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

 - Class of 1927

Page 1 of 606

 

University of Texas Austin - Cactus Yearbook (Austin, TX) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 606 of the 1927 volume:

■.»».»„ - ' ;?!? irr ,y ' F R A f C E 9 WK S. ELKINS EDITOR. P (d WM L M GILL MANAGER. o HI P A I The CACTUS PUBLISHED by 97?e STUDENT BODY oP 9 e UNIVERSITY oP TEXAS t ' E X I CO to DEDICATION h To the undaunted spirit of our Texas forefathers, who laid the foundations of our great State and who in their wisdom pro- vided at the same time for the higher education of the youth of Texas.we dedicate this book a g) CONFEDERATE STATES (D PREFAC E How real the events of college days are to us nowjso near and engrossing that we do not gather their fUll significance. We can never forget them entirely. But we all knov that what now seems so bnght and vivid will certainly grow dinuner with the passing yeais. With something of this in mind this Dook lias been wrought to preserve in picture and event the life otthis school year to shape in this per- spective of later days the truth of our youthful endeavor, to be a memory of friends and - friendly times for company in the years to come. q) UNITED STATES 6 CONTENTS ADMINISTRATION CLASSES ACTIVITIES MEDIC S ATHLETICS BLUE BONNET BELLES ORGANIZATIONS CACTUS THORN Engraved by SOUTIIWKSTERN F.NGRAVING CoMPANV Tort Worth, Dallas, Houston Tulsa, Wichita Falls Printed and hound by The Hugh Stephens Press Jefferson City, Mo. cA TOWET AlSi ' D ' DniVE THE CJMH ' PUS TOMT ir UAv urijDirtG x " e - TDUCATION a ZJ) MG THE U ' B ' J nX ll ' K .M.E ' DICAI ' BUIUDIHG Xq} GAT{: SOn. All kD CATITOl ' DO.yytE JiT KIGHT !li liiiliiiir ' " iiwl,.iiii ' Hil ' ■?»f ' ' ' ' l!i«ti r. ' )WW fff it Wl JJF ' " " " ' [.■.j ' Vi .-M ' ■ " " S ig , iHlfll ' I ' lilo. ..iftlil.lM ■»■ " ■tt rii ' • u Jn Jt ,, ,.|!l ' ' ;,|V tof ' i ; , ' I ll([lH[v iili ' FilliiiiiiiMmiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiii i rijiuu., ' i " .. . " ' W " ..-»j ' ' ««i( w »r. Cabeza de Vaca Taken Captive by the Indians PRIOR to 1528 very little was known of Texas. None but Indians had seen or explored tkis vast region, and tKe buffaloes and Indians ruled tbe land which was to become Texas free from any interference of the white men. In 1528, a part of an expedition under Narvaez sent to subdue and govern Florida lost its way, and was shipwrecked on the coast of Texas. Cabeza de Vaca, the leader of this detachment, and several of his companions were taken captive by the Indians. For seven years de Vaca and his associates lived among the different Indian tribes as captives, and during this time they had many opportunities to visit parts of the vast region and to learn a great deal about this unexplored country. At the end of that time, four of the men managed to escape to the Christian settlements in Mexico, where they unfolded tales of privation, suffering, and hardships like none that had ever been heard before. The tales of the country, brought by these adventurers, together with a detailed account of the expeditions written by de Vaca shortly after his arrival in Mexico, caused interest to be aroused in the great country to the northwest. Niza, a Span- ish priest, Coronado, and De Soto lead expeditions to Texas from time to time but no settlements of a lasting character were made. The Indians re- mained in undisputed control of Texas until near the close of the seventeenth century. To the Students of the UniA ' ersity: Another year has gone. For some of you it has been your first year in the University. For many of you it has been another year of growth and progress. For those of you who are graduating it has been perhaps your last year at school. Whatever may be your class or school, each individual among you has contributed something toward the record of the year 1926-1927. Some have contributed little; others have contributed more. Just what has been done and just who have been the doers, you, yourselves, have undertaken to set down in your own way and in your own book. So much is contained in your book that for each of you it will have a different meaning. What one will pass over, another will dwell upon in happy memory. What one will ignore, another will cherish. Looking to the time when you will use your Yearbook to assist you in reminiscences of your University days, I can but wish for all of you a future of increasing usefulness and happiness. Sincerely yours, Walter M. W. Splaw , President. Page 17 M, 1 1 iti lioard of Ti gents OFFICERS Henry J. Lutcher Stark Chairman R. L. Batts Vice-Chairman Carroll D. Simmons Secretarv vv REGENTS Terms Expire 1929 Edward Howard Wichita Falls ' ' tl B R. G. Storey Dallas Terms Expire 1931 Sam Neathery McKinney Henry J. Lutcher Stark Orange Marcellus E. Foster Houston Lutcher Stark Chairman Appointed 1927 R. L. Batts Austin Will C. Hogg Houston Robert L. Holliday El Paso Mrs. H. J. O ' Hair Coleman m Top row — SiM.MONs, Holliday, Storey Sitting — Batts, Foster, O ' Hair, Stark, Neathery, Howard, Splawn It Page IS Qradiiatc School FOR many cars the tiraduatf work in the Uni -ersity was siiperxiscd h the riracliiate Course Committee which was organized from the general faculty. The degrees of Master of Science and Master of Arts were the only higher degrees offered. In June, 1910, the board of Regents created the Graduate School to be administered by the general faculty acting through a committee known as the Graduate Council, of which the Dean of the Graduate School was ex-ofticio Chairman. The degree of Doctor of Philosophj ' was added to the list of higher degrees conferred by the Universit - after the organization of the Graduate School. Two years ago the legislature, responding to a request of the Board of Regents, appropriated a special sum of money for the organization of a separate graduate facult)-. This faculty met in its first formal session on November 12, 1925, after its complete organization in the summer of 1925. Now super- vision of all graduate work of the University is under the jurisdiction of this faculty. A new era in the development of the graduate work of the University has thus been inaugu- rated with ever},- promise of rapid and solid expansion. For the purpose of encouraging higher scholarships and research, the sum of .f5,000 for each year of the biennium of 1925-1927 w as appropriated by the Board of Regents to be used for fellowships and scholarships under the jurisdiction of the Graduate Faculty. In addi- tion to these fellowships and scholarships, the following fellowships have been founded by private citizens of the state; The Walden-Beard Fellowship, with a stipend of $2,000 annually given by Mr. J. J. W ' 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 11,000, established in the memory of their son by Mr. and Mrs. Malcolm Hiram Reed of Austin; the Louis Lipsitz Fellowship, with a stipend of .$1,000 for each of the scholastic years 1927-1928 and 1928-1929, given by Mr. Louis Lipsitz, President of the Harrls-Lipsitz Company of Dallas; and the Texas Portland Cement Company Fellowship with a stipend of $600 for the school year, 1926-1927. i De. n Harper Page 19 Top row — Cunningham, Gray Middle row — Painter, Campbell Bottom row — Battle, Harper, B. rker College of rts a fid Science JM I ' I ' I THE student body began in 1883, di ' ided into " Academs " and " Laws, " 58 Academic girls. 111 Academic boys, and 52 Law boys. There were six Academic Professors, and two in Law. What is now called the College of Arts and Sciences was called " Academic Department, " 1883-1891, and " Department of Literature, Science and Arts, " 1891- 1906. " College of Arts " was the next name until " Sciences " crept into the title in 1920-21. From six (what are now called) departments in 1883, teaching eight subjects, there has grown 18 departments in 1927, teaching about forty major subjects of human knowl- edge. Philosoph) ' , Psychology, Economics, Government, Sociology ' , Business Administration, and Anthropology for example ha ' e all grown out of one original department. From six professors, the faculty has grown to 111, 81 instructors and 114 tutors and assistants; and the student body from 160 to nearly 3,400. These last figures do not include En- gineering, Education, and everything else except Law that grew out of the original Academic Department. In the United States, onh- nine other Colleges of Arts and Sciences are larger. De. x H. V. Benedict Since 1883, excluding Law, the enrollment in English and Public Speaking has remained close to 16% of the total hourage. The foreign languages ha -e fallen from 32% to 12%, Mathematics from 20%. to 8%. The enrollment in the social sciences has grown from 15% to 17%; in the social sciences from 16% to 21%. Education, Engineering, Business Administration, and Journalism ha e gained about what Mathematics and foreign languages have lost. Since 1883, the following degrees ha e been conferred: B. A. 4,348; B. J., 41; B. Lit., 245; B. S. in H. E., 165; B. S. in Medicine, 75. Top row — Sims, Thorpe, C.vsteel, Miller Middle row — GcTscH, Moore, Cleveland, Bovsen, Lochte Holtnm row — DoDD, Brown, B. ttle, Pe.xrce, W.vhrev, Cunnixi;h. m Page 2o School of Jl izv TmC people of Texas may feel justK ' proud of their Law School. For forty-three years it has been engaged in preparing the youth of the state for the practise of htw , not with the purpose of equipping the indi idual graduate sr) that he nia - make a financial success of his profession, hut with the ie v that a more proficient bar and judiciar ,- must ine -itabh- result in the more accurate dispensation of justice to the citizens of this state. To such a service the efTorts of the Law School are dedicated. That it has been failed in this high-calling is best attested by the records of its gradu- ates, many of whom today are leaders of the bar and members of the judiciary. And ne er has the standard of work been higher than at the present time under the able direction of its Dean, Ira P. Hildebrand. The passing years ha e brought man - changes in the way of raised entrance requirements, ini- pro •ed methods of instruction, an enlarged curriculum, better library facilities and a general raising of the standard and amount of work required for a degree, and today this Law- School undoubtedly ranks high among the law schools of the nation. It was with great regret that the Law School witnessed the departing during the past year of two members of its faculty: A. Leon Green and Charles T. McCormick, both of whom have become members of the faculty of the Law School of the ITniversity of North Carolina, the former having been made Dean of that school. However, the vacancies thus created have been ably filled by Professor Bryant Smith, who comes from the faculty of the Washington University Law School at St. Louis, and Professor Leo Bi ewer, who was a prominent member of the San Antonio Bar. In other respects the faculty remains the same as last year. De. N HiLUEBkAND Top rou- — Cl.wton, Mn,LEB, St.wton, Moore, Smith Second rou- — Bobbitt, Brewer, Dodson Bntlom row — V. lkek, Hildebrand, Stumberg, Hallen Page 21 I :i School of Engineering ENGINEERING was started in the University of Texas during the first session on the fort}- acres, which was the second session of the University. The first session, 1883-1884, was conducted in the old Temporary Capitol which was located on the now vacant lot east of the Governor ' s Mansion and west of the Court House. During the summer of 1884, Dr. A. V. Lane, now a banker of Dallas, Texas, was added to the Department of Pure and Applied Mathematics. He began several courses in Engineering and conducted them to the close of the session 1887-88. T. U. Taylor was elected Adjunct Professor of Applied Mathematics in June, 1888, and the Engineering work was continued in the School of Mathematics until 1895 when the Regents created the Department of Engineering; it functioned largeh ' as a school with no separate faculty. In 1906, under the presidency of David Franklin Houston, the Department of Engineering was organized and T. } . Ta lor was made Dean of the Department. From 1884 to 1903 only Civil Engineering was given, but in 1903 Electrical Engineering was added, which included courses in Steam Engineering. In 1906 the faculty of the Deparment of Engineering began to function as an organized bod}-. In 1910 Architecture was added to the Department of Engineering, and later Chemical Engineering was organized into a separate degree. In 1922 the title, " Department of Engineer- ing, " was changed to " College of Engineering. " The first graduate of Engineering was H. P. Hunnicutt in 1888. The following number of Engineering degrees have been conferred at the University at Austin : Agriculture — undergraduates, 74; graduate, 1. Chemical Engineering — undergraduates, 44; graduates, 8. Civil Engineering — undergraduates, 318; graduates, 16. Electrical Engineering — undergraduates, 271; graduates, 14. Mechanical Engineering — undergraduates, 69; graduates, 2. Engineer of Mines — undergraduates, 16. Total — Total — undergraduates, 780; graduates, 41. Grand total, 833. De. n T.wlor Top row — Gr. nberry, Focht, McRee, Gafford, Short, McNeill, Eckh. rdt Second row — FiN ' CH, McLaurin, Gideon, Stewart, Fouraker, Helwig, Correll, Rowe, Clevel. nd, Ramsey Third ran- — Calhoun, Granger, Bantel, Giesecke, Taylor, Bryant, Bowen, H. ll I I Page 22 School of Hiisiucss dmiuistration Col RSES in Business Administration were first offered in the College of Arts and Sciences in 1913. The work grew rapidly and a separate school was organizcfl in 1923. The courses offered lead to the degrees of Bachelor of Business Adn inistration and Master of TBusiness Administration. ADMINISTR. TIVE OFFICERS Walter Marshall Willlvm Splawn, Ph. D., President J. . nderson Fitzgerald, Ph. D., Dean . . B. Co. . Ph. D., Director of the Bureau of Business Research E. Karl McGinnis, B. . ., J. D., Secretary of the Faculty Bervard Nichols, M. B. . ., Secretary of the Bureau of Business Research Martha .-Xnn Robertson, B. A., M. B. A., Assistant Secretary of the Bureau of Business Research IvATHRYNE Bramlette, B. B. A., Secretary to the Dean FACULTY J. . nderson Fitzger. ld, Ph. D., Professor (Finance) A. B. Cox, Ph. D., Professor (Cotton Marketing) E. Karl McGinnis, B. A., J. D., Professor (Business Law) P Winston, Ph. D., Professor (Foreign Trade; on leave of absence, 1926-27) Professor (Accounting) J., Associate Professor (Adcertising, Newspaper A., B. Chester ¥. L. y, M Paix J. Thompson Mamigemeiit) James B. Trant, Ph. D Georges M. Weber. M. Dean Fitzger. ld ., Associate Professor (Finance) B. A., Visiting Associate Professor (Foreign Trade) Wm. Denning Hornaday, Director of Publicity (Journalism) AiFRED H. RiBBiNK, M. A., Adjunct Professor (Accounting, Co-ordination) Frederick W. Woodbridge, M. B. A., Adjunct Professor (Accounting) Ralph J. W. tson, Ph. D., Adjunct Professor (Marketing, Statistics; on leave of absence for 1925-27) Carroll D. Simmons, M. B. .■ ., Adjunct Professor (Statistics, Life Insurance) Vm. L. .McGill, B. a., M. J.. Lecturer (Journalism) Carl .A. Rehm. M. A., Adjunct Professor (Marketing) Florence Stullken, B. A., Instructor (Secretarial Courses) C. Aubrey Smith, M. B. A., C. P. A., Instructor (Accounting) r ' I 1| Top row — Rehm, Raisty, Harrison, McGinnis, Nichols, Woodbridge Second row — Weber, Ribbink, Co.x, Rich, Hornaday Third row — McGill, Bramlette, Stullken, Robertson Bottom row — Trant, Fitzger. ld, Thompson, Lay Page 23 School of Sdiication THE School of Education is the arm of the Unixersity especialh ' charged with the professional training of teachers. It was started at the University of Texas in 1891 as a department in the College of Arts. In 1905 it was set apart as a separate school. The present School of Education was created in 1920. The first professor of E!ducation was Dr. Joseph Baldwin, who was succeeded in 1898 by Dr. Wil- liam S. Sutton and Dr. A. Caswell Ellis. The present faculty of the School numbers 19 professors and instructors, and the students registration is approximately 1700. Comparative statistics show that the School of Education at the University is the largest of its sort in the South. Advanced and graduate students are coming here from all nearby States. There is every prospect that it will develop into the leading training school for teachers in this section of the country. The School occupies one of the most modern and attractive buildings on the campus; in which its offices are housed, to- gether with all its classrooms and laboratories. Practice teaching is now done in connection with the Austin Public Schools. Efforts are being made to develop an experimental school on the campus under the direct control of the Education facultv. De. n Pittenger Left lo right: B.vldwin. C.vkketson. Dhei.hy, I.eduow, Hefmn. M.vrbekry, Nelson, P.vrkin, ( " .r. y, Cook, Henderson-. Holland, M.vntel, 1 ' ittinger, L.wv, C. sis, Brace, Koch, CjANNAWay. n Page 24 Student I J ' c Staff THK StLulent Life Staff is organized in two principal iii isions, one lot Men and one for Women, Dean Ruin- Terrill being in charge of the Women ' s dixision and Dean ' . I. iMoore being in charge of the Men ' s division. The two dixisions are co-ordinated under the Dean of Student Life, which position is held for the present b - Dr. B. F. Pittenger, Dean ol the School of Education. I ' nder the present organization the details of the ad- ministration ot the Student Life policies de oK-e upon the Dean of Men and Dean of ' omen with the exception of those concerning discipline. The Dean of Student Life is responsi- ble for the disciplinary acti ities of the Unix-ersity and is the co-ordinating head in the dexelopment of general policies of student control. Dean Terrill and Dean Moore ha e occupied their posi- tions since the fall of 1925; Dean Pittenger since the fall of 1926. In the administration of her duties Dean Terrill is ably assisted by Miss Lula M. Bewley. The chief assistant to the Dean of Men is Mr. Arno Xowotny. At present the L niversity Health Ser ice, headed by Dr. Leroy A. Wilkes, is organized as a division of the Student Life Staff. Dr. Wilkes began his work at the University in the fall of 1926. Dean ' . I. .Moore Mrs. Bell, .Mk. Xowotny, .Miss Bewley, .Miss Terrell Page 25 Students ' Association THE Students ' Association includes all students of the University. Student Self-Government, the Machinery ' VT H of the Students ' Association, through its ramifications, affects 1 ' " phases of student life. Aside from minor administrative ■ units. Student Government consists of three regular branches: executive, legislative, and judicial. The President, Vice- I , 3H President and Secretarj ' -Treasurer of the Students ' Associa- V ' " m tion compose the executive branch; the Students ' Assembly is the legislative branch; and the Men ' s and Women ' s Councils compose the judiciary. Student Government rests upon and de elops student responsibility. One evidence of student I, v ' ' , H interest is the fact that over 3,300 voted in the last spring term elections. EXECUTIVE OFFICERS Ed Gossett Presiicnl Tom Pickett Vice-P resident „ . „ Helen Beissner Secretary-Treasurer Ed L. Gossett President STUDENTS ' ASSEMBLY Academic School Engineering School Elizabeth Knight Arthur Bagby . Bob Calhoun Carl Olson Oma Willoughby Spurgeon Bell Fred Nagle Constance Zirjacks Johnny Estes • Graduate School Business Administration School Virginia Harper . ' " ibbie Lee Carter Fred Pflughaupt Journalism School Luther Grimes Lee Woods Education School Law School MuRRiN Clark La ' erne Stugard Vernon Elledge J. Troy Hickman Nat. lie Sherrill Cecil Rotsch Mill Top row — Bagby, Rotsch, Hickman, Vaughan, Estes, Grimes Second row — Calhoun, Zirjacks, Carter, Stugard, Sherrill, Knight, Bell Bottom row — Olson, Elledge, Beissner, Gossett, Harper, Pflughaupt, N. gle Page 26 Woman s Assembly Llll THE Woman ' s Assembly was created by the Students Association in the Spring of 1926, and the first election for membership was held in the fall, 1926. Upon registering in the University, every woman auto- matically becomes a member of the Woman ' s Association. This association elects two graduate students, two seniors, two juniors, two sophomores and one freshman to be their governing body. This body, which is called the Woman ' s Assembly, elects its officers, President, Vice-President and Secretary-Treasurer from its members. The powers of the Woman ' s Assembly are purely ad isory at present. They discuss women ' s campus problems, and ad " ise legislation to the Student ' s Association. This year was spent in getting organized, drawing up a constitution, and having it approved by the Student ' s Association. Much time has been spent on planning a fair point system, the purpose of which is to limit the amount of time each woman student spends in campus activities. After this matter has been studied carefully, and a satisfactory system is worked out, it will be submitted to the Student ' s Association for passage- Jessie Church President MEMBERS Graduates- -ViRGiNiA Taber Kathryn Bryant Jiuiiors- -F RANGES McCoNNELL, Vice-President Mildred Robertson Seniors — Jessie Church, President Lucille Gowan Sophomores — Gyneth Stugarde Mary Ford Freshman — -Margaret Cunningham, Secretary-Treasurer Top row — Bryant, Taber Bottom row — Stugarde, Church, McConnell Pagt27 The J) [ens Qouncil THE Men ' s Council, composed of a representatue from each school and a chairman at large, is the judicial branch of student government. Its duty is to tr - all cases arising under the Constitution and Laws of the Students ' Association and breaches of the Honor System. At the beginning of this ear an intense effort was made • ' i ' to acquaint all new students with the Honor System, and to secure co-operation from the older students. Throughout the year efforts have been made through publicity and other methods to strengthen the System and make it more effecti ■e. A sincere effort has been made to administer justice fairh- and without prejudice. Personal friendships or favoritism ha e not entered into the decisions. All have been con- sidered equal in the eyes of the Council when accused of a violation. The Council has adhered to a policy of suspending all who were found guilty, feeling that an unswerving and firm M. Kio. Olson- policy was necessary for the success of the Honor System. Chairman MEMBERS Mariox Olson Chairman Otho Stubberfield . . . Business Administration Representative JoHX E. HoFF Engineering Representative Cecil Smith Graduate Representative Pete Oliver Law Representative Ed Taegle Academ Representative Herbert VonRoeder Education Representative M Top row — HoFF, S.MiTH, Oliver Bottom rOTf VoNRoEDER, T. Et.LE, Olson, Stchberi iEld Page 2S Women ' ' s Honor Qoiincil m TWV. Women ' s Honor Council is composecl of a chairman ami ti e members elected at large by a vote of the women students of the I ' niNersity. It is the dut ' of the Council to thoroughly investigate in a fair manner all iolations ot the honor system in which women students are concerned. It is further within the jurisdiction of the Council to assess penalties to those students found guilt -. These penalties range from probation to suspension. The administration of these penalties rests with the Dean of Student Life. Xo effort is made to introduce legal methods into the procedure, the trials are not secret and permanent records of them are filed in the council room and in the office of the Dean. Brief accounts of the honor violation cases are published in the Daily Texan, omitting the name of the offender. Each member of the Council has contributed to the con- structive work of the system by conscientiously seeking to build up a spirit of honor among those students with whom she came in contact. M. RY HOYLE HE.VTLY Chiirman MEMBERS Mary Hoyle Heatly ' Chairman TiLLiE Fr. nces Young Secretarv Mary Louise Murray Betty Green Empress Young Edith Fox Left to right — Green, Young, Heatly, Murray, Young, Fox Page 29 ' business Canagement ¥k J. W. C. LHOUN Comptroller The details of the Comptroller are about as follows: To represent the President in all strictly business To approve the payment of bills against the University. Purchasing of all non-technical supplies. To have charge of all buildings and grounds. To care for all University property. To manage all rental property. To supervise the construction of new buildings. To direct the work of the Supervising Architect. To manage the press, stenographic bureau, cafeteria, workshop, etc. A sample of the telephone calls coming into the office in one day is about as follows: Can I get a load of dirt? Have you any lumber to sell? Our water pipe is busted. The roof in S Hall leaks. Have you got our cat in the Lost and Found Bureau? It ' s too hot in my office. It ' s too cold in Garrison Hall. We want a water-cooler in the office. The ice man has not come yet. Who is going to have an office in the Towers? The U. S. flag is upside down. Have you any news for the Texan ? Have you had your picture made for the Cactus? Stephens LOCHRIDGE White Page 30 (J dmiuistrativc Officers THE Registrar ' s Office is presided o er by K. J. Mathews, a graduate of the University, who has held this office for the past sixteen years and has done much toward making the Texas institution one of the best in the countr -. He is ably assisted by a competent staff of eight members. The duties of this department are many and include the register- ing of students, the making of transcripts, record booklets and report cards, the compiling of statistics, the editing of the catalogue and all official publications, the issuing of class and examination schedules, the conducting of special examinationsi and the handling of the bulk of the University correspondence. The Auditor ' s office, under the direction of W. R. Long, serN ' es as the receiving and disbursing agent of all finances, and has charge of the accounting department. It not only handles the general University funds, but also the funds of the Students ' Assembly, the Women ' s Building, the Uni- versity Commons, the Stadium Association, and numerous loan funds. In this work, Mr. Long is ably assisted by E. R. Cornwell, as Assistant Auditor, and W. M. Studer, as Bookkeeper. The super ision of the Library is in the hands of E. W. Winkler. Mr. Winkler involve the checking of all library deposits, replacing of old books in the library, and the of new books. E. J. M. THEWS Registrar s duties ordering m Long, Winkler, Studer, Cornwell $ Page 31 £x- Students ' Association DEDICATED to the ser -ice of present and future generations of University students, the Ex-Students Association seeks to organize the former students of the institution and direct their energies toward the realization ot a " L ' niversit - of the first class. " This is being done through various means. Former students in about 150 towns maintain local units of the Association. A student loan fund of more than $65,000 is used by students of the University who could not otherwise gain University training. Since the formation of the Association in 1919, about 750 such loans have been made. The Alcalde, one of the outstanding alumni publications of the country, is published by the Association to keep the former students interested in the Universit -. A permanent office personnel and permanent records of all former students are kept at the Association offices at 2300 San Antonio Street, Austin, and any possible aid is given to students and former students. A fund of approximately $65,000 has been gathered by the Association for the erection on the campus of a Gymnasium and student union, and Association officers have spent much time during the year 1926-27 in an effort to determine just what form this project should take. The Association has been very fortunate in having as its president for the year Hon. T. W. Gregory, United States Attorney-General during the war, who has spent a large portion of his time in developing the Association, with the result that the membership has been greath in- creased. He has been assisted in this work by the other officers. Miss Eunice Aden, Mrs. Mary Lu Prather Darden and R. L. Bobbitt, vice-president; C. M. Bartholomew, treasurer; John A. McCurdy, executive secretary; William B. Ruggles, editor-in-chief, and Harry E. Moore, managing editor of the Alcalde. Ill 1,1 mmammmmm 1 t FI Pass 31 fc ' I% fvi:ij; ' i,, 7 :Ji ' " ' II iP .™ " ' " ' " " N; ' .ll ' ««JII|llii; f If. mj f ' f ' ■;|raf1 ' ' T ' l:: " W ' l ' " " ' T ' MiUlllilll iir " , ' i ,fi ' f ' t iiHiiviiriiiii»iirraimri»ii!iim«iviii ' ,iiiiiiiii:|fJiiuuiiiiiiiiiiii|iii»illlii«ij ' TKe B., C ; far :;;i;diilt!a!llt-iiH;ii;- : :l|!l|i; i ■. t I V .u in 191 ' . ' pt at ti " i time in d creased. He i ' Lu Prather r ' ), ' .r;n n iii " ■ . McCurdy, cxcciitiA-e se ' i. managing edit) lid dirivt larion of the :a ' !: iAA ' 3 irh time year Hon. T. " . - .LUL .1 Kirge portion of ' • ' inbersliip haS ' been great 1 u. Eiinid;! Aden, Mrs. Mar ihit ' l ' , an PHVPIMW imltgl HHHIli illlllt!illl{||||||IUI|ll|ipill|illi|l!l;||IIII|lp|jl The Death of La Salle THE FrencK period of Texas history Kad its beginning in 1685. In that year La Salle es- tablished a colony on Matagordo Bay, thinking he was near the mouth of the Mississippi river. He had started out from France with four vessels, given him by the King; but one had been captured by the Spanish buccaneers m the West Indies, another had been shipwrecked, and the captain of the third had abandoned him, leaving only one vessel for the service of the company. After he learned that the bay was not the outlet to the Mississippi, La Salle moved the post to a point about six miles up the Lavaca river, and established Fort St. Louis. Two years of hardship followed. Finally, m 1687 he took seventeen companions, and set out to find the Mississippi. The party was soon split into two factions, whose relations became more strained as the journey progressed. The party became separated by the swollen Trinity river early in March, and one group decided to re- venge itself upon the other. The men of the group opposing La Salle murdered three of his friends, and resolved to kill him as soon as the river re- ceded enough to permit them to cross. La Salle became uneasy after a few days, and crossed the river himself to ascertain what was detaining them. The conspirators heard him coming, and shot him from ambush when he came near the camp. Thus was ended the life of a great explorer and the suc- cess of the colony on the Lavaca river. La Salle s death marked the close of the last French attempt at actual settlement m Texas. 2 " G RADUATE Joel Carl Bachman Austin History Graduate History Club; Education Association; Phi Delta Kappa. WiLLLAM DOWELL BaTEX Forsyth, Ga. Mathematics m ! 1 Sarah Lee Brooks San Antonio Zoology Miriam Brown Cleburne English Alpha Phi; Phi Bet; Kappa; Kappa Delta Pi Ownooch; Mortar Board Orange Jackets; Scribblers Panhellenic, Ashbel Literary Society; Orchesus; W. A. A T. Association; Y. W. C. A., ' ice- President; Longhorn Staff; Cactus Business Staff; Texan Staff; Assistant in English; Fellowship in Eng- lish. Kathryn H. Brya.nt Austin Psychology Gamma Phi Beta; . Ipha Phi Epsilon; . U. T. T.; V. V. C. A.; Reagan Liter- ary Society; Present Day Club; Graduate Repre.senta- tive Woman ' s .Assembly; Education Association ; Graduate Club. t M.MKICE GWINN BURNSIDE Columbia, S. C. History Pi Gamma Mu; Inter- national Relations Club, President. W " . A. Cain Marlin Education .Assistant in History. 11 Ralph Gunn C mpbell Austin Business Administration Commerce Club; Assistant in Business Administration. Anna Louise Caswell Austin Arts and Sciences Pi Beta Phi; Alpha Phi Epsilon; Sidney Lanier Liter- ary Society; Racket Club; W. A. A.; N. U. T. T.; Orange Jackets. Agnes Adalyn Charlton Clarendon History Spanish Dramatics Club. Or.mond C. Corry Denton Economics Elizabeth Cr. vens W ' hitesboro History Gamma Phi Beta. Page 34 i Abicail Curi.ee Ft. Worth Ilislor V Robert H. milton Cuyler Austin Geology Sigma Gamma Epsilon. Bessie D.wis Pilot Point Latin Latin Club. Walter L. vrence]Dodson Austin Government Jixi. .Angeline Drake Lincoln, 111. English R. G. Dryer Austin Zoology Omega Beta Pi; Pre-Med Society; Chemistry Club; Intramural .Athletic Man- ager. Wii. 1,1AM Everett DuPuy Portales, N. M. Economics Maudie Joe Field.s Brownwood Education Girls ' Glee Club; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Cap and Gown. K. Nolan Flood Waco History International Relations Club; Newman Club. Elizabeth Seawell Fry Abilene Geology Tutor in Geology. Robert Houston Hamilton Jr. Chemistry Phi Beta Kappa; Student Assistant in Pure Mathe- matics 1924 and Zoology 1925 and 1926; Tutor in Geology 1926-27. Clayton Estes Hargrave Denton Latin The Classical Club. Page } W. Bailey Hargrave Austin Mathematics Justine Fr. nces Harris Denton English Mary Hoyle Heatly Austin Education Kappa Alpha Theta; Chair- man Women ' s Council ' 26- ' 27; Membership Women ' s Council, ' 25- ' 26; Orange Jackets. May Bess Huberich Austin Education Pi Beta Phi; Kappa Delta Pi; Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A.; Reed Music Society, ' ice- President ' 24. Lee Estes Johnson Gatesville Education Rusk Literary Society: E. F. Club. John Joseph King Laredo Geology Baseball ' 24- ' 26- ' 27. Charlotte Kathryne Knowd Temple Bacteriology Delta Zeta; Alpha Phi Epsilon; Phi Beta Kappa; .Ashbel Literary Society; Chemistn, ' Club. J.VCK W. Knudson McAllen Electrical Engineering Phi Delta L ' psilon; Alpha Phi Epsilon; International Relations Club; A. L E. E.; . A. E.; Ramshorn Literary Society, President ' 25; Rio Grande ' alley Club, Presi- dent ' 24; V. M. C. A.; Uni- versity Club; Intramural Athletics, Sport Manager ' 26; Physics Assistant; Interso- ciety Debate. Bernadine Har. don Lang- STON luka, Miss. English Curtain Club. Thomas Edward Laughlin Bartlett History James B. McBrvde San Marcos Chemistry Chemistr ' Club; Graduate Club; University Science Club; Acacia. Mary McGill Waco Spanish Phi Beta Kappa. PaiC 3b Edwin K, Moody Austin Sociology B. A. 1925 and M. A. Wlb. Marie Betzner Morrow Mercedes Botany Sigma Xi; Phi Beta Kappa; Pi Lambda Gamma: Present Da - Club, President; Sidney Lanier Literary Society; Sun- day Club; V. VV. C. A. ' ; Tutor in Botany. Mary Nelson Marfa Spanish Phi Beta Kappa; Sidney Lanier Literary Society; ' . W. C. A. Lewis L Norman Floydada Business Administration Edwin Werner Olle Flatonia Business Administration Half Moon; Alpha Kappa Psi; Friars; T Association; Commerce Club; Football ' 25-and ' 26; Basketball ' 26 and 27; Baseball ' 26 and ' 27. Alice Dexter Peel Austin Spanish Iloi ' ii Pool l.indale English Alphonso Ragland Dallas Sociology Delta Tau Delta; Sigma Delta Psi; Sigma Delta Xi; Basketball ' 23 and ' 24. John M. Roady Denton Chemical Engineering Cowboys; Chemistry Club; Chemistry Tutor. Helen Margaret Scully Austin Arts and Sciences Cecil Bernard Smith Rotan History T .Association; Internation- al Relations Club; Graduate Club; Graduate History Club; Football ' 25; Track ' 26. Mrs. Elizabeth Parkes Smith Breckenridge Ilistor V Page 37 I Florence Mae Stullkex Austin Business Administration Phi Beta Kappa; Gamma Epsilon Pi; Kappa Delta; Commerce Club. iBGixiA Louise Taber Brownwood French Junior Y. V. C. A. Cabinet ' l-i- ' lS; Orange Jackets; Ash- bell Literan,- Society; Honor Council ' 25- ' 26; Senior V. W " . C. A. Cabinet ' 25-76. Gr- ce Eunice Thiele Austin Zoology Tutor in Zoology. Tom H. Tuttle Cameron Philosophy Philosophy Club, Presi- dent; Graduate Club; Ad- visor to the Editorial Board of the Daily Texan; Charles Durand Oldwright Fellow in Philosophy for ' 26- ' 27. Hubert Spencer " onRoe- DER Knapp Education Phi Delta Kappa, ' ice- President; University Educa- tion Association, President; Graduate Club. Arnold Ben Wacker Bartlett Historv Myrle Louise Walker Austin Spanish University Choral Club ' 25- ' 26; Student Assistant _in Spanish ' 25- ' 26 and ' 26- ' 27. Bryan Vii.denth. l Cotulla Economics Charlie S. Wilkins Denton Sociology Logan Wilson Huntsville Economics Alpha Tau Omega; Assist- ant Issue Editor of the Daily Texan. Paul C. Witt Abilene Chemistry Robert 1.. Yeager Mineral Wells Chemistry Sigma Alpha Epsilon. i| PageiS jl J (3i iQ gSB E Mrs. Frances Aberxathv Cleburne Arts and Sciences Pi Beta Phi. Edwin H. Adam Hillsboro Engineering A. S. C. E. ZULEIKA CORLEV . DAMS Corsicana A rls a nd Sciences Zeta Tau Alpha. Edwin Hor. ce . kin Austin Arts and Sciences . Ipha PhiEpsilon; Phi Phi Phi; Speakers ' Club; Pre- Law - ss ' n; V. M. C. .A. Cabi- net; Vice-President Sopho- more Class; Secretarj ' Junior Class. Linnie .Allred Corpus Christi Arts and Sciences Sigma Delta Pi; Choral Club; University Orchestra; Y. W. C. A. Lea Marion Altheimer Little Rock ylrts and Sciences -Alpha Epsilon Phi; Meno- rah; Daily Texan Staff; Long- horn Staff; Ranger Staff; Managing Editor Longhorn ' 26. Hilda Otilia Anderson Georgetown Arts and Sciences Reagan Literary Society; L ' niversitv Scandinavian Society; Y. W. C. A. Ella .Andres Burnet Arts and Sciences Girls ' Glee Club; Y. C. A.; W. A. A. W. Leland Lewis Antes San Antonio Engineering A. L E. E. M. RY Gertrude .Anthony San Antonio Arts and Sciences Newman Club. .Alvus Edwin Armstrong Houston Business Administration Kappa Sigma; .Alpha Kappa Psi. LiLLi. N ' K, .Augspurger Tuleta Arts and Sciences Delta Zeta; Girls ' Glee Club; Reed .Music Society; Senior Cabinet Y. W. C. A.; Cap and Gown. Page 40 WH.MAM KoPERT AVRETT Cameron Arts and Sciences Omega Delta: Sigma Delta Pi; Scrilihlers; V. M. C. A. Cabinet; Texan Staff. Mary Almeda Badger Austin A rls and Sciences Delta Delta Delta; Cap and Gown. Stanfill Willum Bailey Wichita Falls Arts and Sciences H. LLiE Ball San Antonio Arts and Sciences Pi Beta Phi. Pauline Barham Dubach Arts and Sciences Delta Zeta. Leona Miriam Barrier Port Arthur Law Alpha Beta Phi Laws. Delta Pi; ; Secretary Kappa Senior Maky Bakthlo.me Corpus Christi Arts and Sciences Present Day Club; Y. W. C. A.; Orchestra. Wade H. Bartlett Wichita Falls Business A dministration Commerce Club. Ruth Barton Bastrop Arts and Sciences Orville Baskett Holton, Kansas Law Kappa Sigma; Phi Delta Phi. Fay Baxt San .- ntonio Education Virginia Dare Ba.xter Nacogdoches Arts and Sciences Alpha Delta Pi; Girls ' Glee Club; Cap and Gown. Page 41 li Perla Marie Beckham Ft. Worth Arts and Sciences Kappa Kappa Gamma; Ashbel Literary Society; Theta Sigma Phi. BuR.MCE Doyle Bedford Winters Eti iiieering Ramshorn Literary Societ) " ; A. . E. E. Helen Jull Beissner Galveston Arts and Sciences Alpha Delta Pi; Alpha Phi Epsilon; N. U. T. T.; .Mortar Board; Orange Jackets; Pan- hellenic, ' 25- ' 26; ' ice-Presi- dent Cap and Gown; Pierian Literary Society; Students ' .Association ' 26- ' 27, Secretary Treasurer; Woman ' s Honor Council, Chairman, Summer ' 26; Sunday Club. Marguerite de . zcarate Belden San Antonio Arts and Sciences Sigma Delta Pi; Spanish Dramatics Club; Cap and Gown; ewman Club; (iirls ' Glee Club; Choral Club. Alice Mary Bell Pharr Arts and Sciences Y. W. C. A.; Cap and Gown; Lower Rio Grande Valley Club. Seato.n June Bell Tenaha Engineering Delta Kappa Epsilon. Ernest W.alter Belcher Stephenville Law Delta Theta Phi; Students ' .Assembly ' 25- ' 26: Hogg De- bating Club; McLaurin Law- Society. Nannie Stafford Bennett .Angleton .4 rts a nd Sciences .Alpha Delta Pi; Curtain Club; Cap and Gown; Texan Staff ' 25- ' 26, ' 26- ' 27. Bernard Bernb. u.m Dallas Business A dministration Commerce Club; Swim- ming Club; Swimming Team; .Assistant Manager Basket- ball; Curtain Club; Texan and Ranger. Gerhard W. Bertschler Austin Arts and Sciences Deutscher Verein, ' 26- ' 27; Member University Orches- tra, ' 24- ' 26. . L rtha L Bertschler .Austin Arts and Sciences University Orchestra ' 24- ' 27; Deutscher X ' erein. Willia-M Gottfried ner Austin Arts and Sciences Philosophy Club. Birk- Page 42 William Roi.krs Blalock Midland Liiw Tcjas Club; Pres. Atho- naeimi, ' 24: Pres. Phi Delta " .amma, ' 25: IMrl.aiirin Law Society; Pres. Junior Laws, Fall 1920. Richard Watts Bl.alock K rshall Law Phi Delta Theta; Alpha Phi Epsilon: Deka Phi Delta; Friar; Texas Cowboys ' 22- ' 23, Foreman ' 23- ' 24: Speak- ers ' Club, ' 24- ' 25; M ' gr Frosh Football ' 22; Ass ' t APgr Varsit - Football ' 23; Sec ' y-Treas. Soph Class ' 22- ' 23: President Junior Class ' 23- ' 24; 4()th Anniversary Celebration: Stadium Drive; Ass ' t Sec ' i,- State Senate; Key Scholarship: Delegate Mid- West Student Conference. New Orleans ' 26; Student Advisory Committee, Dads ' and Mothers ' Day ' 25- ' 26; Chairman Social Calendar Committee ' 2S- ' 25; President Board of Publications ' 25- ' 26; Students ' .Assembly ' 23- ' 24; Vice-Pres. Students ' . ss ' n ' 24- ' 25; President Students ' Ass ' n ' 25- ' 26. Norma Blanton Alto Arts and Sciences Rosemary Blevins El Campo Arts and Sciences A. C. BOGER, Jr. Vernon Business A dministration Pi Kappa Alpha. Edna Boone Brownwood Arts and Sciences Phi Mu; Y. W. C. A.; Glee Glub; Cap and Gown; House Representative ' 26- ' 27. John . lfrici) Boone Harlingen Arts and Sciences Omega Beta Pi; Varsity Tennis .Squad ' 26- ' 27. C. Edwin Booth Austin Business Administration Phi Gamma Delta; Com- merce Club ' 25; Executive Committee Commerce Club ' 26; Glee Club ' 25; Cowboys; InterfraternityAthletic Coun- cil. Doris David Boyd Port Lavaca Law .Acacia: Delta Phi Delta. Makgl-erite E. Bowles Austin Arts and Sciences Cap and Gown. ' iRGiL .August Brill Austin Arts and Sciences Sigma Gamma Epsilon. ! ■ i: B. M. Britain Wichita Falls Law Beta Theta Pi; Phi Delta Phi; Chancellor- Board Edit- ors Texas Law Review. Page 43 John William Brice San Antonio Arts and Sciences Delta Kappa Epsilon; Sig- ma Gamma Epsilon. George Truett Briggs Dilley Business Administration Marl n Keith Briggs Austin Arts and Sciences Alpha Phi; Pierian Literary Society; Cap and Gown ; Tur- tle Club. Harper Glover Brown Cleburne Arts and Sciences Delta Kappa Epsilon : ' ice- President German Club ' 24- ' 25; Scribblers; Celmatoto. Laurie Brown Cleburne Arts and Sciences AlphaPhi;W. A. A.;Y. V. C. A.; Junior Cabinet ' 26- ' 27; Home Ek:onomics Club. Lawrence Edward Brown Austin Engineering A. L E. E. Robert Oden Brown Pearsall Arts and Sciences Delta Kappa Epsilon ; Sig- ma Gamma Epsilon; Track ' 25, ' 26. ' 27. Robert P. Brown Lubbock Law A. P. E. ; Hogg Debating Club; McLaurin Law Society. John Louis Burgess Waco Arts and Sciences Phi Sigma Kappa. Henry H. Brooks Austin Law Kappa Sigma. Bess Brougher Austin Arts and Sciences LoRiNE K. Brougher Austin Law Kappa Beta Pi; Freshman Commission ' 21- ' 22; Sopho- more Commission ' 22- ' 23; Student Editor Law Review, ' 2-i- ' 27; Ouiz-Master ' 25- ' 26; McLaurin Law Societv. Page 44 Katiif.ryne Betty Bush Voakuni Arts and Sciences PhiMu; V. W. C. A. Cabi- net; Cap and ( " .own; Daily Texan. Thomas B. Butler Tyler Business Administration Sigma Phi; Phi Landa I ' p- percut; Wrestling Team. WooDFiN Lee Butte Austin Arts and Sciences Longhorn Band, ' 23- ' Curtain Club, ' 23- ' 27. M. rg. ret .A-XN C. ld vell Fort Worth Arts and Sciences Kappa Kappa Gamma; Al- pha Phi Epsilon; Ashbel Orange Jackets; Ownooch N. U. T. T.; .Assembly Cap and Gown: Co-Chair- man Woman ' s Flying Squad- ron; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Freshman Council; Mortar Board. Ald. M. e C. lhoun Charco Education Cap and Gown. Robert Fenner C. lhoun Austin Arts and Sciences and Engi- neering .Alpha Phi Epsilon; Rams- horn; A. I. E. E.; V. M.C. A. Council; President Engineer- ing Class ' 26; Manager Engi- neering . thletics ' 25. Lois Camp San Gabriel Arts and Sciences Pi Beta Phi; Alpha Phi Epsilon; Ashbel; Ownooch; Orange Jackets. l.EO.NARD Joseph C. navespi Bryan Arts and Sciences Newman Club; Spanish Club. L. Rand.vll Canfield Amarillo Engineering Tau Beta Phi; A. L E. E.; A. S. M. E.; A. A. E.; Rams- horn; L B. K. L H.; LaTer- tulia; .Spanish Dramatics Club; Fellowship Club: Y. M. C. A.; Track Reserve ' 25, ' 26. Madeline Fr. nxes C. nova Austin Arts and Sciences Salvador Cardenas Monclova, Mexico Arts and Sciences Jeffie Gladys Carlton .Austin Arts and Sciences Cap and Gown; Y. W. C. .A.; Educational .Ass ' n; Stu- dent Volunteer Movement. Page 45 Dorothy Carrixgton Austin Home Economics Gamma Phi Beta; V. V. C. A. ; W. A. A.: Reagan Liter- ary ' Society: Home Economics Club; Oratorical Club; Pres- ent Day Club; Cap and Gown. Abbie Lee Carter San Antonio Business Administration Alpha Delta Pi; Gamma Epsilon Phi; V. W. C. A.; Pierian Literary Society; Cap and Gown; Commerce Club; Students ' Assembly ' 26. Ellis Mont Carter Plainview Business Administration Theodore O. Carter Austin Arts and Sciences Business A dministration Phi Kappa Psi. Mary ir(.inl Cate .Austin Arts and Sciences Hubbard Scott Caven Marshall Law Alpha Tau Omega; D: ' lta Phi Delta; McLaurin Law- Society; Basket Ball Manager; Freshman Football. He.xry Herff Chapman " Lockhart Engineering A. I. E. E. Margaret Elizabeth Cn. p- MAN Temple Arts and Sciences Pi Lambda Gamma, ice- President ' 26- ' 27; Sidney Lanier Literar - Society; Clas- sical Club; V. ' W. C. A.; Cap and C}own. Martha Chamxess . ustin Arts and Sciences Gamma Phi Beta; Y. V. C. A.; Sidney Lanier Literarj Society; Present Day Club; Cap and Gown ; Junior Cabi- net. Hazel Del Chote .■ ustin Arts and Sciences Phi Omega Lpsilon; Cap and Gown. James Blaine Christner W ' eslaco Arts and Sciences Jessie L RIA Church San -Antonio Education Glee Club ' 22- ' 23; V. A. A.; Orange Jacke ts; Curtain Club ' 2i- ' 2-:: Girls ' Cheer Leader ' 24- ' 25; Editor Sport ' s Girl ' 26- ' 27; President Junior Class ' 24- ' 25; Woman ' s .As- sembly ' 26- ' 27; T. X. O. B. W. ' 26- ' 27; Turtle Club. Page 46 Josephine Clary Kt. Worth Arls and Sciences Zeta Tail Alpha. Georgia Hazel Clinger Austin Engineering Alpha Chi Omega; Alpha Alpha Gamma; Pierian Liter- ary- Society. William Bernard Clinton Waco Business Administration Beta Alpha Psi. Howell E. Cobb Goldthwaite Business Administration Tejas; Phi Delta Gamma; Texonian Literary Society; B. B. A. Basket Ball Team ' 16- ' 27. Edna L ye Cold well Galveston A rts a lid Sciences Gamma Phi Beta; Pierian Literary Society; Cap and Gown. Civilla Corinne Collins Celina Arts and Sciences Alpha Delta Pi; Spanish Dramatics Club; Cap and Gown; Turtlette. Mary Sue Collins .Austin Arts and Sciences . lpha Chi Omega; Gamma Epsilon Phi; Cap and Gown; Present Day Club; Reagan Literary Society; Commerce Club. Cecil Curtis Collins Glen Rose Law .Athenaeum Literary So- ciety; McLaurin Law So- ciety. Margaret Belle Colston Los Angeles, Cal. Arts and Sciences Kappa Kappa Gamma; W. A. A.; Senior Cabinet, Y. W. C. A.; Orange Jackets; Cap and Gown. John Robert Coltharp Austin Engineering Men ' s Glee Club ' 24; Cur- tain Club ' 27; American So- ciety of Civil Engineering. Katheryn V ' ernon Cook Dallas Arts and Sciences W. A. A.; Oak Cliff Club; Cap and Gown. Mabel C. Cooper San .Antonio A rts and Sciences Alphi Phi; Orange Jackets; Ownooch; Curtain Club; Wo- man ' s Honor Council ' 25- ' 26; Feature Writer, Daily Te. - an ' 23- ' 2-t and ' 24- ' 25; Vice- President Freshman Class; President Sophomore Class; Division Chairman, First Stadium Drive. Page 47 Frances Coopwood Lockhart Arts and Sciences Kappa Alpha Theta; Ash- bel literary Society: Sigma Delta Pi; ' Cap and Gown; Ownooch; Phi Lambda Gam- ma. Nathan W. Cotn-TER San Angelo Business Administration Club; West Commerce Texas Club. Anabel Couper Wichita Falls Arts and Sciences Kappa Kappa Gamma. Alexander Bascom Cox Beeville Law Tejas Club; Athenaeum Literary Society; McLaurin Law Societj-; Texas Law Re- view; Law Football; Rally Committeeman. Franklin Joyce Cox Cameron Law Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Delta Phi; Delta Sigma Rho; Pi Sigma Alpha; . Ipha Phi Sigma; Athenaeum Literary Society; McLaurin Law So- ciety; Debate ' 24- ' 25; Ath- letic Council ' 26- ' 27; Chan- cellor. R. E. Cox, Jr. Stephenville Business Administration Delta Theta Phi; Com- merce Club. Mary Coyxer Austin Arts and Sciences Velma Crank Cleburne Arts and Sciences Pierian Literar ' Society; Cap and Gown; Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A.; Woman ' s Repre- entative Board, ' 25- ' 26; .As- sistant in English. Marion Elizabeth Crofoot .Austin Arts and Sciences Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A.;Cap and Gown. Warren Allen Crowley .Abilene Business Administration Lucy Davis Cum.mins Haskell Arts and Sciences Gamma Phi Beta; Pierian Literary Society; Onery Kanu Turtlette; Home Economics Club; Cap and Gown. William .A. Ci ' nningham .Austin Engineering Phi Lambda Upsilon; .Al- pha Phi Epsilon; Tau Beta Phi; Ramshorn Literary So- ciety; Chemistry Club; Presi- dent Junior Engineers Winter ' 2.S- ' 26; ' ice- President Senior Engineers Fall ' 26; Chairman Texas Bible Chair ' 25- ' 26; Chemistry .Assistant ' 25 ' -27. Page 4S Marv Anna C ' l kd El Paso Arls and Scieiues . A. A. RoHERT Raymond Dabney Austin Engineering Tau Beta Pi; Phi Lambda Psi; Phi Beta Kappa; Texas Chemistry Club. Gaston Davis Dalby Texarkana Arts and Sciences Phi Beta Kappa; Chemis- try Club; Assistant in Cheni- istr -. Alfred Denny Dallas Dallas Business Administration Phi Kappa Psi; Alpha Kappa Psi; Cowboys; Man- ager Baseball; Skull and Bones. Walter Ramsey Davis Mansfield Engineering Tau Beta Pi; A. S. C. E. Jack Deavours Laurel, Miss. Law Kappa Sigma; Phi Delta Phi; Chancellor; Te.xas Law Re ie v Editor; McLaurin Law Society; President Sen- ior Class. Merle Miller DeBona . ustin Arts and Sciences G. O ' Ne.al Dendy Strawn Law McLaurin Law Society; Debate. F. T. Denny Crockett Law McLaurin Law Society; Quizmaster; Vice President Law School. Arthur James Douglass Gonzales Business Administration Pi Kappa Alpha; Com- merce Club; Golf. Marian Frances DeShazo Hillsboro Arts and Sciences Present Day Club; Classi- cal Club; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Junior Cabinet V. W. C. A. Polly Dromgoole Runge Arts and Sciences » ' ii _«! Page 49 m Helen Dru.mmond Paris A rts a nd Sciences Gamma Phi Beta; Sigma Delta Pi; Ashbel Literary Society; Cap and (jown. Annie Lee Durham Sterling City Arts and Sciences Alpha Phi Epsilon; ' ersus Club; Cap and Gown; West Texas Club; Educational As- sociation; B. S. l ' . Council; Texan Staff; Y. W. C. A. Durham K. Durham Sterling City Law McLaurin Law Society. Florence Willie DuBose Gonzales A rts a nd Sciences Delta Zeta ; Cap and Gown ; V. W. C. A. Arthur Jackson Eastham Denison Law Alpha Tau Omega; Phi Delta Phi; McLaurin Law Society; Student Editor Texas Law Review. Flora Eckert Fredericksburg Arts and Sciences Fredericksburg Club; Pres ent Day Club; V. W. C. A. Cap and Gown; VV. A. A. Texan Staff; Te-Waa-Hiss Deutscher X ' erein. Richard Howard Echic rdt San Antonio Arts and Sciences Sigma Chi; Chemistry As- sistant. Margaret Frances Eidman .■ ustin Arts and Sclen :es Julia Mae Eifler Austin Arts and Sciences I ' l 1 Phi Mu; Y. W. C. A. i ' 1 1 ■ Lynn Eikel ,1 Austin Arts and Sciences X. U. T. T.; Ashbel Liter- ar - Society; Cap and Gown; w; A. A. i 1 1 1 1 ■ Elizebeth Eldridge San Antonio Arts and Sciences Alpha Epsilon Phi; Phil- osophy Club; Classical Club; Reagan Literary Societ •; W. A. A.; T. 0. C; Menorah; Philosophy Assistant. 1 1 .AuBA Doyle Elkins Palestine Arts and Sciences W. A. A.; Girls ' Glee Club; ■. W. C. A. Page 50 iiK. oN l.iiRoi Ei.i.1£D(;e Houston Helta Theta Phi; Tejas; Mcl.auriii Law Society; Glee Club: lexas Law Review; Business Manager Law Re- iew: Student Assembh ' : yuizmaster. James Frederick Emerson McKinney Engineering Kappa Sigma; Skull and Bones; German Club. Stephen Gardner Endress Austin I Engineering A. S. C. E. Annie Mae Engel Travis Arts and Sciences Y. VV. C. A., Junior Cabi- net; ' ersus Club; Interna- tional Relations Club; Pres- ent Day Club. Joe Ewino Estes Commerce Law Kappa Sigma; Phi Delta Phi; Chancellor; .McLaurin Law Society; President Mid- dle Law Class; Editor Texas Law Review. IvA C. Evans Xocona A rts and Sciences Fi.okence Eveksherc; Brenham .■[rts (in J Sciences Kappa Kappa Gamma. Eiland S. Fagan Comanche Business Administration Tejas; Commerce Club; Hogg Debating Club. Martha Anne Faulk Austin Arts and Sciences ersus Clu b; V. W. C. A.; Te.xan Staff. Fred Eugene Felder Austin Arts and Sciences Phi Mu .Alpha; Sinfonia; Longhorn Band; Pre-Med Society. Florentine Fernandez -Austin Arts and Sciences Newman Club; Cap and Gown. Hubert L. Fewell Hico Engineering A. S. M. E.; a. A. £.; Ramshorn. Page SI Barrett L. Fitzhugh Austin Law B. Hall Association. Robert F. Fly Goliad Business Administration Chi Phi; Cowboys; Kappa Psi; Skull and Alpha Bones. Josephine Foester Port La aca Arts and Sciences Cap and Gown; V. W. A.; Classical Club. Margaret Prunelle Ford Austin A rts and Sciences Y. W. C. A.; Alpha Delta Pi; N. V. T. T.; Freshman Commission; Junior Council. Percy Eugene Foreman Livingston Law Delta Sigma Rho; Presi- dent Law School; Athletic Council; Forensic Council; Varsity Circus; Missouri ' al- ley Oratorical Contest; De- bate Team. ISABELLE GEORGIXA FoSTEK KingsviUe Business Administration Delta Zeta ; W. A.. .; Girls ' RiHe Club; Commerce Club; Y. W. C. A.; Cap and Gown; Assistant in Business Law. William Ligon Foster Whitesboro Business Administration Delta Chi; Commerce Club; Honor Council; Golf Team. Mary Lilly Fountain Bryan Arts and Sciences . lpha Chi Omega. Edith Hortexse Fox Flatonia Arts and Scietices Honor Council; Glee Club; Choral Club; X ' ersus Club; Reed Music Society; V. A. A.; Y. V. C. A.; Texan Staff. Iary Brandon Fraps College Station Arts and Sciences Alpha Delta Pi; Repre- sentative Board; Sunday Club; V. A. A.; Rifle Club; T. O. C; Y. W. C. A. ■ Lelia Mae Freeman Dallas Home Economics Home Economics Club; . A. A.; V. V. C. A. Ben William Friend Wichita Falls Business Administration Lambda Chi Alpha; Man- ager Basket Ball. Page !2 Klokenxk a. Fkomen T Houston Arts iiiut Sciences V U f=.i« W. A. A.; ScandinaNiaii Club. Jc ' j v- L S IsAHKI.I.K (lll.I.UM Elgin Arts and Sciences Omicron Nu; Home Eco- nomics Club; Cap and Gown. Francis Floyd F ' vi.k Dallas Arts and Sciences Sigma Gamma Epsilon. Mattie Elizabeth Fuller Barstow Arts and Sciences Lurline Gafford Austin Arts and Sciences La Tertulia; Cap and Gown. Margaret F ' txTON Gibso.v Austin .1 rts a nd Sciences Spanish Dramatic Club; Cap and Gown ; Texas Bible Chair Committee. Frances Gilllm Elgin A rts a nd Sciences Omicron Nu; Home Eco- nomics Club; Cap and Gown. Helen F ' rances Girardeau (ialveston Arts and Sciences Alpha Delta Pi; Orchesus; Cap and Gown. Audrey Goldthorp San Antonio Arts and Sciences Delta Delta Delta; Cap and Gown; Panhellenic; Or- chesus; Y. W. C. A. Ed. I.. GossETT Post Law Delta Sigma Rho; B Hall Association; FViars; Athe- naeum; Student Assembly: Chairman Men ' s Council; President Student Associa- tion; Tie for Boone Extem- poraneous Prize ' 23; Quaide Debating Prize; Debating Team; Wroe Oratorical Prize. Lucile Gowan Bellevue Arts and Sciences Chi Omega; Mortar Board Representative Board and Gown; V. VV. Woman ' s Assembly. C. Cap A.; George Milton Grasty .Austin Arts and Sciences V. M. C. A. Cabinet; Speakers ' Club. Page S3 u- ' -V Truman Stretcher Gray Austin Arts and Sciences Pi Kappa Alpha; Tau Beta Pi; Phi iu Alpha; Longhorn Band; A. I. E. E. Betty Green Bowie Arts and Sciences Kappa Delta ; Womens ' Honor Council; Pre-Law As- sociation; T. O. C; VV. A. A. Council; Cap and Gown; Sidney Lanier Literary So- ciety; Spanish Dramatic Club Philosophy Club. HoBsoN B. Green Athens Law Malcolm .Alexander Green Rockdale Business A dministralion Rusk Literary Society; De- bating Team. Walter B. Griffin Arlington Business Administration X ' irginia (Griffith Conroe Arts and Sciences . ' Mpha Delta Pi; Texan Staff. Ef . BBM BH Luther R. Grimes Brandon Business Administration HiViii Delta Sigma Phi; Texan Staff; Cactus Staff. Asta Grona San .Antonio Arts and Sciences . A. A.; Turtle Club; Home Economics Club; Cap and Gown; " T. " Henry Grun Yorktown Law Phi Delta Phi; Chancel- lors; Student Editor Texas Law Review; McLaurin Law Society; Quizmaster; Vice- President Senior Law Class; Reser ' e " T " Football. David Guin Abilene Business Administration Ernest . Guinn El Paso Law Delta Theta Phi; Chan- cellor. Matilda Gunn Austin Arts and Sciences Page 54 FvRMAN Hair Temple Arts and Sciences Zeta Tail Alplia. Katy R. e Hall Dallas Education . A. A.; Recording Secretary ' 25- ' 26, ice-Presi- dent ' 26- ' 27; Orchesus; Rifle Club; Stadium Drive ' 23; Y. W. C. A.; Cap and Gown; Texas Noble Onery Barbed Wire Sororitv; Texan Staft ' ' 2S- ' 26. Emilie C. Halsell Laredo Education Kappa Kappa Gamma; N. U. T. T.; La Tertulia. Presi- dent ' 26- ' 27; Cap and Gown Council; Ownooch; Orange Jackets; W. A. A. Fred Porter Hamill Temple Business A dministration Phi Kappa Psi; Alpha Kappa Psi; Beta Gamma Sigma; ice-President Com- merce Club. James R. Hamilton Austin Kappa Alpha. WiLLARD ElDON HaNCOCK O ' Donnell Arts and Sciences Tejas Club; Phi Delta Gamma; Texonian Literary Society. ' iRr.iNiA Randolph Harper .Austin Arts and Sciences Chi Omega; O micron Nu; N. U. T. T. ; Secretary-Treas- urer Students ' Association ' 25- ' 26; Y. W. C. A. Mem- bership Committee; Home Economics Club; Cap and Gown; Honor Council, Sum- mer ' 24. David Crozier Harrell Austin Arts and Sciences Sigma Gamma Epsilon; F. L. E. Laura Harris Angleton Arts and Sciences Minnie Lou Harris Austin Arts and Sciences Odile Harvey Bowie Arts and Sciences Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A.; Cap and Gown. Margaret Lida Hay Austin Education Girls ' Glee Club; Choral Club Page 55 i Bessie Lee Heath Dallas Arts and Sciences Alpha Chi Omega; V. . C. A.; Spanish Dramatic Club; La Tertulia; Cap and Gown. Erwin Heinen Comfort Business A dministration Beta Gamma Sigma; Beta Alpha Psi. President ' 26- ' 27; Longhorn Band. ' 24- ' 27; Athenaeum Literary Society ' 25- ' 26; Commerce Club; Sun- day Club. H. NNAH Maria Heise La Grange Home Economics Home Economics Club; V. W. C. A.; Home Economics Club Scholarship; Cap and Gown; Chemistry Club. LoRA Elizabeth Hemphill Dallas Arts and Sciences Sigma Delta Pi; Texan Staff; Y. W. C. A.; Repre- sentative Board; Oak Cliff Club; ' 24- ' 25; Cap and Gown; La Tertulia. R. C. Henderson Sabinal Business Administration . ke Mitchell Herman Fort Worth Law Tau Delta Phi; Menorah; McLaurin Law Society; In- tramural -Athletic Council; Law Baseball Team. 8 Fr. xk M. Herring Breckenridge Engineering Elenita .Margaret Heye San .Antonio Arts and Sciences Kappa Kappa Gamma; W. A. .A.; Orchesus; Mortar Board; Orange Jackets; Cap and Gown; Curtain Club; Ownooch; X. U. T. T. Vale Hicks, Jr. San .Antonio Arts and Sciences Richard Joseph Higgins Angleton Law Tejas Club; McLaurin Law Society. Margaret Hightower .Austin Arts and Sciences Sigma Kappa; Cap and Gown; V. W. C. A. ' iKi;iMA Hightower .Austin Arts and Sciences Sigma Kappa; Cap and Gown; Y. V. C. A. Puge 56 Mii.es E. Hilton Austin Biisiiirss Admiiiistralioii Delta Sigma Plii. Martha Hirsch Dallas Arts and Sciences Chi Omega; Cap and Gown : Y. V. C. A.; V. A. A.; Girls ' Glee Club; Rifle Club. Doris Hoefgin San Antonio Arts and Sciences Kappa Delta; Cap and Gown; V. W. C. .A.; Te.van Staff. John Edward Hoff Comanche Engineering Tau Beta Pi; A. S. C. E. Elery Holland Beaumont Business Administration Hardy Warren Hollers .Austin Law Acacia; Rusk Literary So- ciety. DciKoTiiv . nn Holmes Scj;uin Arts and Sciences .Alpha Phi Epsilon; Cap and ( lown President ; Ash- be! Literary Society; Orange Jackets. Helen Hook Corsicana Arts and Sciences Hazel Hopkins Taylor Arts and Sciences Cap and Gown. MONA Gertrl de Horton Hale Center Arts and Sciences Cap and Gown. Marcellls Jones Howard Del Rio Arts and Sciences Texan Staff. Mary Hufford Coleman Arts and Sciences Cap and Gown; Y. W. C. A.; V. A. A.; Glee Club. Page 57 Thomas Proctor Hughes, Jr. Houston Business Administration Alpha Tau Omega. Richard L. Hughston Piano Law Delta Theta Phi. Eva Belle Hulling-Qiaid El Paso Arts and Sciences Gamma Phi Beta; Alpha Phi Epsilon; President of Pierian Literary Society; V. W. C. , .; Panhellenic Coun- cil, President ' 25- ' 26; Junior Council; Cap and C.own Council; Mortar Board; West Texas Club. Glenn Curtis Hunt Austin Engineering A. S. C. E. ■ILMER Brady Hunt Houston Law Beta Theta Pi; . lpha Phi Epsilon; Speakers ' Club; Hil- debrand Law Scoeity; New- man Club; .