. The baseball race in 1925 was closely con- tested with several of the frats, including Sig- ma Chi, Half Moon, Phi Delta Theta, and Delta Sigma Phi, putting out teams that were unusually good. The final outcome of the season however left the Phi Delts with the cup. The Pre-Laws won in the departmental league. i i! 1 ' riw Pre-Law Tiunis Team The Phi L elt:i Thela Baseball Team I Page 227 Ol!) Woman ' s Athletic Association Rath Dillingham Jervey Crosslin Anderson Hiss Fisher IN 1919-20 the present Woman ' s Athletic Association was organized with an active membership of 30 and a program inckiding 5 sports. In 7 years it has grown to a membership of 175 and 10 sports are offered the members for partici- pation. Interest in the different forms of athletics is maintained through inter- class competition and a chart is kept, recording the results of all matches. On T-night a bronze loving-cup is awarded the class which has the greatest number of points from the year ' s activity. In the spring of 1925, in accordance with the principles of the Athletic Con- ference of American College Women, of which Texas W. A. A. is a member, material awards were abolished. The Longhorn T and class numeral were offered as sul)- stitutes for the sweater and blanket. The officers of the Athletic Council are: President, Rosemary Walling; ' ice- President, Helen Sandel; Corresponding Secretary, Edwcna Barnes; Recording Secretar - Katv Rae Hall; Treesurer, Pauline Mogford. t ( JIAI Hander McConxell Frank Dahhs Hkacock Maxtor Sweatt McMillax MoGFORi) Barxes Hall Wallini. .Anderson Rath Sappington Page 22S ' ■H , r ..-sST. t - 55: BLUE BONNET BELLES Jliwqwtt inmnqham U difii t ' Weed VeUa iardiie Sin ' ikj Mide nofi Velma SUiiy Joi Lhe 9(liifplwLj B J LORE Illustration Con Vo I wj MJJL. nft ojJk Jruf a ' j;jO CS . -=r- - V ■J -s . . ORGANIZATIONS M ' - Phi Beta Kappa rsm Founded at William and Mary College, 1776 Alpha of Texas Founded, 1904 OFFICERS Dr. J. B. Wharey President Helm A Holmes Vice-President Dr. H. Y. Benedict Secretary Class of June, iQ2j Mary Faith Adams Mary Florine Ashcroft Charles T. Banister Mildred Lee Beall Mildred i LicE Carson Martha Dixon Chapman Robert T. Cole Frederick H. Connally John J. Cox Rachel LaVerne Dunaway Mary Evylin Dunlap Clarence F. Early George G. Easley Earnest M. Funkhouser Charlotte Kathryn Knowd Leroy F. Marek Bessie Lucille Letts Clarence P. Oliver Ruth Hastings Penick Mrs. Gladys Wornell Pharr Vera Randolph Rutherford Alice Ohpelia Schaeffer Stanley G. Slavens William T. Sledge Elizabeth Mina Smith Jack D. Smith Charles M. Spence Sanders Stroud Roland B. Voight Homer A. Williams Virginia Grace W ilson Junior Five, IQ26 George M. Decherd Marie Betzner Morrow Robert H. Hamilton Rosa Lee Nemir James H. Sturdivant Class of August, iQ2j Annie Coa ' ling Sidney D. Jackson Naomi Lilly Cropper Howard C. Marshall Mrs. Mary Woodward Doak Mary Nelson Mary Frances Doss John D. Newcomer Sister Mary Evangelista Wayland L. Speer Annie Blanche Horton Martin M. White, Jr. John D. Williams Page 241 V. m - Tau Beta Pi m ir Honorary Engineering Fraternity Founded at Lehigh University, 1885 Alpha of Texas Established, 1916 OFFICERS C. F. Weibusch President B. E. Short .... Vice-President R. M. Baker .... Recording Secretary J. D. McFarland . Corresponding Secretary U. U. Stallings Treasurer L. D. Golden Cataloguer A. B. Atkinson .... Editor of Bent B. Preston .... Sergeant-at-Arms E. C. Bantel H. Y. Benedict S. L. Brown FRATRES IN FACULTATE J. M. Bryant A. T. Granger W. H. McNeill T. U. Tayxor H. R. Thomas B. F. Treat FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1923 R. E. Tannich H. F. KOHLER 1924 F. E. Streater A. H. Ullrick . C. F. Weibusch R. M. Baker 1925 A. B. Atkinson L. D. Golden M. D. Rust J. W. Akkerman Leland Barclay K. E. Burg R. R. Dabney A. G. Hulan J. W. Law 1926 J. D. McFarland A. S. McIlhenney W. B. Preston L. R. Peurifoy R. R. Renshaw Valerie Schneider B. E. Short G. A. Sinnigson U. U. Stallings J. W. Straiton H. F. Wilson Page 241 M ' Beta Gamma Sigma ' M Business Administration Scholarship Society Founded February 23, 1913 Alpha of Texas Established May 29, 1922 OFFICERS Herbert O. Willborn . ' iRGiL S. Childress Roy R. Brewton Charles H. Sparenburc. . E. K. McGiNNis . President Vice-President . Secretary Treasurer Sergeavt-at-Arms fratres in facultate C. D. Simmons A. H. Ribbink J. A. Fitzgerald E. K. McGiNNis F. W. ' oodbridge A. P. Winston H. O. Willborn II Howard Ferguson Carlo M. Fischer MEMBERS 1925 J. Hallman Kelly John P. Matthe vs Ben S. Woodhead Roy R. Brewton Frank C. Carter Virgil S. Childress IQ26 Reese T. Harris Sidney D. Jackson Charles S. Sparenburg Page 243 I Phi Lambda Upsilon ' ■It J ' ' Honorary Chemical Society Founded at the University of IlHnois, 1899 Texas Pi Chapter Established July 17, 1920 OFFICERS H. F. KoHLER President G. T. Whyburn .... Vice-President C. J. LocKWOOD Secretary A. H. Ullrich Treasurer A. D. Potter .... Alumni Secretary Dr. W. a. Felsing .... Councilor FRATRES IN FACULTATE W. B. Duncan H. W. Harper A. D. Potter W. A. Felsing H. L. Lockte E. P. Schoch FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE G. B. Boon H. H. Pruitt R. R. Dabney V. Schneider S. A. Durban F. E. Streater H. F. Kohler J. H. Sturdivant C. J. LocKwooD R. E. Tannich H. H. Meier A. H. Ullrich M. L. Petty G. T. Whyburn Page 244 m ' - Friars iM Richard Blalock Clinton Burnett Sandy Esquivel Sammy Glass Lloyd Gregory Stewart Harkrider Robert L. Harris Sterling Holloway Sim Kelly William L. McGill Robert L. Murphree Harrison Pollard NowLiN Randolph Otis Rogers Pae ' 245 n- Phi Delta Phi m Honorary Law Fraternity Founded at the University of Michigan, 1869 Roberts ' Inn of Texas EstabHshed, 1909 OFFICERS Lewis Jeffrey Cecil Cook Maurice Cheek . Wilbur L. Matthews Magister Pro-Consul . Clerk . Gladiator FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Charles Bell ' iLLiAM Q. Boyce Leon Bradley B. M. Brittain Maurice Cheek Cecil Cook Joyce Cox Frank G. Dyer A. J. Eastham Clarence Eastham James McAfer Floyd Henry Green Robert G. Hughes John Jackson Lewis Jeffrey Henry S. Kelly Wilbur Lee Matthews Henry T. Moore Dwight L. Simmons Milton Vance inHI DELTA PHI, one of the first strictly legal fraternities in the field, was ■ founded in 1869 to promote a higher standard of professional ethics and cul- ture in the Law School and in the profession at large. Those students in the Law School are eligible for membership who have not only shown themselves compan- ionable, but have manifested ability and industry in legal study. In order that membership 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 personalit ' . Phi Delta Phi occupies a unifiuc ])osition. Page 24t Chancellors Honorary Law Society Established 1912 OFFICERS Sterling C. Hollo way Grand Chancellor Maurice Cheek Vice- Chancellor William Q. Boyce Clerk MEMBERS William Q. Boyce Lewis A. Jeffrey Maurice Cheek Wilbur L. Matthews Sterling C. Holloway Fred T. Porter Robert G. Hughes Dwight L. Simmons CHANCELLORS, the honorary society of the School of Law of the University - of Texas, was established in 1912. The purpose of the Chancellors is to honor and reward by election those students who through a combination of consistent scholarship, personality and achievement have shown themselves most likelj ' 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 247 I I IS H: ( I 1 1 Sigma Gamma Epsilon Honorary Geological Fraternity- Founded at the University of Kansas, 1915 Zeta Chapter Established, 1920 OFFICERS Joe Cannon President V. A. Brill Vice-President E. A. MuRCHisoN Secretary and Treasurer E. Blackburn Corresponding Secretary FRATRES IN FACULTATE D. E. Petty E. H. Sellards Fred Bullard F. W. Simonds H. P. Bybee J. A. Udden F. L. Whitney FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE N. C. BiNGMAN D. C. Harell W. E. Blackburn C. B. Henson i C. p. Bordages O. M. Longnecker V. A. Brill A. L. Love J. W. Brice V. C. Maley S. D. Broughton W. B. Milton Joe Cannon M. L. Mills R. H. Cuyler E. a. Murchison C. Damon E. D. Pressler 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 universities of the United States and Canada, and the upbuilding of a national college society devoted to the interests of the pure and applied science of geology, mining, and metallurgy. Chapters 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 successful, practicing geologists in the state of Texas. Eighteen students of geology and the entire faculty of the department compose the chapter at present. Activities of the fraternity include bi-weekly meetings at which scientific papers are pre- sented for discussion, and topics of professional interest are brought to the attention of the members. Page 241 Theta Sigma Phi j ' i m ' ' - ! «?i J ' ' Jt; ' -}C = S . " , „, ' . .1!! ' 1 ' . ■ „ ' 1 " M ' it : ' Honorar}- and Professional Journalistic Fraternity for Women Founded at the University of Washington, 1909 Xi Chapter Established May 7, 1919 OFFICERS Sue Margaret Cousins President Prebble Durham Vice-President Kathryn Maddrey Secretary Melba Mitchell Treasurer MEMBERS Margaret Cousins Kathryn Maddrey Prebble Durham Etta Martin . ' Grace Graffius Melba Mitchell Dorothy Harris Vivian Richardson Hazel Hedick Sarah Shannon Katherine Webb fratres in URBE Mrs. Elma Gunn Fulcher Miss Mary Jourdan l yflTEMBERSHIP in Theta Sigma Phi is based on merit of work done in the Department of Journalism or in the field of the profession. Only Juniors and Seniors in the Journalistic Department are eligible for membership, and must regard Journalism as their life work. The fraternity sets forth as its purpose, the pro- motion of journalism among women, the development of individual capacity, and the rendering of service to humanity through the press. The fraternity is built around an ideal of truth. Page 249 Hfi ! Pi Sigma Alpha m Honorary Political Science Fraternity Nationally Organized with the Alpha Chapter at the University of Texas, 1919 OFFICERS Campbell B. Beard J. Alton Burdine . Roland B. Voight President . Vice-President Secretarv- Treasurer FRATRES IN FACULTATE Campbell B. Beard Sarah Dodson RoscoE C. Martin C. P. Patterson Frank M. Stewart Irvin Stewart Charles A. Timm B. F. Wright FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE C. T. Banister Alva Y. Bounds J. Alton Burdine Clinton E. Burnett F. Joyce Cox John J. Cox Mildred Ellis W. H. Evans Sidney Jackson H. S. Kelly Virginia Lowe Abe Mehl Sue Neely Bascom M. Nelson J. Anton Rauhut D. C. Reddick Georgann Reid Stanley Slavens Sterling Takeuchi Roland B. Voight Amelia Williams npHE Alpha Chapter of Pi Sigma Alpha was organized at the University of Texas in 1919. It was the purpose of the founders to establish an honorary organi- zation that would further the teaching and studying of political science and create an " esprit de corps " among the faculty and advanced students in that field. Since the organization of the fraternity at this University, a number of other chapters have been added. Among these might be named, Oklahoma, Kansas, Kentucky, California (Southern Branch), and Southern Methodist University. Quite a bit of interest has been aroused in Pi Sigma Alpha, and it is entirely probable that several other leading Universities will install chapters in the near future. u Pagr 2S0 m ' - Alpha Phi Epsilon m fii Honorary Literary and Debating Society Fraternity OFFICERS President . Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer Reporter MouLTON Cobb Helen Boysen Katherine Bryant . James Straiton Bess M inter Horace Aikin Charles Banister Joe Bashara Campbell Beard Richard Blalock Helen Boysen Katherine Bryant Margaret Caldwell Robert Calhoun Frank Clayton Anna Caswell MouLTON Cobb Melvin Cohen ' iLsoN Cowan Elizebeth Cox MEMBERS Joyce Cox Raymond Gerhardt Ed Gossett Morris Hankins David Heath W. B. Hunt Fletcher Jarrell Dyt Johnson Charles Kella Inata Klossner Charlotte Knowd Alton Luckett Martha McDowell Carol NcKeever Ann Marshall Wilbur Matthews Bess Minter Melba Mitchel Henry Moore Rosalie Nemir E. Allen Nisbit Elizebeth Smith James W. Straiton Edwin Teagle Rip Underwood Rosemary Walling Katherine Webb Lucille Williams Morris Wise H. G. Woodruff H. W. Zuch A LPHA PHI EPSILON was organized at the University of Texas in 1921 and ■ has a two-fold object, which is the recognition of individual accomplishments, together with the promotion of a friendly spirit among the literary organizations on the campus. Alpha Phi Epsilon has encouraged and sponsored the All-Literary Society open house, more and better literary training for freshmen, Inter-collegiate debating for girls, and appropriate entertainment for visiting inter-collegiate debaters. Members of the fraternity are elected from nine different literary organi- zations in the uni -ersity upon a basis of a year or more of work deserving of recog- nition. Page 2SI A{ m ' - m Ownooch Emily Anderson Patti Bailey Dorothy Broad Beard Margaret Caldwell Lois Camp Mabel Cooper ROSELLE GOREE FeRRIS Bernice Green Anna Hiss Charlee Kelly Annie Rae Kieffer Ruth McMillan Sarah Penn Rachel Sumners Mildred Taylor Rosemary Walling Katherine Wheatley ' •m Page 251 k M ' - Mortar Board « V. ' ■m Senior Woman ' s Honorary Fraternity Founded at Syracuse, N. Y., 1918 Texas Chapter Established May, 1923 ACTIVES Francis Agnew Emily Anderson Patti Bailey Elizabeth Baldwin Bernice Green Helen Hargraves Sarah Penn Louise Rounds Rosemary Walling Frankie Wren ALUMNI IN URBE Mrs. Dorothy B. Beaird Ann Marshall Elleen Begg Mrs. E. T. Buehrer Lola Greer Annie Hill Anna Hiss Winifred Hume Linda Lancaster Mrs. E. Long Mrs. J. Mrs. Dan McCrummen Kathleen Molesworth Lucy Moore Jeanie Pinckney Lucy Rathbone Mrs. T. W. Riker Mrs. N. a. Smith Mrs. N. G. Stacy L. Thomas Page ISi Ml m ' The Curtain Club im II It ' I i OFFICERS MiLTOX Ling Director Melvin Williamson . . Chairman, Fall Lee Bilberry . . . Chairman, Winter JiMMiE Parke . . . Business Manager BOARD OF DIRECTORS Harry Akin Wm. Gaines Emily Anderson Annie Mewhinney Marion Bai.l Jimmie Parke Kathleen Burnett Nowlin Randolph Richard Scurry Jr. Akeson. Rena Bell Akin, Harry Anderson, Emily Arlidge, Johnson Austin, Pricilla Ball, Marion Barclay, Margaret Berman, Ruth Berry, Henry Burnett, Kathleen Burnaby, Beatrice Butte, Woodtin Brown, Thomas G. Camp, Lucille Carroll, Dorothy CoppocK, E. S. C. Cunningham, Gregory Daman, Wilma Egg, Emilie Elliott, Pelham Farrell, Evelyn Fessenden, Seth Heye, Margaret Harris, Gwinn Jackson, Maria Johnson, Irma Jane Martin, Quintin Massengale, Robert Matthews, Julia Mewhinney, Annie Laurie Miller, David Parke, James Randolph, Nowlin Scurry, Richard Seiser, Jane Sherrill, Natalie Smith, Flanagan Stevens, Ila May Stone, Mabel Taegel, Edwin Taylor, Morrine YoYLES, Claude Williamson, Melvin Yates, Maxine W ' hitcomb, Gail ' ouNG, Empress II ill I ' fc Page 254 O i M ' - Women ' s Pan-Hellenic OFFICERS Eva Belle Huling-Quaid President Eugenia Dilworth Vice-President Martha McDowell Secretary Dorothy Nell Whaley Treasurer ' M Pi Beta Phi . Kappa Kappa Gamma Chi Omega Kappa Alpha Theta . Zeta Tan Alpha Alpha Delta Pi . Delta Delta Delia . Phi Mn Alpha Phi Kappa Delta Gamma Phi Beta Alpha Chi Omega Delta Zeta Alpha Epsilon Phi REPRESENTATIVES . Eugenia Dilworth, Elizabeth Suggs Helen Ardrey, Margaret Caldwell . Doris Pressley, Josephine Posey Mary Hoyle Heathly, Exa Belle Sublett . Louise Lewis, Louise Murphey Hazel Shawver, Helen Beissner . Grace McNamara, Mabelle Cerf Ruth Ratliff, Helen Shafer . Mildred Taylor, Fr. nces Treadwell Morinne Taylor, Mildred Porter . Elsie Erler, Eva Belle Huling-Quaid Mary Sue Barrington, Dorothy Nell Whaley . Zedau Bates, Martha McDowell Marion Melasky, Mallie Lixdexburg Top row — Cerf, Beissner, Slblett, Posey, Taylor, Heatly, Harrington, Erler, Caldwell Middle roll ' — Ardrey, Bates, Treadwell, McNamara, Porter, Hiling-Quaid, Pressley, Ratliff, Lindenburg, Shawver Bottom row — McDowell, Lewis, Svggs, Dilwokth, Shafer, Taylor, Melasky, Mvrphey, Whaley Page 296 Pi Beta Phi M ' - ' M Kouiulcd at Moriinoiith I ' ollcgc, 1867 Texas Alpha C ' liajitcr Established Kebriiar - 19, 1902 Colors — Wine and Sihor Blue Flower — Red Carnation Makion Ball, ' 26, San Antonio Margaret Barclay, ' 26, Waco Sydney Barrow, ' 26, Shreveport, La. Elizabeth Bartlett. ' 27, Austin Katherine Brooks, ' 28, Paris Lois Camp, ' 27, San Gabriel Anna Caswell, ' 26, Austin Helen Clarkson, ' 26, Austin Dorothy Daily, ' 28, Temple Corita Davis, ' 26, ew York Frances Avery, ' 28, Austin Mary Avery, ' 28, Austin Hallie Ball, ' 27, San Antonio Eileen Butler, ' 28, Austin Lucille Camp, ' 28, San Gabriel Doris Clark, ' 29, Dallas Mary Lee Copeland, ' 27, Temple Margaret Cunningham, ' 27, Houston IRGINIA EcKHARDT, ' 29, Austin Cornelia Gregory, ' 29, Houston ACTIN E MEMBERS Eugenia Dilworth, ' 26, Austin Gray Gillette, ' 27, San Antonio Maud Griffin, ' 26, Houston Helen Hargraves, ' 26, Austin Roberta Johnson, ' 27, Fort Worth Ollie Knight, ' 29, Austin Mary McCelvey, ' 26, Temple Kate McCullough, ' 27, Dallas Stella Peden, ' 26, Houston PLEDGES Betty Harris, ' 28, Austin GuiN Harris, ' 27, San Angelo Adele Houseels, ' 29, Vernon Dorothy Hunt, ' 27, Houston Marian Lister, ' 27, Houston Elizabeth McEachern, ' 28, Dallas Elizabeth McCullough, ' 29, Corpus Christ! Vivian Mistrot, ' 27, Houston Frances McClellan, ' 29, Dallas Rosalie Altorf, ' 27, Marlin Vola Mae Phillips, ' 29, Fort Worth Julia Robbins, ' 28, Austin Mary Hope Robinson, ' 27, Galves- ton Elizabeth Suggs, ' 27, Denison Virginia Tallichet, ' 28, Houston Elsie Townes, ' 27, Houston Esther Watkins, ' 26, Austin Simona Wofford. ' 27, San Antonio Marjorie Winston, ' 28, Houston Ada Wynne, ' 26, Wills Point Mary Louise Robinson, ' 27, Austin Maxine Shannon, ' 28, Fort Worth Jeannette Smith, ' 29, Dallas Marjorie Stone, ' 27, Fort Worth Bess Tobin, ' 28, Austin Ann White, ' 28, Temple ZoA White, ' 28. Roswell, N. M. Margaret Wolseley, ' 29, Fort Worth Cora Mae Young, ' 29, Fort Worth Zett.a Young, ' 26, San Antonio I: - f- ' l Top row — McCullough, K., McClellan, H.argraves. Peden, Wynne, Clark, Hunt. Smith. Brooks. Gillette Second row — Gregory, Cunningham. White. Altorf, Young. Barclay. Lucile Camp, Johnson, Eckh. rdt, McCullough, E., Harris Third raw — Townes. Wolseley, Lois Camp. Winston, Robbins. Avery. F.. McEachern. Suggs, Stone, Caswell Bottom row — Avery, M., Young, Knight, Copeland, Barrow, Dilworth, Mistrot, White, Houseels, Watkins, Robinson Page 257 J m - Kappa Kappa Gamma Pounded at Monmouth College, 1870 Texas Beta Xi Chapter Established May 12, 1902 Colors — Light and Dark Blue iM I Flower — Fleur-de-Lis Margaret Allison, ' 28, San Angelo Alice .-Vllen, ' 27, Hearne Emily Anderson, ' 27, Goldthwaite Helen Ardrey, ' 26, Dallas Priscilla Austin, ' 26, Brooklyn, N. Y. Mary Lovise Barry, ' 26, Marshall Elizabeth Baker, ' 26, Richmond Margaret Caldwell, ' 27, Fort Worth Charlotte Caknahan, ' 28, New York City Margaret Colston, ' 27, Hollywood, Calif. Annette Bellows, ' 28, Fort Worth Lucille Benson, ' 27, Wichita Falls Kathe rine Blackburn, ' 29, San Antonio Ruth Butler, ' 28, Austin Daugherty Collins, ' 28, Denison Mary Augusta Eikel, ' 28, Houston Marcella Caldwell, ' 29, Fort Worth ACTIVE MEMBERS Anabel Couper, ' 28, Wichita Falls Florence Eversberg, ' 27, Brenham Mary Margaret Forbes, ' 26, Houston Ola Mae Fall well, ' 26, Palestine Bernice Green, ' 26, Austin Ruth Gorman, ' 28,, San Antonio Millicent Hume, ' 26, Austin Gene Hammond, ' 27, Fort Worth Catherine Lee Howard, ' 26, Dallas Ruth Henderson, ' 29, Huntsville Elizabeth Holman, ' 29, San Angelo PLEDGES Manon Griffith, ' 28, Austin Belle Gardner, ' 29, Fort Worth Marie Rose Herman, ' 28, Dallas Lennie Hunt, ' 29, Houston Lucy Hunt, ' 29, Houston Elizabeth John, ' 29, Houston Martha Jo Johnson, ' 28, Austin Virginia Harwood, ' 29, Austin Emily Halsell, ' 27, Laredo Margaret Heye, ' 27, San Antonio Dorothy Mather, ' 26, Austin Louise Millican, ' 28, Austin Bonner Sewell, ' 29, Houston Jane Seiser, ' 26, San Antonio Mary Lib Wetenkamp, ' 28, Palestine Marguerite Wessendorf, ' 26, Richmond Vernon Webb, ' 28, Albany Sarah Whaley, ' 27, Marshall Irene Murray, ' 29, Victoria Mary Mathewson, ' 29, Marshall Julia Matthews, ' 28, Austin Mabel Stone, ' 27, Brownwood Mary Louise Smith, ' 29, Wichita Falls Louise Thompson, ' 28, Greenville Helen Womack, ' 29, Duncan, Okla. Top row — Blackburn. Seiser. Colston, Benson, Anderson, John, Hunt, Caldwell, Womack, M. Caldwell Second raw — Whaley, Allen, Heye, Hunt. Smith. Couper, Eversburc, Sewell, Forbes, Eikle, Halsell Third raw — Murray, Fallwell, Webb, Stone, Hume, Gorman, Mather. Henderson, Butler. Carnahan Bottom raiv — Green, Johnson, Ardery, Baker, Mathewson. Collins, Wetencamp, Matthews. Griffith, Millican, Austin Page 15S m ' - Chi Omega m Fouiiik-ci A riii cisit (il Arkansas. . |)ril 5. 1X95 Texas Iota Cliaptcr Kstablishfd i Ia - ,S, 1904 Cnlors — Cardinal and Straw Thelma Anderson. ' 26. Hillsboro Merle Anders. ' 28. Commerce Marian Broome, ' li . San Angelo Elizabeth Bryan, ' 28, Beaumont RvTH CoRBETT, ' 26, Fort Worth Mary Campbell. ' 26, Austin Katherine Campbell. ' 26, Austin Katherine Douthit, ' 26. Palestine Emelia Egg. ' 28, Granada Eleanor Fitch, ' 26, San Antonio Frances Foster, ' 28, Fort Worth Lvcile Gowan, ' 27. Bellevue Serena Giesecke, ' 26, San Antonio Rebecca Barr. ' in, Austin Blanche Bell, ' 28, San Antonio Josephine Bond, ' 28, Beeville Jessica Capps, ' 27, Arlington Edna Corbett, ' 28, Fort Worth Mary Glyn Day, ' 26, Madisonville Elizabeth Dudley, ' 27, Fort Worth Margaret Ferris, ' 29. Dallas Flower — White Carnation ACTIVE MEMBERS Nan Haden, 26, Fort Worth Kathleen Hardwicke, ' 26, Dallas Martha Hirsch, ' 27, Dallas . lice Jennings, ' 27, Fort Worth Madeline Kerner, ' 28, Pittsburg, Pa. Helena Kalteyer, ' 27, San Antonio Margaret Kii.gore, ' 28, San Angelo Annie Laurie Mewhinney, ' 27, Holland Frances McConnell, ' 28, Jacksboro PLEDGES Frances Hatcher, ' 29, Austin Laura Hathcock, ' 29, Palestine Lucie James, ' 28, Austin Bettie Johnson, ' 28, Austin Ruth Alice Lockwood, ' 29, Austin Maribel Loving, ' 29, Austin Mary Beth McAdams, ' 27, Madi- sonville Martha McCtirHEON, ' 27, Fort Davis Doris Pressley, ' 26, Fort Worth Josephine Posey, ' 27, Austin Mary Ramsdell, ' 27, Austin Katherine Rose, ' 26, Fort Worth Elizabeth Rogers, ' 28, Center Mary Sanders, ' 27, Austin Mae Shelton, ' 26, Wolf City Beulah Sweetman, ' 28, Palestine Jewel Terrell, ' 27, Austin Darthula Wilcox, ' 27, Austin Ivie Wilson, ' 26, Eastland Helen McDonald, ' 28, Tyler Evelyn Morgan, ' 29, Center Mary Louise Murray, ' 29, San Antonio Katherine Rupert, ' 28, Muskogee, Okla. Elizabeth Randolph, ' 28, Austin Zuleika Yarrell, ' 29, Dallas Top row— Hatcher. Yarrell, Wilson, Rogers, Kilcore, Lockwood. Fitch, Sanders, Hayden. Gowen. Mewhinney, Foster Stcmtd row— Mc.Ada.ms. Boone, .■ nders. Kalteyer, Wilcox, Ca.mpbell, Posey, Pressley, McConnell, Rose, Johnson Capps Third rou.- Hardwicke. McDon. ld. Egg, Bell, Ferris. Lo% ' ing, Hirsch, Hathcock, Giesecke, James. Campbell, Shflton Bollom row—E. Corbett, Douthitt, Ramsdell. R. Corbett, Terrell. Kerner, Anderson. Jennings, Cox, Morgan. Murray, Sweetman Page 259 ' . li w m ' - Kappa Alpha Theta Founded at De Pauw University, January 27, 1870 Alpha Theta Chapter Established September 17, 1904 ' .m Colors — Black and Gold . lice Adams, ' 28, Alice Lavonia Baker, ' 24, Austin Isabel Blackmon, ' 27, Groesbeck Dorothy Burrows, ' 26, Canyon Lucy Lee Carter, ' 27, Elgin Edith Carpwell, ' 26, Lockhart Virginia Coombs, ' 28, Houston Frances Coopvvood, ' 27, Lockhart Margaret Clement, ' 27, Waco Alice Fender. ' 26, Kaufman Martha Hann , ' 28, Galveston Mary Hovle Heatly, ' 26, Austin Lillian Bullin ,ton. ' 28, Weather- ford Virginia Curtis ' 20, Roanoke, Va. Catherine Coleman, ' 29, Houston Margaret Delaney, ' 29, Kerrville ACTIVE MEMBERS Sally Humlong, ' 28, Bronte Julia Johnson, ' 26, Lubbock Elizabeth Jordan, ' 28, Lockhart Anna Love, ' 26, Jacksonville Dorothy Mansell, ' 27, Austin Mary Katherine Massie, ' 27, Vernon Laura Eleanor Marks, ' 28, Austin Frances Mayfield, ' 26, Austin Helen McNeil, ' 28. Orange Velta Pardue, ' 26, Hamlin PLEDGES Roberta Fairchild, ' 28, Ardmore, Okla. Mary Ford, ' 29, Orange Catherine Field, ' 29, Denison Flower — Pansv Johnnie Price, ' 26, Palestine Maurine Rutland, ' 27, Austin Nell Rowland, ' 26, Fort Worth Mary Smith, ' 20, Austin LuciLE Stover, ' 26, Orange Exa Bell Sublett, ' 27, San Benito Katherine Thornton, ' 28, Dallas Marjorie Watson, ' 26, Austin Frances Wells, ' 25, Austin Roberta Welch, ' 26, Houston Dorothy Whitehurst, ' 26, Houston Sara White, ' 26, Fort Worth Sue Heatly, ' 29, Austin Irma Johnson, ' 28, Lawton, Okla. Emily Long, ' 29, Austin Lucy Rountree, ' 28, Rockdale Mary Alice Skiles, ' 28, Dallas rM Top roiu — Humlong, Hannah, Burrow. Whitehurst, Carter, Fields. Curtis, Marks, Long. Second roif— Wells. Stover. Rutland. Coleman, Delasev. Coombs. Rowland. Watson, Price. 1. Johnson Third row— Rountree. Massey. Bullington, Coopwood. Sublett. B. ker, Jordan, Pardue, Welch. Fairchild, J. Johnson liollom row— Skiles. McNeil. Thornton, Fender. Mayfield. Cardwell. M. Heatly. Ford. Bl.ickmon, White, S. Heatly Page 260 ' 4 Zeta Tau Alpha W- r asKsrsKKftraro; •■iD i Jsr-- ■M Founded at Virginia State Normal, 1893 Kappa Chapter Established May, 1906 Colors — Steel ( .ra and Turquoise Blue ACTIVE MEMBERS Flower — White Violet Ina Mave Ashcroft, ' 26. Sulphur Springs Margaret Atwood, ' 27. Ennis Pailixe Barron. ' 25. Thornton RiTH Barron, ' 25. Thornton Frances Caldwell, ' 28, Ennis Maxey Carter, ' 28, Texarkana Deborah Crandall, ' 27, Topeka, Kan. Annabel Foster, ' li , Lake Charles La. Bess Gardner. ' 28, Austin Helen Hart, ' 28, Austin Helen Heisig, ' 26, Beaumont Harriet Hawley, ' 27, Fort Worth Marjorie Little, ' 27, Beaumont Carter Matthews, ' 27, Nacogdoches Louise Murphey, ' 27, Lufkin Gertrude Melat, ' 27, Fort Worth Clara Murchison, ' 27, Austin Ellowee McKee, ' 27, Corsicana Josephine Murchison, ' 27, Corsi- cana Laura Murchison, ' 28, Austin Virginia Smither, ' 27, Huntsville Laura Tips, ' 27, Seguin Alberta Thompson, ' 27, Dallas Margaret Weed. ' 27, Beaumont Wilma Witter. ' 26, Belton Maxine Yates, ' 27, Arlington Tillie Frances Young, ' 27, Corsicana Mary Boggs, ' 27. Sulphur Springs Margaret Browder, ' 29, Memphis Virginia Browder, ' 28. Memphis Virginia Carter, ' 29, Austin Jean De Votie, ' 29, Mexico City Gertrude Dunkerly ' , ' 28, Ennis Frances Eaton, ' 27, Brownsville Louise Edens, ' 27, Corsicana Anna Dunn Estes. ' 29, Texarkana Mary Catherine Givens, ' 27. Hillsboro PLEDGES Janet Hargreaves, ' 28, Dallas Genevieve Melat, ' 28, Fort W ' orth Mary Meacham, ' 29, Fort Worth Ellen Douglas May, ' 26, Huntsville CoRiNNE Manor, ' 28, Corpus Christi Catherine McElhannon, ' 28, Belton Dorothy Parker, ' 27, Mexia Maud Parker, ' 26, Beaumont Franchelle Roberts, ' 28, Bryan Sue Roberts, ' 27, Austin Hilda Rinn, ' 29, Yoakum Mary Virginia Reagan, ' 29, Port Lavaca Lois Rutherford, ' 28, Corpus Christi Frances Skillman, ' 29, Dallas Julia Shephard, ' 25, Huntsville Agnes Smith, ' 29, Austin Alice Woodhead, ' 29, Beaumont mSm UmI Top rmi — McElhaxnon. May. Hawley, Foster. Eaton. H.art. Thompson. Young Second row — Meach.«i. Roberts. S.. Ashcroft. McKee. Bryant. Skillman. Smither. Browder, M.. Carter. V. Third raw — Penn. Dcnkerly. Tips. Matthews. Shephard. Carter. M.. Brow ' der. W. Manor. Gardner. Crandall Bol nm rmi — Harcre.aves. Little. Lewis, Johnson, Yates. Witter. Murphey. Parker. D.. De Votie Page Zf ' l Mi Alpha Delta Pi ' M Colors — Light Blue and White Founded at Wesleyan College, 1851 Delta Chapter Established June 7, 1906 Flotcer — Violet Nina . lvord, ' 28, College Station Miriam Barrier, ' 23, Port Arthur Helen Beissner, ' 27, Galveston Abbie Lee Carter, ' 27, ?an Antonio Leonora Currv, ' 26, Alexandria, La. Margaret Davison, ' 26, Cralveston Irene Eanes, ' 27, .Austin Margaret Ford, ' 27, Austin Adrienne Gordon, ' 27, Del Rio Elizabeth Knight, ' 27, Temple ACTIVE MEMBERS Bennie Milbcrn, ' 26, Austin Nan Bennett, ' 27, Angleton Ruth Norwood, ' 23, Abilene Edith Patterson, ' 28, Austin Margaret Segrest, ' 26, Corpus Christi Mildred Shearon. ' 28, Dallas Hazel Shawver, ' 26, Dallas Corna Tittsworth, ' 26, Sabinal Helen Voss, ' 26, San Antonio Nan Williams, ' 28, Austin Alice Presnall, ' 28, Austin Dorothy Smith, ' 27, Beaumont Corinne Stallings, ' 27, San Antonio Gladys Stallings, ' 26, San Antonio Elsie Stiles, ' 27, El Paso Esther Vincent, ' 27, Lake Charles, La. Catherine Whitten, ' 27, Corsicana Empress Young, ' 28, Abilene Waldene Barnett, ' 29, Austin Virginia Baxter, ' 27, Nacogdoches Helen Bell, ' 28, Shreveport Fay Brown, ' 29, Austin Claire Chandler, ' 28, Tampico PLEDGES Corinne Collins, ' 27, Coleman Julia Davies, ' 29, Fort Worth Mae Rena McLaughlin, ' 29, Dallas Eleanor Norton, ' 27, Ranger Lois Oden, ' 28, Yoakum Dorothy Rugeley, ' 27, Wichita Falls Margaret Simms, ' 29, Austin Helen Sellards, ' 28, Austin Rosalie Wilcox, ' 28, Austin ml mi m Top raw — Voss. Milbl ' rnh. Siai.lings. Smith, Caktek. Yoi ' nc;. Wilcox. Davidson. RrcELiiv Second row — Patterson, Knh;ht. Stallings, Whitten, Gordon. Williams. CiRkiE. Alvord. Shawver. Tittsworth Third row — Barnett. Stiles. Baxter, Chandler. Morton. incent. Reed. Collins. Sims. Girardeai ' , Presnall Bollom rmi — Bennrtt. Daviks. Eanks. Brown. Sellards. Segrest. Bell. Ford, Beissner, McLai ' ghlin. Norwood Page 262 M ' Delta Delta Delta I ' ouiulcd at Bosloii Uiiivt ' rsity, 1888 Texas Theta Zeta Chapter Established, 1912 !M -i Colors — SiKcr, Cfoli Blue Flo ' icer — Pansj- AC ' TINK MEMBERS Almeda Badger. ' 11 , Austin Mabelle Cerf. ' 26, Fort Worth Elizabeth Eckhardt, ' 27, Taylor Mary Jo Harlan, ' 26, Cameron Margaret Harper, ' 26, Dallas Mary Jo Hairston, ' 28, Austin Johnnie James, ' 27, Fort Worth Jim Jarkell, ' 26, Bishop Verda Jarrei-l, ' 24, Bishop Lucille Kelly, ' 27, Austin Grace McXamara, ' 26, Austin Loi ' isE Pfeiffer, ' 27, Port Arthur Rachel Sumners, ' 27, Austin Virginia Taber, ' 26, Brownwood Kathryn Warren, ' 27, Houston Pailine Wallace, ' 27, Dallas PLEDGES Margaret Alter, ' 29, San Antonio Edwina Avery, ' 27, Graveton Annina Bond, ' 29, San Antonio Marian Eikel, ' 29, Austin Elizabeth Green, ' 29, Rosebud Audrey Goldthorp, ' 28, San Antonio Dorothy Hill, ' 29, Austin Kathleen Heaner, ' 28, Laredo Dorothy Belle Heuvermann, ' 28, San Antonio Grace Lawhon, ' 29, Shreveport, La. Jennie Lee Logan, ' 29, Fort Worth Frances Miller, ' 29, Austin Mary Nunn, ' 27, Milwaukee, Wis. Dorothy Phillips, ' 29, Rockdale Maude Sangster, ' 29, Houston Sar. h Agnes Shaw, ' 28, Freeport Bess Woods, ' 28, Houston Oma Willoughby, ' 27, Brady To[ row — H. RLA.v. Cerf, W ' arrkn, Kki.i.ev. Willoughby. Eckhardt. Phillips. ' . Jarrell. Nunn Middle raw — Bond. Harper. J. .mes. Pi-eiffer. Taber. Badger. Shaw. Sumners Bottom row — Hairston. Lawho.n. J. Jarrell. Heuvermann. -Alter. Logan. Heaner. Goldthorp. McNamara l i Page 2( 1 li m ' a PhiMu !» Colors — Rose and White Founded at Wesleyan College, 1852 Texas Phi Chapter Established May 15, 1913 Flower — Enchantress Carnation II Patti Bailev, ' 26. Rockport Jane Bowers, ' 28, Giddings Marie Brockman, ' 26, Mason LoRENE Brown, ' 28, Houston Kathryn Bush, ' 27, Yoakum Julia Mae Eifler, ' 27, Austin Betty Ewing, ' 26, ?hattuck, Okla. ACTIVE MEMBERS Eugenia Ferguson, ' 26, Cleburne Patty Jay, ' 27, Comanche Josephine McHugh, ' 26, Slaton Mallie Mae Modesette, ' 28, Bartlett Maude Morgan, ' 26. Greenville Mabel Oldham, ' 25, Dallas Einar Ormsbee. ' 27, El Paso Catherine Poui.son, ' 28, Austin Ruth Ratliff, ' 26, Austin Helen Shafer, ' 27, Austin ChARLCIE BE VLEY SiMMANG. ' 26, Austin Rella Walker. ' 28. Austin l« PLEDGES Lucille Barnett, ' 28, Yoakum Edna Boone, ' 27, Bro%vn vood Maurine Edgar, ' 29, Austin Elizabeth Fischer, ' 28, Austin Helen Fursman, ' 29, Okmulgee, Okla. Alice Golaz, ' 29, Austin M ary Holland, ' 28, Beaumont Mary Jo Cole, ' 29, Cleburne Rosalie Kirkpatrick, ' 28, Austin Janet Lipscomb, ' 28, Lockhart Travis Lipscomb, ' 27, Lockhart Alice Magruder, ' 28. San Antonio Eunice Mohrmann, ' 27, Gonzales Ardis Martin, ' 28, Yoakum Peter O ' Keefe, ' 28, El Paso Jessie Ormsbee, ' 29, El Paso Alice Pierson, ' 29, Austin FoRNiA Rutt, ' 29, Beaumont Addo Shafer, ' 29, Austin Mary Frances Stone, ' 28. Beaumont Lois Stribling, ' 28, Llano Constance Zirjacks. ' 29, X ' ictoria Top row — LiPsco.MB. Modesette. . . Shafer, Fischer. McHcgii. Mohrm. nn. Brock.man. Holland. Oldham Second raw — Hush. O ' Keefe. J. Lipscomb. Hudson, Martin. Jay. Golaz. Bowers. NL gri;der. Stribling Third raw — Simmang. J. Or.msbee. Edgar. Rutt, Boone. Ratliff, Bailey, Ewing. H. Sh- i-kr. Poulson Bottom raw — Barnett. Kirkpatrick. Cole. Stone. Zirjacks, Morgan. Eifler. Ferguson. Fursman. Pierson Page 264 m ' Alpha Phi r. iM Colors — Silver and Bordeaux Founded at Syracuse University, 1872 Omega Chapter Established May 14, 1920 Floiuers — Lily of the X ' alley and Forget-Me-Not ACTIVE MEMBERS Marian Bkiggs, ' 27. Austin Willie Mae Berry, ' 26, Hubbard Adelaide Berwick, ' 28, Austin Florence Baillio. ' 28, Dallas Mabel Cooper, ' 27, San Antonio Frances Grant. ' 26, Dallas Charlee Kelly, ' 26, El Paso Catherine Knaur, ' 27, Denison Aline Lovell, ' 26, Temple Rl ' TH Mantor, ' 27, Taylor Luella McQueen, ' 27, Dallas Juliette Pagenstecher, ' 27, San Antonio Nancy Pettu.s, ' 27, El Paso Elizabeth Robinson, ' 26, Palestme Cordelia Spivey, ' 26, Bonham Katherine Tarver, ' 28, Shreveport, La. Mildred Taylor, ' 26, Weatherford Frances Treadwell, ' 27, Dallas Mary Katherine Taylor, ' 26, Corpus Christi Florence Vodrie, ' 27, San Antonio PLEDGES Louise Alsworth, ' 29, Dallas Anna Gill, ' 29, Galveston Marian Jackson, ' 28, Austin Mary Martha Morris, ' 29. Houston Nedra Xewkirk, ' 29, Dallas Denny Parker, ' 29, Groesbeck Helen Roberts, ' 29, Dallas Margaret Robinson, ' 29, Palestine RosiNE Sharp, ' 26, Nacogdoches Evelyn Thompson, ' 29, Berkeley Jean Tullis. ' 29, Austin Top raw — Kelly, Treadweli.. Thompson. Robinson. M. T.wlor. Pagenstecher. Roberts ' Second row — Grant. Tullis. Pettus. Tarver. Morris. Shakpe. Vodrie. Gill Third row — .Alsworth. Knaur. Berrv. E. Robinson. Spivey. Berwick. Parker Bottom rorio — Lovell. M. K. Taylor. Baillio. Briggs. New-kirk. Cooper, McQueen. Mantor Page 2t S M ' Kappa Delta ' M Founded at X ' irginia State Normal, 1897 Sigma Epsilon Chapter Established April 8, 1921 Colors — Olive Green and White Flower — White Rose ACTIVE Beatrice Biknaby, ' 26, Beaumont Bettina BiR.NABY. ' 26, Beauniont Mabel Bkockhavsen. ' 26, San Antonio MiNDORA Bagbv, ' 28, Edna Martha Dyke, ' 26, Fort Worth Elizabeth Fennell, ' ' 27, Marfa Pansy Forsythe, ' 26, Fort Worth Betty Green, ' 27, Bowie Grace Haggard, ' 26, Jefferson Doris Hoefgex, ' 27, San Antonio Elizabeth Kiehne, ' 28, Austin Inez Lyon, ' 26, San Marcos MEMBERS Ruth McDaniels, ' 27, Fort Sam Houston Sue Neely ' , ' 26, Austin Mildred Porter, ' 27. Yoakum Dorothy Pettigrew, ' 25, Austin Elizabeth Parker, ' 28, Lake Charles, La. Caroline Schwab, ' 26, Austin Nell Scott, ' 26, Lipscomb Stella Stumberg, ' 27, San Antonio Elizabeth Smith, ' 25, Austin Elizabeth Thrasher, ' 26, Austin MoRiNNE Taylor, ' 26, Dallas Irma Young, ' 26, San Antonio Florence . rcher. ' 29, Houston Mildred Brown, ' 28, Itasca Ruth Dt ncan, ' 29. San Antonio PLEDGES Elizabeth Woolford, Gladys Kischell, ' 27, San Antonio Hattie Mounts, ' 28, Hale Center Eleanor Woolford, ' 28, .Austin Austin Top row— HoEFGEN. Kennel. 1 ' ettu;kew. Bettin. Burnabv. Green, Forsythe. H.-.gby. Young Middle ron— Smith. P.arker. Schwab. Scott. Thrasher, Taylor, Brown Boliom rmi — Duncan. Archer. Dykk. Porter, Voolit ri . Bkockhaiisen. Ryan. Kuehne Page It ' h M ' Gamma Phi Beta ' ( ' X ' m ' ■m Fciuiulcd at Ssracusc Lnivursit) ' , KS74 Alpha Zeta Chapttr Kstablishecl May 29, 1922 Colors — Brown ami Mode • ' lower — Pink Carnation Helen Boysen, ' 26, Austin Kathryn Bryant, ' 26, Austin Dana Bramlette, ' 26, Austin Maudie Marie Burns, ' 24, Austin AiLEEN Burns, ' 26, Austin Lucy Cummins, ' 27, Haskell Margaret Chamness, ' 27, Austin Martha Chamness. ' 28, Austin Dorothy Carrington, ' 26. .Austin ACTI K MEMBERS Edna Maye Caldwell, ' 27, Gal- veston Fannie Eisenlohr. ' 26, Dallas Mildred Ellis, ' 25, Lufkin Elsa Erler, ' 26, San .Antonio Evelyn Farrell, ' !?•. Houston Irene Gibson, ' 26, Pawhuska. Okla. Pauline Gibson, ' 26, Pawhuska, Okla. Eva Belle Huling-Quaid, ' 27, El Paso Helen Hamilton, ' 28, Amarillo Katy King, ' 26, Crockett Glynn Mitchell, ' 26, Mexia Eleanor Rentfro, ' 27, Brownsville Florence Smith, ' 26, Tyler Dorothy Ellen Shivers, ' 26, Crockett PLEDGES Fay Coffey, ' 20, Texarkana Mary Miller Cox, ' 29, Austin Frances Che.atham, ' 29, Wolf City LoRAiNE Decherd, ' 29, Austin Virginia H. tch, ' 29, Bartlett Helen Hicks, ' 29, Dallas Helen Hook, ' 27, Corsicana elma Irwin, ' 29, Nacogdoches Jeffie Irwin, ' 26, Nacogdoches Karin Leatherman, ' 28, Bartlett Mary Frances Llewellyn, ' 29, Liberty Rebecca McCrary. ' 27, Weatherford Mildred Ruckman, ' 29, Austin Mary Frank Smith, ' 28, Crockett Dorothy Siemering, ' 26, .Austin Bonnie Lee Suiles. ' 29, Dallas im Top row — Cummins, Bramli ttk. Decherd. Hicks. Bovsen. Hll ' sg-Qlaid. M. !•-. Smith, Shivers Second row — Li.ewellyx. M. Chamness, Suiles, I. Gibson, P. Gibson. Hook, Carrington, King, Burns Third roTiV — Mitchell. F. Smith, Miller. Ch. mness. Cox. Ruckman. Erler. Hatch, Caldwell, Rentfro Boltom roiv — Siemering. Ha.milton, Etsenlohr, Coffey. Bryant. Cheatham. .1. Irwin. Farrell. Leathekman, ' . Ikwin Page 2( 7 Af m ' - Delta Zeta m Colors — Rose and Green Founded at Miami University, 1902 Alpha Tau Chapter Established May 16, 1924 ACTIVE MEMBERS Flower — Kiliarnev Rose Lillian Augspurger, ' 27. Tuleta Pauline Barham, ' 27, Du Bach, La. Zedau Bates, ' 28, Fort Worth Florence DuBose, ' 27, Gonzales Mack May Garrison, ' 28, Garrison Ruth Gray, ' 27, Proctor Clifford Heath. ' 28, Midland Elise Jewett, ' 27. Austin Charlotte Knowd, ' 25. Temple Martha McDowell, ' 26, Lockhart Melba Mitchell, ' 26, Victoria Bess Nichols, ' 27, Fort Worth Margaret Roach, ' 26, Coleman Janet Stark, ' 26, Orange Javzelle Stark. ' 28, Orange Mabel VanPei.t, ' 27, Franklin in Alma Wood, ' 27, Center PLEDGES ' ::i Alice Archer, ' 29, Holland Bodessa Carter, ' 29, .Austin Isabelle Foster, ' 27, Kingsville Marie Hubbard, ' 29, Orange .Ardis Malarkey. ' 29, .Austin i L RiAN McDowell, ' 29, Lockhart Winona Odiorne, ' 29, Austin Mabel Perkins, ' 29, Houston Celia Pruitt, ' 29, Pecos Virginia Rich, ' 29. Austin Louise Yeiser, ' 29, Austin Tof row — Martha McDowell. Dubose. Jewett, Garrison, Heath. Malarkey. Nichols, Wuuu Middle row — Van Pelt, Arch, Foster. Odiorne. Javzeli.e Stark. J. net Stark. Hubbard. Perkins Bollom raw — Knowd. .Augspurger. Marian McDowrll. Banks. Mitchell. Carter. Bates. Yeiser. Barh.oi IN i|i Pag€ 26H Alpha Chi Omega ! Foiincleil at De I ' aiiw I ' nivcrsily, 1885 Texas Alpha Phi (_ " lia[)ter Estalilished September 13, 1924 Colors — Scarlet aiitl Olive ( " .reen AC Helen Ashwokth, ' 27, Victoria Mary Sue Barrington, ' 26, Ennis Lucille Bkidgers. ' 26, Temple Mary Sue Collins, ' 27, Austin Margaret Cousins, ' 26, Dallas Hazel Grantham, ' 26, McGregor Bessie Lee Heath, ' 27, Dallas Flower — Red Carnation ' I E MEMBERS Ella Bess Kennedy, ' 28, Galveston Texas Kettle, ' 27, Electra Ora McLeod, ' 26, Wortham Lela Jones Nefong, ' 27, Mansfield Etelka Schmidt, ' 28, Fort Worth Dorothy Whaley, ' 27, Blackwell, Okla. Mary Bess Whatley, ' 28, Cameron i PLEDGES Eva Bowden, ' 29, Lampasas Devona Clark, ' 29, Birmingham, Ala. Grace Grafius, ' 28, Houston Dorothy Kemp, ' 28, Honolulu Gladys Payne, ' 28, Cleburne Grace Rheiner, ' 28, San Antonio Virginia Robinson, ' 29, Austin Dorothy Sisk, ' 28, Pecos n » .1. ; f Top raw — Payne, Grafius, Kettlk, Barrington . Ashworth, Whatley. Nifong Middle raiv — Grantham. Bridgers, Cousins, McLeod. Sisk, Rheiner Bottom row — Bowden. Schmidt, Kennedy. Heath. Collins, Kemp. Whaley Page 269 ?■ M ' - Alpha Epsilon Phi Founded .at Barnard College, 1909 Texas Omega Chapter Established April 23, 1925 ' .m Colors — C.reen and White Flower— Lily of the X ' alley Rosalie Agress, ' 28, Dallas Lea . ltheimer, ' 26, Little Rock. Ark. Selma Brix. ' 26. Fort Worth Elizabeth Eldridge. ' 27, San Antonio Margaret Eldridge. ' 28, San Antonio .Annie Nathan . CTnE MEMBERS Frances Geschmav, ' 28, Hot Springs, . rk. William Jolesch, ' 26, Dallas M.ALLIE LiNDENBERG, ' 27. England. - rk. Marion Melaskv. ' 26. Taylor Henrietta Meyer, ' 28. Beaumont 26. Beaumont PLEDGES Eyelyn Golden, ' 28, Austin Zola Milstein, ' 28, Colgate, Okla. Adele Oberdorfer. ' 28, Austin Marie Silverberg, ' 27, Shreveport. La, S. DIE Waldm. n. ' 28. Beaumont .Ada Zlaborsky. ' 28. El Paso i : Top row — Meyer, Gesch.m.w. Milstein. Waldman, Jolesch Middle row— . GREi,f,. Eldridge. Melaskv. Oberdorfer, Brin, Lisdexberg Bottom rem ' — Silverberg, Golden, altheimer. Zladorsky. N. than Pagt 171) li r I M ' - Colors — Azure and Argent Phi Delta Theta Founded at Miami University, 1848 Texas Beta Chapter Established, 1883 ACTIVE MEMBERS ' M Floice -White Carnation PiCHARn W. Bi.ALOCK, ' 27, Marshall William P. Devereix, ' 28, Austin W. S. Elkins, ' 26, Houston Irving ( " jRiffin-, Jr., ' 26, Houston William Hargrove. ' 28, Beaumont Philip Hawkins, ' 27. Paris Jack Life. ' 27, Wills Point Carl R. McLvnn, ' 27, Denison Alton M. Reeder, ' 27, Amarillo Gordon Robertson, ' 26, Salado Herbert E. Sames, ' 27, Cuero Gordon R. Wynne, R. G. Scurry, ' 27, Dallas Robert B. Smither, ' 27, Huntsville Tolbert Smith, ' 2S, Fort Worth John G. Stofer, ' 27. Galveston Brandon Stone, Jr., ' 26, Fort Worth Dudley Taylor, ' 28, Weatherford Rosser Thomas, Jr., ' 27, Dallas Frederick Thompson, ' 28. (ialveston Rip C. Underwood, ' 26, Amarillo Robert Underwood, ' 28, Amarillo Carl P. W ' EBB, ' 27, Mineral Wells Wills Point PLEDGES Max Eversberg. ' 29. Fort Worth William Ford, ' 29, Dallas Maxey Hargrove, ' 28, Beaumont Thomas Hughes, ' 29, Texarkana Warren Moore, ' 29, Hillsboro Matt M. Newell, Jr.. ' 26, Richmond Gibson P. yne, ' 29, Dallas N. Howard Williamson, John Phelan, ' 29, Dallas William Scurry, ' 29, Dallas Finis Sewell. ' 27, Wills Point Charles Swindell, ' 29, Texarkana Harold P. Webb, ' 29, Mineral W ' ells Harry C. Webb, ' 28, Texarkana Walker White, ' 29, Mason !7, Texarkana ™5T5? ' !?TT ' T??T55WT Top rmv — R. Underwood. Devereux. Hughes. Sewell. Taylor, R. Scurry. B. Underwood Second row — Stone, Payne, Blalock. McLynn, Hawkins. Stofer. White. Eversberg Third rmv — Swindell, Thompson. M. Hargrove, H. Webb. Elkins. Robertson. Sames. Newell. C. Webb Bottom row — W. Hargrove. P. Webb, Moore, Thomas. Wynne. W. Scurry, Phelan. Ford, Smith. Smither ,. Page 272 M ' - Kappa Alpha Foun led at Washington and Lee University, 1865 Oniicron Chapter Established October 5, 1883 ' M Colors — Crimson and Cold Tom Bailey, ' 28, McGregor Dick Brown. ' 26, McGregor ] 1atthk v Caktwright, ' 27, Terr C. M. Halsell, ' 26, Bryan Walter Henslee, ' 29, Caldwell James Hamilton, ' 27, Austin Hardy Moore, ' 27, Paris Henry Adams. ' 2Q, Dallas |ay Brown, ' 29, Austin Charles Campbell, ' 28, Temple Pete Exline, ' 27, Dallas Rabb Harrison, ' 28, Memphis Lloyd Jary, ' 29, Fort Worth Pierce Langford, ' 28, Wichita Palls Claude Loftvs, ' 28, Houston ACTIVE CHAPTER F oK ' crs— Magnolia and Red Rose Will Moore, ' 27, Naples Bert Ripley, ' 27, Wichita Falls Mack Saxon, ' 27, Temple Jim West, ' 28, Houston Wesley West, ' 28, Houston Carroll M. Wharton, ' 2 , Eldorado, Ark. Nick Williams. ' 27, Fort Worth PLEDGES George Williamson, ' 28, Jacksonville Kelly Lawrence, ' 28, Bartlett W ' . R. NUNNELLEE, ' 28, Bonham C. M. P. TRICK, ' 28, Corsicana Newell Royall, ' 28, Corsicana Sterling Russ. ' 29, San Antonio Buck Shipman, ' 29, Fort Worth Raymond Smith, ' 29, Wichita Falls Boyett Stevens, ' 29, Omaha ! a I i ' t t- " i r„. .» LAw..sc.. w, MOO... ■-— - r: r " . r i rr-ir ' Page 17 1 Itf 18 ■irW m ' Beta Theta Pi im Colors — Pink and Blue fi Founded at Miami University August 8, 1839 Beta Omicron Chapter Established November 22, 1883 ACTIVE MEMBERS Flower — Red Rose John M. Barnard, ' 26, Wichita Falls B. M. Britain, ' 27, Wichita Falls Maurice Cheek, Jr., ' 26, Dallas Norman Crozier, ' 26, Dallas George W. Derby, ' 28, Laredo Joseph A. Dutton, ' 27, Houston T. Wilson Erwin, ' 26, McKinney Lawrence Gahagan, ' 26, Dallas Fred L. Hardison, ' 28, Paris George P. Hardison, ' 28, Paris WiLMER B, Hunt, ' 27, Houston, Frank C. Jones, ' 28, Houston Perrv J. Lewis, ' 28, San Antonio Edward Newberry, ' 26, Dallas T. G. Oldham, ' 26, Dallas Thomas A. Pickett, ' 28, Palestine Samuel L. Snyder, ' 26, Moran Edgar E. Townes, ' 27, Houston PLEDGES Milton Arnett, ' 28, San Antonio Merle W. Bahan, ' 28, Fort Worth Leo Baldwin, ' 28, Wichita Falls Paul Barton, ' 28, Oakwood Thomas Butler, ' 28, Houston Gerald Coffey, ' 28, Wichita Falls Charles Jeffers, ' 29, San Antonio William Jeffers, ' 29, San Antonio Henry King, Jr., ' 28, P ' ort Worth Preston Wood, D.wiD Light, ' 29, San .Antonio Ridley Maples, ' 28, Wichita Falls Wash Masterson, ' 28, San Antonio Morris Norton, ' 29, Wichita Falls Dan O ' Madigan, ' 29, Saint Louis, Mo. B. W. Spillman, ' 29, San Antonio Hubert L. Stringer, ' 28, Wichita Falls John P. Terrell, ' 27, Decatur Richard Trout, ' 29, Laredo ' 29, Wichita Falls n Top row — W. Jeffers. Barton, Bars-ard, Snyder, Derby, Lewis Second rovt.— Townes. King. Bahan. Spillman, Stringer, Hunt, C. Jeffers, Gahagen Third row— Crozier, Cheek. Trout. Masterson, Norton, Dutton, Britton, Maples, Jones Bollom rra— Newberry. Pickett. Terrell, Wood, Coffey, K. Hardison, Baldwin, Light. G. Hardison, Arnett Page 274 m ' Sigma Alpha Epsilon m Kouiuicd at the University of Alal)ania, March 9, 1856 Texas Rho Chapter Established May 27, 1S8+ Colors — Nazarine I ' ur|)lc and Old Gold Flower — Violet At TI E MEMBERS Gordon Brelsford, ' 28, Eastland Earl Conner, ' 25, Eastland R. B. Gordon, ' 24, Houston C. F. Gydeson. ' 26, Houston Maurice Gydeson, ' 28, Houston Ben Halsell, ' 26, Bonhani Deryl Hill, ' 26, Cuiuby J. V. Irvine, ' 26, San Antonio John Kay, ' 26, Wichita Falls Jack King, ' 25, Fort Worth H. C. Key, ' 25, Eastland Joe LeBow, ' 24, Waco Charles Lewis, ' 24, Austin J. S. Burnett, ' 28, Greenville Frank Holt, ' 27, Sherman Thomas Kelly, ' 29, Waxahachie Wm. T. Oliver, ' 28, Bryan George Smith, ' 26, Bryan PLEDGES W. R. Long, ' 26, Austin F. W. MiCHAUX, ' 24, Houston John McCullough, ' 24, Waco Douglas McGregor, ' 26, Austin Thomas McCracken, ' 25, Mineral Wells James McShane, ' 25, Fort Worth Henry Penix, ' 26, Mineral Wells Vancev Russell, ' 26, Dallas W. M. Rippey, ' 25, Dallas T. M. Simmons, ' 26, Paris Maurice T. Stallter, ' 25, Eastland J. T. Suggs, ' 25, Denison T. F. Williamson, ' 25, Honey Grove R. R. Stollev, ' 28, Round Rock Stewart Volk. ' 28, Dallas Scott Wysong, ' 28, McKinney Courtney Wells, ' 28, Austin William Yeager, ' 28, Mineral Wells I i) i } Top row — Halsell, Williamsok, McGregor, Yeager, McShane, Oliver Second row — Wysong, Farrell. Brelsford, Penlx, Clifford. Revelle, Suggs Third row—MicuAux, Wells, BimNETT, LeBow, F. Gydeson, Conner, Lewis, McCracken Bottom row — Rippey, Stolley, Hull, Kelly, M. Gydeson, Long, Key. Simmons, Smith i?J I , " , Page 27S »» ' ' »-•- Sigma Chi 5 « t r ss_- -_s y:: . M Colors — Blue and Gold Founded at Miami University, 1855 Alpha Xu Chapter Established September 24, 1884 ACTIVE MEMBERS Flower — White Rose S. Donley Broighton, ' 23, Tyler Louis Bertrand, ' 26, San Antonio Tom Butler, ' 26, Tyler Joe Coopwood, ' 27, San Marcos Franklin Dornak, ' 27, Sour Lake James Eckhardt, ' 27, Austin Richard Eckhardt, ' 27. Austin John Estes, ' 28, Dallas Thomas Lawhon, ' 26, Houston Hamilton McRae, ' 28, Helena, Ark. Henry McCallum, ' 28, Austin Darden Mathis, ' 26, Kingsville Robert Williams, Jerry Marsh. ll, ' 26, Peru, Ind. H. B. Odom, ' 25, Rusk Jim Pickering, ' 25, Victoria Charles Reynolds, ' 27, Houston Guy Smith, ' 27, San Antonio Edwin Smith, ' 27, Taylor Ike Sewell, ' 27, Wills Point Fred Thompson, ' 26, Rusk John Walter Torbett, ' 27, Marlin Warren Whitesides, ' 25, Paris J. C. Welch, ' 26, Taylor James Young, Jr . ' 26, Kaufman ' 26, Austin P LEDGES Ed Beular, ' 29, Beaumont William Butler, ' 28, Austin C. F " . Cox, ' 28. Longfellow James Cochran, ' 28, Austin Kenneth Caswell, ' 28, Austin Frank Estes, ' 29, Dallas W. H. Williams, ' 27, RuFUS King, ' 28, Austin Frank McClendon, ' 29, Tyler Francis McNamara, ' 28, Austin Summers Norman, ' 28, Rusk Preston Phenix, ' 28, Kaufman George Robinson. ' 29. Austin Albanv If r Top riyw — CotiFwoon, Kertkand. R. King, Lawhon, E. Smith. Reynolds Second rorc— Bkular. Robinson, F, Estks, Mathis. Eckhardt, Phenix, Cochran Third rmv — McRae, Butler, Seweli.. Whitesides. McNamara, 1 hompson. Broughtox. Torbett Bottom rcnu — Cox. R. Williams. J. Estes. McCallum, Welch. Norman. R. Eckhardt. G. Smith. Pickering Page 276 Kappa Sigma In ' •m Founded at tlie University of Virginia, ISO Texas Tau Chapter Established 1884 Colors — Scarlet, White and ( " .reen Flower — Lilv of the Vallev ACTIXE MEMBERS A. E. Armstrong, ' 27, Houston Henry Brooks, ' 27, Austin Lam. r J. R. Cecil, ' 27, Houston Tom M. Davis. ' 28, Austin Jack Devours, ' 26, Hillsboro Joe E. Estes, ' 27, Commerce J. F. Emerson. ' 27, McKinney Joe A. Libben, ' 27, Dallas X ' iCTOR Moore, ' 28, Austin Rov Ward, Oscar McCracken, ' 27, Austin James Nichols. ' 26, Austin I.oi ' is E. Pauls, ' 26, Galveston John M. Pace, ' 26, Haskell John S. Peek, ' 27, C.alvestoa;. ' . , James Ramsey, ' 28, Giddings , Fred von Rosenberg, ' 27, Austin • R. B. Templeton, ' 27, Henderson , James E. Winston, ' 26, Houston ■ ' 27, San Angelo i PLEDGES Gray W. Browne, ' 28, Abilene McCollum, Burnett, ' 29, San Antonio C. C. Cunningham, ' 29, San Antonio Burleson D. Daviss, ' 29, Corsicana iMcCall Eilers, ' 28. Austin Raymond Fisher, ' 2S, Austin Louis Ferguson, ' 29, El Paso Stephen Hancock, ' 29, Galveston Charles Hunter. ' 29. Beaumont Walter S. Howe, ' 29, El Paso Alex Hamilton. ' 29, Cuero Herndon Johns, ' 29, Greenville Clint Johnson, ' 29, San Angelo Julian Lyles. ' 26, Austin Walton Lawrence, ' 29, Fort Worth Winston Massie. ' 28, Austin Gaston Peek, ' 28, Galveston Samuel Polk, ' 28, Fort Worth Ross Smith, ' 28, Austin Tom D. Smith, ' 29. Austin Howard Warren, ' 29, Corsi:ana Nelson Wrav, ' 29, Stamford pi Top row — R. Smith. G. Peek. S. Poi.k. Cecil. Ramsey. T. M. D.wis. M. ss:e. Howe Second row — Fisher. Armstrong. Johnsox. Johns. Luhbe.n. Emerson. Eilers. Templeton Third row — W.4RREN. Reed. H. milton. .1. Peek. Lvi.es. G. Brown. B. D.wiss. Nichols Bottom row — Burnett. Pauls. B. Smith, Wrav. Ward. Moore. Hanxock. Pace " ■i Page 177 • ' . ' 1 li Hi m - Sigma Nu !M Founded at Virginia Military Institute, 1869 Upsilon Chapter Established December, 1886 Colors— Go d, White, and Black i oa ' r— White Rose ACTIVE MEMBERS C. T. Banister, ' 28, Corsicana C. E. Barrett, ' 26, San Antonio C. Florence, ' 28, Tyler C. P. Fessenden, ' 28, Berkely, Cal. S. Fessenden, ' 27, San Antonio C. Gross, ' 28, San Antonio R. W. Hamilton. ' 28, Tyler R. P. Harris, ' 27, Austin W. R. Herring, ' 27, Waxahachie L. R. Hill, ' 26, Fort Worth C. C. HOGAN, ' 26, Dallas W. E. Jackson, ' 27, Austin A. V. Knight, ' 28, San Antonio H. P. Keahey, ' 28, Dallas C. Manes, ' 26, Austin G. McGlasson, ' 27, Paris D. Morris, ' 26, Fulton, Ky. H. H. Pruitt, ' 27, Fort Worth C. L. Pratt, ' 26, Abilene H. E. Randle, ' 28, Dallas J. A. Russell, ' 28, Houston A. B. Taylor, ' 26, Luling B. ' estal, ' 28, Sherman G. H. Whitcomb, ' 28, Webster E. T. f PLEDGES J. Acton, ' 28, Abilene E. M. Ashford, ' 29, Austin L. T. BoTTO. ' 29, San Antonio C. Coulter. ' 28, Austin J. Cowxey, ' 29, Paris S. Hollovvell. ' 28, San Antonio S. G. Lett. ' 29, Dallas J. T. LooNEY, ' 29, San Antonio O. Manes, ' 29, Austin P. J. McLemore, ' 29, Dallas R. Mueller, ' 29, Cape Girardeau, Mo. A. L. Parks, ' 29, Austin W. A. Ryan, ' 27, Beaumont C. L. Sh. w. ' 29, Dallas V. C. SvviNNEY, ' 29, Dallas K. ' ernor, ' 29, San Antonio T. J. Weigel, ' 29, Austin !;f fop rail — Hii.L. Ml-eller. B. nnister. Cowley. Russel. Looney, Acton. Herring Sfcoiid roil— Ashford. H. rris. Fessenden. Hogan. B. rrett. Botto. Vest. l. Gross Bollom ron— WiHTCo.MB. HAMILTON. McGlas son. Morris. Hollowell. Taylor. Manes. Pratt Pagi 27S i y m ' - Chi Phi ' M Colors — Scarlet and Bli Founded at the College of New Jersey, 1824 Texas Nii Chapter Established, 1892 Flower- ACTIVE MEMBERS Robert F. Flv, ' 27, Tampico, Mex. Creston H. Funk. ' 28, Goliad J. W. Harrell, ' 27, Austin Warren G. Hastings, ' 27, Stamford J. R. Howell, Jr., ' 27, Bryan R. N. Williams, ' 26, Galveston Jack J. King, ' 26, Laredo James H. McCollum, ' 28, San Antonio M. Stephen Munson, ' 27, Angleton Edward D. Pressler, ' 26, Austin Walter E. Ressel, ' 26, Galveston PLEDGES F. Wheeler Bell. ' 29, San Antonio J. P. Bryan. ' 29, Freeport Cecil P. Craddock, ' 28, Goliad Richard W. Collier. ' 27, Silsbee Arthur IDerby. ' 28, Laredo Barney Dodd, ' 27. Voakum Harold M. Elliott, ' 27, Dallas Paul J. Fly, ' 29, Tampico, Mex. Charles Hogle. ' 29. Conroe Buford Wheeler. L. Wilbur Kirkland, ' 29, Goliad Howard W. Lovellette, ' 29, Denison T. A. Low, Jr.. ' 29, Brenham I.. Pat Lobban, ' 27, San Antonio Richard L. Mannen. ' 29, San Antonio W. J. Milburn, ' 29. Austin Joe H. Morrison, ' 27, Graham B. B. Passmore, ' 29, Corpus Christi J. G. ' oN Dohlen, ' 28, Goliad ' 29, Stamford ■ 4 Top i-ou ' — Milburn, Pressler, Dodd, Howell. Elliott, Hogue. R. Flv Second row— King. Kirkland. Williams. Wheeler. Collier. Von Dohlen, Ressel, McCollum, Craddock, Derby Boltom row— MuKsoa. Lobban. Low. Morrison. P. Fly. Mannen, Bryan, Harrell. Bell. Funk Page 179 )f u M ' - I Alpha Tau Omega Founded at Virginia Military Institute, 1865 Texas Gamma Eta Chapter Established May 1, 1897 ' ■m Colors— 0 d Gold and Sky Blue Floii- ' er — White Tea Rose ACTIVE MEMBERS Joe C. Ansley, ' 28, San Antonio Edgar Arthur, ' 27, Beaumont Hy Byrd, ' 27, Dayton Clarenxe Eastham, ' 27, Denison Jack Eastham, ' 27, Denison LuM C. Edwards, ' 27, Beaumont Thomas P. Hughes, ' 27, Houston William C. Keith, ' 27, Beaumont William J. R. King, ' 28, Dallas Edward G. Omohundro, ' 26, Beaumont Joseph S. Presnall, Jr., ' 27, Wills Point H. CoNNELL Reese, ' 26, Beaumont Brandon H. Shapard, ' 27, Anson Thorlief Thompson, ' 26. Port Arthur I M. L. Touchstone, ' 28, Sherman PLEDGES JiMMiE R. Ansley, ' 29, San Antonio Enos Baker, ' 28, Port Arthur Baker Barnes. ' 28, Port Arthur Holly ' Brock, ' 29, Beaumont Raymond Castleman, ' 29, Dallas William B. Glass, ' 28, San Antonio Robert D. Greenwood, ' 28, Dallas I.owman L. Hawes, Jr.. ' 27, Fort Worth Gilbert Heartfield. ' 29, Beaumont W. F. Jones, ' 26, Marshall Hardy L. Parks, ' 27, Shreveport, La. Frank L. Patty, Jr., ' 28, Austin V. O. Rosser, Jr., ' 28, Dallas John F. Ry ' an, ' 27, Laredo Smyth W alden, ' 29, Beaumont McCord Watson. ' 29. San Antonio Steve Wray, ' 29, Donna I Top raw — Omohundro. Ryan. Shapard, Edwards. Touchstone. Barnes. C. EASTHAii. Presnall Second row— King. Hughes, Arthur, Watson, Rosser, Hawes, Keith. Wray. Heartfield, Reese Bollom row— Brock. Thompson. Walden, J. Eastham, J. R. Ansley. Byrd. Patty, J. C. Ansley. Baker. Castleman ir Page 2 W m ' . Phi Gamma Delta :m II Founded at W ' ashiiigloii anil Jefferson, 1848 Tan Deuteron Chapter Established, 1883 Colors — Purple and White Flower — Heliotrope ACTI -E Olin Blanks. ' 28, San Angelo Edwin Booth, ' 27, Austin Brandon Bryan, ' 26, Beaumont TuLLOS O. CosTON, ' 27, Lufkin Victor E. Creighton, ' 26, San Antonio Anderson Boone Crisp, ' 27, Uvalde Harris Davenport, ' 28, Austin Lewis M. Decker, ' 28, Jonesboro, Ark. MEMBERS Ed B. Gilliam, Jr., ' 27, Brownwood John H. Jackson, ' 27, Brownwood Albert C. King, ' 28, San Antonio Edward Otis Mather, ' 26, Austin Edgar P. McKinnev, ' 28, Nacogdoches JuDD Miller, ' 28, Corpus Christi Percy T. Norton, ' 27, Calvert Felix Tucker, ' 28. Nacogdoches i Frank Veagley, ' 28, San Antonio PLEDGES Neyland Allen, ' 27, San Angelo George Armistead, ' 29, Dallas JiMMiE Bolding, ' 29, Hamilton Billy Burr. ' 29, Austin Claude D. Cain, Jr., ' 27, Dallas William R. Campbell, ' 28, San Antonio William B. Dix, ' 27, San Antonio Anselm J. Eiband, ' 29, New Braunfels Joe Everton, ' 29, Austin Virgil Griffin, ' 28, Victoria Ralph H. Harris, ' 29, San Angelo Ralph S. Jones, ' 27, San Angelo John L. Matthews, Jr., ' 29, San Antonio W. S. B. RussEL, Jr., ' 29, San Antonio George S. Winterbotham, ' 28, Galveston Top rem ' — Griffin. Yeaci,ey. Gilliam. Davenport. King, Crisp Second raw — Jones. Oliver. Cain, Bryan, Caraway. Allen. Dix. Decker Third rcw— Harris. Coston. Russel. Matthews, Eibant. McKinney. Norton. Edwards. C. mpbell Bottom row — Jackson. Creighton. Arm(3TE d. Miller, Murphree. Winterbotham, Tucker. Mather, Booth. Everton Page 2S1 II • m ' - Delta Tau Delta im Founded at Bethany College. 