-Ml Campus Stadi- um Committee. Maud Isaacks El Paso Arts and Sciences Bruce M. J. ckson Beaumont Business Administration Delta Tau Delta. John Nelson J. ckson Brownwood Law Phi Gamma Delta; Phi Delta Phi; Pi Kappa Delta; Chancellor; Hildebrand Law- Society; McLaurin Law So- ciety; Yell Leader ' 26- ' 27; Texas Law Review. P. tty Reid Jay Comanche Business Administration Phi Mu; N. U. T. T.; Reed Music Society; Commerce Club; V. V. C. A.; Cap and Gown; Student .Assembly ' 2 5- ' 26; Chairman Finance Com- mittee ' 25- ' 26. Joe Hood Jenkins Roanoke Arts and Sciences Alice Florence Jennings Ft. Worth Arts and Sciences Chi Omega; Ashbel Liter- ary Society; Stadium Drive 1925. Frank Weldon Jessen .Austin Engineering asgar— ' ■ :■■ ' «. ' Page SK Elise jKwinT Austin Arts anil Sciences Delta Zeta; Reagan Lit- erary Societ -; Onery Kami; Home Economics; Cap and Gown; Panliellenic; Senior Representative. HiLTA Johnson Austin Arts and Sciences Alpha Phi Epsilon; ' ersus Club; Pre-Law Association: West Texas Club. Dyt Moody Johnson Austin Arfs and Sciences Phi Phi Phi; Alpha Phi Epsilon ;)Hogg Debating So- ciety: West Texas Club; Pre- Law Association: Immortal Hogg. Mary Dibrell Johnson Austin Arts and Sciences Roberta S. Johnson Fort Worth Arts and Sciences Pi Beta Phi; AshbelLOwn- ooch. AL RjoRiE Cecil Johnston .Austin Arts and Sciences Sigma Delta Pi; Phi Beta Kappa, Junior Fi e; Pi Delta Gamma; Sidney Lanier; I, a Tertulia Spanish Dramatic Club; Present Day Club- Girls ' Glee Club; V. W. C. A.: Cap and Gown; .Assistant in Education. Page i 9 RussEL Johnston Brownsville Arts and Sciences Rifle Club. Albert Jerra Jones Dallas Arts and Sciences Mamie A.ileen Jones Austin Arts and Sciences Theodore Joseph El Paso Arts a Sciences Sigma Alpha Mu; Rusk; Menorah. Bethel T. Juvenal Hutto B!(si7iess Administration Commerce Club. Helena Carol Kalteyer San .-Xntonio Arts and Sciences Chi Omega. Charles M. Kella Austin Engineering Alpha Phi Epsilon; Presi- dent Ramshorn ' 26. J ulia Emilie Kerlin Thrall Business A dminislralion Commerce Club. Lucille Elizabeth Kelly Austin Arts and Sciences Delta Delta Delta; Turtle- ettes ' 24; Turtle Club ' 25. Madeline Helen Kerner Pittsburgh, Pa. Arts and Sciences Chi Omega; Y. W. C. A.; Pierian Literary Society. J.mies Lloyd Kerr Jacksonville Law Texas Law Review; Mc- Laurin Law Society. Joe Merl Kincaid Crowell Busin-ess A dministralion Hogg Debating Society; Commerce Club; West Texas Club. Fr. nk Killough Eastland Arts and Sciences University Debate. Lillian Kinser Dallas Arts and Sciences Gamma Epsilon Pi; Rifle Club; Woman ' s Representa- tive Board; Cap and Gown; Commerce Club ' 25- ' 26: ' ,Tex- an Staff ' 25. Herman Emil Kleinecke, Jr. Galveston Law Carlos Kling Marlin Arts and Sciences Chairman Publicity Com- mittee; Philosophy Club; ' ;As- sistant in Philosophy. ■ Harold Oscar Knape Austin Engineering A. S. M. E.; A. L E. E. Elizabeth Fuller Knight Temple Home Economics . lpha Delta Pi; Omicrorr Xu; Home Economics Club. I age 60 Elizabeth Helen Koch San Antonio Arts mill .Silences Herbert Sidney Lane Jacksonville Business A dministration Helen Martha Lang Austin Arts and Sciences V. A. A.: Cap and Gown. Thomas Floyd Langford W ' esiaco Business Administration Tejas Club; Rio Grande Valley Club. AIarion Sidney Laurence Sanderson A rts and Sciences Education Society; Texas Cardinal Society, Vice-Presi- dent; V. A. A.; Cap and Gown. John Wilton Law Beaumont Engineering Tau Beta Pi; Alpha Rho Chi. Ivan Leonard Leshikar Sniithvillc Business .1 dministration Michael i 1. Levendecker Laredo Engineering . . S. C. E.; Intramural .Athletics. J. CK T. Life Wills Point Law Phi Delta Theta; President Sophomore Class 1923; .Ad- vertising Manager Cactus ' 24- ' 27. Edward Moore Lindgren Cleburne Arts and Sciences Students ' Sunday Club; Scandinavian Society; V. M. C. A. Council. Bee Linxwiler Sherman Arts and Sciences Sigma Delta Pi; La Tertulia. Bess Lipshitz Fort Worth Alts and Sciences " W. A. A.; West Texas Club; Pre-Law Society. Page 61 I! ' II Clyde Avery Lockman Cleburne Business Administration Theta Xi; Commerce Club; Texan Staff ' 25. Irving A. Loeb Austin Engineering Gladys Lowther Austin Arts and Sciences Cap and Gown. Elizabeth Lucas Sherman Arts and Sciences Alton J. Luckett San Antonio Business Administration Etelka Lynn Austin Education Alpha Chi Omega; N. U. T. T.; V. A. A.; Orange Jackets; .Assistant in Physical Education. Thelma Lynn San Angelo Arts and Sciences Sidney Lanier; La Ter- tulia; Pi Lambda Gamma; Women ' s Representative Board; Girls ' Glee Club; Cap and Gown; . W. C. A. M. Shelton McAmis Roxton Arts and Sciences Daniel Britton Mc- Call, Jr. Austin Engineering A. S. M. E.; A. L E. L B. K. L H. Paul Sidney McCarroll Dallas Law Delta Theta Phi; Cross- country ' 26; Track ' 26- ' 27. Mary Elizabeth Mc- Clendon Lufkin Arts and Sciences James Paul McClure .Austin Arts and Sciences Page 62 JAMics Alton MtCoLi.rM Crawford .Iris II ml Siiences Rebecca McCrary Weatherford Education Gamma Phi Beta; V. A. A. Martha McCutcheon Ft. Davis Arts and Sciences Chi Omega: Cap and Gown ; V. W. C. A. Ruth Elizabeth McDaniel Ft. Sam Houston Arts and Sciences Kappa Delta; Cap and Gown; Y. W. C. A.; Pan- hellenic Representative. E.MMA Albie McDon. ld Cleburne Arts and Sciences Reagan Literary Society Girls ' Giee Club; Y. W. C. A. Freshman Commission ' 24 Junior Cabinet ' 25; Senior Cabinet ' 25; Sophomore Coun- cil ' 24- ' 25; Junior Council ' 25; V. A. A.; Texas Federation of Women ' s Club Scholarship ' 26- ' 27; Cap and Gown. Rov V ' illl m McDon. ld Austin Law Chancellors; .Athenaeum Literary Society; Hildebrand Law Society; AIcLaurin So- ciety; Te.xas Law Review ' 25, ' 26, ' 27; Dailv Te. an ' 25- ' 26; Longhorn Staff ' 25- ' 26; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet ' 22- ' 23. T. K. McElkov Houston Law Hildebrand Law Society. Katv Isabel McFarland Friona Arts and Sciences . A. A. Emma McGuire Austin Arts and Sciences JVDsoN K. McHaney Longview Business A dminislration ' iRGiNL Gladys McHenry Dallas Arts and Sciences Cap and Gown; Y. W. C. A.; V. A. A.; T. O. C; Tur- tlette Club; Texan Staff; As- sistant in Physics. John Wilborn McKav Royston Arts and Sciences .Assistant in Botanv. Page 63 Blanche McLartv Vernon Arts and ScieiKes Sidney Lanier; Cap and Gown. F. B. McMahon De Ridder, La. Business Administration Acacia. Lillian Gr. ce McMvrrey Cold Spring Arts and Sciences Cap and Gown. Dorothy Estelle Mc- Xallie McAllen Arts and Sciences NLartha McPherson Penelope Arts and Sciences Cap and Gown; B. S. U. Roberta Mohling L Tsinan, Shantung, China Arts and Sciences Friendship of Reconcilia- tion; Chinese Student Chris- tian Association: Shantung Student .Association; Chinese Students ' .Allies International Relation Club; Chairman of World Fellowship Committee; VV. A. A.; Cap and Gown; Y. W. C. A.: Present Day Club; Chemistry Club. JoHN WiLLiAM Madden, Jr. Denison Law Pi Kappa .Alpha; Phi Delta Phi; Chancellors. Maude L. Maddo.x Austin Education Ruth L NT0R Taylor Education .Alpha Phi; Orange Jackets; Turtle Club; Racquet Club; V. A. A.; Council ' 26- ' 27; V. W. C. A. Cabinet ' 26; Sec.-Treas. Sophomore Class; Junior Council; Cap and Gown, Inner Council; Texan Staff; W. A. .A.; " T " and Sw-eater. Dorothy Marshall .Austin Arts and Sciences Etta M. Martin Houston Arts and Sciences Theta Sigma Phi; Blue Pencil Club; D ' .Artagnan; Reagan Literary Society; Cap and Gown; Women ' s Repre- sentative; Daily Texan Staff; Editor Scottish Rite Dormi- tory .Annual; V. .A. .A. .Mrs. E.mily Braden Mattei Austin Arts and Sciences li Page ( 4 Myrtle Maren Mathisen Fredericksburg Arls and Sciences Phi Omega I ' psilon: Pres- ent Day Club: Pierian l.iter- arv SocictN-; ( " ap and down; W. A. A.; ' Cabinet ' 27: " T " and Sweater; " T " and IJuill; Physics Assistant ' 26; I- ' resh- nian and Sophomore Councils. Alfred Lowry Mayfield Karnes City Engineering A. S. M. E., Vice-President ' 26- ' 27; A. I. E. E. Gertrude Melat Fort Worth Arts and Sciences Zeta Tau Alpha. Francis B. Menger San Antonio Engineering Tau Beta Pi; A. I. E. E. Milton F. Merl Dilley Engineering A. S. M. E., Secretary ' 26, President ' 26- ' 27; A. I. E. E.; President Freshmen Engi- neers ' 24; President Sopho- more Engineers ' 25; President Senior Engineers ' 26. Lester Bugbee Metze Cleburne Business Administration Pi Kappa .Alpha. Annie Laurie Mewhinney Holland A rls and Sciences Chi Omega; Curtain Club, Secretary ' 25- ' 26; ' ice- Presi- dent ' 26-27; Board of Direc- tors;()nery Kanu; Philosophy Club; 1 lome Economics Club; ' ersus Club; Pierian Literary Society; W. A. A.; Orchesus; Texan Staff. Herman Alton Middleton Teague Arts and Sciences Acacia. Sarah Elizabeth Miller Zivolle, La, Arts and Sciences Y. W. C. A.; Rifle Club. Delwin Arthur Mills Paris Business A dminislration Commerce Club; B Hall Association ' 25. Joseph Milton Mills Dallas Engineering .Alpha Rho Chi. V ' iLLiA. i Billingslea Mil- TON, Jr. Austin Arts and Sciences Sigma Gamma Epsilon: Newman Club, President ' 25- ' 26. Page 65 Pauline Mogford Mason Arts and Sciences Phi Omega Upsilon; Alpha Phi Epsilon; N. U. T. T.; Mortar Board; Orange Jack- ets; Cap and Gown; V. A. A.. Treasurer ' 25- ' 26, Council ' 26- ' 27; Sidney Lanier Liter- ary Society; ' Y. W. C. A. Cabinet •26- ' 27: " T " and Sweater; Junior Council ' 25- ' 26. Eunice Ioma Mohrmann Gonzales Arts and Sciences Phi Mu; Home Economics Club. ' 23- ' 24; Y. W. C. A.; Glee Club. Willie Sue Montgomery Ozona Arts and Sciences Cap and Gown ;Y.W.C A. Gregory S. Moore Douglas, Ariz. Engineering Newman Club. W. Lee Moore, Jr. Wichita Falls Engineering A. L E. E.; A. S. M. E. Zelma Moore Mineola Home Economics H. E. Club; W. A. A.; Cap and Gown; Y. W. C. A. CoTYS Milner Mouser Grayson, La. Business Administration Athenaeum Literary So- ciety; Glee Club ' 25. Josephine Munster Austin Arts and Sciences Louise Murphey Lufkin Arts and Sciences Zeta Tau Alpha. Orlando Joseph Murphy Austin Engineering Member of L B. K. L H.; Announcer, Station KUT; Assistant, Dept. of Physics. AL rtha Lou Murray San Antonio Education LiNDS.W BORIN NEWSUM San Antonio Engineering A. S. M. E.; A. I. E. E.; Ramshorn. Page 66 LowKi.i. E. XiCHOi.s Wichita Kails Business Administration Beta Alpha Psi; Texan Staff ' Ki- ' lr. Intramural Ath- letics, ' 24- ' 25, Wrestling. Lela Jane Xifong Mansfield Home Economics Alpha Chi Omega; Cap and Gown; Girls ' Glee Club, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26. ' ice- President ' 26- ' 27; Reed iMusic Society; Home Economics Club; Pan- hellenic Representative ' 26- ' 27; Present Day Club; V. W. C. A. Mable Elizabeth Noble San Antonio Education WiLLLVM Forney Xowxin Rotan Law Phi Delta Phi; Chancellor; McLaurin Law Society; Texan Law Review Staff. Mary Nunn Milwaukee, Wis. Arts and Sciences Delta Delta Delta; Literary Society. Ashbel Agnes Isabel Nunnely Fort Worth Home Economics Newman Club; Home Eco- nomics Club. BdYl) Stkoud Odom Mercedes Engineering Rio Grande Valley Club; ■26- ' 27; Kamshorn ' 26- ' 27; A. S. C. E. ' 25- ' 26- ' 27. Preston H. Oglesby Mertzon Business Administration Phi Kappa Psi; Skull and Bones. Grace Elwood Oldfather Cleburne Arts and Sciences Phi Beta Kappa; Mortar Board; Y. W. C. A., Senior Cabinet; Chemistry Club; Sidney Lanier Literary So- ciety; W. A. A., " T " . Marion Alfred Olson Cisco Business Administration Delta Theta Phi; Beta Gam- ma Sigma; Delta Sigma Rho; Phi Delta Gamma; Athe- naeum Literary Society; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet ' 25- ' 26; Chair- man Men ' s Council; Inter- collegiate Debate; Extempore Speaking and Oratory Con- tests. Charles J. O ' Malley Amarillo Arts and Sciences Greer Wade Orton Nacogdoches Business Administration Lambda Chi Alpha. Page 67 John Baylor Osborx Bastrop Business Administration Commerce Club ' 2S- ' 26; Reporter Daily Texan, Sum- mer 1925. James Hambright Parke Dickinson A rts and Sciences Delta Chi; Curtain Club. Dorothy Marie Parker Austin A rts a lid Sciences Pierian Literary- Society: Present Day Club; Home Economics Club; Oratorical Club; Cap and Gown; Y. W. C. A. Mercer Hardie Parks Wichita Falls Engineering Athenaeum Literary So- ciety; A. S. C. E. Thomas M. Parsons W ' eatherford Arts and Sciences University Symphony Or- chestra ' 24- ' 25; Athenaeum Literary Society; Men ' s Glee Club ' 26- ' 27; Ass ' t Librarian: Diapason Organ Society; Winner of Cactus Trip to Europe. John Truett Pattesox San Angelo Business A dministration Alpha Kappa Psi; Track ' 25, ' 20, ' 27. Johnnie Lou Patton Crockett Education Kappa Alpha Theta; Cap and Gown; Spanish Club; V. W. C. A. I Iary Dorothy Peel San Antonio Business Administration Y.W.C. A.; Sunday Club; Commerce Club. Henry Bennett Penix Mineral Wells Law Sigma Alpha Epsilon ; Cow- boys; Y. AL C. A. Helen Hortense Peterson Austin Arts and Sciences W. A. A.; Turtle Club; Tur- tlette; T-Stadium Workers ' Association. James Bethany Petty Austin Lati- President of Pre-Laws; Rusk Literarv Society; Vice- President Y. M. C. A. ' 26. Louise Camilla Pfeiffer Port Arthur Arts and Sciences Delta Delta Delta; Cap and Gown Council ; Panhellenic Representative. Page 6S Fred Edward Pflughaupt San Antonio Business Adtninistration Rusk Literary Socict ' ; Commerce Club; Junior In- tramural Council: Member Student ' s Assembly ' Ib- ' ll. Claurice Milton Phillips Lubbock I Arts and Sciences ' Omega Beta Pi; Pre-Med Society; Manager Athletic Teams of Pre-Meds. Annie Lillie Pliska Midland Arts and Sciences Newman Club; Czech Club. Dell Lmogene Pomeroy San Antonio Arts and Sciences Gamma Phi Beta; Sidney Lanier Literary Society; Cap and Gown; Woman ' s Repre- sentative Board; Y. V. C. A. Josephine Olivia Posey Austin Home Economics Chi Omega; Orchesus ' 25- ' 26; President Orchesus ' 26- ' 27; Home Economics Club; Panhellenic ' 2S- ' 26. Kathrine Dickinson Powell Rusk Arts and Sciences Cap and Gown. Alice Cl. ke Pkesnall Alice Arts and Sciences Alpha Delta Pi; Spanish Dramatic Club; Sidney Lanier Literary Society; Re- porter on Daily Texan ' 25- ' 26; . ' Kss ' t Issue Editor of Daily Texan, ' 26- ' 27. Joseph Singleton Pkes- nall, Jr. Wills Point Business Administralinn Alpha Tau Omega; Alpha Kappa Psi; Vice-President German Club ' 26; Inter- Fraternity Athletic Council ' 24- ' 25; L ' niversitv Orchestra ' 23; Cactus Staff ' ' 24; Speak- ers ' Club; Ass ' t Track Mana- ger ' 24; Associate Editor Cactus ' 25; Texas Cowboys; Commerce Club. Henry Harris Pruitt Fort Worth Engineering Sigma Nu; Phi Lambda Llpsilon. George Eulys Puckett Fort Worth A rts and Sciences Maria Albertine Ragsdale McAllen Arts and Sciences Violet E. R.aley Rosebud Arts and Sciences Cap and Gown; Glee Club Choral Club. il Page 69 Katherine a. Ramsey San Antonio Arts and Sciences Pierian Literary Society. Secretary 26- ' 27; Reporter on Texan ' 25; Ass ' t Issue Editor ' 26; Society Editor ' 26- ' 27; Cap and Gown. Catherine Jenkins Randle Ft. Worth Arts and Sciences Kappa Alpha Theta. Edith M. Raney Houston Arts and Sciences Maurice L. Redfearn Mount Pleasant Business A dm in istra tio n Theta Xi; Shorthorn Base- ball ' 25; Longhorn Baseball ' 26. Emmette S. Redford Johnson City Arts and Sciences Alpha Phi Epsilon; Phi Delta Gamma; Phi Phi Phi: Pre-La vAss ' n ;Speakers ' Club; West Texas Club; Internation- al Relations Club; President Speakeis ' Club, ' 25- ' 26; Presi- dent Pre-La v . ss ' n; Univer- sity Debate Squad ' 25- ' 26. Bradley R. Reeves Palestine Law McLaurin Law Society. Feli.x Weldon Reeves Denton Business Administration Emanuel Reich.man Seguin Law Treasurer Tau Delta Phi; Hogg Debating Club; Mc- Laurin Law Society; Texas Law Review; Quizmaster; Senior Representative to In- terfraternitv Council Meno- rah. Thomas J. Renfro Mullin Law Acacia; Phi Delta Gamma; Texas Club; Texonian Liter- ary Society. Walter Earl Ressel Galveston Arts and Sciences Chi Phi. .Alfred Simpson Rhea Wharton Engineering Joseph Barlow Richardson .Austin Law Hildebrand Law Society; Longhorn Band ' 21- ' 26. Page 70 Ernest John Rissman Austin Business A dminislralioii B Hall Association. Armin Henry Ritter Austin Engineering A. I. E. E. Joseph Riviere, Jr. Liberty Business A dministralion Delta Sigma Phi: Newman Club; Baseball 1926. John Henderson Roberts Fort ' orth Arts and Sciences Longhorn Band ' 24- ' 25. Mrs. Pe. rl G. Robertson Tyler Arts and Sciences M.ARY Hope Robinson f " alveston Arts and Sciences Pi Beta Phi; Y. W. C. A.; President of Panhellenic ' 26- ' 27. Llewellyn Rose OaUwood Business A dministralion Edith Loraine Ross Kerens Arts and Sciences Reagan Literary Society; Home Economics Club; Cap and Gown; Chemistry Club. Thomas Andrew Rousse Fort Worth Law Phi Delta Gamma; Athe- naeum Literary Society; Sun- day Club; V. M. C. A. Cabi- net; Sports Editor, Texan ' 24- ' 25. Dorothy Isabel Rugeley Wichita Falls Arts and Sciences Alpha Delta Pi; Pierian Literary Society. Ruth Russell Cleburne Arts and Sciences Cap and Gown. Martha Maurine Rutland . ustin Arts and Sciences Kappa . Ipha Theta; Texan Staff ' 24- ' 25; Senior Council 1926. Page 71 III! ' II lil il Robert I. Sample Pilgrim Business Administration Mary Sanders Austin Home Economics Chi Omega; Home Eco- nomics Club; Glee Club ' 25- ' 26. Fay Sappington Galveston Arts and Sciences Alpha Delta Pi; W. A. A.; Orchesus; Turtle Club. Clarence Morice Sartain San Antonio Engineering A. I. E. E.; I. B. K. I. H.; A. S. M. E. Eric H. Sch.4De Austin Arts and Sciences I Swimming ' 26. Elizabeth Ann Schutze Austin Arts and Sciences W. A. A.; Rifle Club; Texan Staff ' 24- ' 26. Henry Fred Schweer Denton Arts and Sciences Beta Theta Pi. Richardson Gano Scurry Dallas Law Phi Delta Theta; Business Manager Curtain Club; Speakers ' Club; Texan Issue Editor; Cactus Staff ' 23; Division Chairman, Stadium Campaign ' 24. George Madison Se. le Centerville Law Hildebrand Law Society; Treasurer Pre-Law Associa- tion ' 24. Laura Ella Sewall Marlin Arts and Sciences Robert Evart Shelby Austin E ngineering Tau Beta Pi; A. L E. E.; A. S. M. E.; L B. K. L H.; .Assistant in Physics ' 25- ' 27. Nat. lie Ilma Sherrill Kerens Home Economics Curtain Club ; Onery Knau ; Glee Club; Freshman Cheer Leader; Home Economics Club; Junior V. V. C. A. Cabinet; Junior Council; Stu- dents Assembly; B. S. L Council; Cactus Staff; Cap- tain Stadium Team; Cap and Gown. Page 72 III 11 Byron ( " iEokge Skei.ton ( " .room .4 ris a ml Sciences Pi Sigma Alpha; Cowboys; Rusk I,itcrar - Society; Pre- Law Association; Spanish Dramatic Club; History Club; West Texas Club; Pres- ident Junior Class. Virgin! us Sexsmith Skinner Laredo Engineering Tau Beta Pi; A. I. E. E.; A.A. E.;A. S. M.E.:I.B. K. I. H.; Ramshorn; Assistant in Electrical Engineering. Elmo Dewey Sm.-vlley Yorktown Business Administration Lambda Chi Alpha; Alpha Kappa Psi. Dorothy Smith Beaumont Arts and Sciences Alpha Delta Pi; Pierian Literary Society; Cap and Gown; Texan Staff ' 26- ' 27. Edis Anna Julia Smith Galveston Arts and Sciences Glee Club ' 24- ' 25; Wo- man ' s Representative Board; W. A. A.; V. W. C. A.; Cap and Gown. Guy Louis Smith San Antonio Law Sigma Chi. Hi ' msRT Winston Smith Dallas Business A dministrutinn Texan Staff. John Wagner Smith Waco Arts and Sciences Sigma Gamma Epsilon. Alvis Hix Snipes Douglassville Business Administration Commerce Club. Mrs. Marie Hays Spence Salado Arts and Sciences E. Lawrence Sponberg Elgin Business Administration John Stricklin Spratt Mingus Arts and Sciences Athenaeum Literary So- ciety ' 21- ' 22; Texan Staff ' 20- ' 21;President Freshman Class ' 20. Page 73 CORINNE StALLINGS San Antonio Arts and Sciences Alpha Delta Pi; Glee Club; Cap and Gown ; Texan Staff ; Choral Club. Sam R. Stanbery Dallas Engineering Pi Kappa Alpha. Jessie B. Stapp Lampasas Arts and Sciences Choral Club. Louis Statham San Antonio Arts and Sciences Adela Clara St. Clair Martindale Arts and Sciences James J. Stephen Stephenville Arts and Sciences Mattie Mae Stevens Winters Arts and Sciences W. A. A.; Y. V. C. A. .A.RTHUR TeWES StIEREN San Antonio Arts and Sciences Elsie L. urie Stiles El Paso Arts and Sciences .Alpha Delta Pi; Sigma Delta Pi; La Tertulia. Ora Adolene Stoermer Austin Home Economics Home Economics Club. I L RjoRiE Stone Fort Worth Arts and Sciences Pi Beta Phi. Mary Frances Sto.ve Beaumont Arts and Sciences Phi Mu; Panhellenic; X. U. T. T.; Y. W. C. A.; Cap and Gown. Page 74 Charles J. Strack Beaumont Business Administration Commerce Club; Art Cluli ' 23- ' 24; Orchestra •23- ' 24; Band ' 23- ' 24; Debating Club ' 23: Ranger Staff. James Wavgh Straitox Fort Worth Engineering Theta Xi; Tau Beta Pi; Phi Delta C.amnia; Alpha Phi Epsilon. Treasurer ' 25- ' 26; Friar; V. M. C. A. Cabinet ' 25- ' 26, President ' 26- ' 27; Students Assembly ' 24- ' 26; B Hall Association ' 24- ' 25; ' ice- President Junior Class ' 24- ' 1S President Engineering Department ' 25- ' 26; Rams- horn Literary Society, Secre- tary ' 24, President ' 25; Engi- neers Track ' 23. Angela Strand Taylor Home Economics Home Economics Club; W. A. A. Council ; T and Sweater. Otho M. Stubblefield Cisco Business A dministration Delta Theta Phi; Oratorio Society ' 25- ' 26; Glee Club ' 26- ' 27; U. B. C. Orchestra; U. B. C. Choir. E.xa Bell Sublett San Benito Arts and Sciences Kappa Alpha Theta; Pan- hellenic Junior Representa- tive ' 25- ' 26. Senior Repre- sentative ' 26- ' 27; Cap and Gown. Louie Sudduth W ' elview Home Economics John Lincoln W. Sukhek Comfort Business A dministration Beta . ' lpha Psi; Athenaeum Literary Society; L niversity Orchestra ' 23- ' 25; Assistant Tennis Manager ' 25; Texan Staff ' 25- ' 27. James S. Swearingen Lockhart Business Administration Delta Kappa Epsilon; Beta Gamma Sigma; Alpha Kappa Psi. William S. Swearingen Lockhart Business A dministration Delta Kappa Epsilon; Beta Gamma Sigma; Alpha Kappa Psi. Beulah June Sweetman Palestine Arts and Sciejices Chi Omega. Merton Swift San Marcos Engineering Joseph Oscar Swindle Brownwood A rts a nd Sciences Page 75 A. X ' IRGINIA TaBB Waco Arls and Sciences Alpha Phi Epsilon; Presi- dent Reagan Literar - Society ' 26- ' 27; Consul Classical Club ' 26- ' 27; Cap and Gown. Mrs. Edna E. Tabb Austin Home Economics Omicron u; Home Econo- mics Club: Reagan Literary Society Home Economics Scholarship ' 26- ' 27. Dorothy Carter Tapscott Dallas Arts and Sciences Alpha Phi; Texan Staff. William Loxsd. le Tayler St. Paul, Minn. Arts and Sciences Alpha Tau Omega; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; American Legion; Sunday Club; Inter- national Relations Club. Robert B. Templeton Henderson Business Administration Kappa Sigma; AlphaKappa Psi; Skull and Bones; Com- merce Club; President ' 26- ' 27; German Club Fall 1926. Joseph C. Terrell Fort Worth Arts and Sciences Delta Kappa Epsilon; Skull and Bones. Xelle Joe Thiele Austin Education Mu Phi Epsilon; Glee Club; Oratorio Society; Danc- ing; Choral Club; Reed Music Society ; Home Economics Club. .Albert Raymond Thomas Chico Engineering Phi Lambda L psilon; Chemistry Club. Carroll La ' hon TH0 L s San Benito Law Speakers ' Club; Rio Grande Valley Club. Fannye Orial Thomas Anson Arts and Sciences v. Thomas Austin Business Administration Commerce Club. Rosser Thomas, Jr. Dallas B usiness A dm inistration Phi Delta Theta. Page 76 Alberta Thompson Dallas Arts and Sfiemes Zeta Tail Alpha. ROUERT RlSSELl. THOMPSON Austin Arts and Scieitces Tail Beta Pi; A. S. JM. E.; I. B. K. 1. H. Ermon Opal Thomson Hubbard Arts and Sciences Laura Ella Tips Seguin Arts and Sciences Zeta Tau Alpha; Cap and Gown. Edgar E. Townes, Jr. Houston Arts and Sciences Beta Theta Pi; Phi P hi Phi; Pre-Law Association, President ' 25; Speakers ' Club; Interfraternity Council. Elsie Wildbahn Townes Houston Arts and Sciences Pi Beta Phi; . lpha Phi Ep- silon; Mortar Board; V. VV. C. A. Cabinet ; Ownooch ; Rep- resentative Board; X. C T. T.; .Ashbel Literarj Society; Orange Jackets; Cap and Cyown. Clarence T. Trae(.er Gonzales Arts and Sciences Sigma Nu; Hogg Debating Club; Senior Council. Frank Lee Tucker Houston Engineering Pi Kappa . ' Mpha; Skull and Bones. James Powell Turner El Paso Business Administration Acacia; Glee Club; Sunday Club. Godfrey Eugene Turner Groveton Business Administration Sigma Eta Chi; Longhorn Band ' 24- ' 27; Commerce Club; University Masonic Lodge; Interfraternity Ath- letic Council. Catharine Twichell Amarillo Home Economics Chi Omega; Onery Kanu; Cap and Gown; Home Eco- nomics Club. Robert Ezr. Underwood Amarillo Business Administration Phi Delta Theta. Page 77 Harrell VaxCleave Greenville Arts and Sciences John Richard ' avghan Austin Arts and Sciences Assistant Baseball Man- ager; Texan Sport Editor ' 26- ' 27. Trueman Alexander Vaught Arlington Business Administration Pi Kappa Alpha. Bessie Vilessky Shreveport, La. Arts and Sciences Elinor McCormick Vinson Trinity Arts and Sciences Phi Omega Upsilon; Cap and Gown. Florence T. " odrie San Antonio Arts and Sciences Alpha Phi. Levi ernon Walker New Baden Engineering Blanche Loraine Walden Austin Arts and Sciences Ernest Ben Waechter Austin Arts and Sciences John B. Waller Vernon Business Administration Christine Eigenia W. ll Chattanooga, Tenn. Arts and Sciences Mabel Eigenia Walston Hearne Arts and Scie u:es Cap and Gown; V. W. C. A. ; W. A. A. Page 7S Roy Putnam Ward San Aiigelo Bt(sitKss A dm inislration Kappa Sigma; Manager " arsity Tennis Squad ' 26- ' 27. Naomi Cole Ware Longview Arts and Sciences Truman Warren Tyler Law Mary Trembath Waters Pachuca, Mex. Arts and Sciences Sunday Club; Cap and Gown. Sam H. Watkins Llano Business Administration B Hall Association. Ben ' jamin Bassett Watson Cameron Business Administration Delta Kappa Epsilon. Ora (Jt aid Watts Itasca Arts and Sciences Mortar Board; Orange Jackets; Y. W. C. A.; Senior Cabinet ' 26- ' 27; Daily Te. an Staff ' 2_6; W. A. A., 400-point " T " ' 27; Reagan Literary So- ciety Corresponding Secre- tary ' 26- ' 27; T. O. C. ' 25- ' 26. Carlton Philip Webb Mineral Wells Law Phi Delta Theta; Friar; Cowboys; Interfraternity Council ' 26- ' 27; German Club ' 26- ' 27; Director Intramural .Athletics ' 24- ' 25; Chairman ■24- ' 25, ' 25- ' 26, ' 26- ' 27; Di- rector Stadium Association; Chairman Senior Council. David Arno Webb Itasca Law Acacia. William Fletcher Webb Milford Arts and Sciences Spanish Dramatics Club. W. Howard Weddington Greenville Law Margaret Weed Beaumont Arts and Sciences Zeta Tau .Alpha. Page 79 James Nelson Welch Breckenridge Arts and Sciences Scribblers. I. Mark Westheimer Houston Law Phi Sigma Delta ; McLaurin Law Society: Texas Law Re- view ' 25- ' 26, ' 26- ' 27. Reid T. Westmoreland, Jr. Eagle Lake Business Administration Acacia; Commerce Club; Senior Council; Rifle Club; Intramural Departmental Council ' 25- ' 26; .Ass ' t Track Manager ' 26; Track Manager ' 27; V. M.C. .A. Sarah Pierce Whaley Marshall Arts and Sciences Kappa Ka ppa Gamma; Turtle Club ' 2-t- ' 25; W. A. A. •25- ' 26; Turtlette, •25- ' 26; V. W. C. A. Ben Kerr Wheeler Bonham Arts and Sciences Delta Tau Delta; Speakers Club; Sophomore President, Spring Term. Elizabeth E.melixe White- 3 H sides i z ' fl l .Athens fl| HIH Arts and Sciences v Hh W. A. . . Reagan Literary Society, ice- President ' 26- ' 27; C.irls ' Glee Club; .Andrew Carothers Chapter of D. . . R. i v ' ' - ' ' v .Annie Lenora Whitmire .Midland Arts and Sciences .Alpha Phi Epsilon: Chi Upsilon; Cap and Gown; V. W. C. A,; Present Day Club; Secretary of ' ersus Club, ' 25- ' 27; W. ' A. A.; Hiking Club; Southwestern Geological So- ciety; Secretary of West Te.xas Club, ' 26; Texas Outing Club; " T " ' 26; Texas-Brazil Com- mittee; Women ' s Representa- tive Board ' 26- ' 27. Catherine Virginia Whittex Corsicana A rts a nd Sciences Alpha Delta Pi. Lucille Enid Whyburn Austin Arts and Sciences V, W. C. A.; Cap and Gown. Darthlxa Wilco.x .Austin Arts and Sciences Chi Omega; .Ashbel Liter- ary Society. Clifton McCandless Wil- kinson San .Antonio Business Administration Phi Gamma Delta; ' ar- sity Tennis ' 25- ' 26- ' 27. E. D. Williams El Dorado, .Ark. Arts and Sciences m Page SO J. T. Wii.i.iAMs, Jr. DaiiiKcrlield Business Adiitiiiistralion Ilalf-Moon; " T " Associa- tion; Baseball ' 25- ' 26- ' 27. Rob William Williford Fairfield Lambda Chi Alpha; Teias Club. Rebecc. .Adiol. Willis Beaumont Arts and Sciences J. H. WiMBERLY Houston Business Administration Theta Xi; German Club, ' 25- ' 26. Annie L. urie Winfrey Austin Arts and Sciences V. W. C. A.; University Choir. M.4RY Evelyn Winfrey .Austin Arts and Sciences Girls ' Glee Club; Cap and Gown . Page SI . ei.lie Marion Winston Weatherford Arts and Sciences William Nurenburg Wolf- son Ft. Worth Arts and Sciences Phi Sigma Delta; Glee Club ' 24- ' 25, ' 25- ' 26, ' 26- ' 27. LouLA Masel Wood Center Arts and Sciences Delta Zeta; Home Eco- nomics Club ; Women ' s Repre- sentative Board ' 26- ' 27; Cap and Gown. Sar. h Alma Wood Center Arts and Sciences Delta Zeta; Y. W. C. A.; Texas Folklore Society; Wo- men ' s Representative Board ' 24- ' 25; Sidney Lanier Liter- ary Society; Student Assist- ant in Pure Mathematics ' 24- ' 25, ' 26, ' 27; Cap and Gown. John Tyron Woodhead Beaumont Arts and Sciences Ellen Clare Wooldridge El Paso Arts and Sciences Chi Omega; La Tertulia; Cap and Gown. Floy Woolley Austin Education A.; Racquet Club; Rifle Club; " T " ' 26. Gladys Woolley Austin Arts and Sciences Mary Margaret Worthy Roscoe Arts and Sciences Gordon Russell Wynne Wills Point Law Phi Delta Theta; Skull and Bones; Manager Shorthorn Football ' 21. Loraine Yarbrolgh Alexander Arts and Sciences Home Economics Club ' 23- ' 26; Cap and Gown; V. W. C. A. Ralph Webster Yar- BOROUGH Chandler Law .■ cacia; Rusk Literary So- ciety; McLaurin Law So- ciety. Dorothy Lea Yates Rosenberg Arts and Sciences Cap and Gown; Chi Up- silon: Y. W. C. A.; Racquet Club ' 23- ' 24, ' 2-i- ' 25; Turtle Club. Manuel M. Yonack Dallas Business Administration Sigma Alpha Mu; Com- merce Club. Joseph Ferrell York Panhandle Arts and Sciences Charlie A. Young Cameron Engineering A. S. C. E. TiLLiE Frances Young Corsicana Arts and Sciences Zeta Tau -Mpha; Mortar Board; N. U. T. T.; Orange Jackets; Women ' s Honor Council; Pierian Literary So- ciety; Racquet Club; Turtle Club; Texan Reporter. Kathlyn Zant Aspermont Arts and Sciences Choral Club; Girls ' Glee Club; Spanish Dramatics Club; Cap and Gown. Page SI I I i ' M JUNIOR: Archibald Adams Jackson ille Business Administration Winona Adams Wheeler Arts and Sciences Ikma L. Aiken Marfa Arts and Sciences Margaret Maybelle Allison San Angelo Arts atid Scieticcs Annie Augusta Armer Houston Arts and Sciences N. Louise Armstrong Austin Business Administration Josephine Applewhite San Antonio Arts and Sciences Walter Dewey Autry Cleburne Engineering Louise Baethe Waller Arts and Sciences Mindora Bagby Edna Education Travis D. Bailey Altus, Okla. siness Administration Leta Merle Bain Austin Arts and Sciences Leon Cecil Ball Bertram Arts and Sciences Eugenia Barnes Paris Arts and Sciences Maurice E. Barrett Fort Stockton Arts and Sciences Miriam Bass Mexia Arts and Sciences .er. l Loula Baten Austin Arts and Sciences Page K4 John Chester Baxter Donna Engineering Ruth Baxter. Kerrville Busiiifss A dminislration Jim Blair San Marcos Business Adminislralion Joe Benowitz Dallas Engineering Inez Bishop Paris Arls and Sciences Katharine Brooks Paris A rls and Sciences J. Clark Blankenship Austin Engineering Carl Edward Bock Austin Business Administration Linda Bonner Husk Arts and Sciences Bobbie Louise Branch Houston Education Caroline Brenstedt Seguin Home Economics Josephine Bright Gonzales Arts and Sciences Nellie Bennett Junction Arts and Sciences Katharine Bryant Stephenville Arts and Scietices Ryllis Bulger Dallas Arts and Sciences Mary Elizabeth Bush El Paso Arts and Sciences Maidie Butz Ft. Stockton Arts and Sciences Page SS Flora Calame Wortham Home Economics Kate Calder Galveston Arts and Sciences Bess Belle Caldwell Austin Home Economics Elizabeth Callaway Tyler Home Economics Ona Campbell Winnsboro Business Administratin Patterson B. Campbell Winnsboro Business Administration Jane Campbell Hillsboro Arts and Scietices Winnie Hazel Carl San Antonio Arts and Sciences Ralph Carroll Claude Arts and Sciences Elizabeth ( ' arrigan Wichita Falls Arts and Sciences John Carpenter Paris Arts and Scietices Frances Cheatham Wolfe City Home Economics Charles Caughey Levant, Kan. B iisiness Adni inistratio n Una Chapman Waxahachie Arts and Sciences Maxey Carter Texarkana Arts and Sciences George Clark La Pr or Arts and Sciences Frances Cohn Dallas Arts and Sciences Page Sb Daigherty H. Collins Denison Education Dorothy Marie Cook Cuero Arts and Sciences Erix Ruth Cordrav Galveston Arts and Sciences Frances Matthews Corn Fort Worth Arts and Sciences Anna Belle Council Kerrxille Arts and Sciences J. Wayne Courter Fort Worth Engineering Carlisle G. Cravens Arlington Arts and Sciences Loiuse Crawford Beaumont Arts and Sciences Dorothy M. Daksey Grapeland Education IIarkv Theodore Davidson Spearman Arts and Sciences Bernice Davis Bedias Arts and Sciences Charles Edwin Davis Hubbard Arts and Sciences E. C. Davis Claude Business Administration Finis Earl Davis Grandview Business A dministration Sarah Davis Palestine Education Jessamon Da we Gonzales Arts and Sciences R. Glenn Davies Nursery Business A dministration Page S7 n William Devereux Minden. la. Arts atid Sciences William B. Dix San Antonio Arts and Sciences MaKGI EKITE DORSETT Plainview Arts and Sciences LOREXA DrLMMOND Austin Arts and Sciences John H. Dysart Clarksvilie Business A dministralion Mary Dorothy Edmiston Dallas Arts and Sciences Thomas Sydney Edrington McGregor Arts and Sciences Edgar W. Ellis Wichita Falls Engineering William Royal Ellis Port Aransas Businss dministration " ernon Loyd Engberg Angleton Arts and Sciences Raymond L. Etter Collinsville B usiness A dm inistra tion Carl August Fehr Austin Arts and Sciences Asher Milton Feinberg Beaumont Law Gustavo Walterio Fernandez -Monterrey. N. I.., Mexico Engineering Brainard S. Ferrell Mt. Sylvan Arts and Sciences Benjamin Berrun Few Jasper Arts and Sciences . Wayne P ' isher Uvalde Arts and Sciences Page S3 fl W. Evans Fitch San Antonio Biisiiirss A dminislrnlion Muriel Vance Forbes San Antonio Arts and Sciences Thomas Alta Forbes Fort Worth BustTiess Administration Frances Foster Fort Worth Arts and Sciences Sarah Fox Dallas Arts and Sciences [,EE Jackson Freeman San Antonio Arts and Sciences Ezra Mae Fudge Dallas A ' ts and Sciences Maurice T. Gardner Florence Arts and Sciences Irene Garrett Tulia Business Administration Mary Catherine Givens Hillsboro Arts and Sciences William Phillips Glass Cotulla Arts and Sciences Kenneth G. Goforth Comfort Business Administration Frank Hood Goldsberry Nacogdoches Arts and Sciences Thomas Lafayette Goode Marlin Engineering Robert Franklin Gordon Clarendon Arts and Sciences Grady Graves Stephenville Arts and Sciences Violet Anne Graves Abilene Education Page 89 Ruth Gray Proctor Arts and Sciences Bee Grissom Mt. Pleasant Arts and Sciences Cora Guinn Beaumont Home Economics Clara Haden Fort Worth Arts and Sciences Wayne Henry Haines Gatesville Business Administration Mary Jo Hairston Austin Arts and Sciences Clendon I. Hall Grand Prairie Business Administration Helen Mary Hall Eden Arts and Sciences Everett E. Hall Mineral Wells Engineering Lewis M. Hamby Austin Engineering Helen Elizabeth Hamilton Amarillo Arts and Sciences Anna Hammond Paris Arts and Sciences Martha Hanna Galveston Arts and Sciences Mary Elizabeth Haralson Trinity Arts and Sciences Samuel Brents Harbison Bellevue Business Administration Herbert Eberly Hargis Austin Business A dministration Charles M. Harris Mart Arts and Sciences Page 90 SinoN Harris Austin Eii iiiccrinr; Shannon Harrison Dallas Engineering Edith Rose Haybeck Austin Home Economics Robert R. Hearn Austin Arts and Sciences Martha Beryl Henderson San Antonio Arts and Sciences Fred C. Heruer Stonewall A rts a nd Sciences Tex ITT I ' a ' l I s ail . Charles Heruekt Hext Canadian Arts and Sciences Ella Mae Hext Canadian Arts and Sciences Henrie Opal Hickman . ' ■ ' tephen ille A rts a lid Sciences Elizabeth Hicks ernon Arts and Sciences Gertrude Agnes Hilbert Dallas A rts a nd Sciences Jeffrey B. Hill Waelder Business Administration Parlee p. Hocker Austin Arts and Sciences Fritz I.eo Hoffman New Braunfels Arts and Sciences DuPree Holman Corsicana Business Administration Mary Elizabeth Holman San Angelo Arts and Sciences Page 91 Jesse J. Hopkins ■i ' Waller ■kf Arts and Sciences B ANUEL HORENDO, JR. El Paso .4 rts a nd Sciences _ Sam Hough, Jr. f? Rock Springs Arts and Sciences i- v W James Hufendick McAUen Arts and Sciences Helen Huffmeyer San Antonio Arts and Sciences Sally Humlong Bronte Arts and Sciences Laura Gr. ' Vce Hunter Claude Arts and Sciences Roberta Hutchinson Tulia Arts and Sciences John F. Imle Marshall, III. Engineering Rease Inge Jacksonville Arts and Sciences .Eileen J. mes .A.ustin Home Economics Mary Lee Jameson Austin Arts and Sciences Manette Jennings Coleman Arts and Sciences Hugh Jewett -Austin Business Administration Mildred John Galveston Arts and Sciences Christy Johnson Houston Arts and Sciences Porter Johnson Beaumont Business Administration Page 92 Cant A. A. Johnson Austin Business . I ilmiiiislration Elvie B. Jolley Robstown Arts and Sciences Bill K. Jones Frost Business Administration H. H. Jones Center Business Administration Nan Jones Austin Arts and Sciences Elizabeth Jordan Lockhart Arts and Sciences J. Nick Jordan Plainview Business Administration Ernest Joseph Austin Business A dministration Bernard Levy Kauffman ( " ■alveston Arts and Sciences Dorothy Kaufman Coriscana Arts and Sciences Pauline M. Keeton Bonham Arts and Sciences Richard Aubrey Kella Austin Engineering Evangeline Kelly Reagan Arts and Sciences Texas Kettle Elect ra Arts and Sciences Joe H. King Dallas Arts and Sciences Jim Reagan Kilandek Wichita Falls Engineering Margaret VV.vllace Kil(.ore San Angelo Arts and Sciences Page 93 li Robert F. King ifjll! Hemphill Arts and Sciences Gladys Adel J. Kischell San Antonio Arts and Sciences ii r li i June Pearl Kxape ' Austin Arts and Sciences Ollie Knight Austin Arts and Sciences Agnes Kolaja Need vi lie Arts and Sciences Allan H. Kottwitz Houston Law Murray Kyger Mason Business A dminislration E. Herbert I.a Mair Austin Business Administration Henry Lee Land Santa Anna Engineering Doris Lea Fort Stockton Home Economics Lowell Henry Leberman Austin Arts and Sciences Mary Levine Brenham Education Helen Josephine Lewis League City Home Economics Ruby Lewis San Angelo Arts and Sciences John A. Lomax, Jr. Dallas Arts and Sciences Lavoy E. Loyd San Antonio Arts and Sciences C.ladys Aline McCarty Austin Arts and Sciences Page 94 Esther McCi.vnx. Austin Arts mid Sct ' citccs Frances Marie McConnei.l Jacksboro Arts and Sciences James Thomas McDonald Paris Arts and Sciences IRGINIA McGaHA Memphis. Tenn. Arts and Sciences Elizabeth McGehee San Antonio Arts and Sciences Martha McKay Austin A rts a nd Sciences Edgar P. McKinney Nacogdoches Arts and Sciences Helen McNeill Orange Arts and Sciences Fred James MacKie, Jr. Amarillo lini inccriuf Marcjaret Mary Manning Sugarland Home Economics Arnold O. Manske Clifton Arts and Sciences Laura Eleanor Marks Austin A rts a nd Sciences Helen Gene Maroney Livingstone Home Economics Anna Mary Mars Cumby Arts and Sciences Myra Marshall Commerce Arts and Sciences Ab Martin Hillsboro Engineering Lillian E. ALvrtin Manchaca Arts and Sciences Page 95 Mary Catherine Massie Vernon Arts and Sciences Winston Berry Massie Austin Arts and Scien :es Robert Benton Masterson Beaumont Arts and Sciences J. Ex ' erett Matlock Arlington Arts and Sciences Thomas B. Matlock Arlington Arts and Sciences Donald Mayborn Ft. Worth Business Administration Bruno Mayer Coalgate, Okla. Law Kathleen Melat Wichita Falls Arts and Sciences P. Lawrence Mikeska Beeville Engineering -Alice H. Miller Waco Arts and Sciences JuDD Miller Corpus Christi Arts and Sciences Ll " Tie Miller Hillsboro Arts and Sciences M. J. Mittenth.vl Dallas Arts and Sciences Winifred Brown Morgan Alexandria, La. Business Administration Mary Louise Murr. y San Antonio Arts and Sciences Fred Nagle, Jr. Austin Engineering Marjorie Xeely Amarillo Arts and Sciences Page 9b Leslie M. Neill Tyler Bksiucss Administration Alvin F. Nemir Roscoe Arts and Sciences Paul Michael Netzer Laredo Engineering John Starr Niendorff Dallas Arts and Sciences Sarah O ' Brien El Paso Arts and Sciences Dennis M. O ' Connor Victoria Arts and Sciences H. Preston Oliver Edinburg Arts and Sciences Dorothy Patricia Parker Mexia Arts and Sciences W. N. Patterson Austin Engineering Thomas E. Patton Mineral Wells A rts a nd Sciences Irving L. Peabody Houston Engineering Harry F. Pearce Cotulla Business Administration Lucile Pearce San Antonio Arts and Sciences RoYCE Morgan Pember Slaton Business Administration Willard H, Perkins Dallas Business Administration Nancy Hunter Pettus El Paso Home Economics Ardis Phillips Greenville Arts and Sciences Page 97 ll I I Hi! W4 Alice Pingenot Eagle Pass Arts and Sciences Otho R. Plummer Beaumont Business Adminislrntion Virginia Dashiell Porter Terrell Education Roberta Lee P ' Pool Munday Education Jim Drake Ramsey Giddings Business Administration Dennis H. Reagan Austwell Arts and Sciences Eloise Reid Woodville Arts and Sciences Robert Byron Rentfro Brownsville Arts and Sciences John D. Rjenstra Nederland Arts and Sciences Elizabeth Riggs Marshall Arts and Sciences Carlos Rios San Diego Engineering William King Robbins Reagan Arts and Sciences Cliftine Arnett Rocka- FELLOW San Antonio Arts and Sciences Anna Roe Cleburne Home Economics Elizabeth Rogers Center Arts and Sciences Morris Rowland Ft. Worth Arts and Sciences Alvin Sylvan Romansky Houston Arts and Sciences Page 9S David Maltravers Rumph Cisco Arts and Sciences Arthur C. Russel Temple Arts and Sciences James Arden Russell Houston Arts and Sciences William Glenn Russell Altus, Okla. Business A dministration Thad Bailey Sanders Elgin Arts and Sciences James Arthur Sandlin Austin Law Natalie Schwartz Galveston Arts arid Sciences Anees a. Semaan San Antonio Arts and Sciences William Lee Sherrod Nome Business A dministration Leonard Clark Shropshire Austin Arts and Sciences Elizabeth Ann Sinclair Marshall Arts and Sciences Dorothy Jane Sisk Pecos Arts and Sciences Elizabeth Sledge Austin A rts and Sciences Mary Frank Smith Crockett Arts and Sciences Howard James Speer Houston Engineering Lillian Spruce Floresville Arts and Sciences Myra Stapp Andice Arts and Sciences If ill Page 99 Lillian Belle Steel Weatherford Arts and Sciences Meritt Homer Steger San Angelo Arts and Sciences Mary Helen Stewart Kirbyville Arts and Sciences Aden E. Stiles Austin Arts and Sciences William H. Stokes Lampasas Arts and Sciences Etna Martha Stolz Galveston Arts and Sciences B. H. Carroll Stover Desdemona Arts and Sciences Beeman Ewell Strong, Jr. Beaumont Law LaI Verne Stugard Alamo Education Frankie Arlyn Swonger Beaumont Arts and Sciences Harold Allan Tankersley Arlington Engineering Kathleen Tarver Shreveport, La. Arts and Sciences Dorothy U. Taylor Van Alstyne Arts and Sciences Dudley Taylor Weatherford Arts and Sciences Jewell Garland Thomas Brownwood Arts and Sciences Minnie Pearl Thomas Ennis Arts and Sciences Louise Thompson Greenville Arts and Sciences Page 100 Katherine Thornton Dallas Arts and Silences George F. Thurmond Victoria Business Administration Cecil H. Tolbert Sherman Arts and Sciences Faye Elizabeth Tucker Slaton Business Administration Mabel Clair Van Pelt Franklin Arts and Sciences Lanier James E. Van Sickle Childress Engineering Columbia Van Vetterman Hallettsville Arts and Sciences Merle M. Van Wormer Beaumont Law Mary I.yle Vincent Brady Education Harry C. Webb Texarkana Arts and Sciences Theodore Francis Weiss San Antonio Arts and Sciences Max F. Wheeler, Jr. Honey Grove Business Administration Gail Whitcomb Webster Arts and Sciences Helen White Dallas Education Gladys Whitley Waxahachie Arts and Sciences Corinne Vashti Wilhite San Antonio Arts and Sciences Eliazbeth Williams Bonham Arts and Sciences Page lot t . i |: Emily Loving Wilson i Ft. Worth n Arts and Sciences Grace A. Wilson Coleman Arts and Sciences 1 Mary Louise Wimberly 1 1 San Antonio 1 ■ Arts and Sciences 1 I , |! Nelson P. Wimberly i Hearne I Business Administration 1 Jack William Wingo San Antonio Engineering ill lill William Marsh Woffokd Athens t Business Administration m Lucille Womack Van Ormy Arts and Sciences Exa Cook Womack Edna Arts and Sciences Seth R. Woodruff Shrevcport, La. Engineering Mrs. Mattie Lloyd Wooten Atlanta Education Georgia Ellen Wright Wichita Falls Arts and Sciences Frank W. Yeagley San Antonio A rts and Sciences Zeffie Amanda Yarbrough Tyler Arts and Sciences Empress Young Abilene Arts and Sciences Lois Young Muskogee, Okla. Arts and Sciences Constance Zirj. cks Victoria Arts and Sciences Bessie Zuberbueler Rocksprings Arts and Sciences Page 102 : i the hirst iSpaijisK . ' vliHgi ri Grace A. VVrLSON f ' ol Mnan ,xiu Aiitoiiiii l-icame JUK San Antoiiu.i Env. ' i ' William Mahsh ' Atheiit Business Adrninistraiiori Lucille Womack Van Orjny .1 rls and Sciences :.:ju, O 1 iiip i.m k AbileiH; Musk i, ( - irloi " T DA A.rU cv..-} : Building of the First Spanish Mission .€■ PRIOR to 1690, tKe Spaniards made no at- tempts at settlement in Texas. The capture of one of La Salle ' s vessels brought them the news of the French colony in Texas, and this aroused them to a greater activity in regard to the coloniza- tion of the state just north of Mexico. They lost no time in sending out an expedition to locate and destroy the French settlement, but as Fort St. Louis had been moved six miles up the Lavaca river they were unable to find it, and La Salle s colony w as undisturbed. Still alarmed over the news of the French in Texas, the Spaniards decided to establish a post of their own, and to attempt to Christianize the Indians. In 1690 one hundred soldiers under the command of De Leon were sent to destroy Fort Saint Louis, capture any Frenchmen they could find, and establish a mission. These orders were duly carried out, and a missionary post was estab- lished among the Tejas Indians m eastern Texas. The site selected was near the present town of Nacogdoches, and the Mission San Francisco de los Tejas began its work. The zealous energy of the priests was defeated by drought and overflow, pestilence and famine, and the mission was aban- doned in 1693. It was revived, however, m 1716 under the name of San Francisco de los Neches, and flourished for several years. The establish- ment of this mission in 1690 marks the first at- tempt as permanent settlement in Texas on the part of the Spanish. The University of Tomorrozv UN ' IV ' KRSITIES of the North and luist in ariably cast the stamp of their memory forever upon the minds of the students who spend their days of college life there. Ivy-covered walls and columns, which recall pleasant memories of college life to the alumni of 1SS5, form much the same isual images which will recall the liTe, twenty years hence, to the alunmi of 1927. Those campuses ha e acquired their growth in full, and have settled into a serenity of quiet and peacefulness. The campus of the University of Texas is far different. The hammer, the saw, and the steel riveter resound j ' et, and will continue to resound for years to come, over this campus that has not acquired its full growth. The day of the shack on the campus of this University is at last passing; a year or two ago most classes met in these temporary buildings, and it began to appear that they were temporary only from a point of view of style; but upon the building of Garrison Hall most of the shacks on " Shac k Row " were abandoned by classes and given over to the Curtain Club, the Band, and the Men ' s Gym. The removal of these makeshift buildings is involved in the plans for the future campus of the University, for without such, progress is not possible. During 1927, two of the buildings on the west side have been removed, with a considerable improvement to the appearance of the Campus. Old J Hall, which houses the University Press, The Daily Texan and, Ranger offices, has not yet been molested, although its removal is now a problem before the Building Committee. One of the first parts of the building program to be carried out is the removal of the Power House from the campus. A new plant is to be erected east of the present Clark Field, and power and heating connections will be established with all buildings. This will be a decided improvement on the east side of the campus, because at pres- ent it has the appearance of being the " Back Door " of the school. The Littlefield Dormitory, for girls, is to be completed by next September and will be open for the first semester of school. This building, located just north of the Biology Building, will be one the of best equipped dormitories in the country, and will indeed be a step forward toward the Future University. A beautiful addition to be made to the campus is the gift of Major George Little- field; the Littlefield Memorial Entrance, given to commemorate the contribution of the I ' nited States to the Allies in the World War. This memorial is to be erected at an approximate cost of $250,000, and will be built with an architectural background of Texas granite, surmounted by heroic figures of bronze. At the central point will be a figure of America, flanked on each side by figures representing the Army and Navy. These stand on a boat of bronze floating in a pool. Drawing the boat across the water are to be sea horses driven by America, transporting her army and navy to the assistance of the Allies. The pool is to be in two sections, upper and lower; water will be fed to the upper by pumps, whence it will flow to the lower over a series of cascades. The pool will be flanked by broad paved walks, with on each side bronze figures eight feet high — Hogg, Reagan, Lee, and Johnston. To the rear of the central group, some 60 feet apart, are to be two bronze figures nine feet high — JefTerson Davis and Woodrow Wilson. In response to the long demand for a student center, composed mainly of an Audito- rium and Gymnasium, plans are being made for such a building. Here the entire student bod - will be allowed to gather in one body, and a much needed place for basket ball Page 103 The Universit j of Tomorrozv — Qontinued games will be provided for. Alumni throughout the State are actively supporting this plan for impro ement, and their efforts ma - soon result in a Ijenefical result on the campus. The old Chemistry Building, which was destro ed by fire, is to be replaced by a new building of the predominating style of architecture. This building will contain equipment surpassed by few l ' ni ersities in the country. Although there is now on the campus a most beautiful and modern library, the need for a larger one has caused the " New Library " to become a part of University Building plan. Mrs. Lutcher Stark ' s contribution of a rare collection of works of art and literature is awaiting a building to house it. It has not been defnitely decided whether this shall be placed in the present library, of which the new building would take its place entirely or whether it shall be placed in a wing of the new building. Old B Hall, which was formerK " a dormitory for boys, has been completely re- modeled and improved, and is to be used as a building for Architecture Classes and the offices of the Texas Student Publications. This landmark for alumni will stand for mariy years, and, although those Texans whose home it was in years past will not see it again as a dormitory, it will continue to hold cherished memories for many. The financing of the improvements on the campus, exclusive of gifts from alumni and others, must come from the interest on the investments which the University now holds. These, which are in the form of United States bonds, yield interest at the rate of about 4%, which amounts to approximately $200,000 yearly. The University of Tomorrow is a thing certain. It is not absolutely definite in all respects as to plan, but it is no fond dream of an over-imaginative mind ; it must de -elop. even as the State has developed, from a small beginning to a campus worthy of the progress of the Lone Star State. Students of today do not expect to return many years hence to find the same old buildings and surroundings; they must and will look to the spiritual reminders of their school rather than the material. With Texas, the present must be something better than even the recent past. T)ie Unii ' ersitv, from the Stadium Page 104 The ' DcvclopcmcNt of the University STEPHEN F. AUSTIN, writing to suit himscir in thi Cit ' of Mexico in March, LS23, i con- stitution for the Republic of Mexico, put down " it shall be the duty of Congress to provide by every means in its power .... schools, academies and colleges. " Neglect of Austin ' s advice was followed in the Texas Declaration of Independence, March 2, 1836, by the indictment : (The government of Mexico) " has failed to establish any public system of education although it is an axiom of political science that, unless a people are educated and enlightened, it is idle to expect the continuance of ci ■ l liberty or the capacity for self government. " Two weeks later, March 17, the first Constitution of Texas made the care of education a fundamental duty of the Re]iublic. On Nlonday, November 20, 1837, General Kelsey P. Douglass " introduced a bill to in- corporate the University of Texas " in the Second Congress. On December 11, on motion of General Thomas J. Rusk " the vote indefinitely postponing the bill to incorporate the University of Texas was reconsidered. " On April 13, 1838, the " act to establish the University of Texas was referred to a select committee. " No ember 20, 1837 marks the first recorded mention of the University, ' of Texas. These extracts from the Congressional Journals show the University Catalogue to be right when it proudly says " The idea of a University for Texas is as old as Texas. " As a matter of fact the University was the first part of the school system to get attention in Congress, and this attention is received practically in the midst of war. During 1837 and 1838 the location of the Capitol of the Republic was being considered, and a place for the University was provided at the seat of government. The block where the Pease School now is was the first Campus and Twelfth Street was called College Avenue on e;arly Austin maps. Late in 1839 somehow, this block was abandoned and the present Campus, named " College Hill " at least a year earlier, was selected. In Januarj ' , 1839 the Congress set aside two hundred thousand acres as endowment for the Universities, but the Act of 1858 " to establish the University " ga ' e all this land to one " the " University. It was sold eventually for about .1700,000, and invested in bonds. Interest on these bonds was the main source of income for the first ten years of the life of the University. Feeble efTorts actually to establish the University were made in 1840 and 1849. In 1853 Governor Pease began to recommend prompt establishment and from 1855 to 1858 the efforts The Main Building Page 105 to establish attracted state-wide interest. The arguments for and against a state university made during those years have been quite fully preserved and make a fair sized book. There resulted the Act of 1858 to establish, which however failed to establish because the Civil War came on shortly thereafter. This Act of 1858 gave to the University one acre of land for each ten granted to railways. This might have made three millions acres, had not the Constitution of 1876 under which we now live taken away this land and gi en the University a million acres in West Texas as compensation. In 1883 the Legislature gave another million, the two million upon which oil and potash and sul- phur and great hopes are founded. At the time it was given to the University this West Texas land was not thought to be very valuable. During the Ci il War, all of the University money except 57 cents was taken for war purposes, some $280,000. Half of this was never paid back because used in support of the Confederacy, the other half was repaid in 1883 with interest. In addition to losing all its money during the Civil War, the University nearly lost its life, efforts to abolish it gaining some headway. The return of peace brought renewed efforts to establish. The Constitution of 1866 directed " starting at an early day " and the State Teachers Convention of the year almost endorsed such action. A board of eight " administrators " was appointed in 1866 and spent $496, the first money ever spent on higher education by the State of Texas, in fruitless efforts to locate the Universit} ' . An act amending in interesting ways the Act of 1858 was passed in 1866 and a committee was appointed by the Legislature to visit the Uni- versity. Since there was no University to visit some joker is here in evidence. The 1866 Legis- lature also provided for a second university. In 1875 a second and third set of University administrators were appointed, but they did nothing worthy of record. The establishment of the LTniversity was retarded by the fight between the " one " uni crsity and " two " university men and by the conflicting efforts to locate it, west vs. east until 1870 and north vs. south thereafter. As a result the Constitution of 1876 made the A. and M. (which opened in 1876) a branch of the University and provided that the location of the Main University be fixed by a vote of the people. In 1871 Attorney General Alexander had proposed to combine the A. M. and University into a great institution like Illinois and Minne- sota but no attention was paid to his proposal. The Constitution of 1876 further provided that the Legislature support a LTniversity of the " first-class, " that the West Texas lands be sold, that the endowment be invested in State or U. S. bonds, that no revenue be spent for buildings, that a negro branch L ' niversity be established. Governor Oran M. Roberts is the actual founder of the LTniversity. Elected Governor in 1879 he decided that an effective system of education was the greatest need of Texas. Failing in 1879 he succeeded two years later in passing through the Legislature the Act of Establishment of 1881. In accordance with this act the LTniversity was opened in 1883. This act provided Education Building Page 106 thai the University should ha e no president, get no money from the general revenue, and be gOAcrned in detail by eight Regents with terms of eight years. In these particulars the original act has been amended, but otherwise the act is still in force. Assiuning that the Universit} ' could live on its endowment and cost nobody anything the Act of 1881 jiassed easih ' . On March 30 the act was signed by the governor and on April Fool Da - the first Board of Regents wa.s appointed. The election to locate the University was held in September, Tyler getting the most votes for the Main University, Galveston for the Medical Branch, and Austin for the Main and Medical combined. Austin got more votes than Tyler for the whole Uni •ersity and for the Main Uni ersity when the two votes were added. Waco got many votes for Main and Medical and Houston for the Medical. On November 14, 1881, the Regents met for the first time, elected Ashbel Smith as " President " of the Regents, and found the - had onh ' .?37,000 to spend when they had been figuring on $100,000 at least. In spite of this financial blow they went ahead, letting the contract for the West Wing of the Main Building and electing a faculty of eight professors at subsequent meetings. Judge Cooley of Michigan and Dr. William T. Harris of Washington were the first professors elected, but each declined. Professorial salaries were fixed at $4,000, equal to $10,000 now. Such large salaries produced a lot of comment, favorable and unfavorable. The first academic faculty meeting was held in Maxwell House a Nashville hotel famous for its cofifee, Ashbel Smith telling the five professors present that the University had " plenty of money. " The " ' cst Wing " not being finished in September, 1883, the University opened in the " Temporary Capitol " then just east of the Mansion. During the first session 221 students registered, a number that grew to 328 for the tenth and 823 for the twentieth session of the Main University. During the first ten years the expenditure for salaries averaged close to $50,000 annually, for other running expenses about $20,000. This was met by interest on the bonds above referred to, about $30,000 annually, by interest on land notes, student fees and lease of grazing lands, about $6,000, $4,000 and $5,000 respectively. The University therefore, was more and more pressed for monej ' , the Regents could not even hope for relief from the general revenue and were forced merel} ' to ask the Legislature to repay the unpaid money taken during the Civil War. In 1888 after a long fight the Legislature loaned the L niversity $125,000, provided that $75,000 be spent for the central part of the Main Building and $50,000 for a Medical Building at Galveston. This loan was to be repaid without interest in 1910, by which time everybody had forgotten it. In 1889, the Regents tried to get another loan of $200,000 but, probably due to the care of Regent E. J. Simkins, also a State Senator, this was changed into an actual appropriation for $25,000. Through a back door, the University got at the general revenue for its first new money. In 1895 the law prohibiting appropriations for the Uni •er.sity was repealed, but it was not till 1909-10 that the legislative appropriation exceeded $200,000 per year. It was not till 1918 that the total legislative appropriation added up to $6,000,000, three-fourths for the Main Uni- Library Page 107 JSii versity, one-fourth for the Medical Branch. It will not be long before the University will ask and get $6,000,000 from one legislature, but in this connection it must be remembered that a dollar is not what it used to be. The Academic and Law " Departments " began with the University in 1883. Engineermg escaped from, the Academic as a separate College in 1894, Education in 1906, Business Administra- tion in 1922. In 1909 Extension work was begun and in 1910 the Graduate School arose to separate recognition. As a department in the present use of the word Education was established in 1891, abolished by the Regents in 1896, only to start again in 1897. The Medical School opened in 1891 and the School of Mines was connected with the University in 1919, but almost disappeared in 1925, because of a gubernatorial veto. Two or three other etoes ha -e been important in University histon,-, the veto of the whole biennial appropriation in 1917 and the veto of one year in 1913. Major " attacks " were also m-ade on the University in 188.5, 1893, and in 1894, and minor attacks and_ criticisms go on all the time, imperfections both in the University and in human nature furnishing the basis. Owing partly to the Constitutional prohibition against building by means of money from the general revenue, the Uni ersitv has been unusually slow in acquiring a satisfactory equip- ment in buildings. The Main Building, West, was begun in 1882, Central in 1890, East in 1897. The Chemical Laboratorv, now burned, was built in 1891, when B Hall also was erected. The Women ' s Building was built in 1902. The Engineering Building dates from 1904 and the Law Building from 1908. The Power Building arose in 1910, the Library in 1911, Education Build- ing in 1915, the Biologv Building in 1925, Garrison Hall in 1926. The Shacks, cheap, temporary ' , frame buildings, to the number of twenty-three, have been erected since 1911. Although other State Universities ha -e been forced to use shacks, the University of Texas is more noted for its shacks than the others. In 1921 as a result of a proposal to move the LTniversity out to the dam where a number of years before George W. Brackenridge had given four hundred acres lying between the dam and the railroad on the north side of the river, the Legislature appropriated .11,400,000 to purchase one hundred and thirtv adjacent to the original fort - acre campus. The purchase of the land is not yet completed but the Legislature has added the old Blind Institute plant by special act_. Gifts have come into the Universitv in growing numbers and amounts. The gift of . ' $17,000 for B Hall from George W. Brackenridge and the gifts of the Sealy family to the Medical hospital marked the beginning of large donations. In 1897 Sir Swante Palm bequeathed his library of 10,000 •olumes. A long period followed marked onh- b - further gifts from the Seahs and from Brackenridge. Then came an endowment of o er §100,000 for the purchase of books on Southern history- from George W. Littlefield, who added a quarter of a million for the purchase of the Wrenn Libran, ' , $300,000 ' ' for the Alice Littlefield Dormitory for Freshman Girls, .