1859 Gamma Iota Chapter Established April 4, 1904 Colors — Purple, White and Gold ACTIVE MEMBERS Flower — Pansy Edward A. Arnim. ' 26, Flatonia Glenn Chaney, ' 28, Huntsville, Ala. Irion Davis, ' 28, Austin Luther Donaghey, ' 28, Trenton Sanford Gibbs, ' 27, Bryan Benton Greexnvood, ' 27, Palestine Robert L. Harris, ' 26, Cleburne C. L. HiGGiNS, ' 28, Dallas Claude Hudspeth, ' 26, El Paso Bruce J. ckson, ' 27. Beaumont David VVy Darrold Kahn, ' 28, Wichita Falls Wilson McClure, ' 26, Dallas Ben Parrish, ' 27, Austin Charles Poteet, ' 27, San Angelo Albert Spalding, ' 27, Waxahachie Arthur Stewart, ' 26, Matagorda Louis Thalheimer, ' 26, Dallas John Tottenham, ' 28, Brownwood Murrah Wakefield, ' 28, Brownwood Ben Wheeler, ' 27, Brenham nne, ' 26, Bay City IP PLEDGES Raymond Allen. ' 28. Luling Forrest Lee Andrews, ' 28, Houston CoLLis Br. dt. ' 27, Austin Edgar Cale. ' 29. Temple RoscoE DiCKEV. ' 29, Electra Joseph Hornberger, Jr., ' 29, Houston Randolph Sledge, Joe King, ' 28, Dallas George Preston, ' 28, Bonham Hiram Reed, ' 29, Austin Badger Reed, ' 28, Austin Orval Rhoads, ' 29, Dallas A. F. Sangster, ' 28, Houston ' 28, Kyle ii ft ' ll« I Top row— P.VRRiSH. Allen-. Higgins. Wynne. Sangster. Donaghey, Toitenh.vm Seconii rou. — Preston. Rhoads. Sledge. Hudspeth. Poinde.xter. Greenwood, . rnim Third ro!i — Wheeler. Dickey. Stew.4rt. Wakefield. Chaney. Sp. ldinc. Bradt. Hornberger BoUoti rrOT— Davis. Thai heimer. King. Jackson. Harris. Kahn. Gibbs. McClure. Cale Pagt 282 m Phi Kappa Psi ' ■m Founded at Washington and Jefferson, February 19, 1852 Texas Alpha Chapter Established October 24, 1904 Colors — Cardinal Red and Hunter Green ACTIVE MEMBERS Flower — Jacqueminot Rose Howard Adams, ' 28, Commerce Melvin Aitken, ' 26, Houston William Q. Boyce, ' 26, Amaritlo Ted O. Carter, ' 26, Austin Cecil N. Cook, ' 26, Lufkin JooN J. Cox, ' 28, Temple Denny Dallas, ' 27, Dallas Dan Dansby, ' 28, Greenville Leland Glass, ' 26, Sweetwater Randolph F. Wheeless Fred P. Hamill, ' 27, Temple George N. Kelly, ' 26, Lufkin Perry Maxwell, ' 27, Hamilton D. S. Meredith, ' 26, Longview Preston Oglesby, ' 27, Mertzon Willard Perkins, ' 28, Dallas Edward Ramsey, ' 26, Sweetwater George Ray, ' 27, Beeville Max Wheeler, ' 28, Honey Grove ' 27, Kerrville II Johnson L. Arledge, ' 29, Crockett William H. Camp, ' 29, Thorndale Con Del Ellis, ' 26, Thornton Nelson Green, ' 29, Cameron Robert Harwell, ' 29, Marshall, Mo. John Howell, ' 28, Corsicana Joe Gis LeGory, ' 29, Crockett PLEDGES Fred MacKie, ' 27, Amarillo Robert Oglesby, ' 29, Mertzon Preston Oliver, ' 28, El Paso Lawler Reeves, ' 28, Greenville Irvan Ward, ' 28, Greenville Ransom Walker, ' 29, Vernon Charles Winerich, ' 29, Houston m Top row — Cook, Arledge. Adams. Maxwell. R.a-msey, Eli is. Perkins Second raw — LeGory. Glass. Dansby. Ward. Oliver. Ray. . itken. Carter Third row — Boyce. Cox. Kelly. McKie. Meredith. Harwell. Green. Reeves. Walker Bcrftom ■ »— Fulcher. Howei l. Wheeler. Dallas. Wheeless. Camp. H. mil. Win-erich. R. Oglesby. P. Oglesby Page 2S3 m ' - Delta Chi !M Founded at Cornell L ' niversit -, 1891) Texas Chapter Established April 7, 1907 Colors — Red and Buff Flozver — White Carnation ACTIVE MEMBERS Burt Dyke, ' 26, Orange Arno Xavratil. ' 28. Brenham Kenneth Foreman, ' 27, Orange James Parke, ' 27, Dickinson LiGON Foster, ' 27, Whitesboro Bennett Smith, ' 26, Garner M.ALCOLM Gordon, ' 26, Del Rio Ike Smith, ' 27, Vernon Chester Grubbs, ' 26. Orange Edwin Taegle. ' 26, Thorndale John Hawley, ' 27, HoUiday Randle Taylor, ' 26. Leonard Joy Lockwood, ' 26, Collinsville Reese Wade. ' 26, Rockwall Lee Wysong, ' 26. McKinney II i. ' PLEDGES Spurgeon Bell. ' 29, Austin T. W. Bray. ' 28, Dallas John Channing, ' 28, Orange George Clmings, ' 29, Austin Nesbitt Cumings, ' 27, Austin Harry Dial. ' 28. Honey Grove Frank Dyke. ' 29. Orange Lloyd Easterling. ' 28. Brownwood A. C. Foster, ' 28, Whitesboro JlMMiE Henson, ' 29, San Benito Albert Hervey, ' 29. San Benito Charles Zivley. ' 29 H. L. Lewis, ' 28, Navasota Abe Mason, ' 28, Austin Oliver Seastrlnk, ' 28, Orange Garland Shepherd, ' 28, Cisco Jesse Simmons, ' 28, Kerens Burt Spencer, ' 27. Houston Inzer Southerland, ' 28, Trenton Louis Southerland, ' 27. Trenton Cole Stephens, ' 28. Dallas John Stephens.- ' 28, Mt. Pleasant Eric Williamson, ' 28, Goldthwaite Temple Top raw — Shepherd, Bray . Hawi.ey. Bell. Dial. T.wlor Second ro-ji — Simmons. Smith Wade. Lockwood, Stephens. Taegle. F. Dyke. Zivlev r iirrfroKi— Seastrunk. Lewis. Mason. Wvsong. Southerland. Williamson, Navaratil. Coai.e. Sovtherland Bollom r ni»— Foster. Stephens. Cumings. Foreman. Foster. B. Dyke. Parke. Easterling. Cumings. Spencer II ' Page 2.S4 M ' - Delta Sigma Phi !M II ■( Founded at the College of the Cit)- of New ' S ' ork, 1899 Eta Chapter Kstnblished May 9, 1907 Colors — White. Nile C.rccn and White Flower — White Carnation ACTIVE MEMBERS Frank Allen, ' 26, Corpus Christi Stanley Beavers, ' 28, Hillsboro Rex BoiNDS, ' 27, Corsicana A. G. Caldwell, ' 28, Ennis O. E. Cannon, ' 28, Mission T. E. Conner, ' 27, Corsicana D. L. Delhomme. ' 26, Houston Clarence Dewey, ' 27, Humble James Dincan, ' 26, Dallas I.iTHER R. Grimes, ' 27, Milford J. O. Harper, ' 27, Dallas Thomas Hartley, ' 27, Ennis Elmer Butler, ' 29, Corsicana Jack Caldwell, ' 28, Ennis Robert Carr, ' 28, San Antonio ACBREY COCKRELL, ' 27, Alvin Jeff Copeland, ' 29, Fort Worth Stanley Erskine, ' 29, Hillsboro John Herron, ' 29, Ennis John Holbrook, ' 28, Humble PLEDGES Miles Hilton, ' 26, Wichita, Kan. Ray Little, ' 28, Goldthwaite Dick McMurray, ' 28, Ennis Patrick McN ' amara, ' 26, Austin Stanford Miller, ' 28, Palestine Henry Pfannkuche, ' 26, San .Antonio Joseph Riviere, ' 27, Libertv Travis Sikes, ' 26, Nixon Sam Stollenwerck, ' 28, Hillsboro Newton Walton, ' 28, Lampasas John H. Watts, ' 28, Austin Malcolm Williams, ' 27, Graham Tom Holloway, ' 29, Ennis Meredith Hopkins, ' 29. Fort Worth Claide McGill. ' I ' i. Alice Garland Porter, ' 29, Hillsboro William Scanlan, ' 29, Brownsville Fred Wagner, ' 29, Brownsville Cecil Watts, ' 28, Houston Frank Weatherford, ' 28, San Antonio I Top TMv — J. C. i.DWELL W.iGNER, Beavers, Erskine, Dun ' Can, Miller, Pokter. Dewey, Riviere. Hilton Second row — Hartley. Delhomme. Grimes, Allen, Cannon. Watts. McGill. McN.uiara. Conner. McMcrray Bottom row — . . G. Caldwell. Bounds. Herron. Biti.er. Pfannkuche. Little. Holi oway. Sykes. Walton. Harper Paie A ' ' m ' - Theta XI m P ' oiinded at Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, 1864 Rho Chapter Established February 22, 1913 Colors — Sky Blue and White Fto ' iCe ACTIVE MEMBERS W. D. Burgess, ' 26, Dallas R. W. Byram, ' 26, Houston Oscar Champion, ' 27, Brownsville VV. M. Donovan, ' 26, Lampasas Frank M. Exum, ' 26, Shamrock J. A. " Tiny " Gooch, ' 27, Ennis Calvin V. Isaacs, ' 27, Canadian C. F. Jarrell, ' 26, Burkburnett R. Francis Miller, ' 27, Palestine Maurice Redfeakn, ' 27, Mount Pleasant Geo. W. Avery, Jr.. ' 29. Dallas G. L. Bass. ' 27, San .Antonio Thomas G. Brown, ' 29, Dallas Bob Burgess, ' 29, Dallas Jack Cr.wvford. ' 29, Fourney Frank R. Day, ' 29, Houston J. C. Huston. ' 28. Houston Walter L. King, ' 27, Waxahachie Albert L. Love, ' 27, Austin PLEDGES Joe Wolff, Jr., ' 2S,, Palestine J. C. Richardson. ' 27, Colorado City D. C. Story, ' 27, Summerfield Jas. Straiton, ' 26, Fort Worth T. J. Slavik, ' 29, Runge Frank Stone, ' 28, Canadian R. L. Schmidt, ' 28, Fort Worth Edwin W. Torian, ' 2S. Houston H. O. WiLLBORN, ' 25, . marillo J. Harry Wimberlv, ' 27. Houston Paul L. Zedler, ' 27, Luling Avery Lockmann, ' 28, Cleburne Howard Mann. ' 29, Houston D. M. McAlexander, ' 28, Temple Howell Mitchell, ' 29, Palestine Marian Porter, ' 29, Fort Worth Fred Ramsey, ' 29, Palestine Henry Sasse, ' 29, Dallas John Knox Smith, ' 29, .Austin Richard Vaughn, ' 28. Austin Top row — Bill Burgess, Gooch, Redkearn, Ramsey. Stone. Isaacs, Slavik Second row — Bob Burgess, Zedler, McAlex.vnder. A. Straiton. Lockm.uj, Schmidt. Smith Third rma — Love, Donovan, Wolf, Jarrell, Wimberi.ev. Brown. J. Straiton. Willborn Bottom row — Story. Dawson. Mann. Vaugh. ' Vn, Ross. Miller, Dockray, Crawford, Exum Page 286 »! Colors — Crimson, Bli Delta Kappa Epsilon Founded at Yale University, 1844 Omega Chi Chapter Estabhshed March 2. 1913 ■ and Ciold !m Flower — ACTIVE MEMBERS Campbell Beakd, ' Ih, Fort Worth Leon Bradley, ' 26, C.roesbeck Robert Brown, ' 27, Pearsall Alton Baggett, ' 27, Cameron Cecil Bordages, ' 26, Beaumont Marvin Brown, ' 28, Fort Worth Harper Brown, ' 27, Cleburne R. O. Brown, ' 27, Pearsall Alan Fovst, ' 28, Dublin Kenneth Goforth, ' 28, Comfort W. J. Allison, ' 29, Fort ' orth E. J. Altgelt, Jr., ' 28, San Antonio T. H. Bass, ' 29, Houston R. R. Brown, ' 29, Fort Worth J. M. Boyles, ' 29, Houston W. H. Coon, ' 29, Houston D. E. Emmons, ' 28, Austin Richard Fender, ' 27, Fort Worth G. H. Flinn, ' 28, Cameron J. E. Foster, ' 29, Waco PLEDGES Houston Hendri.x, ' 28, Fort Worth Robert Homan, ' 26, El Paso Wallace Masters, Jr., ' 27, Los Angeles, Calif. Charles Reinhard, Jr., ' 27, Boerne Lester Settegast, ' 26, Houston T. D. Starnes, ' 2 , Greenville Joseph Terrell, ' 26, Fort Worth OppiE Watson, ' 28, Orange Bassett Watson, ' 27, Cameron Stuart P. Wright, ' 27, Dallas F. A. Joines, ' 28, Houston L. S. ivEiTH, ' 29, Fort Worth W. H. Martin, Jr., ' 28, Houston F. P. Miller, Jr., ' 29, El Paso Marion Mobley, ' 29, Houston Albert Ponsford, ' 28, El Paso A. C. Steere, ' 29, Fort Worth R. H. Taylor, ' 28, San Antonio H. G. TiGNOR. ' 29, Houston J. W. Watts, Jr., ' 28. San .Antonio II Top ram — B. Watson, Martin. Goforth. Foust, Baggett. Miller Sciond raiv — Fender. Reinhard. Keith. Beard. Homan, Shearer. Bo xes, Starnes Third row — Steere. O. Watson. Joines, Enlmons, Hendrix, R. O. Brown. Allison, Terrell, M. Brown Bottom raw — Flinn, Bradley, Bass, Watts. Altgelt. Foster, Tignor, R. Brown, Settegast, Taylor Page 2S7 i « m - Acacia ' M Founded at the University of Michigan, 190-t Texas Chapter Established April 6, 1916 Colors — Black and f.old Flower — Acacia VY. Dewey Autrey, ' 27, Cleburne Lawrence L. Brown, ' 26, Gulf G. B. Boon, ' 25, Downer ' s Grove, 111 Burnell B. Budd, ' 27, VVaelder Wiley L. Caffey, ' 28, Anson Charles E. Curtis, ' 26, Houston V. Ralph Davis, ' 26, Austin W. C. H. Dunk, ' 26, Houston Neut Fagg, ' 26, Blue Ridge Curtis VV. Fenley, ' 26, Lufkin OviE C. Fisher, ' 29, Junction ACTIVE MEMBERS C. R. Frampton. ' 26, Waelder Tom E. Johnson, ' 27, Cleburne D. C. Kinney, ' 26, Austin Lewis R. McCarroll. ' 26, Bullard F. B. McMahon, ' 28, De Ridder, La. Herman A. Middleton, ' 27, Teague Allen E. Nisbet, ' 26, Giddings Oma Stanley, ' 26, Tyler David A. Webb, ' 27, Itasca W. B. Wardlow, ' 25, Montgomery, La. L. C. WoMACK, ' 27, Harlingen R. W. Yarbrough, ' 28, Chandler Hi Jack T. Pouts, ' 27, Lakeland, Fla. Morris C. Hankins, ' 28, Robstown PLEDGES k Thomas J. Renfro, ' 27, Mullin Robert E. Samuel, ' 28, Huntsville Ton row — Buuu. C. ffev. Renfro. Krow.v, D.wis. Fr. mpton, Kinnev. Meriiu.st Second rmo — Womack. H.inkins, Y. rbrough. Dunk. Fours. Johnson. McCarroll. Fisher. Fagg Bottom row— McMahon. Wardlow. N ' isbet. Stanley. Finley, Sa.mue[.. Middleton. Curtis. Autrey, Webb Page ?M nm m ' - Delta Theta Phi ' ' ,1 iU Founded Sam Houston Senate lit (.enter (- ' ollene, IS.SH Chapter Estal)lished June 1(1, 1916 Colors — Green and White Flower — White Carnation I A CI W. L. Bass, ' 28, Fort Worth E. W. Belcher, ' 27, Stephenville Robert E. Bruce, ' 27, Ballinger Clinton E. Burnett, ' 27, Stephenvi William C. Carr, ' 27, Austin William E. Clayton, ' 27, El Paso YiRGiL Childress, ' 27, Bellevue Leslie W. Cox, ' 27, Stephenville Ernest Guinx, ' 27, El Paso W. G. Hazlewood, ' 26, Canyon C. C. Hoffman, ' 28, Slaton Alexander Hightower, ' 27, Austin Carlos Coox, ' 27, San Antonio R. Earl Cox, ' 27, Stephenville Oscar C. Dancv, ' 29, Brownsville V. L. Elledge, ' 27, Brenham Edward K. Embrv, ' 29, Houston 1 ' K MEMBERS Sterling C. Holloway, ' 26, Cisco R. L. HuGHSTON, ' 27, Piano Homer Jackson, ' 28, Houston ie Edward E. King, ' 26, Abilene Russell Mount, ' 27, Dallas Marion Olson, ' 27, Cisco Fred T. Porter, ' 26, Terrell Mowlin Randolph, ' 26, Plainview J. B. Robertson, ' 28, Piano Claude W. Voyles, ' 27, Clovis, . , William T. Williams, ' 28, Austin Webster Wren, ' 27, Mabanlc M. PLEDGES J. K. Hufendick, ' 28, McAllen Frank G. Lloyd, ' 29, Austin O. M. Stubblefield, ' 27, Cisco Arthur L. Tripp, ' 28, Fort Worth Lee G. Williams, ' 29, Austin Charles N. White, ' 28, Italy Top row — Llovd, Hoffman, Robertson, Coon, Highthwer, Hughston. Clayton. Childress Second row — Olson. Mount, Randolph. L. Willums, Burnett, Bass, Belcher. Carr. Holloway. Jackson Bollom raw — White. Embrv. E. Cox. Hufendick. Porter. L. Cox, W. Williams. Hazlewood, King, Vovles Page 2{i9 m - Lambda Chi Alpha ' ■M Founded at Boston University November 2, 1909 Texas Alpha Mu Chapter Established May U, 1917 Colors — Purple. Green, and Gold Flower — ACTIVE MEMBERS V. W. Allen, ' 27. Hallettsville F. E. Badders. ' 27, Silsbee L. I.. Bruhl. ' 26. Llano George Burnham. ' 28. Austin MouLTON Cobb. ' 26. Cameron Tommy Cox. ' 27, Beeville Bex W. Friend. ' 27, Electra B. W. Gause, ' 26, San Benito R. V. Cause. ' 26, San Benito Chester Glasslev. ' 28. Dallas Reed S. Lehman. ' 26. Weslaco R. . WlLLIFORD, J. T. Lilly. ' 26. Devine C. A. Lynn. ' 26, Uvalde J. B. Mitchell, ' 27. Austin Mi rray Moore, ' 27, Electra Harvey Renger, ' 28, Hallettsville Homer Rutherford. ' 26, Corby, Ky. R. H. Spear. ' 27, Quanah Jack S. Spindle, ' 27, Whitewright Joe E. Steiner, ' 26, Austin Harry N. Ward, ' 27, Texarkana F. W. Whitefield. ' 26. Midland ' 26, Fairfield PLEDGES Hal Farley, ' 28, Big Springs George Finger, ' 29. Austin Leon Glasscock, ' 29, San Antonio Clarence Gowan, ' 29, Welasco Gordon Griffin, ' 28, Eastland Jack Harris. ' 29. San Benito i L J. Heinie, ' 29, Wharton O. W. Stutteville, ' 28, Whitewright J. L. Herman, ' 29, Stamford W. S. Hughes, ' 28, Austin Warren Jeffus, ' 27, Plainview Jimmy Johnson, ' 29, Austin Joe Klein, ' 29, San Benito Price Midkiff, ' 28. Austin J. L. Sherer, ' 27, Mercedes Top row — Ringer, Burnham, Lehman. Herman. Cox. Johnson. B. Galse. Williford Second row — Glassley. Lynn. Lilly, Mitchell, Speer, Spinole, Cobb. R. Gause Third row — Sherer. Glasscock, Stutteville, Gowan, Harris, Rutherford, Klein, Bruhi. Bottom row — Moore, Heinie. Badders, Midkiff. Ward, Friend. Farley. .Allen Page 2W Pi Kappa Alpha m - ' ■m Colors — Ciarnet and ( iokl Founded at the University of Virginia, March I, 1868 Beta Mil ( " h.iptcr Established February 25, 1920 Flmccr — Lily of the Valley ACTINE MEMBERS Stanley C. Hornsby, ' 28, Austin George W. Acker, ' 27, ( " .reenville Rex Bell, ' 27, Albuquerque, . M. Lee Bilberry, ' 26, Barstow A, C. BoGER, Jr., ' 27, Vernon Wiley Briscoe, ' 27, Greenville Ambrose Douthitt, ' 26, Henrietta W. H. Evans, ' 26, Lubbock Sandy Esquivel, ' 26, El Paso Truman S. CtRay, ' 27, Austin JiMMiE Green, ' 27, Austin Tom C. Green, ' 22. Austin Arthur Bagby, ' 29, Austin A. J. Brazelton, ' 28, Palestine Arthur Collins, ' 28, Bay City Lewis Day, ' 28, Madisonville Walter Doughty, ' 29, Hillsboro S. E. Dunnam, ' 28, Quinlan Alphoxso Greer, ' 29, Henrietta PLEL:)GES J. W. Madden, Jr., ' 27, Denison Lester B. Metze, ' 27, Cleburne Flanagan Smith, ' 26, Canyon Allan Smith, ' 27, Kingsville S. R. Stanbery, ' 27, Dallas Wayland R. Swanson, ' 26, Elgin Frank L. Tucker, ' 26, Houston A. Milton Vance, ' 26, Dallas Thurman Vaught, ' 27, Arlington Ted L. We.aver, ' 26, Henrietta Francis Horne, ' 29, Carlsbad, N. M. Herndon Johnson, ' 29, El Paso Vernon Lroy, ' 29, Greenville J. H. Tucker, ' 29, Houston Bowie Vaughn, ' 28, Bay City Joe White, ' 28, Greenville Billy Wyse, ' 27, Austin Top raiv — Madoex. Bilberry. Boyer, We.wer, Sw.vnson, J. Green. Bagby. E ' ans, T. Gree.v Second row — Acker, Metze. Gray. Johnson. Vaught, Horne, Day, Collins. F. Tccker, F. Hornsby Bottom row — ' aughn, Greer, Lrov. J. H. Tucker, Doughty, Stanberv. Dot-thitt. Dunnam. S.mith Page 291 i! m ' - Colors — Purple and White Phi Sigma Delta Founded at Columbia University, 1909 Lambda Chapter Established, 1920 ACTIVE MEMBERS Flower- Daniel I AViD, ' 27, Dallas Leo Davis, ' 28, Dallas Berthol Davis, ' 27, Dallas Irving Goldberg, ' 26, Port Arthur Joe Goldstein, ' 26, Taylor Robert Levy, ' 26, Waco Lovis Lew, ' 27, Houston M.J. MiTTENTHAL, ' 28, Dallas N. MiTTENTHAL, ' 28, Dallas Rudolph Roddy, ' 27, Temple Sol Weil, Jr., ' 27, Houston I. M. Westheimer, ' 27, Houston WiLLi.AM WoLFSON, ' 27, Fort Worth Mack Waldman, ' 29, Beaumont :M pled(;es W iLLiAM Andress, ' 28, Dallas Lassar Alexander, ' 29. LaGrange Julius Alexander, ' 29, LaGrange Jerome Landa, ' 28, Eagle Lake S.AM LoEB, ' 29, Stamford, Conn. Mendel Melasky, ' 29, Taylor Max Oppenheimer, ' 29, San Antonio Joe Rosien, ' 28, Dallas Landman Teller, ' 29, Vicksburg, Miss. Harry Trifon, ' 29, Goose Creek J ' o i rme — L. D.WJs. Oppenhhimek. Goldstein. B. D.vvis. Goldherg. David. Levy Second rcnc — J. Alexander. .Xndress, N. Mittenthal. Wolfson. Westheimer. Melasky, Roddy Hoiiom rmi — Landa. Waldman. Trh ' on. L. . lexander. Rosine. M. J. Mittenthal. Teller Page 292 M ' . Sigma Alpha Mu Founded at College of ( " ily of New York, 1909 Sigma Theta Chapter Estaljlished October 14, 1922 Colors — Purple and White ' M Flower — Purple Aster ACTIVE MEMBERS Sol M. Gilbert, ' 2S, Fort Worth Abe Mehl, ' 26, Fort Worth Herman Glosserman, ' 28, Lockhart David Miller, ' 27, Mineral Wells Lionel Goodstein, ' 2cS, Lockhart M. M. Yonack, ' 27, Dallas Abe Brand, ' 2cS, Houston Abe Cohn, ' 29, Houston PLEDGES Simon Cohn, ' 28, Austin David Radoff, ' 29, Houston Top row — Glosserman, Gii.bekt, Mehl, Radoff, Goodstein Bottom raw — Brand, Yonack, S. Cohn, Miller, A. Cohn Page 293 e i m ' - Colors — Blue and Gold Half Moon Founded at L niversity of Texas. April 5, 1924 ACT1 E MEMBERS » ' M Flower- Neal V. Baker, ' 27, Harlingen Henry Baumgartner, ' 27, Schulenburg J. .Alton Birdixe, ' 26, Paris Maury B. Brown, ' li, Austin O. J. Clements, ' 26, Austin C . O. Falk, ' 26, Austin Roy William Fletcher. ' 26, Giddings Larry X. Frazier, ' 26, Big Foot Melvin G. Harris, ' 26, Cleburne W. B. Hooton, ' 27, Daingerfield G. C. Velderman. Henry A. LeBlanc, ' 27, Port Aithur John Little, ' 27, Big Springs T. A. L NN. ' 27. Colmesneil Edwin Olle, ' 26, Flatonia C, S. Ramsey, ' 26. San Augustine Clarence Rundell. ' 27, Austin J. L. TooNE, ' 26, Lampasas Olen Turner, ' 26. Dallas Harry Williams, ' 26, Daingerfield J. T. Williams, ' 27. Daingerfield 27, Rosenburg II PLEDGES R. B. Barclay, ' 29, Woodville C. H. Burnstein, ' 27, New Braunfels Billy Clarke, ' 29, Austin Thurman Gholston. ' 29, Ranger Eddie Halbert, ' 29. Ranger Ralph Johnson. ' 28, El Paso Eyerett Palmer, ' 29, Port Arthur D. H. Rawlins. ' 29. Ennis Jeff Reese, ' 29, Austin L RLIX Sandlin, ' 29, Beaumont Joe ' ance, ' 29, Devine Paul Woolley, ' 29, Austin R. E. Velderman, ' 29. Rosenburg I.. ' • I i ft i Top rmo — Ramsey. Hooton. Mann, Reese. Falk. J. ViLLi. Mi. Palmer. B. rclay. Baker Second raw — R. Yelderman. Hai.bert. Fr. zier, LeBlanc. H. Williams. Toone. Fletcher. Gholston. Sandlin. Clements Bottom I ' lw— Baumgartner. G. Yeldfrman. Rundell. Oli-k. Vance. Harris. Clark, Woolley. L ' .tti.e. Tvrner Page 294 m-- Sigma Eta Chi n ' .m Founded at the University of Texas, September 28, 1924 Colors — Lavender, HIac k, and Gold ACTIVE MEMBERS Flower — Lily William Baruer, ' 27, Austin Stanley Bransford, ' 27, Fort Worth Warren Collins, ' 28, Dallas Raymond Cozbv, ' 27, Grand Saline Harold Conaway, ' 28, San Antonio Warren Hall, ' 28, Austin Wendell Hall, ' 26, Hico Clifford Johnson, ' 26, Mart Raymond Knipling. ' 26, Granado PLEDGES La ne Barber, ' 28, Austin Aubrey Childers, ' 29, Santa Anna MuRRiN Clark, ' 28, Denison Ralph Gibson, ' 28, Alba Tom Kocurek, ' 1 , Dime Box Dudley Lauguenor, ' 27, Dallas Herman Little, ' 27, Dallas Herbert LeMair, ' 27, Austin Kennedy Smith, ' 26, San Antonio Ramon Stark, ' 27, Orange Lee Sewall, ' 27, Marlin Warren Taliaferro, ' 27, Fort Worth Godfrey Turner, ' 27, Groveton Albert Taylor, ' 27, San Antonio Don Meek, ' 29, Houston Hal Nichols, ' 28, Temple John Reed, ' 28, Fort Worth Parker Shipley, ' 29, Floydada Elvis Smith, ' 28, Austin 19 H i P ■ :A Top raw — Collins, B. Barber. Smith. LeMair. Stark. Turner. L. Barber. W. C. Hall Second row — CozBy. Johnson. W. D. Hall. Sewall, Clark. Conaway. Shipley. Reed. Childers Bottom row — Little. Cross, Taliaferro, Lauguenor. Meek, Knipling, Kocurek, Ta xor. Nichols. Craft Page 295 |t l 9 M= J ' ; Omega Beta Pi iM Colors- Founded at University of Illinois, 1919 Texas Epsilon Chapter Established April 5, 1924 -Red and White Flower — Eglantine ACTINE .MEMBERS Charles Darnell, ' 27, Llano George Decherd, ' 26, Austin R. G. Dryer, ' 26, Austin Jack Estes, ' 26, Abilene Sol B. Estes, ' 26, Clyde Francis Garbade, ' 28, Galveston Clarence Gilmore, ' 27, Austin J. Griffin Heard, ' 27, Goree John A. Boone, ' 27, Harlingen Warren T. Brown, ' 29, Harlingen Charles Farrington, ' 29, Munday RussEL L. Haeber, ' 28, Dallas Jv ' Lious L. Herman, ' 29, Galveston Rov E. Hint, ' 29, I.ubbock PLEDGES Ewell Hunt, ' 28, Lubbock John Laughlin, ' 27, Austin Waldo S. Luedemann, ' 28, Schulenburg Joe McFarland, ' 27, Baird Robert A. Neblett, ' 26, Jackson, Tenn. Cornelius Pickett, ' 26, Beaumont EwiNG O. Thaxton, ' 28, Clyde Morris S. Wheeler, ' 27, Texarkana Ernest Johnson, ' 28, Mart Raymond Pierce, ' 28, Galveston George Porter, ' 29, Llano Thad B. Sanders, ' 28, Elgin Mason Weems, ' 29, Columbia Gaston H. Wilder, ' 29, Galveston l|i III 11 7 : Top raw — S. Estes, Neblett, Luedeiiann, Wilder, Decherd, Garbade. Haeber. R. Hunt Second raw — T. Sanders. Gil.more. J. Estes. Laughlin. Pickett. Farrington. McFarland, Dryer. Weems Bollom roil— Pierce. Darnell. E. Hunt, Brown, Wheeler. Porter. Thaxto.n. Johnson, Heard Pane 296 m ' - Alpha Rho Chi ' ■m. Founded at the I ' niversity of Illinois and the Universit - of Miihignn Dinocrates Chapter Established, 1924 Colors — Navy Blue and Maroon Flower — White Rose fr !■ At ri E MEMBERS J. C. Buchanan, ' 27, Fort Worth G. H. Harker, ' 26, San Antonio H. E. Jessen, ' 28, Austin J. W. Law, ' 26, Beaumont M. W. McClure, ' 26, Dallas Mike Mebane, ' 28, Trinity J. M. Mills, ' 27, Dallas H. L. MuRCHisON, ' 28, Austin C. L. Olson, ' 28, Cisco D. C. Story, ' 27, Summerfield IP Macyl Burke, ' 28, Floydada H. S. Levy, ' 26, Monroe, La. C. A. Millhouse, ' 28, Austin PLEDGES F. S. Nagle, ' 27, Austin P. E. Pressler, ' 27, Austin J. R. White, ' 28, Crowley, La. Top row — C. Millhouse. J. Mills. Harker. McClure Second row — H. Jessen. Story, J. Buchan. n, Mebane, Pressler Boltotn row — Law. White, Burke. Olson. Nagle. Murchison Page 297 w- Tejas iM Founded at the University of Texas, 1925 Texas Chapter Established July 20, 1925 Colors — Burnt Orange and Black Flower — ACTIVE MEMBERS Luther Blacklock, ' 27, Pflugerville Roger Blalock. ' 27, Colorado Howell Cobb, ' 26, Goldthwaite A. Bascom Cox, ' 28, Beeville Gregory Cunningham, ' 28, San Antonio Barney Daniels, ' 27, Inez Douglas Dashiel, ' 28, Austin Vernon L. Elledge, ' 27, Brenham Eiland S. Pagan, ' 27, Stephenville J. Oswald Garrett, ' 27, Wharton W. E. Hancock, ' 26, O ' Donnell Morris C. Hankins, ' 27, Robstown David Heath, ' 28, Dallas Dyt Johnson, ' 28, Austin Doyle Ledbetter, ' 28, San Saba Charles L. Phinney, ' 28. Brownwood Herbert O. Reiss, ' 26, Franklin Thomas J. Renfro, ' 27, MuUin Rob W. Williford, ' 28, Fairfield W. Quinton Wright, ' 28, Houston i 1(1 I Top row — Ledbetter, Cunningham. Johnson. Reiss, Cox. He. th Second row — Hankins, Williford. Renfro. Elledge. Daniels Bollom rOT6i— Facan. Hancock, Cobb, Blacklock. Wright. Blalock Page 29S Texas Cowboys m ' ' ■ ' M THE Texas Co vbo s completed their fourth ear of service to X ' arsity b - their continued support to athletics and other campus activities. Accompanied by the band, they made trips to ' anderbilt, S. M. U. and A. M., during the football season. A banquet was held for the Freshman class in the fall term, and other similar activities were carried out for the good of the University. The organization holds a luncheon bi-weekly at which time an entertammg program is gi -en and plans for work are outlined. The Texas Cowboys ' slogan of " Give the best that ou have to Varsity, and the best will come back to you, " exemplifies the spirit of the outfit. OFFICERS Claude W. Voyles Boone Crisp Noel R. P. rso s Ronald V. Bryan L. T. Bellmont HONOR- ' RV MEMBERS Luther Stark E. C. Rather Foreman Straw Boss Horse Wrangler Camp Cook John A. Lomax H Lee Bilberry John Br, nard Bill Britain Ronald Byram Rip Collins Boone Crisp Victor Creighton Denny Dallas Joe Davis Bert Dyke Johnny Estes Carl Webb MEMBERS Bob Fly Matt Gouger Bob Harris G. A. Harwood dupree holman Sterling Holloway Ox Higgins Claude Hudspeth C. F. Jarrell Dub Lindsley Ham McRae Stuart J. C. McCormick Tom Pickett Joe Presnall Ed Pressler Bob Reeves Sneed Lary Charlie Reynolds Bill Rippey A. C. Stewart Bryce Taylor Claude Voyles Wright ii m UXJ. V C H vLfc Top roif— Harwood, Stew.art, Collins, Britain, Creighton, Dyke, McRae, Hudspeth, Larv, Jarrell Second row— Estes, McCormick, Holman, Holloway, Presnall, Dallas, Branard, Reeyes Bottom -oju— Reynolds, Gouger, Byram, Voyles, Crisp, Higgins, Pickett Page 300 M ' Orange Jackets ' M ' 1 Honorary ' Organization of " All-Round Girls " Founded at the University of Texas, 1923 ii MEiMBERS IN FACULTY Miss Olga Anderson Miss Lucy Moore Miss Anna Hiss Miss Virginia Rath OFFICERS Ruth McMillan President Margaret Caldwell .... Secretary Olga Anderson Sponsor Ann Marshall .... Keeper of Scrap Book Miss Helen Knox HONORARY MEMBERS Miss Ruth Cross Miss Lucy J. Newton Rosemary Walling Bernice Green ' irginia Taber Helen Beissner Helen Sandel Sarah Penn Marian Penn MEMBERS Elizabeth Baldwin Ann Marshall Charlee Kelly Mildred Taylor Ruth Mantor Mabel Cooper Margaret Segrest Margaret Caldwell Fannie Eisenlohr Florence Smith Anna Caswell Patti Bailey Rachael Sumners Etelka Schmidt i M I H B » .1 V ' W J Sr ' « .ttv« ( i m K A -■ ?;•.