$250,000 for a Memorial Gate, his home, and several lots, and .1;500,000 to accumulate for the erection of a new Main Biology Building Page I OS Buildin.u- Ktrrnlly Mrs. Marian ' l.ulcluT SlarU (it Orange has given a large rollertinn of objects of art with SI " lO.OOO to |iro icle a home for the collection. Her son Lutcher Stark, is the largest donor and ii ' ost zealous promoter of the ne w $500, ()()() Stadiun ' . Mr. William J. McDonald, who died in l!12l), has left almost his entire estate, over .11 ,()i)0,()0(), to establish a great research astronomical obser ator -, and Mr. John Seah ' , who also died in 192(i, left an estate alued at more than $10,000,000 to the John Sealy Hospital. This last be(|uest provides most magnificently for the clinical side of the Medical School. The earh ' Republic founders of the University were of the school of Thomas JefTerson and it was natural for the l ' ni ersity to be, during its Prst ears almost another University of Virginia. Oscar (Eloper, who wrote n ost of the act establishing the Uni ersity. and Ashbel Smith, practically the first [)resident of the Uni ersity, were ' ale Phi Beta Kappas.. f ' .o crnor Oran M. Roberts, more than an " one else the man who started the L ' ni ersit -, was a graduate of the University of Alabama. ' irginia influence, strong at f rst has slowl - waned. Three of our presidents, Houston, Mezes, antl Battle, ha c been Har ' ard iren. Today, the Faculty is representative and from man - different institutions. Harvard, Chicago, Columbia, Yale, etc. There are perhaps too few graduates of Pairopean uni ersities. Naturally there are many graduates of the llniversity also, but most of them ha e also gone elsewhere for further study. Compared with her sister state unisersities, the Uni ersity of Texas is not markedly peculiar. In athletics and student activities generally, in courses otTered and registrations therefor, in almost e erv respect, we are close to the general a -erage. As Professor Royster used to say " The only thing peculiar about Texans is that they think themselves peculiar. " Even this is not true because most other people also assume themselves to be peculiar. As things look now, however, the University of Texas bids fair to be the greatest in all the South, bids fair to be one of the great universities of the world. Garrison Hull m Page 109 IN MEMORIAM " U SsabelLe Croiier £ouLse Spear I ! i Page 110 i " — ' ■ j ,f A ■ ■ i ' l u p WEEKLY JOB PRIt 6 re) PUB Texas Students T ublicatio?is, Lie. lY an act passed by the Students Association in the spring of 1921, all University of Texas official publications were incorporated into the Texas Students Publications, Inc. That act provided for a board composed of the four editors, three faculty members, a representative from the Students Assembly, and the President of the Students Assembly. It further provided for a manager of publications to be selected in the spring of each year to serve the following year. W. L. McGill has served as manager for the past four years. Since that time the control of students publications has been in the hands of the so created body. This board acts upon questions of policy and matters affecting the budgets. A recent survey of the operation of college publications showed that the University ' s system equaled or excelled any plan in operation in the United States. The 1926-27 Board is composed of : Ed L Go.ssett, Chairman .... President Students Association J. W. CALHOtJN, Treasurer and Financial Advisor .... Faculty J. B. Wharey, Editorial Advisor Faculty Paul ]. Thompso s, Editorial Advisor Faculty W1LLI.A.M S. Elkins, Secretary Editor Cactus Granville Price Editor Texan Joe Steixer Editor Ranger Vivian Richardson Editor Longhorn Vernon Elledge Students Assembly Top row — Tho.mpson, Price, Steiner, Elledge Bottom row — Rich. rdson, Gossett, Wh.vrey, C.vlhoi , Elkins Page 112 T iibliccitions ((auagement THE Texas Students Publications, Inc., hancUesa volume of business of approximately tllS.OOO each year, these funds being used in the publication of the Daily Texan, the Cactus, the Texas Ranger, and the Longhorn Magazine. The present business staff of the Publications is as follows: Burt Dyke . Louis Baethe . Roy L. Pope W. P. Devereux, Jr. Jack T. Life Leslie M. Neill Jesse Hopkins Robert F. Harwell Lorine B rougher William Rippey C. P. Oliver Roy L. Haynes F. W. Woodbridge Production Manager Bookkeeper Office Manager Circulation Manager Cactus Advertising Manager Texan Advertising Manager Classified Advertising Manager Ranger Advertising Manager Secretary Collection Manager Chief Mailing Clerk Promotion Manager Facultv Auditor The students who serve as Texan carriers are: Cecil Smith Robert Rofer Trueman Blackstock Ed Steere Paul Netzer Malcolm Green Jack Roper Joe Wade Leroy Neill Top row — Hopkins, Neill, Oliver, Havnes, B.vethe, Harwell Bottom row — Devereux, Broughek, Dyke, McGill, Pope, Life Page 113 I,( William S. Elkins Editor The 1927 Qactus ' ' ' Y HE 1927 Cactus is the result of many hours of labor and worry on the part of the staff for seven long months. The plan of the book has been to embody into the theme of the art work the historv- of Texas, and around this to build an annual representing as many of the five thousand students of the University of Texas as is possible. In an effort to make the book more representative, a Dormitory section and a Junior section have been added, two sections that have never ap- peared in the Cactus previously. In the grind an attempt has been made to make it of more universal interest than in the past. Even, ' effort has been exhausted to make the 1927 Cactus truly " The Popular Book. " The Cactus this year, as in the last five years, was printed by the Hugh Stephens Press of JefTerson City, Missouri. The engra •ing for the fourth consecutive year has been done by the Southwestern Engraving Company of Fort Worth, Texas. The photography was handled by Elliott ' s Studio of Austin. The ' 27 Cactus has been produced at a cost of ap- proximately .S22,500. Sales on the book were commenced at the very first of the year, and as a result approximately 900 more books were sold this year than at any time in the history of the school. Several contributions have been received from persons whose names do not appear on the staff, and we wish to express out great appreciation to them for aid given in an effort to compile this volume. w Cactus Office Page 114 Qactiis Editorial Staff William S. Elkins . WiLLARn H. Perkins Administration JoK KiNX., Editor Activities Jack Matthews Prestox Oliver Robert Harwell Classes John Stofer, Editor Joe Garner James B. Rutland Hugh Williamson ' . . . Editor . Mami ' infi Editor Advertising Jack T. Life, Editor Athletics Vic Moore, Jr. Harry C. Webb Organizations Frank Estes, Editor Archie Adams Noyes Smith Medics R. L. Marrett Art Tom Holloway George Moody Mounting Roland Boyt) WiLLARD H. Perkins Managing Editor Grind Wilmer Hunt Bruce Jackson « 4 T iElBEUE] Top row — Matthews, Rutland, Garner, Williamson, Moody, Adams Middle row — Jackson, Estes, Oliver, Hunt, Boyd, Harwell, Smith Bottom row — Holloway, Moore, Perkins, Elkins, King, Webb, Stofer Page lis 1 li The " Daily Texan 1,1 OLD J Hall hummed during the session of 1926-27 with the activities of a hundred and fifty busy scribes, all! ending their efforts toward making The Daily Texan a newspaper truly representative of the campus. The year was one of progress in both the business and editorial parts of the paper. One of the notable changes was the creation of an editorial board, headed by a paid editorial writer, which had charge of the editorial page and its features. Editorial opinion was raised to the position of importance it deserves in the college publication. The addition of the editorial staff gave other editors more time to devote to the improvement of the news service and make-up of the paper. f , 1 The creation of a group of " special reporters " retained in the news- gathering staff many experienced reporters who would otherwise have left this work, and the increased co-operation and competition made for a highly efficient system in covering the news of the campus. Fhg present session saw the first issue of The Daily Texan Magazine, a section devoted entirely to features and literature. A number of faculty members and students contributed articles to the newest addition to the X ' arsity publications. Two editors divided the year ' s work on The Te.xan. Upon the resigna- D tion of Sam Johnson, Januarv 9, the managing editor, Granville Price, was „... nromoted to the editorship. Price was replaced as managing editor by Editor T „■ J Lee W oods. THE D.AILY TEXAX EDITORIAL STAFF Editor-in-Chief S. M C. Johnson Editor-in-Chief Gr. nville Price Managing Editor Lee Woods Chief EditorialW: riter Ed Steere Department Editors Editorial Writers Issue Editors Sports Dick aigh. n Ji.mmie Welch P. rlee Hocker Society K. therine R. msey M. rsh. ll Elliott Joe Cow. n Society M. rg. ert Witherspoox Lee Woods M. J. How. rd Feature V. lvera Moore L. J. Van Sickle Frank Rigler Literary Andy Carter Andy Carter Quips Nap Broughton Sol Goodelsky Jester Everett Palmer Mary Louise McDaniel Cartoonist J. S. Niendorff Marsh.u.l Elliott Theatres Lee Wysong The " Daily Texan John Palmer Elaine Smith Trueman O ' Quinn EvERETTA Love MiNA Alvord Corinne Stallings Etna Stolz Katheryne Bush R. E. B. Fielder Frank Estes Vic Moore Lynwood Boyett Ralph Parker Cecil Ball Constance Zirjacks Marthan Robertson Robert Lee Rhea Douglas LeMaster Frank Graham Wendell O ' Neal Katherine Ramsey- Ed Quereau Bertha Rae Logsdon Cleo Lewis VVillia Alma Baker Lucille Collins Doris Hoefgen Violet Howard Melva Mathews Martin Krost W. M. Baker William Kessler Louise Huggins Special ReporUrs Mattie Saller Marie Jones Cecil Ball Feature Writers Gustavo W. Fernandez Malcolm Green Society Writers Martha Ann Faulk ' irginia Griffith Gladys Kischell Alice Teeple Sports Writers Cliff Wilkinson Bob Burgess L. E. Harwood Dick McMurray Mary McGarvey LORENA DrUMMOND Dorothy U. Taylor Madeline Jaffe Pauline Knuckles Alice Mae Willis Edith Bowman Helena McNab Luther Hudson Irma Hander Asta Grona Sol Goodelsky Assistant Issue Editors Alvin Romansky Howard Hawkins Madeline Jaffe Duncan McRae Lamar Hamilton Mary McGarvey James G. Wilson Lora Hemphill Wanda Gray John Surber Max Oppenheimer Logan Wilson Lawson Hackett Dorothy Smith Edith Fox Dorothy Hart Maurice Gardner Eugene Pullen Robert Horne Lee Woods, Managing Editor Nan Shifflette Maude Maddox Annie Laurie Weems Genevieve Garretson Myra Stapp Dorothy Tappscott W. H. Stokes Susie Banks Peggie Banks Flora Eckert Jean Tullis Eleanor Brisker Reporters Winnie Carl Evelyn Winfrey Hal Long Bertha Nauwald Esther Goldstein Eda Rosenthal Stuart Buckley Tillie Frances Young Edith Eilenberger Paul Ferguson Elizabeth Miller Martha Phillips Dorothy Yates Pearl Brinn Gladys Whitley Ada Zlabovsky Harry Jones Louise Starley Louise Rousseau Harry Levy Thelma King Antoinette Kuehne Mary Anne Lifshutz Lowell Nichols Marian Powers Cleo Bradley Joe Harry Sallie Frances Steele John Alexander Rita Oberdorfer Margaret Eldridge Marg. Schonerstedt Margaret Ward Kingsley Davis Irma Aiken Eugene Cullum Texan Edilorial Staff Page 117 The Texas ' R nger UNDER the leadership of Joe St einer, Editor-in-chief, and Tom Holloway, Managing Editor, the negligent and irregular writers and artists of the campus please themselves and at- tempt to please their readers by their transgressions of propriety, subtlety, and all other stand- ards of taste. The Editors and staff members of our college comic are connoisseurs of the inane. Their heads are crammed with jokes on liquor, love, and other froth of college life. Its airs are those of the dance, the fireside, the football game, and the petting party. From the minute Editor Steiner announces that The Ranger is going to press, until the carrier races with the huge bundles to the Co-op, the students hang breathless with antic- ipation. Crowds flock the Ranger office as staff members dart in with armloads of copy, and two office boys are employed to carry off the material which is deemed inferior to the brand usually found in The Ranger. Yes, truly. The Ranger occupies a unique place among the Uni- versity publications. The Ranger is rated as one of the best college comics in the United States. College Humor, Judge, Topics of the Day, and many other nationally famous publications clip a large amount of material from our campus comic. Under the tutelage of Editors Steiner and Holloway, the two brush and pen masters, The Texas Ranger has lived up to the high standards set by previous Ranger staffs. The other members of the staff include such notable campus wits as: Johnnie Canaday, Bozo Sammons, Jane Kay Worthington, L. J. Van Sickle, and Lorine Brougher. Our comic has also been ably assisted by Miriam Brown, Willie Williams, Bill Ware, J. S. Niendorif, Joe Cowan, Abe Mehl, Alex Murphree, Jimmie Nichols, Temple Mayhall, Frank Rigler, Lewis Baethe, Bernard Bernbaum, Bill Andress, Charles Walker, Carroll Williams, Howard Williamson, Alvin Romansky, Sevier Snodgrass, J. C. Cumley, Morris Midkiff, Nap Broughton, Bob Harwell, M elvln Williamson, Carroll Hollway, Isabelle Mayes, Margaret Cousins, and Polly Thomson. Joe Steiner Editor Tom Holloway Managing Editor Page us The I ughoni (JSCagazinc COMMKNDATION from such men as Mencken and Cabell and such a woman as Frances Newman best testifies to the success and ad ancement of the Longhorn Magazine of 1926-17. For the first time in the history of the magazine, the 192(5-27 Longhorn has attracted attention outside the state, many eastern libraries having requested copies for student tables. Seven numbers of the magazine were issued, each featured by more art work, and a new editorial de- partment called Will ' s Cofifee House, and a larger department of book notes and reviews. From the 500 of 1924-2.5 and the 1000 of 1925-26, the circulation has been increased to 2,500 copies monthly. The Longhorn was established forty-one years ago under the name of the Lfniversity of Texas Literary Magazine and published by the combined eft ' orts of the Athenaeum and Rush literary societies. Today, under the name of The Longhorn Magazine, it continues as the official lieterary magazine of the L niversity, published as one of the enterprises of the Texas Students Publications, Inc. THE LONGHORN STAFF Vivian Rich. rdson Lea Altheimer Editor-in-Chief Managing Editor James Parke Bonnie Tom Robinson Assistant Editors Kathryn Maddrey John Edwin Canaday Staff Artist Roy Pope Vivian Richardson Editor Lea Altheimer Managing Editor Page I If The zAlcaUe THE Alcalde, official magazine of the Ex-Students Association, is known as one of the best magazines of its kind in this countn, ' . It was founded in 1913 with Fritz G. Lanham, now a Congressman, as its first editor. Lanham was succeeded by D. A. Frank who served until the beginning of the present year. To these men and to ' John A. Lomax who served for many years as managing editor, must go the credit for the reputation this magazine enjoys. In 1923 it was apparent that the work of the association has become so hea -y that The Alcalde must be placed on a different basis, with a managing editor who could devote all his time to this work. Accordingly, Reavis Cox was made manag- ing editor. During 1925-26 William B. Ruggles, executive secretary of the associa- tion, took over these duties, but when he retired at the end of that year, his suc- cessor, John A. McCurdy, returned to the policy of a separate administration for the magazine and engaged Harry Moore as managing editor. Besides carrying news of the former students. The Alcalde endeavors to give former students a picture of the present-day campus and to carr ' articles of general interest to the educated public, if such articles are in any way connected with the University. It usually contains 100 pages of reading matter and is issued monthly during the school year. H Page 120 y E Y T ebate m I ' ' ABOUT seventy men participated in the intercollegiate debate try-outs in which all were eliminated except a squad of twelve men. The twelve men on the squad partic- ipated in the H. J. Lutcher Stark Debate Prize Contest which resulted in Percy Foreman ' s winning first place, S. A. Crowley placing second, and Marion Olson placing third. The first debate of the year was held between the Uni- -ersity of Texas and Oxford l niversity of England. The Texas team, composed of Bill Ryan, Marion Olson and Percy Foreman, upheld the afi rmati ■e of the proposition: " Re- solved, That this House favors the principle of prohibition. " The Texas team won by about a two to one vote of the audience. The debate was marked by some clever English wit, humor and logic; and the Texas team met them on all issues by dis- playing an American style of wit, humor and logic. This made the debate a very interesting one for the audience. In the Missouri Valley Debate Conference the University of Texas won two debates and lost two debates, but succeeded H. W. Harris in tying with a number of the conference schools for second Debate Coach place. The question debated in the Conference was " Re- solved, That Congress should enact legislation embodying the principles of the Haugen-McNary Farm Bills. " Marion Olsen and Percy Foreman upheld the negative against Kansas University at Lawrence and won a three to nothing decision over the Conference Champions of this year on a foreign platform. They lost by a three to nothing decision at Des Moines, Iowa, to Drake University. James L. Sherer and Leslie Byrd upheld the affirmative against the University of Colorado at Austin and lost by a two to one decision. Edwin Davis, Allan Crowley and Marion Olson upheld the negative against the University of Oklahoma at Austin and won a two to one decision. ill If II ' ' I! Top row — Crowley, Collins Bottom row — F ' ore.man, Olson, Ryan Page 122 T)ebate B ILL RYAN and Frank D. Stubbeman debated Kansas State negatixe on the question: " Resolved, That a National Department of Education Should be Established with a Secretary in the President ' s Cabinet. " The debate was held at Austin and was of the open-forum no-de cision type. Cecil Rotsch and Warren Collins are scheduled to meet the I ' niversity wf Arkansas team at Fayetteville, and S. A. Crow- ley and Thomas Rousse will debate the University of Arkansas team at Austin. Frank D. Stubbeman and Frank Killough are scheduled to meet the I ' niversity of Mississippi. The I ' niversity debate teams were coached by Harvey W. Harris, and he, together with the members of the squad, de- ser -e much credit for making a good showing in the Missouri Vallev Conference and non-conference debates. Final Missouri Vallev Conference Standing 1926-27. Debates Institution won University of Kansas 3 LTniversity of Texas 2 LIniversity of Colorado 2 L ' niversity of Oklahoma 2 lTni ersity of South Dakota 2 Drake University 2 Kansas State College 1 V. (). Moore Head of Department Judges won 7 6 6 6 6 6 5 Top row — Sherer, Rousse, Rotsch Bottom row — Cowen, Stubbem. n, Byrd, D.wis Page 123 Public Speaking Qoiincil THE Public Speaking Council of the University of Texas has in its charge all intercollegiate and intersociety debates, and oratorical and forensic contests on the campus. Its member- ship is composed of a representati -e of the Public Speaking Department, the Students ' Associa- tion, and Delta Sigma Rho, and the presidents of the six men ' s literary societies. Intersociety debates are held three times annually, in the fall, winter and spring terms, in which each is represented by a two-speaker team on the affirmative and negative. Each team participates in three rounds of debates in each series. During the entire year, seventy-two men are given opportunities to show their ability in the intersociety debates. The Council also handles and sponsors the extemporaneous speaking contests and other forensic activities. MEMBERS OF THE PUBLIC SPEAKING COUNCIL William O. Moore . . Chairman of the Public Speaking Department Ed. L. Gossett President of the Students ' Association Joyce F. Cox President of Delta Sigma Rho Society Presidents: Fall Winter Spring Athenaeum Roy McDonald Fr.a.nk Stubbeman R. y Bland Hogg Dyt Johnson Vernon Lemens Jim Hulse Ramshorn CM. Kella Robert Calhoun Sidon Harris Rusk Leslie Byrd Enoch G. Fletcher S. Allen Crowley Speakers Forrest Bennett W. Masterson Hubert Lee Texonian R. T. Davis Frank B. Heller John Patterson ir;!ii Top row — Stubbem. n ' , Crowley, Hilse, Patterson, Byrd, Kell.-v Middle row — Davis, Heller, Bennett, Johnson, Lemens, Calhoun Bottom row — Fletcher, McDonald, Cox, Moore, H. W. Harris, S. Harris Page 124 ' W W Kl- ' - was me )ntJocLuu:Lion imlihe, average fiosh made for himself on ih£ eve ot his sUugg,Ics vl endless Reg)sLra.tion lines,con- fcvencxswith LKc Deans, buLymgbocks. ana then loimabiirn- self oeco-pym a. seai niheTreshm n oDnvocaUonA Ying, wh leVi he u a§ given namevousadmoni - tiORS U3 avoid the VYiisiatesoT his pi ' C- decxessois . - -2 .i2 i-ihSisasi £;:■( CYmd notables of the stage and screen. made. VI s I ts ' to the campixs cLuiing;- the fall. Will Kogcrs.huynonst of inter - nail on aJ fajne.delivcrect one of his t alks in theMens Gym, anci Clava how who has ' Ifhe-id rehacsalfov the Students and Fiexy SpJav a aviy oricfall-moming, ftvc-sn-cns Vievalcl- ed tnc bu-rnivig of one ol Vac old.es L-- bu i id ings of the campus when Lhe ChdD- islry BujJcLin was redu cecL lo a_vnass o{ smou-laenng lebris.Manv valuable books a.rLcL insLjLxmGnis wore lost in. tnc f lavYies bu-L Dr.Schoch wi LV tiieas- ej stance oi " h. i s stuLcLcnts succeed.- ed in salvaging nu-rviei-oas invafuabJe texts and records of n p that cLeparLrnent: pliP ' s i 1 Ren. noise was acaJjsxL by a.n. u. II va- ins pu-CGl sivTxcLeni-bod-y th.iS ' yea.r,- Johnny Jac|ason.,WLtK hisable ass istanis , Se maaii,Boyd, ind Oeiman.mJ ht be seen prancing up and dawn irx front CM the grancLst nds, throw;] ng themselves into the charactej ' isUc contoitions of g ood. yell - )c3lcLci-6-, - - - Totlacyn goes ' the honor oi creating a n inspired an-CL fighting ' sideline " [Ai preparation to O meetLhcVanderbilt grids lers in Dallas this fa I j , vail ) cs were h.cl ex prayers made, posters disLribuLlodL- -and what- not --only lobe denied the assistance of Dan ' ie Fortune. I n Dallas, the. cowboys made acovn - plete parad-e- circuit of the D us mess district, followecLby several- ihousayid loyal Texas roolers,while tViefolte fcacf horae recieved play-by-play repoii-s f lom the. Co-op 9a i iSK¥« CrtQ " lien the longhaw pm-neycd to Dalla9 to meet the grid-gladiatois of Vandevbill.they loancL a strong and iomi6Mc team tBJ?ing theii- place on the fiddof battle, Coxh ' Doc " Stewarts position in Jf)0 gjanostand was mamiajnal thtoughoal the gatDc ex - cepting,a shoit f ighMaIk« to his charges before - they wej-c to sweep down, the field on the Kiekoff wilh " The Eyes of Texas " uj-ging them to a fiphtmg victory. dd, The. ionghoin offensive and defensiw w Ils vuevc the iTiosi powcrfa-1 thai Afe-M and Vandei-tn 1 1 ' tucLirx Ihci r dashes this year, as evidenced by ihc camera- man ' s- re- cord of Ihese ganies. iipn Saxons men,altriouPh be- ing against mme toJtune with mndy, vindicaLed themselves by ser dmg the A-ggics to SL 0.1-5 dLefedit on. Thanks-giving Day-- ■■:■ ' « k: ' nM - -. : - - - of lyv eiaLifc (ooifcail Seascsn in which the longhoins and line Ag ia clash , " bought soryvsof me most formiciabie " stunLs " evev wilne ssea in lhcSta.aii.Lm. Tiie massi s anlimatod. ' ' T ' of tne A g I cs, the ' ' T.U. ' of the Cowboys and. Ojar Jaxifteis and the. pa acLe of the lon hom feand precccdcd oncof the inarcLcsl fought bat- tles evavvilnessedinlhe histOTy of IhcliiD Schools. ■ ♦„ -..-»;.l-) .W Wediately before Lhe - au-spiciou-s A M game Hr ts year , tne ' iris PepOr ahisalion tin own as LheOian e Jaci=Lets foimcC a StacLiuw gridiron., followed by drills of U e Cowboys ,a shake; clavice by trie Fieshryian boys-, airLCL a parade Oi th.e- longhorn and. Ag ie t and5- Ih IS demonsbation was bdbie om of the ai est Ci-owos of fan LhaL eycr iheved m Au Un. ► at Viti te i • ♦ I A.S U. . " - i EMORIAI- STADIU DOWN YOSTOGO BBfl qUARTCR PENAUY IS B ARp_OPERATEO BY ( ompldtionofthe iriira ani iof incMenior jal Stadium pevmiUoi accom- modalion of 4o,soo pe vsons for meannuaJ inanfo ivin game. A large scoreboard MJas aczXaX by lV c Co -Op at the south end of 11 field. The Class of 103O conlnbuloi to the SUdium fund durmg a cajrn pai rv Held n the fa 1 1 . apaacilc Lir gently applied, lo a pai I- o( occapied foot- ball Uousei-G yiemldexitheniit- lalion of Ihe n w lellei-mnen into thc T " Association.whose mem- bership is confined to U e. men who iettc]- in any spoil in this scViool; Througliihis or- dcal-a pleasant one,althat,--tTOck saimmagesaierun, oialoryisinspii-ed olow heights and paddles fre- quently applied. ;.i!iy. :i fcj ,n lii. I ' w e annualThanksgiving BaU was Vie-ldL - in Lne Woman ' s Gym on thc nigtlt. afLei- Lhe big ga.me.M[SsCorinneWilh.iteled Uae girand Tiurch with cd. Oos sett.- t loc Ali-University danossaiiracL large numbes to the gym each SaLuf day while HaroJdL caidu ells ' or- cviesira cuaws them to tme rcgu 1 ajGefmanS One of the oals landing soc I al sea son9 ca 1 enoa )■ th IS year was the TTianks- ivirv Gev man. Led. by iss Dovthv fete Lhvough a mazeofatLidCLiVC decoialions.iMs Oevman finds its only ri al in IhC ' re9u. av Saturday Nfight G -mans thai mahe KCHai i th.e popui Jar place inat it IS. Su.pp)ementajy Lo the manksg,Jving6ej-mai was the icceptibn - - heto on the same Cay m the (jiv sAuciitonumin the Main ba.ild.ing-: . .fi 1 ( ne of the fastest developing ' ' oiganizations ' on Ihc cam- pus raay be, foun(X in the Car- tain CJub, which consists of tiie best dramatic talent a school . THc diYccLion and se- lection ofctiaiactejs-havevion the praise andappi ' oval of the lar e clientele oi aom ircrs of these j aroi ' -diamatisls. Pnysical Uainmg, J anlX)uroi ' pas5 baJT, taaskeLbalVor indooi- ballal which me bailor ta-kcs a lLLcKy3tri1iC. me gii-is joumev over Lo Lhe new ten n 15 courts t.o er joy a few games of tennis d.ur ng the P.T hou-r. — ■- °arly Spring finds gracefal iigutcs Inppmglhcli ht fantastic toe along the tanks of me stream- Members of Qr- chesus,universiLy dancing clab.bold several pos6s while t e camera clicks. C J lews that brin toacK mcmorjes ot lef arely hours between classes, of historic Main Building the CapilaUorof Vcips- to the Library to study, or perchai tOYYiake adate.-of theslow climb back up the Uill f rom tne vaUey d legal 1 ea r n mg ,or, be tteriii 1 1, mcrnOMcS of the ' Is who gi-ace Lh.e halls of the woman ' s lli Id i ng- C he La-w Bui) ding recalls classes m contrac is.evicaenccand Propeay n - The Lo Jcr of Mam Bbtildmgon the tiDp oi the hill pre- sents an imposing view. The womans tLi i ing again and a close v f ew ofScotlisK Kite Dorn[ ]lDi-y 10 ( nUnelale winter several im- ' ' ' - prove rncnts we-re. see Ki on tK e campixs.- — - The towers ol the AAarn, 5uilciingat dthe memorable b Viall LLHCLei AA enL repair, while three shacKs- on the we st sideof the campus sa{[cvea destruction- Uw looking ovev the (_y rnemoiat ! spots of the campus and. vicinity, the cameia-man found population a]or« the main driv e wesi of me AAain, Building, E)U7zaj-ds Row aTvX M dda:vs CD t e to be iTio?t aense.ine Bullboaiciof IheLon - horn Pharmacy, ander the woi- Ihypenof ibm Hollo way, holds a great interest that is evw cLcnced. by Ihe large crowdLs.who daily chuckle at Its philosophical cavicaLure9.The organ rinderdna his monlRev on the i r ocoasioral visit to line campus 3ttiacl5 ihe usual curious a " owdi. — - C 7o adfiqutately estimate he UTcpaiable loss to Bavlov College aruJto olhei " Schoasof the Mate, m the death of thetcn Eayloi- bastetiall men Wiled enroute to Texas Umvei ' sity, would bean impossible UsVc. - -Totho paicnts and. rdaU ves of these mcn.ttiis school tender tJie deepest heartfelt syinpalhy with the realization lt at Iheii " loss cannot be ovei-estimat£d.. ( ne of the mast biil- liant men to ever teceiv ci ' sheep-shin from Texas University was sworn into the office of ODvemoi " of Texas on a momenlajs day this spring --Oai- own Dan Mood-y om ihs spacbus plat- form at the cnti-ance lo Ihe capi tot where Vnc oath of office was given to ihe heao of Congress Avenue, thousands of applauding spec- tators witnessed the magix,ration of Texas ' youngest govej-nor; - lOa ex a p 1 ayed hos t to the beardcOLboys fi-om Lhc House of DavidL ana IhcDclroit txa.m, in. two intfivesUn preseason games. I L was " P i p Collins Day " in Auslin. and Ripwas prescniecL wiih asiivev irophy- F o the ig,J 11, leading Ameiican League hitu ; drew the a-itcn ti on of Lhe fans. iyN; - . B ij m vj. r ' ' ' ' ! ' -yiwiifM ' ' Mi ■§: arly in Mavcy the newly- made Ponick Tennis Courts were dc- dicaled, in the name of Professor Penick.tywnose efforts and coaohi ng,- tennis has come to be made a major sport o( mis i fi- st lialion. The oat- standings tenni-S- players of th i s yea J- avc sorne ex hi bill on matches fa lowed by talks by P )• e s i de. n t W-M.w. Spiawnand Doctor Penick to a la i-ge apprec lati vc crowd of Spectators. w .„«.«- ' ■ISSM: " " 1 7 to- W fl ' oc Eckdani gives Ihc boys Mfle team a few pointers in One artof shooling.Thegrls LcsToidLW inforapicLLirc, bat leave Iter nfles in to- racks.Kifle practice i s ne I cL at Ihd old .M,A. :9rH(is. Ol cPuDlicaiions banquciv sricid Ms year at U e Acjusbn HotfJ, bul the law ajxj En ncers chose th( histDHcDnstoll t)r tJ eit- annual feasts. RsJig ' fnLts.fatoi sajnl of the laws, vwas tne centevofatien- lion atiyieformdi-.The tr ineei-s march m a body down Lhe Auenue loUie tanqudhall Jr - feaiii g of the. ci.as delays held, m the Me inorial Stad- ium on bAa cYv lE?, wastnc MaiaUnon j-ace between LKe- Tarahuimaia iTidians of A Vex ico .Only one. of the 1 r s finished in the race, fv ovru. AuLStin to P otL-nd- Ko Kandi yctua-n, whi Ic iv oof tlfie WT en finishcdt the. rac£ troTYTL Sa n Anlo nia tjo Austin .Cj C ' yeildin ' Hunyup " V Yost ,orn cUx jc -- sily of Michiga,rL was the r e f CT ce- oi the Kela-v-s.-- C . . Sm ' it h ca piu - ecL the broad, jump f oi- Tevas, A hil " T i ny " GoocYi wor» t3ne- discuss tVAi-ow. LTfeellmnonb was i di y ge of the trophy display consis L- rng ol " bronze statues, wnst vatchcs, anci medals. M ic1n iganStile provea stiong inbotK tne ctasl es and reJay . 95 e Texas Sludcnls ll[bliGaUons;inc, nnan- agedaiYi supeivisea byaTa(as-Ey, Vm.lM?Gill (s probably Uietest or - ganiTjeaacLiviLy of the cari ipiLs. By Die vuork of this association of sLudenls,liicUniversiiy PiessLurnsoiir lheD ily TexannheTexasPa igcr " aiialielonghom.One ofUneinoslinLevest- ing offices is the angeI[d I iDiial office wilh lis mulli-aDloieci " waU-papev. " --- VICTOR IOL ' S CANDIDATES [N AWUAI SPKIm. ' I 1 riON f«a»i-. I ' fiSS i tMX,tn %tiWtlM pol I lics,acr ve Mi semen is of yai- iou p]atfoifriS, {-he su-ccessf a] candidates, and ffnaJly the oath of off ice. A new meUaod of 9eL li ng Lh e can - dida-Les " before the stude ruts was siahiea wnen Ihey appeared Wo ethe politica) convcnLionai {X c Meri ' s Gvm. k p ' Er ■AOsp ' C{, ' V. " tL MABEL EJ ■ ' 1 ■ ' i ' i %. :; ' % -4 ?%. ' . ] ( n IVie- afternoons stud- enls venture into Lne icy waters of fearlons pr i ngs; onnio the swings and div- ing " boai-dsaiDdep Eddy Mr. Mean. ,ty e.can s cop ,lnalts caivS ai ou-tLo enter the campus . Sludo fe and aJunnni congraiuJaie I ' nck Billy on winnmgnis fairtoith chajnpionship for Texas. e Sssf-.A y p r o V cr b 1 a " 5 heep-skin; when hanaedL Uie " grad5 t v Or. Splawn was one of the just icUibulioms for the tasl s oi com- pleting ciegveeworkr- " Iba acLdLress to Uae Seniov gii ' ls W the pves ident, folio wed by tKe Sen iov Sw ng -oat , ca]- mtnatea the year sof havd bLLt pleasaritwoii - Hami I ton ' s Pool I ' lic flai Jii N- 1 ' -J " ft-H The Battle of San Jacinto _ THROUGH the revolution of 1821, Mexico gained Ker independence from Spain, and Texas was given a new flag under wKich to live. WitK this change in government came a change in the immigration policy. Great numbers of Americans soon established themselves in Texas, and by 1830 the Americans outnumbered the Mexicans in Texas. The policies of the new government caused the sentiments of the people as a whole to turn against the Mexican govern- ment. The American revolution, the French revolution, and the Mexican revolution combined to inspire the people of Texas to resist the tyranny to which Mexico tried to subject them. In that year occurred Crockett ' s stand at the Alamo, so dear to the hearts of all Texans, and the brutal massacre at Goliad. Gradually Santa Anna, the President of Mexi- co and commander of her army, forced the Texas army under Houston back toward the east. On the banks of the San J acinto river, near the pres- ent site of the city of Houston, the Texans made a stand; and on the afternoon of April 21, 1836, completely routed the Mexican forces under Santa Anna. In order to save his life Santa Anna hastened to make peace and assured Texas of her independence. Mexico several times after- wards threatened to invade and retake the lost territory, but these threats were never carried out. The Texans immediately set up a govern- ment, and Texas began her existence as a re- public. " " ' fe " ' 11 To Doctor Dick P. Wall Professor of Oto-Laryngology This Section of the Cactus is Affectionately Dedicated. Page 161 Hartmax, Keiller, Thompson, Graves. Randall Faculty Henry C. Hartman, M. D. Dean of the Department of Medicine Professor of Pathology Seth Marby .Morris, B. S., M. D., F. A. C. S. Professor of Ophthalmology III ll WiLLL M H. Keiller. L. R. C. P. and S., M. D. F. R. C. S. Professor of Anatomy Tames E. Thompson, M. R. C. B., B. S., M. B. F. R. C. S., F. A. C. S. WiLLARD R. Cooke, B. A., M. D., F. A. C. S. Professor of Obstetrics and Gynecology Dick P. Wall, M. D. Professor of Oto-Laryngology Professor of Surgery Marvin Lee Graves, M. A., M. D., LL. D. Emeritus Professor of Medicine; Lecturer on Medical II i St or V Earl Dean Crutchfield, B. A., M. D. Professor of Dermatology and Syphilology Edward H. Rand. ll, B. . ., M. D. Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics . lbert Olin Singleton, B, S., M, D., F. .A. C. S. Professor of Urology Charles T. Stone, B. A., M. D. Professor of Medicine Morris, Cookk, Wall, Crvtchfield, Singleton, Stone Page 162 Reading, Kopecky, Robinson, Harris, Knight Faculty William Boyd Reading, M. D. Professor of Pediatrics Joseph Kopecky, M. D. Professor of Clinical Pathology and Clinical Medicine H. Reid Robinson, Ph. G., M. D. Adjunct Professor of Obstetrics and Gynecology William B. Sharp, Ph. D., M. D. Professor of Bacteriology and Preventive Medicine William F. Gidley, Ph. C, B. S. Professor of Pharmacy Henry Rudolph Henze, Ph. B., Ph. D. Professor of Chemistry in Pharmacy Titus H. Harris, B. A., M. D. Professor of Neurology and Psychiatry Eugene L. Porter, Ph. D Professor of Physiology Harry O. Knight, B. A., M. D. Professor of Anatomy B. M. Hendrix, Ph. D. Professor of Biological Chemistry W. T, Dawson, M. . . Associate Professor of Pharmacology Sharp, Gidley, Henze, Porter, Hendki.x, Dawson Page 163 t «i Theodore H. Armstrong, M. D. 1 . Austin ! " « ' Phi Alpha Sigma. i " • I ' 1 1 l 1 J. B. Brown, M. D. Richland Phi Beta Pi. 1 1 Maudie Marie Burns, B. A., M. D. Austin 1 Gamma Phi Beta; Alpha Epsiion Iota. 11 i li J.T. Bynum, Jr., -M. D. i Hamlin 1 ' Phi Chi; Osteon; Musket- eer. h 1| J. Milliard Camp, B. A., ill 1 - ■ !!] 1 Pecos ' Phi Chi; Osteon. Melbourne J. Cooper, M. D. Waco Phi Delta Theta; .■ lpha Mu Pi Omega; Osteon. R. A. Eads, B. S., M. D. Barksdale Theta Kappa Psi. Otis P. Flynt, M. D. Mineola Phi Chi. D. R. Foster, B. S., M. D. Austin Theta Kappa Psi. . lm. Freeman, B. A., M. D Denning -Alpha Epsiion Iota. V. K. Free.man, Jr., B. S., M. D. Denning .• lpha Kappa Kappa. H. D. Giddings, B. a., M. T. Brenham .Alpha -Mu Pi Omega. Page 164 S. F. GiLUREATH, U. A., B. S., iM. D. Quitman Theta Sigma; Nu Sigma Xu; Alpha Omega Alpha. V. M. Greenwood, B. A., M. D. Navasota Delta Chi; Alpha Uu Pi Omega ; Osteon ; Alpha Omega Alpha. V. G. H.ANSEN, Jr., -M. D. Houston Alpha Kappa Kappa. A. Hauser, B. a., M. D. Galveston Phi Sigma Delta; Phi Delta Epsilon. Henry A. Holle, M. D. Brenham Theta Kappa Psi. J. T. Humphries, B. S., M. S., M. D. Oalavood Phi Lambda Upsilon; Sig- ma Xi; Alpha Kappa Kappa; Alpha Omega Alpha. Vincent Ippolito, B. S., M. D. Beaumont Phi Chi; Alpha Omega Alpha. H. F. Lar. more, M. D. Livingston Alpha Kappa Kappa; Osteon. M. H, Latimer, B. B. A., M. D. Meridian Phi Beta Pi; Alpha Omega Alpha. Dale Olan Long, B. A., M. D. Galveston Phi Beta Pi; Pres. ' 26. R. L. Marrett, M. D. El Paso Alpha Mu Pi Omega; Musketeer. Flavius D. Mohle, M. D. Galveston Phi Beta Pi. Page I6S 1. Jerome Moch, B. A., M. D. Dallas Phi Sigma Delta; Phi Delta Epsilon. W. E. Morris, B. A., M. D. Piano Delta Sigma Phi; Phi Chi. J. T. O ' Banion, B. S., M. D Huntsville Alpha Kappa Kappa. L. B. OuTLAR, Jr., M. D. Wharton Phi Delta Chi ; Alpha Kappa Kappa; Osteon. R. A. Partain, Jr., B. a M. D. Kingsville Alpha Kappa Kappa. R. C. Patrick, B. A., M. D. Winnsboro Nu Sigma Nu. i i Brittain F. P.wne, B. a., M. D. Dayton F hi Alpha Sigma. B. H. Reinarz. B. a., M. D. New Braunfels Nu Sigma Nu. A. G. ScHOCH. B. A., M. D. .Austin Sigma Nu; Alpha Kappa Kappa; Osteon. Clayton Shirley, B. A., M. D. Galveston Phi Chi; Phi Beta Kappa; Alpha Omega Alpha. S, B. Slai ' ghter, M. D. Madisonville Theta Kappa Psi. P. K. Smith, B. S., M. D. Ft. Worth Lambda Chi; Phi Chi. 1 1 1 Page 766 JoYCK Makif. Springer. B. A., M. D. Austin Sigma Kapp.i : Alplia Ep- silon Iota. BOEN SWINNEY, M. D. Galveston Sigma Nu; Alpha Kappa Kappa. V. M.AXWELL Thomas, M. D. Colorado Pi Kappa Alpha; Alpha Kappa Kappa. James E. Thompson, Jr., B. A., M. D. Galveston Phi Delta Theta; Phi Al- pha Sigma; Osteon; . " Xlpha Omega Alpha. Thomas R. Thorne, M. D. San Antonio Sigma Nu; Alpha Kappa Kappa. T. R. Treadaway, Jr. M. D. Brownfield. Nu Sigma Nu; Alpha Omega Alpha, Musketeer. Harriss Williams, B. A., M. D. Austin Sigma Chi; Phi Alpha Sig- ma: Osteon; .-Mpha Omega ■Alpha. J. C. YOUNCBLOOD, M. D. Houston. Phi Alpha Sigma. GR, ' DUATE ACADEMICS . lton B. Aushier, B S. San Antonio Sigma Eta Chi; Phi Beta Pi. GRADUATE NURSES Susie Blakely, G. N. Beaumont. Secretary Senior Class ' 26. Pagi lt7 Betty Arrington Bowles, G. N. Austin. JuANiTA Duty, G. N. Galveston III! Annie Ruth Ferguson, G. . Sour Lake Class Secretary, ' 25; Class Representative, ' 26. Esther V. Golden, G. . Hico Edith Marie Huck, G. N. Austin DoRRis Marie Stubbs, G. X. Austin Ethel Thurston, G. X. Laniesa Marjorie Hunter, G. X. San Angelo Class Reporter, ' 25; Class ' resident. ' 27. . " Xlma Frances Spross, G. X. Dallas Class President, ' 25. If Italy I " aye West, G. X. Towhuska, Okla. Christine Xina White, G. . . ustin XORMA ShANNONHOUSE, G. X. . ' ustin Class Representative, ' 25; i Vice- 1 ' resident, ' 25; Reirartcr. I ' 26. ! % Elizaheth White, G. X. T ler Vice-President, ' 27. Pasc I ts The Students ' ' -Association M.J. Cooper President " . H. Te.xc.i ' e, |r Secretary-Treasurer . M. Greexwooo Editor, Medical Section of Cactus R. L. ] I. RRETT Manager, Medical Section of Cactus H. A. HoLi.E Editor of the Medtcal R. G. Reed . . ... Manag er of the Medical Top Row — Te. l,ue, Cooper, Holle Bottom Row — Greenwood, Marrett, Reed Page 169 Qlass " Presidents M. H. Latimer Senior 2iediciiif J. M. Crawforo .... Junior Medicine V. W. BoNDURANT . . • Sopkomore Medicine R. A. Neblett Freshman Medicine H. Kraege ... . .... Junior Pharmacy E. C. Richards Freshman Pharmacy Marjorie Huxter . . ... ... Senior Nurses ' - f Top Ko ' d ' — BONDUR.XNT, RiCH.VRDS, XeBLETT Bottom Row — Crawford, L. timer, Hunter, Kr.aege Pase 170 m Junior Qlass iu J) Cedicine " -n.:ua Au.iN, V. W . DlPPKL, A. 1.. Mabry, j. D. Andrews, T. A. Dunkerlev, a. K. Minter, M. M. Barclay, W . B. Duggan, L. B. Oliver, Medina Bartox, J. C. Ewing, M. M. Pence, W . S. Barnes, J. P. Furman, J. M. Pierson, Roger Bates, L. K. Geyer, G. H. Reed, R. G. Biggers, L. C. Gibson, N. T. Robertson, W. F Bosshardt, C. K. Gregg, F. B. Rogers, E. D. Brown- , M. I. Hairston, J. T. Rushing, J. B. Churchill, T. P. Harris, M. T. Schwab, E. H. Crawford, J. M. Hershey, Edythe Schulze, V. E. Curtis, W . R. Hunter, R. P. Smith, E. F. Danforth, D. N. Kirkpatrick, L. p. Schwartz, J. W. Dean, J. D. Klotz, H. L. Teague, W. F. Denson, T. L. Leefer, L. p. Wilkinson, W. B Diamond, N. Levin, Gus Livingston, C. S. Wolfe, P. S. Page 171 Sophomore Qlass in -J)(Cedicine Abshier, a. B. Bain. J. A. Barnes, M. C. Bloom, F. A. BOLTX, G. W . Boxdur. xt, W . BoYSEx. A. K. Bradv, H. J. Browx, J. E. Calder, R. M. Callax, C. U. Cleere, C. L. Duke, H. H. DUPRE, J. D. Fetzer, W . L. FURMAX, M. Gaskili., R. C. Gilbert, J. T. Hauser, H. Hodges, H. D. HoHx, A. C. HORTOX. G. . HuxT, K. X. Hunter, R. P. JlXKEXS, A. J. Jones, J. P. Ketchum, E. T. Klapproth, H. Loving, D. H. Marr, B. L. MiTCHELI, D. G. Parrish, B. R. Peters, R. O. Petway, M. F. Pavxe, L. V. Pluenneke, J. E. Prince, H. E. Reid, J. H. Schwartzberg, S. Sessums, J. V. Shropshire, D. D. Stiles, Angie Stoner, C. I. Stroud, S. T. Thornton, T. H. Tiner, E L. Walker, S. C. Walton, T. T. w eixert, h. White, P. L. WiER, E. M. Willie, J. A. right. T. R Page 171 Freshman Qlass in Ccdicine Hakku, L. B. Bauknight, C " . I 1. Black, C. V. Black, R. Blair, L. C. BONHAM, L. Booth, Dola Brown, J. W . Be ROW, F. B. Calhoun, C. A. Carlton, B. H. Carmack, I. C. Carter, L. C. Connor, W. H. COWLES, G. currio, r. l. Darnall, C. M. Dashiell, C. R. Davis, H. L. kckhardt, j. w. esquival, s. ESTES, S. B. Fowler, J. A. FUREY, F,LLE D GiLMORE, C. K. Havelah, H. a. Heard, ]. B. Heath, 1. B. HOMAN, R. B. Iackson, T. p. Kalb, T. W. Keener, Ruth Key, R. M. Kimbrough, F. Lanham, S. V. Laugenour, n Lfdbftter, a. Mann, T. A. Martin, C. A. Martin, O. O. mcfarlane, j. Miller, J. " . Mood, G. F. M. T. B. A. R. Neblett, R. a. Newton, W . A. Pasternack, |. a. Peek, J. S. QUALTROUGH, V . F Roberts, D. A. ROBINETT, J. R. Roller, J. E. Smith, B. B. Spencer, W. C. Stocking, Ruth E. Thomas, H. C. Thomas, W. B. Todd, D. A. Turner, C. G. Veazey, L. C. Veazey, W. B. Vestal, E. A. Vestal, Lena Walker, J. B. N. YoAS, F. t Si4iJ 1 b5 E. Page 173 M Junior Qlass iu T harmac J Browx, J. Dixon, G. E. Hill, L. V. Milliard, W. T. Klobedans, E. C. Kr. ege, H. a. KUHN, L. C. Plaxto, a. putegnat, g. w. Page 174 Frcshwau Qlass in T hanucuy Angell, G. Baker, J. F., Jr. Brown, J. Buckley, Helen Burton, G. D. De Sales, Sister M. Dixon, G. D. DiTTA, V. Ethnea, Sister Mary FiNNiAN, Sister M. Garagnon, p.. Grote, R. a. Grace, Sister M. Moore, C. M. putegnat, g. w. Richards, E. A. RiNANDO, Sam ROCH, SiSTFR M. Rosaria, Sister M. SWAIM, L. Usher, P. C. Viereck, p. a. Wagenfuehr, R. H. Zalichin, Minnie nil Page 175 John Sealy ] Qn ' ses Blakeley, Miss Susie Bowles, Miss Betty Duty, Miss Juaxita Ferguson. Miss Ruth Golden, Miss Esther SENIORS Hunter, Miss Marjorie HucK, Miss Edith Stubbs, Miss Dorris Shannonhouse, Miss Norma Spross. Miss . lma Thomas, Miss Ellyne Thurston, Miss Ethel White, Miss Christine White, Miss Elizabeth West, Miss Italy Fa ye Butler, Miss Mamie • Bulgarelli, Miss Rena Braten, Miss Jimmie B. Brown, Miss Adelia Cable, Miss AIarcella Dunham, Miss Merle Dziervas, Miss Lydia Encson, Miss Annie INTERMEDIATES Galloway, Miss Helen Hughes, Miss Katherine Kristik, Miss X ' alasta K oNZACK, Miss Merie Knolle, Miss Pearl Lopez, Miss Eladia Moore, Miss Lillie McWilliams, Miss Jane O ' Neal, Miss Naomi Parker, Miss Cleo Pierce, Miss R. chel Rodgers, Miss Norma Rosales, Miss Genevieve Roberts, Miss Opal Wallace, Miss Anyce Wise. Miss Tempie TowEiRY, Miss Sibyi. Bailey, Miss Mary Bruce, Miss Thalia Gregory, Miss Modine JUNIORS Hearxe, Miss Quida McShann. Miss Gieynn Pickard, Miss Helen Rogers, Miss Maurine Schleider, Miss Hilda Thomas, Miss Louise Somerfield, Miss Emma I! ' II Crawford, Miss Joyce AFFILIATES Reddick, .Miss Rose Spiller, Miss Ethel niiii Page 17b Ipha -J Cii Ti Omega Founded at the University of Pennsylvania, 1871 Texas Chapter Established, 1890 Colors — Purple and Gold ACTINE jMEMBERS W. B. Barclay, ' 28, Kennard L. C. BiGGERS, ' 28, Bonham R. M. Galder, ' 29, Hillsboro L. C. Carter, ' 30, .Marlin M. J. Cooper, ' 27, Waco W. R. Curtis, ' 28, Midland J. M. Furman, ' 28, Ft. Worth McIVER Furman, ' 29, Corpus Christi H. D. GiDDiNGS, ' 27, Brenham J. T. Gilbert, ' 29, Austin W. M. Greenwood, ' 27, Navasota F. B. Gregg, ' 28, Austin E. T. Ketchum, ' 29, Navasota T. R. Wright, L. P. KiRKPATRiCK, ' 28, Reagan H. L. Klotz, ' 28, Mexia E. F. Leeper, ' 28, Denison D. H. Loving, ' 29, Amarillo R. L. Marrett, ' 27, El Paso G. F. Mood, ' 30, McKinney Joe McFarlane, ' 30, Baird L. W. Payne, ' 29, Austin J. V. SessUms, ' 29, Dublin L. V ' eazey, ' 30, Van Alstyne W. B. ' eazey, ' 30, Van Alstyne E. M. Wier, ' 29, Itasca W. B. Wilkinson, ' 28, Dallas ' 29, Temple First Row — M. Furman, Gregg, Mood, Wright, Cooper, Kirkpatrick, Barclay Second Row — McFarlane, Wilkinson, Leeper, Greenwood, Marrett, Furman, Payne Third Row — Gilbert, L. X ' eazey, W. ' eazey, Giddings, Wier, Calder, Carter Fourth Row — Curtis, Dr. Wall, Klotz, Biggers, Ketchu.m, Loving, Sessums Page 177 T hi Ipha Sigma Founded at Bellevue College, New York, 1886 Texas Epsilon Chapter Established, 1903 Colors — Black and White ACTIXE MEMBERS T. H. Armstrong, ' 27, Austin J. C. Barton, 78, Corsicana C. A. Calhoun, ' 30, Houston B. H. Carlton, ' 30, Freeport D. D. Danforth, ' 28, Texas City T. L. Denson, ' 28, Cameron L. B. DuGGAN, ' 28, Belton J. W. Eckhardt, ' 30, Austin T. G. EsTES, ' 27, Waxahachie Sandy Esqiival, ' 30, El Paso R. B. HOMAN, ' 30, El Paso R. W. Key, ' 30, Dallas J. W. Miller, ' 30, Sherman D. G. Mitchell, ' 29, Ft. Worth B. F. Payne, ' 27, Dayton J. S. Peek, ' 30, Galveston E. H. Schwab, ' 29, Austin J. E. Thompson, Jr., ' 27, Galveston J. H. Williams, ' 27, .Austin J. C. YouNGBLOOD, ' 27, Houston llj: III Top Row — Thompson, Esquival, Payne, Mitchell, Danforth Second Row — Estes. Williams, Carlton, Calhou.n, Ar.mstrong, Barton Third Row — Diggan. .Miller, Homa.n, Denson, Eckhardt, Key, Yovngblood Page 17S " Phi 0ii 1I Colors — (ireen and White Founded at Louisville, 1894 Texas Zeta Chapter Established, 1903 Flower — Carnation 9 ACTI E MEMBERS T. A. Andrews, ' 28, La Grange L. E. Bates, ' 28, San Antonio J. A. Bain, ' 29, San Antonio J. H. Brown, ' 30, Ft. Worth J. T. Bynum, Jr., ' 27, Hamlin J. H. Camp, ' 27, Pecos C. M. Darn. ll, ' 30, Llano H. L. Davis, ' 30, Alvin O. P. Flynt, ' 27, Mineola C. E. GiLMORE, Jr., ' 30, Austin J. G. Heard, ' 30, Goree Vincent Ippolito, ' 27, Beaumont AL S. Wheeler, J. P. Jones, ' 29, San Benito D. P. Laugenour, ' 30, Dallas W. L. Marr, ' 29, Galveston C. A. Martin, ' 30, Manchoca M. M. Minter, ' 28, Corsicana W. E. Morris, ' 27, Piano R. A. Neblett, ' 30, Galveston Clayton Shirley, ' 27, Galveston P. K. Smith, ' 27, Ft. Worth S. K. Stroud, ' 29, Groesbeck H. Weinert, Jr., ' 29, Weinert Paul White, ' 29, Greencastle ' 30, Austin Page 179 Top i oii— Shirley, Bynum, N ' eblett, Minter, Davis Second Row — Jones, Morris, Smith, Camp, Martin Third Rou — Gilmore, Weinert, Brown, Ippolito, Heard, Stroud Fourth Row — White, Flynt, Bain, Darnall, Wheeler, Laugenour II I i Ipha K ppa K ppa Founded at Dartmouth College, 1888 Texas Theta Chapter EstabHshed, 1900 Colors — Green and White ACTIVE MEMBERS VV. W. , llin, ' 28, San Antonio J. P. Barnes, ' 28. Houston M. C. Barnes, ' 29, Coleman F. A. Bloom, ' 29, Weatherford R. L, Cleere, ' 29. Madisonville D. R. Dashiell, ' 30, San Antonio W. K. Freeman, ' 27, Denning J. T. HairsTon, ' 28, Austin W. G. Hansen, ' 27, Houston J. B. Heath, ' 30. Madisonville R. H. Hunter, ' 28, Bullard J. T. Humphries, ' 27, Oakwood S. W. T. Lanham. ' 30, Waco R. W. Gaskill, ' 29. Beaumont A. F. Larramore. J. T. O ' Banion. ' 27. Huntsville L. B. Outlar. ' 27. Wharton R. A. Partain. ' 27, Kingsville J. H. Reid, ' 29, Glen Flora J. E. Roller. ' 30, Piano J. B. Rushing, ' 28, Lufkin C. R. Thomas. ' 30, Corsicana VV. M. Thomas, ' 27, Colorado T. R. Thorn. ' 27. San Antonio Alfred Todd, ' 30, Corpus Christ! E. F. Smith, ' 29, Corsicana BoEN Swinney, ' 27, Sinton T. T. Walton, ' 29, College Station A. G. Schoch, ' 27. Austin -ivingston !|iiii|| ik Ji i dndi .1 Irjii Top Row — M. Thomas. Heath. C. Thomas, Todd Second Row — Cleere, Rushing, Outlar. Smith. Walton, Partain. Swinney Third Row — Freeman. Humphries, O ' Banion, Schoch, Hunter, P. Barnes, I.anham Fourth Row — Hansen, Hairston, Allin, Dashiell, Reid, M. Barnes, Gaskill Page 1,10 Thi " Beta Ti Founded at Western PennsyKania Medical College. 1891 Texas Alpha Kappa Chapter Established, 1910 Colors — Creen and White Flower — White Chr -santhemum A. B. Abshier, ' 29, San Antonio Ray Black ' 30, Huntsville W. W. BoNDURANT, ' 29, San Antonio C. E. BossHARDT, ' 28, San Antonio J. B. Brown, ' 27, Richland T. P. Churchill, ' 28, Ft. Worth W. H. Connor, ' 30, Cumby J. M. Crawford, ' 28, Bryan R. I.. CuRRiE, ' 30, Lorr J. n. Dean. ' 2». Orange A. K. Dunkerley, ' 28, Houston S. B. EsTES, ' 30, Clyde M. T. Harris, ' 28. San Antonio A. C. HoHN, ' 29, N ' ordheim A. J. JiNKiNS, ' 29, Cialveston ACTINE MEMBERS M, A. C. D. T. F. J. V. D. B. C. W H C. J- H. Latimer, ' 27, Meridian A, Ledbetter, ' 30, Houston S. Livingston, ' 28, San Antonio O. Long, ' 27, Taft A. Mann, ' 30, Colmesneil D. MoHLE. ' 27, Galveston E, Pluenneke. ' 29. Seguin E. ScHULZE. ' 28, Shiner D. Shropshire, ' 29, Plainview B. Smith, ' 30, Bedias L Stoner, ' 29, Houston . H. Teagl-e, ' 28, Waco H. Thornton, ' 29, Trinity G. Turner, ' 30, Houston B. N. Walker, ' 30, Brownwood Top Row — Turner, Schvlze, Smith, Crawford, Pluenneke, Livingston Second Row— MAKti, MoHLE, Walker, Latimer, Currie, Black, Ledbetter Third Row — Long, Jinkins, Connor, Harris, Brown, Estes, Bosshardt Fourth Row—HoHii, Thornton, Teague, Dean, Bondurant, Churchill, Abshier Page I St . A( Sigma .7 ( Founded at Michigan University, 1882 Texas Beta Lambda Chapter Established, 1915 Colors — Wine and White J. A. Brown, ' 29, Austin JI. H. Duke, ' 29, Austin John Dupre, ' 29. Lubbock Mahon Ewing, ' 28, Hedle - S. F. GiLBREATH, ' 27, Calveston Kent Hunt, ' 29, Austin Frank Kimbrough, ' 30, Haskell Oscar Martin, ' 30. San Antonio Ray Parrish, ' 29, Hallidav ACTIVE MEMBERS R. C. Patrick, ' 27, Winnsboro Ewell Petwav, ' 29, Taylor Roy Reed, ' 28, Mc Gregor B. H. Reinarz, ' 27, New Braunfels W. F. Robertson, ' 28, Gonzales J. B. RoBiNETT, ' 30, Houston W. C. Spencer. ' 30. Dallas T. L. Treadaway, ' 27, Brownwood J. A. Willie, ' 29, Corsicana . S. Wolfe, ' 28, Ranger EI2 Top Row — Duke, Robinett, Wclfe, Pakrimi, Ewing, Reinarz Second Row — Kimbrough, Gilbreath, Patrick, Dupre, Petwav, Reed Third Row — Treadaway, Brown, Willie. Spencer, Martin, Hint. Robertson Page 1X2 Theta Ka ppci " Psi Colors — Green and Cold Founded at New Haven, Connecticut, 187 ' ) Texas Beta Phi Chapter Established 1918 Flower — Red Rose ACTIVE MEMBERS L. B. Baker, ' 30, Kouss J. M. Bavknight, ' 30, Galveston C. V. Black, ' 30, Breckenridge G. VV. BoLiN, ' 29, Wichita Falls A. E. BoYSEN, ' 29, Brownwood R. J. Brady. ' 29, Houston F. P. Burrow, ' 30, El Paso C. U. Callan, ' 30, Rotan J. C. Carmack, ' 30, Tahoka Grant Cowles, ' 30, San Antonio J. L. Custer, ' 27, Rocksprings A. L. DiPPEL, ' 28, La Coste R. A. Eads, ' 27, Barksdale VV. J. Fetzer. ' 29. San Antonio D. R. Foster. ' 27. Austin N. T. Gibson. ' 28. Port Lavaca H. A. Havalah, ' 30, Welcome W. F. Qualtrough, F. C. Hodges, ' 29, Georgetown H. A. HOLLE, ' 27, Brenham Geo. Horton, ' 29, Galveston T. W. Kalb, ' 30, Houston H. Klapproth, ' 29, Midland J. D. Mabrv, ' 28, Penelope B. A. Newton, ' 30, Kirbyville R. O. Peters, ' 29, Galveston R. Pierson, ' 28, Haskell H. E. Prince, ' 29, Rogers D, A. Roberts, ' 30, Cisco E. D. Rogers, ' 28, Commerce S. B. Slaughter, ' 27, Madisonvil! E. L. TiNER, ' 29, San Antonio W. B. Thomas, ' 30, Rogers Sidney Walker, ' 29, Buckholts Earl Vestal, ' 30, Quanah ' 30, Houston Top row— Fetzer, Bolin, Cister, Horton, Slaughter, Walker, Callan, Cowles Second rou ' BM-KsiGHT. Hodges. Tiner. Pearson, Roberts, Gibson, Foster, Holle Third ro- £ ' — Kalb. Black, Thonl s, Baker, Marby, Rogers. Burow, Newton, Boysen Bottom rw ' ii ' — Prince Brady, estel, Havelah, Uippel, Eads, Klapproth, Qualtrough, Carm. ck Page 18) Ipha Epsilon Iota m Colors — Green, Black, and White Founded at Ann Arbor, 1S90 Texas Rho Chapter Established, 1923 Flower — White Carnation CHARTER MEMBERS Nina Fay Waldrop-Calhoun, ' 23, Sherman .