• }, }m Top row — Taber, Walling, Baldwin, Rath, S. Penn, C. Kelly, Bailv Bottom row — Beissner, Sandel, McMillan, Anderson, Marshall. Taylor ' -■ ! « Page Ml m ' Men ' s Glee Club m 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 1925 a tour was made through the Rio Grande ' alley, while concerts were rendered in the vicinity of Austin. This year ' s Glee Club has already made several week-end trips, including Baylor College at Belton. The itinerary of the long trip, which will be made at the end of the winter term, will be to the Southeast Texas, and will include Houston, Brenham, Sour Lake, Beaumont, Port Arthur, Orange, and probably Galveston. The Club is planning a post-season trip immediately after school is out this year to the Rio Grande Valley. The Club has as its director this year Mr. Oscar J. Fox of San Antonio, who is internationally famous as a composer of cowboy ballads. Out of 125 aspirants in September, 32 survived. Twenty-four of these will be selected for the long trip. Members are chosen primarily on the quality of their voice, but their experience, general musical knowledge, and personality are considered. The Glee Club has always aimed at a very high musical standard, and has often been complimented for maintaining this standard efficiently. The program is, however, varied enough to appeal to the ordinary public as well as to the most critical of musicians. OFFICERS Director Oscar J. Fox Manager Tom L. Hartley President Woodward M. Ritter Accompanist Joe I. Goldstein 1 lire i ' t P f l ft ♦ lr? ' ? ' ?T! rri ft f Lr«»i ' f t t 1 i IT HI. Top row — BoiNOs, Zevelv. Coi-i-ky, Kim;, ( ' .oi ' orth, Hhwhi.!., CtKhkn, McC ' ikuv, Connek, S.mith Middle row — ( " .oldstein. iMii.i.hoisk, Arleik.e, C ' odk, Dk kkkma.n, Bkamlette, Mixtek. Ingraham, (ioodwin, TOTTE.NHAM. RODDV Bottom row — CiAkon k:.. Kvan, Brown. Bucith. Fci , Ki sk, Xokton, Starkey, Toiciistone, Stolley Page 302 The Girls ' Glee Club m ' - THE Girls ' Glee Club of the ITniversity was organized in 1922 by Miss Elflcda Littlejohn, who was then an instructor in the School of Music, with the pur- pose of stimulating interest in choral music, and encouraging musical activity in the University. Membership in the Club, wliich is limited to fifty, is based upon the ability to sing and a knowledge and interest in music. Rehearsals are held twice each week under the direction of Mr. Oscar J. Fox, the well-known composer, under whose inspiring supervision the Club has had a successful year. The Club has made arrangements to appear in Georgetown, College Station and San Antonio, as well as to present two public recitals in Austin. f( n OFFICERS Minerva C. Lane Elizabeth Hightower Laura Rissman . Ezra Mae Fudge Aline Calhoun . President Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer Librarian U ' Toi, roit— Hatch. Jaeggli, Khiner. Elkins. Zirjacks, He. cock, Taylor, Fennell, He.acock, Campbell, Carg Middle ro-a ' — Pfeiffer, Fieloing. Cain, Whaley, Whitesides. Wittmann, Kuehne, CrnE. Hall, Archer. Held- ING, IlSE „ _ I- tr ». Bottom rouj— Blank, Farrell. Xifong. Blrn. by, Hightower. C. lhoun, Cinningh. m. Kissman. H ldge, hex, Heacock, Booth Paie 303 II !3! M ' - B Hall Association OFKICF.RS I ' ETE Oliver President P. P. W ' ooDARD Vice-President J. t,. Cline Secretary-Treasurer George R. Hefley Sergeant-at-Arms H. I.. Lowe Corresponding Secretary m . B. Collins S. H. Lowe X. Jackson F. D. Kerbow W. F. Tucker W. W. Malone T. C. Williams C. MorsER A, E. Tabb L. M. Scott C. H. Greer J. H. Day L. Statham D. Mills Roy Davis Leo Malonev G. Adkins Fulton Summerall C. Martin . V. H. Henderson C. P. Oliver G. R. Hefley E. H. Peterson E. D. Keith Edward Keith V. E. Dupuv A. Adam E. H. Adam R. L. Jones R. Swain K. Montgomery F. B. H. lev C. E. Hollo way C. A. Hollo way Leo Howard J. G. Cramer O. . Dendy J. J. Turner Ira Jenkins J. F. Hinton R. F. Schneck J. Anderson R. A. Porter B. Nelson M. T. Green Bill Langner ' . Graham C. F ' ULTON G. M. Cone J. . Cone S. Watkins Bill Watkins R. X. Briggs Lee Bender L. Sullivan M. B. Arick E. Maksh. ll Cecil Rtley L. Mosely T. Massey L Stocton L T. Green L. LL Sandel MEMBERS V E D Gossett k- J- H. Pollard J. C. Blankenship R Gerhardt A P. Luckett H G. Woodruff P. E. Forem an E Bruce Ed Steere L. L Xorman M . H. Brown D Reddick H Xormand R. Normand E, J. Rissman R. L McClendon E. A. McClendon F. Pflughaupt E. McCollum R. L Clark R. Lefevers E. L. Stickel D. P. Akkerman R. W. Yarborugh A. B. Smith C. Smith Xe. l H. L. Lowe BoH Reeves H. W. Perry Byron Short L I). MacFakland R. R. RoBB Ray Robb J. E. Cline R. S. Masseng.ale E, W. Thomas A. Thomas J. F, Quereau E. P. Quereau F. O. Moffatt S. T, Henderson P. P. Woodard S, Mathis R. L. Smith R. L Sample H. M. Reeves F. W. Reeves J. W. Law A. Allen A. L ' Llrich . L Joyce L R. COLTHORP H. R. Whipple H. Reiss O. S. Myres W. L. Matthews J. Little R. D. J.ackson O. AL NSKE G. Manske W. F. Webb II U- Page W4 The Ancient and Honorable Order of Rusticusses ' l iSr ' To promote that back-to-the-farin movement Founded in 1900 at B. Hall, Texas, and within its confines npWENTY-FIVE odd ears ago a number of rustic farm boys wandered into the confines of the ancient and rustic abode known as B. Hall. In order to perpetuate their connections with Old Bess and the home influences, they formed themselves into the Order of Rusticusses. Since that day they have wandered about the barn ard and have grazed on the forty acres. Each year a number break the gates of the barnyard and wander into broader pastures, where they make great names for themselves. 4 OFFICERS ' 4 Raymond Gerhardt Landlord R. T. Normand . Wafer Boy H. G. Woodruff Overseer Jim Little Cellar Keeper H. C. NOKMAXD Roustabout Albert Ullrich Cow Doctor ' " ' ■ Gordon Cone Milk-maid M. B. Arick . . Cook Eugene Bruce Pig Slopper Lawrence Scott Chicken Dresser G. 0. Dendy Coiv Juicer A. E. Tabb Mule Skinner Ed Steere Editor Podiink Weekly H. L. Fewell Hired Man Bill Mathews . Bull Flinger C. A. Perkins . Wood Chopper Bob Stoll Weather Profit ;,■ 1 . • i nnniiitiiiii I II iiiiiiiitiiiinr,-t]irii ;ni Top of barn — R. T. Normand First row — Gerhardt, Perkins, Bruce, Stoli., Ullrich, H. C. Normand, Littlf, Scott Second row — Dendy, Calf, Cone ' 1 Page 305 20 Bfc ii m ' - American Society of Civil Engineers ' •• National Professional Society founded 1852 Texas Student Chapter founded 1920 A MERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS, Student Chapter, was - organized many years ago. Like its parent organization, its purpose is the advancement of the Civil Engineering Profession. It is composed of the upper- classmen of the Department of Civil Engineering. Meetings are held twice monthly, and at these meetings it is customary to have prominent engineers from over the state deliver addresses and discussions on their respective fields. During the past year there have been many -er3 ' interesting talks. I President . Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms Fall J. W. Akkerman J. R. COLTHORP R. S. GUINN L. Barclay G. C. Hunt OFFICERS Winter L. Barclay R. R. Renshaw R. S. GuiNN A. C. Cook Spring R. S. GuiNN G. W. Dabney H. C. Veazy R. L. Lowery J. W. Akkerman L. Barclay Top row — Veazv, Hint, YofNc;, McCi.intock, Peurofov, R. msey, Hoff. Struve Middle row— Odom, Benowitz, Coukter, McCutcheon, Duncan, Wingo, Dabney, Lowery, Renshaw Bollom row — Colthorp, Bantel, Taylor, Barclay, Guinn, .Akkerman, J. V., Cook, Akkerman, R. Page 306 American Society of Mechanical Engineers National Professional Society Founded, 1852 Texas Student Chapter Established January, 1920 OFFICERS H. R. Pearson Cyril Donaldson J. B. Fields President ice-Preside)it Secretary A. L. Brodie J. C. Blankenship C. H. Conway D. L. Delhomme Cyril Donaldson J. B. Fields L. D. Golden J. E. Hunt MEMBERS D. C. Kinney E. A. McClendon A. L. Mayfield M. F. Merl H. R. Pearson J. H. Pollard W. B. Preston J. F. QUEREAU B. E. Short Russel Smith I. F. Thielan R. R. Thompson R. P. Watts H. F. Wilson P. N. Netzer F. W. Langner B. F. Treat -M i ( Top row — Thompson, Donaldson, Pollard, Conway, Short, Fields, Thielan Middle row — Golden, Kinney, Blankenship, Quereau, McClendon, Brodie, Langner, . et7ER, Watts Bottom row — Mayfield. Wilson, Merl, Hood. Pearson, Preston, Delhomme. Smith Page i07 ' J i TK. ' I. ' Wi m ' - Sigma Delta Chi sM QIGMA DELTA CHI was organized for the purpose of bringing together uni- versitv men of at least junior standing who intend to go into the field of journalism as a life profession. It is international in scope. There are more than forty undergraduate chapters and numerous alunmi chapters. In the spring of 1925, the Texas chapter sponsored the Texas High School Press Conference in connection with the Interscholastic League, conducting contests in the various phases of journalism among the high school delegates, who were guests of Sigma Delta Chi while in Austin. Sigma Delta Chi has successfully passed through trying circumstances at the University of Texas. During 1925-26 it promoted the different journalistic activities on the campus. Prospects point to continued growth and achievement in the Texas chapter. 1 11 3 Stewart Harkrider Melvin Williamson Charles Banister Lee Woods . Roy L. Haynes Paul J. Thompson OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary (Fall Term) Secretary (U ' i)iter and Spring Terms) Treasurer Facultv Advisor 1 Top row — Palmer, Reddick, O ' Qiinn, D. Miller, Birt, Price Middle row — Bishop, Sammons, Carter. Woods, Williamson, F. Miller, Dyke Bottom row — Harkrider, Hornad.w, Mayes, Thompson, H. yxes, Johnson I Page iOS The Blue Pencil Club m ' - iM npHE Blue Pencil Club is an honorary association of journalists, founded at the University of Texas in Novenilier, 1925, wit h ten members. Its purpose is to bring together those students who are actively and successfully engaged in the writing of feature stories, and to give stimulation through mutual contact and dis- cussions to their interest in this chosen line of newspaper work. The sale of one or more feature stories and the choice of journalism as a life profession are pre- requisite to election to membership. The club has only one officer, an executive secretary, elected every spring by the members. MEMBERS David Morris, Executive Secretary Stewart Harkrider Granville Price Dorothy Harris DeWitt Reddick Hazel Hedick Vivian Richardson Sam Johnson John Sammons Kathryn Maddrey Edward Steere Etta Martin Kathryn Webb Trueman O ' Quinn Lee Woods " P ™ PI pi H ss s ■■■ ■% 1 1 r H M B mk M i ' ' • " ' " T 1 1 1 HJjjj H M |«? " % ' " ' 1 A W f j H H H - i M B ■ ■ H flMm f. ' tafr i H M pH i KV i mm ,.-. M 1 m ji m Top row — Price, Maddrey, Webb, Reddick, Hedick, Harris, O ' Quinn BoUom row — P. Morris, Woods, Richardson, Johnson, Martin, Sammons, Harkrider Page 309 A M ' - Phi Mu Alpha m PHI MU ALPHA, or Sinfonia, Music Fraternity of America, was founded Oc- tober 6, 1898, by Ossian E. Mills, at Boston, the Texas chapter being estab- lished in the spring of 1924. Since its organization, it has, because of the high principles for which it stands, enjoyed a steady and healthy growth, until today it has thirty-six acti e chapters in the foremost educational institutions of the country. Sinfonia is always at work for the attainment of the best in music; for the de- velopment of the best and truest fraternal spirit among musicians and music- lovers; for the advancement of music in America; and for the development of music as a worth-while and vital factor in every-day life. Anton Berkman Rex Bounds George Burnham Francis C. Cook h. b. dunagan Norman Emerson Fred Feeder H. S. Garonzik MEMBERS Francis German T. S. Gray RlCHARD HiTSON C. C. Locke Ralph Leo Joe McFarlane Fred Ohl Burnett Pharr Frank L. Reed Woodward Ritter S. W. Ruff ClEL T. SlLVEY J. Wiley Taylor g. a. toepperwein John Hill Watts r, • Top row — BuRNH. M, Bekkm. n, Hitson, Ohl, Watts, Gray Second row — Dunagan, Bounds, Silvey, German, Cook, Ritter, Emerson Bottom row— Leo, McFarlane, Locke, Toepperwein, Felder, Garonzik Page 310 ■ ' M ' - Beta Alpha Psi :M nPHETA CHAPTER of Beta Alpha Psi, honorary and professional fraternity, was established in J iay, 1924. It has for its purpose the creation of interest and co-operation in the accounting profession, and to foster the principles of scholar- ship, practicality and sociability. Membership in the organization requires a B a " erage in accounting theory and practice, and a general average of C in all courses. Each member is required to pass an examination upon accounting theory and practice, business law and auditing. Members are selected upon their scholastic standing and their interest in accounting or the accounting profession. The local chapter was installed b ' F. W. Woodbridge, associate professor of business adminis- tration and a member of the Washington Chapter of Beta Alpha Psi. OFFICERS V ' iRGiL S. Childress Noel R. Parsons Roy R. Brewton . . . . Charles H. Sparenburg . President Vice-President Secretary- Treasurer Historian 5i 1 ' ■■ . Top row — Parsons, Happ, Rogers, Sparenburg, Carter, Schorlemer, Turner, Willborn Second row — Smith, Brewton, Childress, Lay, Woodbridge, Ribbink Page 31 1 m - Alpha Kappa Psi m ! A LPHA KAPPA PSI is an honorary semi-social fraternity, having for its pur- ■ pose the development of its members along business lines, and drawing them closer together with a fraternal bond. Membership is based on character, person- ality, prospective business ability, and individual scholastic records. The fra- ternity strives to advance the interests of the Business School, along with those of its members. It also attempts to give the members sidelights on the practical side of business in correlation with the courses of the Business Administration School. : ii OFFICERS J. T. Suggs, Jr. H. C. Reese Louis E. Pauls Edward Omohundro Ben Halsell, Jr. . James E. Winston President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Correspondent Master of Rituals n 11 ! I Top row — Halsell, Exum, Clements, Childress, Stallter, Omohundro Middle row — Hull, Nichols, Templeton, Pauls, Arthur, Olle, Brown Bottom row — C. A. Smith, Winston, McGinnis, Suggs, Reese, Glass Page 3t2 Jl5fi«i m ' - Commerce Club ■SS nPHE COMMERCE CLUB of the University of Texas was organized in tiie School of Business Administration in the Fall Term of 1923. The organiza- tion is the result of an idea that Dean Bell explained at a called meeting of the students of the department. A committee was appointed to draw up a constitu- tion 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 both interesting and beneficial. In the Spring Term the club sponsors a banquet for the whole department. The Club is rapidly becoming a prominent factor in student life and aiding in developing the viewpoint of the student along the lines of those of men who have had years of experience. OFFICERS Frank M. Exum President Onata Klossner . . . . . Secretary EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE E. G. Omohundro a. H. Ribbink CoNNELL Reese E. K. McGinnis James Nichols Josephine McHugh Charles Sparenberg Hi iw. Top row — Omohundro, Reese, Ribbink, Nichols Bottom row — MrGiNNis, Exum, Klossner Page 313 V, ' 0. ' -, In Cap and Gown J «« ' v 3 3GS e ; i 4S M I! ENTERING upon the seventeenth year of its existence in the University, the Cap and Gown presents a compact and organized group of Senior Women. The purposes of the organization are to create closer co-operation, co-ordination and fellowship between the faculty and students, and to acquaint Freshman girls with the standards and traditions of the institution. The organization sponsors the Freshman class in particular and takes active part in all worthy undertakings among University women. Traditional affairs include the Annual Cap and Gown Banquet in November, the Faculty reception in January, the Council dinner for Cap and Gown in April, and Senior week in May. The membership comprises about 250 June and August Seniors. I OFFICERS Elizabeth Baldwin Dorothy McLean Katherine Douthit Helen Sandel . President Vice-President . Secretary Treasurer INNER COUNCIL Patti Bailey Elsa Erler Charlee Kelly Bernadyne Stokes Gladys Stallings Margaret Cousins 4 Jb 4 4 41 i» Top rmv — Bailey, Cousins, Stokes, Erler, Kelly, Bollom roi: ' — Sandel, McLean, Baldwin, Douthit, Stallings Page It 4 ' " ' £5 - ®2ScEi; m ' Greenhorns !M A.- m ¥T HAS been the aim of the Greenhorn Class this year to provide a point of con- tact between the members of the class themselves and also between the class and the members of the faculty and upperclassmen. Fulfillment of this aim has been attempted during the year by a number of activities. During the year the class has done its share of entertaining. At the Rice game, the members of Greenhorn, dressed in the colors of the class, green and white, formed a part of the co-ed rooting section. The most successful entertainment of the year was the Greenhorn Model Banquet which was attended by a large per- centage of the class. This banquet was held at the University Commons and some of the best entertainers on the campus were present to furnish amusement for the occasion. It is hoped that the Sophomore Class of next year may be as congenial and happy a class as have the Greenhorns been this year. i I OFFICERS Helen Roberts Mary Louise Murray Laura Hathcock Sarah Daniels .... President Vice-President . Secretary Treasurer I . 1 E K -f L " i l 1 Si l i P W i B ,. ' ' ■ ' ■,■■ ' •■? 1 Aii ' - ! n 1 1 1 1 j 1 y Top row — Hathcock, Davis, Baker, Scott Bottom row — McClelland, Roberts, Murray Page 31 ; il ip ' Sidney Lanier Literary Society iWL qiDNEY LANIER LITERARY SOCIETY was organized in 1900. Its meet- ings are held twice a month, and the programs given on different works of well-known writers. This year the series of programs has been on short plays. " Two Crooks and a Lady, " by Eugene Pilot; " Outward Bound, " by Sutton Vane; " Beauty and the Jacobin, " by Booth Tarkington, and other similar plays have been studied. Membership in Sidney Lanier is based upon scholarship. There is a Sidney Lanier loan fund of about $2,500. Additions to the loan fund are from membership dues, pledges from senior members, and proceeds from bringing well-known artists to Austin. OFFICERS Helen Boysen . Selette J. Olsen Bessie M inter Mary Catherine Taylor Grace Oldfather . loNE P. Spears . President Vice-President . Secretary Treasurer Reporter and Critic Custodian of the Loan Fund PI 11 1 1 Froui row — SiEMERiXG, Mogfoku, Minter, Bovsen, Nemir, Segrest Middle row — Oliver, (Granger, Caswell, Lynn, Patterson Back row — -Johnston, McCaughan, Chamness, Hamilton, Wood, Tittsworth Page 316 M ' - Ashbel Literary Society ' ■m, A SHBEL LITERARY SOCIETY was organized in January, 1899, and was the first girl ' s literary society on the campus. Carrying on its object to study modern literature, Ashbel has been studying the modern poets this year. Each spring new members are elected on the basis of scholarship, especially scholarship in English. Shortly after the initiation of new members, officers are elected fo r the following year and the annual tea is held. At this tea the new officers are installed. It is customary for the society to donate a number of books to the Library each year. OFFICERS Sarah Penn Lois Camp Margaret Caldwell . Helen Hart .... Elsie Townes . . . . Mary Campbell P res idol I Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Sergea iit-a t-A rms Sergea nt-at-A rms II I B «». H 5« 1 ra i H - iH B - L . m 1 - ■ ll,V ij ' t- ; , ■ J l H - -B i H t PP ■ ' Ut .■ -l- -i . | _y t l H H 1 k R. jjk f- ' J umi wm MF. ' wtf JlH ■ L . ik 1 c 1 liiil Top row — LovELL. T. ber, Bridges, McConnell, Walling Sfcond row — Campbell, McNeil, Hart, Wallace, Lipscomb, Wynne Bottom row — Camp, Caldwell, Penn, Campbell, Gow.ns Page 317 !l ' - Reagan Literary Society ' -m EAGAN LITERARY SOCIETY, established in 1902 and named in honor of the Honorable John H. Reagan of Texas, promotes interest in literature through systematic study of some phases of literary work and by sponsoring in Austin the lectures of well-known authors. Membership, which is limited to forty, is based on scholarship and literary ability and interest. A loan fund is maintained for University girls. Two traditions of the society are the Senior Sing, given in the spring for ail senior girls, and the annual lawn party for all members of the organization. The program for 1925-26 was a study of the women short story writers of America during the first term, and a study of Texas legends during the last two terms. Melba Mitchell . Kathryn Bryant Sue Neely Virginia Tabb . Elizabeth Whitesides Egra Mae Fudge Clara Parker OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Sergea}it-at-Arms Custodian of the Loan Fund Faculty Supervisor of the Loan Fund ' ■■JK ' C H 1 -if i % . 1 ' ' y ' r ' ▼ f " 1 Top roic — Manhy, Whitesides, Scott, Jewett, Mim.ek, Coisins, Tavlcik, Koennecke Bottom roM — Martin, Bryant, Neely, Mitchell, Fii:(;e, Tramp, Handek, C ' ogrekn Pag.- 31 S Pierian Literary Society M! m qPHE PIERIAN LITERARY SOCIETY was organized in 1909. It confined itself to the study of European Art, but in 1915 upon becoming afiiliated witli the National Story-Teller League of America, it turned to the art of story telling. During the session 1925-26 the society has been studying the short story writers of America. Meetings are bi-weekly. The membership is limited to thirty, and is based on scholarship, interest in English, and in story-telling ability. OFFICERS Gladys Parker President Onata Klossner .... Vice-President Ethel Mary Franklin . . Recording Secretary Irene Schiller . . . Corresponding Secretary Louise Lewis Treasurer Dorothy Parker Dana Bramlette Critic Historian Top row — Mitchell, Carter, Alvord, Cole, Erler, Huling-Quaid, Caldwell, McLean Second row — Crank, D, Parker, Strackbein, Robinson, Biessner, Rugely, Roessler Bottom row — Curry, Smith, Shavvver, Lewis, G. Parker, Klossner, Bramlette, Duff Page 319 !! ' . Rusk Literary Society - ,■ I i nPHE RUSK LITERARY SOCIETY is the oldest literary society at the Uni- versity of Texas. The society was founded shortly after the opening of the University in 1883, and was named after the celebrated Texas pioneer and states- man, Thomas J. Rusk. The work of the Society consists of intra-society practice in all forms of public speaking and active participation in all inter-society con- tests. The democratic spirit of the Rusk and the benefits to be derived from membership have attracted each year the best high school inter-scholastic league speakers and also many others who have faith in the Society ' s motto: " Usus magister est optimus. " Senator Morris Sheppard, one of the Rusk ' s famous exes, ofifers two prizes each year for the two best after-dinner speeches made at the annual Rusk banquet in May. Membership in the society is open to all male students and is secured by application. The society meets every Saturday night. Fall Term Morris Wise Theodore Weiss Alton Luckett Henry T. Moore George Jones Edwin Davis OFFICERS Winter Term Spring Terjii Henry T. Moore Leslie Byrd Edwin Davis Theodore Weiss Daniel Schlanger S. A. Croa t.ey Fred Pflughaupt Fred Pflughaupt Malcolm A. Green Leslie Byrd Morris Wise President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Reporter Raymond Gerhardt Sergeaut-at-Arms :i! |« 4jjLf ' 1 1 Top row — Joseph, P. Mazvr, M. Mazlk, H. le, Lewis, Moriss, Steere, F " letcher, Luckett Middle row — Schlanger, Williams, Cozart, Collins, Glass, Spiner, Crowley, Hamburger Bottom row — Wise, Pflughaupt, Byrd, Moore, Weiss, Davis, Green PagelJZO m ' - Texonian Literary Society im nPHE TEXONIAN LITERARY SOC ' lETY is the youngest literary society on the campus, having been organized in June, 1925. It is dedicated to all forms of public speaking activities as well as social functions and political partizanship. Membership is open to all male students who care to practice the art of speaking. A distinguishing characteristic is that it functions both in summer and long ses- sions, thus giving training to summer students, as well as to those of the long term. The society cannot lioast of its exes because of its short history, l)ut prides itself in an earnest hard-working membership which is sure to bring honor to the two great institutions from which the name Texonian is derived, our State and great University. The present active membership is around twenty-five. Programs are held weekl}- on Tuesday night. n ' I Top row — RiNEH.AKT, M. H. Ledbetter. GinsoN, WOODALL, J. T. Renfko Second row — Ritchie, Uavis. Patterson. Myres, VVebi;. Ronn Bottom row — BiRKETT. Haxcock, Cobb, Wright, Farmer Pase 321 21 l3 I m ' - im Ramshorn RAMSHORN Chapter of the American Association of Engineers was organized at the University of Texas in 1920. Ramshorn is the only professional engi- neering society on the campus. The object of the organization is to stimulate and encourage advancement and co-operation in the engineering profession by providing, not the technical needs of the student, but the direct individual advance- ment through participation in the activities of the society. It is the belief of the organization that it is the engineers ' moral obligation as well as personal interest to strive for the advancement of the standards and the standing of the profession; that collective effort is most effective in achieving the desired results; for this reason we are banded together in the American Associa- tion of Engineers in order to unite efforts toward the accomplishment of a common purpose. Ramshorn endeavors to fulfill this aim of the organization by giving the engineering student member the proper training in literary activities in order that he might enter the profession equipped to live an active and serviceable public life. OFFICERS Fall H. W. ZucH M. L. Cohen R. F. Calhoun CM. Kella F. L. Cohen J. W. Straiton Winter M. L. Cohen J. W. Knudson V. A. Cunningham W. Kuenemann SiDON Harris H. W. ZucH Spring J. W. Knudson C. M. Kella W. E. Douglas R. F. Calhoun J. W. WiNGO M. L. Cohen . President Vice-Pres. . Secretary Treasurer . Critic Sergeant-at-A rms m puf! ' HglMlM T ! T H f_f . iHiUP wmmi hL-L •PtT ' " mm ' ' ' ■ ' Top row— Douglas, F. Cohen, L. H. McCutcheon, J. L. Benowitz, Harris, Arnold, Hilan Second row — Odom, Kella, Burg, Robertson, Wingo, Toepperwein, Patterson. Chamberlain Bottom roif— Calhoun, Kuenemann, W. . . Cunningham, T. U. Taylor, M. D. Cohen, Knudson, Zuch Page U2 II ; I M ' - ' ■m Athenaeum Literary Society IDNTERING into its forty-third year of existence, Athenaeum, the oldest Ht- - ' — ' erary society on the campus, continues to uphold the many traditions that she has established in the past. Of the twelve members of the University inter-collegiate debating squad for 1926, Athenaeum for the second consecutive year supplies seven; these being Ed L. Gossett, Otis Rogers, Scott Hughes, Ray Bland, E. C. Barksdale, Marion Olson, and Cecil Rotsch. Of the six men that went into the Freshman Declamation Contest, Anthenaeum placed four; these being Dalton Cross, Arthur Bagby, Sam Bashara, and Spurgeon Bell. For three years in succession, Athenaeum has won the Inter-Society Debat- ing Contest Loving Cup. The Athenaeum debating squad has also won in the finals during the contest held last summer as well as winning the Inter-Society Ex- tempore Speaking Contest. I Fall Term Tom Rousse Cecil Rotsch E. C. Barksdale H. Glosserman Joe Bashara Richard Blalock A. Cross OFFICERS Wittier Term Spring Term Bascom Nelson Joe Bashara President E. C. Barksdale Newton Gresham . . Vice-President F. Stubbeman Arthur Bagby Secretary Lloyd Woodall Spurgeon Bell Treasurer Scott