• lice Klotz, ' 26, San Antonio Nan Louise Gilkerson, ' 24, Lubbock Lois Smith, ' 26, Chireno Leona Jane Kasten, ' 2i, Nordheim Ruby South-Lowry, ' 24, Austin Francis Ralston ' anzant, ' 26, Houston ACTI E MEMBERS Maudie Marie Burns, ' 27, Austin Alice Klotz, ' 26, San Antonio Alma Freeman, ' 27, Denning Medina Oliver. ' 2S.. Houston Edythe Hershev, ' 28, Galveston Joyce Springer, ' 27, Austin Angie Stiles, ' 29, Floydada PATRONESSES Mrs. Marvin L. Graves. Houston Mrs. Boyd Reading, Galveston Mrs. D. p. Wall, Galveston Top Row — Burns, Hershey, Klotz Bottom Rou ' — Springer, Oliver, Freeman, Stiles Page IS4 " Phi ' Delta 0u smssi. Founded at Ann Arbor, Michigan, I88v? Texas Lambda Chapter Established, 1905 Colors — Old Cold and Dregs of Wine Flower — Red Carnation Jack Brown, ' 28, Tyler J. VV. Brown, ' 29, Crowell G. D. Burton, ' 29, Troup G. E. Dixon, ' 29, Shepherd ACTIVE MEMBERS V. T. Milliard, ' 28, Milano L. C. KUHN, ' 28, Pflugerville C. M. Moore, ' 29, Bay City G. V. PrTEGNAT, ' 28, Brownsville D. SwAiM, ' 29, Crowell 11 Top Row — J. V. Brown, Birton, Jack Brown Bottom Row — KuHN, Putegnat, Swaim, Milliard Page IS5 ' Tietii ' Phi Sigma Ift Founded at University of Buffalo, 1888 Texas Eta Chapter Established, 1923 Colors — White and Blue ACTIVE MEMBERS G. R. Angell, ' 29, Millet J. F. Baker, ' 29, Crockett V. DiTTA, ' 29, Waco E. Garagnon, ' 29, San Antonio R. A. Grote, ' 29, Castell L. W. Hill, ' 28, San Angelo E. C. Klobedans, ' 28, Flatonia HiLMER Kraege, ' 28, Yorktown E. C. Richards, ' 29, Tuleta S. J. Rinando, ' 29, Beaumont F. C. Usher, ' 29, Hickman, Ky. E. A. ViERECK, ' 29, Sealey Top Roic — Grote, Angell, Richards Second Rmc — Garagnon, Viereck, Usher, Kraege Bottom Row—DiTt , Hill, Klobedans, Rinando, Baker Page IS6 t Osteon Willis Allin Maurice Barnes Julian Barton Baud Brown Turner Bynum Hilliard Camp Melbourne Cooper Mac Furman Joe Gilbert Bill Greenwood Banner Gregg Tommy Hairston A. J. Jinkins J. Paul Jones Pat Laramore Merton Minter Gat Mitchell Bolton Outlar Arthur Schoch Eddie Schwab Dial Shropshire J. E. Thompson, Jr. H. H. Thornton Herman Weinert Paul White Harris Williams S} Page IS7 Page I8S BaSE: ijiriliilirt " ' in»Mnth(iiMi|ilffl ' " ::::;;|ii,r- ;iiillmm(mjimiimtlliili|tlj!!il-, ' (ilrii!llili »i)iuafp ' i ' ' it a,tll|iUllllllllillttlllii „ |fkri JL J 1 1 v ' i .ii., r « ' . : ' ::-fflii(!ll ,,4ih,,,:,i,;,,.,iiiiii(i!ii;iii». -■v. . iliii ' .iu!iiii:::.:, iiiuii!!! [m . -f- ft - Itl iVd A ' - 2 3 IT .J J H T A Landing oi Lafitte on Galveston Island TEXAS was a republic for nine years, from 1836 to 1845. At the beginning of tbis period an offer of annexation w as made to tne United States, but tbis offer was refused. Tne balance of power between tbe free states of tne North and the slave states of the South w ould be undermined by the addition of Texas as a slave state into the United States. The slavery question delayed the admission of Texas into the Union for nearly ten years. The Republic of Texas vas necessarily very weak. Few people lived in the republic, and those who were in Texas were separated from each other by great distances. Mexico still refused to recog- nize the independence of Texas, although several great nations had already done so. The military force was naturally inadequate to patrol the bound- ary of the republic. The inadequacy of the military force w as prob- ably the factor which induced the pirate Lafitte to select Galveston Island as his headquarters during this period. He made use of the island as a base for several years, and is said to have buried con- siderable treasure there. When Texas became one of the United States of America, Lafitte was forced to suspend his practice of using Galveston as a base of operations. 0 ' L. THEO . B ELLMONT Director of A Metics FROM the dynamo of Director L. Theo. Bellmont ' s tremendous energy there have been generated such achievements as the Memorial Stadium, the Penick Courts and the Texas Relays. All hail to the man who has done more for Lon ghorn athletics than any other person in existence! With the passing of the years the University of Texas Athletic Depart- ment has been gradually formed and re-formed and developed to its present efificient organization. From a small and incompetent by-product of a small school, it has grown in the past quarter of a century to a system which ranks with the best in the country. As an executive and administrative bod ' the Athletic Council has been invaluable in the progress of Texas sports. The Council is composed of five faculty members, three students, and two alumni members. Dr. D. A. Penick, President of the Southwestern Conference, W. A. Felsing, E. C. E. Bantel, R. A. Law, C. P. Patterson and Director L. Theo. Bellmont are the faculty members; the students on the council are Percy Foreman, Joyce Cox and Lewis White; Max Bickler and Jim ' Hart are the alumni members. The Council has heartily backed Director Bellmont in all his great improvement projects and has handled the athletic situation at the University with judgment and efficiency. The future progress of Texas athletics will be largely due to the work of the Athletic Council, as it has made possible the great advance thus far. Paee 1S9 Qoaches As a football coach, E. J. " Doc " Stewart has given the champions a desperate struggle for four years. As a basket ball coach he has produced as a whole the best teams the Southwest Conference has seen in the pasthalf decade. May we present " Doc. " For fifteen years has Uncle Billy Disch reigned supreme as the rajah of collegiate baseball. Twelve of these seasons have seen the championship flag float over Clark Field. And through the years the gray-haired idol of Texas fans has sup- plied the big leagues with stars as no other college coach has ever done. May as many more titles crown Uncle Billy ' s efforts before he fights his last battle for Varsity. One of the greatest track coaches in the college world; one of the cleanest sportsmen alive — that ' s Clyde Littlefield. Since he starred on Te.xas teams, he has continued his service to his school by producing better teams. No finer product, as coach or man, has ever come from the crowded ranks of Texas " T " men. Far more valuable than the results he has achie ed m a coaching way is the lofty influence cast on Southwestern athletics bv the conference president. Dr. D. A. Penick. As a tennis coach, his free donation of time and trouble has been rewarded by the dc elopment of the great court stars of Texas. His lovalile character and high ideals of sportsman- ship have been rewarded !) ■ the esteem and respect of all who know him. Page 190 FOOTBALI 1926 Qonference Standing P ir L T Pel. S. M. U. . . . 5 5 1000 Baylor . . . . . 5 3 1 1 .700 Texas 4 2 2 .500 Arkansas 4 2 2 .500 T. C. U. . . . 4 1 1 2 .500 Texas A. and M. . 5 1 3 1 .300 Rice .... 4 4 .000 ' Doc " Stewart Coach i t t t t ; t t t f To ) i-otti — J.VMES. Line Ccach; Estes, J. King, Kelley, Trainer; Tu;nhk, Stewart, C.uc j Second row — Allen, Rundell, Rho. des, Stallter, Ford, Olle Third row — Alderson, Ass ' t Coach; Terrell, R. King, Mobley, Higgins, McCulloi ' gh, Reese, Manager Bottom row — Cowley, Wrav, Gooch, Saxon, Slover, Hughes Page 192 1926 I uglioru ' ' T ecord Texas 31 Texas 3 Texas 27 Texas Texas 20 Texas 17 Texas 7 Texas 27 Texas 14 Oklahoma SW. Teachers Kansas A. M Phillips Vaiulcrliilt Rice S. M. U Baylor Southwestern Texas A. M 13 7 21 10 6 5 Texas 146 Opponents. 69 Mack Saxon Captain ' I ' Jlt) Longhorn Squad Page 19} Saxon R. King St. llter GOOCH James Line Coach The Story of the 1926 Season TEXAS, the greatest combatant in Southwestern athletics, has battled on for many moons without the glory of a football championship. The season of 1926 was no exception. However, it does not follow that Texas has produced no great teams in these many moons. For some of the mightiest machines in the South have fought under the Orange and White. Beginning with the season fol- lowing that fatal one of 1923, when a tie forced Texas to concede the title to the powerful .Mustangs of S. M. U., the calibre of Longhorn teams has grown steadily each year. This progress culminated in the season of 1926 which, though not featured by a championship campaign, was not one of which there is any cause to be ashamed. No lack of material marred the chances of the ' 26 Longhorn eleven. . 11 indications gave promise of a big season. Much was expected of the mighty Orange offensive, built around Captain Mack Saxon and Rammin ' Rufus King. On the other hand, it was conjectured by the dopsters that the Longhorn line would be the weak link in the Texas chain, since most of the losses from the 1925 squad had occurred here. Time and Bill James proved this prophecy false. In the season ' s earliest game, that with the Oklahoma Southwest Teachers College, this orange-clad line proved its invaluable worth. Behind its cast-iron barrier the backfield ran rough-shod over the Teacher defense to the tune of 31-7. Line-captain Murray Moore played a giant ' s game at tackle. Ox Higgins, work- Riifus King crushes the Kansas Aggie line on a fake Page 194 Slover Moore Olle HICW.INS ing at the end position for the first time, shone as one of the defensive stars of the day. Jack Cowley and Red Wray staged an impressive debut as X ' arsity linemen. Texas ' first test came with the invasion of the Kansas Aggies ' native soil, resulting in a 13-3 loss. The great play of the Longhorn line was one of the fea- tures of the game. The wonderful fourth-quarter passing attack of the Kansas -Aggies was the other. Texas led at the end of the first half by a field goal. During this time and through the third quarter the .Aggies were outplayed, stopped in their tracks, whipped. But in the final period an aerial attack that spurned the rain and the mud was unleashed by the Kansas gunners, and defeated the Longhorns in a clean-cut and decisive manner. Brought out by the Kansas Aggie loss was the fact that Texas was woefully weak in the way of defense against forward passing—the ver ' reason the game was lost. This defect was immediately given attention, and by the time of the Phillips game considerable improvement was manifest. . n easy 27-0 win gave Texas ample opportunity to tn,- new combinations, and a number of substitutes saw service. It was the regular lineup, however, that rolled up most of the points, in the final half. Playing the raggedest game of the season, Texas went down under the ' anderbilt attack at Fair Park Stadium, 7-0. Having braced and ostensibly begun to improve in the game with the Phillips Haymakers, the Steers secondary defense utterly crumbled before the furious Commodore assault. The Long- MURR.W i l()()KE Line-Captain A ' uiidy end cuts short Saxon ' s lour Page I9S ' jli Cowley RuFus King Captain-elect McCULLOUGH Ford J. King horn offensive drive could never get started; the old punch was not there. Even the fighting Texas line was outplayed. And the chief reason why the Orange machine failed to function was the steady, unceasing fight put up by the ' andy eleven. Texas didn ' t ha e a chance that day. However, even in defeat, there were Longhorns who stood out above the field in exhibition of fight and skill. Tiny Gooch and Murray Moore fought a mighty battle at their tackle positions. Pottie McCullough played one of the greatest pivot games that has ever featured a Te. as-Vanderbilt clash. Rosy Staller put over some pretty passing. The brightest light of the game, however, wore the Black and Gold. Hendrix, husky V ' andy back, ripped through the Texas defense time and again. It was Hendrix who scored the winning touchdown. Spears likewise starred for ' anderbilt, both in passing and running the ball. Rice was the first of the conference teams to oppose Texas in the title race- It was soon evident that the ofifense had regained its old fire, when the Owls were whipped 20-0 in a driving rain. The plunging of Rufus King was a feature of the game. Lack of concentration of attack and a rather weak defense on the part of Rice made the outcome inevitable. In spite of the valiant efforts of Herting and Joseph in particular, Texas piled up a safe margin with comparative ease. Tiny Gooch continued to stand out as the big gun in the I.onghorn line, while Bill Ford did his first bit of stellar work in the backfield. 11,1 ii Ratr.min ' Riifus hlcsls Rice ' s tackle for file Page 196 Wkav Hughes TiGNOR Allen What was probably the most sensational game of the Southwestern season was played when the S. M. V. Mustangs topped Texas in the final few minutes of action, 21-17. Pulling a beautiful double pass on the first play for a touchdown, the I.onghorns jumped into an early lead which they held until the final ten minutes of the fight. It was then that the Mustangs staged one of their phe- nomenal passing rallies, scoring the touchdown that brought them within three points of the Longhorns ' lead. Several minutes later, after Texas had received a punt on her twenty-two yard line. Chris Cortemeglia broke through and smashed a plunging back so hard that he fumbled. Jerry Mann swooped on the rolling ball like a hawk and raced across the line for the winning score. Jerry Mann ' s passing, with Dog Dawson and Love on the receiving end, was the greatest factor in the Mustang attack. Hume ' s superb broken field running and long-range punting played a big part in the fight. And it was the mighty Cortemeglia who forced the fumble that won the game. The giant Italian turned in as great a defensi e end game as has e er been seen in the Southwest. Keeping up its mighty pace, the Texas line roundly outplayed that of the Mustangs. With Red Wray, Tiny Gooch and Murray Moore going at top speed. the Red and Blue forward wall was torn asunder. In the backfield, Rufus King ' s battering ram plunging ripped off gain after gain. Mack Saxon ' s work at backing the line cut ofT most of S. M. U. ' s plunging attempts, while his pass-receiving called up shades of Hook McCullough and Blink Bedford. But the combined efforts of the Texasoffensive was not enough to win The greater offensive conquered. Ox HiGGINS Captain-elect Slover humps into a brick icall called Cortemeglia Page 197 I! Rhoades Terrell RUNDELL MOBLEY Baylor was the first team to take advantage of the defective, wide-open punt formation of the Texas team. Crashing through the spread-out Steer Hne. the Baylor forwards blocked several of Slover ' s slow punts at crucial times, thus running up their 10-7 score. Baylor ' s defensive play was such that not even Rufus King could consistently plunge for gains. Mack Saxon was the only back that smashed through, over and around the Green and Gold as he willed, playing one of the greatest games of his checkered football career. Not the least factor in the iron-clad defense of the Bears was the stellar punting of . be Kelley, the most con- sistent kicker in the conference. Weir W ' asham let loose his lightning broken-field attack more than once to bring the ball within a span of the Texas goal line, where the Steer line breaced and held. Outstanding in this line were Captain Murray Moore, Red Wray and Rocky Rundell, who played a scrappy game at center throughout. Ox Porter and Weed, with Riley, formed the backbone of the Baylor barrier. Ed Olle was the greatest end on the field, playing at the top of his form. Recovering from their temporarv ' let-down, the I.onghorns a few days later stampeded over the Southwestern University Pirates to the extent of a 27 to 6 count. In spite of the fact that it was little more than a practice session for the Steers, this game was technically one of the best of the season. The Orange wrecking crew was working with deadly precision, and the defense was well-nigh perfect. The punting and general play of Jimmy Boyles for Texas featured a game in which the entire team starred. On the Pirates ' side of the argument, Wesley Blackburn ' s all-around performance was the big light. Perfectly coached, perfectK " directed, perfectly co-ordinating, the Texas Longhorns conquered their time-worn rivals, the Texas Aggies, on Thanksgiving Day, 14-5. The Longhorn machine was never in smoother working order. Working as it was in that day, Texas was greatest football machine in the Southwest. The Orange offense was varied, swift and sure. Most effective among its weapons was the basket pass, featuring Rufus King and Clint Slover. Bill Ford grabs a pass for the first touchdown on the Aggies Page I9S " fv - - iil ESTES WisiAN, Trainer Kelly, Trainer Reinhardt, Manager Over and above the entire field, however, shone the deeds of Joel Hunt. Directing a losing team, the phenomenal little Aggie quarterback played such a game as he played against the champion Mustangs. His punting, his bullet passing, his defensive work, his interference and above all his broken-field running made him the feature performer of the day. Captain Ox Dietrich, twice all-Southwestern tackle, ended his career in a blaze of glory, though defeated. Sprott, with one jaw in a plaster cast, played the game of his life, breaking through the line to spoil more than one Texas drive. Watts at center clinched all-conference honors by his mighty game that day. To name the Texas stars of that Thanksgiving game would be to call the squad roll. For the Longhorn team that sent the Aggies home beaten was just such an eleven as A. and M. put on the field one year before. Each and every man starred in his position, while the entire eleven worked with the precision of one. Rammin ' Rufus King with his terrific plunging and his darting short passes contributed largely to the Farmer ' s downfall. Captain Mack Saxon starred in even,- part of his play, passing, plunging, tackling, blocking like a fiend; and yet directing his team in as cool a manner as has ever been witnessed by forty thousand yelling fans. Rosy Stallter made his last game one of his best. Wild Bill Ford raged and tore his way to fame. Tiny Gooch, Red Wray, Murray Moore and Pottie McCollough fought a battle in the line that is not to be seen every day. And with his beautiful punting and ground- gaining work with the basket pass, Clint Slover played his greatest game of the season. This was the development of the Texas Longhorn football team through the 1926 season. Though they failed to scale the championship heights, the Orange warriors fought such a fight that when the smoke of battle cleared away, their opponents knew that they, too, had had a fight. Slover scores second touchdown on basket pass Page 199 1926 Frosh Season % i|i! GREATLY enhancing Varsity ' s football prospects for next fall, the frosh swept through their usual successful season. Though but two games were played, they afforded sufficient proof of the power of the Littlefield lineup. With the appearance of such men as " Big Un " Rose, Gordy, Brown, Nona Rees and the other yearling lights, Longhorn football stock for next season took a rise of several points. Featuring an airtight defense, the freshmen flattened Peacock Military Academy in San Antonio for the first win of the season, 18-0. Blocking the way like boulders in the forward wall were line-captain Gordy Brown, Frank Cheatham and Bobb - Garrett. As for the offensive, that important factor was put over largely through the efforts of Nona Rees, Perkins and Paul Krueger. Playing an end I M....- ... position, Captain " Big Un " Rose was one of the outstanding stars I u nHi of the game. I I H Except for scrimmages with Varsity, no further action gave the I I HHj yearlings a chance to exhibit their wares until Thanksgiving day. » ' On the morning of the traditional Texas-Aggie clash the Burleson Bears invaded the ancient confines of Clark Field to tangle with the first year men. After an hour or so of strife they betook themselves to the showers, bowed under a 20-14 defeat. In the course of the battle Captain Rose, now playing from behind the line, and Nona Rees bore the burden of the frosh attack. Jack Modesette and plunging Paul Krueger accounted for more than a few gains. In the line Gordy Brown was the big gun, ranging the field like a bull seeing red. When the Varsity roll call is sounded next fall, there will be no shortage of recruits from the frosh. Aside from the stars already named there are others slightly less powerful. The following men won numerals: Captain Rose, Line-Captain Brown, Rees, Beaty, tham, Garrett, Wilbanks. Witsell, Sewell, Shaw, Connell, Perkinson, Pugh, Perkins, Mode- Hawn, Krueger, Files, Gibbs, Earle, Watson, Duncan, Elam, Gholson, Adleta, Copeland, " Big Un " Rose Captain Chea sette Eby, Smith, Jackson, Beard and Simmons • 1930« 93C| .930| 30 °t 1930 V330 V93C i93C 1325 930 133CI - T The 1926 Freshman learn Page 200 v Jd ' -W ' ♦ 6 ic; BA ' ET Texas ' 1927 (Conference ecord T 1. Texas .... 22 Texas .... 24 Texas .... 28 Texas . ' . . . 35 Texas 30 Texas .... 32 Texas .... 28 Texas 27 Texas Texas .... 23 25 Texas 39 Texas .... 313 Baylor 16 T. C. U . 28 Rice 19 Texas A. and M. . . 36 Rice 24 Arkansas . 29 Arkansas . 24 T. C. U . 32 S. M. U . 25 S. M. U . 23 Texas A. and M. . . 27 Opponents . 283 ' Rosy " St. llter Captain Top row — H. R VELL, Wr. y, Stevv. rt, Coach; Monroe, Clinton Middle row — Friend, Manager; Looney, Patrick, Krueger, Kellev, Trainer Bottom row — Brock, King, Stallter. Nation, Olle, Estes Page 202 1927 Qoufcrence Standing P II ' L Pet. Arkansas 10 8 2 .800 Texas .... . 11 7 4 .636 S. M. U. . . . 11 7 4 .636 T. C. U . 10 () 4 .600 Texas A. and M. 10 4 6 .400 Rice .... . 9 9 .000 Baylor 3 3 .000 John Estes Capta in-elect Team in conference Page 203 H! Hi Stallter Olle Nation EsTES The 19 27 Basket " Ball Season WORKING the strenuously powerful system of Coach Doc Stewart, the 1927 basket ball team moved a notch nearer the perfection of the machine of ' 24. It was good enough to tie the S. M. U. Mustangs for second place; to defeat the champion Arkansas Razorbacks in the only games they lost during the season. When the Te.xas attack was once launched, there was no defense in the Southwest equal to the task of holding it in check. For the factor of ever- ready relief in the form of a star second string team made it possible to keep up a furious attack while the regulars rested. This and Doc Stewart ' s effective man-for-man defensive s stem, that baffled the best point-scorers in the conference, were the chief factors of the Longhorns ' success as runners-up. Before the first conference game was played, the Texas courtiers suffered several set-backs. St. Edwards L ' niversity accounted for one of these defeats, featuring Captain Sticks Reilly in the triumph. Led b ' Alonty Montgomery, the Oklahoma Southwest Teachers topped Texas once to split the series. And even earlier than this the Longhorns were licked by the all-star Hilliard team of St. Joseph, Missouri. DeBernardi, reputed to be the greatest basket ball player in the country, flashed brilliantly in leading his team to triumph. Finally, the Steers went down before the onslaught of the Canyon Normal five, the team that flashed a line of attack superior to that of any Southwestern Conference fi ' e the ' met. Page 204 Kino Brock Wkay LOONEY First on the conference schedule of Texas were the Baylor Bears, who were conceded good chances of coming out near the top of the pennant race. The same combination that had played together for two vears before was still intact, and good for another year. The Texas team, however, outplayed the voung Bruin aggregation to win, 22-16. Two opposite defensive systems —the five-man and the man-for-man— clashed in this contest, and the latter proved superior. Outstanding among the losers was Keifer Strickland, sensational straight-shooting forward. Holly Brock, a young recruit from the freshmen, starred offensively for the Steers, along with Carrie Nation. ' Johnnv Estes plaved the best defensive game on the floor. Back on the home courts the Steers lost their first conference game, when T. C. U. corralled the Herd, 28-24. Cantelmi ' s floor-work and Rags Matthews ' all-round play accounted for most of the Frogs ' marks. Their rate of travel that night was just too fast for Texas, and the result was a win for the Christians. For the first time of the season the Texas sub team of Patrick, WVav, Loone -, Monroe and Krueger was used to effect, holding the Toads as well as the regulars could for a while in the second half. Rosy Stalker was the brightest light of the entire game, however, looping 12 points for high-scoring honors and playing all-Amencan basket ball in the wav of floor-work and passing. This was Captain Rosy ' s red-letter game of the season. Before tackling the Rice Owls, the Longhorns took the Southwestern Pirates in their stride to administer a 33-27 beating. Carrie Nation carried off the high-scoring distinction with an even ten. Captain Re nolds of Southwestern pushing him closely. Wesley Blackburn Put m some good licks for the Buccaneers, and Joe King did some nice work on the Texas side of the contest. ith the same methods but with more precision in teamwork, Texas turned the Rice :| ' ii Page 205 Monroe Krueger Patrick Owls back a few days later, 28-19. Holly Brock chalked up 13 points to lead the scorers and, with Stalker, turned in the best exhibition of passing on the court. Herting, with his rough and tumble headlong style of play, and Grant with his floorwork and guarding played the biggest part in Rice ' s resistance. Ed Olle and Johnny Estes, as good a pair of guards as could be found in the district, played an air-tight defensive game. After the interlude of conference competi- tion the Steers went back to Southwestern for opposition, defeating them a little more decisively than before, this time by a 31-14 count. When in the height of their on-to-the-pennant stride, the Longhorns were toppled by the Aggies at College Station by one bare point, 36-35. The high-power play of the Texas team was met by an opposition of just as heaw calibre. Baker, stellar Farmer guard, was barely beaten for high-point honors by Nation, who rung up 13 markers. Both Estes and Olle starred on the defensive for Texas. After this temporan,- check. Texas swung into her high tide of the season ' s play. After the College Station disaster the Steers proceeded to Houston, where they whipped the Rice fi ' e in a decisive manner, featuring teamwork and short passing. The score was 30-24. When the loop-leading Arkansas team in -aded the Texas courts, they were turned back by the most brilliant bit of basket ball of the conference season. Playing at the top of their stride, the Steers trampled the Razorbacks in both battles, the first 32-29, the second 28-24. The first fight was probably won by the timely relief of the second-string, who played the Porkers off their feet while the regulars were resting. Then the first-stringers came back and scored the winning points. Throughout his play, little Holly Brock flashed the most brilliant floorwork seen on the Texas court for some seasons. Johnny Estes and Nation contributed greath- to the ictory. If iMlliff Page 20(t kidL Clinton Harwell Friend, Manager The chief task of the winners lay in holding Pickel, young Hog star, who scored 11 points to lead the loopers. Steel also gave the home team a lot of trouble. In the second game Brock again kept the crowd standing, with his brilliant play, and Johnny Estes about placed himself on the all-conference five by his woik. The second-stringers again saved the day, scoring eight points on the champs in the last half to tie the count. After these triumphs, the Texas team apparently experienced a let-down. In Fort Worth they were forced to bow to a 32-27 T. C. U. majority, when the Horned Frogs overcame a fair lead in the final stanza to come out ahead. Two nights later another defeat was marked up against Stewart ' s fighting five, when S. M. U. ' s Ponies stampeded and took the game, 25-23, in the last few minutes of play. Both Brock and Estes played a great game in this battle, but all to no avail. In getting back to their winning stride, the Longhorns beat the St. Edwards Saints in two games before meeting the Mustangs again in Austin. The second S. M. U. game was just a reverse of the first, Texas winning 25-23. Estes plaving from a guard position, took off high-point honors, and with his floorwork, guarding and general all-round play was the greatest star of the game. Brock and Nation ably seconded Johnny and counted high in putting over the win. Dawson and Wooldridge did some air-tight guarding for the Ponies. With this win marked up, the stage was all set for the final game of the Texas season, that with the Aggies. The Steers loped through to a 39-27 win, Stallter finishing his court career with one of the greatest games of his life. Nation and Estes and Brock and Olle all flashed great form. This win placed Texas in a tie with the Mustangs for second place, and brought to a close a brilliant season. Page 207 m 1927 Frosh Season DIRECTED by Coach Clyde Littlefield, the freshman cagers kept up their winning record and lost only one game during their season, out of five played. Shreiner Institute was the only team to top the yearlings, and they took one game out of a three-game series. Terrill Prep school of Dallas and Austin High were defeated by the frosh attack, led by Captain Nona Rees. It was apparent at the beginning of the 1927 season that there was a wealth of material on the yearling squad, and this fact became more and more apparent as time wore on. Aside from outside competition, the freshmen divided themselves into four teams, captained by Rees, Cheatham, Fomby and Blacklock, and fought it out among themselves for premier honors. After a rough campaign, Frank Cheatham ' s team finally won over the rest of the field. In the course of the season ' s action, more than a few potential stars showed up to the critical e e of Clyde Littlefield. Among the outstanding men of the freshman squad was Captain Nona Rees, star guard from San Antonio. Rees featured every game with his stellar play, and held the best of forwards helpless with his guarding. Frank Cheatham at center and forward, as well as Moody and Walker at forward, proved to be future Varsity stars. Fomby flashed big-time form at center, and Hawn and Witsell at guard starred consistently. All indications point to a considerable increase in the strength of the Varsity team next winter when the recruits from the frosh begin to flow in. And with three stars departing from the 1927 aggregation, and the other South- western Conference teams becoming stronger than e er, Texas will need all the re-inforcement available. The following men were awarded numeral sweaters for their season ' s achievements: Cap- tain Rees, Cheatham, Fomby, Witsell, Walker, Moody, Hawn, Gholson, Blacklock, Faubion, Ware, Saxon, Crockett and Reichert. 1927 Freshman Team Page 20S 6 jfD Gl lull itiit ' ill 1926 (Conference Standing P II ' L Pet. Texas .... 10 8 2 .800 Texas Aggies . . 12 9 3 .750 T. C. U. . 12 9 3 .750 Baylor . . . . 9 5 4 .555 Rice .... 10 5 5 .500 S. M. U . 10 1 9 ,100 Arkansas 11 1 10 .089 W. J. DiscH Coach !r!W ' Top rott — DisCH, Coach; B. r.NU,.KkiE.N, W illi. mson, VVilli.vms, Tho.mpson, B.vker, D. ll. s, Manager Bottom row — Allen, Olle, F. lk, Pr. tt, Harris, R. msey, Redfern Page 210 1926 J nghoni Record Texas 32 Texas 8 Texas 7 Texas 6 Texas 5 Texas 13 Texas . Texas . Texas . Texas . Texas . Texas . Texas . Texas . Texas . Texas . 2 5 5 14 5 6 7 11 3 1 Minnesota St. Louis Cardinals . Centenary Centenary Southwestern Rice Southwestern T. C. U S. M. U S. M. U Arkansas Arkansas A. and M T. C. U Baylor A. and M 6 14 4 4 2 6 6 1 6 2 9 Clyde Pratt Captain — " " ■Si J927 baseball squad Page 211 Pratt Williamson Thompson Falk The 1926 Season A FIGHTING Longhorn team led by a fighting coach and captain won for the fourteenth year the honor of being baseball champions of the Southwest. The team was young, but by that same token was one of the hardest fighting aggregations Coach Disch has ever put upon the field. Fighting with their backs to the wall, and with splendid co-operation, the Steers would not be beaten, and through this spirit the team carried on to the end. The pennant chase was the closest, and most inter- esting race for many seasons past. First one club and then another would be leading, and not until the last game with T. C. U. was the race finally decided with the Longhorns leading by a game and a half. Coach Disch. peer of all baseball coaches, presented a well-balanced machine with no individual stars, but with splendid team-work, and loyal spirit. The team was perfectly drilled in every department of the game and to see the machine-like precision of every play was a rare treat. Before the season was hardly begun it was evident that the Steers would present a formidable line-up and the conference Hag was in the offing soon to be brought again to the Longhorn corral. The club as a whole developed to the extent that there were no flaws noticeable. There were no Kibbies or Odoms to work around the keystone bag, but with the reliable Thompson, shifted to second, and Harris on short the second base combi- Baker Olle Harris Allen nation was solved. This change made a smooth-working machine on the de- fensive and the offensive strength had been proven already. The season ' s averages showed the Steers to have a batting average of J2i, with 585 times at bat for 130 runs and 179 hits. Williamson was the leading individual hitter with the phenomenal average of .486. His fielding average was perfect. The team played a total of 18 games, winning 15 and losing 3 for an average of .833. This is an amazing average considering the team as a whole, it was the initial year of play for four of the regulars. The fielding of the club was equally as good as the hitting. The team had a fielding average of .947 with 408 put-outs, 138 assists and with 30 errors. William- son led the youngsters in this phase of the game, and Baker was leading pitcher with — wins and — losses for an average of . Pratt was the most .sensational fielder in the conference. It was only in the day ' s work for him to go back to the fences and take a drive over his head with either his gloved or bare hand. Texas opened the season with an easy 32 to 6 win over Minnesota, collecting 27 hits off three opposing pitchers. Every man on the Longhorn squad was used in the game which was a farce as far as a ball game is concerned. Williamson and Baumgartner led the hitting attack with four hits each. This game with the Westerners was only a practice session to get the Steers ready for the St. Louis Cardinals, world ' s champions. II! Baker Leading pitcher Williumson steals second Page 213 Ramsey Williams Baumgartner Redfern m Rogers Hornsby brought his club fromtheir training camp in San Antonio to battle the Steers in their second game of the season. Texas showed a world of stuff and would have won but for the wildness of Baker, who forced in three runs in the third inning, and the lead was too great to overcome. Rogers got a long two-base hit w ith the bases empty; it was his only hit of the day. Ed Olle was the offensive star of the day collecting three hits off the great Jess Haines of world-series fame. The game served to show the strength of the Longhorns in both offensive and defensive play. The game was played before the largest crowd of the season. The score: Cardinals 11, Texas 8. The next three games were merely pre-conference games, the Steers winning two easy games from Centenao ' by the scores of 7 to and 6 to 4. Cox and Baker each pitched a game and let the gentlemen down with five hits in the two contests. Little Jackie Radford offered the offensive and defensive punch in each of the games— his play •wae sensational. The third game was with Southwestern and Ed Olle won it in Horatio Alger fashion, lifting one of Lynum ' s curves over the left field wall in the last half of the ninth with two out. The score was 4 to 3. It was a great drive by a truly great hitter. The first conference game was with Rice Institute or we might say with the erstwhile Grandpa Woods. The Longhorns began the season right by collecting fourteen hits and thirteen runs. Cox pitched the greatest game of his career, allowing but three scattered hits and no runs. After Baker had allowed the Pirates of Southwestern but two hits and no runs for a Steer victory, the next game was with the Horned Frogs who proved to be a thorn in the Longhorn path of victories. The Texas team played list- lessly throughout the game and the Frog outfit won a clear-cut victorj- with a 6 to 5 victory. The short left-field fence cost the Texas team several runs, but the Frogs won and gave the Dischmen a great set-back in their race for another pennant. Thompson ' s defensive play was the only feature of the game. Dallas, Manager Williams, Mascot Smalley, Frosh Coach Glaze, Office Manager The Longhorns came right back to take four easy games — two from S. M. U. by scores of 5 to and 14 to 6, and two games from Arkansas by scores of 7 to and 13 to 1. These games seemed to get the Dischmen confident and it was evident that the hitting strength was as strong as it had been in former years. The first game with our arch rivals was played on the Aggie diamond. It was a see-saw affair, with first one team and then another leading, and for a time it seemed that the Steers would lose another, but through the strategy of Coach Disch the game was pulled from the fire and Texas won by a score of 9 to 8. It was a great pitcher ' s battle between Koerth and Baker with Koerth having a slight edge. It was not until the ninth inning that Koerth weakened and allowed the Steers three hits and two runs and thereby a ball game. The whole Longhorn outfit were hissed as they left the playing field. Texas 11, T. C. U. — The score alone tells of a free-hitting game with Williamson leading the attack with four safeties. The pennant was at stake for the winner and it was the easiest game of the conference schedule for the Texas team. Three Frog pitchers were nicked for twelve hits, while Baker was allowing four scattered bingles. The whole Longhorn machine functioned perfectly on the defensive — Harris fielding in a sensational manner. After Disch had outgeneraled Bridges of the Bears for a 3 to 2 win, the Aggies invaded the Longhorn corral with vengeance. The pennant had been cinched with the winning of the Bear tussle,and through listless and indifferent playing the Aggies won easily with a score of 9 to 1. Despite the loss of the game, the crowds poured onto the field to congratulate Coach Disch and his team for the splendid play which carried the University to its fourteenth cham- pionship. It was the end of a thrilling season with a young team performing in great fashion. Williamson safe at third Page 215 _ , m nv I -J it III il Freshman baseball THE 1926 Freshman baseball team was composed of many sensational stars who had made great records in high school and semi-pro ball. Many of the members of the team were finished players before coming under the tutelage of Coach Disch, and through this fact a smooth working machine was easily built. Meredith Hopkins of Central High School of Fort Worth was elected captain of the team. He had served two years under Abe Curtis before coming to the university, and was acquainted with the Disch style of playing. The other outstanding stars of the team were Rhodes, Hughes, Hogue, Edwards, Davis, Walker, Mueller, Leach and Johnson. The Freshmen played se ' eral games with St. Edwards Academy and Austin High School, winning the majority of these games. They played a series of six games with the second Longhorn team and split even in this series. In the series freshman Edwards led the hitting and freshman Hopkins led the fielding. The team as a whole played well and it was only through a better knowledge of the game that the substitutes held the earlings as well as they did. Rhodes, Hopkins, Davis, Edwards, Leach, Walker, Hughes and Muelder will add much to the strength of the 1927 team. Meredith Hopkins Captain 19Zt) Frosh team Page 216 Y I ■vy K. TRACK I " Ties lilts of 1926 Qonference J)fCeet Texas 623 Texas A. M 34 Rice 26 Baylor 2414 S. M. U lOli T. C. U 5 Arkansas 3 Sandy Esquivel Co-capta in Top row — . DERsox, Ass ' t. Coach; Reynolds; Bubar; I.ittlefield, Coach; Baldwin; Smith; Neblett; Steven- son, Manager. Middle row — McCarroll; Patteson; Shepherd; Haggard; Landa; Hammonds; Brown; Glass. Bottom roiv — Miller; Bidd; C.ooch; Wright; Esquivel; Connor; Nichols; Cockrell. Page lis Texas 1926 T)ual J}([eets Texas Georgetown (No points counted) Texas 68 Rice 49 Texas 93 Southwestern . . 24 Texas 85 Texas Aggies . . .32 Total ... 246 105 II , " Stud " Wright Co-Captain 1927 Track Squad Page 219 Wright i ril Anderson Assistant coach ESQUIVEL Laxda Glass Story of the 1926 Season DOWN through Southwestern conference history thunder the echoing footfalls of the track stars of the University of Texas. The mighty pounding stride of Ramsdell still booms through the records The padded pace of the great Jim Reese has not et been silenced by time. Haggard ' s serpentine twist still exists in the actual present. Thus has Texas ever given to the athletic world more than her quota of the flaming lights of trackdom. Thus has Texas ever reigned supreme on the Southwest cinder path. What Georgetown has been to eastern track, what Illinois has been to the middle west, what Southern California has been to the Pacific Coast, Texas has e er been to the Southwest. The season of 1926 proved no exception to the rule of Longhorn supremacy. By winning the conference meet at Fort Worth by a lead of nearlv ' thirtv points over the runner-up, after a disappointingly slow development through the spring, Clyde Littlefield ' s men upheld time-honored tradition. Although the team that won first honors for the Orange and White was not the superb machine that battled the Aggies to the last ditch in ' 25, it was rather more than one hundred Wright leads 120 highs in Texas relays Page 120 ».J I GOOCH Cock K ELL BUDD per cent better than the aggregation that participated in the Texas Relays in the early spring. A vast and steady improvement as time went by was the outstanding characteristic of the 192G Texas track season. First on the lists of the Longhorns was the annual event of the Te.xas Relays, held in the Memorial Stadium on March 26. The neces- sarily early date pre ented the very best showing of the participants, especially those from the South, who took practically no part in the winter indoor meets. However, with such competition of national importance as the teams of Georgetown, Missouri, Illinois, and other big eastern and middle-western schools, the games came up to their usual big-league standard. Among the best relay records was that of Kansas University in the two-mile event, a time of 7:58.5, or an average of 1 :59 for the half- mile. Adrian Paulen, Dutch speedster, occupied the same role as did Harold Osborne in 1925, and exhibited big-time form in the quarter- mile. Although the Flying Dutchman ' s running form was not nearly so smooth as that of some of the lesser lights in the event, he managed to consistentK- reach his destination in less than fifty seconds. The middle west seemed to be most prominent in point of individ- ual stars in the meet. Guthrie of Ohio, Chick Werner ' s rival for middle-western hurdle supremacy, won the pentathlon and the special Smith COCKRELL Captain-elect Landa noses Wheelun, of Georgelowii, out in tlie WO I l.l S .. ■:::. J .-: J Haggard Neblett Shepherd Miller high hurdle race. Doss Richerson of the University of Missouri hove the shot 46 feet 5 1-8 inches to win the event. Potts won the pole vault for Oklahoma with a hoist of 12 feet 7 7-8 inches. The chief bearers of Southwestern standards were Rufus Haggard and Stud Wright, both Long- horns. Haggard cleared the bamboo at 6 feet 2 7-8 inches to cop the high jump, while the Texas captain won second honors in the pentathlon. Possibly the greatest aggregation of track stars on the Relays list was the Georgetown team. Two of them easily led the field in their respective events. Hines, a Houston product, took the javelin with a throw of 192 feet 4 inches, while Dowding, who has leaped 25 feet more than once, broad-jumped 23 feet 3 inches. In its second year, the early spring classic of the Southwest well approached the Kansas and the Drake Relays in scope of interest and competition. Gradual development marks the period in Texas track activities from the Relays to the meet with Southwestern University. On the day following the Te.xas Relays the team was taken to Houston to participate in the Rice Relays. Haggard again annexed the high jump, while his team-mate Shepherd took a close second. Landa won first place for Texas in the century from fast competition. After the Rice games the Georgetown team remained in Austin for a week of training, and on April 3 an exhibition meet between Geo rgetown and Texas was staged. Since the eastern aggre- gation was not present in full force, no points were counted. And it was well that they were not, for the more hardened easterners so easily outclassed the Longhorns that there was no comparison. At a later date the competition might have been somewhat closer, but not enough to threaten the Georgetown array with defeat. With such men as Tony Plansky, reputed among eastern sport followers to be America ' s greatest collegiate athlete, Norton, who gave Harold Osborne and li ' i ' i i m Haggard repeatedly captures honors in the high jump Page in -S2.- J Vl r V V Brown HAxMMOND Conner Reynolds Charlie Hoff considerable competition in their all-round meet last winter, Dowding, who has out- jumped DeHart Hubbard, and the several other stars of national renown, Georgetown was in a postition to pluck whatever plums she took a fancy to, in the average meet. The outstanding feature of the affair, however, was Shepherd ' s high jump of 6 feet 5 5-16 inches, after he had been eliminated from competition. By the time of the Kansas Relays, Shepherd had steadied his form in the high jump and had become more consistent. The lanky sophomore won the event at Lawrence with a height of 6 feet 4 inches. Fully recovered from the mumps which kept him out of the Texas games, Aubrey Cockrell clipped his time to 9.9 seconds in one heat of the hundred, but managed to come only fourth in the final event. The winning time was, incidentally, 9.6 seconds by Alton Locke of Nebraska. The Texas medley relay team had to be contented with fourth place, having been •weakened beyond measure by the loss of Comanche Jim Reese. While half the team were in Lawrence, Kansas, the remainder of Littlefield ' s crew went to Houston and deftlv ran up 68 points to Rice ' s 49 in the first conference dual meet. Captain Wright was high-point man of the meet with ten counters. Big Leo Baldwin showed a marked improvement of form in the shot-put, heaving the lead 44 feet 9 inches. Texas totaled eight first places to the Owls ' six. From Kansas the Longhorns proceeded to the Drake Relays. There, however, they succeeded in garnering only a paltry four fourth places in the relay races. The games were featured by the 9.5 time on the hundred by Locke, which was ruled out because of the wind at his back, and the 13-foot 93 4-inch vault of Charlie Hoff. Conference hurdles prore inleresling Page 223 A A ' ;i Patterson Nichols McCarroll BUBAR li ,1 i ' The dual meet with Southwestern ITniversity on May 1 marks the real arrival at mid-season form of the 1926 Longhorn track team. In the course of the meet, no less than five conference records were bettered, four of them by Texas men. Gusman of the Pirates clicked the 440 off in 50.2 seconds, leading the field the whole circuit with his piston-driving stride. Haggard continued his .supremacy in the high jump by leaping 6 feet 3 inches. Cockrell reeled off the 220 in 21.5 seconds. Cecil Smith jerked a whoop from the stands when he cleared 23 feet 3 inches in the broad jump, while Tiny Gooch sailed the discus 138 feet 8 inches for the loop record plus a substantial margin. As for the final score, the Steers had no trouble in smothering their adversaries from Georgetown by a 93-24 score. A muddy, heavy track prevented either team from showing much when Texas met A. M. in time-honored rivalry one week before the conference get-together. Nevertheless, the Long- horns swamped the back-slidden Aggies by a count of 85 to 32. Only in two events did the Farmer athletes excel beyond question. Mule Wilson pounded one hundred yards through the mire in ten flat, while Ox Dietrich shot the javelin 173 feet, a very modest heave for that indi " idual. It was evident that neither team had near the strength it had the previous season. The 1926 conference meet, although it fell far below the standard of thrills and color set by the classic of ' 25, was certainly not devoid of interest to sport followers. Six records were shattered in the wild scramble for points. New faces came to the fore. New names were emblazoned on the Southwe st scroll of fame. And it was well, for more than one super-star was lost to the 1926 season. Hooper of S. M. U. was kept from setting the first Southwestern mile record under 4:20 largeh ' on account of ineligibility. Sand - Esquivel, co-captain of the Longhorns and greatest long- distancer the South has ever seen, was eliminated with a snapped ankle-bone. And most of the record-breakers of 1925 had graduated and left the task to younger men. Page 224 1 B. LD VIN Stevenson, Manager Basford LiTTLEFiELD, Head Coach Three of the six new conference marks were set bv Longhorn athletes. Captain Wright broke " Too Long " Jones ' record in the high hurdles with a 15.1. Shepherd topped Haggard ' s best try to set a new height of 6 feet SH inches in the high jump. Leo Baldwin, single-handed wmner of the 1924 interscholastic meet, pushed the 16-pound lead through 46 feet 6 mches of space for a new distance. Texas A. M. and Bavlor accounted for the remaining trio of marks. Ox Diet- rich of the Aggies hurled the javelin 193 feet I ' a inches, while his fellow worker, Parker, clipped the 440 to .50.2 seconds. After whirling the discus to within a span of 158 feet in the preceding S. M. U.-Baylor meet. Jack Taylor of the Bears dropped off to 14.3 feet 6I4 inches in the con- ference tourney. Needless to say, Littlefield ' s athletes came through with the usual decisive win. At the national intercollegiate meet in Chicago on June 14, Rufus Haggard, lanky and awk- ward Texas University junior, won undying fame by clearing the high-jump bamboo at 6 feet 7I4 inches. Not only ' is this a new world intercollegiate record, but it is a height that has been equalled or bettered ' bv only one other man beside Haggard. That man is the great Harold Osborne, king of all the high-jumpers. Jack Taylor partly shared the Longhorn ' s honors with a second place in the discus. Ox Dietrich also copped a second in the javelin, while Cecil Smith ot Te.xas took fourth in the broad jump. The Southwest was not at all badly represented. Thus ended a season which had begun amid the gloom of scant prospects for Texas, but which developed in time into another of the l right pages in Longhorn cinder-path history. Texas Aggies lake the lead in the conference relay Page 22f PI mm Frosh Track Season ALTHOUGH there were no freshmen meets during the season, the quality of the frosh cinder-path squad and the prospects of added power to the 1927 Varsits- team was brought out. Competi- tion was not lacking, even though it was not organized, for on every Saturday time trials were held at the Memorial Stadium, in which both yearlings and old-timers competed. In these practice events several stellar performers were discovered on the first-year team. In the matter of distance material, Barney Slaughter and Joe Wheeler showed up as the best bets for new additions to Varsit ' . Slaughter in particular proved to have the stuff for big things. Bar- nett in the 880 and Captain Daniels and Weaver in the quarter put in an exceptionally good season. Daniels will be a much-needed addi- tion to the diminishing ranks of Longhorn middle-distance men. Scotty Wysong and Briscoe took care of the dashes in neat style, and Conaway and Ward showed good form in the hurdles. Ward will in time develop into one of the foremost timbertoppers in the conference. In the field events, Eanes flung the discus in a promising manner, while Walter Howe showed prospects of a rosy future in the high jump. Alex Hamilton performed well enough in the pole vault to beat out all other ftosh contenders. All in all, the quality of the freshman track team was all there if quantity wasn ' t. And when these men become eligible for conference competition, quite a few more points are due to be added to the Longhorn total. The following men won numerals in their respective events: Captain Daniels, Slaughter, Eanes, Howe, Hamilton, Ward, Barnett, Wheeler, Briscoe, Conaway, Weaver, Wysong. M. L. Daniels Captain % 1926 Freshman Team Page 226 TENNI ' M A BRIEF review of tennis history at the University of Texas exhibits a record of which the school may be justly proud. The University first gained recognition in this sport when previous to the war Stacy and Broad made a name for themselves and the school throughout the Southwest and the South. In 1921 Granger and Drumwright came within two points of capturing the national doubles championship. Drummond went to the semi-finals in the national meet. In 1924 White and Thalheimer won the national collegiate doubles, only to repeat their performance in the following year. In the summer of 1926, while not playing in the collegiate circuits, White and Thalheimer added more laurels to their name. At the close of the season they were named as the second ranking doubles in the country, and White was recognized as the sixth ranking player in the I ' nited States. What school would not be proud of such an array of stars? Dr. Penick Coach Top row — Wilkinson, Mathek. Watson, Manager Bottom row — Boone, Key, Penick, Coach; I. ove, Brewster I !i Fagf 22S THE 1926 tennis team upheld the tradition of ne er losing both the singles and doubles matches in any meet since tennis was declared a major sport at the uni ersit -. There were stars on the team who played just as brilliantly as did White and Thalheimer when they were wearing the orange and white. The team won e er - dual meet and succeeded in winning the con- ference meet after a gruelling fight. Wilkinson, Mather, Captain Love, and Key were the outstanding members of the team. This galary of stars have another year of competition and by the end of their career they should be just as scintillating as ' hite or Thalheimer. Albert Love Captain ,-■• ' VuijrtC ' iri Page 229 The New Penick Courts ' l ' Mather Love Key Wilkinson R new of 1926 Season THE 1920 tennis squad was the best-balanced squad the University has put on the courts in many years. Under the able tutelage of Dr. Penick, premier coach of the southwest, the team was molded into championship form and at no time did any one man show better playing than did another. Captain Love often rose to the occasion and showed superior foim, but soon the other members of the squad were at his heels. As a result Dr. Penick found difficulty in selecting the best man for tne individual meets. The squad played the University of Oklahoma, Baylor, Rice, A. and M. and S. M. U. The meet with Oklahoma proved to be the only real stumbling block to the Longhorn netters. However, varsity finally nosed the Sooners out, four to two in matches. The issue in this meet was doubtful all the afternoon, and was settled only when Wilkinson and Key rose to dazzling heights to defeat the Sooners ' doubles team and thereby win the meet. It was the most exciting meet of the year. A. and M. was defeated with ease. Dr. Penick not bothering to send his first team to this meet. It was a case of not enough ability on the part of the Aggies, nd the results were even better than the Texas mentor hoped for. The men making the trip put all they had into the matches to try a comeback, and perhaps a higher tennis rating than they already had in the eyes of the coach. Southern Methodist University was defeated in much the manner as was A. and M. Long John Barr proved the only stumbling block to the Texas team as he won his singles match in good style after being forced to the limit m the contest. Because of heavy rains the previous day, the meet was played on varsity ' s concrete courts, and the play was comparatively slow, since neither team had been practicing on concrete. Wilkinson, Love, Mather and Key starred with their sensational play during the meet, and but for the singles the Texas team swept the opposition aside with ease. il i|l . «■€ • Mather and Love lake the net Page IJO i Brewster Boone Ward, Manager EcKDAHL, Trainer Rice was defeated easily by the score of four to one. The sixth match between White of Rice and Wilkinson was called on account of darkness with Wilkinson of Texas leading with one set and eight all on the second. The Rice team showed a lack of training, and never was the meet in danger. Baylor was played in Waco and was defeated easily, with no member of the Texas team having to extend himself to win. The Longhorn players were fast, showing their true form and with their great playing it was seen that they would be a strong contender in the conference meet. The Baylor team possessed three stars of nearly equal caliber, but none of these men were as good as the average Penick-coached player. The Baylor team showed up vers ' poor in the doubles matches, but forced the Steers to hustle to take the singles matches. In the Fall the University of Oklahoma journeyed to Austin to play the regularly scheduled Fall dual meet. It was a case of too much fighting spirit and the Steers won handily by a four-to-two score. The Fall meet was an almost exact replica of the Spring meet, with Wilkinson and Key fighting with their backs to the wall; they finally rallied at the close of the second set and came out victors. It was very close play that featured all through the whole meet, and never once was the result in sight. The conference meet was played in Austin, and was one of the most exciting tournaments ever held in the South- west. The Texas team was never so far in the lead that the meet was safe, for the other teams would always come back to take a set and put themselves on an equal footing with the Steers. The most exciting matches of the meet were the ones between John Barr of S. M. U. and Love of Texas. Barr finally nosed the Steer captain out and won the singles matches for his school. The Texas team easily won the doubles matches, however, and kept intact the record of Texas tennis teams ' never having lost both sections of the conference championship since tennis became a major sport in the Southwestern Conference. Texas won the meet on points, and as a result gained the honor of being champions for another year. Captain Love, playing his last year, Mather, Wilkinson, and Key, were the outstanding members of the squad. Love and Mather paired and Wilkinson and Key paired in the doubles, and these doubles teams seldom lost a match. Their superiority was shown in every meet of the year. Wilkinson gets ready to make return Page 231 Freshman Tennis liT ' il THE 1926 freshman tennis team presented an array of stars that would have done any college or university proud. It was a well-balanced team that battled varsity to the finish in all the practice matches, and through this stiff opposition made the wearers of the orange and white