Hughes Ray Bland Critic Tom Rousse Bascom Nelson Sergeant-at-Arms Clinton Holt Clinton Holt Reporter 5? Top row — Whitcomb. Rotsch, Bland, Wynne, McDonald, Howard, Moser, Glosserman Bottom row — Woodall, Rousse, Barksdale, .Nelson, Bagby, Stubbeman, Bell Page 323 The Hogg Debating Club mi- T. HE Hogg Debating Club was organized October 4, 1912, for the purpose of training men thoroh " in public speaking, and especially in debating. The Club was named in honor of the greatest governor the State of Texas ever had, and the first native Texan to become the executive head of his native state. The membership of the club is limited to fifty active members. For the past four years it has been the onh ' clul) of its kind to continue its activities during the summer sessions. During the past summer it had the distinction of sponsoring the organi- zation of the Texonian Literary Society, a new forensic organization for men. The club is the only organization of its kind in the University that opens its doors each term to entertain the lady friends of its members with an open house program and allows them to feast at its trough. Thus the literary organization functions in both literarv and social activities. OFFICERS Summer Term Morris C. Hankins Clarence Tracer H. L. Scott J. A. Rauhut Howard Whipple Fall Term David W. Heath L. J. Freeman Dyt Johnson Morris Hankins Robert Eikel ]] ' !)iter Term Morris C. Hankins Dyt Johnson . Martin S. Tudyk . w. r. sw anson David Heath . President Vice-President . Secretary Treasurer Sergea)it-at-Arms Tofnnv—Vmu.n ' s, Fic.l. k. Kacik, Duown, Ha vki.n , Hatuiock, (.ekman. Wdmai k. Ci.akk Second row— Gkeathouse, Scott, Gimon, Craig, Rigler, May, Greenwood Third rou — Kirkfatrick, Strickel, Moore, Roark. Redding, Pullen, Turner, Pilcher Boltnm rou — Riuchman, Freeman. Heath, Hankins, Johnson, Tidyk. Cobb, Nisbet Page U4 M ' - Oratorio Society ' ■m npHE Oratorio Socict ' of the University of Texas was organized in September, 1925, by Oscar J. F ' ox of San Antonio. Its membership includes both men and women students as well as facult - members. Contrary to some public opinion, it is not a speaking nor yet a debating society, but functions for the purpose of interesting the student body in the Oratorio type of choral singing and for edu- cating for a keen enjoyment and appreciation of singing. Its total membership this -ear reaches around 60, with new members being added from time to time. For a new organization the Oratorio Society has been quite active. On the oc- casion of the All-University radio program, the Society made its first public per- formance by contributing several numbers. In February a concert was given at the Y. M. C. A. auditorium, featuring the Cantata " Penitence, Pardon, and Peace, " by Maunder, and selections from the " Creation " oratorio by Haydn. In the May concert the Society will present the greater part of the " Creation. " II K OFFICERS ' iRGiNiA Roth . Ona Campbell Alma Mobley . Elizabeth Garrett Edith Fox . Mr. Asber Mr. a. J. Fox . . President Secretary . Treasurer Accompanist Publicity Manager Faculty Advisor Director Page 325 I M ' - Versus Club im npHE ' ERSUS CLUB, a debating societ ' for women, was organized Februar - 11, 1925, and is the only society of its kind on the campus. It has the dis- tinction of being organized solely by students, members of the Public Speaking faculty being present but not participating in nor promoting its organization. Membership, which is limited to thirty, is based on public speaking and debating ability, and the club maintains for its purpose the training of girls in both of the phases. Each term the club entertains with a banquet, or some member of the society gives a social. In the spring term new ofificers are elected for the fol- lowing year. t OFFICERS Annie Lee Durham LORENA DrUMMOND Lenora Whitmire Virginia Campbell Edith Fox June Pearl Knape President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Reporter Sergeant-at-Arms Top row — Johnson, McCauley, Murray, Mewhinxey, Hamilton, Logsdon, Thedford Second row — Faulk, Rogers, Cude, Jackson, Flowers, P. Durham Bottom row — Hudson, Whitmire, Drummoxd, L. Durham, Kxape, Campbell, Fo.x Page 326 I ■ i m ' Present-Day Club ' M ELIEVIN( " i tliat a college education entails responsibilities; that a greater opportunit} necessitates fuller service; that the measure of our own worth as college women lies in oin practical understanding of present-day problems and in our fitness to share in the common life they represent, a group of actively-thinking 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 topics of current interest. This past year the club has studied such questions as the World Court, social relations between Hawaii and the United States and also between the United States and China. The problem of the negro has also been considered. OFFICERS n Helen Bovsen Dorothy Nell Whaley Irene Kehoe Albertine Koennecke Louise Rounds Glynn Mitchell President . Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Parliamentarian Reporter Top row — McCaughan, Hamilton, Farrell, Mitchell, Chamness, Agnew, Jung, Mrs. Koch Middle row — . . Brogdon, Ling, Mohling Ma, Cooper, Whitmire, Koennecke, He. cock, Nemir, D. Brogdon Bottom row — Seimering, Bryant, Schaeffer, Bounds, Boysen, Whaley, Koennecke, Kehoe Page n? f ♦. ' .T ' La Tertulia iU LA TERTULIA, honorary Spanish Club, was founded at the University in 1914. The purposes of the Club are to foster the Spanish language and literature and to promote a closer social relationship among its members. The membership of the Club is limited to forty. Membership in the Club requires a B average in Spanish and a C average in all other courses, as well as an interest in the language. The meetings, which are held twice a month on Thursday eve- nings, are conducted entirely in Spanish. The programmes deal entirely with the life, literature and customs of the [Spanish-speaking peoples. The Club has an annual banquet and an annual picnic in the winter and spring terms respectively, at which new members are initiated. The Club will co-operate with the Spanish Dramatic Club and will help in the presentation of several plays to be given in the pageant in the spring term of the present year. ii k, ». Virginia Gomez Vivian Arstein . Marjorie Johnston Lincoln Canfield Ophelia Schaeffer OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Reporter t ( •»•-»•!%• I Toprmc — Gaffoku, Lynn, Cohn, Minter, McCaughan, Letts, Robinson, Carmenston, Stiles Middle row— Worley, Humphries, Heath, Taylor, Halsell, Calloway, Gold, Fernandez Bollom row.— Kaufman, Baines, Johnston, Schaeffer, Gomez, Arstein, Canfield, Brogdon, H. Arstein Pagi 3ZS • -ejfi -Isr m ' - Speakers ' Club iU ' V W ' HEN, in 1913, the neetl of a new literary society for men was evident, a small group of students organized and founded the Speakers ' Club. In order that those within the clul) might gain the maximum of practice and develo])- ment in public speaking the number of men who might at one time be listed on the rolls as active members was limited to forty. It was further provided that students who wished to enter the club should be required to deliver an extempore speech before the members. The applicant is either elected or rejected on the basis of this speech, three negative votes being sufficient to disqualify him. It is one of the traditions of the club that a banquet shall be given every term. For the first two terms ladies may be invited as guests, but the banquet during the spring term is strictly a stag affair, and at this banquet a prize is awarded for the best after- dinner speech. In co-operating with the department of Public Speaking, the aim of the club is to train its members to think clearly on their feet, remembering the words of one of its immortal exes, that " only a frog can croak. " II M Fall Term Horace Akin Joe McFarlane T. C. Lacey E. S. Redford Carroll Thomas F. A. Bennett Edward Newberry OFFICERS Winter Term W. B. Hunt John Little . T. W. Masterson Joe McFarlane . Marlin Sandlin Horace Akin E. S. Redford . President Vice-President . Secretary Treasurer Sergea nt-at-A mis Reporter Critic W II Top row — Lee, Spilman, Thomas, Xewberky, Crozier, Bennett, Grasty, Berg Bottom row — Sandlin, Little. Akin, Hunt, McFarlane, Redford, King II A ' Page 329 i? ' I w- Newman Club !M npHE NEWMAN CLUB is the organization of all the Catholic students of the University. It was founded in October, 1908, b} ' 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 religious, 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 William Milton . . . . Locke Delhomme Elsie Mooney . . . . Tom Kocurek .... Martha Robertson Mary Anthony .... Rev. S. B. Latchford, C. S. P. . President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Historiafi . Reporter Chaplain Page 330 M ' - ' ■m Home Economics Club THE Home Economics Club was oit anized 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. Hannah Heise of La Grange, Texas, holds the scholarship this year. OFFICERS Willie Mae Berry Ruth Ratliff , Mary Lee Williams Irma Winn President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer 1 ii !i I ' I 1 j ' 4 T ik fii 3-4 r Top row — Mewhinney, Dabbs, Quinn, Johksox, Johnson, Moursound, Heacock, Hebert, Wittman, Frank Second row — Harper, Gillum, Cheatman, Heybeck, Burns, Cummings, Stohl, Hightower, Easters, Finlay Third row — Sherell, Carpenter, Todd, Gather, McKay, Guelich, Meadows, Vogan, Gillum, Foster, Ward Fourth row — Rees, Grona, Gibson, Gibson, Jaeggli, Oden, Gunn, Rabel, Rabel, Qvilter Bottom row — McElroy, McElroy, Hocker, Ratcliff, Yarbrough, Winn, Williams, Berry, Knight, Freeman McAxelly Page 331 n II n m ' Pre-Law Association =« HE Frc-Law Association was founded in 1920- ' 21, and is a combination of a •literary society and departmental association. Its aim is to acquaint prospec- tive lawyers with parliamentary procedure, to give them some idea of the legal profession, to introduce them to some of the traditions of the Law School, and to form friendships which they will carry throughout life. Every member is given a chance to participate as often as possible in the varied programs which are rendered at the regular bi-monthly meetings, and occasionalh ' the association is favored with an appropriate talk by some prominent lawyer or professor from the outside. Mock trials, debates, speeches, humorous and otherwise, are generally the features of the program. The worth of such an organization is attested to by the law faculty and those members of the Law School who were once active in the association. Aside from these literary meetings, the support of Pre-Law teams in Intramural Athletics depends almost entirely upon the association. Lender its auspices the Pre-Laws have come to be recognized as formidable contenders for the Gill trophy, having captured it last year b ' winning the football, baseball, and track champion- ships. Serving the purpose that it does, the Pre-Law Association can look forward to an exceedingh ' high future. Fall Term Horace Akin A. A. Semann Homer Jackson William Norvell J. Sterling Prince Virginia Barnell OFFICERS Winter Term Horace Akin . Elizabeth Williams Homer Jackson William Norvell E. A. Knetsch . Frank Kerbo President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Reporter Sergeant-at-A rms Top row — D. Johnson, Goodelsky, Redford, McI.emore, O ' Quinn, Cooper Middle row — Baxter, Johnson, Kottwitz, Harms, Klein, Henslee, Lee Bottom row — Norvell, Akin, Williams, Glinn, Jackson, Kerbo Pais 332 Pre-Medical Society m ' .m npHE Texas Pre-Medical Sociel - is an organization whicii aims primarily to create in the pre-medical student a greater interest in the iield of medicine. The members derive much benefit from addresses given by local doctors and faculty members. The Society has a standing invitation to visit the monthly meetings of the Tra is County Medical Association. The organization was the promoter of one of the most elaborate dances to be given on the campus during the fall term. OFFICERS C. A. Pickett Alfred Todd Elizabeth Watson Lawson Joplin R. D. Dryer President . Vice-President Secretary Keeper of the Skull Social ChairDutii Top row — Cromwell, W ' H.ArLiiV, Lalghli.n, M.wes, Fakkincton, Dechekd, McFaklane Middle row — H. CKETT, LoEB, Sanders, Pickett. Haeben, Hopkins, Manske Bottom row — ALEXANDER. Wiley. Seale. Dryer, Eckhardt, . le. axder. L. fn- Collis Bradt ' s Orchestra m r npHIS orchestra, formerly known as Fats Obernier ' s Orchestra, is playing its second year on the campus. It is composed of students of the University and rates among the better orchestras of the state. Collis Bradt, who played for several years with Jimmie ' s Joys, is the director and manager of the orchestra. He has produced a band which has spread much joy among the followers of the German Club. The orchestra has accompanied the Longhorn Band on its tours of the state and has been well received by all audiences. PERSONNEL Collis Bradt Reeds Arno Navratil Reeds J. Wylie Taylor Reeds Ambrose Douthitt .... Trumpet Lynn Grizzard Trombone Babe McNamara .... . Banjo Barney Dodd . Bass Addison Bailey Piano J. V. Thomas Drums Dodd, Grizzard, McNamara, Douthitt, Bradt, Bailey, Taylor, Navratil. Thomas Page 334 M ' - Y. M. C. A ' M ipOR THE past ten student generations the University Y. M. C. A. has been a factor in the promotion of Christian ideals on the Campus of the University of Texas. To enumerate the many activities of this organization in the Cactus is unnecessary, for what student is not famiHar with them already? The V. M. C. A. has been, is, and will continue to be vitally interested in a bigger and better institution. The students actively identified with its program are among the leaders of this student generation, and this year has brought an increased interest and a widening of the circle of those men who are carrying on the work of the association. The addition to the staff of A. Howard Johnson of the University of Tennessee whose primary responsibility has been the promotion and supervision of Bible discussion groups in the various living quarters around the campus has resulted in a most gratifying improvement in this phase of the work. y Sterling Holloway Harrison Pollard HoiLACE Akin . Clinton Burnett George Bullock . Henry Penix Levi Blasingame . OFFICERS President Cole Stephens . Marion Olson Nelson H.awkins James Petty . Ed Mather Jim Straiton . Howard Doolittle Vice-President Finance Deputations . Hi-Y New Students World FelloiL ' ship Entertainment Secretary Publicity Bible Study Religious Meetings Sick and Visiting Literature " — ' : i • I ■ 1 — J — - •.: ' r- M it ; -i 1 , " ■ 1 , ■ •[ 1 i ' -»»; m y-i liiii ; ' I Page 33i Top row— , BoY.sEN, Gate, Minter, Augsburger, Taber, Allred Middle row — Marshall, Ma, Rounds, Spears, Bailey, Currie Botlom row — Brogdon, Oldfather, Gref.n, Walker, Walling Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Bernice Green GR.A.CE Oldfather Louise Rolnds Daisy Brogdon . Mary Walker Rosemary Walling OFFICERS President Vice-President Recordi?ig Secretary Corresponding Secretary . Undergraduate Representative Treasurer Junior Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Tup rou — Gate, Hamilton, Crowfoot, Engle, Austin, Koenneuke Bdlliim row — P " ui)GE, Bryant, Si-eaks, Boysen, Hightowkr Page })b L. -L ' yf Jiun ..yRUuiui ?i.i « I CACTUS THORN f Kf i , t£ _ _ i- t f f E-. Dedication npO our Dean of Children, Miss Ruby Terrell and Mr. L. H. Hubbard, this section of the book is dedicated. We honor them for having in the past year maintained the modesty of our girls and the sweetness of our boys. We stand in awe of the pure minds which can divine the deleterious consequences of the late date; we wonder at the powerful imagina- tions which can picture so vividly the orgies of social visiting after eleven past meridian. We endorse the nightly policing of those haunts of evil where abide the remnants of a degenerate race, the sorority houses. Just as the benevolent Nero led the adoring Romans from the chasm of Christianity into the realm of paganism, just as the Spanish Inquisitors revealed to the Protestants their blasphemy, so have they shown us our immorality, and so shall their high-held torch of righteousness turn our sinful eyes to the path leading from iniquity into the land of everlasting Prudery. We look to the future, we contemplate with unutterable joy the return of the whipping-post and the ducking-stool in the revi al of our fallen decency. ' i l ' i ' ' l; ' i;; - t;; ' i;; i l;; % Page i3 ii . vHGh. A ' A Paee 338 m - Miscellanea )()SV STALLTKR is victorious in the Cactus Sales Contest. When inter ie ved he said that he had nothing to say except that he wished to thank liis man - frientis for the support given him. No doubt he had, alread -, thanked his zealous fraternity brothers who passed cards around in the class rooms— labeled thus: " Help Rosy go through school— Sign for a Cactus. " Perhaps many of the people who signed for Cactuses to help Stallter through school are wondering where he gets the money to spend on the little black-haired Pi Phi from Austin, with whom he is seen so frequently. The Kappas refused to pass Frances Skillman because she was too large. Shorty Long had his trunk packed and ticket bought to San Angelo where he was to attend a house-party given by his last year ' s regret — Flop Holman — when he received a telegram from her saying that it would be inconvenient for him to attend. The house-party was a " Flop " for Shorty, all right. Here is an excerpt from a speech which a freshman initiate made at the Cowper house. The title of the speech was " The Waning Popularity of Kappa Kappa Gamma. " " The cause of the waning popularity of K. K. G. can be divided into two main divisions. These are: External — -primarily, the white stucco house on the corner of 23rd and San Antonio Streets and a much-used porch swing at 27th and Guadalupe; Internal — which are the predominant causes of the flickering social light. Undoubtedly, Jane Seiser is the principal wrench-thrower; her fame is well-known, tho regrettably it is all too unfavorable. Next comes Katherine Lee Howard, second in this as in every other respect, tho luckily no one ever sees her; how we do wish that Claude Perry would come back so all could see her and really know why she gets this place. The third reason is Annette Bellows, because— well just because it ' s Annette Bellows — that ' s reason enough. (Note — -When this speech was made Jane became the center of a heated (naturally, since it was Jane) discussion in which she defended herself and her playmate Teagle. She unblush- ingly (same as above) denies that she has ever kissed Eddie; we all know that Teagle is dumb, and probably not as tepid as her former love, Albert Toole, but sureh- the lip-prints which he had on his collar are some evidence in his favor. ' M ' H ! J -I Page 33V t -M ' When Greeks Get Together KL ' PPA ALPHA The telephone rang for the first time in three months and from the resulting scramble there emerged a meeting of the Southern Gentlemen. ' ' Brother Jack Smith appointed a committee to burn up all last month ' s bills and to hunt a new place to stay next year. Brother Saxon wanted to know if it would be all right for him to poison Pledge Royall, as Brother Patrick was the only man in the fraternity who liked him. Brother Dick Brown then arose and said that al- though he knew none of the other girls liked the IvAs, he knew the Zetas were just crazy about them, because Wilma told him so. After an intense silence 15 pledges were initiated, and the meeting adjourned as Brother Loftus said he thought he saw a bill collector coming up the walk. PHI IvAPPA PS I After opening ser ices, prizes were awarded to the 100 brothers having the best attendance records at the meetings. Brothers Boyce and Cook announced that they had complete control of the Law School and any brothers wishing to make all honorary organizations in the Law School had better apply before they graduated. A lecture on temperance was delivered by Brother Kelley, who said that he knew where to get some liquor that wouldn ' t eat the fillings out of your teeth. Brother Cox said that he thought it would be a good idea to take a brigade of the brothers o er to the Pi Phi house as Stella Peden told him that she was just dying to meet all the Phi Psis. Brothers Perkins and Dallas then sane a duet: " We are the Phi Psi ' s purest fiowers, " after which the meeting closed. CHI PHI Meeting opened with a song, " We wish old Swede were with us again, but thank God Rudy ' s not here. " Brother Hastings came reeling in and announced that he had just been put in jail for the 87th time. This announcement was greeted with applause and several of the brothers left the meeting to see if they couldn ' t duplicate Brother Hastings ' performance. Brother Derb ' came in and exhibited the latest in Campus Shop Toggery and said that he didn ' t see why the brothers wouldn ' t help him pay for his clothes as he was giving the fraternity plenty of ad ' er tising. Brother Fly appointed a committee to try to stop Brothers Lobben and Collier from making a gambling den out of the house. The meeting liroke up as it was time to ha -e the dail ' free-for-all. DEKE Manager Reinhardt called the Zeta House to tell the wayward brothers that some- thing had to be done to meet the next payment on the house. Highly incensed, they rushed home, led by Marvin Brown and Oppie Watson, singing. In the get-together that follows. Brother Settegast tells the chapter that he will do no more for them, and will follow in the footsteps of Brother Wright and move from the house. In the wild cheering thafensues. Brother Terrell slips out and returns to the Zeta house. When order is restored his absence is noted, and five more brothers hastily volunteer to go get him. Noting the lack of interest, a committee of B. B. athletes is appointed, who agree to wear their " T " sweaters on all occasions. Meeting adjourned as three more men lea ' e for the Zeta house. PHI GAMMA DELTA It being after eleven o ' clock all the brothers left the Zeta house and had a meeting. Brother Crisp announced that he was in favor of some active steps being taken to put the Fijis on the map as they were in the good old da -s of Pat Holmes, as he and Brothers Gilliam and Creighton were the only Phi Gams that anyone else but the Zetas knew. This annoimcement was greeted with tremendous applause 1) ' the 17. " ) members present, and a wire was sent Brother Lutcher Stark asking what stei)s should lie taken. Brother Crisp being the onh ' half-wa - i)rominent man in the fraternitj- broke up the meeting when he announced that he had to lea e. Pagt }40 When Greeks Get Together PHI i)i:lta theta BnHlKT Webb met a few of the brothers at Wiikaschs ' , which resulted in a meeting. After a short pra -er thanking God that Sidney Thomas and Albert Toole were no longer in the fold the meeting started. Brother Elkins announced that he was practically sure of being next year ' s Cactus Editor, as he was the only candidate. Brother Newell and Brother Blalock had a hot dispute as to who was the best man in the chapter, but Brother Williamson put a stop to this argument by saying that he knew damn well they didn ' t have any good men in the chapter, et, as he wasn ' t initiated. Brother McLynn came in and announced that he had stopped drinking and was going to devote all his energies to writing poetry whereupon, se eral of the brothers went into h sterics. The meeting closed with all of the brothers slapping each other on the back and saying how glad the - were that they were Phi Delta Thetas. I-L PPA SIGMA Meeting opened with a Charleston contest between Brothers Winston anil Lubben, Brother Winston winning on account of his superior physique. Brother Nichols deli ered an impressive lecture on how to become a big man in school in four years, at the conclusion of which Brothers Lyles and Cecil fell out of their chairs in a fit of laughter. Brother Pauls promptly condemned their conduct in his broken English and fined them .11.00 apiece. Brothers Lyles and Cecil told him to charge it. Se -eral of the brothers remarked on Brother Templeton ' s cheesiness with his Chesterfield cigarettes, Brother Emerson stating that it had been five months since he had given any of the brothers a package. The meeting broke up when Brother Joseph came in. SIGMA CHI Two of the brothers carried Brothers Pickering and Broughton in, and a meeting resulted from the crowd that came downstairs to view them. Brother Reynolds said that he thought that he and Brother Estes could whip any five men in the Chapter. There being no acceptance to this challenge the meeting went on. Brother Cheese Welch said he didn ' t see why they didn ' t have more spittoons around the house, as the floors downstairs were getting awfully untidy. Brother ■ : McRae said that he didn ' t see why more of the boys weren ' t getting out socially. Brother Thomp- son said : " To Hell with Society, let ' s get some more athletes. " The meeting closed with the mem- , bers singing, " Oh, bring back dear Oscar to us. " , SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Several members of The Team gathered together in the back ' ard which resulted in a meet- ing. Brother Rippey made a short talk on how to succeed in politics with the aid of a pair of brass lungs and an empty head. He concluded his speech by saying that he was sure of being [ elected President of the Students ' Association as Ed Gossett was running against him, and that was about the best political boost a man could have about these parts. Brothers Hull and Michaux said that they were getting tired of holding up the social end of the fraternity, and that they were of the opinion someone else should make a fraternity dance now and then, as their social obliga- i tions were busting them out of school. Brother Connor then left the meeting in disgust. Brother 1 Suggs said that something ought to be done about the way that Brother Whiskey Williamson ] ; was behaving, as he had about t orn up all the furniture in the house. A short intermission fol- lowed this, during which Brother Kelley did an aesthetic dance. Brother Suggs then appointed ' a committee to try to find out why nobody in school liked Tommie Simmons. Brother Brelsford | . ' j then offered the committee $10 apiece for every man that they could find that liked Tommie ) ■ Simmons. The meeting adjourned when Brother Stalker started to tell the brothers whv he was : j Varsity ' s most popular athlete. ■ i Page 341 ■ ■ ' . ' . ' ij M fl ws KIN bELLMONT OF THE S TA.DIU v rk Page 341 ' k fl i fii fi fi f fi fi S I To Epsom Fie Urpsom THE Kpsom Fie Urpsom is a super-sorority on the forty acres. It needs to be explained for while they flaunt their pins with a " Better Than Thou " attitude, most people have ne ' er heard of them, their chief claim to distinction being the two Julias who quit them and the little girl from Houston who refused their bid. We understand that their fall initiation was a failure because they couldn ' t find enough girls who were good enough (?) for them, and be- cause they lost their constitution, however, it wouldn ' t have made much difference because the members were in no condition to carry out the ritual. $ (; € !; ' 3 •; u i Page 343 QlLILySTP TDKl ST ELI CALENDAPv OalcwiUiCoot 1 -wcnLudins OalcmlhCoA z -vcni iidLfip UaU:, with CooK 3 Aarmonbiok-Down -Ao DdLto Moon FllII - 5 - No PAtil- coo BB-iOHT) Bate Willi fxjyco 6 -wGnt I ' ldinP Kappa Sig CWrv:6 7 MoDdtO ■ GonDcI ElLLs is the Only ' ♦ ' KM ' Who Has A Car In, Decent Kannin ConxiitioiU STELLA PEDEN OPENS PHYSICAL CLILTURE SCHOOL AFTER her quick knock-out of Carl L nn several days ago, Miss Peden has decided to teach the girls of the Uni- ersity the art of self-defense. When asked for the details of her encounter with Mc- Lynn, Peden had the following to say: " The Pi Phis were holding open house one Sunday afternoon, when who should come in but a bunch of those old mean Skull and Bones. The ' ate up all of the refreshments and then went out, and later sent in poor little Jimmie Winston to get the keys to the MARMON. That nasty Carl McLynn was with him, so knowing that he i)ut dear little Jimmie up to it, I just hauled off and knocked him down. " After saying this Miss Peden offered to show the reporter some of her muscles, but having other interviews to get he had to postpone the exhibition. Page }44 II iv ' ' Discovered THE political ami social success of Cecil Cook has been discovered to be due to Louise Murphey, who has sacrificed herself and remained in the back- ground in order that he might form advantageous alliances with other women. It was a great surprise to all when he led the Easter German with her, but it was probably due to the fact that it was his last year in the school and he felt that he could show his true feelings. This fact will probably be interesting to Lib Mc- Eachern, and Marjorie Winston and other girls whom he has dated. The stories that he has told Louise would be ven,- interesting, but we wonder if he has told her the truth and nothing but the truth. age 34 Miscellanea ,, " 1Qj0:JS -- Nowadays when one has a date at the Theta House one of the girls comes down at 11 o ' clock and announces that it is time to go home. It ' s not like the good old days when the milk man would be the most likeK " one to disturb you. Mabel Cooper says on a psycholog - paper that her intelligence is far superior to that of her male associates. It is a most interesting fact that Cooper ' s associates are Prof. Piatt and Prof. Ling. That ' s right, Mabel. Doc Stewart is putting on a girls camp this coming summer. We see where it will be a big time for the Doc. Well! Had you ever thought that Bessie Tobin would do such a thing. Little Bessie has been late-dating her Fritzie for such as Gaston Peek. That beats me. We nominate Martha Jo Johnson for the head of the " Quarter-to-Eleven Club, " which meets e -en, ' night at the Coffee Shop over a bowl of the forbidden " Bran. " She plays the part of the jo ' ial hostess, going about slapping all of the boys and girls on the back, while her date follows behind in the distance, for- gotten until time to pay the check. We wonder if she is doing this to attract atten- tion, or if she is striving to supplant Blondie behind the cash register. Did you ever notice the striking resemblance, especially in regard to size? Hail to the " Queen of the Coffee Shop. " The Betas are rushing the renowned Adrian Paulen, the fast man from Holland. Guess that they will pledge and initiate him, for the Flying Dutchman really doesn ' t know better. Our idea of " A Good Time Was Had By All " is when Harvey Eagleson or Wilson McClure dances with Ruth Hasting, the girl who entered the University when Buddie Tynes was captain of the football team. " Thanks for the Bugg ' Ride. " Maybe if Whiskey Williamson keeps on going with Louise Millican he may fall in love with her and quit drinking. Yeah, maybe. CENSORED Page 346 Miscellanea ' — ■ . ii :» -A " ?gy ' ■ ' — ' l sr j I The night of the show, " Artist ' s and Models, " Loose - Roundtree ' s date called and said that he would be by at 8:30. Dumbfounded Loose - replied, " Why, it starts at 8 o ' clock. " Whereupon her date informed her that they were going to the Queen, maybe. We wonder what our little friend Willy-Xilly Butler was doing when he got put on probation. The Discipline Committee just can not understand. A couple was caught sitting (?) on the Alpha Phi porch one night after eleven. On investigation the Discipline Committee found out the male was none other than Milton Ling. Well! the case was dismissed, as we all expected. A lot is known about the Kappas. The information was received from a Hindu fortune teller by the name of MADAME ADELPHI. (Kappas, laugh that off.) Lucille Deusson said she was leaving the l niversity because she was sick and tired of going to school and needed a rest. We wonder what she needed a rest from. The great handicap race of the year — Son Royal and Donally Broughton in hot competition for Simona W offard. They are all handicapped. Miss Ter rell stated that she was against the plan of girls selling Cactuses because she knew that they gave away kisses with each sale last year. They ' re not that expensi •e. we are sure. Censored Censored. 1 Page 347 % Page 34S Slush Week •1t :: J3 - I THK KAPPAS came out largeh- in the rear, as is ciiiile t pical of tlie Kappas in their annual struggle with the Pi Phis for social supremacy. This was expt ' cled, notwithstanding the pre- rush week activities of little B-lows and Johnson. These two spent the major portion of the summer isiling in all of the larger towns, acting more or less as traxeling representati es of the local lodge. Thus, the ' were inad -ertentK- but undoubtedly the best rushers the Pi Phis had. ' ell, an a -, the Kappas did succeed in fooling, which probably isn ' t so difficult after all, the two blond wash-outs, Mar - Louise Smith and Helen W ' omack. It seems that the last men- tioned pro ed to be somewhat of a thorn in the well side of the Kappas; since then they have tried repeatedly but, alas and alack, ineffectualK-, to get her to come to a meeting in order that they might prnounce formal sentence on her. To return to something at least worth talking about, slush week opened with a bang. Mid- night conferences were held, and each group of last year ' s fade-aways plotted to ensnare new and better material — God knows they need it. The Kappas were primed with their old war- horse Hardy Adams telling them how they used to do it in her days, ages ago. However, Grace Rogers failed to arri e and tell all the girls that she would be in school again, after having worked this ruse twelve times previously. The Pi Phis were captained b ' the hot-headed Ball girl, who had luckily spent the summer up North and thus left the rushing in hands of others. Fay Weiss Ellis arri ed and would gather the children about her at night for a bedtime story of what the Pi Phis -did in ' 07. Safely en- sconced in their new ?ani- ite Refrigerator, the Pi Phis planned on how they would be able to recoup last year ' s total loss. Most of the summer missionary- work of the various sororities had been done in Fort Worth, which had heretofore been a Kappa stronghold — " Cow town, " it is sometimes called. From Dallas came Doris Clark; how was anybody to know that the doting parents would furnish her with such a date-getter as she now has? From Galveston came Cora Mae Young, who, according to Louise Millican was a sure Kappa pledge. Nothing worthy of comment came out of Houston with the probable exception of Margaret Cunningham, who en- joyed a prolonged rush-week by leading e eryone to belie ' e that she was going to enter school last spring. After the Houston Pi Phis had worked all summer on Marcita Drouet, she was black-balled by " Nearer My God to Thee " Virginia Tallichet. Unfortunately for the Fie Fies, she seems onh- to ha e prospered thereby. At the beginning of rush week it looked like the Thetas were going strong. They were, but in the wrong wa ' . The eternal -isiting Dallas twins, Slade and May, were here. The appropriately named Love girls were on hand, and it kept the chapter busy denying reports on Gladys. Howe er, they seemed to poop out at the end and succeeded in getting their usual crop of non-entities. As for the Zetas, God help ' em! They went in for numbers, not quality, for there was not much available. To date they ha e been unable to give an accurate count of how many they did get of the left-o ers. They tested the vocal powers of all the rushees in order that they might be sure and qualif - as true howling Zetas. Further, it is rumored, that a special course is fur- nished them by " Strangler " Lewis on all the most effectual holds. This might be vouched for by " Pillow " Terrell, Boone Crisp, Bruce Jackson, or anybody in school who happened to have a date out there. The Chi Omegas pledged somebody. We haven ' t yet found out who. As for the Alpha Delta Pis, Kappa Deltas, Delta Zetas, Alpha Chi Omegas, etc., etc., the ' ha ' e chapters here, we presume, for we occasionally pass houses with these Greek letters on them. They function chiefly as disguised boarding houses. The Alpha Phis have been heard of as the sorority to which the Kappas, in their usual tactful manner, gave their rush dates with Hallie Ball. The Phi Mus came up out of obli -ion by robbing the Zetas of their goal of " Five hundred or disband, " when they pledged the little Stone girl. , Rush week is slush week. W ' e will have it again next year, so folks get out your hatchets ' | and daggers and sharpen them up. Remember all the dirt you ' ve heard and think a lot more, ' write letters and make visits, but remember both parties may be sorry later. Let our motto be " Pledge now and repent tomorrow. " Page 349 Page 350 vrt Society Notes ■■ISj JS - THE RKD BALL BUS LINE Kappa Sigma ' s entrant wins first honors in the weekly trip to San Antonio, offered by Miss Hallie Ball, to her most ardent swain for the week. Big Pants Emerson is busily gathering his effects together for the trip to San Antonio, which he is going to take with the titian-haired beauty from the Alamo city. Mr. Emerson, having taken Miss Ball to lunch and dinner se -eral times, and having made a date for the " Scandals " eight weeks in advance, deserves the honor bestowed upon him. It is to be hoped that he does as well as last week ' s winner, Brother Pauls, who proudly told the brothers on his return that the entire trip cost him only 50 cents. It is reported that Emerson and Pauls are the two most likely candidates for the next week ' s prize, which is a trip to the Fiesta at San Antonio. EMERSON WINS! THE CHI PHI STRUGGLE The Chi Phis entertained (?) their friends with a dance this winter which was a huge success, no doubt due to the fact that Arthur Mueller was too drunk to attend. Swede Swenson blew into town for the dance. Everybody was glad to see good old Swede, as he only gets to come down about thirty-five times a year. THE BETA DANCE The Betas gave their annual dance honoring the Kappas this spring. Everyone was there including Shorty Mayer, who went around wringing his hands and crying for Hardy Adams. THE InL PPA SIGMA ATTEMPT Kappa Sigma threw its annual formal dance this fall, the night before the Delta Tau brawl. Both dances showed promise of being quite a successful affair until Kitty West Schreiner drifted into town with a carload of New York visitors, which ruined both parties, to say nothing of little Harris of Fort Worth. AN IDEAL DANCE Miss Terrell ' s idea of how fraternities should make up the guest list for their dances: " There are only about 60 or 70 girls in school who make all the fraternity dances. I really don ' t see why you boys don ' t in " ite some other girls. Why I know any number of girls in school who are good dancers and who would just love to go to a nice dance at the Country Club. " Where ignorance is bliss, ' tis folly to be wise. ri I ii Page 351 il % Page 3 2 Society Notes ' .er= u ALPHA K. PPA PSI PICNIC Censored LOVE RETURNS Little Gladys Love came back to town just in time for the Kappa Sig dance and the Alpha Kappa Psi picnic. We have heard some terrible tales on cute little Gladys which we don ' t think we ought to print. It ' s funny how little girls can get away with so much. S J LAW BANQUET The students of Judge Hildy ' s Law School celebrated right hilariously (after their fashion) at the annual Law Banquet given this fall. It was indeed gratifying to see such greasy grinds as B. M. Britian, the Eastham boys, Jim Hamilton, and others too numerous to mention, come out of their hiding places and attend this momentous function. There were a great number of speeches apropos of nothing, and it has been whispered that a goodly number of the boys were partaking of that nasty whiskey, which Judge Hildebrand condemns so vituperously. How- | R ever, nothing boistrous occurred; the only unpleasant incident being Carl Phinney ' s speech. Our dear friend, Otis Rogers, was there, and must have gotten wind that there was a little drinking going on, for he immediately started an investigation. However, Hildy promptly put a stop to his gum-shoe work by telling him he knew good and well that his Law boys would not be guilty of such misconduct. Page 3SS THE TEAA4 NOiE; we coult n ' i fno a. nc I ' jR-r: OF TC " : sTcveMsoN ; " ioii?.v. A PAGE FROM THE DIARY OF BELLE GARDNER 8:40 A. M. — Got up just in time to mnke my nine o ' clock. 8:55 A. M. — Fainted — missed my nine o ' clock. 9:10 A. M. — -Went up on Campus. Saw Bruce Jackson with Weed. Fainted. 1:00 P. M. — VVent to lunch at Wukes. No boy friends having come in to pay my check — fainted. Didn ' t have to pay check. 3:00 P. M. — Went to picture with Dearly Beloved fCreighton). He is so. sweet and convenient. It is a pleasure to faint when he is around, he seems to take it so seriously. 5:.30 P. M. — Back home. Fainted, but nobody saw me. Resolved never to do it again unless there is someone present. 9:00 P. M. — ' ent to the Phi Sig dance. Not wishing the orchestra to stop too often, only fainted three times. 4:30 A. M. — Now I lay me down to sleep. Ain ' t nature grand. Fainted. Page 3f4 (?»««j K ' siff«K fi aa.sia« ' S«! f?a r - ha ' ' " " apologies to make for this feeble V V effort. Of course, we knew our limitations before we took up the thankless task of editing a Grind, but it ne ' er occurred to us that there would be such a dearth of material that makes for interesting reading. Maybe the realization hasn ' t come to everyone as it has to us — that the school ain ' t what she used to be. At all events, blame it on Hubbard, Terrell or anyone else, Texas has gone through a painfully uninteresting year. We didn ' t razz anyone in this section that we didn ' t think deserved it; as a matter of fact, most of the qctims deserved more than they got. Also, we didn ' t mention a lot of the would-be celebrities on the Campus because we knew they would be dumb enough to think we were com- plimenting them. Anyway, we ' ve done our best to entertain you, and if we have failed, blame yourself and the censoring committee. Love and kisses. —The Grind Staff. il u f ;i ' ' • ' ' V ' j ' i; ' ;;: Page 355 i " What ' s done is done . . . and cannot be undone. " — Shakespeare li Page JJ6 Page 357 CMArrreraeo wrrt-Kjur banking PRivitedes 21 ) WEST COMMERCE ST SAN ANTONIO TEXAS Page 35S Mmmmmmemmmm$,»M SMim mim ' sm emmmmmm , mf km, ms;,tmh ' mm:m:Wi. A CONVENIENT PLACE FOR YOUR CAR NEEDS GASOLINE : OILS : WASHING GREASING TIRE AND BATTERY SERVICE ACCESSORIES UNIVERSITY SERVICE COMPANY Claude ' oyles, Proprietor 2412 GUADALUPE STREET Paie 359 THIS IS Y( 1 IT WAS ESTABLISHED TO SERVE THE FACULTY ANEI DLN OUT OX THIS MISSION IN 1896, AND FOR THE THIPriAR STUDENTS. THE CO-OP IS YOURS; IF IT IS GOOD, C( L D GOOD, TELL THE MANAGEMENT WllOl The Co- op Can Serve You In i] We Give Special Attention To Mail Orders JVe have a System whereby our shop- per can do your selecting for you Just Send Us Your Want List and We Guarantee Satisfaction UNIVERSn 2210 GUADALUPE STREET E. C. RA ' if r Pu c- 3bO UR CO-OP DENT BODY OF THE UNIVERSITY OF TEXAS. IT SET »EARS IN OPERATION HAS SERVED THOUSANDS OF .pND IT AND TRY TO MAKE IT BETTER; IF IT IS NOT YOU THINK WILL MAKE IT GOOD. 14 ays — Let It Show You We Carry a Complete Stock % ; - Of Text Books Seal Stationery Pennants Banners Seal Jewelry Golf Clubs Tennis Goods In fact, everything you would expect in a college store I ' Y CO-OP If an user Page 361 AUSTIN, TEXAS YOU ARE PROUD of your Cactus It takes high rank among the college annuals of the na tion WE ARE PROUD of our record as designated Cactus photogra- phers for the fourth consecutive year. Dur- ing these four years we have made 8,562 photographs for the Cactus. These pictures are of all types: Portraits, groups, speed pictures, flashlights, and others of every de- scription. This represents the largest col- lege annual contract in the South, and we are proud of our record with it. c= c -. - K I I-: I-: Opposite University Campus ' ' ' ' Always jor J ' arsity " Page . ' 62 BAKER HOTELS OF TEXAS he Center of each Citu % MENGERo SAf ANTONIO The STEPHEN F. AUSTIN S THE CENTER OF TEXAS UNIFERSITY ACT I J ' I TIES Page 363 New Home of THE UNIVERSITY BANK (unincorporated) RESOURCES AND INDIVIDUAL RESPONSIBILITY OVER 400,000.00 Deposit Boxes 2.00 Per Year 4% Paid Ox Time Deposits A. B. a. Travelers ' Checks M. C. Parrish W. A. Dyer . President rice-President 2324 GUADALUPE STREET Page 5o-f UNITED STATES DEPOSITORY The AUSTIN NATIONAL BANK 0 Austin, Texas RESOURCES, 8,500,000.00 OFFICERS Wm. H. Folts President John H. Chiles f ' ice-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 36S Every Man Keeps Within Himself — an indestructible record of his own life. It is much the same in business. Good will and kindly thoughts are built upon deeds of the past. It is our aim to serve our friends that the record of our transactions will show the honesty of our intent and the result of our efforts. Specializing in Correct Apparel for College Men and IVomen SCARBROUGH ' S AUSTIN, TEX. S II Page 366 Page 367 Hern: " Isn ' t this a Stupid Party? " Her: " Yes. " Hern: " But why not let me take you home.- ' ' Her: " Sorry, I live here. " — Columbia Jester. Pastor fto the village drunkard): " I was certainly pleased to see you at our temperance rally last night. " Village Drunkard: " So that ' s where I was! " — Goblin. Page- 36S m Ui 4 ■? er- ' , ' ' J.i- _ " - ifflrt; t ij V HE BREEDER OF FINE HORSES HAS DEEPEST PRIDE IN HIS THOROBREDS 33 SECONDARY IN HIS ESTIMATION ARE THE PRIZES THEY EARN 53 LIKEWISE, OUR GREATEST INCENTIVE IN PRODUCING " THOROBR.ED " BOOKS AND BINDINGS IS THE SATISFACTION IN THE DOING 3 33 SECONDARY IS OUR PRIDE IN THE PRIZES KRAFT BUILT SCHOOL ANNUALS PERSIST IN WINNING 33 WHEN YOU SEE THE KRAFT BUILT TRADE MARK BLANK EM- BOSSED ON THE BACK OF A SCHOOL ANNUAL - YOU HAVE UNDER YOUR EYES A THOROBRED The Hugh Stephens Press A •KRAFT BUILT • CONTR ACT I S A CONTRACT FOR A COMPLETE SERVICE Kufiu Stephens ' KitAFT Built THE •■KRAFT BUILT " TRADE MARK IS A GUARANTEE OF CRAFTSMANSHIP JEFFERSON CITY, MISSOURI 41 f? fe ksll THE SCHOOL ANNUAL IS AMONG AMERICA ' S MOST PRECIOUS INSTI- TUTIONS. 25 ON ITS PAGES LIE THE ARTISTIC EXPRESSION OF YOUNG AMERICA. J BUILDED IN- TO IT IS THE LIFE OF OUR YOUTH, jg) IT IS A MIRROR THAT REFLECTS THE INSPIRATIONS OF YOUNG MANHOOD AND ASPIRING WOMAN- HOOD. (© FITTING INDEED THAT SO MANY OF THE YEAR BOOKS SHOULD SEEK THE FAITHFULNESS OF REPRODUCTION AND THE FINE EXPERT TOUCH OF THE CRAFTS- MANSHIP CHERISHED BY THE SOUTHWESTERN ENGRAVING COMPANY Dallas : : Houston : : Tulsa ; : Wichita Falls EstaHished iSji MORE THAN 50 YEARS IN BUSINESS NALLE COMPANY LUMBER — BUILDING MATERIALS Furnishers of Lumber and Building Materials for the Garrison Hall, Littlefield Dormitory, Scottish Rite Dormitory, Biology building. Library and other buildings of the University. Homes Built on Easy Payments AUSTIN TEXAS AUSTIN SASH DOOR COMPANY J. AL Olcott, President Manufacturers of all kinds of Millwork and Interior Finish =0 Makers of Alillwork for Garrison Hall, Littlefield Dormitory, Scottish Rite Dormi- tory, Librar} ' , Law and Biology Buildings THE JUSTIN SJSH AND DOOR COMPANY NAME HAS A OUALITY FAME Austin, Texas Page 369 24 S m EHOU NONE BETTER ALWAYS GOOD GOOD ALL WAYS Toung Ce?i 111 Deserving Young Business Men we want to hold as customers and friends through their business careers. This is why we make them especially welcome. CITIZENS STATE BANK AUSTIN, TEXAS D. B. Gracy Chairman of Board A. W. WiLKERSON President Eldred McKinnon . . . Vice-Pres. and Cashier D. T. Iglehart Vice-President Leo KuHN Assistant Cashier P.igc uo ' ' Good Work Our Hobby ' ' The HOME STEAM LAUNDRY ' T AKES better care of your A clothes than you would yourself. We do mending and sew on buttons. t Phone 3702 Tenth and Brazos Sts. AUSTIN, TEXAS THE LOUISE SHOP, Inc WOMEN ' S WEAR MILLINERY I AUSTIN, TEXAS Page 371 Hart Schaffner Marx Clothes Have never relinquished the style leadership for which they are noted HART SCH-AFFNER -- , MARX MOST POPULARlJriTH COLLEGE MEN Stebbins James " SERV-AT-CURB " Efficient Fountain Service AT RENFRO ' S Number Two Drug Store Corner Twelfth Street and Rio Grande Dial 941 1 ind RENFRO ' S Number One Drug Store Sixth Street and Congress Avenue Dial 5345-6197 WHITMAN ' S and LIGGETTS CANDIES Page 372 pfHi[cni s»i ' «»aoe». OB MOWlT HIIUWMC QUALITY MILLS EUTRA HIEH PHUm FLOUR AUSTIN.TEXAS I AUSTIN MAID n Eilra Hiih PjM COMPLETE BANKING, TRUST, AND INFESTMENT SERFICE P ie 373 QUALITY SERVICE COURTESY Bande cafe We Await With Pleasure the Opportunity To Serve You 2206 GUADALUPE STREET Ervin Baker PHONE gogo Alf Elliott THE T SHOP ' ' YOUR PERFECT FALET " ■ From your head to your feet CLEANING and PRESSING SHOE REPAIRING SHOE SHINING Phone 5159 Alf Elliott, Proprietor i ,gc ;■! University " Drug Store THE CONVENIENT PLACE P. W. McFadden Co. NELSON DAVIS |SON Wholesale (groceries Branch Houses Taylor, Texas Llano, Texas LocKHART, Texas Page 375 • 1 _ If _ m 4m m I THE DRISKILL HOTEL THE PROFESSIONAL, COMMERCIAL, SOCIAL AND POLITICAL CENTER OF AUSTIN Courteous Treatment and Prompt Deliverv Catering Specially to Sororities, Fraternities and the Public in General 5365 PHONES: 5366 5367 W. A. ACHILLES COMPANY PIONEER GROCERS Agent BATTLE CREEK SANITARIUM FOOD COMPANY FOODS Mail Orders Promptly Filled DONNELLY WHITE Pliimhiiig and Heating Contractors PLUMBING, HEATING and ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES PHONE 613 1 905 Congress Ave. AUSTIN, TEXAS i ,i. ;,-(. Si )!(■(• iSS6 WALTER WILCOX THE STORE FOR MEN Correct and Exclusive Styles Shown in Each Department t CLOTHING HATS SHOES FURNISHINGS Wm. H. Stacey Sons Real Estate General Insurance and Surety Bonds Offices: 123 West jth Street AUSTIN, TEXAS Expert Service in All Lines Compliments of The Austin Gas Light Company t Austin Texas Page h ' W. O. Harper C. C. Linscomb HARPER LINSCOMB PLUMBING, HEATING AND ELECTRICAL CONTIL CTORS 204 West 13TH Street Phoxe 8521 Austin, Texas QUALITY - SERVICE Established 1865 CARL MAYER COMPANY Jewelers DIAMOND MERCHANTS SILVERSMITHS AUSTIN TEXAS 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 ser -ice we have to offer. The State National Bank Dependable Since 184.J Pierre Bremoxd, President Walter Bremond, Jr., Vice-President Guy . ' . Coi.i.ETT, Vice-President Dax P. Craddock, Cashier AUSTIN TEXAS ' a«e- friirn 1)1 .■Jiisli)! ( ' is it Robt. Mueller Bro. THE AUSTIN TRUNK FACTORY t Largest and Most Complete Line of TRUNKS and LEATHER GOODS in Central Texas 510 Congress Ave. Austin, Texas M. H. REED CO. COTTON CEDAR PECANS 7th Floor Littlefield Building Austin " Texas A. W. Griffith 0. G. Eckhardt GRIFFl LH DRUG COMPANY The House Whose Re piitation Was Built Upon THE REAL DRUG STORE t " A ' OU CAN ALWAYS GET WHAT YOU WANT WHEN YOU WANT IT " SCARBROUGH BuiLDIXG AuSTIX, TeXAS I ' a e i7 Jx TY. want you to know that we appreciate the business and friendhness you have extended us during the past year. And whenever in the future we can serve you just let us know. If you want books on certain subjects just remember " when you think of Books, think of Texas Book Store. " TEXAS BOOK STORE ' ' The Students ' Book Exchange " School Supplies Stationery Pexxaxts W. S. GATEWOOD C. E. BERKMAN, Mgr. Cotemporaries Have we been for most half a century; and our ideals along parallel lines. Yours for a better citizenship; ours a better homed citizenship. We rejoice in your progress and achievement; and hope for many years of increased service for both you and the CALCASIEU LUMBER COMPANY 43 years hotne building in Austin Austin, Texas fVE CARRY THE STOCK WE GIVE THE SERVICE Fine r urniture ea a ific t 06- 2 VacaJi. We Make the Price We Pay the Freight In Texas Page 3S0 Established 184 ' Carl Wendlandt an )OIlS 612 Colorado St., Elks Bldg. AUSTIN, TEXAS REAL ESTATE FIRE INSURANCE LOANS We can invest your money in gilt-edge notes Come in and See Us GET WISE !!! FOR GOOD THINGS TO EAT KAMP MARKET GROCERIES Phones 6835-8598 Headquarters for Fruits and Vegetables it is in the market, we have it Page _vv; BLUE ., PRINTING W " " MILLER TEXAS She: " Wouldn ' t yon like to help the Old Ladies ' Home? " He: " Seems to me the old ladies ought to be able to get home by them- selves. " — Yale Record. PLAY SAFE AND PATRONIZE THE " MASTER " CLEANER It Is the Cheapest In the Long Run NICK L I N Z 6ii Congress Avenue The Phone Number on Any Page in the Directory Page 3S2 Dress Well and Succeed HIRSHFELD ANDERSON The House of Kiippenheimer Good Clothes 619 Congress Avenue BIG DANDY BREAD Is Famous for Its Flavor THE WHITE OF PERFECTION Clean Food from a Clean Place LOOKE ' S CAFE WE APPRECIATE VARSITY TRADE 620 Congress Avenue Austin, Texas Page 3S3 Compliments of JOSEPH ' S PHARMACY " Justin ' s Favorite Corner ' " DRUGS — SODAS — SUNDRIES TOILET ARTICLES Congress Avenue and Seventh Street Austin, Texas THE ROBBINS COMPANY INSURANCE OF ALL KINDS Elks Building Phone 6007 THE LITTLE DEPARTMENT STORE WITH A BIG PURPOSE LUEDECKE-MOFFATT CO. Shop I?i This Friendly Store WE WELCOME YOU TO THE CITY OF THE VIOLET CROWN 902 Congress Ave. Austin, Texas Page ■•■4 The Art Shop of Austin ►• C?wu-T e HOl»Pg WHERE YOU WILL FIND Good Pictures, including original paintings, etchings, and prints RocKwooD Pottery Sophie Newcomb Pottery Wedgwood China Antique Furniture Old Jewelry Hooked Rugs Brocades and Tapestries Artistic Gifts Special Christmas Cards 1104 COLORADO STREET c SPONSORING Short vamp footwear that makes the foot appear smaller and rounder Seven-Twenly Congress 720 Congress, Austin Merchants Transfer and Storage M. E. Horner, Proprietor WE MOVE ANYTHING HOISTING AND HEAVY HAULING Merchants Accounts; Receiving, Forwarding, and Storage. Lowest Insurance Rates. Moving and Packing. Warehouse Facilities on Tracks Office and Warehouse; 400 Colorado Street Phone 6286 AUSTIN, TEXAS JOHN L. MARTIN PLUMBING, HE J TING, ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES Pluvibing, Heating and J ' entilathig Coyitractors for Garrison Hall and Littleficld Dormitorv 410 Congress Avenue Austin, Texas Page 3Si 25 HOME DRUG COMPANY " The Appreciative Place " 2206 Guadalupe Street McNAMARA BROTHERS Wholesale CANDY - CIGARS 316-318 Congress Ave. Austin, -Texas University Toggery Shop CLEANING AND PRESSING CORRECT CLOTHES FOR MEN 2302 Guadalupe Street Phone 3090 W. I.. GiLFiLLAN Calvin- ■. Gilfillan W. L. GILFILLAN SON INSURANCE 115 Austin National Bank Building AUSTIN, TEXAS Piige 386 " Guess what the professor said about you the other da ' . " " I ha ' en ' t the least idea. " " Oh! so he told you, too? " -Lampoon. Police Sergeant: " Is the man dangerously wounded? " Patrolman: " Two of the wounds are fatal, but the other one isn ' t so bad. " — Police Magazine. Page JS7 We Have the Sign ot Efficient Shoe Repairmg Tills sigii IS awardta for effi- cient shoe repairing. It is removed by the United Shoe Re- pfiiring Machine Company-its owners — when their experts find tliat the quality ol worI has fall- en below the rpfinirpft standard. We will sladly give you our boolclet on Shoe Repairing GEO. R. ALLEN SONS 2326 Guadalupe St. you desire QUALITY, SATISFACTION AND SERVICE you will find them at CHARLIE ' S The home of " Better Qonfections 23RD and Guadalupe Phoxe 4525 COMPLIMENTS OF 3300 X DRY CLEANING CO. DIAL 5369 1 5 14 Lavaca Street Austin ' , Texas Phone 6060 RENT ---- REPAIR --- - SELL TYPEWRITERS ALL MAKES Pigi }SS ' I O present the first fashion suc- cesses first — which is obviously the underlying principle of style leadership — is the constant aim of The Josephine Shop. An alert style organization, together with an appreciation of quality and value, is the means b} ' which our millinery and art has gained the distinction of being Austin ' s Finest Fashions. JOSEPHINE Millinery Art Objects Antiques 912 Congress Ave. Austin, Texas The Bluebonnet Shop For Smart Things in HATS, DRESSES, BLOUSES, SWEATERS, BLOOMERS, MIDDYS, OUTING TOGS, NECKWEAR, HOSIERY, BRASSIERES, UNDERWEAR, NOTIONS AND Gifts of All Kinds for All Times Cactus Arcade, 2206 Guadalupe Street The Newest Designs Gruen Cartouches $35.00 Each of these genuine rectangular movements are encased in beauti- fully white gold rein- forced STELFOX ' S 614 Congress Austin, Texas Page 549 At MUELLER ' S SHOE STORE CORRECT FOOTWEAR Here you can get just what you want — the correct slip- per for all occasions — the assortment is large and fitted by experienced shoe men. We Fill Mail Orders CARL H. MUELLER Home of Good Shoes and Hosiery 606 Congress Austin J. J. Brydson R. . Brydson m. F. arren BRYDSON LUMBER COMPANY BUILDING MATERIALS AND PLANING MILL General Contractors and Builders of Beautiful Homes and all kinds of construction 19TH AND Guadalupe Streets Austin, Texas E. IV. Anderson Tire Company " " The Home of Good Tires ' ' ' ' VULCANIZING ACCESSORIES 324 E. 6th St. Phone 791 1 VIOLET CROWN ICE CREAM PASTEURIZED Delicious Flai ' or — Pure and Wholesome Phone 9194 West 6th and Lavaca AUSTIN, TEXAS We appreciate our friends — STUDENTS OF VARSITY MATHEWS DRUG STORE Phone 6645 161 2 Lavaca St. Austin, Texas Phone 6221 607 Red Rn ' ER St. Austin Bottling Works Manufacturers of Soda Jf ' ater, Ginger Ale, Lime Lemon and Orange Crush A. Bassetti and H. Bri ' tt , Props. Page 3 ' 0 F Sprciaiists In The EXAMINATION OF THE EYES AND THE FirriNG OF GLASSES Ward Treadwell OPTOMETRISTS Where the Students buy their glasses Seventh and Congress AUSTIN University Barber Shop - " 2206 Guadalupe Street AUSTIN, TEXAS Dillingham Shoe Company « Shoes am Hosiery AUSTIN TEXAS Compliments Sisters of Qharity Setok Infirmary t Page ? ' JJ Compiil The Lutcher Mo o R A N GtllEX Manufacturers of Long- Leaf kl The Lutcher Moore Lumber Company operates two mills at Orange! Ftdnanv with a daily cut of 400,000 feet and a third mill at Lunita, La., with a daily ■■ ' cut of 50,000 feet — giving employment to over i 000 men. The excellent ., ,, quality of its product is not surpassed. No better southern pine growsii „ than the famous " Calcasieu Longleaf. " J ' iew of one of the Big Sazvmi ls from the river, zviih foreground of Rafts of Export Timberi The Lutcher Moore Lumber Company Take This Opportunity Page m mts of lir E X A s Lumber Company Aw Pine Lumber and Timbers or many years sawn timber of the trade-mark " Lutcher-Orange " has been famiHar sight on the docks of Liverpool, Southampton, Rotterdam, Havre, kntwerp, Amsterdam, and Genoa, and it has been just as famiHar a sight om Cape Town to Cairo. 