better tennis players. The freshman were hard workers and soon picked up the Penick style of play. The stars of the squad were Ferguson, Allison, Dunlap and Ammann. Each of these men were star racqueteers in high school and succeeded in going to the finals in the state interscholastic meet for several years. Ferguson and Allison acted as captains of the team, though there was never an election held. Ferguson was sensational in his style of play; and, on numerous occasions, he defeated the best on the varsity squad. Allison was a wonder. He was paired with John Barr in the Philadelphia meet this past summer, and he won the admiration of all who saw him pla -. In several years he may be as great as the sensational White of varsity fame. The team as a whole showed rare form in the few matches that they participated in, and several of these men should materially strengthen varsity tennis in the few years to come. Td y(Q — G-flTES- ▼ (3% gc) OTHER ATHIC 1926 Qross-Qountry Season w: ' EAKEXED by the loss of the great Sandy Esquivel, the 1926 cross- country team staged no championship campaign. But neither was the season a failure, for the Longhorn harriers won two out of three dual meets and placed well up in the conference affair. Led by Captain Harry Miller and ex-Captain Spider Conner, Coach McLean ' s men gave all con- cerned a stiff fight for honors. First among the cross-country clashes of the fall season was the Aggie meet, which the Steers took without much trouble. Next came the SMU Mustangs, boasting among their number such stars as Winston Hooper and John Donahoe. However, Harr - Miller beat Hooper out for first honors, and Donahoe was disqualified when he lost his way. Earl Conner was unable to participate on account of a bad cold. The race with Rice finished the dual meet scheduled for the Longhorns, Rice winning the affair by a comfortable margin. Brunson, former interscholastic star, led the field to win first place for the Owls. Climaxing the cross-country season was the conference meet in Houston, run through drizzling rain and over a muddy course. With her great array of distance stars. Rice won the meet by a fair margin, Brunson leading the field to the finish line. Two Texas men, Conner and Miller, finished in the first ten. Thus ended a rather mediocre season, compared to what has gone before. But with promising material coming up from the new men. Coach Mac is due to mold another of his winning teams in the not distant future. Harry Miller Captain ■-•S, ' s Left to right— Heath. Cromwell, McCarroll, Blanton, Miller, Captain; Conner, Slaughter, Green, McLean, Coach 1 ' , Pat ' 234 1927 Wrestling Season WRESTLING as a sport has been on a steady decline in the South- west, and heretofore has been kept going only by the presence of a few great stars. The knell of wrestling, the major sport, was tolled in the season of 1926. The teant is still maintained, but letters are given the wrestlers by the Texas athletic authorities only on special merit. Ralph W. Hammonds was the onl - man on the 1927 wrestling team to earn this consideration, having twice won the national middleweight title. In his 1927 try at national honors, Hammonds entered both in the 160-pound and the 175-pound divisions in the tournament at Ames, Iowa. After a strenuous round of wrestling, in which he won six straight matches, the Texas two-time champion was eliminated by a fresher opponent. He worked to the finals in both weights, however. Even w-ith his great power, Hammonds, the greatest middleweight grappler in American collegiate circles, had undertaken too much, and failed to win his third consecutive national championship — a feat w hich has never yet been accomplished. Throughout the season the efforts of Ralph Hammonds stood out abo -e the rest. His work featured the season. Under the tutelage of Coach Roy McLean, however, other good wrestlers were developed, and as successful a season as could be expected under the circumstances of scarce competition was enjoyed by the Texas squad. Enough talent was brought out in the course of the year to assure Texas of a wrestling team that can hold its own in the conference if the sport is revived in the future. Ralph Hammond Captain Action on the mat Page 23S I s Intramural Sports D ' few intramural iTRIXG the past tew years athletics in the University of Texas have de eloped from a neglected and minor depart- ment to one of the most important factors in the educational system. Under the efficient direc- tion of Berry Whitaker, head of the department, the Texas intramural system has come to rank with those of the big northern and eastern uni- versities — among the foremost in the college world. During the past school year more than 2,000 boys participated in the various intra- mural sports. The number of teams aried,. basket ball bringing out the greatest number, which was 54. A bit of explanation as to the general plan of conducting intramural sports might give a better view of the acti •ities. At the head of the whole system is Director Whitaker, assisted by a senior student council of three, and a managerial board of six. The three main divisions of competition are: departmental, fraternity and independent. Intra-divisional games are first played, the winners of each division playing the winners of the other two divisions for the all-university championship. By means of this organization, high interest is stimulated among the participants. As awards, cups are given the winning fraternity teams, individual sweaters to the champion departmental and independent teams, and medals to individual winners. In the spring of 1926, six sports were carded for intramural competition. The fraternity baseball title was taken by Delta Sigma Phi, featuring one of the strongest fraternity nines ever- to play in an intramural tournament. The B. B. A. school won the departmental championship. In the way of track, Sigma Nu reigned supreme, putting forth some stars that would have done well to come out for Varsity. Tennis honors were carried off by the Law team. The Laws also French, Cross-Country Chump M Intramural Student Managers Page 2J6v i i . , : INTRAMURAL SPORTS— Contimu ' d came out on top iirdepartmeiital handball, while the Cafeteria pair won the independent title, and Lambda Chi Alpha the fraternity honors. Fraternity and university swimming laurels were carried off by the Kappa Sigma aggregation, the Kngineer aquatics taking the departmental championship. The wrestling champs, begin- ning with the hea - weight winner, were Robert Eanes. Tom Martin Da is, W. N. Blakeney. K. F. Roberts and M. S. Norris. n the fall term the best intramural foot- ball season to date was staged. In the finals, the Pre-Meds defeated the Academic team b - a scant margin, ending a hard fought campaign. Out of the eight games played, three were score- less ties; and not one was won by a margin of over se en points. More interest than e ' er be- fore was shown in the sport, 129 men turning out Handball Champs for it. In the tennis singles, W. E. Fitch won out o ' er considerable competition, annexing the university championship. One of the hardest fought campaigns of the season came when the basket ball schedule was played off. A greater number of men were entered in this sport than in any other on the intra- mural card. The B. B. A. five came out winners in the departmental group, the Bowers team among the independents, and Sigma Nu in the fraternity class. In the finals, the B. B. A. ' s took the university title after a hard battle. Soon afterward, the Engineer combination ran away with the cross-country honors, J. T. French standing out as individual winner. In the course of the hill-and-dale race, several prospective team men were dug up by the ever-vigilant track authorities. Probably the most universally interesting ofall the year ' s intramural sports was the all- university boxing tournament held at the fag end of the winter term. Special interest was taken in this sport, and a classy array of leather-pushers turned out for competition. The preliminaries e i ft ' ' ' tt • Engineer Boxing Champs Page 237 INTRAMURAL SPORTS— Continued and the semi-finals were held at the I ' niversity athletic headquarters, while the finals were staged in the Men ' s G -m. An unusually large crowd came out for the feature intramural event of the year. In the 115-pound class, Martin won (over Reagan by forfeit, a case of not making the I ) I required weight. Butler of the Business Ad- f " ' " " ' j : ministration school won the title in the 125- iSMsamy ; pound class. Benowitz, an Engineering school, copped the 135-pound title. In one of the best fights of the entire affair Watson of the Engineers defeated Crane in the 145-pound division. In the feature bout of the evening Perkins of the B. B. A. school out-pointed Reichert in a thrilling bout. Estes an Academ, and Reynolds of the Engineers won titles in the 175-pound and heavy- weight divisions by forfeit. In the windup event of the Winter Term, Nemir won the all-university handball champion- ship by besting Barclay. The matches were fast and furious and Nemir won his laurels only by brilliant play. Thus ended the Winter Term of 1927 in intramural athletic activities. The coming Spring Term promises many interesting events. The baseball championship is to be decided both in the fraternity circles and the departmental divisions, as well as the University Champions. The intramural track meet, between the different departments of the school as well as between the fraternities, always proves interesting. Then, perhaps, the most exciting of all the events is the aquatic meet held in both divisions. As an important phase of university activities, the intramural department of athletics is rapidly forging into prominence. In addition to affording a means of athletic participation to the great mass of students who otherwise would never compete, the intramural system offers a Nemir, Handball Champion Cross-Counlry Wiiniers Page 138 i INTRAMURAL SPORTS— Continued means of discovering valuable athletic material and talent which would otherwise remain un- known and lost to the Varsity teams of the school. More than a few stars have been brought into the sport limelight as a result of their showing in intramural sports. This has become a new and important source of reinforcement for Varsity squads. Intramural athletics in ol e more students than any other activity on the campus. Above all, the intramural system gives those benefits of clean competition to one and all, promoting sportsmanship in the highest degree. Few activities in the University have seen such a rapid development as has this one. From a very small beginning it has grown and de ' eloped into the largest and most profitable activity in school. Along with its great develop- ment has developed a growing interest in the games and contests in all three divisions. While the sports themselves have not always been of big league caliber, they have never ceased to be interesting. The pleasures and benefits derived from intramural athletics cannot be over- estimated. Persons who never would take any interest or part in any athletic contest have been drawn into active participation through this department. With the token of clean play and high sportsmanship and working under a well-organized system, intramural athletics will con- tinue to grow and develop along with the school. We predict an even greater development for this departrnent in the future, if such be possible. Fitch, Tennis Champion Sigma Nu Basket Ball Team Page 2i9 Woman ' ' s Athletic Association WITH the highest ideals of sportsmanship as its ultimate goal, the Woman ' s Athletic Association has grown each year until it is now recognized as one of the most vital, active and influential organizations on the campus. In order to attain this goal and to advance physical efficiency, scholarship, good fellowship and good health, competing teams and clubs are sponsored each year. Rigid requirements for first, second and third teams and for club membership are definitely stated in the constitution and no exceptions are made. A certain scholastic average and strict observance of .training rules are also demanded of those trying to make the teams. Archery, baseball, basket ball, dancing, gym team, hockey, tennis, swimmi ng and volley ball are all sponsored by this organization, and inter-class tournaments are conducted at various times during the year. Regular clubs, each with a complete list of officers and each receiving recognition for work done, include the Texas Outing Club, the Rifle Club, Camp Te-WAA-Hiss, Orchesus, Racquet Club, Robin Hood Club, Red Cross Life Saving Club and Turtle Club. All credit is given through a point system. When the first 100 points have been made, a W. A. A. pin is awarded the member. For 700 points a numeral is given. The highest recognition is given to seniors only who have been accredited with 1,400 points. This award is the golden " T " pin. The full significance of this final honor is ex- pressed in the words of Laura Thompson, which are sung to the tune of " The Sweetheart of Sigma Chi: " The " T " girl is the grandest girl Of all the girls I know — Her paddles and swims, Heated games in the gym, Account for her freckled nose. She is the emblem of sportsmanship, Of sportsmanship good and true: So we ' ll clink our glass To the sweetest lass — She ' s the " T " girl of Texas U. Page 240 %leti(- zAs naUfVf x ITH Ih Athl: ' i .1 -i;! - -k: I .ili I, (III ' IliClt ' tl .1 1 . of- :iltlcers n )£ii,5i.;-4 ' ijt;viiil:,|iii null.:,.; tin: Lua.ii,::.. 1] Ji()ij iLt|, Tc:ini. , swinn ' Mri).r -i+uUJii Wi -rlaJn;- 1 1 ; u rn ii m i ' i ' ■- ' ' ' ( !• ' : J ; ■; . ' W c 1 1 i 1 1 ! .1 com,;;:i hi: ' tl ' ' ' Uliriii ' ■Ifiliu). " ■» itii.iiiiLiili ' " -rtf1 1 i 1 1 . ■ l:lu ' tune ii I h 3TAT 3TAfll3a3 ' =IH03 The ' T Of :! ' ■ i; A:j)I513MA TIO !T plinmitij, r " :-ihi,: I;-. u:i, ' I! ' ' ( H s| fii1sir,.iiishi Ihuiilii l..M|ll|liUll|| ll ! 0l : Dick Dowling s Defense of Sabine Pass THE seventh state to secede from the United States in the sixties was Texas. The repre- sentatives of these seven states then met and formed the Confederate States of America, on February 4, 1861. In the Civil War which fol- lowed, many Texans volunteered in the Con- federate Army and died for states rights. For- tunately, Texas was outside of the immediate wai zone, and the state was undisturbed a great deal of the time. The Federal force was soon driven out of Texas, and the state was attacked only a few times during the four years of the struggle. The most important battle fought on Texas soil was that fought at Sabine Pass by a small force under Dick Dowling. The Federals hoped that by gaining control of Texas they could cut off a great deal of the grain supply of the Con- federacy, and hasten the end of the war. Con- sequently, a force was sent by sea to attack Texas. A band of Texans made a gallant stand at Sabine Pass under Colonel Dick Dowling, and, from be- hind a rampart of cotton bales, repulsed the Federal steamboats which had come up the river. This battle ended the scheme of the United States troops, and averted a crisis which might have given a death blow to the Confederacy. At the close of the Civil War in 1865, Texas again became one of the United States of America. ' ' ' fe 16 Mns JUliA .MATTHEWS Miss cJVEiE Ti ' OUSEl Miss JIAH ' BEKHETT S J M{ss cm T ATVT sronjis Miss VOnOTHY JHAKSEIL JVliss WIITOH AVE cTVCiss COniNHE ' )IIHITE Miss l ATHTiXNE JAY TWO OCS ' »i»»»- » ' « ' «ll , i — .. u : i ry . ■ . - e ' x V !U .i. , Jjt 8H01TASIMA0 10 Laying of tlie Cornerstone of the University of Texas . THE formation of a state university and the encouragement of education tnereby haa been a dream of tne Texans since tne first days of the Repubhc of Texas. In 1839 the Congress of Texas donated fifty leagues of land to be used for the establishment of two colleges — one in eastern, and the other in w-estern Texas. The scheme was not advanced until 1854, however, when the legisla- ture appropriated more land for the university. By an act of 1858, one hundred thousand dollars worth of lands received m the Compromise of 1850 w ere set asidfe for the University of Texas, which w as to be established as soon as possible. The excitement of the Civil War delayed the estab- lishment of the university again. The acts of 1866 and the convention of 1875 provided that the University of Texas should be organized and put m operation m a city to be designated by the vote of the people of the state. The city of Austin was decided upon as the proper place for the institution, and plans were rapidly pushed to completion. The cornerstone of the Main Building was laid on November 15, 1881, but the formal opening did not occur until Novem- ber 15, 1883. Thus w as begun the operation of one of the greatest universities of the South,. and the dream of the founders of Texas ■was achieved. T hi " Beta K ppa Founded at William and Mary College, 1776 Alpha of Texas Established in 1904 OFFICERS Arnold Romberg Fresident Ruby Terrill Vice-Presicent H. Y. Benedict Secretary-Treasurer Members in Course Bachelor of Arts, June, 1926 i Marion Ellen Ball Helen M. I. Boy sen Lucille Lyda Bridgers John Alton Burdine Grace Denton Burkett Bertha Florence Casey Troy Jesse Cauley tullos oswell coston Marion Duff Prebble Irene Durham Bessie Forgotston Ralph William Cause Wendell Charles Hall Mrs. Willie Lou Smith Horne Mary Butler Jourdan Caroline A. Koennecke Mrs. Abby Moss McAlister Samuel Bertram McAlister Martha McDowell Malcolm Graham McInnis Gordon Marsh Marian Jessel Melasky Melba Mitchell MiNA Amenda Montgomery Marie Agnes Peters Cora Tipton Reveley Dorothy Lillian Siemering Oma Stanley Mary Katherine Taylor Mildred Taylor Ola Mae Tillery Coma Titsworth Annie Lou Weems Dorothy Leavel Whitehurst Ametia Williams I vie Queen Wilson ' I August, 1926 Robert Raymond Dabney Mary Frances Huppertz Edmund Chester Klipple Edna Victoria McNeil Vaughn Maley David Miller Sister Mary George Regan Eloise Roach Hattie Frances Savage William Barry Veazey Warren Travis White Junior Five, out of Class of June, 1027 Grace Elwood Oldfather Marion Alfred Olson Marjorie Cecil Johnston Gaston Davis Dalby Rudolph Lyon Roddy Page 25} H Tau " Beta " Pi Honorary Engineering Fraternity Founded at Lehigh University, 1885 Alpha of Texas EstabHshed, 1916 I ' W OFFICERS U. U. Stallings R. E. Tannich J. E. HOFF V. S. Skinner President Vice-President . Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary R. R. Dabney Treasurer E. C. H. Bantel H. Y. Benedict S. L. Browts J. M. Bryant Leland Barclay K. E. Burg J. W. Law J. C. Buchanan, Jr. L. R. Canfield R. R. Dabney W. R. Davis J. E. HOFF Francis Menger FRATRES IN FACULTATE A. E. Cooper A. T. Granger W. H. McNeil Banks McLaurin c. j. eckhart FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1923 R. E. Tannich 1924 . C. F. WlEBUSCH 1925 L. D. Golden 1926 Valerie Schneider B. F. Short 1927 R. E. Shelby V. S. Skinner R. R. Thompson M. H. Parks G. S. Endress T. U. Taylor H. R. Thomas B. F. Treat A. H. Ullrich U. U. Stallings J. V Straiton T. S. Gray S. J. Bell Lelant) L. Antes W. A. Cunningham W. L. Moore Glenn C. Hunt A. R. Thomas 1928 J. W. Courter ll Page 254 Rcta Qamma Sigma ' A Yii|!pg?s?gB ii.jii Business Administration Scholarship Society, Founded February 23, 1923 Alpha of Texas Estabh ' shed May 29, 1922 OFFICERS Marion A. Olson . w. a. swearingen Erwin Heinen Fred P. Hamill . J. A. Fitzgerald . President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms FRATRES IN FACULTATE J. A. Fitzgerald A. H. Ribbink C. D. Simmons E. K. McGiNNis F. W. WOODBRIDGE II Marion A. Olson Fred P. Hamill Reese T. Harris Page 2i5 MEMBERS Erwin Heinen J. S. Swearingen W. A. Swearingen II il Sigma T elta Ti Honorary Spanish Fraternity Founded at the University of California, 1921 Zeta Chapter EstabHshed, 1925 OFFICERS Rachel Garza Marie Peters Marjorie Johxstox Elsie Stiles President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS IX FACULTY LiLiA McCasis Dr. C. C. Glasccx:k Randolph Haynes Edith L. Kelly Mrs. M. K. Kress C. M. Montgomery J. R. Spell Rachel Garza R. C. Stephenson Arturo Torres-Rioseco Dr. E. R. Sims Nina L. VVeisinger Lillian Wester Ruth Willard i LiNNIE AlLRED Robert Avrett Marguerite Belden Virgil Childress Mary Sue Collins Fr. ' nces Coopwood Helen Drummond Gustavo Fernandez MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Rachel Garza Aminta Gonzales Emilie Halsell Helen Hamilton Bessie Lee Heath LoRA Hemphill Fritz Hoffman Marjorie Johnston Thomas Laughlin Bee Linxwilder Maude Maddox Marie Peters Elsie Stiles W. F. Webb Clare Wooldridge SIGMA DELTA PI, National Honorary Spanish Fraternity, was founded at the University of California in 1921. Zeta Chapter at Texas was installed in 1925. The purpose of the organization is to foster interest in the language and literature of Spain and other Spanish-speaking countries. Membership in the fraternit ' is based on high scholastic standards and interest in Spanish and things Spanish. Page 2Sb F nars S|fel!HiB S3iE Richard Blalock Burt Dyke William S. Elkins Ed L. Gossett William L. McGill Edwin W. Olle Marion A. Olson James W. Straiton Claude W. Voyles A. W. Walker Carl P. Webb Lewis N. White Page 257 V Qhancellors " mw M w- Honorary Law Society Established 1912 OFFICERS Ernest Guixn Grand ChanceUor B. M. Britain, Jr Vice-Chancellor Joe E. Estes Clerk F. Joyce Cox Jack Deavours MEMBERS Henry Grun John N. Jackson J. W. Madden, Jr. Roy W. McDonald W. Forney Nowlin 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 achieve- ment have shown themselves most likely to succeed and become a credit to their profession and their Alma Mater. Selections are made in the spring term from the Middle Law Class, and in the fall term from the Senior Law Class. The new members are notified of their election by " tapping " them on Tap Day and 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 25 S Thi -Delta " Phi l1li =atu l; ' :aL iZ L- i?H n ' Tii--= ' =Wiiii ' " — ' -- IJ Honorary Law Fraternity Founded at The llniversity of Michigan, 1869 Roberts ' Inn of Texas Established, 1909 OFFICERS JoHX N. Jackson Magister Henry G. Grun Reporter Joyce Cox Historian Tom Martin Davis Clerk John L. Bell Tribune John J. Cox Gladiator FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Jack W. Bain Orville W. Baskett John Lewis Bell B. M. Britain, Jr. Henry- Brooks ■William Noble Carl John J. Cox Joyce Cox Tom Martin Davis Jack Deavours Arthur J. Eastham Joe E. Estes Henry G. Grun John N. Jackson John W. Madden, Jr. J. PiERPONT Morgan William Forney Nowlin George W. Rice, Jr. PHI DELTA PHI, the first Professional Legal Fraternity, was founded in 1869 to promote a higher standard of professional ethics and culture in the Law School and in the profession at large. Those students in the Law School are eligible for membership who have not only shown themselves companionable, but have manifested ability and industry in legal study. In order that membership in the fraternity may primarily have an honorary basis, a student must have an average grade of eighty per cent in all his work in the School of Law prior to his election. Aiming, as it does, at a balance between studiousness and personality. Phi Delta Phi occupies a unique position. Page 159 Sigma Qamma Spsilon i A l Honorary Geological Fraternity Founded at the University of Kansas, 1915 Zeta Chapter Established, 1920 OFFICERS R. H. CUYLER President M. B. Arick Vice-President D. D. Heninger Secretary-Treasurer W. B. MiLTOX Corresponding Secretary F. F. FuLK Publicity Manager F. M. BULLARD H. G. Damon A. H. Deen FRATRES IN FACULTATE E. H. Sellards F. W. SiMOXDS J. A. Uddex P. L. Whitney lll l FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE M. B. Arick F. F. Fulk J. V. Brice D. C. Harrej l V. A. Brill D. D. Henixger R. O. Browx J.J. KiXG S. O. BURFORD V. C. Maley Joe Cannon VV. B. Milton R. J.Cuyler J.W.Smith 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 organiza- tion 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 nineteen 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 ma - be conferred upon successful practicing geologists in the state of Texas. Fourteen students of geology and most of the faculty of the department compose the chapter at present. Activities of the fraternity include bi-monthly meetings at which scientific papers are presented for discussion, and topics of professional interest are brought to the attention of the members. Page 260 Theta Sigma Thi Honorary and Professional Journalistic Fraternity for Women, Founded at the l niversity of Washington, 1909, Xi Chapter Established May 7, 1919. OFFICERS President (Fall and Winter) Kathryn Maddrey President (Spring) Valvera Moore Vice-President Hazel Hedick Secretary Etta Martin Treasurer Vivian Richardson MEMBERS Kathryn Maddrey Hazel Hedick Valvera Moore Perla Beckham Gladys Whitley Vivian Richardson Josephine Bramlette Mary Louise McDaniel Edith Fox Etta Martin Lorena Drummond fratres in urbe Sarah Shannon Mrs. Dan Moody Mary Jocrdan Mrs. Jane Y. McCallum Mrs. Bernice Milburn Moore MEMBERSHIP 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 Journalism are eligible for membership, and must regard journal- ism as their life work. The fraternity sets forth as its purpose the promo- tion 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 261 T i Sigma Ipha I Honoran ' Political Science Fraternity Nationally Organized with the Alpha Chapter at the University of Texas, 1919 OFFICERS J. Alton Burdine Hubbard R. Cozart J. Antox R. uhut President . Vice-President Seer eta rv-Treasiirer Campbell B. Beard J. A. Burdine SAR.A.H Dodson FRATRES IN FACULTATE C. M. Kneier R. C. Martin R. H. Montgomery C. P. Patterson F. M. Stewart Charles A. Timm O. D. Weeks FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Charles Banister Mrs. EuGEiNiA R. Burleson H. R. Cozart Joyce Cox Johnnie Cox C. E. Davis H. C. DOOLITTLE Jesse I. Edwards Claude Florence Mrs. Willie Lou Horne James E. Jackson Samuel B. McAlister C. F. McDougal Abe Mehl David Miller J. Anton R. uhut Cooper K. Reagan Ruby Lee Shipp Byron G. Skelton Theodore Weiss Amelia Williams W. N. Wolfson Ada K. Wynne THE 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 organization that would further the teaching and studying of political science and create an " esprit de corps " among the faculty and advance 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), Leland Stanford, and Southern Metho- dist 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. Page 262 Ipha Vlii Spsilofi Honorary Literary and Debating Society Fraternity OFFICERS Horace Akin Dyt Johnson Annie Lee Durham Robert Calhoun Forrest Bennett President . Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-al-A rms Arthur Bagby Kathryn Bryant Leslie Byrd Helen Beissner Anna Caswell Margaret Caldwell Lois Camp S. A. Crawley Lorena Drummond L. J. Freeman Jean Granger Helen Hamilton Eva Belle Huling-Quaid Jack Knudson MEMBERS Alton Luckett Helen Boysen Edwin Bucek Lynwood Boyett R. Y Bland Wilson Cowen William Cunningham Velma Crank Edwin Davis Edith Fox Ger. ld Greathouse Hilta Johnson Dorothy Holmes Charles Keller Hubert Lee Roy McDonald Pauline Mogford Dorothy Parker Eugene Pullen Tom Rouse Emmette Redford Frank Stubbeman Virginia Tabb Elsie Townes Theodore Weiss Lenora Whitmire H. W. Zuch ALPHA PHI EPSILON was organized at the University of Texas in 1921 and has a twofold 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, intercollegiate debating for girls, and appropriate entertainment for visiting intercollegiate de- baters. Members of the fraternity are elected from nine different literary organi- zations in the University upon a basis of a year or more of work deserving of recog- nition. Page 2bi -JaCortar Board II ' ' II m Senior Woman ' s Honoran,- Fraternity Founded at Syracuse, X. Y., 1918 Texas Chapter Established May, 1923 ACTIVES Helen Beissxer Margaret Caldwell Helen Colley lucile gowan Margaret Heye Eva Belle Huling-Quaid Pauline Mogford Grace Oldfathep Elsie Townes Ora Quaid Watts TiLLiE Frances Young ALUMNI IN URBE Mrs. Dorothy B. Beaird Elleen Begg Mrs. F. T. Buehrer Lola Greer Annie Hill Anna Hiss Winifred Hume Linda Lancaster Mrs. W. E. Long Mrs. Ann Marshall Mrs. Dan McCrummen Kathleen Molesworth Lucy Moore Jeanie Pickney Lucy Rathbone Mrs. T. W. Riker Mrs. N. a. Smith Mrs. N. G. St. cy L. Thomas Pagt 264 Ozvfiooch Mrs. Florence Bell Dorothy Broad Beard Miriam Brown- Margaret Caldwell Lois Camp Mabel Cooper Frances Coopwood RosELLE Gould Farris Lola Greer Emilie Halsell Margaret Heye Anna Hiss Roberta Johnson Frances Little Frances McConnell Mae Lee Guthrie McCurdy Ruth McMillan Josephine Schmid Elsie Townes Katherine Wheatley Page 2t S , i Xr Q}u a-iiiJ-i . . 1 Uyie. iM H-. CW u LjLAX- - - — • Pu e 266- ORO BHii i ' l ' ll Top rem — Brooks, Gregory. Davis, Suggs, Oliver, Cummins, Gracy Second row — Freeborn, Fentress, Brown, Corner, Camp, Amason, Hill, Burrows, Haughton Third row — McClellan, Milam. Lanham, McCixlough, Knight, Altorf, Clark, Kirkpatrick, Tucker Fourth row — Wolsey, Bryson, Robbins, McFadden. Ross. Blair. Housels, Wardlow. Townes Bollom roM ' —C ALDER. Johnson. Brazelton. M. Avery, Hines, Eckhardt, F. Avery, Hoard, Long Ti " Beta " Phi ACTI E MEMBERS Frances Avery, ' 28, Austin Marian Avery, ' 29, Austin Hallie Ball, ' 27, San Antonio Marion Bone, ' 27, Beaumont Marie Brazelton, ' 29, Waco Edna Brown, ' 28, McGregor Katharine Brooks, ' 28, Paris Elizabeth Burrows, ' 28, Waco Eileen Butler, ' 28, Austin Kate Calder, ' 30, Galveston Lois Camp, ' 27, San Gabriel Anna Caswell, ' 27, Austin Virginia Eckhart, ' 29, Austin Dorothy Fentress, ' 28, Waco Cornelia Gregory, ' 28, Houston Roberta Haughton, ' 28, Dallas Mac Hoard, ' 29, Sherman .Adele Housels, ' 28, ernon Roberta Johnson, ' 27, Fort Worth Ermine Kirkpatrick, ' ! ' , Dallas Ollie Knight, ' 28, Austin Frances McClellan, ' 29, Dallas Virginia McCleod, ' 28, Palestine Kate McCullough, ' 27, Dallas Elanor O ' Brien, ' 29, Beaumont RosALis Oltorf, ' 27, Marlin Julia Robbins, ' 28, Austin Mary Hope Robinson, ' 27, Galveston Marjorie Stone, ' 27, Fort Worth Elizabeth Suggs, ' 27, Denison Virginia Tallichet. ' 28, Houston Bess Tobin, ' 28, Austin Elsie Townes, ' 27, Houston Cora May Young, ' 29, Galveston Page Its Founded at Monmouth College, 1867 Texas Alpha Chapter Established February 19, 1902 Colors — Wine and Silver Blue Flower — Red Carnation " Pi " Beta " Phi PLEDGES Florence Allen, ' 30, Austin Marjorie Amason, ' 30, Roswell, N. M. Mary Elizabeth Austin, ' 30, Victoria Julia Ball, ' 30, Bryan Mary Blair, ' 28, San Antonio Georgie Belle Bryson, ' 30, Austin Doris Clark, ' 29, Dallas Josephine Corner, ' 30, Austin Sue Cummings, ' 28, Hearne Kathleen Davey, ' 28, Palestine F " rances Davis, ' 30, Austin Elanor Katherine Freeborn, ' 29, San Antonio Mary Gracy, ' 29, Austin Grace Hill, ' 30, Cripple Creek, Colo. Margaret Wolsey, ' 29, Dorothy Hikes, ' 30, Dallas Ellen Lanham, ' 30, Dallas Mary Ann McClendon, ' 29, Austin Margaret McFadden, ' 30, Austin Jane Oliver, ' 28, Bryan Margaret Palm, ' 28, El Paso Sarah Payne, ' 30, Austin Louise Poe, ' 30, El Paso N ' irginia Prater, ' 30, Austin Dorothy Rylander, ' 30, Waco Elizabeth Ross, ' 28, Fort Worth Mary Tallichet, ' 30, Houston Lucille Tucker, ' 30, Dallas Margaret Wardlow, ' 28, Fort Worth Fort Worth Page 269 WRWM liMl : I 1 ' II Dnai Hi BIEI f MM Top roK BoNNiE, Mrs. Houston, Millican, Thompson, Kimball, Griffith, Darden, Covper, Carrigan Second row— LiscoLS, Touchstone, Blackburn, Butler, Wettencamp, Halsell, Gibbons, Copeland, VVh. le¥ Third rou —E. Couper, Wade, Heye, Ridley, Finks, Searcy, Caldwell, Herman, Hastings Bottom row — Carson, Robinson, Eversberg, Gray, Beckham, Spear, Stacy. Murray, Colston I appa KsPP Qamma ACTI " E : EMBERS Margaret Allison, ' 28, San Angelo Elizabeth K. Baker, ' 26, Richmond Perla Beckham, ' 27, Fort Worth Katherine Blackburn, ' 29, San Antonio Ruth Butler, ' 28, Austin Marcella Caldwell, ' 29, Fort Worth Margaret Caldwell, ' 27, Fort Worth Margaret Colston. ' 27, Los Angeles, Cal. Anabel Couper, ' 27, Wichita Falls Florence Eversberg, ' 29, Brenham Sarah Whaley, Manon Griffith, ' 27, Austin Emilie Halsell, ' 27, Laredo irginia Hakwood, ' 28, Austin Ruth Hastings, ' 26, Stamford L RIE Rose Herman, ' 28. Dallas LARGARET Heye, ' 28. San Antonio Peg Holman, ' 28, San Angelo Elizabeth Lane, ' 28, Paris Louise Millican, ' 28. Austin L RY Elizabeth Wetenkamp Marshall 27, Palestine Page 270 Founded at Monmouth College, 1879 Beta Xi Chapter Established February, 1902 Colors — Light and Dark Blue Flower — Fleur-de-Lis I gppa KsPP Qamma PLEDGES Norma Andrews, ' 30, Electra Nesta Bohne, ' 30, Cuero Marie Butler, ' 30, Austin Elizabeth Carrigan, ' 28, Wichita Falls Jane Carson, ' 30, Palestine Margaret Copeland, ' 29, Laredo Elizabeth Couper, ' 30, Wichita Falls Helen Darden, ' 28, Fort Worth Elizabeth Faulkner, ' 30, Austin Elizabeth Finks, ' 30, Austin Marjorie Lou Fish, ' 29, Laredo Catherine Gibbons, ' 28, Paris Nell Gray, ' 28, Minden, La. Julia Houston, ' 27, Austin Catherine Huntress, ' 29, San Antonio Elizabeth Jackson, ' 29, San Antonio Wilton Wade, Virginia Kimball, ' 29, Palestine Helen Knotts, ' 28, Wichita Falls Helen Kochler, ' 29, Cuero Willie B. Lincoln, ' 29, Dallas Ruth Moore, ' 30, Wichita Falls Irene Adair Murray, ' 29, ictoria Helen Paxton, ' 28, Abilene Randle Ridley, ' 28, Paris RuBYE Robinson, ' 29, Sabine Louise Rousseau, ' 30, Dallas Katherine Searcy, ' 30, San Antonio Margaret Smith, ' 29, Cuero Margaret Smith, ' 30, Wichita Falls Margaret Speer, ' 30, Austin Elizabeth Touchstone, ' 30, Dallas Tella Belle Touchstone, ' 29, Dallas ' 30, Wichita Falls Page 271 Top row — Applewhite, Egg, Randie, Gowan, Sanders, Hirsch, Kerner, Rogers, McGehee Second row — Baillio, Sandifer, Treadwell, Stelle, Berwick, Tullxs, Tarver Third row — Hamilton, Pettus, F. Baillio, Jones, Briggs, Fitzger. ld, Vordie, Collier Fourth row — Roberts, Davis, Thoma s, Brown, Rose, Eilenberger, Goldmann, Mantor Bottom row — Sheffield, Newkirk, Parker, Powers, Taylor, Thompson, Biggers, Brown Qii Omega ACTIVE MEMBERS Josephine Applewhite, ' 28, San Antonio Edith Bowman, ' 28, Greenville Emilie Egg, ' 28, Ganado LuciLE Gowan, ' 27, Bellevue BoLLiNG Harrison, ' M). Wharton Frances Hatcher, ' 29, Austin Martha Hirsch. ' 27, Dallas Lucia James, ' 28, Austin Alice Jennings, ' 27, Fort Worth Helena Kalteyer, ' 27, San Antonio Mariam Broome Kelton, ' 28, San Angelo Madeline Kerner, ' 28, Pittsburgh, Pa. Mar(.aket Kilgore, ' 28, San Angelo RiTH Alvce Lockwood, ' 29, New York, N. Y. Makibel Loving, ' 29, Austin Frances McConnell, ' 28, Jacksboro Zuleika Yarrell, Martha McCutcheon, ' 27, Fort Davis Elizabeth McGehee, ' 28, San Antonio Annie Laurie Mewhinney, ' 27, Holland Ex ' ELYN Morgan, ' 29, Center Mary Louise Murray, ' 29, San Antonio Josephine Posey, ' 27, Austin Mary Ramsdell, ' 27, Austin Elizabeth Randolph, ' 28, Austin Elizabeth Rogers, ' 28, Center Mary Sanders, ' 27, Austin Marguerite Still. ' 30, Tyler Beulah June Sweetman, ' 28, Palestine Jewell Terrell, ' 27, Austin Catherine Twitchell, ' 27, Amarillo Darthula Wilcox, ' 27, Austin Clare Wooldridge, ' 27, El Paso ' 29, Dallas l age 271 Founded at the University of Arkansas, 1895. Iota Chapter established May 5, 1904. Colors — Cardinal and Straw Floicer — White Carnation 0u Omega PLEDGES Edn.a E. rl Br. zelton. ' 30, Houston Wesie Brenner, ' 29, Gonzales Frances Chenny, ' 30, Dallas Malone Ezell, ' 28, Palestine Glen Eyrie Faubion, ' 30, Wharton Vivian Franklin, ' 30, Houston Dorothy Graham, ' 28, Odessa Dorothy Helberg, ' 30, Houston Louise Huggins, ' 30, Houston Virginia Illig, ' 30, Houston Irene Williams, ' 28, WiLLiNE Johnston, ' 30, Ardmore, Okla. Mary Ellen Malone, ' 30, Richmond, Va. Helen McDonald, ' 28, Tyler Fay Mary McRae, ' 30, Houston Marie Mobley, ' 29, Ardmore, Okla. Maryallen Nelson, ' 28, Dallas Elizabeth Odom, ' 30, San Angelo Jane Smithey, ' 30, Austin May Belle Whitsett, ' 28, Weatherford Helen Williams, ' 30, Houston Port Arthur Page 27i 18 • M . Top row — Jordan, McNeill, Jones, Binion, Karlback, Randall, Mansell, Dodson Second row — Shinn, Patton, Roland, Rutland, Sewell, ' . Curtis, Hicks, Carter, Ford Third roii — VVofford, Marshall, Hanna, Buckridge, Coopwood, Farrell, Field, M. Heatley, Hughes Bottom row — B. Curtis, Marks, Massie, Humlong, Long, Johnson, Sublette, Thornton, S. Heatley JQfpp Ipha Theta e; ACTIVE MEMBERS Lula Lee Carter, ' 28, Corpus Christi Katherine Coleman, ' 29, Houston Frances Coopwood, ' 27, Lockhart Virginia Curtis, ' 29, Roanoke, Va. Kathryn Field, ' 29, Denison Mary Ford, ' 29, Orange Martha Hanna, ' 28, Galveston Mary Hoyle Heatley, ' 26, Austin Sue Heatley, ' 29, Austin Sally Humlong, ' 28, Bronte Irma Johnson, ' 28, Lawton, Okla. Elizabeth Jordan, ' 28, Lockhart Katherine Thornton, Helen Karlback, ' 28, Beaumont Emily Long, ' 29, Austin ' Dorothy Mansell, ' 27, Austin Laura Eleanor Marks, ' 28, Austin Myra Marshall, ' 28, Commerce Mary Catherine Massie, ' 28, X ' ernon Frances Mayfield, ' 27, Austin Helen McNeill, ' 28, Orange Johnnie Patton, ' 27, Crockett Katherine Randall, ' 27, Fort Worth Maurine Rutland, ' 27, Austin ExA Belle Sublette, ' 27, San Benito ' 28, Dallas Page 274 Founded at De Pauw University, 1870 Alpha Theta Chapter Established September 17, 1904 Colors — Black and Gold Flower- K ppa Ipha Theta PLEDGES Martha Binyon, ' 30, Houston Alice Louise Buckeridge, ' 29, Blanche Curtis, ' 30, Roanoke, Mary Dodson, ' 30, Vernon Pallin Farrell, ' 30, Paris Elizabeth Hicks, ' 28, Vernon Jane Hughes, ' 28, Fort Worth Fort Worth Va. Hilda Wofford, ' 30, BuiCE Johnson, ' 28, Snyder Mildred Jones, ' 30, Paris Frances Long, ' 30, Abilene Morris Rowxand, ' 28, Fort Worth Alice Sewell, ' 30, Marlin OuiDA Shinn, ' 30, Lockhart Emily Loving Wilson, ' 28, Fort Worth Athens ♦ Page 17 Top rou ' — Clary, Mars, Chandler, C, !-mithers. Berry. Thompson. W ' oodhead. Murchison, Johnson, Xeely Second row — . Smithers, Golxdman, Stubbs, Chaison, Reading, Skillman, Lewis, Trippet, King, Xuckles McGaha Third row — G. G. Melat, Bass, Barron, Smith, Givens, McFadden, Tipps, Chapman, McKee, Adams, Rinn Fourth row — Pate, Collier, Corn, M. Carter, G. J. Melat, Parker, Etter, Travis, Young, Cowgill, Huffman Bollom row — Meacham, Kennedy, Cravens, ' ick, Murphev, Weathersbv, Cone, DeVotie, Martin, Eaton, Zeta Tai z pha ACTI E Mrs. Z. Adams, ' 27, Mexia Ruth Barron, ' 25, Thornton Miria.m Bass, ' 28, Mexia Janie Berry, ' 28, Mexia Maxey Carter, ' 28, Texarkana Eloise Chaison, ' 28. Beaumont Carol Chandler. ' 28. Weatherford Una Chap.man, ' 28, W ' axahachie Josephine Clary, ' 27, Fort Worth Elizabeth Cowgill, ' 28, San Benito LuciLE Deussen, ' 28, Ponder Jean DeX ' otie, ' 29, Mexico City, Mexico Frances Eaton, ' 27, Brownwood Bess Gardner, ' 28, Austin Mary C. Givens, ' 2». Hillsboro Dorothy Gould.man, ' 29, Galveston Christy Johnson, ' 29, Houston Ruth Johnson, ' 26, Giddings Louise Lewis, ' 20, Austin Anna Mary Mars, ' 28, Cuniby MEMBERS ' IRGINIA McGaha, ' 28, Memphis, Tenn. Elowee McKee. ' 28, Corsicana Genevieve Melat, ' 2S. Fort Worth Gertrude Melat, ' 27, Fort Worth Josephine Murchison, ' 29, Corsicana I.ouisE .MuRPHEY, ' 27, Lufkin Marjory Neilly, ' 28, Amarillo Pauline Nuckles, ' 29, Lampasas Dorothy Parker, ' .27, Mexia IRGINIA Smither, ' 27, Huntsville Gladys Stubbs, ' 28, New Braunfels . lberta Thompson, ' 27, Dallas Laura Tipps. ' 27, Seguin AL RV Porter Travis, ' 29, Mexia ALvrgaret Tkippet, ' 28, Hillsboro . L RGARET Weed, ' 27, Beaumont Mary Wilcox, ' 27, Georgetown Rebecca Willis, ' 27, Beaumont Alice Woodhead, ' 29, Beaumont Tillie Frances Young, ' 27, Corsicana « Page 276 ti ' »g»«ra tijui ' « :y;ii,»[ " .- Founded at the X ' irginia State Normal, 18 Kappa Chapter Established May, 1905 Colors — Steel Grey and Turquoise Blue Flower — White Violet Zeta Tail Ipha PLEDGES X ' iRGiNiA Carter, ' 29, Austin Virginia Collier, ' 30, Silsbee Evelyn Cone, ' 28, Palestine Frances Corn, ' 28, Fort Worth Margery Cravens, ' 28, Arlington Blanche Gray Dreyling, ' 30, Houston Sara Emerson, ' 30, McKinney Catherine Etter, ' 29, San Antonio Mary Elizabeth Huffman, ' 29, Fort Worth Catherine Jay, ' 30, Houston Nell Kennedy, ' 30, Uvalde Leslie King, ' 30, ' ernon Garladine Martin, ' 30, Hillsboro Marylee Matthews, ' 30, San Antonio Di ernon McFadden, ' 30, Beaumont Mary Meacham, ' 29, Fort Worth LuTiE Miller, ' 28, Hillsboro Dorothy Pate. ' 30, Sulphur Springs Gen Bess Redding, ' 28, Austin Hilda Rinn, ' 29, Yoakum Frances Skillman, ' 29, Dallas Agnes Smith, ' 29, Austin Norma Smith, ' 30, Houston Dorothy Vick, ' 30, Fort Worth Pai€ 277 ' lli " Top rem — York, Jones, Massie, Carter, Alvord, Presnall, Bennett, Kilpatrick, Stolz Second row — Patterson, Baxter, Girardeau, Whitten, Stiles, Holcomb, Ferree, Ford, Norton Third row — Sappington, Love, Gordon. Bonner, Beissner, Knight, Taylor, Fraps, Smith Bottom ro ' iv — Barnett, Brown, Young. Dorsett, F. Brown. Griffith, Stallings, Simms. Reed zA p ia -De ta " Pi ACTIVE MEMBERS MiNA C. Alvord. ' 28. College Station Annie May Barrier. ' 25. San Antonio Miriam Barrier, ' li, Port Arthur ' IRGINIA Baxter, ' 27, Nacogdoches Helen Beissner, ' 27, Galveston Nan Bennett, ' 28, Angleton Abbie Lee Carter, ' 27, San Antonio Claire Chandler, ' 28, Tampico, Me. . LARGARET Ford, ' 28, Austin Helen Frances Girardeau. ' 27, Galveston Empress Young, .Adrienne Gordon, ' 28, Del Rio irginia Griffith, ' 28, Conroe Elizabeth Knight, ' 27. Temple Edith Patterson. ' 28. Austin Alice Presnall. ' 27. Alice Fay Sappington. ' 27. Galveston Dorothy Smith. ' 27. Beaumont CoRRiNE Stallings. ' 27. San Antonio Elsie Stiles, ' 27. El Paso Katherine Whitten. ' 27. Corsicana 28, Abilene Pagt 17S Colors — Blue and White Founded at W ' esleyan College. 1851 Delta Chapter Established June 7, 1906 zA fi ia ' Delta P Flower — ' iolet PLEDGES Waldeen Barnett. ' 29, Austin Linda Bonner, ' 28, Rusk Faye Brown, ' 29, Austin Hugh Roy Brown, ' 30, Corpus Christi CoRRiNE Collins, ' 27, Celina Marguerite Dorsett, ' 28, Plainview Dorothy Jean Ferree, ' 29, Amarillo Mary Fraps, ' 29, College Station Gentry Holcomb, ' 30, Austin Rose Mary Hudson, ' 30, Austin Mary Nell Jones, ' 30, Bastrop LaTTIe Mae Kilpatrick, ' 29, San Antonio Lucy Love, ' 28, Cleveland Geraldine Massie, ' 29, Floydada Eleanor Norton, ' 27, Eastland MiGNON Reed, ' 29, Austin Dorothy Rugeley, ' 27, Wichita Falls Sally Russel, ' 28, Brownsville Margaret Simms, ' 29, Austin Edna Stoltz, ' 28, Gah ' eston Melba Taylor, ' 30, Burleson EiKA Mae York, ' 30, Del Rio Page 279 m M Top rojt AvERY, D. Taylor, Jarrell, L. Kelly. Miller. Porter, Letzerich, Taber Second roH-— Gallaher. ' oss, Willoughby, Pfeiffer, Phillips, McNamara. Palxine Green. Smith Third roa— Goldthorp. Bond. Forwood. Hill. Elizabeth Green. Hairston. M. Taylor, Bowers Bottom rou ' — ' D. Kelly, Critz. Shaw. Badger, Nunn, Wallace, Logan. Hughes " Delta Delta Delta ACTI E MEMBERS Almeda Badger. ' 27, Austin Annina Bond, ' 29, San Antonio Dorothy Cook, ' 28, Cuero Audrey Goldthorp, ' 27, San Antonio Elizabeth Green, ' 29, Rosebud Pauline Green, ' 28, Cameron Mary Jo Hairston, ' 28, Austin Dorothy Hill, ' 29, Austin Nina Weir Hughes. ' 29. Clarksdale, Miss. Jim Jarrell, ' 26, Bishop Oma Willoughby, Lucille Kelly, ' 2 . Austin ' era Letzerick. ' !? . Harlington Grace McNamara. ' 26. Austin Mary Nunn. ' 27, Milwaukee. Wis. Louise Pfeiffer. ' 27. Port Arthur Dorothea Phillips, ' 29, Rockdale Virginia Tabor, ' 26, Brownwood Dorothy Taylor, ' 28, an Alstyne Mary ALargaret Taylor, ' 28, Dallas Pauline Wallace, ' 28. Dallas ' 28, Bradv Page 2S0 Founded at Boston University, 1888 Theta Zeta Chapter Established F ' ebruary 23. 1912 Colors — Silver, Gold and Blue Flower — Pansy ' Delta ' Delta Delta PLEDGES Edwina Avery, ' 28, Graveton Mary Penn Bowers, ' 30, Caldwell Genevieve Critz, ' 30, Taylor Elizabeth Farwood, ' 30, Taylor Dorothy G, llaher, ' 30, Marlin Dorothy Kelly, ' 30, Austin Julia Wilkinson, ' 28 Jennie Lee Logan, ' 29, Fort Worth Frances Miller, ' 29, Austin Virginia Porter, ' 29, Terrell Sarah Agnes Sha, ' 28, Freeport Gretchen Smith, ' 30, Austin Lily Bess Voss, ' 30, Austin Brownwood Page 2Sl iiaiii Top row — Jay, Fursman, Stone, O ' Hara, Reid, Storks Second row — Jacksox, Holland, Eifler, Tucker. Bowers, Hodge, Poulson Third roK— Brown, Hewitt, Zirjacks, Kirkwood, Davis, McCullovgh, Gibson, Stribling Fourth roif— Boone. Hayes, Nance, Knipling, aughn. Wattinger. Minster, Miller Bottom rotc ' — Birch, Forbes, Mohrman, Ratliff, Shafer, Bush, Kirkpatrick, Seaman Thl " JifCu ACTI VE MEMBERS Edna Boone, ' 27, Brownwood Jane Bowers, ' 28, Austin I.ORENA Brown, ' 28. Kingsville Katheryn Bush. ' 27. Yoakum Julia Mae Eifler. ' 27. Austin Muriel Forbes. ' 28. San Antonio Maxine Hewitt, ' 28, Dallas Mary Holland, ' 28, Beaumont Mildred Jackson, ' 27, Austin Patty Jay, ' 27, Comanche Laurie Dell Knipling. ' 29. Ganado Eunice Mohrmann, ' 27, Gonzales Evelyn O ' Hara. ' 27, Port Worth Catherine Poulson, ' 28. Austin Cleo Ratliff. ' 28. Veslaco Mary X ' irginia Sea ian, ' 28, El Paso Helen Shaefer, ' 28, Austin Mary Frances Stone, ' 27, Beaumont Stansel Storey. ' 28, Dallas Lois Stribling, ' 27, Llano Aileen Tucker, ' 29, Slaton Fay Tucker, ' 28, Slaton Mary Lee ' ance, ' 29, Dallas Constance Zirjacks, ' 28, Victoria Page 252 Founded at Wesleyan College, 1852 Phi Chapter Established May 15, 1913 Colors — Rose and hite Flower — Pink Carantion ' P i Cu PLEDGES ViR Belle Bowers, ' 28, Caldwell Florenxe Burch, ' 30, Lufkin Louise Davis, ' 29, Thorndale Elizabeth Fisher, ' 29, Austin Helen Fursman, ' 29, Ardmore, Okla. Bertha Hayes, ' 29, Wichita Falls Eunice Hodge, ' 29, Harlingen Rosalie Kirkpatrick, ' 29, Austin Janie Kirkwood, ' 28, San Antonio Mary Florence McCollough, ' 30, Goldthwaite Jimmie Miller, ' 29, Vivian, La. Elizabeth Muenster, ' 30, Luling Erica Peters, ' 28, Galveston Eloise Reid, ' 28, Woodville Addo Shaefer, ' 29, Austin Miriam Storrs, ' 30, Granger Dorothy Vaughn, ' 29, Austin Dartha Wattinger, ' 30, Austin Page 28i Top row — Baillio, Sandifer, Tkeadwell, Steele, Berwick, Tullis, Tarver Second row — Hamilton, Pettis, F. Baillio, Jones, Briggs, Fitzgerald, ' odrie. Collier Third row — Roberts, Davis, Thomas, Brown, Rose, Eilenberger, Goldmann, Mantor Bottom row — Sheffield, Newkirk, Parker, Powers, Taylor, Thompson, Biggers, Brown p ;a Vhi Florence Bailis, ' 28, Dallas Adelaide Berwick, ' 28, Austin Marion Briggs, ' 27, Austin Laurie Brown, ' 27, Cleburne Miriam Brown, ' 27, Cleburne Miriam Collier, ' 28, Tipton, Okla. Mabel Cooper, ' 27, San Antonio Catherine Davis, ' 29, Galveston Nan Jones, ' 28, Austin Catherine Knaur, ' 28, Denison Florence X ' odrie. ACTI " E MEMBERS Ruth Mantor, ' 27, Taylor Nedra Newkirk, ' 29, Dallas Nancy Pettus, ' 28, El Paso Helen Roberts, ' 29, Dallas Artie Mae Sandifer, ' 27, Alpine Mary Catherine Taylor, ' 27, Corpus Christi Evelyne Thompson, ' 29, Dallas F ' rances Treadwell, ' 27, Dallas Jean Tillis, ' 29, Austin Kathleen Turner, ' 28, Shreveport, l.a. San Antonio Page 2S4 Founded at Spencer University, 1872 Omega Chapter Established May 14, 1920 Colors — Silver and Bordeaux Flowers — Lily of the Valley and Forget-Me-Not Ipha Till i i -! PLEDGES Mary Baillis, ' 30, Dallas Emma Jane Biggers, ' 30, Okmulgee. Okla. Edith Eilexberger, ' 30, Palestine Mary Jo Fitzgerald, ' 29, Austin Pauline Goldman, ' 30, Austin Mary Hamilton, ' 30, Fort Worth Denny Parker, ' 29, Groesbeck Marion Powers, ' 29, Carthage, Mo. Catherine Rose, ' 30, Dallas Else Lee Sheffield, ' 30, Galveston Sally Steele, ' 30, Chilton Minnie Pearl Thomas, ' 28, Ennis Page 2SS Top roiL ' -WmrE. Cliftine, KocKAFELi-Ek. Smith, Bynlm, Morton, Foksythe, Scott, Nokfleet, Kimhei.l Second row— Elliott, Brown, Everton. Edwards, Cocke, Carl, Hoefgen, Shelley, Wild Third roiv WATsoy:, Stevenson, Archer, Prowse, Wattinger, Baker, Bagby, Catherine Rqckafeller, Kuehne Boltom roit — Yarborough, La Rue, McDaniel, Miers, Reagor, Thrasher, Balcolm, Duncan, Root JQfpp T elta ACTIVE Florence Archer, ' 29, Houston Mindora Bagby, ' 28, Edna Willie Alma Baker. ' 29, Tyler Imogene Balcom, ' 28, Dallas Ruth Duncan, ' 29, San Antonio Sarah Pelham Elliott, ' 29, Austin Betty Green, ' 27, Bowie Doris Hoefgen, ' 27, San Antonio Gladys Kischell, ' 28, San Antonio Elizabeth Kuehne, ' 28, Austin MEMBERS Ruth McDaniel, ' 27, Fort Sam Houston Virginia Root, ' 28, Eastland Alberta Scott, ' 29, San Antonio Myrtle Shelley, ' 28, Howe Erma Smith, ' 29, Dallas Dorothy Stevenson, ' 29, Port Arthur Lleta Ruth Watson, ' 28, Austin Adelaide Wattinger, ' 28, Austin Dorothy Wild, ' 28, Austin Zeffie Yarborough, ' 28, Tyler Page 2 V6 iil.:ii II! • I Founded at Virginia State Normal, 1897 Sigma Epsilon Chapter Established April 8, 1921 Colors — Olive Green and White Flower — White Rose Kgppa T)elta PLEDGES Marjorie Black, ' 29, Austin Hazel Brown, ' 29, Del Rio Meddie Mae Bynum, ' 30, Hamlin Winnie Carl, ' 28, San Antonio Wee Brownie Cocke, ' 30, Austin Anona Edwards, ' 29, Del Rio Violet Forsyth, ' 29, San Antonio Hermith Johnson, ' 30, Bowie Betty LaRue, ' 30, Fort Worth Ada Martin, ' 29, Eastland Violet Miers, ' 29, Del Rio Ruth Norfleet, ' 30, Hale Center Josephine Prowse, ' 30, Austin Regina Reagor, ' 30, Sharon, Tenn. Catherine Rockafellow, ' 29, San Antonio Cliftine Rockafellow, ' 28, San Antonio Edd Sweatt, ' 29, Beaumont Cordelia Thrasher, ' 30, Austin Tommie Mae White, ' 30, Paris Alice May Willin, ' 30, Anna, 111. Page 1S7 II ' 11 ! ' I ' Top row — Lea, Cravens, Clark, Correll, Brandenburg, ' incent Second roKi— Barns, Drummond, Hopkins, Ruckman, Cox, Hamilton, Hatch Third row — Caldwell, McCrary, Smith, Madden, Branch. Montague, Chamness, Cummings, Huling Bottom roKi— Campbell, Pomeroy, Llewellyn, Decherd, Burnett, Moore, Huling-Quaid, W iseman, Cheatham gamma Thi Beta ACTIV Hattie Louise Branch, ' 28, Houston iviEN Campbell, ' 29, Goldthwaite DokuThy Carrington, ' 27, Austin AL KTHA Chamness, ' 27, Austin Frances Cheatham, ' 29. Wolfe City Edna Maye Coldwell, ' 27, Galveston Mary Miller Cox, ' 29, Austin Elizabeth Cravens, ' 26, Whitesborough Lucy Cummins, ' 27. Haskell Loraine Decherd, ' 29, Austin Helen Drummond, ' 27, Paris Helen Hamilton, ' 28, Amarillo Mari Ellen E MEMBERS ' irginia Hatch, ' 29, Bartlett Eva Belle Huling-Quaid, ' 27, El Paso Velma Irwin, ' 29. Austin Doris Lea. ' 28, P ' ort Stockton Mary Frances Llewellyn, ' 29, Libert - Bess Madden, ' 28, Austin Rebecca McCrary, ' 27, Weatherford X ' iRGiNiA Montague; ' 29. Slaton Imogens Pomeroy, ' 27. San Antonio Eleanor Rentiro. ' 27. Brownsville Mildred Ruckman. ' 29, Austin Mary Frank Smith, ' 28, Crockett V. LKER, ' 29, Austin ¥mk Page 288 Colors — Brown and Mode Founded at Syracuse University, 1874 Alpha Zeta Chapter Established May 29, 1922 Qamma " Phi eta Flower — Carnation PLEDGES Nance E. Brandenburg, ' 30, Dallas Beryl Burnett, ' 28, Stephenville Christine Campbell, ' 30, Panipa Catherine Clark, ' 30, Crowell Alice Marie Correll, ' 30, Austin Pauline Fertsch, ' 30, Austin Louise Hopkins, ' 30, Texarkana Bettie Dane Huling, ' 29, El Paso Isabelle Maves. ' 30, Austin Eloise Miller, ' 30, Austin Anna Belle Moore, ' 29, Houston Sammie Lee Rimmer, ' 30. Austin Mary Lvle X ' incent, ' 28, Brad - Marguerite Wiseman, ' 29, Austin Paee 2S9 Top roii ' — Carter, Svrvant, Rich. Hubbard. Harvey. Jf.nnixgs Second roai— Augspurger, Wolcott. Foster, A. Wood, Barham, ' ax Pelt Third roTiF— DuBosE, Malarkey, Stark, M. Wood. McDowell, Hammond Bottom rou — Knowd, Yeiser, Garrison, Prewitt, Thompson, Jewett T elta Zeta ACTIVE MEMBERS LiLLL N AuGsPLRGER, ' 27, Tuleta Pauline Barham, ' 27, Dubach, La. Florence DuBose, ' 27, Gonzales IsABELLE Foster, ' 27, Kingsville Mack Mae Garrison, ' 28, Garrison Ruth Gray, ' 27, Proctor Marie Hubbard. ' 29, Orange Elise Jewett, ' 27. Austin ' Marian McDowell. ' 29, Lockhart Celia Pruitt, ' 29, Pecos N ' irginia Rich, ' 29., Austin JoYZELLE Stark, ' 28, Orange Mabel Van Pelt, ' 28, Franklin Alma Wood, ' 27, Center Masel Wood, ' 27, Center Page 290 Founded at Miami Ifniversity, 1902 Alpha Tau Chapter Established May 16, 1924 Colors — Rose and Green Flower — Killarnev Rose (Pink) T elta Zeta Alice Archer, ' 29, Holland BoDEssA Carter, ' 30, Austin Mary Hammond, ' 30, Austin Adaline Harvey, ' 30, Austin PLEDGES Louise Yeiser, ' 30, Ardis Malarky, ' 30, Austin Ruth Survant, ' 30, Sour Lake Wanda Wilkenson, ' 30, Hereford Kitty Bell Wolcott, ' 30, Midland Austin Page 291 Top row. BowxEs. Whatley, Phifer, Fountain. Kennedy Second ro-w: Lynn, Cogbirn, Russell. Smith. Xifong Third roiv: Kemp, Kettle, Heath, Jackson, Collins, Hext Bottom roiu: HuLSE, Bozeman, Chekault, Richardson, Dibrell, Clinger Ipha Qhi Omega ril ACTIVE MEMBERS Hazel Clinger, ' 27, Austin Jewell Cogburn, ' 29, Dallas Mary Sue Collins, ' 27, Dallas Mary Elizabeth Divkell, ' 29, Coleman Mary Lilly Fointain. ' 27, Brsan Bessie Lee Heath, ' 27. Dallas Ella Mae Hext. ' 29. Canadian Winifred Hulse, ' 28, Galveston Dorothy Kemp, ' 29, Honolulu, H. 1. Ella Bess Kennedy, ' 28, Galveston Texas Kettle, ' 28, Electra I.ELA Jane Nifong, ' 27, Mansfield Roberta O ' Pool, ' 28, Ft. Worth Ruth Phifer, ' 29, San Antonio Page Ml Founded at DePauvv University, 1885 Texas Alpha Chapter Established September 13, 1924 Colors — Scarlet and Olive Green Flower — Red Carnation Alpha Qhi Omega PLEDGES ' lRGINIA BOZEMAN, ' 29, PeCOS Arlvs Cherault, ' 29, Houston Charlotte Fitch, ' 30, San Antonio Winnie Lee Jackson, ' 30, San Antonio LuciLE Ratliff, ' 30, Houston EuLALiA Richardson, ' 30, Austin GoLDA Russell, ' 30, Amarillo Eileen Smith, ' 29, Anson Page 29} i Top row — ScHAEFFER, Agress, Goldstein, Westheimer, Davis Second row — Danziger, Silverberg, Schonburg, Brisker, Baum Third roziJ— Greenberg, Feigelson, Lindenburg, Zlabovsky, Mayer, Haybeck Bottom row — Altheimer, Freedman, Eldridge, Oberdorfer, M, Eldridge, Wai.dman zA pha epsilon " Phi Rosalie Agress, ' 28, Dallas Lea Altheimer, ' 27, Little Rock, Ark Eleanor Brisker, ' 28, Marshall Claire Danziger, ' 29, Beaumont ACTIVE MEMBERS Joy Greenburg, ' 28, Los Angeles, Cal. Edith Haybeck, ' 28, Austin Mollie Lindenburg, ' 27, England, Ark. Henrietta Mayer, ' 28, Beaumont Elizabeth Eldridge, ' 27, San Antonio Marie Silverburg, ' 28, Shreveport. La. Margaret Eldridge, ' 28, San Antonio Sadie Waldman, ' 28, Beaumont Ada Zlabovsky, ' 28, El Paso Pagt 294 J Founded at Barnard College, October 24, 1909 Omega Chapter Established April 25, 1925 Colors — Green and White Flower — Lily of the Valley Ipha Epsilon Vhi PLEDGES Claire Baum, ' 30, Dallas RosELYN Davis, ' 30, Dallas Mildred Feigelson, ' 29, Beaumont Carol Friedman, ' 28, Marshall Esther Rae Goldstein, ' 30, Taylor Zola Milstein, ' 29, Coalgate, Okla. Rita Oberdorfer, ' 30, Austin Hazel Schaeffer, ' 29, Corpus Christ! Lucille Schonberg, ' 29, Waco JuLiNE Westheimer, ' 29, Ardmore, Okla. Pagt 195 S . M M ' I.I I j Jj p| H K Top row — A. Croslin, Finxher, A. Haralson Mocford, ' aul,han Second row— Brown, Chote. V Griffin, Leggett, W. ller Third ow—H. Crosslin, Speer, Hornsby. Dunk, M. Haralson. Smith BoUom rozii— Mathisen, Esterak, Vinson, M. Griffin, Faulk, Hartkopf ' Ph Omega Upsilon Hazel Chote, ' 27, Austin Hiawatha Crosslin, ' 27, Waco Vivian Griffin, ' 28, Gonzales Mary Har. lson, ' 28, Trinity ACTI E MEMBERS Myrtle Mathisen, ' 27. Fredericksburg Pauline Mogford, ' 27, Streeter Crescenz Smith, ' 28, Waco Elinor N ' inson, ' 27, Trinity J Page 296 I I! il M Colors — Canary and hite Founded at the University of Texas, 1925 Texas Chapter Established April 9, 1925 ' Phi Omega Upsilon Flouer — hite Carnation PLEDGES Lucy Ann Brown, ' 30, Austin .Alvah Crosslin, ' 30, Austin Bessie Dlnk, ' 27, Houston Ethel Esterak, ' 29, Smithville Lucy Faulk, ' 29, Austin Maxine Fincher, ' 28, Austin Mayme Griffin, ' 30, Gonzales Annabel Haralson, ' 29, Trinity Maurine Hartkopf, ' 29, Austin Jayme Hornsby, ' 30, Austin Nalleen Leggett, ' 29, Fostoria Juanita Speer, ' 28, Mission RuBiE V ' aughan, ' 30, Shamrock Mildred Waller, ' 29, Austin Page 197 ' (I ' l nfraaenB 5 iDi Top row — LiNDENBERG, HOLLAND, ChOTE, THOMPSON, PfEIFFER, ' iNSON, SmiTH Second rmo — Archer, Treadwell, Tarver, Hamu.ton, Xifong, Mt Dowell, Hastings Third row — Stone, Stubbs, McDaniel, Kennedy, Beissner, Terrill, Gordon, Sublett Bottom row — Massie, Goldthorp, Agress, Kilgore, Knight, Huling-Quaid, Jewett, Robinson tVomen s T anhellenic OFFICERS Mary Hope Robinson, Pi Beta Phi . Elsie Jewett, Delta Zeta .... Lela Jane Nifong, Alpha Chi Omega Margaret Caldwell, Kappa Kappa Gamma rlii:|| 11 II Senior Mary Hope Robinson Ruth Hastings Jewell Terrill Exa Belle Sublett Alberta Thompson Louise Pfeiffer Helen Beissner Mary Frances Stone Frances Treadwell Ruth McDaniel Eva Belle Huling-Quaid Dorothy Camp Elise Jewett MOLLIE LiNDENBERG Eleanor Vinson REPRESENTATIVES Junior Ollie Knight Margaret Smith . Margaret Kilgore . Mary Catherine Massie Gladys Stubbs . Audrey Goldthorp Adrian Gordon Mary Holland Kathleen Tarver Florence Archer Helen Hamilton Ella Mae Hext Marian McDowell . Rosalie Agress Hazel Chote President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer . Pi Beta Phi Kappa Kappa Gamma Chi Omega Kappa Alpha Theta Zeta Tau Alpha Delta Delta Delta Alpha Delta Pi Phi Mil . Alpha Phi Kappa Delta Gamma Phi Betu Alpha Chi Omega Delta Zeta Alpha Epsilon Phi Phi Omega Upsilon Page 29S 6% FRA ' - Top row — Elkins, Uevekeix, Ja.me , L. White, W. White, W. Hargroves, Thomas Second row — VV. Scirry, M. Hargroves, Blalock, Eversbirg, Riddle, F. Thompson, Smither Third row — Ryan, R. Scurry, Hawkins, C. Webb, Seay, H. Webb, Adleta, Cox Fourth row — Taylor, Hughes, Wynne, Sames, Chamberlain, Perkinson, Corley, Life Bottom row — Ford, Duncan, R. Underwood, Page, Boyd, Rutland, E. Thompson, Foxworth Thi ' ■Delta Theta ACTIVE : Richard Elalock, ' 27, ' arshall Wm. p. Devereux, ' 28, Minden, La. Gardner Duncan, ' 29, Eagle Lake Wm. S. Elkins, ' 27, Houston W. B. Ford, ' 29, Dallas W. P. Hargrove, ' 28, Beaumont Phillip H.wvkins, ' 27, Ft. Worth Jack Life, ' 27, Wills Point Campbell Muckleroy, ' 28, Austin Louis Page, ' 29, .Austin Gibson Payne, ' 29, Dallas Herbert Sames, ' 28, Cuero R. G. Scurry, ' 27, Dallas Gordon Wynne, E.MEERS W.M. Scurry. ' 29, Dallas Robert Smither, ' 29, Huntsville John Stofer, ' 27, (.iaiveston Dudley Taylor, ' 28, Weatherford RossER Thomas, Jr., ' 27, Dallas Edw. rd Thompson, ' 29, Galveston Frederick Thompson, ' 28, Galveston Rip C. I ' nderwood ' , ' 27, Amarillo Robert ILnderwood, ' 28, .Amarillo Carl Webb, ' 27, Mineral Wells Harry C. Webb, ' 28, Texarkana Lewis White, ' 27, Austin Walker White, ' 20, Mason •27, Wills Point Page 300 Colors — Azure and Argent Founded at Miami University, 1848 Texas Beta Chapter Established, 1883 Flower — White Carnation T ii ' Delta Theta PLEDGES Charles Adleta, ' iO, Dallas Roland Boyd, ' 30, Lavon BiLLiE Chamberlain, ' 30. Houston Jack Corley, ' 30, Mexia Stanley Cox. ' 30, Crosbeck Max Eversberg, ' 29, Fort Worth Jack Foxworth, ' 30, Dallas Tho.m. s Hughes, ' 29, Texarkana Bill James, ' 30, Austin Doyle Perkinson, ' 30, Mexia John Phelan, ' 29, Dallas James Riddle, ' 30, Mexia Alfred Rose, ' 30, Dallas James Rutland. ' 30, Austin Robert Ryan, ' 30, Ft. Worth George Seay, ' 30, Dallas Harold P. Webb, ' 29, Mineral Wells Page 301 3 9 liHIJI Oi» « l 2 3 Mm " )ta " . To ) rott ' — Bright. Conner, Smith, Crowley. Burnett, A. Terrell Second row — N. Williams, Langsford, Brown, Houston, H. Williams, J. Terrell Third row — Mays, Henslee, Goldthwaite, Shipman, Patton, Candler Bottom row — Cothron, Crawford, Blair, Bailey, Loftus, Ross Ksppa Alpha ACTIVE MEMBERS Thomas D. Bailey, ' 28, McCiregor Jay Brown, ' 29, Austin Pat H. Candler, ' 28, Dallas James R. Hamilton, Jr., ' 24, Austin Walter Henslee, ' 29, Caldwell Benjamin F. Houston, ' 28, McKinney Pierce P. Langford, Jr., ' 28. Wichita Falls Nick Williams, H. rdy Moore, ' 27, Paris Charles M. Patrick, ' 28, Corsicana Louis Patton, ' 30, Ft. Worth Bert Ripley. ' 27. Wichita Falls Mack Saxon, ' 28, Palestine Jack D. Smith, ' 25. Shreveport, La. Wesley W. West. ' 27. Houston Ft. Worth Page 102 Founded at Washington and Lee Uni ersity, 18fi5 Omicron Chapter Established October 5, 1883 Colors — Crimscn and Gold Flowers — Magnolia and Red Rose K ppa i lpha PLEDGES Henry Adams, ' 29, Dallas James Blair, ' 28, San Marcos Charles Boyle, ' 30, Dallas Heming Bright, ' 30, Ft. Worth Newton Burnett, ' 30, Corsicana John Calicut, ' 29, Corsicana Lanham Conner, ' 30, Dallas DoN. LD M. Cothran, ' 30, Niagara Falls, N. V. James Crawford, ' 30, Fullerton, La. James Crowxey, ' 29, San Antonio Ben Fortson, ' 30, Ft. Worth George (jaston. ' 30, San .Antonio Frank Goldthwaite, ' 28, Ft. Worth Robert Hubbard, ' 30, New Boston Claude M. Loftus, ' 28, Houston Joseph M.vyes, ' 30, Corsicana Newell Roy. ll, ' 27, Corsicana W. W. Shipman, ' 29, Ft. Worth Alex Terrell, ' 30, Ft. Worth John Terrell, ' 30, Ft. Worth Howard Walker, ' 30, Ft. Worth John Williams, ' 30, Seguin Page 303 ii Top rn-u — Wilson, Stringer. A. Jones, Norton, Hardin, Townes Second rou — Searcy, Terrell, Pickett, Harbison, Smith, Dutton, Edwards Third roK ' —LiMPKiN, F. Jones, V. Jeffers, Kerr. Light, Woods, Derby. King Bottom rovf— Coffey, Cox, C. Jeffers, Quick, Masterson, Stone. Lee. Troit " Beta Theta Ti ACTIVE MEMBERS Leo Baldwin. ' 1 . Wichita Falls B. L Britain, Jr., ' 27, Wichita Falls Gerald Leo Coffey, ' 28. Wichita Falls George W. Derby, ' 28, Laredo Joseph S. Dctton, Jr.. ' 27, Houston George P. Hakdison, ' 26. Paris W. B. Hunt, ' 27, Houston Albert Jones, ' 29. Greenville Frank C. Jones, Jr., ' 28. Houston Charles Jeffers, ' 29, San Antonio William A. Jeffers. ' 29, San Antonio Robert Henry King, ' 28, Fort Worth Parmer E. Lee, ' 27, Beaumont Perry J. Lewis, ' 28, San Antonio Jim Lumpkin, ' 28, Amarillo Tom a. Pickett, ' 28. Palestine Henry F. Schweer, ' 27, Denton R. A. Stone. ' 29, Amarillo Hubert Lee Stringer, ' 28, Wichita Falls John Preston Terrell, ' 27, Austin Edgar E. Townes, Jr., ' 27, Houston Preston Wood, ' 29, Wichita Falls Page 104 I Colors — Pink and Blue Founded at Miami University, 1839 Beta Omicron Chapter Established 1884 " Beta Theta Vi Flower — Rose Merle Bahan, ' 28, Ft. Worth Berkley Bell, ' 30, Austin Carol Cox, ' 30, Houston Bill Edwards, ' 29, Denton Joe Hardin, ' 28, Greenville John Kerr, ' 30, San Antonio PLEDGES David Light, ' 29, San Antonio Jimmy Quick, ' 30, Dallas Albert Searcy, ' 30, Brenham NoYEs Smith, ' 30, Austin B. W. Spillman, ' 29, San Antonio Richard Trout, ' 30, Laredo Jim Wilson, ' 28. Quanah Pai€ 30! BBBiGiB Top row — CoNNEK, Oliver. Sigi.s. Wells. Phillip, Bin . Blknett Second row — Smith. Hamilton, Campbell, F. Gydeson, Lewis, Rice, Fielder, Beasley Third row — R. Veager. Snakard, McShaxe, Hvll, Younc, Williams, Patton, Gholson Bottom row — Brelsford, Wysong, Garrett, Allen, Kendale, M. Gydeson, McKennon, W. Yeager Sigma ' LAlpha Epsilon Miller Beasley, ' 28, Bonham Norman Binz, ' 29, Houston Gordon Brelsford, ' 27, Eastland Earl Conner, Jr,, ' 27, Eastland Fritz Gydeson, ' 27, Houston Morris Gydeson, ' 27, Houston Deryl Hill, ' 27, Cuniby Charles Lewis, ' 28, Austin Robert Long, ' 27, Austin John McCullough, ' 28, Waco ACTIVE MEMBERS James McShane, ' 27, Fort Worth W. H. Oliver, ' 2?s. Bryan Tom Patton, ' I ' i. Mineral Wells Henry Penix, ' 27, Wichita Falls George W. S.mith, ' 29, Bryan John Snak. rd, ' 27, Fort Vorth Maurice T. Stal-lter, ' 27, Eastland Tom Siggs, ' 27, Denison Scott Wysong, ' 28, McKinney Robert Yeager, ' 26, Mineral Wells W. C. Yeager, ' 29, Mineral Wells Page Wb Founded at the University of Alabama, 1856 Texas Rho Chapter EstabHshed May 27, 1884 Colors — Xazarene Purple and Old Gold Flower — ' io!et Sigma oyflpha Epsilon PLEDGES Sykes Burnett, ' 29, Greenville Robert Campbell, ' 29, Ranger Samuel Caruthers, ' ,50, Waco Robert Fielder, ' 30, Arlington Robert Garrett, ' 30, Eastland Charles B. Gholson, ' 30, Ranger Smoot Gough, ' 29, VV ' axahachie Lamar Hamilton, ' 30, Palestine John Hammond, ' 30, Paris John Gray Kendall, ' 30, Waco .Allen Key, ' 30, Eastland Charles McKennon, ' 29, Waco Hakwood Phillips, ' 30, Eastland Tom Rice, ' 30, Houston Courtney Wells, ' 29, San Antonio Bert L. Williams, ' 30, Eastland Maurice Young, ' 30, Corsicana k Page 307 Top rom— RiTTER, Laughlin, Hawn, Regan, Wofford. Thkeadgill, Files Second rouH-K. Eckhardt, R. Eckhardt, D. Thompson, H. Thompson, I. Sewell, K. Sewell, F. Estes, J. Estes Third row—W. Williams, Long, Mathis, Hoskins, King, Roberts, Bltler, JMcClendon Fourth roa;— Beular, Coon, Lewis, Halsell, Robinson, MacDonald, Moody, Reynolds Bottom roK— McRae, Wallace. Lipscomb, Bonner, Smith, McCallum, Murphy, Ryan Sigma 011 ACTIVE MEMBERS T. B. Butler, ' 27, Tyler Richard H. Eckhardt, ' 27, San Antonio Frank Estes, ' 29, Austin John C. Estes, ' 2iS, Austin Jack T. Halsell, ' 28, Laredo Rufus G. King, ' 28. Austin R. Dabney Lipscomb, ' 26, Dallas Darden Mathis, ' 26, Kingsville Henry D. McCallum, ' 28, Austin Hamilton E. McRae, ' 27, Helena, Ark. George E. Robinson, ' 29, Austin Guy L. Smith, ' 27, San Antonio David B. Thompson, ' 27, Dallas Pajf 10S Colors — Blue and Gold F " ounded at Miami I ' niversity, 1855 Alpha Xu Chapter Established September 24, 1884 Flower — White Rose Sigma Qhi PLEDGES Ed L. Beular, ' 29, Beaumont Louis F. Bonner, ' 30, Houston Kenneth C. Caswell, ' 28, Austin Pat Coon, Jr., ' 30, Terrell Kleberc Eckhardt, ' .so, Vorktown Tho.mas J. Files, ' 30, Hillsboro Charles F. Hawn, ' 30. Athens Fred B. Hoskins, ' 30, Waco Curtis Laughlin, ' 29, Waco Edward A. Lee, ' 30, Cisco Hugh Lewis. ' 30, Austin Hal a. Long, ' 28, San Antonio Meredith A. May, ' 30, Voalcum Frank L. McClendon, ' 29, Tyler . Hugh A. McDonald, ' 30, Beaumont George H. Moody, ' 29, San Antonio Joe J, Murphy, ' 27, Palestine Woodward C. Regan, ' 30, Port Lavaca Frank Ritter, ' 30, Austin J. B. Roberts, ' 28, Kingsville William M. Ryan, ' 26, Laredo K. O. Sewell, ' 30, Wills Point Belo G. S.mith, ' 30, Hillsboro David L. Taylor, ' 30, Jacksonxille H. l Thompson. ' 29, Dallas Fred B. Threadgill, ' 29, Taylor Holland Wall. ce, ' 29, Cuero William M. Wofford, ' 28, Athens Page 309 flss Top roTt FoRTE, S. Fisher, Armstrong, Black, Lubben, Massie, C; R? ™er. Second roit-FLEMiNG. Hamilton, on Rosenberg, Estes, Moore, R. Fisher, Cox Third roit RAMSEY, Hicks. Burnett, Emerson, Templeton, Davis, Browne Bottom rott— Fitch, Appell, Searles, Ward, Woodward, Ferguson, Sawyers K ppa Sigma ACTIVE MEMBERS , ' ; Alvus Armstrong, ' 27, Houston G. W. Gray Browne, ' 28, Abilene McCoLLUM Burnett, ' 29, San Antonio Lamar Cecil, ' 27, Houston Burl Davis, ' 29, Corsicana Tom Martin Davis. ' 28, Austin James Emerson, ' 27. McKinne - Joe Estes, ' 27, Commerce Sam Fisher. ' 29. Austin Samuel S. Ashe Fitch, ' 28, Houston VVilliam Fort. ' 28, Clarksville, Tenn. Roy W ard. Alex Hamilton, ' 29, Cuero Walter Howe, ' 29, El Paso Joe Lubben, ' 28, Dallas Jl lian Lyles, ' 27, Austin Winston ! L ssie,. ' 28, Austin Victor Moore, ' 28. Austin Raymond Patterson, ' 28, El Paso Jim D. Ramsey, ' 28, Giddings David Searle, ' 29, Sulphur Springs Robert Templeton. ' 27, Henderson Fred on Rosenberg, ' 29. Austin ' 27. San Angelo Page }10 mrnsmmi Founded at the University of Virginia, 1869 Texas Tau Chapter Established 1884 Colors — Scarlet, White and Green Flower — Lily of the ' a]ley K ppa Sigma PLEDGES Oscar Appelt, ' 30, San Angelo George Black, ' 30, Houston Garnet Campbell, ' 29, Greenville Ben G. Cox, ' 29, Texarkana Louis Ferguson, ' 29, El Paso Sam Fleming, ' 30, Houston Alvin Hicks, ' 30, Texarkana Clint Johnson, ' 29, San Angelo Louis Letzerich, ' 28, Houston Allan Sawyers, ' 29, Cuero Walter Wilcox, ' 29, Austin Sam Woodward, ' 28, Fort Worth cr ' 1 ' sxii ' . Page 31 1 ium Top row — Upham, Ashford, Leach. Tupper, Bannister, Brown, Pugh, Russell Second row — Fessenden, Cowlev, Minton, Botto, W ' hitco.mb, McMillan, Vernor, McLarty, Ross Third row — Harris, Rees, Cheatham, Holloway, Vestal, Gordon, Cecil, Stedman, Simms Fotcrth row — Pruitt, Hamilton, Ryan, Groos, Looney, Goldsmith, Hollowell, Garner, Sanders Bottom row — Bailey, Florence, Kirkpatrick, Browning, Golightly, Mouton, Edwards, Maynard, Wingo Sigma N ACTIVE MEMBERS Charles T. Bannister, ' 25, Corsicana Jack O. Cowley, ' 29, Paris Charles P. Fessenden, ' 28, Berkeley, Cal. Claude E. Florence, ' 28, Tyler Clarkson Groos, ' 28, San Antonio Robert W. Hamilton, ' 28, Tyler Robert Harris, ' 28, Austin Stanton I. Hollowell, ' 28, San Antonio C. B. Maynard, ' 28, Bastrop Frank McLarty, ' 26, ' ernon R. Elmer Minton, ' 1 ' ), Lufkin Harris Pruitt, ' 26, Fort Worth J. Arden Russell, ' 28, Houston Murphy M. Simms, ' 28, Shreveport, Wray a. Ryan, ' 28, Beaumont Byron Vestal, ' 28, Sherman Gail H. Whitcomb, ' 2%, Webster Jack Wingo, ' 28, San Antonio 1 Page ill Founded at Virginia Military Institute, 1869 Upsilon Chapter Established 1886 Colors — Black, White and Gold Flower — White Rose Sigma .7V( PLEDGES Martin Ashford, ' 29, Austin Allan A. Bailey, ' 28, Beaumont Lewis T. Botto, Jr., ' 29, San Antonio Gordon Brown, ' 30, Dallas John Browning, ' 30, Corsicana GoOLSBY Cecil, ' 29, Aniarillo Frank Cheatham, ' 30, San Antonio Alton P. Edwards, ' 29, Tahoka Joe K. Garner, ' 30, Corsicana Edward Goldsmith, ' 30, Atmore, Ala. Henry Golightly, ' 29, Corsicana Allyn Gordon, ' 30, Corsicana Kelso D. ' ernor F. Holloway, ' 29, Te.xarkana Welch A. Le. ch, ' 29, Thornton Jake Looney, ' 29, San Antonio Art McMillan, ' 30, Ponca City, Okla. Joe Mouton, ' 30, Beaumont Campbell Pugh, ' 30, Corsicana Fletcher A. Reese, ' 30, San .Antonio James Ross, ' 30, Del Rio Truman Sanders, ' 29, Donna Jerry Steadman, ' 30, Beaumont Clifton Tupper, ' 30, San Antonio John D. Uph. m, ' 30, San Antonio ' 29, San Antonio Page 313 m 111 I ' Top roK-— Howell, R. Fly. Bryan, Morgan. Milburn, King Second ro« — Mannen, Derby, Hogue, Rhea. Cronin, Munson. Payne Third rou— Proll, P. Fly. Lester, Morrison, Ressel, Van VVie, Funk Botlom ro!i ' — ViLLL MS. Kirkland, Leche, Eidman, Carl, Linsey, Bell (7; T ACTIVE MEMBERS Robert F. Fly, ' 27, Goliad John Joseph Kin g, ' 26, Laredo Creston H. Funk, ' 28, Goliad Otis H. Miller, ' 28, El Paso J. W. Harrell, ' 27, Austin M. Stephen Munson. ' 26, Angleton John Randolph Howell, ' 27, Bryan Walter E. Ressel, ' 26, Galveston Robert N. Williams, ' 26. Galveston • ' • 7- - ' " - Page 314 Founded at the College of New Jersey, 1824 Nu Chapter Established 1892 Colors — Scarlet and Blue Flower- Chi Thi PLEDGES Wheeler Bell, ' 29, San Antonio Paul Berthelot, ' 28, Stamford J. P. Bryan, ' 29, Freeport Bonner Carl, ' 30, San Antonio Richard N. Collier, ' 28, Silsbee LiNDSEY Crawford, ' 28, San Antonio Stewart Cronin, ' 30, Mexia Arthur E. Derby, ' 28, Laredo Jack E. Eidman, ' 30, Austin Paul J. Fly, ' 29, Goliad Charles Douglas Hogue, ' 29, Conroe L. Wilbur Kirkland, ' 29, Goliad Miles F. Leche, ' 28, St. Louis, Mo. Sidney D. Lester, ' 30, San Antonio Richard L. Mannen, ' 28, San Antonio W. J. MiLBURN, ' 29, Austin Gerald P. Morgan, ' 30, Hamlin Joe H. Morrison, ' 27, Graham Ben B. Passmore, ' 28, Corpus Christ! JiMMiE S. Payne, ' 30, Breckenridge Carl W. Proll, ' 30, San Antonio Robert Lee Rhea, ' 30, San Antonio Lance V. Tarrance, ' 30, Conroe Stonewall Van Wie, ' 30, San Antonio Page Hi S BBB WBMB oIMS iRI Top row — Stephenson, Shirley, Kerr, Elam, Castleman, Donoghue Second roK ' — Hearne, Touchstone, J. C. Ansley, Meyers, Brock, Strong, Caven, Wharton, J. D. Ansley Third row — Taylor, Mann, Laughlin, Buckley, Keith, Watson, Hughes, Eastham, Gresham Bottom TOtti— Hensen, Presnall, Reese, Wilson, Greenwood, Patton, Giles, Rice, Wray Ipha Tau Omega 3 ACTINE MEMBERS J, C. Ansley, ' 28, San Antonio J. D. Ansley, ' 29, San Antonio A. J. Eastham, ' 27, Denison T. P. Hughes, Jr., ' 27, Houston W. C " . Keith, ' 29, Beaumont J. S. Presnall, Jr., ' 27, Wills Point H. C. Reese, ' 27, Beaumont W. L. Taylor, ' 27, Saint Paul, Minn. M. L. Touchstone, ' 28, Dallas Steve Wray, ' 29, Donna S . m. Page lib Colors — Blue and Gold Founded at Virginia Military Institute, 1865 Gamma Eta Chapter Established May 1, 1897 Ipha Tail Omega Flower — White Tea Rose Holly Brock, ' 29, Beaumont Jack Buckley, ' 30, Dallas R. W. Castleman, ' 29, Cedar Hill Hubbard Caven, ' 28, Marshall Jack Doxoghue, ' 30, Houston Harold Elam, ' 30, Beaumont Jack Giles, ' 30, Corpus Christ! John B. Hearne, ' 30, San Antonio James H. Henson, ' 29, San Benito A. E. Kerr, Jr., ' 30, Houston T. L PLEDGES Phil I.aughlin, ' 30, Houston Jack Mann, ' 30, Marshall Jake Patton, ' 30, Morganton, N. C. George Rice, ' 27, Port Arthur ' irgil Rosser, ' 28, Dallas Jimmie Stephenson, ' 30, Dallas Ewell Strong, ' 29, Houston Mac Taylor, ' 30, Dallas McCoRD Watson, ' 29, San Antonio Logan Wilson, ' 26, Huntsville Wharton. ' 29, Kerens ,1 ! ' " V. ' . ' Page in iSilli! E113 Top rou- — Dix, Ri ' SSEL, Pondek. Windrow. Caxaday. Fitch. Moody Second row — Harris. King. Mather. Bryan. Everton. Garita. A. Haddaway. McKinney Third row — Griffin. Norton. Wilkinson, Edwards, Sloan. Bonnet, Crisp. Ragsdale Fourth row— Winterbotham, Kooken. Boyles, Booth, G. Haddaway, Davenport, Crowder, Jackson Bottom row — Kincaid, Yeagley, Bolding. Tucker, Matthews, Miller, Few, Decker " Ph Qamma " Delta ACTI ' E MEMBERS James M. Bolding, ' 29, Hamilton Edwin Booth, ' 2S, Austin Brandon Bryan, ' 27. Beaumont John E. Caxaday, ' 28, San Antonio Boone Crisp, ' 26, Uvalde Harris Davenport, ' 26. Austin Lewis Decker. ' 28, Houston Jesse I. Edwards, ' 27, San Antonio Ben B. Few, ' 27, Jasper Walter O. Fitch, ' 28, Eagle Pass Arthir Haddaway, ' 29, Fort Worth Ralph Harris, ' 29, San Angelo John N. Jackson, ' 27. Brownwood Joe M. Kincaid. ' 28. San Antonio Albert C. King. ' 27. San Antonio Edgar P. McKinney, ' 28, Nacogdoches Edward O. Mather. ' 26. Austin Jack Matthews. ' 29. San Antonio JiDD Miller. ' 27, Corpus Christi J. PiERPONT Morgan, ' 28, Dallas I ete Norton, ' 27, Calvert Jack Plumb, ' 29, Houston W. S. B. RussEL. ' 29. San Antonio Clifton M. Wilkinson. ' 27. San Antonio George S. Winterbotham. ' 2 , Galveston Frank W. Yeagley, ' 28, San Antonio Pane 31 S Founded at Washington and Jefferson College, 1848 Tau Deuteron Chapter Established November 1, 1883 Colors — Ro al Purple Flower — Purple Clematis ' Ph Qamma T elta 3 PLEDGES Wesley AmmeRjMan, ' 29, Fort Worth Billy Bonnet, ' 30, Eagle Pass Waldo Boyles, ' 30, Houston George Clark, ' 28, Corpus Christ! H. V. Crowder, ' 30, Houston Bill Dix, ' 27, San Antonio Justin Elliff, ' 28, Corpus Christi Joe Everton, ' 29, Austin George E. Haddaway, ' 30, Fort Worth Tony M. Windrow, Gordon Heaney, ' 28, Corpus Christi Robert Kooken, ' 30, Hamilton Atlee McCampbell, ' 29, Corpus Christi William B. McCampbell, ' 29, Corpus Christi Baxter Moody, ' 30, Houston 30, San Antonio ' 30, Houston Russell S. Ponder, RuFUs L. Ragsdale Charles Sloan, ' 30, Houston Wyatt Tucker, ' 30, Nacogdoches ' 29, Hondo Pnge 319 i«-..,:»ffii «£f » " ■ h ' f wm Akt Top row — Daughertv, Lovelace, Sledge, Bradt, Tottenham. B. Jackson, Ferguson. Wakefield Second row — Don. ghey. Payne, Stubbs, Sigxor, J. Sp. ldixg, A. K. Sp. lding, Gibbs, Speaker Third row — Wood, C. Jackson, Cocke, Townsend, Xash, Greenwood, King, Rhoades, Churchill Bottom row — Allen, Harbin, Ragland, Cook, Bounds, Smith, Higgins, Wheeler, Cale ' Delta Tau " Delta ACTIVE MEMBERS J. Raymond Allen. ' 28, Luling Paul Daughertv, ' 28, Dallas Irion Davis, ' 28, Austin Luther Donaghey, ' 29, Trenton Sanford Gibbs, ' 28, Bryan Ben Greenwood. ' 27, Austin Clen Higgins, ' 28, Dallas Bruce Jackson. ' 27, Beaumont Wilson McClure, ' 27, Dallas Charles Poteet, ' 27, San Angelo Alphonso Ragland, ' 27, Dallas Lytton Smith, ' 28, Austin Albert Spalding, ' 27, Waxahachie John Tottenham, ' 28, Brownwood Murrah Wakefield, ' 28, Brownwood Ben Wheeler, ' 27, Bonham ' ■ ' «7 ?. Page 320 wl Founded at Bethany College, 1859 Gamma Iota Chapter Established April 4, 1904 Colors — Purple, White and Gold Flower — Pansy " De ta Tau " Delta PLEDGES Forrest Lee Andrews, ' 29, Houston Raymond Boyett, ' 29, Brovvnwood CoLLis Bradt, ' 28, Austin Edgar Cale, ' 29, Temple Winston Churchill, ' 29, Jacksonville Joe Cocke, ' 29, Waco Gus Cook, ' 28, Olney Searcy Ferguson, ' 30, Dallas James Harbin, ' 28, Waxahachie Charles Jackson, ' 29, San Antonio Joe King, ' 28, Dallas Willie Lovelace, ' 30, Dallas Stuart Nash, ' 30, Kaufman Cranford Payne, ' 30, Center Orval Rhoads, ' 29, Dallas Lee Signor, ' 29, Abilene Randolph Sledge, ' 29, Kyle Joe Spalding, ' 29, Waxahachie Paul Speaker, ' 30, Dallas Theodore B. Stubbs, ' 29, Galveston Courtney Townsend, ' 28, Cooper Archie Wood, ' 28, Athens Page 321 i ' sHSSiaEi ii ' i;! 11 ■11 SBiai , " i Top ro ' d- — Ward, Cook, Van Epps. Boedex, Daniels, Oliver, Scott Second rmc — Perkins, Smith, Le Gory, Harwell, Wilbanks, P. Oglesby, R. Oglesby Third row — Connelly, Carter, Wagner, Maxwell, Adams, Binion, Hamill, Meredith Bottom row — Wheeler, Jeter, Dallas, Mayborn, Green, Mackie, Pitts, Cox T i Kgppa " Psi ACTIVE MEMBERS J. Howard Adams, ' 28, Commerce Jack S. Binion, ' 26, Lufkin Theodore O. Carter, ' 27, Austin John J. Cox, ' 28, Temple A. Denny Dallas, ' 27, Dallas Albert K. Daniel, ' 29, Crockett Nelson Green, ' 29, Cameron Fred P. Hamill, ' 27, Temple Fred J. Mackie, ' 28, Amarillo Perry C. Maxwell, ' 27, Fort Worth Donald W. Mayborn, ' 28, Fort Worth Preston H. Oglesby, ' 27, Mertzon Robert L. Oglesby, ' 29, Mertzon H. Preston Oliver, ' 29, Edinburg WiLLARD H. Perkins, ' 28, Dallas James Pitts, ' 27, Fort Worth Irvan M. Ward, ' 29, Greenville Max F. Wheeler, Jr., ' 1 . Honey Grove ,s£: L !££ Pat, 322 M Founded at Washington and Jefferson College, 1852 Texas Alpha Chapter Established October 24, 1904 Co orj— Cardinal Red and Hunter Green F o?c ' fr— Jacqueminot Rose T u Kappa Vsi PLEDGES Henry Lee Borden, ' 30, Houston (jRiFFiN CoNNELL, ' 30, Minden, La. Ben Connelly, ' 30, Marlin Claude Cooke, ' 29, Lufkin John Dysart, ' 30, Clarksville Melvin M. Feagin, ' 29, Livingston Bob Harwell, ' 29, Marshall, Mo. Sam H. rwell, ' 29, Greenville John Jeter, ' 30, Cameron Joe Gus LeGory, ' 29, Crockett Perry Meredith, ' 30, Longview Gerald Scott, ' 30, Brownwood Albert H. Smith, ' 30, Crockett Carlos Wagner, ' 29, Fort Worth Theron Wilbanks, ' 29, Greenville 1 1; I Page 32} i BBSiSl Top row — A. C. Foster, Smith, Dyke, Southerlaxd, Wade, Parke, Zi xev Second row — Kelly, Decherd, Stephens,, McWhorter, Perry, Keexan. Blume Third row — W. Taegel, Foreman, Wysong, Bammert, Spencer, Kribbs, Buffington Bottom row — L. Foster, Mason, E. Taegel, Allmond, Harwood, Lewis, Berry " Delta Qii 1 ACTI E MEMBERS JoHNDEE Blume, ' 29, San Leon Thomas J. Buffington, ' 29, Anderson Milton Decherd, ' 28, Franklin Burt Dyke, ' 27, Orange Kenneth B. Foreman, ' 29, Orange A. C. Foster, ' 29, Whitesboro W. LiGON Foster, ' 27, Whitesboro Chester T. Grubbs, ' 29, Orange LoFLiN E. Harwood, ' 29, Childress Charles A. Keenan, Jr., ' 28, Galveston William J. Kelly, ' 29, Houston James H. Parke, ' 27, Dickinson Louis F. Southerland, ' 28, Trenton Edwin A. Taegel, ' 27, Thorndale William R. Taegel, ' 29, Thorndale Randle R. Taylor, ' 27, Leonard Joe Wade, ' 28, Rockwall E. Lee Wysong, ' 27, Austin X ii ' -a Pag€ 324 Colors — Red and Buff Founded at Cornell University, October 13, 1890 Texas Chapter Established April 13, 1907 Flower — White Carnation ' Delta Qhi PLEDGES Roy W. Allmond, ' 30, Childress Addison Bailey, ' 30, Bonham John J. Bammert, Jr., ' 30, Port Arthur Eb Berry, ' 30, Houston Frank J. Dyke, ' 29, Orange Fred L. Kribs, ' 29, Dallas Pete Leigh, ' 30, Navasota H. L. Lewis, Jr., ' 29, Navasota Abe Mason, ' 28, Austin Andrew A. McWhorter, ' 30, Port Arthur R. Edward Perry, ' 29, Coleman Henry . . Schuh, ' 30, Port Arthur Garland F. Shepherd, ' 29, Cisco D. E. Smith, Jr., ' 30, Houston Bertram VV. Spencer, ' 29, Houston A. Cole Stephens, ' 29, Dallas Charles X. Zivley, ' 29, Temple ▲ .:3 M Page }2S ' (11 i3B Top row — Smith, Miller, Littleton, Holloway, Haynie, Bea ' ers, Walton, Bounds, Scanxon Second row — Holbrook, C. Hanlox, C. Watts, Reviere. illiamson, D. Dewey, C. Dewey, Hanlon. Little Third row — Mayo, Hopkins. McMirray, J. H. Watts, Taylor, Conner, Wagner, Cannon, Moore Bottom row — McCullolgh, Erskine, Graham, J. Caldwell, G. Caldwell, Grimes, McKenzie, Hilton, Darrow ' :,iii T e ta Sigma Thi IP I! ACTI E MEMBERS Stanley C. Beavers, ' 27, Hillsboro Rex T. Bounds, ' 27, Corsicana Oscar E. Cannon, ' 28, Mission J. Aubrey Cockrell, ' 27, Alvin T. Everal Conner, ' 27, Corsicana Joe C. Darrow, ' 27, Milford Clarence G. Dewey, ' 27, H umble Luther R. Grimes, ' 27, Brandon Charles E. Hanlon, ' 28, Dallas Tom L. Hartley, ' 28, Ennis Tom p. Haynie, ' 27, Bastrop Miles E. Hilton, ' 27, Wichita, Kan. J. Raymond Little, ' 28, CSoldthwaite John Hill Watts, Paul McCullough, ' 1 ' Goldthwaite J. Richard McMurray. ' 28, Ennis R. WiLKiE ! L Yo, ' 27, Sherman Stanford L. Miller. ' 2i . Abilene John Harold Moore, ' 29, Deport Joseph F. Reviere, ' 27. Liberty William ' Scanlan. ' 29. Brownsville Clinton L. Slover, ' 27, Whitesboro B. Gabe Smith. ' 2? , Gatesville Ellsworth Swartz, ' 29, Williamsport, Pa. Fred B Wagner. ' 29. Brownsville Xewton S. Walton. ' 29. Lampasas Cecil Watts, ' 29, Houston ' 28, Austin ' . ' - •irr-l Page 326 Founded at the College of the City of New York, 1889 Eta Chapter Established May 9, 1907 Colors — White. Xile Green and White Flower — White Carnation T elta Sigma Thi PLEDGES James Elmer Bitler, ' 29. Corsicana George C. ld vell, ' 28, Ennis Jack R. C. ld veli,, ' 28, Austin Robert W. Carr, ' 28, San Antonio Jeff Copeland, ' 29, Wolfe City Dean Dewey. ' 30, Humble Stanley M. Erskine, ' 29, Hillsboro J. WiLLL M Graham, ' 30, Fort Worth Tom Hanlon, ' 30, Dallas Morris Williamson, John W. Holbrook, ' 28, Humble Tom G. Holloway, ' 29, Ennis Meredith Hopkins, ' 29, Fort Worth Robert F. Jones, ' 28, Cairo. Ohio Cecil Littleton, ' 30, Ennis Walten McKenzie, ' 30, Fort Worth W. A. Nabors, ' 30, Austin Cleveland Taylor, ' 30, Fort Worth Neil Taylor, ' 30, Houston ' 30, Humble Page 327 Top row — BoESE, Zedler, King, Avery, Fitch, Jarrell, Brown, Rich Second row — Wolff, Crawford, Danelley, Isaacs, Jones, Schmidt, Bass, Gooch Third row — Wimberly, Lamm, W. B. Pope, Poindexter, Schaeffer, Cy Shaw, Lockmax, Crist Bottom row — J. Straiton, F. Slavick, A. Straiton, Day, Durham, H. Slavik, Ramsey, C. H. Shaw, J. Slavik Theta Xi ACTIVE MEMBERS George L. Bass, ' 27, San Antonio Richard Nagle, ' 27, Austin Olin Boese, ' 28, San Antonio Fred Ramsey, ' 29, Dallas Thomas G. Brown, ' 29, Dallas Maurice Redfearn, ' 27, Mount Pleasant VV. J. Crawford, ' 27, Forney R. L. Schmidt, ' 28, Fort Worth Bert Crowell, ' 28, San Antonio Frank Slavik, ' 28, Runge J. Aubrey Gooch, ' 27, Ennis Henry Slavik, ' 29, Runge C. W. Isaacs, ' 27, Canadian D. C. Story, ' 28, Summerfield Curtis F. Jarrell, ' 27, Burkburnett A. W. Straiton, ' 29, Fort Worth C. Lloyd King, ' 29, Canadian J. W. Straiton, ' 27, Fort Worth C. Avery Lockman, ' 27, Cleburne J. H. Wimberly, ' 27, Houston Paul Zedler, ' 28, Luling 8A Page }2S I I Founded at Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, 186-t Rho Chapter Established February 22, 1913 Colors — Skv Blue and White Flower — Fleur-de-Lis Theta Xi PLEDGES J. C. Anderson, ' 30, Dallas George Avery, ' 28, Dallas Robert Burgess, ' 29, Dallas John Crist, ' 30, Dallas Edmond Danley, ' 28, Lockhart Frank R. Day, ' 30, Houston Clarence Durham, ' 30, Houston Raymond Fitch, ' 29, Kingsville Herbert Hext, ' 28, Canadian J. C. Huston, ' 28, Houston O. F. Jones, ' 30, Austin Al H. Lamm, ' 28, San Antonio Dan La Rue, ' 30, Fort Worth Jack Modisette, ' 30, Houston J. W. Pope, ' 29, Dallas W. B. Pope. ' 29, Dallas BuFORD Rich, ' 30, Austin Kyle Ross, ' 29, Houston Henry Sasse, ' 29, Dallas George Shaffer, ' 29, Austin Caisl Shaw, ' 30, Houston Cyrus Shaw, ' 30, Houston Julius Slavik, ' 30, Runge Joe F. Wolff, Jr., ' 28, Palestine Pa%e 329 ■■;9 iPiSES Top ro«— HvRKRiDER Edmundson, M. Brown, Boyles, Bond, Reinhard, Houston, H. Tigner Second row—W O. Watson, R. R. Brown, Emmons, Steere, Brice, Fender, Mobley, Beever, B. W atson Third rou G. Brown, Harbison, Foust, McDonald, Breeding, Lowen, J. Webster, J. Swearingen, W . Swear- Boltoiii ' rowS. Tigxer, Foster, O ' Brien, Witsel, C. Webster, Bell. Baggett, Pember, Terrell T e fa K ppci Epsilon ACTIVE Alton E. Baggett, ' 27, Cameron June Bell, ' 27, Tenaha James M. Boyles, ' 29, Houston John W. Brice, ' 27, San Antonio Robert Briggs, ' 27, Austin Robert O. Brown, ' 27, Pearsall Harper G. Brown, ' 27, Cleburne Marvin H. Brown, ' 28, Fort Worth Ralph R. Brown, ' 29, Fort Worth Richard F. Fender, ' 27, Fort Worth Alan P ' oust, ' 28, Dublin Kenneth Goforth, ' 28, Comfort Brents Harbison, ' l?r. Bellevue Rupert Haukrider, ' 29, Abilene MEMBERS James McDonald, ' 28, Paris Royce Pember, ' 28, SlatoH Charles Reinhard, Jr., ' 27, Boerne Tom D. Starnes, Jr., ' 28, Greenville Allen C. Steere. ' 29. Fort Worth James S. Swearingpn, ' 27, Lockhart William A. Swearingen, ' 27, Lockhart Joseph Terrell, ' 27, Fort Worth Herbert Tigner, ' 29, Houston W. O. Watson, ' 27, Orange Bassett Watson, ' 27, Cameron Charles Webster, ' 29, Dallas Ben F. Whitsei.l. ' 29, Waco Stuart P. Wright, ' 28, Dallas Page no Founded at Yale University, 1844 Omega Chi Chapter Established March 2, 1913 Colors — Crimson, Blue and Gold Flower- ' Delta fQj ppa Spsilon PLEDGES WiLMER Allison, ' 29, Fort Worth Charles A. Beever, ' 30, Pearsall WiLLL M L. Bond, ' 30, Groesbeck Robert Bowen, Jr., ' 30, Coleman James Breeding, ' 30, Houston Griggs Brown, ' 30, Pearsall Herbert Edmundson, ' 30, Houston Everett Emmons, ' 29, Austin Jack Foster, ' 29, Waco Grant Ilseng, ' 30, Fort Worth Ralph N. McCullough, ' 30, Houston Marion Mobley, ' 29, Houston Decatur O ' Brien. ' 29, Houston Sam Tigner, ' 30, Houston Jack Webster, ' 30, Dallas A I Page HI PIIBB E ! 3 Top row — Johnson, Crawford, Autrey. Hart, Sparks, Fisher Second row — Calhoun, Wylie, Carroll, Cirtis, Baldwin, Buford Third row — Burst, McCormick, Buick, Middleton, McClixtock, Ervin Bottom row — Davis, Webb, Hollers, Westmoreland, McBrvde, Mc.Mahon Z i cacia ACTIVE MEMBERS W. D. AUTRY, ' 28, Cleburne D. D. Boyd, ' 27, Port Lavaca Wiley L. Caffey, ' 28, Anson P. B. Carroll, ' 29, Claude R. G. Durst, ' 29, Houston O. C. Fisher, ' 29, Junction J. B. McBryde, ' 26, San Marcos J. C. McCoRMiCK, ' 28, Paris Frank B. McMahon, ' 27, De Ridder, La. Herman A. Middleton, ' 27, Fairfield D. A. Weub, ' 27, Itasca R. T. Westmoreland, Jr., ' 27, Eagle Lake Ralph W. ' arborouc.h, ' 27, Chandler ' ' ' llT " Page iSZ Founded at the University of Michigan, May 12, 1904 Texas Chapter Established April 6, 1916 Colors — Black and Gold Flower — Acacia Acacia 33 PLEDGES L. E. Bailey, ' 28, Wilmington, N. C. W. H. Baldwin, ' 30, Houston O. N. Bruck, ' 28, Austin Robert Calhoun, ' 27, Austin Earl Davis, ' 28, Grandview C. H. Erwin, ' 30, Gainesville M. C. Hankins, ' 29, Robstown G. F. Hart, ' 29, Corsicana H. VV. Hollers, ' 27, Austin R. B. McClintock, ' 27, El Paso T. J. Renfro, ' 28, Mullin C. R. RoDGERS, ' 30, Quanah A. E. Sparks, ' 30, Floresville J. P. Turner, ' 27, El Paso ® ' ' I III ' , I Page 333 iM HKI BH Top roii— Coleman, Vo ' iXES, Cox, Holcomb, W renn Second roii ' — Lloyd, Wallace. Lewis, Hughston, Childress, Rhoades n;j d ron BELCHER, Hufendick, Curtis Wallace, Clayton, Gardner. Hoffman, Coon Bottom row—C C. Hoffman, McCarroll, Hightower, Olson, McGehee, Teague, Stcbblefiei.d ' Delta Theta Tin ACTIVE MEMBERS E. V. Belcher, ' 27, Stephenville N ' iRGiL Childress, ' 28, Bellevue William E. Clayton, ' 28, El Paso Carlos Coon. ' 28. San Antonio Leslie Cox, ' 28, Stephenville R. Earl Cox, ' 27, Stephenville ' ernon Elledge, ' 27. Brenhani C. Grady Graves. ' 29. StephenN-ille Ernest Guinn. ' 27. El Paso Alexander Hightower. ' 28. Austin C. C. Hoffman, ' 28, Slaton J. Webster Wrenn, William B. Holcomb, ' 29, McKinney JiMMiE Hufendick, ' 28. ' McAllen Richard L. Hughston, ' 27. Piano Pautl S. McCarroll, ' 27. Dallas M. C. McGehee. Jr.. ' 29, Meadville, Miss. Marian A. Olson, ' 27. Cisco O. M. Stubblefield. ' 27, Cisco Frank Teague. ' 29, Center Claude W. ' oyles, ' 28, Clovis, N. Charles B. Wallace, ' 29. Center Ben C. Woods, ' 29, Columbia, Mo. ' 28, Mabank M. fy Page 334 " M F ' ounded at Center College, 1858 Sam Houston Senate Chapter Established June 10, 1916 Colors — Green and White Flower — Carnation •Delta Theta Thi Chester Coleman, ' 29, Miles Fred Gardner, ' 29, Austin Howard Hoffman, ' 30, Slaton Lanier Lewis, ' 30, McAllen Frank G. Lloyd, ' 29, Austin PLEDGES Jerry Mayfield, ' 30, Austin Ersel W. Rhodes, ' 29, Aniarillo Curtis Wallace, ' 30, Center Lee G. Williams, ' 29, Austin Hurd Wren, Jr., ' 30, Fort Worth S- Pate " 5 PQBBH im i EPWE 1 1 Xop rozu—MiDKivF, Burke, Finger, McKinnon, Burnham, Orton, Barkley Second cow— Williford, Friberg, Rowe, A. Sm. lley, Thorning, Rexger, Stokes Third row— Sheffield . Stripling, Badders, Thompson, Ward, Geffus, Wheeler, Stallings, Carlock Bottom row— Glascock, D. Smalley, Nation, Lloyd, Glassley, Moore, Steiner, Heyne, Segrest 11 . ' J mbda Qhi Ipha ACTI ' E MEMBERS Elmer Badders, ' 27, Beaumont George S. Burnham, ' 28, Austin W. L. Edmundson, ' 27, Houston Ben Friend, ' 27, Wichita Falls Chester Glassley, ' 28, Dallas M. J. Heyne, ' 29, Glen Flora Murray W. Moore, ' 27, Electra Gary Nation, ' 27, Beaumont Greer W. Orton, ' 27, Nacogdoches Harvey Renger, ' 28, Halletsville Dewey Smalley, ' 27, Yorktown Joe E. Steiner, ' 27, Austin Joe Stokes, ' 29, Winnsboro Sam B. Stripling, Jr., ' 28, Nacogdoches Harry N. Ward, ' 28, Texarkana R. W. Williford, ' 27, Fairfield Page 336 Colors — Purple and Gold louiidcd at Boston University, November 2, 1909 Texas Alpha Mu Chapter Established May 14, 1917 I [ Flower- cQimhda Qhi Ipha PLEDGES Gilbert C. Adamson, ' 30, San Benito J. P. Barkley, ' 28, Austin John M. Burke, Jr., ' 28, Tyler Dewitt Carlock, Jr., ' 30, Winnsboro John L. Couch, ' 30, Weslaco George VV. Finger, ' 29, Austin Walter Friberg, ' 29, Wichita Falls John R. Llovd, ' 30, Houston J. G. McKiNNOX, ' 28, Plainview Joe W. Wheeler, Price Midkiff, ' 28, Austin Re. Pyron, ' 30, Dallas S. P. RowE, Jr., ' 29, Wharton John B. Segrest, ' 30, Corpus Christ! John Sheffield, ' 30, Austin Arnold Smalley, ' 29, Yorktown James M. Stallings, Jr., ' 30, Nacogdoches Turner Thompson, ' 30, Ft. Worth William B. Thorning, Jr., ' 29, Houston ' 29, .Austin 4: Page 3i7 B El Top row — J. Green, Moursound. Horn, Bagby, Owens, Bell. Faris Second row— X.wc iX. Hinyard, Gray, Reeder. Echols, Ditto, Walsh Third row— Day, Stanherry, F. Ticker, Willlvmson, Fisher, Thompson, J. H. Tucker, Adams Fourth rott— FIailev, Jackson, F THER, T. Green, Greer, Oliver, Johnson, Doiglas Bottom row — Douthit, Brazei.ton. Metz, Woodson, Cravens, Clark, Boger, Glass Ti Kgppa ' Iphci W - f ' W ACTIXE : EN HERS Archihali) Adams, ' 2cS, Jackson ille Arthir Baghy. ' 29. Austin SpiRGEON Bell, ' 29, Austin A. C. Boger, Jr., ' 27, X ' ernon A. J. Brazelton, ' 28, Palestine Simeon Clark, ' 28, .Austin Carlyle Craven. ' . 0. .Arlington W.m.ter C. Doughty, ' 29, Hillsboro .■ . J. Dou(;las. ' 27, Gonzales W. Wayne Fisher, ' 28, I ' valde William Glass, ' 29, Marlin Truman S. (jRay, ' 26, .Austin D. .a. Career. ' 29. Henrietta James E. Green, ' 28, Austin Thomas C. Green. ' 23. .Austin Ji.M Hinyard. ' 30. Austin Francis M. Horne, ' 29, Carlsbad. X. M. Stanley C. Hornsby, ' I ' i. .Austin H. Herdon Johnson, ' 29. El Paso I, ESTER B. Met . ' 27, Cleburne Tho.mas G. Oliver, ' Vi, San .Marcos Sa.m R. Stanberry. ' 27, Dallas Frank L. Tucker, ' 26, Houston J. H. Tucker, ' 29, Houston Thurman X ' aught. ' 27. .Arlington Walter Woodson, ' 29, Conroe I I. ' Pagf J?,? Founded at the University of irginia, March 1, 1868 Beta Mu Chapter Estabhshed February 25, 1920 Colors—Garnet and (lold Flower — Lily of the Valley " P K ppa ' Ipha PLEDGES Lewis Day. ' 28, Madisonville Howard Ditto, ' 30, Arlington Paul Echols, ' 30, Austin Will Paris, ' 30, Crockett Edwin B. Hailey, ' 30, Conroe William Jackson, ' 30, Austin George Marsh, ' 30, Port Arthur Fred Mathers, ' 30, McKinney Carl Moursund, ' 29, Dallas Will Owens, ' 30, El Paso Gene Reider, ' 30, Dallas Gayden Thompson, ' 30, Dallas Neale Walsh, ' 30, El Paso Hugh Williamson, ' 28, San Marcos Page 339 Top row — L. Alexander, J. Alexander, Mittenthal, Waldman, Rosien, jMelasky, Kranson Second row — Morris, Bassis, Landa, Brown, Rosinger, Westheimer, Gordon Bottom row — Andress, Trifon, Nussbaum, Romansky, Levy, Loeb, Wolfson Tk Sigma Delta ACTI E MEMBERS JuLiis Alexander, ' 29, La Grange Lassar Alexander. ' 29, La Grange Vm. Andress. Jr., ' 28, Dallas Jerome J. Landa, ' 28. Eagle Lake Mendel Melasky, ' 29, Taylor M. J. MiTTENTH. L. ' 28, Dallas Nathan Mittenthal. ' 28. Dallas Alvin Romansky, ' 28. Houston Joseph M. Rosien. ' 28. Dallas L CK Waldman, ' 28, Beaumont L Mark Westheimer, ' 27, Houston William Wolfson, ' 27, Fort Worth ■:i|| PcLge 340 I Founded at Columbia University, November 11, 1910 Lambda Chapter Established June 5, 1920 Colors — Purple and White Flower- T hi Sigma T)elta PLEDGES Leo Aronson, ' 30, Dallas Arthur Bassist, ' 30, Elgin Irving Brown, ' 29, Galveston Harry Gordon, ' 30, Houston Seymour Kranson, ' 30, Marshall Henry Paul Levy, ' 30. Houston Sam Loeb, ' 29, Stamford, Conn. Henry Morris, ' 30, Houston Milton Nussbaum, ' 30, Dallas Leonard Rossinger, ' 28, Beaumont Marion Stahl, ' 30, Gonzales Harry Trifon, ' 29, Goose Creek ' }- ' -r-V- Page 341 t ' fll Top rou ' — Closserman, T. Joseph, H. Joseph, Davidson, Jaffe Second row — Goodstein, Brand, Smallburg, Philips, Rosenwasser, Melinger Bottom row — Marx, Yonack, Mehl, Gilbert, Krost, Kottwitz l ll Sigma zAIpha Cu ACTIVE MEMBERS Abe ' . Brand, ' 28, Houston Sol M. Gilbert, ' 28, Fort Worth Herman M. Glosserman, ' 28, Lockhart Lionel Goodstein, ' 28, Austin Leo Jaffe, ' 29, El Paso Theodore Joseph, ' 27, El Paso Abe Mehl, ' 26, Fort Worth Alfred Melinger, ' 29, Austin Harry B. Philips, ' 29, Dallas Manuel M. Yonack, ' 27, Dallas I Founded at the College of the City of New York, 1909 Sigma Theta Chapter Established October 1-t, 1922 Colors — Purple and W hite Flower — Purple Aster S gma zA p ia J Cu PLEDGES Melvin T. Davidson, ' 29, Houston Martin M. Krost, ' 30, Houston Harold Cuthbert Joseph, ' 30, Lockhart Melvin Marx, ' 30, Clarksville Allen K. Kottwitz, ' 29, Houston Marcis Rossenw-asser, ' 30, Lockhart HiLLARD E. Smallberg, ' 30, El Paso S? i ? i. m Pagli-ti ' ,n i(:i I " I BUB! m iOBBi Top rma — McLemore, Ryba, O ' Kain, Williams, Johnson, Gholston, Harris Second row — Reese, Baker, Ferris, Cook, Hansen, Rundell, Baumgarten Third roK ' — Holliman, Sandlin, Glass, York, Palmer, Barclay, D. McRae, Hooten Bottom roii SEELKE, J. .McRae, Olle, Sanderson, Morgan, Mayer, Aycock, M. Rundell Half Coon 1% ACTIVE MEMBERS Neale V. Baker, ' 27, Harlingen R. B. Ba rclay, ' 29, Woodville Henry Baimgarten, ' 28, Schulenburg C. H. Bernstein, ' 27, Austin J. Alton Burdine, ' 26, Austin Tom W. Hansen, ' 28, El Paso G. M. Harris, ' 27, Cleburne Brooks Hooten, ' 27, Daingerfield Ralph E. Johnson, ' 28, El Paso Holly McLemore, ' 29, Savoy Edwin W. Olle, ' 27, Flatonia C. S. Ramsey, ' 27, San Augustine Clarence Rundell, ' 27, Austin Marlin E. Sandlin, ' 29, Colmesneil J. T. Williams, Jr., ' 27, Daingerfield J. Alton York, ' 27, Fort Worth ' . ' . ?• •• " ■ ' . Page 344 Colors — Blue and Gold Founded at the University of Texas, 1924 Half Moon Chapter Established April 5, 1924 Half zMoon % : Flower — PLEDGES L. J. Aycock, ' 29, Daingerfield Winifred Brown Morgan, ' 28, Alexandria, La. Clyde Cook, ' 30, Colorado Alex Ferris, ' 30, Austin Thurman Gholston, ' 29, Ranger Elwyn Glass, ' 28, Daingerfield Eddie L. Halbert, ' 29, F ' rankston Byron Haynes, ' 29, Paris O. HoLLiMAN, ' 27, Hanover, N. M. Harold Jovvell, ' 29, Frankston Duncan McRae, ' 30, Ranger Paul Wooley, John D. McRae, ' 29, Ranger Henry Meyer, ' 29, Schulenburg H. G. MuELDER, ' 29, Seguin Horace G. O ' Kain, Jr., ' 28, El Paso Everett Palmer, ' 29, Port Arthur Jeff Reesk, ' 29, Austin Monte Rundell, ' 30, . ' Austin Floyd L Ryba. ' 30, Houston T. Arnold Sanderson, ' 29, Houston Fred Seelke, ' 28, Giddings H. D. Stringer, ' 29, Memphis ' 29, Austin 2) Page J4i !l ' I I ' 111 1 1 Mil hM £.)M Sm tfl III ' Top row — ?HERROD, Sewall, Conaway, Cross, Kinzbach, Nichols, Clark Second row — Cochran, Taliaferro, Childers, Petet, King, Barrett, Boyce Bottom roiL ' — M. Smith, Ttrner, Ingram, Hall, Mann, Huddleston. La Mair Sigma Eta Qhi ACTIVE MEMBERS Tom H. Bovce. ' 29, Donna MuRRiN C. Clark, ' 28. Denison Warren C. Collins, ' 28, Dallas Harold D. Conaway, ' 28, San Antonio Warren D. Hall, ' 28, Austin Briscoe King, ' 28, Austin Herbert La Mair, ' 28, Austin C.. E. Turner, " ALTER H. Mi ' RCHisoN, Jr., ' 28, Haskell Hal H. Nichols, ' 28, Temple Clark J. Petet, ' 28, Austin Leman Redding, ' 28, Coleman Lee Goodrich Sewell, ' 28, Marlin Raymond H. Stark, ' 29, Orange Warren W. Talliaferro, Jr., ' 30, Fort Worth GroN ' etown % K1 Page 346 Founded at the University of Texas, 1924 Alpha Chapter Established September 28, 1024 Colors — Lavender, Black, and Gold Sigma Eta Qhi ff PLEDGES Flower — Lily Louie M. Barret, ' 29, Wichita Falls William A. Childers, ' 29, Santa Anna John H. Cochran, ' 28, Sweetwater Julian B. Cross, ' 28, Westminster, S. C. Frank Fields, ' 29, Canal Zone Carrol Huddleston, ' 29, Austin George C. Ingram, ' 29, Fort Worth Robert Benton Kinzbach, ' 30, Houston W ' lLLiAM Lee Sherrod, ' 28, Nome MiLFiN Smith, ' 30, Ferris }. 7- ' J:f. i Page U7 iA M m li ' M JM i Top row — Farrin ' gton, Wiley, Newman, Whatley, Boone, W. Brown Second row — Fiegel, Thaxton, Sanders, Johnson, Blasingame, Garbade, Waller Bottom row — Cromwell, Barrett, Luedemann, Smith, Sengelmann, Wheeler, Phillips Omega " Beta Ti ACTIVE MEMBERS Morrice E. Barrett, ' 26, Fort Stockton Francis L. Blasingame, ' 28, Hempstead John A. Boone, ' 27, Harlingen Henry A. Cromwell, ' 29, Prairie Lea R. G. Dryer, ' 26, Austin Charles S. Farrington, ' 29, Munday Hamilton F. Ford, ' 28, Austin Francis A. Garbade, ' 28, Galveston Howard H. Whatley, Ernest E. Johnson, ' 28, Mart Waldo S. Luedemann, ' 2S, Schulenburg Parks S. Newman, ' 29, Luikin Clarice E. Phillips, ' 27, Lubbock Thad B. Sanders, ' 28, Elgin Wilbur A.. Sengelmann, ' 29, Schulenburg D. Heaton Smith, ' 29, " ictoria EwiNG C. Thaxton, ' 28, Wichita Falls 29, Austin Page 348 C -lors— Red and White Founded at the I ' niversity of Ilhnois, 1919 Epsilon Chapter Established April 1, 1924 Omega " Beta Ti Flower — Eglantine PLEDGES Charlie T. Brown, ' 28, San Marcos Warren T. Brown, ' 29, Harlingen Walter L. Fiegel, ' 30, Austin Weldon Stevens, ' 30, Galveston Lewis W. Walker. ' 29, Lufkin Carl W. ller, Jr., ' 30, F ' entress Howard P. Wheeler, ' 29, Austin Leroy J. Wheeler, ' 29, Galveston Gaston H. W ' ilder, Jr., ' 29, Galveston Robert A. Wiley, ' 29, Port Arthur ? Page i4 l (I lill Kl H H Top row — Airman, Olson, Mebane, Stephens, Kneip, J. V. Law Second roa— Hunt, Southerland, Maverick, Abbott, Jessen, Wilev, White Third rozti— Millhouse, W. W. Law, Mills. Pressler, Hall, Hammond, Pope Fourth roic— Buchanan, Phinney. Murchison. MacKie, Nagle, Kreigel, Cato • Ipha lilw 01 ' ACTIVE MEMBERS Herman H. Abbott, ' 2S, X ' ernon James C. Buchanan, Jr., ' 27, Fort Worth James R. Hammond, ' 29, Austin Harold E. Jessen, ' 28, Austin AwALD F. Kreigel, ' 28, Giddings John Wilton Law, ' 27, Beaumont Mike Mebane, ' 28, Trinity Joseph M. Mills, . ' 27, Dallas Herman L. Murchison, ' 28, Austin Fred S. Nagle, Jr., ' 28, Austin C. rl R. Olson, ' 28, Cisco J.wiEs Roy White, ' 28, Crowley. La. l AA %iS Page ISO Founded at the Universities of Illinois and Michigan Dinocrates Chapter Established 1924 Colors — Navy Blue and Maroon Flower — White Rose Ipha lihp 0ii Norwood P. Aikman, ' 30, San Antonio Everett E. Hall, ' 29, Mineral Wells Jack S. Hunt, ' 29, Port O ' Connor George Kxeip, ' 29, Austin Fred J. Mackie, Jr., ' 28, Amarillo W. Wallace Law, ' 30, Beaumont Orval L, PLEDGES Charles A. Millhouse, ' 28, Austin E. Temple Phinney, ' 29, Brownwood Roy L. Pope, ' 28, Tyler Paul E. Pressler, ' 28, Austin Louis F. Southerland, ' 28, Trenton A. Cole Stephens, ' 28, Dallas Wylie, ' 28, Cleburne V Page 3U iiS SB Top row — L. Bi.ACKLOcK, Graham, Wait, Brown, Blanton, Cobb. Bain, Steger Second row — Arnold, Prince, Higgins, Cunningham, Davis, Garrett, V. Blacklock, V. Fagin, Cox Third row — Renfro, Green, Wright, Sanders, Langford, Cromwell, Carlisle, Hancock, Heath Fourth row — Crowley, Blalock, Williford, E. Fagin, A. Baldwin, H. Baldwin, Edrington, Phinney, Elledge Tejas Qlub ACTIVE MEMBERS Paschal Arnold, ' 28, Del Rio Jack Bain, ' 28, San Antonio Arthur Baldwin, ' 29, Houston Harry Baldwin, ' 29, Houston Luther Blacklock, ' 27, Austin Vernon Blacklock, ' 30, Pflugerville Roger Blalock, ' 27, Midland Harvey Blanton, ' 29, Wharton Howell Cobb, ' 27, Goldwaite Bascom Cox, ' 27, Beeville Henry Cromwell, ' 29, Prairie Lea Allen Crowley, ' 27, Kerens Gregory Cunningham, ' 28, San Antonio Dick Davis, ' 29, Jolly Tom Edrington, ' 28, McGregor N ' ernon Elledge, ' 27, Houston EiLAND Fagan, ' 27, Comanche Page 3S2 Ill, ' III 1 1 Pounded at the University of Texas. 1925 Club Established July 20, 1925 Colors — Burnt Orange and Black Flower Tejas Qlub ACTIXE MEMBERS Herbert Fagan, ' 28, Comanche J. O. Garrett, ' 28. Wharton " Dut " Graham, ' 28, Brownsville HoBsoN Green. ' 27. Athens Eldon Hancock, ' 27, O ' Donnell Morris Hankins. ' 29, Robstown David Heath, ' 28. Dallas C. . . Hefner, ' 27, I,e elland Richard Higgins, ' 27, Angleton Floyd Langford, ' 28, Welasco Carl Phinney, ' 27, Brownwood Sterling Prince, ' 29, Athens Thos. J. Renfro, ' 27, Mullin J. T. Sanders, ' 29, Ft. Worth Garland Shepherd, ' 28, Cisco Rob Williford, ' 27, Fairfield Qiinton..Wright, ' 28, Houston mm Page iS3 Top row — Kurtz, S. Klein, Levy, Sacks, Bennett, A. Burg Second row — S. Burg, Eidelberg, Reichman, Goodelsky, Minchen, Goldstein Bottom row — DoDic, Williams, Herman, Gellman, Lind, Gilbert, A. Klein Tau ' Delta Thi 3 ' II ACTIVE MEMBERS S. A. Burg, ' 29, Houston Israel L. Dodic, ' 29, San Antonio Jack B. Eidelberg, ' 29, San Antonio Sol Goodelsky, ' 29, El Paso Abe M. Herman, ' 27, Kort Worth Alex Klein, ' 30, San Antonio Saul B. Klein, ' 28, San Antonio Adam Levy, ' 29, Galveston Emanuel Reichman, ' 27, Seguin Morris Williams, ' 29, Big Spring Page 3S4 Founded at the College of the City of New York, 1910 Rho Chapter Established January 17, 1926 Colors — Navy Blue and White Fhwer — White Chrysanthemum Tau " Delta " Phi ffME; PLEDGES Forrest A. Bennett, ' 29, San Antonio Abner D. Burg, ' 30, Houston Eli Engle, ' 28, Dallas Saul Gellman, ' 30, Austin Leroy a. Gilbert, ' 30, Port Worth Eli Goldstein, ' 30, San Antonio Hamlet Kurtz, ' 30, Gilmer Harry Lind, ' 29, Fort Worth David Minchen, ' 29, Houston Nathan L. Sacks, ' 30, Houston Reuben Williams, ' 30, Big Spring Page 355 liT ' iii Top row — Foreman, Suggs, Collins, Wagner, Childress, Townes Second row — Yonack, Williams, Eastham. Crisp, Terrell, Westheimer Third row — D. Webb, Tucker, Binion, Friend, Straiton, Reichman, Lubben Bottom ro?t ' — Hamilton, Sandland, McRae, Wheeler. C. Webb. Boone, King Inter fraternity Qoiincil OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer First term Tommy Suggs Hamillon McRae Joe Lubben Second term Hamilton McRae Joe Lubben R. W. Hamilton Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Tommy Suggs Sigma Chi. Hamilton McRae Kappa Sigma. Joe Lubben Sigma Nil. R. W. Hamilton Chi Phi. Jack King Alpha Tan Omega. Jack Eastham Phi Gamma Delta. Boone Crisp Delta Tau Delta. Ben Wheeler Phi Kappa Psi. Jack Binion Delta Chi. Kenneth Foreman Delta Sigma Phi. Fred Wagner Theta Xi. Jim Straiton Delta Kappa Epsilon. Joe Terrell REPRESENTATUES Acacia. D. A. Webb Delta Theta Phi. ' irgil Childress Lambda Chi Alpha. Ben Friend Pi Kappa Alpha. Frank Tucker Phi Sigma Delta. i L RK Westheimer Sigma Alpha Mil. L NUEL Yonack Half Moon. Akland Sandland Sigma Eta Chi. Rip Collins Omega Beta Pi. John Boone Tau Delta Phi. Emanuel Reichman Phi Delta Theta. Carl Webb Kappa Alpha. Nick Williams Beta Theta Phi. Edgar Townes FACULTY INIEMBERS Uean ' . L Moore, Dr,C. P. Patterson, Judge U. F. BobbiT, Dean H. T. Parlin Page } b DOMMITOR -I Scottish T{ite " Dormitory SCOTTISH RITE DORMITORY, the home of the " daughters of Masons, " is located three blocks north of the University. It was built in 1922 as the first project of the Scottish Rite Educational Association of Texas. The plan was conceived by Mr. Sam P. Cochran of Dallas, who is president of the organization. The first Vice-President, Judge J. W. McClendon of Austin, has charge of the regular business of the dormitor ' . It is through the big- hearted and unselfish service of Masons all over Texas that this spacious mansion has been furnished for University women. The three hundred and twenty girls who stay at S.R.D. are guided and aided by Mrs. J. Ed. Kaufman and her worthy assistants. This year, however, a new form of organization was started. A Co-operative Home Council was established to assist the chaperons in conducting dormiton, ' affairs. The Council is composed of ten representatives elected by the girls from the various wings. It has done some good this year although most of the work has been experimental. Page i5S Scottish ' Tijie Dormitory SCOTTISH RITE DORMITORY is glad to honor the prominent girls who live there. The girls who appear on this page are: Vivian Richardson, President of the Blue Pencil Club; Mar - Walker, President of Y. W. C. A.; Jessie Church, President of Women ' s Assembly; Dorothy Holmes, President of Cap and Gown, and of Ashbel Literary Society; Fay Sappington, President of Turtle Club; Tillie Frances Young, Chairman of Scottish Rite Co-operative Home Council, and Helen Hamilton, University delegate chosen by the Women ' s Federated Clubs to attend International Conference in Geneva, Switzerland. Top row — Richardson, Walker, Church, Holmes Bottom row — Sappington, Green, Young, Hamilton I lip I Page 359 PI Kh;hy Hall It HPXEN KIRBY Hall, Methodist Dormiton- at the L ' niversity of Texas, opened its doors for occupancy in the fall of 1924. Funds for the building were appropriated by the Board of Missions of the Southern Methodist Church and the Missionary societies of Texas. The site was a gift of the citizens of Austin. Although the ownership is in the hands of the Board of Missions of a particular denomination, residential requirements do not include affiliation with the Methodist Church, and as a result various creeds are found among the groups of girls. This year members from at least eight churches make their home at Kirby Hall. Every modern convenience is provided for the hundred girls who are able to se- cure a room each year before the capacity limit is reached. The building is a modern brick structure of three stories and a basement. It is steam heated and fireproof. On the first floor are the small parlors, a large social room, a library, two rooms for the direc- tor and business manager, and offices. The two upper floors are used for the accommo- dation of the students. Mrs. T. A. Brown, who first concei ' ed the idea of a Methodist dormiton,- at the University of Texas, is chairman of the local Board of Control. Other members who assist in the supervision are: Mrs. W. F. Gohlike, Mrs. M. Jones, Miss Lila Casis, and Mrs. N. A. Stedman. Page itO Kjrhy Hall OCCUPANTS OF THE DORMITORY Catherine Ainsworth Lillian Arhelgek Annie Armer Winona Adams Mary Bowling Evelyn Bikrows Maria Baechi.e Eleanor Bond Mil ADA Berkenhoff Norma Blanton Dorothy Briscoe Ona Campbell Flora Calome N ' lVlAN COGDILL Annie Belle Council Mary Cimo Josephine Cimo Gladys Clausewitz RfTH Dorroh Agnes Daniel JcLiA Drake Grace Elizabeth Drake Herts Frederick Edith Fox Betty Fleming Grace Fisher Kealy Frederick Opal Frederick Cora Guinn Harriet Grady Mae Carlington Ramona Goen Catherine George LiCY Mae Holmes ImocSne Heide MONA Horton Virginia Hatch Alma Hoffman Martha Henderson Helen Huffmever Ol ' IDA HlDBERT Bessie House Madeline Jaffe Hazel Jones Dora Kott Cora Koennecke Beatrice Kincaid Elizabeth Knight Rae Logston Bee Linxwiler Eve Retta Love Dorothy McMallie Rosmarv McALallie I ouisE Millard LARCELLE MaIER Claudia Mercer Grace McMurray Winnie McAnnelly Gertrude Matzinger Velma Martin Jo Miller Katie McFarland L BEL Noble Irene Newman Lorene Norman Ila Mae Nuinez Nancy Oliver SussiE Pfeiffer Evelyn Padgett Anita Reidesel Margaret Rounds Ruth Russell Grace Sanderson Edis Smith 1 LORA Smith Rachel Smith V ' iRDA HiNTON Gladys Sparks Lillian Spruce Edith Sagediel Nan Shifflette Louise Starley Merle Shelley Rosa Dee Talbot Fannie Thomas Mildred Vance Ruby Vaughn Jewel Williams Dora Mae Wilson Alma Woodland Mary Sue Wyatt Winifred Wilkerson Lucille Womack Mary Louise Wimberley Vivian Wimberley Margaret Young mf Pagf ifil 11 The Woman s building THE Woman ' s Building of the University- of Texas was established by the Texas Legislature and opened in September, 1903, with Mrs. Neil Carothers as director. Mrs. Carothers has held this position continuously since that date with three business managers m succession. Misses Bertha Moore, Louise Shelley, and Anna Hendricks, the present holder of the position. In 1918, three annexes were added where fifty students are in residence. The building is con- veniently located on the campus near libraries, class rooms, and laboratories. There are four stories and a basement with showers, swimming pool, and aesthetic dancing floor. The first floor has spacious living and dining rooms, two reception halls, kitchen and business office. The three upper floors contain the Administration room for the director, 63 single and 11 double rooms. Each vear has yielded a creditable quota of honor roll students and Phi Beta Kappas. All State and National holidays are celebrated, the outstanding social events of the year being the initiation ceremony and entertainment of each year ' s new students. Thanksgiving reunion festivities, and the formal Valentine banquet and dance. The official Bulletin board contains all Ex-Women ' s Building girls ' notable achievements, wedding invitations, and notices and pictures of the W. B. grandchildren. Nine standard maga- zines and two daily papers are furnished by the management for the occupants. Since the building was opened the object of the management has been to create an ideal home combining comfort, safety and reinement. That this has been accomplished is evidenced in the spirit of the house, the absence of friction, and the democratic friendliness of the occu- pants. Of the long line of more than two thousand students who have made up the personnel ot the building, women are filling successfully positions as journalists, over-seas workers, mission- aries in China, Japan, Hawaii, Russia, Africa, and South America, members of National Board of the Y. W. C. A., artists, authors, editors, physicians in charge of women ' s and children ' s hospitals. University physicians, managers of University cafeterias, censors of moving pictures, managers of play grounds, national Girl Scout organizers, judges, one state president Texas Federation Women ' s Clubs, one professional aesthetic dancer, and the present first lady of Texas presiding at the governoi ' s mansion. Page 362 Woman s ' building OCCUPANTS OF THE WOMAN ' S BUILDING AND ANNEXES Ikma Aiken Gladys Asher Mary ' irginia Atkinson Lillian Augspurger Lelia Bailey Arrie Barrett Mary Barthlome Ruth Baxter BiEL Bean Bertha Black Fannie Boyles Antoinnette Bracher Nance Brandenbi ' RG Dewey Bro vn Carolyn Cason Jean Clayton Thelma Clayton Lucille Collins Velma Crank Pearl Crawford Mary Anna Curd Abigail Curlee Ora Mae Gurry Martha Dickey Bertha Duncan Flora Echert Annie May Engle Betty Enloe Gladys Enloe Lillian Enxoe . lta F ' airrel Maudie Joe Fields Mrs. Fortson Lelia Mae Freeman Florence Froman Aminta Gonzalez Violet Ann Graves Eunice Green Marjorie Greenwood Mayme Griffin AsTA Grona Bessie Hamilton Irma Hander Odile Harvey Hannah Heise Amanda Herring Anna Ingram Maud Issacs Irene Itz Ola Johnson Ethel Jones Marie Jones Helen Kennon Mildred Kerr Bessie Kostohryz Faerie Kullin Bernadyn Langbton Margaret Larsen Ruth Lawhon Mary Anne Lipshutz Helen McCrary Goldina McFarland Hallie McFarland Lera McFarland Mary McGarvey Mary McGill Julia McIntyre Carla McLane Helen McLane Jo McVea Maude Marsall Myrtle Mathisen Lelee Meador Allice Miller Elizabeth Miller Dorothy Mitchell Frances Morrison Marie Morrow Mary Nelson Grace Oldfather Marion Oldfather Lois Peeler Elenora V. Pestall Ardis Phillips Zeffie Yarbrough Mary Ruth Platt Ona Plummer Hope Pool Mary Ella Pool Elizabeth Quine Hazel Rauch Ruth Reed Kathryn Robbins Mrs. Pearl Robertson Essie Roots Edith Ross Golda Russel Clara Ruth Vera Sams Mrs. C. H. Shaw Elizabeth Sinclair Dorothy Snider Mary Ruth Spl awn- Jessie B. Stapp Myra Stapp Lillian Steel Laura Mae Stevenson Helen Stewart Frank Rae Thomson Avis Trotter Evelyn Tutt Mrs. Tuttle Virginia Vacker Mrs. Bernice Vandersall Alfina Ventresca Josefina Villerreal Lottie Vincent Ruby Lee Vinson Mabel Walston Flora Walker Ora Quaid Watts Barbara Way Gladys Whitley Agnes Williams Velma Wilson Christine Wilks Marie Wood Page 363 h(ewman Hall l: ■■|! NEWMAN HALL is a home for Catholic and non-Catholic girls attending the Uni- versity. It was early recognized that there was a need for a place where young women could feel the influence of Christian training; the late Mother Pauline, at that time Superior of the Dominican Sisters, and Father J. Elliott Ross, then Chaplain of the Newman Club, early in 1917 began to concentrate their efforts on the erecting of a dormitory. With the hearty co-operation of Bishop Gallagher of Galveston, the work went forward, and Newman Hall was ready on June 10, 1918. Newman Hall is located right across the campus on Guadalupe and 21st Streets. It is a modern adaptation of the old Mission style of architecture, and e erything ab out it is designed for the comfort and convenience of the residents. This year, a dinner was given on the birthday of John Henr - Cardinal Newman, foi whom the dormitory- was named. It is planned to make Newman ' s birthday a home- coming day for Newman Hall girls and to have a banquet on that day each year. The dormitorv is under the direction of the Dominican Sisters. Pagt ;6 l (ewman Hall OCCUPANTS (3F THE DORMITORY Marcelink Braden Madie Bltz Mary Cannizo Erin Cordrav Mary Da ysox Lena Derzaph Kate Nolan Flood Kathleen Flood Catherine Graham Mareda Hickerson Patricia Howard Evangeline Kelly Inez Kline CtRace Lewis Helen Lewis Tuta Luna Mary ' McClendon Mary Zeta McHale Agnes Townsend Estella McNab Helena McNab Isabel Nunnelly Mary Catherine O ' Conneli. Alice Pingenot LiLLiE Pliska Mary Pliska Dolo res Quilter Mary Elizabeth Rigg Martha Ann Robertson Clara Ed Schiller Irene Schiller Rosemary Stiehl Angela Strnad Emilia St. Wrba Lillian Urbanowsky Lenora Whitmire Myrtle Whitmire Eleanor Townsend i t Page 365 Qrace Hall GRACE HALL, the first girls ' dormitory at the University, and for years the mecca ' of every ambitious co-ed, was built in 1897 under the direction and supervision of Bishop G. H. Kinsolving of the Episcopal Church in the Diocese of Texas. Bishop Kinsolving first conceived the idea of a dormitory for girls on the University campus, and the money for the building he obtained from a legacy, from subscriptions, and from his own fortune. Mrs. Julia Leiswitz was in charge for twenty-five years and following her came Mrs. P. H. Raymond, who served as hostess until Mrs. Catherine Rives King, present house-mother, took charge last year. Under Mrs. King ' s guidance the dormitory has been filled to capacity and is one of the most popular places on the campus. The building was named for Mrs. Grace Kinsolving, wife of the Bishop, who took great interest in the hall and in the girls throughout her lifetime. I ' I! ' ! ' !l I li ' i ' li ' k A Page 36b Qrace Hall OCCUPANTS OF THE DORMITORY Agnes Abernathy Freda Barker Annie Mae Barrv Linda Bonner Hugh Roy Brown Ruby Brown Lillian Brumbelow Tessie Campbell EvELYNNE Cook Martha Cottingham Louise Davis Catherine Dean Dorothy Ferree Mary Fraps Dorothea Guelich Justine Harris Nora Hauver Mary Hufford Ruby James Mary Nell Jones Lattie Mae Kilpatrick Geraldine Massie Catherine Mercereau Valvera Moore Elizabeth Nichols Eleanor Norton Mary Ruth Norwood Margaret Phillips Grace Rains Lucille Ratliff Regina Reagor Eloise Reid Elizabeth Riggs Yvette Rosenthal Betsy Ross Bernadine Stokes Arlyn Swonger Melba Taylor Emma Glenn Vickers Eleanor Webber Corrine Wilhite Alice Mae Willis Ellen Wright Page 367 J tle field Dormitory THE Alice P. Littlefield Memorial Dormitory is the gift to the University of Texas of Major George W. Littlefield, in honor of his wife, Mrs. Alice P. Littlefield. It was his wish that the building be used to house freshmen girls. To the §300,000 left b ' Major Littlefield for this purpose, the University regents added a sum from the building fund sufficient to cover the cost, which amounts to $334,178, exclusive of equipment and furnishings. The dormitor ' is the first building to be erected on the six blocks north of the present campus which, it is expected, will constitute the Woman ' s Campus. It is located on Whitis Avenue and Twenty-sixth Street, facing Twenty-fifth Street. The dormitory is of Spanish design and the furnishings are to be in keeping with the style of architecture. There are ample social and reception rooms, dining-room, business offices, directors ' and manager ' s rooms, and seventy-five bed-and-sitting rooms to ac- commodate one hundred and fifty young women. The opening of this dormitory makes it possible to earn, ' out a policy recently in- corporated by the University Faculty and the lTni -ersity Regents into the following regulation: " All freshmen women, except those li ' ing with their parents, are required to live in one of the dormitories listed in the catalogue, unless given special permission by the Dean of Women to We elsewhere. " The dormitory will be in charge of a staff adequate to meet the needs of the girls. The staff includes a social director, a business director and dietitian, and an assistant social director. Miss Martha C. Lockett is the social director. The dormitory will be ready for occupancy one day before Freshman convocation, which is called this year for Monday, September 19. Page 368 jW c CAMPU Ill The I nghorn and OFFICERS Director-Manager President Advisory Board G. Cornets Pete Carlson Harvey Frost Clyde Kelley Robert Kennedy Paris Smith Roy Seekatz Herbert La Mair Parmer Lee Frank Gullette James Hunter Charlie Jostes H EATON Smith Graham Smoot Jack Walker L l■KICE Brock Trombones Fred Felder J. C. McCORMICK Harold McDaniel Lester Peterson A PERSON NELL C. Steere, Drum Major Burnett Pharr a. toepperwein Carl R. Olson Fred Felder I Joe Sheppard EwELL Strong Howard Wheeler Ernest Burks Clinton Dunagan Valnes Klossner Rudolph Willman Drtims J. T. Berry Carl R. Olson A. C. Steere Nelson Wimberly Samuel Hankins Louis Thomas Lloyd Johnson G. A. TOEPPERWEIN Basses Ralph Mayers Kenneth Sanders Royce Pember Altos George Burnham W. L. Covington Erwin Heinen John H. W ' atts RussEL Lane Louis Hightower Baritones Cecil Talbert R. C. Sloan Clarinets W. L. Butte Rhodin Chase Frank Cook Hal Edwards Abram Ginsberg Trueman Gray Garland Hagood C. C. Hoffman Clark Meador Chester Seekatz Joe Sheppard Stanley Cox O. F. Jones Clifton Rodgers Saxophones Weldon Fielder Sol Gilbert M. G. Hansbro Frank Henderson D. D. Henniger Neil Hermann Adam Levy m. m. moseley Parker Shipley James Ashley Paul Hawk Benson Kingston Wm, Kessler Chauncey Cook Chas. B. W ' allace I ' age 370 •J Cen-s glee Qlub THE Men ' s Glee flub was organized in 1892 by a small group of serenaders. From that time, it has grown to where it is a well organized musical club, singing under professional direction and advertising the l niversity throughout the state. It has gained for itself the title of the " Greatest Male Chorus in the Southwest. " Its membership was chosen this year from a list of one hundred fitty aspirants, thirty men sur iving the eliminations. In the spring of 1926 the club made a six-day tour of East Texas, singing in Beaumont, Orange, Lufkin, and other cities in that vicinity. In the winter of 1927 the Club made a trip to Llano, Lampasas and San Saba; and a week later south to Victoria, Cuero, Yoakum and Luling. As the Cactus goes to press the Club is arranging for its trip to North Texas. The Club was abK ' directed by Mr. Oscar J. Fox, Texas cowboy song-writer, whose songs were the most popular selections on the program this season. The Club received an invitation to present Mr. Fox ' s cowboy songs in Chicago at the Convention of Federated Music Clubs. The Club has always upheld its standard of good music so that the program is such that it would appeal to the highest musical critic, and to those who prefer the lighter numbers. OFFICERS Oscar J. Fox Marvin H. Brown, JiMMiE Greene Victor Powell . Jr. Director Manager President Accompanist i.» t f7f f! i1 It t R ? Z liUf i iv • T 4b ' ■ IT 1 Top roil ' — Cook, Fkeem.vn, Goforth, Fitch, Hext, Norton Second row — Dech. rd, Tuberville, P. rsons, McAllister, VVhitcomb, Seale, Perron Third row — Stubbefield, Dyer, Minter, McCurdy, Mosely, Rhodes, Zively Bottom row — Palmer, Ryan, Brown, Fox, Green, Powell, Ritter Page 371 III ' 11 111 III I .