1 :.n( A Unloading ' ' Lutcher-Orange ' Stock in Jamaica ;he University of Texas and its Student Body a Year of Achievements Page 393 EXTRA SERVICE Federau tires Nitschke Tire Co. Drhe-in Tire Station Tires, Tubes and Accessories ' ULCANIZIXG Swann-Schulle Furniture Company For things that make your house a home 4TH Street axd Congress Ave. AUSTIN TEXAS WUKASCH BROTHERS CAFE AND CONFECTIONERY " Exc itsiz ' t ' Home Cooking ' ' Phone 6305 2002 Guadalupe St. AUSTIN Joe A, JVukasch Fancy Groceries, Fruits, Vegetables and Tobaccos Phone 7071, 3301 2002 Gu.- DALUPE St. Austin, Texas E. RAVEN Plumber " Where Good Ptumhing Repairs are Made " 1403 Lavaca Street Phone 6763 Gerjes University Shop Men ' s Outfitters 1600 Lavaca Street Austin. Texas ?71 CQ TME MOUSE THAT yiDO SERVICE BUILT ALDVVIN SONS ._. PRINTCRS !-■ BINDERS V STATC CONTRACTORS CONGRCSS AT fOURTM STREET AUSTIN, TEXAS E. C. HALL District Jgeiil THE UNION CENTR.AL LIFE INSURANCE CO. Cincinnati, Ohio " Lozv Net Cost Insurance " 425 Staley Bldg. Wichita Falls. Texas Professor: " When were you l)orn? ' Stude: " April second. " Prof.: " Late again. " — Siren. Page }94 The Landa Milling Co. Is Proud of TEXAS UNIVERSITY So Should Every Student Be Proud of Minnehaha Flour Thoroughly Texan t Spend Your Vacation at LANDA PARK Nature ' s Gift to Texans NEW BRAUNFELS TEXAS Page 395 DITTLINGER Mills- - Kilns- - Quarries Flour- - Lime- - Crushed Stone Plants and General Offices NEW BRAUNFELS, TEXAS Branch Sales Offices HOUSTON SAN ANTONIO AUSTIN RELIABLE MERCHANDISE AND SUPERIOR SERJ ' ICE—ALJVAYS Piigr Wo She: Voii lia c a wonderful pri)lile. He: Yeah, hut it doesn ' t come near to ours. — Puppet. Mr. Nubbs: Will m - boy learn to drink at your school ? Professor: Sorr -, sir, but we can hardly find enough for the faculty. Irene: ' h - does Jack love -ou so much? C nthia: Because I let him, I suppose. — Virginia Reel. Housewife: The eggs you sent this morning were rotten. Grocer: That ' s too bad. Housewife: No, the whole dozen. — Texas Ranger. Page ' } To the Young Men and Women of Character Who are Leaving College ORANGE Offers These Advantages: A safe Gulf Port: Orange is situated on the west bank of the Sabine River, 40 miles from the gulf. Two railroad lines: Orange and Northwestern Rail- road (Gulf Coast Lines) and The Southern Pacific Lines. Steamship service direct with principal ports of the world. Six schools. Eight churches. A modern hospital. PRINCIPAL INDUSTRIES A Great Saw Mill. A Creosoting Plant. A Paper Mill. An Iron and Steel Fabricating Plant. An Iron Foundry. A Railway Car Building Plant. A Box Factory. Machine Shops. Ship Yards. A Rice Mill. CITY OF ORANGE, TEXAS Population: City and Suburban Estimate, 15,000 For information zvrite Chamber of Commerce or Lutcher b ' Moore Lumber Co., Orange, Texas Page 39S " est JVishes to the University Students from Mr, and z Crs, J tcher Stark Page 199 %q IV ORANGE - - CAMERON LAND COMPANY, INC. Orange, Texas H. J. L. Stark President H. L. CoHENOUR Secretary B. F. Brown Treasurer p Pug. ' 400 THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK of ORANGE, TEXAS Estahlishrd 1S89 Capital Stock Paid In 100,000.00 Surplus 150,000.00 Deposits 3,629,061.52 OFFICERS W. H. Stark President H. J. L. Stark .... Vice-President J. O. Sims . . . Active J ' ice-P resident F. H. Farwell Vice-President L. F. Bexckexstein . . . Vice-President E. E. McFarland Cashier L. Wall Assistant Cashier W. A. Sims Assistant Cashier A. M. Wilson . . . Assistant Cashier L. J. Lewis Assistant Cashier M. W. Pearce . . . Assistant Cashier DIRECTORS W. H. Stark J. O. Sims H. J. L. Stark F. H. Farwell R. M. Hill D. A. Pruter G. S. CoLBURX R. S. Manley L. F. Benckenstein D. R. Nelsox E. E. McFarland Page 401 26 M " ARK TW ' yVIN 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 thirtv vears. 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 402 T h e SABINE SUPPLY COMPANY Orange, Texas pa - pa, Wholesale Hardware and Mill Supplies Page 40} H. L. COHENOUR, President H. J. L. STARK, Vice-President CLIFF DOUGLAS, Sec.-Treas. and General Manager ORANGE FURNITURE CO. ORANGE, TEXAS Complete Home Furnishers JJ ' h I e s a I e a n d Retail 506 Front Street Orange, Texas " How was the hunling? " " Rotten! E ery time I aimed at a duck another one swam in the way and ruined the shot. " — Purple Parrot. JOE LUCAS SON Jewelers t Orange Texas Page 404 1 ' . !• ' .. McCoXXEI.I, L. K. McCoNNKLL McCONNELL BROTHERS FURNITURE Complete IIo i!(- fuDiishers Stoves, Floor Coverings, Hoosier Kitchen Cabinets ViCTROLAS AND ViCTOR ReCORDS S21-823 Indiana Avenue WICHITA FALLS, TEXAS UNIVERSITIES, COLLEGES AND HIGH SCHOOLS CAN BE EQUIPPED THROUGHOUT WITH STAFFORD ' S SHELDON ' S Lines of Furniture and Fixtures For sale by Lita bcnool 511] 813 Ohio Avenue Wichita F alls, Texas I JJ ' rite for General Catalogue R. O. HARVEY COMPANY Wichita Falls, Texas BUYERS AND EXPORTERS OF COTTON Mevibers New York Cotton Exchange Texas Cotton Association New Orleans Cotton Exchange Chicago Board of Trade Page 40) TYLER, TEXAS THE FINANCIAL AND JOBBING CENTER OF EAST TEXAS Located in the heart of the berry, truck, and fruit region of Texas. Tyler invites the students of the L ' niversity of Texas to consider its advantages. Population: City and Suburban Estimate, 20,000. 10 schools. 17 churches. Tyler is served by the St. Louis Southwestern Rail- way, I. G. N. Railway and Lufkin Branch of The St. Louis : Southwestern Railway. For information zurite Tyler Chamber of Commerce Tyler, Texas Thomas G. Pollard B.A., IQ20, LL.B., IQ22 LAWYER Suite 411-12-13 Citizens Bank Building Tyler Texas Compliments of R. S. BOULTER County Superintendent of Schools in the interest of better education T. N. JONES Tyler Texas The Tyler Courier-Times Tyler ' s Leading Newspaper Tyler Texas Compliments of CRANFILL H. COX t Tyler Texas P,,,ii 4(H ' TEXAS pp:can nurseries R. W . Fair, Mcuiagcr Yl.ER Texas THE ARCADIA AMUSEMENT CO. Tyler, Texas H. C. Federer, Manager Operating Tyler s Leading Theatres THE SOUTHLAND NURSERY CO. W. R. HuDNAW, Manager Tyler Texas The Nunnelee BUS LINE Meets all trains at Jacksonville and Troup for Tyler, Henderson, and Nacogdoches The Big Store The Leading House MAYER SCHMIDT Department Store Tylei Texas Pu, ' ,- 4 ' i Secretarial J ' iezc of the Great Private Secretarial Department oj Tyler Commercial College Why Any Course at T. C. C. At Tyler Commercial College You Can Train for Realizing that business, with all the opportunities it offers, does not appeal to every young man and woman — and desiring to place successful careers within the reach of every ambitious young person throughout the South — Tyler Commercial College carries quite a number of salary-raising courses outside of its business-training curriculum. Every one of these courses is taught in a special department, just as fully equipped as are the larger departments in which the business training work of the school is carried on. Every one of them is under the direction of an able faculty. And graduates of each are entitled to the same free employment services as are T. C. C. business students. Regardless of what T. C. C. course you choose — business or technical — you may be assured that if you will do your part, it will lead to a good position. This great school was founded on the idea of rendering real ser " ice — of giving 1 Page -WS This J ir:c slw:vs a part of the General Business and General Banking Department at T. C. C. Assures You a Good Position High Salaried Positions in a Dozen Professions every student the best possible training in the shortest possible time — and then securing for him the very position for which he is best fitted. Upon this idea, it has grown until today it is the largest school of its kind in the world — until students gladly come more than a thousand miles to get the advantages it has to offer. Tyler Commercial College has just issued a big, helpful book, " Achieving Success in Business. " In this book, you will find information that will help you decide which of the many courses will mean most to you. In it, not only are the technical courses outlined in detail, but complete information is given regarding T. C. C. courses in Private Secretarial, General Business, General Banking, Business Administration and Finance, Bookkeeping, Shorthand, Expert and Mechanical Accounting, Penmanship, etc. Write for the book NOW. Pagi 409 DON ' T BUY LIFE INSURANCE HAPHAZARDLY from " this, that and the other " agent merely because you realize that life in- surance 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 foun- dation upon which you can with confi- dence build toward that most Priceless T reas ii re — Independence! San Jacinto Life Insurance Company BEAUMONT, TEXAS Pjgc 410 •S ■ ■ () I ' .1 T HOTEL BEAUMONT BEAUAlON ' l ' , TKXAS Beaumont ' s New Million-Dollar Hotel of Almost Perfect Service University Headcjuarters and Home of Black Cat Cafe Fcniious $i.oo D ' nin t ' r Beaumont Operating Company, Lessee S. C. Fuller, Manager Ben S. W ' oodhead President W. A. Priddie I ' lce-P resident 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 AI. L. WoMACK, Jr., General Sales Agent BEAUMOXT TEXAS Algernon: " I say, m ' good man. will you clri X ' me all around town? " Mon Bon Homme: ' A ' eh, if I can get a harness to fit you. " — Purple Parrot M H.auT-blC ED. E. EASTHAM PLUMBING AND HEATING Established i8qo BEAUMOXT, TEXAS HOME LUMBER CO. BUILDING MATERIALS Phone 638 Bowie and Holmes Streets BEAUMONT. TEXAS Paic 411 For Satisfaction — For Durability HEN you build your home it ' ' S ' M will pav vou 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 CONSIDER.A.TION? " Build Against the Years of JVear and JFeather " BURTON-LINGO COMPANY LUAIBER AND BUILDING MATERIALS General Offices: Fort Worth, Texas RETAIL YARDS AT Abilene El Paso Coahoma Westbrook Big Springs Fort Stockton Trent Tuscola Mineral Wells Fabens Sweetwater Buffalo Gap Novice Merkei. Ranger San Angelo Cisco Midland Fort Worth Santa Anna Cleburne Odessa Lawn ROWENA Coleman Fr vnkell S nyder Strawn Colorado Valera Roscoe Hatch, Xew Mexico Page 412 c Iinitc Inquiries Conccniiiig STOCKS — BONDS — MORTGAGES Spi-cia ists in fort JJ ' otth 7% First Mortgages and Stocks Members Texas Bankers Association American Hankers Association Ben O. Smiti BEN O. SMITH SON Ben O. Smith, ]k., Ex. ' 15 INVESTMENT BANKERS 201 Xeii. p. Anderson Building Fort Worth, Texas Compliments W. W. REYNOLDS W. D. REYNOLDS, JR. JNO. REYNOLDS J. M. REYNOLDS The Preferred Qift Qhocolates for AMERICAN QUEENS Sold b Selected Dealers Page 413 % _ , J llK 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. IXCORPORATKI) GENERAL OFFICES WACO, TEXAS The Union Central Life Insurance Co. The Most Satisfactory Service to Polic ' holder and Beneficiary Lowest Net Cost L. B. McCULLOCH District Agent WACO TEXAS oung " Man (entering crowded street car): I wonder if we can squeeze in here? |-51ushing Bride: Don ' t you think, dear, that we ' d better wait till we get home. Hill Printing and Stationery Company MANUFJCTl RING STA TIONERS L. B. Gardner, Texas, ' oS, President WWCCi, TEXAS Page 414 Vigorous ge AS AN institution, tlie FIRST NATIONAL BANK of Houston is sixt} ' years old : : : As a factor in the business affairs of Southwest Texas, its vigor and influence are clearly reflected in its uniform growth and de -elopment from year to year : : : : : % The FIRST NATIONAL BANK of HOUSTON REJilUACES — FOR T Y M ILLION DOLLARS Page 41 y Any Texaco man will show you He will pour ast ream of 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 cm light, medium, heavy and extra-heavy THE TEXAS COMPANY. U. S A. Ttxato Pttroiium Preduttt Run it with Texaco Gasoline Save it with Texaco Motor Oil JaS. 0. BiCKLEY S. Stokks Bickley Chas. E. Bickley School, Theatre, and Church Furniture School Supplies KEJVAUNEE LABORATORY FURNITURE HEYPFOOD- WAKEFIELD OPERA CHAIRS ' ' NATIONAL " LINE SCHOOL FURNITURE and EQUIPMENT Our Furniture is being used by many of the state institutions. Some of our re- cent installations at the University are in the Biology Building at Austin and the New Medical Building at Galveston ' smi BICKLEY BROTHERS 719 Main Street 305 Foster Building HOUSTON, TEX.4S l ,S. ' 4l- HUMBLE OILS DEPENDABLE PRODUCTS w ' ' HEN 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 and Refining Company organization. This large group of producers, transporters, refiners and marketers — numbering about 3,500 in the State of Texas alone — safe- guards the quality of Humble Products from the wells to vour car. The Humble signs arc your guarantee of quality. Look for them before yon buy HUMBLE OIL REFINING CO. HOUSTON, TEXAS " SERFICE INSURANCE FOR YOUR CAR ' ' Page 41 . Compliments KIRBY LUMBER COMPANY Houston, Texas Page 419 i g5 ii Tg ii ?£ n ?£ ii ?£Hii T£Hii ?£ ,i YgHii This Space is Contributed by The Gulf Production Company The Gulf Pipe Line Company The Gulf Refining Company Texas Corporatioxs Engaged Ix Developing, Refining and Market- ing THE Oil Resources of the State In addition to their indirect contribution to the prosperity of Texas, through bonuses, royalties, rentals, and wages paid Texas citizens, these companies last year paid jS75,457.96 directly to the school fund in bonuses, rentals and royalties, and 2,307,482.27 in taxes, a large part of which latter was expended for schools. The encouragement of such business enterprises by the intelligent citizenship of Texas, and their protection from ruinous taxation, is a guarantee of educational progress. i _ge M j_j M _5_j M jj M sj-r " S35 Pii e 420 CLOTHES Are tailored with that desirable confidence swing which stamps the college man — ' ' Well Dressed ' ' CLOTHES HATS, SHOES and FURNISHINGS Hous Texas Compliments oj York Products Corporation HOUSTON Dallas — New Orleans — San Antonio ICE PLANTS AND MECHANICAL REFRIGERATION P ge 411 A. J. BiNZ, President L. F. Philo, Assistant General Mgr. J. J. Settegast, Jr., 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 Texas Headquarters for HARDWARE and SUPPLIES WHOLESALE K7!JS f f X ONLY r STEEL Ca-- Sporting Goods, Athletic Goods, Auto- mobile Equipment, Marine Supplies 5S PEDEN IRON STEEL COMPANY HOUSTON — SAN ANTONIO Page 422 THE RICE HOTEL Houston, Texas The University Students ' South Texas Headquarters t B. B. MORTON, Manager Guaranty National Bank CAPITAL, 300,000 Houston Texas Levy Bros. Dry Goods Company FOR OVER A THIRD OF A CENTURY AN INSTITUTION OF SERVICE Compliments of Jesse H. Jones Houston, Texas Page 423 The Advice of Poloniu s Is G d: " Let thy raiment be as costly as thv purse can afford. " — Shakespeare CORRECT CLOTHES FOR MEN AND YOUNG MEN SHOTWELL ' S, Inc. Rf a ability MEN ' S CLOTHING — FURNISHINGS — SHOES Houston, Texas iL ' R desire in selling you Clothing, Hats, and Furnishings is to give you merchandise that is out of the commonplace, to add individuality and character and that indi- cates real quality and extra stvle NATHAN ' S Clothes of Quality Main at Capitol HARRIS-HAHLO COMPANY ' Hrart (9 ' IIousto r Six big floors — Mezzanine and basement devoted ex- clusively to supplying the wants of Women and Children Main at Texas Opposite Rice Hotel Mail Orders Promptly Filled Page 424 .1 E A (IS ivrl! as jrOMEN can )io:v shop for siiprr va i t ' s here The nezv shop for »ini is !io:c oprii t Sam Houston Hotel HoisTox, Texas Foley Bros. HOUSTON ROOMS 200 15ATHS RATES f.2. OO and Optraliun O ' LEARY, AIICKELSON HALL J. S. MiCKELSON, M r. Sine Cera X " HEN Rome was in the height " of her glory and the populace had its greatest appreciation for art, there were hundreds of sculptors engaged in creating beautiful stat- ues for the civic temples of that great capital. So large was the demand for mar- ble that blocks of perfect stone were at a premium. Shrewd craftsmen learned to carve S WEEN £ - their works of art from less costly but flawed marble, filling the cracks and crevices with beeswax. Thus the}- obtained the price of perfect work. Honest sculptors, to guarantee purchasers of genuine value, labeled their statues sine cera, which is Lat- in for " without wax " and from that we have our modern word " sincere. " So, too, does Sweeney ' s mark bear " S ' ne Cera " to assure all who come here to purchase that the articles they select are true to name and sound in value. J. J. Sweeney Jewelry Co. 419 MAIN STREET, C O R X E R PRAIRIE A ' E X U E Rase 42 Drex: What makes her talk so much? Erd: She must have been vaccinated with a victrola needle. — Drexerd. Policeman: What would your father say if he saw you out at this time of night? Little Boy: He ' d say " Don ' t tell ma. " — Vale Record. Pag 426 We solicit the patronage of the I " " acuhy and Students of Texas l ' ni -ersit ' when the}- -isit the " (Greatest Cit of the South " Houston We operate the best resUiurant in the eity BENDER HOTEL J. E. Daley, Manager " Ask the Houston Fellows ' ' Barringer-Norton Co., Inc. TAILORS AND SHIRTMAKERS Also READY-TO-WEAR CLOTHES FOR YOUNG MEN % 410 Main- Street Houston, Texas The Second National Bank HOUSTON, TEXAS CAPITAL, g 1, 000,000 :: SURPLUS , $600,000 " Grozving With Houston ' ' ' Poc-- j: P CRT L A CM£NT " The actors come and go ... . . . . but the eternal stage remains " YOUR Stadium is of enduring concrete. ou will return again and again as the years rush on, perhaps to see your sons or grandsons add to the traditions of this historic gridiron. Their sons and grandsons ma - follow until centuries have passed and they with them. But " the eternal stage will remain " solid and staunch and true; its grandeur undimmed by time its substance unchanged by age or the elements. For your Stadium is built with TRIXITY portland cement — a brand that is worthy of a builder ' s skill and deserving of an inventor ' s confidence. You men of the class of ' 26; tomorrow ' s great struc- tural engineers, or the financiers who back their projects — will you not, as -our careers unfold, re- member that TRINITY is a VORTHY brand. ' TRINITY PORTLAND CEMENT COMPANY Dall, s two plants Ft. Worth 1 P !pV ■3 ; V . . • ?• y , ' -?«:■ .y ' y — with the Passing of Time In a few more years, as you enter into business life, power — electric power, will come to the forefront in your consciousness as one of the greatest things in the com- mercial world. On every haiid, you will see, hundreds of times the product of power in the form of nearly every majiufactured article, including the necessities of life. Perhaps you will return to your home town at the end of your college years, or perhaps you will make your home in some city where the oppot tuiiities seem greater . You realize, without a doubt, " that the growth of any city, I particularly from an individual i standpoint, depends largely on I the ability of the power and || light company to serve. This company is proud to say that all cities and towns on its transmission system have abundance of power, more than enough for any industrial growth. Texas Power Light Co. j Providing for the Texas of Today I 1 Planning for the Texas of Tomorrow ) Paie 42 Comphmenls of Captain Dick Slaughter As a slight token of his love for the University Pag,- 430 GREAT SOUTHERN LIFE INSURANCE CO. HOUSTON mm DALLAS FFERS most attractive low cost policies to those desiring to buy insurance, and remunerative agency contracts to those looking for an occupation. Experience not necessary. We teach you. The only investment required is honor and energy. ASSETS OVER 18,000,000 INSURANCE IN FORCE 0 ' ER . . 150,000,000 E. P. Greenwood, President DALLAS Page 431 LONE STAR " The International Standard Brand " PORTLAND CEMENT 1902 800.000 SACKS 1926 9,000,000 SACKS Consistent Growtli — yy eal Te t of Stipremacy That the production of the Texas Portland Cement Com- pany has grown from 800,000 sacks to 9,000,000 sacks annually, cannot be attributed entirely to the quality of the product and the ability of the organization to render service. This great growth reflects that intangible thing known as confidence. LONE STAR Cement has that enviable reputation which can be built only by faithful adherence to sound manufacturing and marketing policies. Both of the LONE STAR mills use the Liternational Wet-Blending Process exclusively. This process is the result of 20 years ' experience in cement making, com- bined with years of painstaking research. It is not surprising that the quality of this cement is maintained at a level considerably above the require- ments of the j. S. Standard Specifications. Yet this super-grade cement costs no more. TEXAS PORTLAND CEMENTiCO. HOUSTON DALLAS Page 4n Linked Together In Service a n HE purpose of education is service, and we require an education in order to be able to render higher service. The great educa- tional factors are: THE CHURCH—Th rough its Ministers THE SCUOOL—Through its Teachers THE KEW ' SPAPER—Through its Editors These are not all the educational mediums, but they are the most unselfish, for the men and women engaged in these pursuits get their greatest reward through service. In a modest way, the telephone, is an educa- tional factor, and it is our greatest pleasure to serve adequately. SOUTHWESTERN BELL TELEPHONE COMPANY Page 4 a 2S Page 434 1 ' () R V () R V - V W () - 1-; A R S W K H A V I SAID L EACHMAN AUNDRY KADS LAUNDRY AND DRY CLEANING This Test of Time is Certainly Convincing Proof PARCEL POST Send us your fancy suits and dresses SERVICE that need dyeing or dry cleaning. We will do the work beautifulh ' and re- turn promptly. LEACHMAN ' S HARWOOD AND HICKORY, DALLAS, TEXAS George S. Leachman Tom G. Leachman Leonard S. Leachman Neth L. Leachman COMPLIMENTS OF GIFFORD CONSTRUCTION COMPANY GIFFORD SAND GRAVEL COMPANY DALLAS, TEXAS Page 43i J. M. COLVILLE SON Established iSqo COMMERCIAL PRINTERS COLOR JVORK SPECIALISTS 911 Commerce Street DALLAS, TEXAS DALLAS WASHED SCREENED GRAVEL CO. Dallas, Texas Saxte Fe Building We invite your engineers CELOTEX-UPSON BOARD-CREO-DIPT INSULATING LUMBER : STAINED SHINGLES Any Size : Any Kind GRIFFITHS CO., LUMBER DALLAS, TEXAS Page -tK STRUCTURAL STEEL for BUILDINGS AND BRIDGES Miscellmwoiis Steel for All Construction Purposes MOSHER STEEL MACHINERY CO. DALLAS, TEXAS HOUSTON STRUCTURAL STEEL CO. HOUSTON, TEXAS Henry Exall ' i6 Summerfield G. Roberts ' 14 Exall- Roberts Company INVESTMENT SECURITIES % Insurance Building Dallas, Texas Thomas O. Payne Roland S. Bond PAYNE BOND OIL ROYALTIES t 2103 Magnolia Building DALLAS Trinity Farm Gravel Company J. B. Dunaway, Jr., Manager GR.WEL ROAD GR VEL SAND General Office: 1004 Southwestern Life Building Dallas Texas Page 437 " Yes, Jeremiah, Alice said that last night she dreamed she was dancing with you. " " You thrill me to pieces, Hezekiah. " " —and then she woke up to find her kid brother pounding her feet with a flatiron. " — Sun Dial. I tg 4 ?,V ' I? " ' I0SKE ' S THE BIG STORE Over a Hundred Departments Selling Everything for Everybody and Every Home SAN ANTONIO, TEXAS Your success in business Machinery Mill Supplies Heavy Hardware Oil Well Supplies Contractors ' Equipment Contractors ' Supplies Power Plant Equipment Structural and Reinforcing Iron and Steel Ornamental Iron, Brass and Bronze Work Castings is measured by the service you render your cus- tomers, and a business that continues to grow and succeed MUST continue to SERVE. The Alamo Iron Works has continued to grow since it was founded in 1878 until TODAY, with its large and completely equipped plant at San Antonio and its Valley Branch at Brownsville, together with its affiliated interest — the Alamo Steel Supply Co. of Houston, and all conducted by an efficient and specially trained personnel — it stands as proof of what REAL SERVICE will do. ff e extend a cordial invitation to visit our plants at any time ALAMO IRON WORKS Brownsville San Antonio Houston Page 439 ' GUARANTEE ' STYLES ARE A GUIDE TO ' ' CHIC IN FEMININE FOOTWEAR V SHOE COMPANY- I 117-119 ALAMO PLAZA SMART: YOUTHFUL: ECONOMICAL: PERMANENT WEEKLY EXHIBIT OF NEW CREATIONS IN JUSTIN — E EERY FRIDAY AND SATURDAY AT THE STEPHEN F. AUSTIN HOTEL SAN ANTONIO U. S. A. SAMSCO—A Leading Texas Industry Q u A L I T Y ?AX ANTOXIO PLANT s E R V I c E A IILL, WATER, STEAA ' I, AND OIL WELL SUPPLIES ICE, REFRIGERATING, ELECTRIC and GIN PLANTS A SPECIALTY SAN ANTONIO MACHINE And SUPPLY COMPANY Sax Axtoxio Waco Corpus Christi Page 440 HART SC HAFFNKR ix MARX HICKEY-FRKEMAN CLOTHES PIKE CLOTHES ' ' The Shop Quality Made ' ' L RKET AT TrEMONT SCHOBLE BOSTONIAN HATS Galveston, Texas SHOES A Record For Service HUTCHINGS, SEALY CO. BANKERS Established iSs4 TWEXTY-FOURTH AXD StRAXD ' GaLVESTOX, TeXAS ■ SOUTH TEXAS NATIONAL BANK AIEMBER FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM Fire, Burglar and Waterproof Safety Deposit Boxes 2209 Market Galvestox, Texas WITHERSPOON DRUG STORE Prescription Druggists Studexts ' Patroxage Solicited t E. E. Richards R. S. White T. E. Randal J. C. Buckner Corner 2Ist and j L rket PHONES 254-255 Galveston, Texas Page 441 u NITED STATE NATIONAL BANK S GALVESTON MARKET AT 22NP STREET CAPITAL ONE MILLION DOLLARS RADIANT FIRE HEATERS Sold by Galveston Gas Company 2322 Market Street Galveston, Texas CLARK W. THOMPSON C O M P A N ' Not an Average Depart- ment Store, but an Institu- tion of Style and Quality Galveston Texas Compliments of O. K. CLEANERS and 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 Phones 300-301 J. J. SCHOTT DRUG COMPANY REX ALL STORE The Largest Prescription Drug Store in Texas GALVESTON, TEXAS 201 1 Market St. MODEL LAUNDRY DYE WORKS Electric Throughout Sanitary — Fire-Proof—Dry Cleaners Extraordinary Opposite the Postoffice 18 Red Autos 2Sth and Church Five Phones 6200 Galveston, Texas Page 442 All Photographs used in the Medical Section of the 1926 Cactus were furnished bv — ,V (i jn ' s Studio Successors to THE WHITE STUDIO 22153 Market St., Galveston, Texas I ---To ur QUEEN Where the Better Pictures are Shozvn Galveston Texas Compliments of DAVISON COMPANY 2214 Strand GRAIN, HAY and COAL Importer of Pennsylvania Anthracite in Cargo Lots Phones 5000-5001-5002 Galveston Texas 1009 Ave. J Telephone 2081 T ierso?i Flozver Shop Out of Town Orders Solicited G. ALVESTON Texas " ' Fashion Park Headquarters ' ' ' ' An " L S " Groomed Young Fellow has every advantage — for his Clothes are Correct to the Smallest Detail J opoU Shafer Qompany Galveston Chas. Fowleu, I ' ke-President R. Waverly Smith, President THE OLDEST NATIONAL BANK IN TEXAS H. A. EiBAND, I ' tce-President The First National Bank oj Galveston, Texas United States Government Depositary Member of Federal Reserve System ' Complete Banking Service " AUTHORIZED TO ACT AS EXECUTOR, ADMINISTRATOR, TRUSTEE, GUARDIAN, AND IX ALL OTHER FIDUCIARY CAPACITIES Fred W. Catterall, Cashier E. Kellner, . sst. Cashier F. Andler, .isst. Cashier Page 443 TREMONT HOTEL BARBER SHOP Tremont Hotel Students ' Trade Appreciated J. S. DI MARE Galveston Texas Compliments of PURITY Twelfth and Postoffice Galveston, Texas A. J. WARREN Contractor for Plumbing, Steam and Hot Water Heating Marine and Repair Work a Specialty Estimates Cheerfully Given 2315 Avenue E Galveston, Texas Galveston ' s Most Modern Barber Shop TONY ' S 412 21ST St. PHONE 41 19 Galveston, Texas TEXAS PRODUCE COMMISSION CO. " The fancy Fruit House of Galveston " Wholesale Fruits, Produce, Vegeta- bles, Poultry, Eggs and Butter G. I. MOSKOWITZ, Prop. Phone 234 L. D. S. W. 40 Postal 14 2 1 1 5 Strand GALVESTON, TEXAS CHRYSLER AUTOMOBILES Results Never Before Achieved GULF MOTOR COMPANY Phone 1S26 71 1 Tremont St. GAIAESTON. TEXAS Established 1S81 KAHN LEVY Furniture, Phonographs and Radios Always the newest in Records and Phonographs Also complete line of Furniture Phones 73 and 570 2119-23 Church St. GALVESTON, TEXAS Gillvestoii ' s Only LiidieN ' Kxclu-sive Shoe !