( T ie Texas Qowhoys THE Texas Cowboys are a group of loyal Texas supporters organized for the purpose of service to the University both in athletic and campus lines. It has thrived on the campus since its founding five years ago, acting as a nucleus for the de elopment of a fight spirit among the student body. Trips were made to Waco and Dallas for the Baylor and Vanderbilt games respecti eK-. The men attended games played in Austin and pep rallies, and aided in arousing patriotic spirit. The organization holds bi-weekly luncheons at which plans are worked out and entertain- ment had. The Texas Cowboys ' slogan of " Give the best that you have to Varsity, and the best will come back to you, " exemplifies the spirit of the outfit. OFFICERS Denny Dallas Claude Voyles . Burt Dyke DuPree Holman L. T. Belmont Forrest Bennett BiNG Bl. sing. me Ed Booth Robert Burgess CrERALD Coffey Rip Collins Denny Dallas Bill Derby Burt Dyke Stanley Erskine HONORARY MEMBERS LuTCHER Stark John A. Lomax MEMBERS P ' rank Estes Johnnie Estes Kenneth Foreman Bob Harwell Jumbo Haynes Douglas Hoague Dupree Holman Meredith Hopkins John Jackson C. F. Jarrell Windy Johnson Ham McRae Jack yATHEWs Robert Oglesby Preston Oliver Truman O ' Quinn Henry Penix Tom Pickett Foreman Straw Boss Horse Wrangler Camp Cook E. C. Rather Doc Harwood John Roady Henry Sasse Byron Skelton Randy Sledge Al Spadling Claud X ' oyles Pint Webb Leo Wolff C HARLES ZlVLEY Top row — Blasingame, Derby. Fly, ' oyles, Penix Middle row — McCormick, Dyke, Sp. lding, McRae, Estes Bottom row — Holman, Harwood, Dallas, Crisp, Pickett, Roadv Page i72 Orange Jackets Honorary Organization of " All-Round Girls ' Founded at the Uni ersity of Texas, 1923 MEMBERS IN FACULTY Miss Olcja Anderson Miss Anna Hiss Miss Lucy Moore Miss Virginia Rath OFFICERS Helen Beissener President Ruth Mantor Secretary-Treasurer Mabel Cooper Historian Miss Olga Anderson Sponsor MEMBERS Marian Broome Miriam Brown Margaret Caldwell Lois Camp Jessie Church Margaret Colston Mabel Cooper Emily Halsell Mary Hoyle Heatley Margaret Heye Dorothy Holmes Fr. nces McConnell Ruth Mantor Polly Mogford Mildred Robertson Josephine Schmid Virginia Taber Elsie Townes Empress Young Tii.LiE F " r.ances Young Ora Quaid Watts Mrs. Etelka Lynn It Top row — Townes, Camp, Heye, Holmes, Broome Middle row — Mogford, T. Young, Halsell, Caldwell, Cooper, Mantor Bottom row — Taber, Watts, Colston, Beissner, E. Young, Roberts, McConnell Page 37} ! Ukt l i : (11 I g r s ' g ee Qub THE Girls ' Glee Club is a group of several years ' standing, having been organized in 1922. The membership is limited to fifty, and depends on the singers ' voice qualities and their ability to adapt themselves to work in a choral group. Rehearsals are held twice each week, under the direction of Mr. Oscar J. Fox, of San An- tonio, Texas, well-known composer of the famous Cowboy songs. It is largely to his supervision for the past two years that the club owes its present success. The accompanist is Mr. Victor Powell, Austin ' s talented young musician. The schedule for the current session has not been fully completed yet, but the Club is con- sidering plans for out-of-town trips. A local program will be presented late in the spring. One of the very charming social affairs enjoyed by the Club this year was the entertainment held in its honor by Miss Edith Kelly, of the University faculty. Miss Kelly is the Club ' s super- visor. OFFICERS Constance Zirjacks Thelma Lynn . CORRINE StALLINGS Laura Rissman. Margaret Rounds Edith Fox . President . Vice-President Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treasurer Reporter Top row — Goldstein, Hufford, Kuehne, Tucker, Alt.m.vn, Sheffield, Dorsett, Feigelson. Second row — Vettekman, Silverherg, Stug. rd, Calhoun, Winfrey, VVallis, Davis Third row — CUNNINGHAM, Baeuchle, Campbell, Templin, Dombeiger, Matthew, Schonberg Boltom row — Belden, Zant, Rounds, Rissman, Zirjacks, Stallings, Lynn, Hay Page J74 The Qhoral Qluh i. ' ii THE Choral Club of the University of Texas was organized in the fall of 1926 by Oscar J. Fox,, Hirector of the Men ' s and Girls ' GFee CTuh. It is a mixed chorus of about. 25 men ' s and 25. J|. women ' s voices. Its organizatiort grew out cff a need for a larger organizaticm- in which there was • no limited number of members as in the Glee Clubs. The only limitations are the voice tryouts held by the Director at the beginning of each year. This year three public performances were given. The first program consisted of a cantata: " Song of Thanksgiving, " by Maunder. The second program, another cantata: " Penitence, Pardon and Peace, " by Maunder was given during Lent. The last performance was a mixed program including " Out Where The West Begins, " and Oscar Fox ' s own song " Rounded Up In Glory. " One program was braodcasted over K. U. T., and the organization also assisted in the formal opening of the Interscholastic League. OFFICERS Oscar J. Fox . Victor Powell . Edith Fox Nell Thiele AiLEEN James . Vernon Engberg Fred Herber . Dorothy Carrington Director Accompanist President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer . Librarian Publicity Chairman Top row — MULLINS, ZlRJ. CKS, Z. NT, SCHROEDER Second row — Baechui-e, Mosley, Hert, Brooks, Hay Third row — Grona, Palmer, Campbell, Harpole, Stapp, Dodson Bottom row — Tuberville, James, Powell, Fox, Campbell, Carrington, Berber Page 375 ill ' i I l ' y ykzyfmer ca i Society of " JhCechanical Engineers ' , .u - itir - . National Professional Society, Founded 1852 Texas Student Chapter Established January, 1920 OFFICERS M. F. Merl Chairman A. L. Mayfield Vice-Chairman P. M. Netzer , . Secretary B. F. Treat Honorary Chairman G. W. Lowther R. K. BOECKMAN J. G. Lowther F. C. Rushing M. J. Hangartner F. J. W. O ' Neill J. L. Burns L. B. Newsum B. E. Short MEMBERS F. C. Stewart A. L. Mayfield M. F. Merl P. M. Netzer C. J. ECKHARDT J. C. Blankenship R. L. Ohls p. L. Mikeska H. O. Knape H. L. Land V. S. Skinner F. W. Langner T. L. Fleming T. J. Blackstock H. L. Fewell L. R. Canfield A. L. Brodie H. J. Kazmar Top row — Ohls, Mikeska, Knape, Land, Skinner, Langner Second row — ' leming, Blackstock, Fewell, Canfield, Brodie, Kazmar Third row — G. Lowther, Boeckman, J. Lowther, Rushing, Hangartner, O ' Neill, Burns Bottom row — Newsum, Short, Stewart, Mayfield, Merl, Netzer, Eckhardt, Blankenship Page 376 V i g ;fe= f v r iylmerican Society of Civil Sncrineers y il ACTIVE MEMBERS E. H. Adam J. E. Hoff A. P. Arnold G. C. Hunt L. Barclay W. C. Klett J. L. Benowitz M. M. Leyendecker J. R. COLTHARP R. L. LOWRY J. W. CouRTER R. McClintock W. R. Davis L. H. McCutcheon S. G. Endress R. J. McMahon M. V. Greer P. A. Milligan S. Harrison OFFICERS Fall Term President G. C. Hunt Vice President J. R. Coltharp Secretary J. W. Courter Treasurer R. L. Lowry Sergeant-at-Arms J. E. Hoff B. S. Odom M. H. Parks I. L. Peabody B. M. Pember H. J. Speer D. D. Warren J. A. Wilson J. W. WiNGO S. R. Woodruff C. A. Young Winter Term M. H. Parks R. S. Odom J. W. Courter J. E. Hoff G. C. Hunt Top row: CikEEK, Speer, Wingo, McClintock, Femher, Arnold Second row: Peabodv, Milligan, Harrison, Klett, Mc! L hon Bottom row: Lowry, Parks, Courter, Hoff, Coltharp, Adam U H, Page 377 ' zAme? ' ican Institute of Electrical Engineers u. THE American Institute of Electrical Engineers is the national organization representing the electrical engineering profession and was founded in 1884. The objects of the Institute are the advancement of the theory and practice of the electrical engineering profession and of the allied arts and sciences, the maintenance of a high professional standing among its members, and the development of the individual engineer. Through its activities the Institute has been, and is now, an important factor in the advancement of the interests of its members, and of the entire engineering profession. Student branches are local electrical engineering societies organized by students in technical schools and colleges recognized by the Institute, and ha e for their pur- pose the provision of opportunities enabling the student to gain a proper perspective of engineering work through acquaintance with the personnel and problems of those engaged in the work. I ' ; President Vice President. Sec-Treasurer . Corr. -Secretary Sergeant-at-A rms OFFICERS Fall Term Winter Term F. V. L. NGNER F. W. Langner R. F. C. LHOVN F. B. Menger H. W. ZvcH L. E. Brown V. S. Skinner H. W. ZuCH M. F. Merl Spring Term A. L. M.WFIELD H. H. Chapm. nn L. L. Antes H. W. ZuCH M. F. Merl Top ro-u:: V . B. . 1e ger. H. W. ZrcH, L. L. .Antes, 1.. E. Brown, F. W. Lan(;ner. .A. L. Mayfield. ' . S. Skinner Second row: R. F. Calhoun, M. ¥. Merl, B. D. Bedford, G. E. Sch.midt, D. B. McCall, G. A. Toepperwein Third row: C. M. Sartain, V. B. Duncan, (i. E. Schade, C. D. Xorris, L. R. Canfield Bottom row: H. O. Knape, L. B. Newsum, R. E. Shelby, V. L. Moore, H. H. Chap.mann Page 77S YP f- ' fin Timnshorn RAMSHORN Chapter of the American Association of Engineers was organized at the Uni- versity of Texas in 1920. Ramshorn is the only professional engineering 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 advancement through participation in the activities of the society. It is the belief of the organization that it is the engineer ' s moral obligations as well as per- sonal interest to strive for the advancement of the standards and the standing of the profession; that collective effort is most eflfective in achieving the desired results; for this reason we are banded together in the American Association 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 acti ' ities in order that he may enter the profession equipped to live an active and ser iceable public life. OFFICERS Fall Term Winter Term President CM. Kell. R. F. Calhoun Vice-President R.F.Calhoun W.A.Cunningham Secretary Sidon Harris L. R. Canfield Treasurer W. A. Cunningham B. D. Bedford Critic H. L. Fewell J. W. Knudson Reporter . . . . . . P. M. Netzer H. W. Zuch Historian H. W. Zuch H. W. Zuch Sergeant-at-Arms . . . . J. W. Knudson C. M. Kella Spring Term Sidon Harris Sol Parks A. S. FousT W. N. Patterson C. M. Kella C. G. S. Lewis H. W. Zuch R. F. Calhoun Top row: Zuch, Faust. Kuenemann, Skinner Second row: Kella, Douglass, Knudson, Netzer Bottom row: Patterson, Bedford, Canfield, C. lhoun, Cunningham Page 379 Qap and Qozv?i ENTERING upon the eighteenth year of its existence in the University, the Cap and Gown presents a compact and organized group of senior ' omen. The purposes of the organiza- tion 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 an active part in all worthy undertakings among University women. Traditional afTairs include the Annual Cap and Gown Banquet in November, the Faculty reception in February, the Council for Cap and Gown in April, and Senior week in May. The membership comprises about 300 June and August Seniors. OFFICERS Dorothy Holmes . . . President Helen Beissner Vice-President Helen Frances Girardeau Secretary Pauline Mogford Treasurer INNER COUNCIL Sue Barter Emily Halsell Eva Belle Huling-Quaid Ruth Mantor Fay Sappington Louise Pfeifer II Top row: H, lsell, M. ntok, HlLiNG-yiAiD Bottom row: Mogford, Beissner, Holmes, Gnti RDE. u Page 380 ' f:=:£ tM Qhissical Qlub K CLASSICAL CLl ' B began in the spring of 192() at a Roman Banquet given by Dr. Battle tcj several guests in the Classical Language Department. Since the day of its organization the Club has doubled its membership, and its programs have stimulated an interest in ancient litera- ture, customs and civilization. Merr;bership in the group is elective and honorary. To the iminitiated its jjurpose seems formidable, but in reality its meetings are delightfully human. Besides studying literature and art, the Club has utilized Latin and Oeek tradition on every possible occasion. Among other things its members have paraphrased college songs and modern lyrics into their ancient " originals, " entertained with a party on Cicero ' s birthday, snd celebrated ' alentine ' s DaN- with a reception honoring Venus and her son, Cupid. There is nothing old, but thinking makes it so ' OFFICERS X ' lRGixiA T. Ki! Consul Bertha Casey ' . . . Proconsul Elizabeth En RiDOE Scriba Am. xda Hi:rri. (; Quaestor C. EsTEs Har(;rave Astiarius Margaret Ei.dridce Octuarius Dr. Pexick Praecentar Top row — Z. NT, H.VKl.R.WE, Eikel, (iREGC, De Sh.vzo Second row—M. Eldkidge, Willi.vms, Moore, Scott, Ch. pm.. n, Wooldridge Third row — MuRR.w, Archer, Newbrook, Herring, E. Eldridge Bottom row — Leon, Hammock, Penick, Tabs, Battle, Casey Page 381 eta Alpha Tsi THETA Chapter of Beta Alpha Psi, honorary and professional accounting fraternity, was established Mav, 1924. It has for its purpose the creation of interest and co-operation in the accounting profession, and to foster the piinciples of scholarship, practicality, and socia- bility. Membership in the organization requires a B average in accounting work and a general average of C in all courses. Each member is required to pass an examination upon accounting theory and practise, business law and auditing. Members are selected upon their scholastic standing and their interest in accounting or the accounting profession. OFFICERS Erwin Heinen President Bernard Clinton Vice-President H. C. Walling Secretary-Treasurer John L. Surber Historian Virgil Childress Bernard Clinton Reese T. Harris Erwin Heinen Leon O. Lewis ACTIVE MEMBERS Herschel C. Walling Edward T. McCollum Lowell E. Nichols Fred E. Pflughaupt Nathaniel Royall John L. Surber Chester F. L. y A. L. RiBBINK FACULTY MEMBERS CD. Simmons C. Aubrey Smith F. W. Woodbridge fl K X hL m 1 K ' J ' ilr- L l, -- 1 Hi B V ' i 1 ' " " ' B wK H k i i ' " l Huii j2 Top row — RiBBiNK, Smith, Royall. Pflughaupt, Woodbridge Bottom row — McCollu.m, Nichols, Sukbek, Heinen, Clinton, Harkis Page 3SZ Ipha K ppa Tsi IOTA Chapter of Alpha Kappa Psi was founded at Texas University in 1914 with the purpose of de eloping its nieni.bers along business lines and drawing them closer together with a fra- ternal bond. It seeks to broaden its members with the knowledge of the practical side of business, and at the same time it tends to stimulate closer union by social means. Membership in Alpha Kappa Psi is based on character, personality, prospective business ability, and individual scholastic records. The keynote of the organization is service, both to its members and school. Banquets are held monthly, at which successful business men address the members of the fraternity on their personal experiences in their respective business fields. These banquets have been er - successful and the talks have pro •en most interesting and beneficial to the members. OFFICERS W. Deryl Hull President Robert B. Templeton Vice-President Fred P. Hamill Secretary A. Denny Dallas Treasurer J. ] iES S. Swearingen Correspondent Carl F. G T)ES0n, Jr Master of Rituals Alvus E. Armstrong Gordon L. Brelsford Thomas B. Butler Robert F. Fly Dr. J. Ant)erson Fitzgerald OTHER MEMBERS Dr. E. K. McGinis Edwin W. Olle Marion A. Olson John T. Patterson Joseph S. Presnall, Jr. C. Aubrey Smith John W. Snakard Maurice T. Stallter William A. Swearingen Top row: Gydeson, Butler, Presnall, Snakard, Brelsford, Keith, Olle Second row: Smalley, Stallter, Patterson, Armstrong, Olson, Fly Bottom row: W. Swearingen, Templeton, Hill, Fitzgerald, Hamill, J. Swearingen Page 3S3 - v If ill Qommerce Qluh IN THE fall term of 1923 at the suggestion of Dean Bell the Commerce Club was organized of the students in the School of Business Administration. The purpose of the Club is to form a connection between the students in Business Administration and the actual business world. This is largely accomplished b " the liringing of successful business men to the l ' ni ersit - to address the Club on such things as will be beneficial to the department as a whole. The Club meetings this year have been ery irregular, but every announcement has brought a large and enthusiastic response. It is generally belie -ed that the Commerce Club is one of the most practical clubs on the Campus, a Club that is rapidly growing in size and greatly aiding the entire department of which it is a most important factor. OFFICERS Robert B. Templetox President Fred P. Hamill Vice-President Patty Reid Jay Secretary-Treasurer EXECUTIVE COUXCIL Dr. F. K. McGinnis Dr. J. AxDFRsox Fitzger.ald Marion Olsox Edwix Booth A. J. D0UGL. S i I Top row — OLboN, Doi ' GL.vs. Booth Bottom ro ' w — Fit7.c;er. ld, J. y, Templeton, H. Mn,i. Page jS4 Qhi Upsilon CHI UPSILON, hiinorary fraternity for women majoring in (k ' (jl(jgy, was founded at the University of Oklahoma in 1919. The purpose of the organization is to strengthen and broaden the relations ami principles of college women working in the geologic field. Beta Chapter was established at the University of Texas in 1921. Members are chosen from the advanced students of geology, on the basis of scholarship, interest in geology, and person- ality. Activities of the fraternity consist of monthly meetings at which scientif ic papers are presented. OFFICERS Lexora Whitmire . Oleta Richey Pauline Mogford . President Vice-President Secretary n ACTIVE MEMBERS Bess Mills Bullard Oletha Richey Mildred Pickle Mayhall Kathleen Tarver Mary McDonald Lenora Whitmire Pauline Mogford Dorothy Yates MEMBERS IN CITY Mrs. VV. S. Adkins Mrs. E. H. Sellards Mrs. J. T. Lonsdale Miss Anna Simonds Mrs. F. L. Whitney Top roiu — V. TEs, Simonds, McDonald Bottom row — T. rver, Richey, Whitmire, Mogford, Bull. rd Page 3Si m Ifciil II Speakers ' Qluh THE need of a new literary society for men was evident during 1913, and it was to satisfy this need that the Speakers ' Club was organized in that year by a small group of students. In order that those within the Club might gain the maximum of practice and development in public speaking, the number of men who might at one time be listed on the roll of the Club as active members was limited to forty. An aspirant to membership in the Speakers ' Club must be presented by some member of the Club, and upon presentation must deliver a three-minute speech before the house. On the basis of this speech the applicant is either elected or rejected, three votes against him being enough to disqualify him. It is one of the traditions of the Club that one banquet should be given each term. For the first two terms ladies may be invited as guests, but the banquet for the spring term is strictly a stag affair, and at this banquet prizes are awarded for the best after-dinner speech. In co-operation with the department of public speaking, it is the aim of this Club to train its men to think clearly on t heir feet. ' If. OFFICERS Fall Term Winter Term President . Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer Critic . Forrest Bennett Edwin Bucek Hubert Lee Marlin Sandlin Horace Akin T. W. Masterson Hubert Lee John Alexander James Lumpkin Emmette Redford Spring Term Hubert Lee Edwin Bucek James Lumpkin Marlin Sandlin Forrest Bennett Top row — Bennett, Akin, Redford, Bovvers, Feinberg Bottovi row — Alexander, Murphree, Lee, Lumpkin Page 386 1 3 UersiiS Qliib WITH the purpose in ie v of forming friendships and promoting mutual co-operation be- tween those women on the campus who are interested in forensics, the Versus Club was organized February 11, 1925, with a charter membership of tweKe. In the fall term of 1925, the club began its work with the definite aim of intercollegiate de- bates for women, and it has been steadily pressing toward that goal, coming nearer to it each year. To this end, every program of the club presents a debate between its members as a feature. An acceptable five-minute extempore speech is expected from each applicant for membership, an audience vote of the active membership being taken. The membership is limited to thirty, and there are twenty-two on the roll this year. Each term the club holds a luncheon or banquet, the winter-term affair consisting of a birth- day dinner on the e ening of February 11. OFFICERS LoREXA Drummoxd President HiLTA Johnson Vice-President Lenore Whitmire Secretary Martha Anne Faulk Treasurer Annie Lee Durham Sergeant-at-Arms Top row — Lagsdon, Cude, Whitmire, Engle, Ward, Hudson Bottom row — Kn. pe, L. Whitmire, Drummond, Johnson, F " aulk, Durham Page 3S7 T resent-T ay Qlub BELIEVING that a college education entails responsibilities; that a greater opportunity necessitates fuller ser ' ice; that the measure of our own worth as college women lies in our practical understanding of present-day problems and in our fitness to share in the common life they represent, a group of students organized on Februar}- 14, 1913, the Present-Day Club. The Present-Day Club became a member of the Texas Federation of Women ' s Clubs in 1918. During the present ear the following program has been observed: Fall term, natural resources, education, and the prison system of Texas; winter term, social, industrial, educational, and cultural aspects of South America; spring term., Pan-Americanism. OFFICERS M. RiE Morrow President Kathryx Bry. xt Vice-President Marian DeShazo Secretary Virginia Montague Treasurer Helen Boysen Parliamentarian Louise Robinson Reporter Top row — Nemir, Williams, Mathison, Dunk, Eckert, Cherailt Second row — Collins, Johnston, Hamilton. Barthlome, Ma. Whitmike, Smith Bottom row — Boysen, Robinson, Montague, .Morrow, DeShazo, Taylor Page 38g Tertulia LA TKRTl ' LIA was fouiuied at the I ' nhersity in 1914 for the purpose of fostering the study of the Spanish language and literature. Its membership is limited to forty, and the require- rr.ents for entrance are a B a erage and a speaking knowledge of Spanish. The meetings are held in Spanish twice a month on Thursday evenings, and the members are elected and initiated twice a year, once in the fall and once in the spring. The programs are usually planned with the object of studying Spanish customs, literature, and the musical part of the program has a predominant Spanish note. La Tertulia has a banquet in the winter term, and a picnic in the spring, at which new officers are installed. OFFICERS Emilie H. lsell Marjorie Johnson Gustavo W. Fernandez R. NDAL CaNFIELD President Vice-President Secretary and Reporter Treasurer Page 3S9 Top row — LiNXWii.ER, Webb, Skinner, Can.wespi, Belden Middle row — Heath, Hoffman, Hatch, Lee, Eikel, Sartain Bottom row — Gafford, Wooley, Fernandez, Johnton, Canfield, Hemph.li. Sidney J nier Society SIDNEY Lanier Society was organized in 1900 and named for the Southern poet, Sidney Lanier. Its meetings are held twice a month, and programs are given on different works of well-known writers. The program for this year has been a study of the modern poets. Mem- bership is based upon scholarship. The loan fund has about .S2,o00 at the present time. Addi- tions to this fund are made from membership dues, pledges from senior members, and proceeds from bringing well-known artists to Austin. Included in the social program for the year are an annual picnic and a tea honoring our new members. OFFICERS Pauline Mogford . Helen Hamilton- Jean Granger Frances Foster Edith Patterson . Ione p. Spears . President . Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Reporter-Critic . Custodian of Loan Fund m If Top row: Wood, Johnson, Burke, Ch. P-M. n, Wood Second row: jMcL. rty, H. milton, Mogford, Foster Page 390 " I si I tcnuy Society MARKED bv a large and constantly increasing active membership of forty-three men, an unusual ' interest in the activities of the society, and a record number of forensic victories, 1926-27 has been a " Rusk Year " . Kach Saturda - e cning in the traditional Rusk Hall, the society hears a program including extemporaneous talks, discussions on topics of general interest, and debates on current economic, political, and educational questions. The Rusk has been singularly fortunate in the numerous contests sponsored by the Uni- versit - and by patrons at large. Of the twelve men comprising the Varsity Debate Squad, the following five are Rusk men: Percy P oreman, Allen Crowlev, Leslie Byrd, Edwin Davis, and Warren Collins, the first two named ' placing first and second, for prizes of One Hundred Dollars and Seventv-five Dollars, respectively. Leslie Byrd, Allen Crowley, and Percy Foreman were selected to a squad of six men for the annual debate with Oxford l niversity. In the Inter-Socict - Debates for the Fall Term, the teams composed of Edwin Davis, Troy Hickman, Leslie Byrd, and Allen Crowley won four debates and lost two, falling short of first place in the contest bv two of the eighteen judges ' decisions. The Rusk won both the Inter-Society Debates and the Freshman Inter-Society Debates for the Spring Term of 1926. The following have been elected to represent the society in contests to be held after this writing: The Wroe Oratorical Contest: Denver Perkins, M. W. Fleetwood, R. A. Horn, and Jack Neal. The Extempore Speaking Contest: Morris Wise, Allen Crowley, and Percy Foreman. Inter-Society Debates for the Winter Term: Arthur Sandlin, Malcom Green, Bascom Perkins, and CM. Harris. OFFICERS Fall Term Winter Term Spring Term President .... Leslie Byrd Enoch Fletcher . llen Crowley Vice-President Enoch Fletcher H. R. Cozart Ralph Yarborough Secretary Byron Skelton J. Troy Hickman Edwin Davis Treasurer D. E. Redmond D. E. Redmond D. E. Redmond Sergeant-at-Arms . . . Theodore Weiss Leslie Byrd Enoch Fletcher Reporter C. Edwin Davis Malcom Green Bascom Perkins Top row: Weiss, Davis, Frazier, Conn.ally, Yarborough Second row: Fleetwood, Keeton, Horne, Studdert, Perkins Third row: Harris, Wise, Ballard, Skelton, Smith, Klein Bottom row: Pflughaupt, Cozart, Green, Crowley, Fletcher, Hickman, Byrd I I Page 391 R agan I erary Society REAGAN Literary Society was established in 1902, and named for the Hon. John H. Reagan, first chairman of the railroad commission of Texas. Membership, which is limited to fortv, is based on scholarship and interest in literature. This year the program has consisted of reviews and discussions of modern books. Several faculty members have given interesting programs. Reagan traditions are the Senior Sing, given in the spring for the senior girls, and the annual lawn part ' gi ■en for mem.bers of the society. Reagan also maintains a loan fund foi University girls, which is increased from year to year by donations from outgoing seniors. !lliHff OFFICERS ViRGiNi. Tabb President Elizabeth ' hitesides Vice-Presideni Katherixe Ramsey Secretary Adrienne Gordon Treasurer Elizabeth Gilson Sergeant-at-Arms Kathryn Bryant Critic Mrs. Edna E. Tabb Custodian oj Loan Fund I op row: Kennedy, Cahn, Cogbuk.n, Elledge, Elliott, Bich v. ld Second row: Yates, Stevenson, McDon. ld, Zirjacks, Fudge, Collins Bottom row: BcsH, Whitesides, Gak den, Tabb, Ra.msey, Anderson Page 39Z LAshbel J[jteniry Society ASHBKL LilerarN- Society was the first girls ' literary society on the campus, having been organized in 1SS9. Fach year the society studies some kind of modern literature, and this year has been studying the modern short story. According to its custom of bringing a well- known literary figure to the campus, Ashbel brought Alfred Kreymbourg this year. Flection of nembers is based upon scholarship and is held each spring. The election of the otificers for the following year is also hekl at this time. At Ashbel ' s annual tea the officers are installed. The Society also donates a number of books to the Library each year. OFFICERS Dorothy Holmes President Helen McNeill Vice-President Francis McClellan Secretary Alice Jennings Treasurer Lynn Eikel Chairman of Program Committee Lorraine Decherd Sergeant-at-Arms Marian McDowell Sergeant-at-Arms Top roiv: Decherd, Newkirk, Morg. n, Gregory, Townes, Murr.w Bottom row: WiLCOX, Eikel, Holmes, Jennings, McDowell, McConnell Page 393 Athenaeum J eray Society AFTER fourt -four ears of activity, Athenaeum Literary Society retains the same leader- ship on the campus which has characterized its past. It is customary in the Cactus to mention achievements. At such time, we might say that Cowan, Olson, Rotsch, Rousse, Ryan and Stubbeman are the six Athenaeum members of the twelve University debaters; that Olson, tied for first, and Stubbeman placed third in the Wroe Oratorical Contest; and that McDonald and Stubbeman won second and third in the University Extempore Contest. But its achie ' ements have not been the greatest thing of the year for Athenaeum, for the Club has found increasing fraternity among its members through two open houses and a banquet, and has taken part in every other society event of the year. Fall Term Roy McDox. ld Mercer Parks John Cramer James Upton Cecil Rotsch Thomas Rousse Louie Mosley Winter Term Fr. nk Stubbeman Mercer Parks Fowler Roberts Carl Wilson Ray Bland William Ryan OFFICERS Spring Term R. y Bland . Mercer Parks Cecil Rotsch Carl Wilson . Roy McDonald Frank Stubbeman President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms Critic Reporter Top row — VVooD. L, Rotsch, How.vrd, Lvnx, Kervow, Upton Second row — Cr. . ier. Buckley, Collins, Ford, Krost Third row — Palmer, Reid, ' . U(;h.n, Rousse, Glosserm.vn Bollom row — Bland, Wilson, .McDon.vld, Stubbeman, Roberts, Ryan Page 394 11 ' The Hogg Debating Qlub ' L THK year 1926-27 will be remembered long in Hogg History- as a year of success and glorious achievement. The Hogg team composed of Vernon Lemens, Jim Hulse, James Sherer and Dyt Johnson won the Inter-society Debate Championship. Dyt Johnson won the Carl Mater gold watch for the best inter-society debater. The Hogg has the distinction of being the only forensic club in the South that edits a paper devoted to the activities of the Club. Another distinctive feature of the Hogg is the Pigg Club which gives freshmen practice in oratory, declamation and debate. The incentive to these nobler achievements can be attributed to the inspiration which emanated from the Hogg Auxiliary, which was organized this year as the feminine supplement of the Hogg Club. In the year of its conception, laurels were added to the Club when Betty Fleming ,won the I ' niversity Championship in girls ' debate. OFFICERS Summer Term Fall Term Winter Term President Herbert Reiss Dyt Johnson ' ernon Lemens Vice-President Martin Tudyh Paul Ferguson Clarence Traeger Secretary W. R. Swanson Thos. L. Phillips Jim F. Hulse Treasurer Dyt Johnson Herbert Reiss Travis Smith Sergeant-al-Arms Tv Cobb Harold Preece Dyt Johnson Reporter Martin Tudyh II i Top row— . bshier, E. Heiman, Kennedy, Careen, Boyett, Cleveland, H. Heiman Second rou— Horland, Fleming, Johnson, Kennedy, Leifeste, Green, Peters, Hartfield, V.a.ughn, Zuber- bueller, Holmans Third roif— Fullon. Schmidt, Canon, Duderstadt, Sturm, Shelton, Blitch, Herber Bottom roui— Ferguson, Freeman, Johnson, Tudyh, Lemens, Hulse, Traeger, Smith, Sherer Page 39? ' Pierian literary Society OFFICERS Eva Belle Huling-Quaid Edna Maye Cold well Velma Crank . Helen Beissner Dorothy Parker . Mina Alvord Bettie Ruling Dorothy Rugeley Dorothy Smith President Vice-President . Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treasurer Sergea nt-at-A rms Historian Critic Reporter Mina Alvord Marian Briggs Helen Beissner Abbie Lee Carter Edna Mae Coldwell Velma Crank Lucy Cummins Virginia Hatch Bettie Dane Huling Eva Belle Huling-Quaid Velma Irwin MEMBERS Helen Kaulback Madeline Kerner Louise Lewis Mary Frances Llewellyn Dorothy Parker Dorothy Rugeley Etna Stolz Dorothy Smith Mary Frank Smith Evelyn Winfrey Tillie Frances Young Motto " A little lcar)ii)!g is a dangerous thing, Drink deep or tdstc not the Pierian Spring. ' ' Page }96 77 6 Qiuiahi Qluh Adams, Archibald Akeson, Rene Belle Bennett, Forest Bennett, Nan Barnell, Virginl Ber.man, Ruth Bernbaum, Bernard Berrv, Henry Briggs, Robert Brown, Grey Carrigan, Elizabeth Clay, Clifton _ CuMLEY, James Dyke, Burt Egg, Amelia Elliot, Pelham Fernandez, Gustavo Freeman, L. J. Hastings, Ruth Hewitt, Maxine Heve, Margaret Johns, Mildred Johnson, Irma Jane Kennedy, Steele Malone, Mary Ellen Matthews, Julia Metcalf, J. D. McWhinney, Annie Laurie Miller, Eloise O ' Brian, Patricia Oliver, Tom Parke, James Ridley, Randle Ryan, William M. Searls, David Shaw, Sarah Agnes Sherrill, Natalie Van Sickle, L. J. VoYLEs, Claude Whitcomb, Gail Williams, Agnes Wolfe, George Associate Member Young, Empress Page 397 Alvin Romansky International T ations Qluh iS C-CMT)- i 5 THE University of Texas branch of the International Relations Clubs was organized in the fall of 1926. It is one of a large number of similar college and university organizations under the direction of the Carnegie Endowment for International Peace. The purpose of the Club is to foster interest in current international problems and to create a sympathetic attitude toward other nations. The Club is limited t6 a membership of thirty and is now composed entirely of senior and graduate students chosen for their interest in international afTairs and for their exception al scholarship in the political and social sciences. At a bi-monthly meeting of the Club, talks are made by University professors, members of the Club, or prominent authorities on international questions. A summary of recent international events is given at each meeting and is followed b - a general discussion in which all members participate. The Club members have access to a library donated by the Carnegie Endowment, which aids them in the study of problems of world peace. The success of the Club is due largely to the interest and co-operation shown by Dr. C. P. Patterson and Dr. C. W. Hackett, the Faculty Directors. OFFICERS M. G. BURNSIDE E. S. Redford Annie Mae Engel MOHLING Ma Helen Lang . . President Vice-President . Treasurer Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary ■ Top roni— Lung, McClendon, M. , L. ng, Curlee, Flood, Eikel Middl e row — Cozakt, Davis, Smith, Engel, Tayler, Stubbeman, DuPuy Bottom row — Redford, Knudson, Novvotny, Skelton, Butte, Florence, Burnside Page 398 -3 •,%A 9or(M Qechic Qlub no ' - ' CHCHIC Club was organized at the University of Texas in the fall of 1925 for the purpose of promoting Czech interests in the state. Meetings are held every first and third Friday of each month. Membership is limited to Czech-speaking people and their friends. The Club has been instrumental in securing a course in the study of the language, history, and culture of the Czechoslovak and other Sla ' nations. It is the hope of this club to aid in securing a larger representation of the Czech people at the University of Texas, for their own good and for the good of Texas, and such interest has been aroused that the S. P. J. S. T. Lodge is backing it in its undertakings. OFFICERS Pall Winter Spring President Arthur Fojt George Kacir Rom. n Bartosh Vice-President P. L. Mikesk. Columbia Van Vetterman Lydia Janak Sec-Treasurer .... Emily See Lillie Pliska Lillian Urbanovsky Reporter Edward Sebesta Lydia Janak Bessie Kostohryz Sponsor Dr. Edward Micek Dr. Edward Micek Page 399 Top roiu — Schmidt, Sebesta, Siptak, Mikeska Second row — L. Pliska, Kostohryz, Janak, M. Pliska, Urbanovsky Third row — Slavik, Van Vetterman, St. Wrba, Koloja, See, Luksa Bottom row — Trojanowski, Bartosh, K. cir, Micek, Fojt, Cannon Scandinavian Society VOOST THE University ScandinaAian Society was organized in 1912 by Mrs. A. O. Sandbo, who was then a student in the Law School. The chief aim of the Society is to promote interest in the culture, literature and art of the Scandinavian countries. Regular meetings are held the last Saturda ' evening of each month at the home of some member. Membership is not limited. Instructors, ex-students, and those who are interested in the study of Scandinavian are also on the active membership list. OFFICERS Hilda Anderson Naomi Ekman Florence Milton President Vice-President Secretary- Treasurer Top row — Widen, Bengston, .Andekson, C. rlson Second row — Thorngren, Fromen, Kn. ' pe, C. Anderson, Swenson Bottom row — H. Kn. pe, E. Anderson, Ekmon, H. . ' nderson, Milton, Lindgren Page 400 ml Infill Qlub z Ccxicano THK Mexican Cliih was organized this year by the Mexican Students at- tending the I ' liiversity. Its purposes are to foster and develop a better understanding between the two neighboring countries and to bring together the peoples of this continent. MESA DI RECTI VA Salvador Cardenas, President Gorgonio C. Camacho, Teso RuREN B. Rodarte, Scrio CONSEJEROS Dr. Chas. V. Hackett Prof. C. E. Castaneda Gustavo W. Fernandez, Com. Proma. MIEMBROS MOISES p. RlVER. Manuel Hornedo Gustavo Trevino Carlos B. Rios GiLBERTO CeRDA Carlos Rodriguez Joaquin Mora Julian Saldivar EsTEBAN G. Garza Rodolfo Viezca-Arizpe Fernando Uribe Juan Zuazua Martin G. Chacon Felipe Kazen Oscar C. Lightner Alberto Costly Page 401 Sunday Qluh THE Student Sunday Club was organized on the campus for the purpose of offering an op- portunity for Church work, and of furthering Christianity in other lines among students. The Organization was fostered by and for Episcopal students, but there is no distinction of membership based on Church affiliation or other distinction. Meetings are held ever - Sunda - evening in Gregg House. OFFICERS President Vice-President . Secretary Treasurer . Fall Levi Blasixgame Edward Lixdgrex Mary B. Fraps Paul M. Xetzer Winter Dorothy Rugeley JoHx Roper Mary B. Fr. ps Paul M. Netzer .MEMBERS Sprin z WiLiJAM Tayler Dolly Scholl Mary B. Fr. ps Paul M. Netzer Agnes Abernathy Annie Armer Arthur B. gby Ethel Barnes Helen Beissner Levi Blasingame Billy Bonnet Carolyn Brennan Anna Brightwell Stuart Buckley Gene Cullum Herbert Curry Walter P. Donaldson Sam Frank Mary B. Frape Joseph G.vllegly Dorothea Guelich Florry Guinn Sidon Harris Erwin Heinen Dorothy Helberg W. P. Herms Nettie Hobbs Hazel Hopkins Virginia Illig Elizabeth Johnson Helen Kaulback Louise Klipple Edward Lindgren Etta Martin Gresham Marmion Catherine Mercereau Grace Meyer Rev. DuBose Murphy Mrs. Alice Murphy Mary McKay Paul L Netzer Elizabeth Oliphant Dorothy Peel Louise Robinson John Roper Bob Roper Yvette Rosenthal Dorothy Rugeley Dolly Scholl Minot Scott R. P. Sloan Sevir Snodgrass Lewis Stark .Arlyn Swonger William Taylor Kathleen Thomas J. MEs Turner Thomas W. lsh Robert Walshe Margaret Ward L RY Waters Agnes Williams Hallie Ziller , ' .1 Page 402 Page 403 Toioig JWens Qhristian Association THE Youiis Men ' s Christian Association is one of the oldest organizations on the L ' niversity campus, having been organized in 1884, the year follow- ing the founding of the University. Although its original purpose was to promote Bible study, it has grown constantly, both in numbers and activities. It is now the only organization on the campus that unites all Christian students. The Association has for its purpose the leading of students to faith in God through Jesus and their affiliation with the Christian Church. It endeavors to promote their growth in faith and to influence them to devote themselves in united effort with all Christians in making the will of Christ effective in human society. 1926-27 James W. Straiton J. B. Petty Spurgeon Ball OFFICERS 1927-28 Wm. L. Tayler. F. J. L. Blasingame NoYEs D. Smith President Vice-President Secretarv Top row — McCoLLUM, Akin, Brown, Pilcher Middle row — Estes, Cox, Blasingame, Jackson, Penlx Bottom row — Smith, Petty, Straiton, Bell, Taylor I ;,lii U r. w, Q ( fo - Top row — GuDsoN. Bowers, Granger, Hander Bottom row — Calhoun, Baxter, Spears, Spencer, Engel SENIOR CABINET OFFICERS Mary Walker Florence Spencer Emma Abbie McDonald Helen Boysen Ezra Mae Fudge . JUNIOR CABINET OFFICERS Florence Spencer Ruth Baxter President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Corresponding, Secretary President Secretary II Top row — Roberts, Hamilton, Ma, Colston, Atkinson, Watts Middle row — Ai(;sperger, Croi-oot, Brown, McDonald, McDowell Bottom row — Boysen, Oldfather, Walker, Spears, Spencer, Kldge Pant 404 The Qermau Qlub FALL TERM E. O. Mather President Joe Presnall Vice-President Bob Templeton Secretary-Treasurer Henry McCallum Bob Fly Denny Dallas Murray Moore Tom Hartley Richard Hughston Gordon Brelsford Bassett Wilson Claud Loftis Tom Oliver Edwin Taegle Phillip Hawkins Alfonso Ragland John Wimberley B. W. Britain Wrav Ryan SPRING TERM M. L. Touchstone President Joe Lubben Vice-President Fritz Gydeson Secretary-Treasurer John Aubrey Gooch Ed. Booth B. M. Britain Phillip Hawkins Ham McRae Jack Bixnion Chester Glassley Jack Taylor Tom Oliver Nick Williams Jimmy Huffendick Wray Ryan Albert Spaulding Jack King Thomas Conner Ben Witsell Page 40 i KIM fii ' f I.. TS(ewman Qlub THE Newman Club is the organization of Catholic students of the Universit -. It was founded in October, 1908, by Rev. Michael P. Smith, C. S. P. The purposes of the Club are to promote the religious, intellectual and social life of Catholic students. It bears the name of the great English author and convert. Cardinal Newman, who was so interested in university education. OFFICERS W. G. Cunningham President Gregory S. Moore Vice-President JoYZELLE Stark Secretary Frank Heller Treasurer Mary Catherine O ' Coxnell ... . . Historian Irene Schiller Reporter Rev. Wm. F. Blakeslee, C. S. P ChapMin Page 406 Ilni Home economics Qliih K xv THK Home Economics Club was organized in 1915 for the purpose (jt promoting scholar- ship and increasing professional interest. Any girl who has taken a course in Home Eco- nomics 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 a scholarship. This scholarship is awarded to a girl majoring in Home Economics. il OFFICERS Elizabeth Knight Nancy Pettus AsTA Grona Mrs. a. E. Tabb Grace Cother President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Custodian II! Ill Top ro ' a — Bkewsted, Bradley, McKay, Brown, C.winn Second row — Moore, Enloe, C. lome, Tabb, James, Johnson Third row — Caldwell, Thompson, Farmer, Yarborough, Parker Bottom row — Florey, Pettus, Cother, Woodland, Knight, Freeman, Todd Page 407 Texas re-cQaw Association THE Texas Pre-Law Association is fostered by those students who are preparing themselves for law, and who, in as many ways as possible, are equipping themselves for the work they are undertaking. The chief aims of the organization are to acquaint the members with Parliamentary Procedure, to develop the argumentative art, to create a facility for extemporaneous speaking, and to learn as much about court-room practice as is possible. Bi-monthly meetings are held in which these literary events are executed. There is also, in this organization, a feeling of interest among the members and all students who are anticipating the study of law. The emphasis on the social life is exceeded only hy that of the forensic phase. The association has always taken an active part in all athletic sports. The Pre-Law Association is correlated with Phi Phi Phi, Texas Pre-Legal Honorary Fra- ternity. Members are elected upon the basis of scholarship, interest in Pre-Law work, and promise of success in the profession. The emblem is an open book of white enamel bearing a hand and an anchor of gold, resting upon two crossed lances between the heads of which extends a scroll bearing the letters of Phi Phi Phi. The officers of the Phi Phi Phi are: Dyt Moody Johnson, President; Arthur Klein, Vice- President; Eugene H. PuUen, Secretary; Lynwood Boyett, Treasurer; Emmette S. Redford, Ser- geant-at-Arms, and Hugo F. Heiman, Reporter. The spring term officers of the Pre-Law Associa- tion are: Frank Kerbow, President; Lucile Gatlin, Vice-President; Elizabeth Williams, Secre- tary; D t Johnson, Treasurer; Margaret Ward, Custodian; Arthur Klein, Sergeant-at-Arms, and Lynwood Boyett, Reporter. MEMBERS Arthur Klein Roy Mogford C. rrol Stallings Hugo Heiman Leveli.e Mogford Sylvan Pr. etor Margaret Ward Russel Markell W. C. Rowland Emmette Redford William Tartt Luther Hudson Eugene Pullen Vann Kennedy Dyt Johnson Lynwood Boyett Frank Kerbow Roland Murray Howard Hawkins Irene Stallings Forrest Collins Byron Skeleton Elizabeth Williams Hilta Johnson Marlin Sandlin Luctle Gatlin H.W.Schmidt Top row — Skeleton, Boyett, T.vrtt, H.wvkins, Sandlin, Johnson Second row — Markell, Williams, H. Johnson, Minus, Gatlin, Mogford Bottom row — Rowland, Pullen, Kerhow, Klein, Williams, Redford Page -WS VrC ' Ccdical Society :■ ' i O. THK Pre-iMedical Society was organized in 1914 with the ultimate aim to stimulate in the pre-medical student a more profound interest in the field of medicine. Frequently the society is faNored with appropriate addresses given by local doctors and by faculty members. The members gain much helpful knowledge concerning their future scientific profession through visits to the various medical institutions. The worth of such a society is attested by the faculty and by those members of the Medical School who were once active in the society. Developing students as it does, the Pre-Medical Society can look forward to an exceedingly bright future. OFFICERS T. Arnold Sanderson Regin. Re ago r . Catherine Clark . Francis Garbade John Carpenter . ■ Clarence Durham President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-at-A rms Reporter Top row — Manske, Poth, Cromwell Second row — Carroll, Hammond, Barnes, Smith, Alexander Bottom row— . Manske, Re. gor, Sanderson, Clark, Leberman Page 409 Page 410 Wn OH r 8 UT3A3 Idiotorial IT has been customan, ' to devote this section of the Cactus to those enUghtened persons who realize that their mission in Hfe is to strip the student body of its black robe of sin, and to clothe it in the shining garments of the justified. Conscious of our universal degradation, they have rushed in like Samson seeking to sla ' with the jawbone of an ass. In attempting to rob the devil of his richest harvest, they have impregnated social and scholastic affairs with the nauseous odor of righteousness. In the spirit of kindly toler- ance, they have provided a healthy atmosphere conducive to study and psalm-singing. By systems of prayer, solicitation, vigils and exorcisms they have made scholastic years enjoyable. Arrayed in the panoply of Fanaticism, girt with the belt of Puritanism, clothed in the armor of Ignorance, and protected by the shield of Hypocrisy, holding the Bible in one hand and the whip-lash in the other, they have harassed a derisive student bod -. Aided by Honor Councils, Discipline Committees, paid spies and other campus ermin, they ha ' e tried to convert the Forty Acres into a miniature Hell Hole . All this they have done, but in vain. Their oraton, has been futile as, filled with pious ideas, they have fled from intelligent contemplation of their problems. As failures, they have no place in these pages. CACTUS THORN PUBLICATIONS Entered as low-class mail, Austin. Copied right. All slights deserved. Volume O. Number 00. Night Editor Sports Editor Reporter Personal Advisers STAFF Ruby Terrible. Arno Nowatna. Your Roommate. Your Best Friends. CONTENTS N iftix? O utrages T urribull H ell I O. U ' s N aughtiness G umption This magazine contains thirty-five numbered pages (411 -445) ; if any page is missing, your son, daughter, husband, or wife is responsible, and the deleted page undoubtedly will be of interest. Give ' em HELL. If this trash pleases you, that ' s good ; if not, that ' s bad. It ' s your own fault if you don ' t enjoy yourself. N. B. The large spoon is for soup. Directions: Take two big drinks, light a cigarette, and turn pages from left to right. LET ' S GO! Page 411 HELL, HE don ' t LOOlc, Lltl MO LION I NA ' - LOGICS Llitt NE ' VE made MOR-E •OP AN ASS OUJOF MIAA ' ALPHS TR-V TO KE SOCIAL LIOM OF BR,EL5K:«.o THIS MAICES aaE PAVOfl- Ax n. NOW WONT SOM OF vou 1CLS PLAV rrrr ' ' ' COfFtt POT ' ' ' VMITH JJ_S Me THOy HT r? SPLA Ni; -v ' v ' V SPORJs: - A SHOW RUT , „ - S.piR-iTeD cOt TEST FOR- ROBERTA ttOUfeHTON WAS STAOED OY RePRtSEIvrTATlVES OP PI OeTAPHl N0 KAPPA y APPA oamaaa.- 0«-.SPLAWM UEAP-NS Av ME A GtAAAB FP-O A T X3TAS . - . Page 412 Topics of the Tear IT is but appropriate to start the history of the year, famous or infamous as it may be, with an account of the things that students are interested in to the utter disregard of such boring topics as are usually classified under the heading scholastic activities. In order to avoid further complication, we may as well start at the knel of the student mind and den - the stor - about the negro and the F " ee Gees. Rumor hath it that he was shot — but we know that this is erroneous, as anyone can be a Phi Gam. It is obvious to even the most obtuse that they received only ANOTHER bump. The latest wrinkle in fraternity legis- lation has appeared in the form of house rules now being enforced at the Kappa Sig House. Nobody paid any attention to them, but it irked some of the brothers to think that they had to be bossed by rules whether they were enforced or not. They thereupon sought to have the regulations suspended for the day following Law exams, and brought a petition to that effect to Joe Estes, the chapter prexy, an obscure student of the law . Estes refused to entertain the suggestion, and the rules remained in force. In order to show his disgust of such a decision, one Alvis In- significant Armstrong took a big drink of corn and cussed Brother Estes out. Some people think Brother Armstrong is always drunk, but the truth of the matter is that he only acts that way. His only object is to be collegiate. Destruction of University property by one, Marvin Brown, a little known and thoroughl} ' detested member of Delta Kappa Epsilon fraternity (?) brought down upon his head a timely bawling out by a member of the faculty. We feel that said faculty mem- ber acted injudiciously, for, although the campus lights are valuable to the Uni ersity in a financial way, the moral benefits deri ' ed from their destruction will amply repay their loss. Brown will now be able to shroud his nefarious operations beneath a mantle of darkness and the sense of moral virtue some- times displayed by University students will be untainted by his malignant influence. We ha e been gi en to understand that his full name is Marvin Loves Brown. It seems that the goddess of Justice was deaf and dumb as well as blind when she allowed the fraternity foimded by the Im- mortal Swede and patiently awaiting his re- turn, to eject, oust and expel from its enduring bounds of brotherhood the person of one Warren Hastings. The Chi Phis are most inconsistent. They pledge a man on account of his ability to drink; they initiate him on account of his inabilit y to stay sober; and then bounce him out for the same reasons. There seems to have been something of professional jealousy mixed up in this. Warren must have gotten too god. Some people are lucki,- and get all the breaks, but poor old Stofer is neither. He had money in the bank and it went busted, and he had made such violently efficient love to Pat O ' Brien that she had become accustomed to riding in his alleged automobile, and then she left school. The school won, but John lost. After several romances with such campus characters as Mary Blair and Marion Bone, he finally entrusted his heart to the keeping of Betsy Ross. In the quaintly charming manner of a phlegmatic Dutchman, Littlejohn made the remark that little Betsy had the intelligence of a glass of water and the appeal of an artificial lake. We submit that he is in error she has less. More power to her. A year away from school failed to cut the brass from the shining head of little Fonsy Ragland. Rubbing elbows with the business world failed to convince him that he was just a small pig in a big pen. There is one thing that our acrid little Fonsy has in abundant quantity and that is NERVE. He was asinine enough to ask Eddie Gossett to name him on the Honor Council, and Eddie was man enough to re- fuse. Shortly after the failure of an alleged bank, the ATOs stalled their creditors off with the story of having lost six hundred bucks in the crash. All who believe that Page 41 } Topics of the Tear {Continued from Page Ji.13) they ever had, or ever will have, more than three dollars at one and the same time, will show their belief by jumping out the window. Their creditors don ' t believe it either. It is understood that the brothers of Kappa Stigma undertake to explain the fainting of Johnnie I atton in their house as having been superinduced ' by the apparition of a monkey steahng down the stairs. Taking such an explanation at its best, we are forced to the conclusion that the monkey in question was either Sam Fitch dressed in the voguish fashion of dear old Hahvahd, or that it was any other brother undressed in the manner prescribed by dear old nature. By the way, the only real man ever in the Kappa Slug House for a meal was the chorine from George White ' s Scandals. She proved beyond the shadow of a doubt that Brother Von Rosenberg was the moron who saw the show through a six-foot tele- scope. The ATOs, Dekes, and SAEs are now in the class of clubs who have adopted the slogan " Buy homes and let the Alumni worry. " It is rumored that Kappa Sigma and Kappa Alpha Theta are about to join their ranks. The advantage of the scheme is that a year ' s use by any one of these groups will so ruin a house and the reputation of its neighborhood that the creditors will be unable to realize anything from the fore- closure of their liens. The SAE club has to date been unsuccess- ful in their attempts to burn down the eye-sore hut in front of their palatial (?) residence. We do not understand these failures; it appears to us that a club boasting such warm men as Hull and Brelsford should have no trouble. {Continued on Page Itl6) 1 PL«.e ;e.3 y , r 3 -,----■: - -. ------------. FuOOEk, PLKN S =Ak«-l QT. ' OS-6. f« =T OLD CtOVJ LODQE- KH G T5 " ' ' ALCOHOL- The Floor Phu for the KA House Page 414 Rent-a-Car LET- HER-DRIVE -YOU- a_ v oE v ovLe.fc. . " " " " " " ■ " ' BarldTig Rivileges With Each car) NO-TEL GAS SniibbeAS- SkickAbso ters Such Popixfai-ity Must £c Dcsci-i cdC? Page 41 i Topics of the Tear (Continued from Page 4 ' 4) It is rumored that the club has gi -en up the idea of ever pacing for its house, and is now renting. We imagine that this is upon the theory that a landlord is better than a re- ceiver. In spite of Coopwood, Sublett, Thornton, and little Jones, the Thetas are still snoring in the mire of social obscurity (much better girls than these have tried and failed). The Thetas are nationally stronger than any sorority on the campus, and locally they are plenty strong; so strong, in fact, that they are offensive. All Sue Heatley ' s good influence is successfully counteracted by the efforts of her thoroughly detested sister to dispense Justice among co-eds. The first and only social call made by our beloved Dean of Women upon the sisters of Zeta Tau Alpha was celebrated by a public wrestling match between " Strangler " Wood- head and FluftV " Pint " Webb. Nothing Doris Clark could do would excite a great deal of comment, but the way she late-dates Eli Miller is scandalous, es- pecially since she gave her dates to men of the caliber of Allen and Eilers. Stofer found himself in his usual jam before the Phi Delta dance. He had two dates, one with Willie B. Lincoln, and the other with Pat O ' Brien. He managed to ditch Willie B., and went to the party as the escort of the charming Pat; Willie B. got to go to the dance with a man. We give a rising vote of thanks to C. K. Carruthers for his effective effacing of the features of little Al at the Vanderbilt game. Ox Higgins showed rare judgment when he picked on Sis Johns for a stolen kiss at the Sigma Nu dance. We don ' t understand, how- ever, why he was forced to steal it. PeeWee Langford pulled the prize de- ception of the year when he spent the night {Continued on Page Ji.18) r f r 1 L S Fir 4 Mwrn- m i B 1 P ' M v H H m 1 WT . WK Clii Omega House Page 416 WHY GENTLEAAENf PREFER BLONDES 0 TH OS E AND ' i WHO " ELi-O ' Ot. J HFLUO „ 1 ■»Aw Vs H V PREFER BLONDES ARE NOT GENTLEMEN Pa«e 417 Topics of the Tear {Continued from Page 16) after the Deke dance in jail, and pro ' ed to the discipline committee that he stayed at home all night. Evidently he was very much at home in jail. When Spider Connor was interested in the little Palm girl from El Paso, he often turned the lights out in the parlor. This, he said, kept the crickets away. Evidently his ruse was successful. The biggest boost the Pi Phis got was their overlooking their chance to pledge Ruby Robinson. To hear her tell it, she made monkeys out of the whole Phi Delt chapter, led the Pi Phis to believe that she was sewed up, and then bumped them for the Kappas (thus giving the Kappas another black eye). We nominate Sanford Gibbs for the posi- tion of All-University Social Flash. His plat- form — 1. Better cars with light less back seats. 