«lioi;pe 2220 E. Phone 7300 Pag 444 REMEMBER — Yok first sazv the New Styles in Young Men ' s Clothes at E. S. LEVY COMPANY Reliability Akvays Sinee iSjy Galvestox, Texas Compliments of GRAUGNARD ' S BAKERY Home of Bltter Xut and Honey Crust Bread GAIAF.STOX. TI ' :XAS Phone 54 A Good Place to Eat PEACOCK CAFE 416 Twenty-first Street Between Postoffice and Market Just Remodeled — Everything New and Sanitary STUDENTS ' LUNCH ROOM V Jpprfciatf ) ' our Business All kinds of Sandwiches, Chili, Ham- burger?, Wieners, Hot Cakes and all kinds of Breakfast Foods WIGGINS looi Avenue C Phone 182 Ga lvestox THE REAL HOME of the STUDENTS SEA FOODS Over Murdoch Bath House Open .111 III,- Year Texas BARD-PARKER BLADES AND HANDLES -LEITZ MICROSCOPES-MICROSCOPE ACCESSORIES-STETHOSCOPES-BECTON- DICKINSON COMPANY MANOMETERS t Prescription Compounding GARBADE ' S PRARMACY Galvestox, Texas Phones 452-1100 WILKENS BIEHL Steamship Agents Galveston and Houston Tickets sold to all countries from all ports via all steamship lines MODERN PLUMBING COMPANY Plumbing and Ileati ig % 2319 Church Street Shop Phone 595 Galveston, Texas Office EXCURSION BOAT GALVEZ Residence Phone 612 Dally Trips for Jetties, Light House Phone 2158 and Gulf Round Trip .75c For infurmaiinn See Capt. H. C. Dalehite Office: Pier 22 Galveston, Texas U. S. Inspection 350 Passengers Business and Ex- cursion Trips and Moonlight Sails CENTRAL DRUG STORE MAVIS AND ELMER ' S CANDIES CIGARS AND CIGARETTES FOUNTAIN PENS 21 18 Postoffice Street Phones 4igi-4ig2 Galveston Texas Page 44 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 PHONE 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 Gatvt-ston ' s Exclusive Dry Cleaning and Dyeing Plant IDEAL DRY CLEANING and DYEING CO. Phones 1132 and 1133 217 Tremont St. Galveston, Texas REX LAUNDRY E. E Rice Gus I. .Arnold RICE ARNOLD General Insurance Agents Galveston Texas M. W. SHAW SONS Jewelers and Optometrists Established 1856 Galveston Texas American National Barber Shop Joe Hood, Prop. " Where the Promise is Performed ' " .American National Insurance Building GAL ESTON TEXAS Call-ring lo the Youtig Men " Banieys Toggery William Stollmack The Newest in Men ' s Wear at Popular Prices Phone 824 421 2 I.ST Street GALVESTON, TEXAS Compliments of Galveston Coal Co. Galveston, Texas Compliments of ' obt. I. Cohe?i STAR DRUG STORE Fine Stationery Crane ' s Linen Lawn — The Highland Line Whitman ' s and Nunnall ' ' s Candy Kodaks and Films Waterman Fountain Pens Phones 437 and 438 510-512 Tremont Galveston, Texas Page 446 !je albesiton Bail? iSetosi Establislu-d JJ ' hcn Texas JJ ' as a Republic KXPOXEXT OF HoXEST, ACCURATE JoURXALISM Chas. Newding JORDAN AUTOMOBILE SUPPLIES IVholesale and Retail Phone iSoo ;oS-io PosTOFFicK St. c;AL ' ] ' " .ST()X, TEXAS UNITED STATES DRUG STORE Prescription Druggists " The Best is None Too Good for the Sick " Free Delivery Henry L. Hudson, President Phones 742-743 GALVESTON, TEXAS C. D. Tellefson 2025-27 Broadway BROADWAY CASH STORE Staple and Fancy Groceries Fresh Meat, Poultry, Vegetables and Fruit Telephone 265 Robert Gunther Galveston, Texas E. C. Northen T. Irving Larsen NORTHEN LARSEN Life, Fire, Automobile and all other kinds of Insurance and Bonds American National Insurance Building Room 220, Phone 57 GALVESTON, TEXAS ' Bos f ON afid ' 1 0 yai (Confectioneries For Home-made Candies and Ice Cream Agents for Apollo and H. D. Foss Chocolates 2101E Galveston, Texas 2103D Buy a New STUDEBAKER ° -;- Phone Twelve-Forty CARTER AUTO COMPANY TREMONT CAFE Best Quality and Service Galvestot Texas RIDING REGULARLY The more you ride your Street Car the more thoroughly you vi ill become convinced of the economy and convenience. GALVESTON ELECTRIC COMPANY R. G. Carroll, Manager All Ifork Guaranteed First-Class MARKET CLEANERS TAILORS DEDEK CO. Cleaning, Dyeing and Alterations Laundry Work Called for and Delivered Phone 181 2010 Market Street GALVESTON, TEXAS BLACK CAB AUTO SERVICE Chas. Milam, Proprietor PHONES 8 AND 7777 Minute Sen ice Day and Night One or Two Passengers 50c — $2.00 Per Hour Stand: 2406 Postoffice Street Page 447 Crystal Palace Cafe a7id Soda Fountain Sea Food and Soda Open All the Year ZGOURIDES ECONOMIDES Galveston Texas ICECREAM Hoskins Foster REAL ESTA TE Galveston Texas FIRST TEXAS PRUDENTIAL INSURANCE COMPANY Home Offices — Galveston, Texas I. H. Kempner, President B. J. Cunningham, Active Vice-President T. E. Flick, Secretary-Treasurer Life Insurance Health Insurance Accident Insurance For more than j years one of Galveston s BETTER DEPARTMENT STORES and still the place where women who discriminate in favor of qualit)- shop t EIBANDS The Corner of 22nd and Postoffice Streets Ben Sass A. P. Lew BEN BLUM CO. Marine Supplies Pipes, Pipe Fittings, Pacliing and Hose General Slielf and Heavy Hardware 2301-23 1 1 Strand Galveston, Texas OALVCSTON. TCXASj jS§i — Dependable Grocers for j§ Years — ig26 Peter Gengler Co., Inc. Jf ' holesale and Retail Grocers and Importers Table Delicacies, Confectionery Fruits and ' egetables 2001-2007 Market St. Ten Phones, Call 6000 DON ' T THINK FOR HOURS " Sav it I ' ith Flou ' ers and Say it With Ours " MRS. OFFER The Florist Flowers by Wire Delivered Anywhere Any Time 1 8 19 Avenue M Phones 1816-2229 Galveston, Texas Page 44S FOWLER McVITIE I ncorporatt ' d STEAMSHIP AGENTS AND OPERATORS Gaiakstox GARDEN of TOKIO DANCING Texas Galvestox Beach Galveston, Texas Galveston, Texas Established i8Si General Agents " Odero Line " N. ODERO FU ALESS J5: CO. REGULAR SAILINGS TO GENOA AND OTHER MEDITERRANEAN PORTS GULF LUMBER COMPANY LUMBER AND MILL WORK Galveston Texas WILKENS LANGE HOLESALE GrOCERS Cotton Factors Galveston Texas Complhnents of RED CROSS DRUG STORE 2605 Ave. D 406 — Phone — 407 Galveston, Texas WALKER-SMITH COMPANY Wholesale Grocers Manufaclurers and Roasters of Pecan Valley Products Galveston Texas JOHN ADRIANCE SONS REAL ESTATE and TEXAS LANDS 212 Twenty-second St. Galveston, Texas Quality Service Phone 673 EDMUND J. CORDRAY Graduate Pharmacist DRUGS PoSTOFFICE AT FIFTEENTH GAL " ESTO , TEXAS Page 449 29 WHEN YOU THINK OF ' ' STYLE AND VALUE ' ' IN CLOTHES, THINK OF HART SCHAFFNER MARX SUITS AND OVERCOATS JVe Sell and Guarantee Satisfaction XlA , abi«5 »C:SzS2SSES3B CORSICANA Ranger Ft. Worth, Texas WOMACK BROS. The Man ' s Shop CORSICANA Texas Vm. Clarkson, Jr., President and Manager S. E. Kerr, Secretary-Treas OIL CITY IRON WORKS Established iSS6 Founders, Machinists, Structural Steel CORSICANA TEXAS Texas ' Finest Town — CORSICANA — Where Opportunity Awaits You YOUNG MEN and TVOMEN: When you have completed your training and come to scan the horizon to locate the place of greatest opportunity for you CONSIDER CORSICJNJ It is a real place in which to live, a fertile field in which to grow, a thriving com- munity in which to succeed. It is the place for the young man — a growing city. The building permits for the past year have totaled $1,269,275.00, including a modern eight-story office building, a five-story hotel, a new munici- pal building, and $600,000 in school buildings. Manufacturing, farming, retail and whole- sale busines, oil development, and numer- ous other industries offer substantial op- portunities. Fifty-four steam and electric trains operate out of Corsicana daily. It is one of the major cotton markets of Texas and has large banking and commercial inter- ests. For information, write The CHAMBER OF COMMERCE Corsicana, Texas W. H. J. cK V. H. Jack, Jr. B. A. ' 23 L. L. B. ' 22; JACK JACK Lawyers Corsicana Texas W. W. BALLEW Lawyer Corsicana Texas v.. J. GlBSOX T. V. LOVETT GIBSON LOVETT Attorneys Corsicana Texas LsE Royall ' s KING OF THE CUP HIGH GR.4DE COFFEE MORE CUPS PER POUND Yours For Better Coffee The ROYAL COFFEE CO. CORSIC.VNA Texas Page 45 T " 10 COLI.l ' X-IIATK PKOPr,F, In No RTii, I ' .AST, AND Central Texas ' i l ' Is Synonymous With Super-Quality Ice Cream BECAUSE— Technically-trained employees guard every operation as to sanitation and cleanliness. Nothing is left to chance. It is made by skilled artisans of the Ice Cream Industry, from the purest of materials, sweet cream and choice fruits, so blended and processed that it represents a product of unapproachable quality and goodness. In every village, in every town and city. Prick ' s is dispensed by the best dealers, when express service permits. " Don ' t Say Ice Cream, Say Prick ' s " has almost become a household word, so well known is the reputation and quality of Prick ' s. Prick ' s decorated individuals, bricks, and original creations are served on every occasion, and are most appropriate for class socials and other Varsity affairs. VOU, TOO. Will be more than pleased with the clever originality shown in all of I ' rick ' s individual decorations, as well as enjoy the delicious creamy come-back taste. Every order is in keeping with the traditions of highest quality and the irresistible artistry of Prick ' s which has for so long attracted and delighted the cultured and discriminating connoisseurs of ice cream. CoRsicANA, Texas Plan Your Work Then IVork Your Plans Nothing was ever accomplished without first being dreamed of. Practical dreamers plan their work — then zvork their plans. To those who have high ideals and the incentive to make the effort demanded, the BANKS OF THE CORSICANA CLEARING HOL SE, offer their services — mental, moral and financial. We sincerely hope our offer will be accepted as occasion may demand because it will mean a pleasure and profit to all concerned. Corsicana Clearing House Association First National Bank Corsicana N.vtional Bank Central St.vte Bank First State Bank State National Bank CORSICANA TEXAS Poge 4U Beauford Jester, B. A., 1916; LL. B., 1920 Ballard W. George, LL. B., 1920 Jester George Attorneys and Counselors at Law First State Baxk Building CoRSicANA, Texas R. M. TILLEY Attorne -at-Lazv Second Floor, State Xatioxal Bank Building CORSICANA, TEXAS RICHARD A. P. MAYS Attorneys and Counselors at Lazv CORSICAXA, TEXAS J. S. Callicut Fred L pchurch Callicut Upchurch Lawyers 5th Floor State Xational Bank Bldg. CoRSicANA, Texas J. S. SIMKINS Lawyer CoRsicANA, Texas Pcl , ' • ' Law Officfs of VINSON, ELKINS, SWEETON WEEMS Wm. a. Vinson J. A. Elkins Clyde A. Sweeton Wharton Weems C. M. HiGHTOWER Fred R. Switzer R. A. Shepherd S. S. McClendon, Jr. Jno. F. Dillard Warren J. Dale E. D. Adams Wm. States Jacobs, Jr. Gulf Building — Second Floor Houston, Texas Page 453 Frank Andrews Sam Streetman Jno. G. Logue, LL. B., 1904 Jno. a. Mobley, LL. B., 1901 V. L. Cook, B. A., 1905; LL, B., : Robert H. Kelley, LL. B., 1910 M. E. KuRTH, LL. B.. 1913 R. F. Campbell, 19 14 J. R. Stone 90S E. J. Fountain, Jr., 1914-15 J. L. LocKETT, LL. B., 1898; LL. M.. 1899 Sellers J. Thomas, B. A., 1918 Palmer Bradley, B. A., LL. B., 1916 J, R. Andrews, B. A., 1916 Howard P. Green. LL. B , 1923 W. l. Streetman Richard F. Burns, LL. B., 1924 James E. Kilday, 1924 Andrews, Streetman, Logue Mobley LAB YERS Houston, Texas Murray B. Jones Elbert Roberts Arnaldo W. Baring Geo. D. Sears Edgar IMonteith Willett Wilson JONES, ROBERTS, SEARS MONTEITH Attorneys-at-J w 1 924-193 2 Houston Post-Disp.vtch Building Houston, Texas K. C. BARKLEY W. OWEN DAILEY ttorneys-at-J w Houston, Texas P igc 4y4 W. II. Gill Frank C. Jones Wallack Tylp:r L. P. Lollar Law Offices oj Gill, Jones Tyler First National Bank Building Houston, Texas T. M. Kennerly Fred L. Villla.ms Jesse J. Lee Geo. a. Hill, Jr. Peveril O. Settle Irl F. Kennerly A ' . H. Blades Alan B. Cameron T. E. Kennerly Law Offices oJ Kennerly, Williams, Lee Hill ScANLAN Building Houston, Texas Edward S. Boyles L. D. Brown John T. Scott, Jr. Russell Scott E. F. Gibbons Pat N. Fahey Gainer Jones Boyles, Brown Scott LJirVERS First National Bank Building Houston, Texas J. F. olters Jas. L. Storey T. B. Blanchard Walter F. Woodul R. F. Wolters . H. P. Pressler, Jr Law Offices of Wolters, Blanchard, Woodul Wolters Eighth PYoor Chronicle Building Houston, Texas Page 4 f Lewis R. Bryan A. D. Dyess E. B. Colgix E. H. Suhr XORMAX J. BeRIXG Bryan, Dyess, Colgin Suhr ATTORNEYS AT LJJV EiGHTH Floor Second National Bank Building Houston, Tex- s V. O. HuGGixs Paul Kayser Fraxk A. Liddell Sam H. Bexbo v Huggins, Kayser Liddell LAWYERS Chronicle Building Houston, Tex- s Maco Stewart, Sr. Albert J. De Laxge Clarexce F. Milheiser Stewart, De Lange Milheiser LAWYERS Stewart Building Houston, Tex.a.s E. P. Otis K. Hamblen ATTORNEYS AT LAW ScANLAN Building Houston, Texas Pagr -Cff Arthur li. Heidingsfelder Hexrv E. Kaiix ' 97 E. Tom Branch Heidi ngsf elder, Kahn Branch LJlf ' YERS Keystone Buildixg A. E. Amerman Geo. D. Sears Houston, Texas Ralph R. Wood Amerman Sears LJirVERS ScANLAN Building Jno. T. Garrison Q. U. Watson R. L. Arterbury M. Satterwhite, Secretary Houston, Texas C. E. Coolidge Garrison Watson ATTORNEYS AT LAW Eighth Floor State National Bank Building Houston, Texas C. H. Chernosky, LL. B ' 12 Jno. O. Douglas, LL. B ' 12 First National Bank Building Houston, Texas Page 4S7 Ben- Campbell D. A. Simmons Sterling Myer, Jr. Sterling Myer Ira J. Allen L. S. Bowman Campbell, Myer Simmons LAWYERS First National Bank Buildixg Houston, Texas T. W. Gregory ' 85 LAWYER IIOI-2 Union National Bank Building Houston, Texas OTIS MEREDITH LAWYER Second Floor Humble Building Houston, Texas GEORGE E. B. PEDDY LAWYER Second Floor Gulf Building Houston, Texas Page 4iS J. H. PAINTER City Hall Houston, Texas L. RICHARD INSIRILO Attorney-at-Lazv Houston, Texas C. W. HoWTH Jno. T. Kitching W. G. Adams Lamar Hart L. DeLyon Harvey HOWTH, ADAMS HART 507-509 Perlstein Building Beaumont, Texas A. LUDLOW CALHOUN LAM IQ06 320-325 V. WiESs Building Beaumont, Texas P. H. DOUGHERTY Attorney and Counselor at Lazv Temple, Texas Page 45 ' i W. R. BROWN, LL. B. ' 21 Attorney-at-Law Temple, Texas CuLLEN F. Thomas ' 91 D. A. Frank ' 03 L. B. Milam ' o6 0. 0. Touchstone ' 09 John N. Touchstone ' 15 HoBERT Price ' 21 Allen A ' ight ' 15 John W. Gormley Henry Strasburger ' 21 Ihomas, l rank, Milam 1 ouchstone Atto7-7ieys and Counselors at Lazv t 1 102 Magxolia Bldg. Dallas, Texas J.M. McCoRMICK H. L. Bromberg ' 04 T. B. AIcCoRMICK S. M. Leftwich ' 16 Paul Carrington A. J. Reinhart W. C GOWAN ' 21 G. W. SCHMUCKER Etheridge, McCormick Bromberg ATT O R N E Y S Mag NOLiA Building Dallas, Texas Page 460 William Thompson Robert E. L. Kxight Rhodes S. Baker iLLiAM R. Harris Geo. S. Wright Alex F. W ' eisberg Wm. C. Thompson Thomas A. Knight Marshal Thomas J. H. Ranson PiNKNEY GrISSOM Jack ?Iyman F. H. Garrott Adair Rembert Thompson, Knight, Baker Harris ATTORNEYS AND COUNSELORS i8th Floor Republic National Bank Building Dallas, Texas Harry L. Seay Walter F. Seay H. B. Seay, B. A. ' 09; LL. B. ' 11 R.4LPH W. Maloxe, LL. B. ' 14 Wm. Lipscomb, LL. B. ' 16 Tarlton Stafford, LL. B. ' 22 Seay, Seay, Malone Lipscomb ATTORNEYS AND COUNSELORS Southland Life Building Dallas, Texas P ic 4tl Julius A. Germany • Germany Runge Law Offices Julius H. Ru i ' NGE ' 15 Magn OLiA Building Dallas, Texas Barry Miller Law Offices of Miller Godfrey General Civil Practice Suites 901-2-3-4 Mercantile Bank Building P. S. C 70DFREY ' Wm. B Miller, Ex. ' 11 H. M. KiSTEN Martin B. Winfrey Attorney and Counselor t KiRBY Building Dallas, Texas Shirley W Peters John D. McCall Attorney and Counselor MUNICIPAL AND CORPORATION LAW KlRB I Building Bonds and Warrants Examined and Collected Dallas, Texas Page 4( 2 Webster Atwei.l Leon C. Huvelle J. C. MicHAi.soN ' 97 James E. Gresham F. Kemp Lazv Offices Webster Atwell Sixth Floor Republic Bank Building Dallas, Texas Formerly Atwell Atwell Wm. H. Aizvell nozv on United Slates District Court Bench W ' m. H. Flippen ' 99 John T. Gano ' 14 Law Offices John W. Miller ' 22 Thomas Fletcher William H. Flippen t 606-618 LiNZ Building Dallas, Texas M. M. Crane Edward Crane Mack L. Vickery M. M. Crane, Jr. M. E. Crane Crane Crane Attorneys at Lazv Sante Fe Building 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 at Law Suite 1107-1112 Praetorian Building Dallas Page 463 Nelson Phillips Murphy W. Towxsexd Nelson Phillips, Jr. Tom Scurry Phillips, Townsend Phillips ATTORNEYS AND COUNSELORS Dallas, Texas C. M. Smithdeal V. H. Shook Alex W. Spence ' 15 H. T. Bowyer ' 21 Spence, Smithdeal, Shook Spence Attorneys and Counselors 802 KiRBY BuiLDIXG DaLLAS, TeXAS W. J. J. Smith Geo. A. Robertson Gaius G. Gannon John C. Robertson Robert G. Payne Smith, Robertson Robertson LAWYERS 1202-4 American Exchange Bank Building- Dallas, Texas Emil Corenbleth Attorney and Counselor at Law 501-5 Linz Building Dall.a.s, Texas Pac- 4 -t Jos. E. CoCKREI.l. Dextkr Hamilton L. C. Mc Bride James L. Lipscomb Chas. F. O ' Donnell W. F. Johnson Cockrell, McBride, O ' Donnell and Hamilton ATTORNEYS AT LAW 1 Fourteenth Floor Southwestern Life Building Dallas, Texas T. D. Gresham Alvin H. Lane J. Hart ' illis O. B. Freeman Albert S. Johnson Gresham, Willis Freeman ATTORNEYS AT LAB ' Dallas, Texas A. B. Flanary Sawnie Aldredge FLANARY ALDREDGE ATTORNEYS AT LAW American Exchange National Bank Building Dallas, Texas Paine L. Bush Judge County Court at Law No. i Dallas, Texas Arch C. Allen Harry l. Brelsford W. R. Herring Allen Building ALLEN ALLEN ATTORNEYS AT LAW Gabe p. Allen G. W. Hutchison Dallas, Texas Page 4bf 30 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. Ryburn Robert B. Hincks Horace C. Williams Jack Beall, Jr. Allen Charlton MARION S. CHURCH ATTORNEY AT LAW General Practice % LiNZ Building Dallas, Texas TOWNE YOUNG Attorney at Lazv Thomas Building Dallas, Texas J. J. EcKFORD Herbert W. Whisenant Paul T. McMahon Lazv Offices of Eckford, Whisenant McMahon Mercantile Bank Building Dallas, Texas Pajie 466 Harry P. I.wvthkr Ai.kx Pope CIliORta-; P. GARBIiRE Neth L. Leachman Harold B. Sanders Ross Lawtiier Lawther, Pope, Leachman Lawther Suite 1203-1209 Magnolia Building DALLAS, TEXAS Geo. T. Burgess Alvin Owsley ' 12 R. G. Storey ' 14 Knox W. Sherrill ' 25 Maco Stewart, Jr., ' 17 Burgess, Owsley, Storey Stewart Attorneys-at-Law 1219 ' 2 Main Street Dallas, Texas W. S. Bramlett At1or7iey-at-L azv t Dallas, Texas Counsel for Farm Bureaus and Co-Operative Alarketing Associations C. K. BULLARD, LL. B. ' 12 Attorney and Counselor at Law 1601-2 L GxoLIA Bldg. Dallas, Texas HENRY P. EDWARDS Attorney-at-Law 812 Kirby Building Dallas, Texas HERTZBERG, KERCHEVILLE THOMPSON Attorneys-at-Law 605-10 Brady- Bldg. S. n Antonio, Tex.vs I ' ie 4c7 f 21 TERRELL, DAVIS HUFF McMillan -It TO rn eys-at-Law San Axtonio Texas J. O. Terrell M. W. Terrell Dick 0. Terrell }. R. Davis Robert 0. Huff R. J. McMillan J. C. Hall A. J. Parker E. W. Clemens Pdge 46S John W. Gaines C. K. Quin James A. Harley C. M. Gaines Law Offices of Gaines, Quin, Harley Gaines I City National Bank Building San Antonio, Texas RoBT. L. Ball A. W. Seeligson, LL. B. ' 90 Law Offices of BALL SEELIGSON National Bank of Commerce Building San Antonio, Texas Page 469 Templeton, Brooks, Napier Brown Attorney s-at-Lazv Travis Building Sax Antonio, Texas Howard Templetox C. R. Kenxox Clinton G. Browx alter p. Napier S. J. Brooks Leo Brewer Harper AIacFarlane Claide ' . BiRKHEAD Sylvax Lang. LL. B., LL. M. ' 14 Werxer X. Beckmaxx. I.L. B ' 17 Thos. GjKixG H. S. Pilaxd. LL. B. ' 24 H. K. Staxard, LL. B. ' 24 BIRKHEAD, LANG BECKMANN LJff ' YERS 823-831 GuNTER Building San Antonio, Texas R. J. Boyle R. X. Gresham ' . F. Ezell J. D. ' HEELER Hill Grover BOYLE, EZELL GROVER ATTORNEYS GiBBs Building San Antonio. Texas Horace K. Trippet, LL. B . ' 04 Johx F. Sheehy, LL. B., ' 19 Albert Boggess. LL. B . " 02 TRIPPET, BOGGESS SHEEHY LAJVYERS Suite 804-809 Liberty Bank Building Waco, Texas Page 470 C. K. I.KE ' 87 P. T. LoMAx ' 99 Joe S. Davies ' 22 F.J. Wren ' 14 LEE, LOMAX WREN 4ttonieys at J w Wheat Building Fort Worth, Texas Morgan Bryan B. L. Agerton ' oS Oliver ' . Fannin ' 20 B. B. Stone ' go Alfred M. Scott ' 22 Atwood McDonald ' 24 J. B. Wade B. G. Mansell ' 14 B. B. Stone ' 26 Bryan, Stone, Wade Agerton Fort Worth National Bank Building Fort Worth, Texas Geo. W. Polk, LL. B. ' i; LoFTiN ' itcher, LL. B. " 23 Robert Sansom, LL. B. " 12 POLK SANSOM Attorneys and Counselors at Lazv 1914-17 W. T. Waggoner Building Fort Worth, Texas Page 471 Compliments of A. C. SCURLOCK, LL. B., 1917 DEXTER W. SCURLOCK, B. A., LL. B., 19 17 OLIN W. SCURLOCK, B. S., 192 1 FR. NK J. SCURLOCK, LL. B., 1923 NELSON L. SCURLOCK, B. A., 1923; LL. B., 1924 R. S. Phillips V ' r5 ' ' - ° ' Jesse AI. Brown J. J. Hurley PHILLIPS, BROWN MORRIS Attorneys at Law Farmers and Mechanics National Bank Building Fort Worth, Texas LEROY A. SMITH Attorney at Lazv 205-210 Continental Bank Building Fort Worth, Texas Page 472 ii.i.iAxi Capps Samuel B. Cantey ii.i.rAM A. Hanger W ' m. M. Shor ' i Capps, Cantey, Hanger Short Mark McMahon Alfred McKnight ATTORNEYS Fort Worth, Texas W. D. Smith Samuel B. Cantey, Jr. E. A. McCoRD W. H. Slay U. M. Simon Mike E. Smith I. T. V lentine 0. K. Shannon, Jr. Hugh B. Smith Chas. B. Stewart Slay, Simon Smith ATTORNEYS AT LAW I2TH Floor W. T. Waggoner Building Fort Worth, Texas George Q. McGown Henry T. McGown, Ex. ' 12 Austin F. Anderson ' 14 Geo. Q. McGown, Jr. McGown, McGown Anderson LAWYERS 901-3 Dan Waggoner Building Fort Worth, Texas T. R. James, Law ' 11 Baylor B. Brown, Ex. ' 11 Geo. M. Conner Roland N. Flick ' 25 James Conner LAWYERS 606-8 Dan Waggoner Building Fort Worth, Texas Page 47} Edwin T. Phillips ' 12 Charles L. Terry ' 22 Gaylord H. Chizum David B. Trammell Theodore F. AIorton, Ex. ' 22 E. S. McCord Phillips, Trammell Chizum ATTORNEYS AT LAW 21 1 1 F. AND M. Bank Building Fort Worth, Texas Compliments 0 Thompson, Barwise Wharton ATTORNEYS AT LAW Fort Worth, Texas W. P. McLean ' hi Walter B. Scott Wm. P. McLean, Jr. Sam R. Sayers W. W. Alcorn McLean, Scott Sayers ATTORNEYS AT LAW Fort Worth, Texas Ike a. Wynn E. B. Robertson Wynn Robertson ATTORNEYS % F. AND M. Bank Building Fort Worth, Texas Page 474 A. 11. Carrigan a. 11. Uriiain S. . ' . L. . 1orc;a Carrigan, Britain, Morgan King ATTORNEYS AT LAW WiciiiT.v Falls, Texas Bert King ' 14 B. L. Morgan " 17 E. R. Surles Luther Hoffman, LL. B. ' 13 Homer J. Bruce, LL. B. ' 15 Luther Hoffman Homer J. Bruce ATTORNEYS AT LAB ' 401-405 Stalev Building Wichita Falls, Texas Elmer C. DeMontel ATTORNEY AT LAff 403-4 City National Bank Building Wichita Falls, Texas loHN Davenport B. Y. Cummings Robt. K. Grain Davenport, Cummings Grain ATTORNEYS AT LAW Wichita Falls, Texas I ' anf 47 f W. F. Weeks Harry C. Weeks Tarlton Morrow C. I. Francis Jas. A. Hankerson WEEKS, MORROW, FRANCIS and HANKERSON Attorneys at Law Eleventh Floor, Staley Building Wichita Falls Texas R. O. Kenley Arch Dawson KENLEY, DAWSON HOLIDAY Attorneys - at - Law Wichita Falls, Texas Sam Holiday R- O. Kenley, Jr. R. E. Taylor Cedric O. Taylor TAYLOR TAYLOR Attorneys - at - Law 222-24 Waggoner Building Wichita Falls, Texas Page 476 JoUX E. KlI.GORE A. D. Montgomery Joe. B. Carrigan KILGORE, MONTGOMERY CARRIGAN ' ers 6io Staley Building Wichita Falls, Texas Wm. N. Bonner Jouette M. Bonner Wayland H. Sanford Albert G. Walker BONNER. BONNER SANFORD zj tto? neys and (Counselors Eleventh Floor, City National Bank Bldg. Wichita Falls, Texas Preston B. Cox, LL.B. ' 07 E. L. Fulton, LL.B. ' ii J. S. Dickey COX, FULTON DICKEY J wyers Suite 500-4, Bob Waggoner Bldg. Wichita Falls, Texas W. E. Fitzgerald J. B. Hatchitt, LL.B. ' 04 FITZGERALD HATCHITT •iy ttorneys at J aw Bob Waggoner Building Wichita Falls, Texas Pane 47 Herbert M. Greene Company ARCHITECTS JND STRUCTURAL ENGINEERS DALLAS, TEXAS Architects for the University of Texas Herbert AL Greene, F. A. I. A. Associated W . Browx Fowler E. Bruce LaRoche, A. L A. THOS. S. BYRNE ENGINEER AND GENERAL CONTRACTOR Fort Worth National Bank Building FORT WORTH, TEXAS R. O. JAMESON CONSULTING ENGINEER REINFORCED CONCRETE STRUCTURAL STEEL 1005 Southwestern Life Building DALLAS, TEXAS James P, IVaggener 1 20s CiTV Xationai. Bank Biii.uinc; itiiiTA Falls, Texas David R. Williams ARCHITECT Southwestern Life Building DALLAS Page 47S ■,. k


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

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

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