2. Ice packs for Louise Poe. 3. Our ladies — God dress ' em. 4. Good taxis for bad girls. Contrary to campus belief, the Board of Regents is not the ruling body of dear old varsity. That honor must be accorded to the union of Campus Politicians. By suction, chicanery, lies, and other nefarious methods, they ha e robbed the regents of their last vestige of authority. It is but just that we here pay them tribute, and give them some not undue publicit ' . Rt. Hon. Richard Blalock — President Emeritus. Left Hon. Ed Gossett — President. Hon. Bill Rippey— Assistant to President. Tom Pickett — Vice-President. Mary Hoyle Heatley, Eva Belle Huling- Quaid, Marian Olson — Secretaries to the President. L. Theo. Belmont — Treasurer. Rosy Stalker — Superintendent of Suc- tion. Maxey Carter, Edwin Taegler — Sergeants- at-Arms. Future Theta House Pag0 4l8 Page 41 9 h. ' l " ' . ' o°? ' fA- : AA JU5T TAt;iNt •J +ESE TOMV 1R.L- ■bHE POM ' T OK-INK- t-V INPUgUc " . fcUN FOR VOUR_ 1 mmH fcor fNB i l WON ' T TAltE A D " " lTMlCit T 1 IF VOL) OON . riURTvOUfL WkNT ME J= ' - ) ' ' nV " iHAPb, YOO NEEOnH E.Uri VCX GOTTA :3: Ot -to eei ' . .TOEASUUB?- orf,AecMTTHe EE, I WISH p -PAPA WOULD LEAVE! I -V ' ■ ' ■ ' ■ HO S.CVOOT A SV»OT Y ' CALlFORMl i ' a SLe 1 COA E ! Pa«f 42i K sumc of Qertain Social Events Kappa Kappa Gamma — Rushed the season trying to gain some social advantage over the Pi Phis !) • gi " ing their dance first. E ery- body in and out of school was in ited except our belo ed Dean of Women. Howe er, even she couldn ' t have hurt it. The pledges Ywed up to the age-old standard of the club, both in avoirdupois and looks (estimated tonnage 2,01)0,000 lbs.). Sigma Chi — Lo ely Spanish costume affair. Boys looked like ragmen, and the girls looked like hell. Kappa Sigma — Worse than usual. SAE Club — In a splendid effort to keep pace with their sudden rise from their obscurity of a few years ago to their present high, social standing, the SAEs gave their annual brawl at the Austin Hotel. They employed several of the best known advertising men of the country to decorate. E eryone knew it was a Sig Alph dance, as the club ' s insignia was stamped on everything, even to the cigarettes. The most appropriate name for the affair would be the " Bill Board Ball. " Phi Kappa Psi — Just goes to show what Stookie Allen and two-bits worth of confetti can do to an otherwise foul party. Beta Hoii.se Dance — As flat as could be ex- pected, that is, it was AWFUL. Deke No. I — Dr. Parlin makes his social premier. No. 2 — Nice quiet party, thorough- ly enjoyed l)y the four peoj le who were sober enough to know what was going on. Phi Gamma Delta — The usual dance in honor of St. Patrick. Thanksgiving Ball — Everyone impressed by the elaborate decorations. Corinne Wjlhite honored Ed Gcssett in leading grand march. She wore a horse-hair bodice gracefully knotted with hangman ' s rope. Another pub- lic proof of the complete failure of the Vol- stead Act. Big night for the police force. Thanksgiving German — Usual muddled con- fusion. Dorothy Pate led Bud Mather in the grand starch. New Home of the Kappa Stigma Page 421 ' T esume of Qertain Social Events Phi Delta Theta — Their usual air of " We know you aren ' t having a good time. " Quite right ; nobody did. Zeta Tail Alpha — Asked our beloved Dean of Women, after they learned that she was to be out of town. Ligon Smith and refresh- ments; otherwise rotten. Delta Tail Delta — Thanksgiving brawl, giv- ing thanks for the accessories brought down by the alumni. Chi Omega — The hall and the guests were well decorated. Scurry ran amuck, necking five. Few girls inside; majority enjoyed serenade from the cars. Theta Xi — Tiny Gooch gave dance in honor of Doc Stewart. Skull and Bones — Very small and select crew, consequently fewer drunks than usual. Mem- bers big-timed the party, and tried to induce enthusiasm bv series of raucous veils. 5. R. D. — Mrs. Kaufman found Hawkins and Pint Webb on third floor. Bill Derby tripped the light fantastic, led the cotillion and gave rise to the cheer: Rah! rah! Newman, Rah! rah! Kirby, Rah! rah!S. R. D., Rah! rah! Derby. Kappa Alpha (to be) — This reminds us of two immortal questions: " Does the sun ever set on a sober KA? " and, " Is Dutch John an amoeba? " EXCERPTS FROM THE TEXAS DEKE " Brother Tignor and Pledges Boyles, Moble -, and Fender are out for spring football training. Texas should have a wonderful team. " " The University Presbyterian Church is lucky to have Brother Jamie Odom supervis- ing its construction. " " Brother Wright, in addition to his coaching duties at Austin High School, is making a capable official at the negro foot- ball games which are played here. " COURT REPORTS Among the court records we find that f ne Charles Spiner and one Forrest Bennett, a minor, had Leslie " Doc " Neill thrown in the jug, alleging a wrongful conversion of property and breach of contract. The suit was decided in favor of the de- fendants in spite of the facts that Spiner bought the judge a cup of coffee during the recess of the court and Neill was made out a liar h an achanced calendar. Page 422 Li - ] x,£ - ; ' ■ S i ■ L ' j--r-y ' ' - LIST OF VARSITY ' S SELECT THIRTY-ONE AT LAST APPEARS IN PRINT Julia Matthews Heads the List Norma Andrews Brings up Rear. THE social arbiter of the ITniversity has been discovered at last. He has accom- plished wonders the like of which has never heretofore been possible, and has cut down the social register from four hundred to a meager and most impossible thirty-one. The original of this imposing achievement was found in the back of a Spanish text-book, (indicated above) — it was only after much urging that the modest author was pre ailed upon to submit it for publication. We do not understand why the author chose to rank these oung ladies as he did, but presume that he did so on the basis of their external appearance of passionless purity. Be that as it may, the leader of the set seems to be indubitably- appointed by being men- tioned twice — Miss Elizabeth Ross, the one and only. And though this fact speaks rather disparagingly of Miss Julia Matthews, number one on the list, she may derive some con- solation by noting the space between her name and the next one. This probably in- dicates long and serious thought as to her successor. It may be of interest to little Couper that, although she was the sole possessor of the author ' s heart for some months, she attained her distinction only after he had made eleven failures. And the latest elect. Miss Kathryn Jay, may feel some sorrow because she entered school too late to be included in the selection. Although there are many mysteries in connection with this page, we think it prob- able that the reason for Miss Dorothy Ry- Pagl 42 ! LIST OF VARSITY ' 5 SELECT THIRTY-ONE AT LAST APPEARS IN PRINT— Continued lander ' s being placed in such social prominence lies in the fact that she bestowed a large and homely photograph of herself upon the distinguished author (it is understood that he asked her for it). For the benefit of those who have high social ambitions, and whose names have been omitted from the Register, we offer consola- tion — the author has promised a bigger and better unabridged edition, copiously annotated with individual ratings. This pres- ent list, however, will probably be of great help in determining sorority standings. It seems that the Pi Phis lead with fourteen; the Kappas come second with tweh ' e; the Zetas are a poor third with three; and that the Thetas, as usual, bring up the rear. Yet it must be borne in mind that this list was compiled at the very beginning of school, and as some of these girls have been miserable failures, the ratings can only be approxi- mated. It will be observed that the space be- neath the caption " your fellow " has been left blank, and knowing Gippy as we do, we suppose that he considered himself high with each of the thirty-one, or thought that he would be. Even from a most casual perusal of the foregoing we are sure that all will now under- stand why Little Gippy is so universally known as the 31 cal. Pain. ZETAS SHOW AFFECTIONS FOR MISS TERRELL In view of the special attention shown the Zeta Tau Alpha sorority by Miss Terrill is nothing but just that the Zetas should show her in some way the appreciation for her dilligent watching over them for the past two years in an effort to change the sorority from a late date organization to a social committee abiding body. Here we have Miss Lucile Duesson present Miss Terrell with a bouquet showing the Zeta great affections for our Dean of Women. Page 424 development of Carch-Second Activities I tlio jTooii old (la s when mon wert ' mc-n and sophomores as well as the freshmen were possessed with intestinal fortitude, it was cus- tomar - for the members of the lower classes to settle their difficulties with fistic combat. In 1912, a slight modification was seen with the inauguration of the push ball contest. This proved to be a er ' suitable way for the sophs and freshmen to meet in yearly combat, but as the type of the freshman began to degenerate each year more and more into the jelly bean level, this exhibition of class spirit proved to rough. Several of the boys objected to getting their hair mussed up, and to mingling with the common mob; so in 1926 the push ball contest was replaced by the sack holding contest. But with the coming of the freshman in the fall of 1926, the jelly bean element had developed to such an extent, in both the first and second year classes, that when the time came around for the time honored struggle, the leaders of the respecti e classes gathered together and de- cided that it would be much better to meet in a tickle toe contest, where the boys could display their masculine grace, and not engage such a mean old rough affair as had been car- ried on in years previous. At the same time that the leaders of the freshman and sophomore classes were making their plans for the great social event, the alimini throughout the state were meeting and discussing the class combats they had had the pleasure of taking i)art in while in the University of Texas. No doubt, the news of the replace ment of the push ball contest and sack grabbing contest by the dance was a shock to a majority of the Exes and they could not at first understand the whole affair, but if they could only attend one of the weekly dances held at the University and see the large number of freshmen that are present in comj arison with the number that attended when they were in school, they could very easily understand the radical change in Texas Independence Day activities. Not so many years ago it was the general custom that freshmen were to keep out of the limelight; not to take the lead in social functions; keep to themselves, and mind their own business. But, oh! how the times have changed! In view of the changes of the personnel of the freshmen class of the last few years, it would not be at all surprising that within the next year or so, the dance will pass away, to be replaced by a pink tea, gi ' en by the sophs in honor of the freshmen; and out in the garden, under the dreamy rays of the moon, will be seen a big, bold sophomore cooing in the ears of a modest shy fish. PUSH BA-L-e ' COMXes T I9 1X- ' 9X SAO WOLDIS G pFAiR _-l9 2S Evolution of March the Second Activities Page 42S " Prize Tlays of the Tear 1927 1st Pr se— LUNCHEON AT THE SAE HOUSE. Scene. South end of long trough. Suggs seated at the head, one guest at his left, Rippey next, and then another guest. Brelsford and Hull seated opposite first guest and Rippey. Loud eating, dirty jokes; applause. Hull: " Sure had a good time last night. Gettin ' to be quite a devil with the women. She fell for me right away. " Brelsford: " She has a habit of doing that. She ' s pretty warm but not quite as hot as little Gotch. She thinks she knows her onions, and that I am really in love with her. God knows that all I ' m after with an - of them is just a little hugging. " Hull: " We both usually get it but that ain ' t the point. I only had two dates with her. " Brelsford: " Two dates Hell! I only had one and rame home with a crick in my neck. I sure do hate these athletic neckers. " Hull: " You are pretts ' good but so am " Rippey: " Gents, we have guests so please " Hull: " Aw, sell our gum and roll }our hoop, we were just- Sugs,s: " Now, Rippey, you shut up and let our social men talk. That ' s whatsa matter with this club right now — you bozos let Hull and Brelsford alone, and pretty soon everybody will think we are as good as the Sigma Chis. " 2nd Pr =e— SHORTY TOWNES IS TRUE TO LITTLE ALBERTA. Scene: Beta House 4 P. M. Toumes — (dial 8088): " Mildred Jones there. Tell her Goddamighty Townes wants to talk to her. " Jones: " I ' m afraid I don ' t know you. Are you sure that we ' ve been introduced? " Townes: " Introductions aren ' t necessan.-. You know ME. I ' M the big curly-headed Beta you liked so much that time. " Jones: " I ' m afraid I don ' t remember. " Townes: " Don ' t be dumb. How about a date? About 4 :30 this afternoon? " Jones: " I ' m sorr ' . I have one. " Townes: " Well, I know you would break it if I asked you, but never mind: Alberta will jump at the chance. ' hen can I ha e a date. Bab ? " Jones: " Just a minute. I ' ll ha e to look at my date book. (A slight pause.) You can have one the fifth Monday from today. " Towne s: " What the H ? The fifth Monday! You don ' t think any girl ever puts me off that long, do you? h -, the - all fight for m - fa or. Phone Kate Calder or Alberta and find out what they do when I call them. Don ' t be dumb. ' q x know I can ' t wait that long for a date with YOl . Who do ou suppose ou are that I should wait so long. Break one of those damn dates for me. You must not understand who I am. I ' m SHORTY TOWXES. " Jones: " Well, I ' m sorr ' . Goodln. " (We couldn ' t gi e this one first prize because it wasn ' t play but a serious and frightfulK- I ad happening.) Page 426 T rize T lays of the Tear 1927 3rd Pr sf— FLOSSIE ' S FOOLED. Scene 1. Flossie ' s apartment — the sofa. Caswell: " Flossie, honey, won ' t you promise me not to feel hurt when I don ' t ask you to the Kappa Beta Phi picnic? " Allen: " But, Kenneth baby, why don ' t you? " Caswell: " Because, dear, the Kappa Beta Phi picnic is not an affair that really nice girls will attend. " Allen: " I see, baby. I sure am glad that you feel that way about it. You are so thoughtful and sweet. " Caswell: " know you would take it the right way, honey. " Scene 2. Little Mrs. Muckleroy ' s. Caswell: " Well, Louise, honey, how about taking me to the Kappa Beta Phi picnic? It ' s going to be different this year — only nice girls. " Poe: " Is that a promise? " Caswell: " Why, dear, you know I don ' t lie. " Poe: " Alright, then, you sweet thing! " Scene 3. Picnic — " Bull Creek. " Censored. Dishonorable Mention— RVBY RANTS. Scene. Dean of Women ' s Office. Terrill: " Where were you at 11:01 P. M., Nov. 1? " Little Alpha Phi (faintly) : " My date took me to the Coffee Shop. " Terrill: " Why were you in the Coffee Shop at 11:01 P. M., Nov. 1? " Little A. P. (still more faintly): " We were hungry, Ma ' am. " Terrill: " What did you eat in the Coffee Shop at 11 :01 P. M., Nov. 1? " Little A. P. (very faintly): " Post ' s Bran, Ma ' am. " Terrill: " What! Bran before a boy? Have you never read the advertisement? You are positively indecent. " The impression given by a reading of the above plays is that they were conceived by a crazy man and written in a mad-house. They are, however, the record of actual occurrence and are here perpetuated because of their simple beauty. FURTHERMORE There are available three hundred and four similar plays which may be had upon application to the Editors of the Cactus Thorn. They are similar to those above reproduced but are too indecent to permit a general circulation. We will give these to the first comers — free of charge. Page 427 The R port of the AQght Editor THIS report is a copy of that which reposes in the secret archives of the Night Editor. It was originally turned in to the Discipline Committee as a commentary upon characteristic attitudes of certain student groups. S. R. D. — Passed rigid physical examination before entering. Saw TilJie Frances Young, Helen Beissener, Jessie Church, Dorothy Holmes, and Vivian Richardson discussing the political situation, and ways and means of preventing halitosis at the next S. R. D. dance. KIRBY HALLScared away by gruff, deep voice of Edith Fox, mistook the place for a boys ' dormitory. GRACE HALL— Vnah e to find anything of interest. PHI GAMMA DELTA— No one downstairs. After stumbling over twelve cases of beer in Piggy McKinney ' s room, found the entire chapter in the attic observatory looking des- perately through telescopes in the direction oftheS. R. D. ZETA TAU ALPHA— Gammg resort. Bridge, chess, cross-word puzzles, charades, and Blockhead taking the lead in a game of " coffee-pot. " DELTA ZETA— Too hot to enter. DELTA THETA P — Huffendick exhibit- ing his usual bad manners; Wren just back from New Braunsfels and all ready to make another social splurge. Hughston and Voyles quit knitting long enough to discuss clothes and women. SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON— Just in time to hear Hull and Brelsford telling the boys about their ascents to the top of the social world. Also heard a discussion of the men not in school who woulrl make good Sig Alphs, and who could be initiated during the sum- mer at the Rice Hotel. Suggs told of the coming political situation and tells how he caused defeat of Rippe ' and Simmons. Rippey wanted to know whet her he belonged to a fraternity or a sororit ' since Ros ' started to wheel a baby carriage and calling Brels- ford " Papa. " Editor ' s Note: Is there such a thing? DEKE — The boys rose and gravel} ' belched but as we were not members we could not return the salutation. Judging from the odor, the boys were all athletes. KAPPA ALPHA— Fought our way through a mob of bootleggers, bill collectors, and prohibition agents gathered around the front door but found the entrance locked as the boys were having another sub-rosa initiation and were telling Dutch how to co;iduct the cellar crew for the remainder of the year. PI KAPPA ALPHA— Weard the boys con- gratulating A. Douthit on his romance with Georgie Belle. The affair lasted well over two weeks. Return of Max Rogers an- nounced and the boys disperse to prepare the cellar so that Max ' s brewery can be com- fortably accommodated. KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA— A: t of ding - respectability pervaded the ancient stamp- ing ground for campus idols which have long since fallen. The house seems a memorial to the fallen glory of those who thought they were so good that the Pi Phis couldn ' t knock them off. How different were the days of Hardy Adams and Haughty Haughton! DELTA DELTA DELTA— House mother discussing with the sisters the problem of Bill Derby. The only stronghold of the good OLD FASHIONED late dates on the campus. Girls coming and going as they pleased with none to say them na -. Girls gaze in admiration at the Delta Chi windows and enjoy their gentle con •ersati()n. GAMMA PHI BETA— Eva Belle Hulin- Quaid, lecturing to the girls on the way to the Woman ' s Panhellenic to the advantage of the weaker sororities. She concluded her talk b - remarking on the benefits to be derived from the honor system. This sounded so much like hypocrisy that there was no need to prolong our stay. DELIA CHI — Ed Taegle after warning the boys about going around and telling every- one about his trouble with the honor council while he was a member of that useless organiz- ation, made the remark that H. L. Lewis was not drunk when he was pledged. H. L. jumped up and said that Ed was mistaken. Page 42S The ' T port of the . " A( ght Editor ALPHA cm OMEGA— AW the girls ex- cited as two of the sisters have dates made at least t vent ' minutes before the fools arrixcd. ALPHA EPSILON PHI— Lea Altheimer holding forth about how she went to see Dr. Schaffer on roller skates. Lea Altheimer is the female Phi Beta Kappa with the large mouth. PHI SIGMA DELTA— The usual cash regis- ter practice. Joy Greenberg of A. E. Phi telling the brothers how to rate socially. SIGMA ALPHA iff — Watched Abe Mehl polish the three-ball insignia of the fraternity. TA U DELTA PHI— Forrest Bennett prom- ised to get all the brothers into his public speaking societies. They recite in unison how the - bumped Phi Sigma Delta. DELTA SIGMA PH J— Dick McMurray, famous politician, came in from date about 9:30 and told the boys that she had suddenly become ill as usual. He then talked about the lovely flowers he would send her if he weren ' t broke. Newt Waldron was given a cup for competing with Ray Little in the annual drinking contest. They both remi- nisce about a little three-couple party they threw at Hilsberg ' s. KAPPA DELTA— Entered in time to hear Carl Webb trying to get a subscription for the Stadium. Carl showed his usual tact by calling them Delta Zetas. He did not get the subscription. LAMBDA CHI ALPHA— Found them mak- ing their biennial attempt to make their shack look decently. Badders lectured on etiquette and Nation made a Shanghai gesture at him. Murray ' Moore, having been elected to the oftice of advertising manager, was instructed to fix the electric sign. SIGMA CHI — Vast number of people present — evidently all alumni back for the dance. The - looked as though they would come to anything that was free. Was told that the Sigma Chis used to get some real good ole boys, but this was hard to belie ' e after see- ing the slick Freshmen that they ac(|uire(l this year. As it was getting dark the entire chapter left for the Chi Omega house. CHI PHI — Saw a big washer pitching con- test in the front yard. On the inside the boys were playing pitch and drinking some alleged beer. Disgusting, though much better since Lobban quit the active chapter. Yes, Collier is still in school. Large picture of Warren on the wall. KAPPA 5 GAf .4— Proudly exhibited their pool table and nigger-billiards champions. Leuben offered us some Golden Glow. Al Armstrong announced that his collection of dance programs was increasing gradually. PHI KAPPA P57— Heard the boys discuss- ing the plans for taking the profits from the German and doing over the house so that it could stand another summer with Weinrich. When Weinrich was mentioned, we left in dis- gust. PHI MU — Romance and orange blossoms, soft music, lovely eyes, in honor of Bob Fly, most recent pledge. He was the only Phi Mu who wasn ' t chewing gum and smoking. He has no bad habits. PI BETA PHI— Mary Austin exhibiting her private key to Jamison ' s, and advising the sisters to fo llow her example. DELTA TAU DELTA— Potsy Allen came in just as I did; everyone looked relieved when he produced a certificate to the effect that he was free of parasitical infection. PHI DELTA THETA— Vi d Bill Ford, the boy with the character in his face, found gazing into the mirror of his newly-acquired dress- ing table. Life discussing the solution of many weighty problems, particularly the situation of the Mexican army. Wynne was still waiting for Carl Webb to return with his car which had been missing since early morning. {Continued on Page 438.) Page 429 While a student at the University of Texas during: the Fall term, I was much troubled by repeated in- vitations from the Phi Delt Nero to accompany him on late dates. Not desiring to be seen with a Phi Delt either before or after dark, I was forced to refuse him time after time. His asinine lispings gradually got the best of me, however, although I resisted until I reached a point of ner ous and physical exhaustion. Upon being retired from school on account of " ill health, " I at once began looking for something to build me up. I tried jour Buck-o and was most pleasantly surprised. I am now enjoying the best of health, and will accept dates from John Stofer or any one else. Yours for speed. Mary Blair I came down to the University in a cloud of smoke from Palestine of the Holy Land, and the Pappas took me into their lodge (or what have you); I was then supposed to bring all the good girls from my home town into the pond of Cowper Cowpa Cowper. I fell in lo e with a dashing young rake, Arthur Derby, sometimes known as " Tequilla Red; " a shady denizen of Nuevo Laredo. His amorous ad- vances were so insipid that I began to decline, and soon found myself upon the verge of a nervous break- down. (Red was enough to make anyone nervous.) And as all the girls who came down from Palestine went PeeFee, Half Moon, and Lambda Chi, I realized that I had better do something immediately. I ha e used your Buck-o since that time (Red inadvertently put me on to it), and have so recovered that I am now in the same class as Sissy Johns. Mary Lib Wettexcamp I had just completed a master stroke of political chicanery, and had exhausted my moral stamina. I felt that my political future was doomed and that my membership in the Y. M. C. A. would be forfeited on the grounds that I had moral turpitude. I was in the sloughs of mental despondenc}- when mx co-conspirator, the political genius of Zeta Tau Alpha, advised me to try a bottle of your Buck-o. Although rather skeptical as to its efficacy, I followed her sug- gestion and purchased some. I am now glad to say that my turpitude has entirely disappeared, and that I am once more my old buoyant self. JOYXE Cox Page 430 L£. r 11 1 yp -m %i , ' " ' ' . = emm - C - ' J y lb. I am about to go to England where I am to study under the Hberal stipend of a Roads Scholarship. I really don ' t see how I got it maybe it ' s because I have done so much darn road work here at the University; there being few nights on which my date (when 1 could get one) was not forced to hit the road for Austin. I felt the need for something to heighten my sex appeal and to put my name on every girl ' s lips just like rouge. I have tried media of all kinds, but nothing has done me any good except your Buck-o, which I discovered only a few days ago. It has helped me greatly even in this short time, and I be- lieve that it is the " stuff. " I am putting a dozen bottles of it in my trunk, and expect it to put me over with the English lassies. Bud Mather. NERVOUS— TIRED— IRRITABLE? While serving the University on the TEAM last year, I was subjected to consider- able strain, mental and otherwise, and soon found myself in a most deplorable condition. My masculine charms were totally ineffectual — I was unable to get the slighest spark in response to my superlative love-making. Try as I might, I could do no good. At last, I asked my best friend (we couldn ' t print her name) what my trouble was, and she told me that, among other things, I needed some of your Buck-o to make me tree-top daddy to Kappa Kappa Gamma and E. J. " Doc " Stewart. I drank nine bottles of this wonder- ful tonic and was almost kicked out of m - fraternity (if you can call it that). An how, I have one thing to be thankful for, and that is. Thank God, I ' m pure. Dick F ender. Because of the arduous duties entailed by my position as chief social man of the dear old Sig Alph Club, and because I was in great demand at the Delta Zeta House, I became very listless and dull. In fact, my condition was so bad that I was unable to stand even the most trivial social competition. I felt that I was losing my grip on the girl friends, (even before they got out of my car), and I knew that my club would sink into obscurity if my condition was not improved. Attributing my disorder to halitosis, I used all the current medicines, but without avail. I then sought advice from Gotch and he told me of his successes after using your invigorating Buck-o. I have taken six bottles, and think that I am now okey. Yours for social supremacy and better neck. Deryl Hill TRY BUCK-O— THE BODY BUILDER— BUCKS YOU UP Buck-o is a scientifically compounded tonic which contains many nutritive and health-giving elements, and none which have harmful effects. It is highly recommended by the LIniversity Health Service for social and political failures and blunders, ob- scurity, and loss of sex appeal. Page 431 Qor ' respondence of the Tear {JIjt- ' - OU-- " t t c U-c ya. - ' - K 0-« ZZ2-T i t n4 ' a Here, we have a very endearing note written to Miss Normi Smith by Jack Foster, in which he prom- ises not to lay any eggs. He has also promised that this will be the last note out of this class. Let ' s hope this will be last one out of an - class. Translation : Dearest Normi sweetheart, I promise this will be the last note out of this class unless some- thing comes up real important like when I stop loving you or you start getting ugly. I heard from Setty and he re- ma rks you all cut up to a fine edge — Oh I love my brothers, but so long as it ' s in the family I won ' t lay any eggs. I have a quizz in BA 411 next hour so go on away, Normi let Jack get his mind on his business. Bye bye Normi — Jack love you — • To the right we have a note in which Fred MacKic expresses his great affection for Miss Erma Jane Johnston, the rusty headed Theta from Okla- homa. The letter he received from her must have been a creation to call forth such an outburst as this. Translation: Erma Jane Personal Dearest Babee Your letter was a creation. To me you are the only girl in the world. All my love, Fred u -t i ' cA_ fM -- J l Page 432 The :S Hall Qontrovcrsy It has been said that B Hall was the onl - buikliiiR on the campus which antiquit - made venerable. Be that as it may, some- thing has made it -enerable, whether it be antitiuit - or its curious mixture of the worse elements of Greek, French, Roumanian, and Chinese architecture. That, however, mat- ters not, for the old hall has ceased to be an institution and has become merely a class room. Its history is romantic; its downfall pathetic. No longer will unweary freshmen be herded into its corridors and forced to take impromptu rides down its ancient fire es- capes. Xo longer is it the scene of political activity, nor a ha en of rest for the weary students. Its old corridors ha e ceased to ring with sonorous snores of bibulous bards and have begun to tinkle pleasantly with the lisping voices of professors of architecture. Fo r man - years the old pile was a land- mark on the campus and was thought to be a permanent nuisance by the association founded to protect it. Howe ■er, they were slipped a deep and dark cur e. The pitching consisted of the Board of Regents and President Splawn, while on the recei " ing end were the boys who lost their jobs and the ex-B Hallites who lost their happy home. The battle waxed hot, and in the due course of time a suit was filed by loyal members of the dormitory requesting that the Regents and the President be restrained from con- •erting B Hall into a class-room " ! building. A temporary injunction was granted, and it seemed as though the boys had won, but along in September the whole affair changed ; the matter was settled by arbitration. The B Hall supporters lost after all. B Hall was gone forever, to the utter disgust of some — to the delight of others. In the midst of this turmoil, during the darkest days of the strife, the B Hall boys grew very optimistic and we here present you with a life-size picture of the would-be expression of their optimism. Page 433 28 e Kind of Story You Like Be5t May Now Be Yours ! SPRiNC tS27 , Jt:- HAV£ CAQCFULL v? T - yccy Ay A A 4 c . A li. Q y : y ' - ' ' .pji fo ?. o eefi 5 TOAUBS ' iSrTl.it LOKO tr Jf - £VV .v y- AU C " T ' y- A -7 yA ' T-A G - cy ' ■ ' ■ y ' yy- -7 £rArl. A £: 1,1 ' y C |( V-1- S £:A Cy-riC£-A l i- Ca ctus Ihor s PuOLiCA T OIS S ' . Y £5T£RA NoV£LS " gsg. es; - Pa e - i- Try This On Tour Fictrola ' Twas midnight on the CieorgLnown road, Tho ' the stars were bright and clear, Little Marion sat and sighed, And her heart was cold with fear. A bunch of the boys were whopping it up At a Pi Phi Sunday tea, And the l)o ' that cranked ihe music box ' ore the pin of an S. A. K. Bra e Basket calmly locked the car And turned to Little Bone, " You ' re mine, " he said, in accents clear, " There ' s none to take you home. " " Now, Basket, dear, you ' ole sweet thing, I simph ' can ' t be late; And you know good and well that I ha en ' t a late date. " " Ha! Ha! " , the villain. Basket, cried, " You ' ll not late date me, honey, After I took you to our picnic And you spent all my money. " " A littl e neck is all I want. And I need it pretty bad; So wipe your nose and lift your head. And don ' t look so turibal sad. " The ' lady ' pled; the ' villain ' laughed. The time passed slowly b ' . Till the heart of the ' villain ' melted. As he heard the ' lady ' cry. So, nearing the door of Marion ' s home, Basket all swelled with pride. Looked triumphantly at the small frail thing, Who nestled at his side. And, just as she stepped from out his car. He quickly dropped his head. For, she wielded a victrola crank at him, But broke two windshields instead. Now, out in the den of the dining room Sat the Pi Phi that ' s known as Lou, And by her side on the large divan Was the dangerous Sigma Nu. Then out of the night which was hotter than hell And into the frigid air. Strode a frosh from the Phi Delt house. With Nujol on his hair. He looked like one who ' d danced his last dance With scarceh ' the strength of a flea. But he straightened his tie with a steady eye. And called for a cup of tea. None could place the Phi Delt ' s face. Though we racked our brains for a clue. But he went right in and took the place, Of the dangerous Sigma Nu. Then, suddenly the lights went out, And two pins flashed in the dark. The lights went on to our great regret; And the sight we saw was stark. For the Phi Delt crest was pinned to the breast Of the Pi Phi known as Lou, And the Pi Phi cook wore a startled look At the pin of the Sigma Nu. Fair Harvard ' s Sons are lonesome now For their sweet Sam Fitch is gone; And come to brazen Texas IT. To toot dear Harvard ' s horn. New England, don ' t you know, Requires so much of one — A green felt bag for one ' s law books Becomes a Hah ahd Son. No Pahdno stuff for dearest Sam; No silly childish play. Yet he pledged himself to Kappa Sig And the joke ' s on both we ' ll say! Page 435 Arno " Shorty " Xowotny, Assistant Dean of Men and former Yell Leader, has departed from the ranks of a bachelor and has entered into the folds of the retired married men. Just before taking this fatal step he was tendered a banquet by a number of his friends at the University Commons. At this time they did not present him with presents that are usualh ' gixen at a wedding party, but the ones given at this time will probably be as useful as any that could be selected. Despite the big dinner that was given, Max Fitchenbaum could not get his mind off the Stadium, and in the picture abo -e we see Max threatening Shorty with an ice pick for not paying his Stadium pledge. Blalock is in a very char- acteristic pose, holding a pair of ladies ' wearing apparel in front of him. Ed. Rather, being a married man himself and knowing the important part a rollmg- pin plays in married life, is warning Arno of its deadly effects. Dean Moore is present trying to keep the actions of the party as well within the rules laid down by the discipline committee as possible. The other members of the party, ashamed of the presents they brought to the party, have deposited the gifts in front of the honoree and have retired to the rear of the picture to escape direct connection with the gifts given— that is all, except Abbie Smith. Page4}6 The Fairies Izvays K oz ONCI ' upon a time a little child was found in the Bull Rushes. No, it wasn ' t Moses, for this one was more at home than his illustrious predecessor; and, sad to relate, he ne er ntanaged to extricate himself from them. Possibly it was bccatise there was no tiusk - faced Pharaoh ' s daughter to pull him out. " Who was it? " ou ask. Why none other than " dlorifying-the-American- Soap-Box " Foreman. Now little Perc ' , tor so the child was named, started out with an immense ego, a voice like a bass horn badly tooted, and a mind — at least, presumably. But the good fairies who gathered around at his birth were just reco -cring from a week- end at the Zeta house; consequently, their opinion of humanity in general, and squalling babies in particular, was not of the best. Besides they didn ' t like the Bull Rushes. They were fairies, however, and had to give gifts. " I gi -e him a face like a Gargoyle, " said the first. " And I a throat like an ass, " said the second. The third one wasn ' t a nice fairy; sometimes she flew into terrible tempers and conceived awful things for those who disturbed her. " I decree that, as he grows older, he fall in love with himself, that his hair grow long, that his voice increase, and that in his twenty-first year he lose what little mind he may still have. " The others stood aghast at these pro- nouncements. It was a sentence such as had never been made before. Then she tried to outdo herself. " Do you remember that little brat with the colic that gave us so much trouble last week? " " But there are so many babies that have the colic, " objected the first. " I know, but this one was especially bad ; she was destined to be a Zeta. She had a queer name; a name that made it impossible zv for her o be anything but a campus joiner. I have it now — Tillie Frances Young. I fur- ther decree that in that year it shall come to pass that little Percy shall desire to climb from his social obscurity as a result of his having been given the Presidency of the Law School and a position on the Athletic Council as political prizes for his support of pretty Eddie Gossett in the previous year ' s elections. " It is written in the stars that Sam Johnson will resign after an argument over a tin can — thus leaving the editorship of the Texan open. It is also determined that the emptiness of the thoughts of ' Glorifying — the American Soap-Box ' shall be declared to the world by one Edward Steere in the editorial column of the same paper. " " It shall also come to pass that gentle Jennie — I mean, Tillie, will think herself capable of holding any office this side of Hell, after dazzling the literary society and Sunday School worlds with her brilliance. " Thinking to get the hide of Ed Steere and at the same time ' get in ' with the Zetas, this tough chunk of meat will propose to Tillie and her gang that she run for editor-in- chief. Since Zetas are always Zetas, they will fall for the apostle in the Bull Rushes. " " Then what will happen? " the other two asked breathlessly. " That ' s the best part of it. The soap bubble will blow up; he won ' t even be able to deliver the votes of his own bullrushers. Tillie will find herself without supporters. The embarrassment both to her and to the Zetas will be great. " And here she laughed — " Percy will never be able to get another office; so he will only be known to his grand bullrushers as the champion hog- caller of East Texas. " Thus in the year of our Lord nineteen hundred and twenty-seven, it came to pass, even as the fairy had decreed, that politics — in the phrase of the Little Red School House — made strange seatmates. Page 437 A CAMPUS TRAGEDY Melvin Williamson, the man with comic face and tragic stick, has been, for many years, a conspicuous figure on the campus. His exploits justly entitle him to distinc- tion as a ludicrous tragedian. His distinguishing asset is his mastery of innocuous profanity. Curtain Club rehears- als have been enlivened by Melvin ' s harmless oaths. And, when profanity is out of order, he has another trick to suit the need. Once, after a strenuous performance, he swooned with the grace of an Adonis in a car filled with feminine admirers. But the real test of the true actor is in the manner of his exit. Melvin runs true to form. Throwing his cane away, and assum- ing the pose of the tragic Dane, he exclaimed " To graduate or not to graduate. That is the question, Whether ' tis nobler in the Mind to bear The stings and sorrows of outrageous fortune — • But Math — Ah! there ' s the rub! " So here we have tragedy at last. The mys- teries of the binomial theorem and quadratics of the second degree are just three long jumps beyond the intellectual horizon of little Melvin. Thrice he has tried, and thrice has he failed. Now, with unconscious art, he petitions the faculty to set aside this requirement, and to bestow upon him the sheepskin which will recommend Melvin Williamson to the plaudits of " All those to whom these presents come, greeting. " NIGHT REPORT (Continued from Page 429.) A. T. 0.— Keith telling the new boys of what a good time they had at the Kid party given some years ago. The listeners listened breath- lessly, and counting the years before they could give another one. Touchstone was de- bating as to what kind of car he would buy with the profits made ofT the German Club. BETA LOPG£— Brittain, Derby, and Townes were enlightening everyone present on how it felt to be in love. All the brothers trying desperately to secure passes to the show from Erwin. ALPHA D. PI — Not being interested in tires, especially flat ones, no time was wasted here. TIIETA XI — Tiny Gooch was relating for the twentieth time his experiences during his Xmas tour in the East and Mid- West. He seemed intentionally impressed with THE show he had seen in New York — Cocoanuts. CHI OMEGAS— It was almost midnight and the girls were preparing to leave on their first dates of the night. Those who didn ' t rate dates were seated on the west side of the house, hoping to attract the attention of some lonesome Sigma Chi. HALF MOON— Koc y Rundell discussing his career as a football professional. Ed Olle leaving on his tri-hourly visit to Dun- lap ' s. Page 43S A PAOE OF INVENTIONS For The Boy Mechanic FIG. 1 LATE PATE DUAWW LATe PATE DuHMV rlo T POPUCAR MODERN INVCNTtOfJ IN THE (JNIV- CR ' birY AT THE PReSEWT TIME. PflTEIUTS ftP- Pl IFD Foe BV BftReiSH ' .5, AJl TS ICHKe ' s , JAMf " Jew ' s flmo CHI OMEijftS. cnru bf pcaced By THE DESlt AT THe vflMXMty 5o Ai ro d ' Vf THf APPFAGfllVCE OF 5TDPyiW ro THC FAELy Dflre THAT BEI T THE RE A iON yoti frAVT FC E. ' H»VIW(r TO J0 HOMe iO eABLy. THEM jusr BePOEC LeAv ' KVt, OWTHE PAUL EFl E E-E TOOC ir Cnw BE PLACEP ON THE BEO SO AS TO LCAVF AW IMPEESSIOW WITH THE HOUSE- MOTHEE. «S HflVllv;. - JOUEWfyeP TO THE tniVD CF-SH;MBEe-. B-V SECUBirul,- TlfO OF THE5e UJOH, ' PEe.FUL IIVI EfoTIOWS. BOTH THE HOl SE- MOTHER AMP TH f FAE-LV SAP CAK Eflsii,y ee deceived. F1 . 2 cj,CViS SACKTOSSING ® «■ 77e89 ' 7l - - TtLEfHOMe A M NG-S . MnE»ifecOMES tUCJTEP, JfNPS, ruLLINfy 5T(UN CM Ml reLEASes a mewu fca EDSAOi FFOM THE WWPING Pev lCB p. fAa .Fhu-S ' wro cowimnbr-G , uf»j iixyaiiM; a)NT lUeP-,sfJL| Jl5.HKnMMepl tELY eea iE VIBtWEP NPTH6SACI If TTXrePWlTHfReri ACCUP- CV THP-OU(S« TK£ HOtE IM Ttte poop. 1 j«Ee£THE eo ' iOM.ep- MW flO IT UP OFF OF POOfL STEPS, UtVIOfc = p ■ -- N = ' ' ;o D6 Lu e 3hcK ii-N ffvt H; cH v e INVENTION prepBoeP BV woioeiSHeJ-rmM THE. I LLosTP-i DOS 1 K-e fr OS TAve seu eu- • WMIfTENTCOFDOG UP0NCOMIN N CM frNVONE CATCHES THE i CHT, IMMEPlATB-V hS 3TDP9.T«e M IEELi- « MeTb ST JOiT|Ll. . TWe I TTeWfSS- B BECCHE Ct+NPea CfsWSING _ FrtOWOGWsPH TU liwe Fcpm SCUNPS }F Hl-MEN - ' Hi-HEt-» " -7 e t ' 3w-vs.eNsmue Wipe c, upon C TCHI G THfe SOUHP U A ES FP H TttE W- t,J0(5 PH pecoNlevlSF s).■mesM u- A TIQ ' " «¥ WW COMES INTO MOTION AND SUMS N-(ONE wm- IN S FT. OH-mEP s t -THI?A1ACHIWe CAN 6t USePTO P€M MNAWTA e 0|J VA ' OOS ' OC- CA ( »■:, NCCoM i N TO rrS NOTEJ I N V JTOt . Page 439 ike T o osier Ifighboxj Page 44a Official O otices Vouiii; men antl w omt ' ii arc allowed to associate in a frank mani ' and womanly manner at times and in jilaces that are proper and in harmon ' with the rules of the school and own idiotic ideas. Sentimentalism, flirting, strolling together about the grounds or elsewhere, correspondence between students in school, and other innocent pleasures are stricth ' forbitlden. Dean Terrill. Necking 1 discontinued winter term, as Instructor Rube Robinson is on leave of absence. Muggin 3 is substituted, though open only to students with advanced standing, and will be instructed by Fonse Ragland. 2 a. m. to 2 p. m., by appointment. Pi Beta Phi announces the pledging of entire class of Sleeping P. T. Adv. I do not li e at Barbish ' s. (Signed) Stookie. Ox Higgins will please return m) ' only dress shirt. Gerald Coffey. The State University was created and lives expressly for the purpose of educational movement, but I, one Ed Gossett, do hereby before Dr. Splawn and the crowd assembled here, disclaim any responsibility whatever for any movement on the part of my partner, Marion (Mama) Olson, of the second part, better known as the Honor Council ball and chain. Sworn, cursed, and slandered before ma, pa, and the whole darn family. (Signed) Ed. Gossett. M ' return to school has not been the cause of the recent fluctuation in the local whiskey market. Dutch John. The shirt above referred to belongs to me, but return it anyhow. Hubert Stringer. I am not in lo e with E. J. VanSickle. Do not judge everything by appearances. Elaine Smith. To boys, who date Kappas: " School Children — Go Slow. " Martha Jo. Room and board in our palatial club house at big bargain. For single gentlemen only — must be able to keep feet out of trough while eating. Urgent, must increase our number to seventy. Our cars meet all trains. Strictly Gentile. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Adv._ Ben Wheeler will please return our copy of Emily Post ' s Good Conduct. Kappa Kappa Gamma. (I am the man who drives the big blue Buick when CofTey doesn ' t.) WHY THEY RATE Phi Kappa Psi — because Barnum was right. Chi Omega — because they live next to the Sigma Chi house. Phi Delta Theta — because backslapping is a fine art. Delta Theta Phi — because backbiting is a fine art. Kapp Alpha Theta — because of their un- tiring efforts to gain recognition. Delta Tau Delta — because Randy Sledge is a prominent candidate for Mr. America. Kappa Sigma— ? ??????????? Phi Mu — because a necking party no longer means a lynching. Delta Kappa Epsilon — because of Fender, Brown, Foster Co. Zeta Tau Alpha — because the shades of Z. T. A. have long been a campus watchword. Kappa Alpha — because they have a new house every rush week. Phi Gamma Delta — because of their tact in handling the Zetas. Kappa Kappa Gamma — because little Be- Lows and two other bulldogs have left school. The rest including the S. A. E. Club (by special request) — because an Interfra- ternity Cellar Crew is a necessary evil. Page 441 Sweepings from the Trash T ile S this page we have some most characteristic poses of se eral of our most prominent fellow students. Directly to the left is a picture, the three reasons for the Thetas ' social position, whatever it may be. Next we have Miss Ruth Hastings ex- hibiting two dramatic expressions learned during her month ' s stay in New York. The pose on the left is pensiveness and the one next to it simplicity. On the left at the bottom of page we ha e the carrying out of a bet made be- tween Gooch and Stallter which was lost by both. And last but not least a simply darling picture of Ike Sewell at the age of one. Page 442 cut Outs For The Kid dies FigjK.1 Tl§3r6 . , Spor - Si ll- c3r«pu.S Togs r-cjoueeihie « vet oioChes y ' [mSTLHiD I 5uit-fcrl wev€ar- n JUT6 3 Business Suit Sport Clothes Page 443 Jl st-z Chwte h(otes Just as the grind has been completed and is about to be sent to the printers some of the choicest bits of material have come to our ears, and we feel as though the grind would not be complete without some mention of them. At this time we have just heard that a most interesting and important trial is to be brought before the high judicial order of the Curtain Club in the very near future. It seems as though the trouble arose over a most dramatic fight between Melvin Williamson and Bob Massengale. Melvin, having just returned from the Amateur Players ' Contest at Dallas where he attempted to fight every stage hand that crossed his path and still having his fighting spirits at their ver ' highest pitch, immediately took steps to have Massengale made an outcast from society by having him ousted from the high and noble Curtain Club. A trial is now pending in this great body. We have heard rumors from a very reliable source that Miss Ruth Hostings will not be allowed to testify in the coming trial. We have also heard that certain acts of a picnic given by the Curtain Club last spring along the banks of the famous Bull Creek will be rehearsed in the coming judicial hearing. The details of this little outing of last spring would doubtless be most interesting, but as we have onh- heard vague rumors concerning them and there is such a slim chance of them getting by the censors we hesitate to do more than refer to them. Within very recent times there has arisen upon our campus one of the most powerful political machines in the history of the United States. Efforts were made to keep this great organization secret for some time, at least long enough to keep it out of the grind, but news of it leaked out just about two da ' s too soon. One has but to look at the leaders of the powerful machine to grasp the vast importance and great strength of this powerful order. The leaders are none others than the reserved Judge Joe Estes, the great Charles " Dutch " Rein- hard, and the unassuming Lucian " Mama Lou " Touchstone. They are seek- ing to take the student elections into their hands and run them as they should be run. None of the bosses named above have been in school less than five years, and now they are beginning to fear that there may be a few students in the University of Texas who do not realize the great potential powers stored up in the souls of these political geniuses and the great positions obtained by these men— such fear can be easily justified — and within the last two months of their school career they are making one last desperate efifort to obtain a feather to wear in their hats and to impress the entire student body with their great importance in the school activities of our large institution. Page 444 Cactus Thorn Publications Austin, Texas April 9, 1927. Dear reader: At last the work of seven months is finished, and the editors are preparing to enjoy a brief few days of rest before beginning their last " grind. " We feel relieved because we ha e done our duty, and we feel anxious lest our efforts fail to furnish ou amusement. Whether you enjoy this section or not, please understand that we undertook it purely in the spirit of fun, and we make no apologies for what has been written. We have acted in all sincerity, and we can but hope that we will not be suspected of malice. We believe that the remarks we have made are apt. We think some of them are humorous. We know them to be true. We have left out man - who we thought would feel an inner glow of pride from even a most casual mention. These we intentionally omit, as we do not intend to be complimentary. We have been guilty of no partiality; we number our dearest friends among our ictims. If we ha e been too caustic, it was because we felt that necessity demanded it; and, if we have been too lenient, it was because we were ignorant of some of the facts. We feel that our right of criticism is apparent. In other words, if you are in this section it is your own fault; if you are not, it is because the things you did are not fit to print. Love and kisses. Page 445 zAnd This In Qonclusion — THE last jaicture has been sent to the engraver; the last page of copy is now in the hands of the printer. The 1927 Cactus is completed. As we gaze at the littered office about us we are reminded of the many long hours of work and worry we have spent in compiling this volume. The typewriters, the shears, and the telephone are enjoying a much-needed rest, and all is quiet and peace- ful about the office in L Hall. At this lime, as we look back over our year ' s work, we can see where the book might be improved in numerous respects, but lack of time and finances pre- vent us from changing now. We have endeavored to make this issue of the Cactus as representati ' e of the entire student bodj- as possible. In this effort, several new sections have been added. In the grind, we have tried to make it of uni ' ersal interest by mentioning as many of the representative groups and personalities as we could think of. But our acquaintances are limited, we do not know everyone, and we cannot keep in touch with c erything that is going on on and about the " Fort} ' Acres. " We have asked for assistance and co-opera- tion from the students and have received very little, so we have taken the material we had and could get and work with it as best we could. If anyone feels as though he has been personally offended by having a di.Terent picture run from the one he selected, by having his name spelled with an " e " instead an " i, " or by some remark made about him in the grind, we ap- ologize and assure him that no harm was intended. In the Thorn section we have striven to avoid the vulgar and phonographic and to stick to the humorous and the clever. Editing the Cactus has not lieen an easy job. It has already cost us several courses lost through negative hours and otherwise, and has left us a very slim chance of remaining in school at the close of the Spring term. Cer- tainly- none of us have approached Phi Beta Kappa grades. But, in spite of all the trials and tribulations we have had to go through with, we feel some- what of a pride at having been associated with this publication. Our work has at times been hard, but it has never ceased to be pleasant. Our work is done. The Cactus of 1927 is in your hands.- Take it, read it, criticise it. We realize our shortcomings and know they are many. We have done our best. Our success or failure is for you to judge. If our efforts have proven weak, we are sorry; if they have pro -en to be of some avail, we feel amph- repaifl. — Bill Elklxs. Page 44( 4t Page 44 Ml II 1. ' I i i ' n ! ' ♦ ?n . ' • There ' s a pleasant sensation about a new hat that compares favorably with the joy and excitement of graduation time at college. Especially are DAVIS HATS well liked, be- cause of their correct style lines, smart col- ors, and superb quality. There are Davis straws and panamas for spring and summer— Davis felts for fall and winter. You can make DAVIS HATS your year- round companions. They ' ll justify your confidence, as college men throughout the Nation know. . w wwwwwww wwwwwww wwwwwwwwwww Page 44S THIS IS YOUR CACTUS Read It If it is good, commend it and try to make it better. If it is not good, see what you can do to make the next issue better. THIS IS YOUR CO-OP Use It If it is good, commend it and try to make it better. If it is not good, tell the manage- ment what you think will make it good. THE CO-OP HAS NO MISSION EXCEPT TO BE USEFUL TO THE STUDENTS AND FACULTY OF THE UNIVERSITY OF TEXAS Pagi 449 NEW HOME OF THE UNIVERSITY BANK (Unincorporated) RESOURCES AND INDIVIDUAL RESPONSIBILITY OVER $400,000.00 Deposit Boxes, 2.00 Per Year 4% Paid on Time Deposits A. B. A. Travelers ' Checks M. C. Parrish W. A. Dyer . President Vice-President 2324 GUADALUPE STREET Page 450 ALWAYS FEEL AT HOME IN THIS STORE 1 y TANY times you have visited Scarbrough ' s " - during your stay in the University. Always you are greeted with a friendliness and willingness to serve. Whether you return next year as a student or as an alumnus, we extend our hospitality and services in the same cordial way — and let us always be friends. Remember — we specialize in correct apparel for college men and women. E. M. Scarbrough Sons The ' Fashion Center ' ' of Austin age 451 UNITED STATES DEPOSITORY The AUSTIN NATIONAL BANK of AUSTIN, TEXAS RESOURCES 8,500,000.00 OFFICERS Wm. H. Folts . John H. Chiles AIORRIS HiRSHFELD . T. H. Davis . C. M. Bartholomew s. b. roberdeau . Leffler Corbitt President . Vice-President Vice-President . Vice-President Vice-Pres. and Cashier Assistant Cashier Assistant Cashier DIRECTORS W. L. GiLFILLAN John H. Chiles P. J. Lawless A. C. GOETH R. W. Fin LEY Ireland Graves O. H. MiLLICAN Wm. H. Folts M. HiRSHFELD T. H. Davis C. M. Bartholomew FACULTY AND STUDENT ACCOUNTS SOLICITED P ie 4 1 For Sixty- eight Years LEADERS IN THE SOUTHWEST " POR more than sixty-eight years the Sanger ■ Organization has maintained leadership in all things pertaining to merchandising. Men and women throughout Texas and the Southwest have learned to place their confidence in Sanger ' s and that confidence never has and never shall be abused. First of All QUALITY AND RELIABILITY In Merchandise and Service The enviable reputation of Sanger Bros, is not a matter of accident. It has been rightfully won by a policy of adhering strictly to one rule — " Quality Merchandise and Dependable Service at All Times. " The name " Sanger " on a piece of merchandise means that it is the best to be ob- tained at the price. Sanger merchandise is high in quality, yes, but not high in price. Place Your Confidence Where Thousands of Satisfied Customers Have Traded for 68 Years SANGER BROTHERS Waco Fort Worth Dallas Pcnc 4i! The E L LI O TT ' S STUDIO OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHERS FOR THE 1927 CACTUS 814 Congress Avenue Austin, Texas Page 4S4 The LANDA INDUSTRIES, Inc. Are Proud of Texas University So Should Every Student Be Proud of MINNEHAHA FLOUR THOROUGHLY TEXAN Spend Your Vacation at Landa Park Nature ' s Gift to Texans NEW B R A U N F E L S , TEXAS Page 455 WHEN IN THE UNIVERSITY NEIGHBORHOOD AND NEED AUTOMOBILE SERVICE It ' s the UNIVERSITY SERVICE Texaco Products CO. 25TH AND Guadalupe DIAL 7140 RENT-A-CAR Drivurself Rates: Ford Tourings loc per mile Ford Roadster I oc per mile Ford Coupes 12c per mile Ford Sedans 14c per mile Chevrolet Tourings I2C per mile 50c per hour guarantee after six p. m. Gear-Shi FT Cars Hertz Sedans 20c per mile Dodge Sedans 20c per mile i.oo per hour guarantee after six p. m. Yellow Cab Service Baggage Transfer PATTON TRANSFER COMPANY 417-19-21 Congress Ave. Phones 7777-21 1 11 AUSTIN TEXAS RENT-A-FORD Drivurself Rates: Ford Tourings loc per mile Ford Roadster .• i oc per mile Ford Coupes 12c per mile Ford Sedans 14c per mile Whippet Tourings 12c per mile t University RENT-A-FORD CO. 241 1 Guadalupe Street Phone 4929 AUSTIN TEXAS Page 456 UNIVERSITY TOGGERY ADLER COLLEGIAN CLOTHES 2310 Guadalupe Phone 3090 YOUR MAIL ORDERS! LATEST FICTION, NEWEST STATIONERY, BOOKS AND SUPPLIES. ORDERS FILLED SAME DAY RECEIVED. TEXAS BOOK STORE " " The Students ' Book Exchange ' ' W. S. Gatewood C. E. Berkman JVE QUOTE PRICES ON SUPPLIES AND BOOKS Page 457 HOME DRUG CO. " THE APPRECIATIVE PLACE " ' i?0= =0?? 2206 Guadalupe Street AUSTIN, TEXAS Established 184.J P ge 4iS BEAUTIFUL SHOES for BEAUTIFUL GIRLS from TEXAS ' MOST BEAUTIFUL SHOE SALON ' ' The Shop She Knows as Smart " SEVEN-TWENTY CONGRESS AVENUE, AUSTIN A jCong " about our service, methods and „ - facilities would not interest you otory ygj-y much, if you did not get your bundle when you wanted it. ■ 3 We believe our shirt and collar work will Q 7 please the most particular. Many of X o our customers tell us this, and we have E 2 many critical patrons. HOME STEAM LAUNDRY 118-120 E. lOTH Street AUSTIN, TEXAS Page 45 ' i QUALITY SERVICE Established 1865 CARL MAYER COMPANY SILVERSMITHS DIAMOND MERCHANTS AUSTIN TEXAS A. W. Griffith O. G. ECKHARDT GRIFFITH DRUG COMPANY The House Whose Reputation Was Built Upon The Real Drug Store ' ' ' ' You Can Ahvays Get What You JJ ant When You JJ ' anl It ' " ' %0= -04 SCARBROUGH BuiLDING AUSTIN, TEXAS ii ' .- 41-0 W 1 " . contjratulatc you on the completion of the past term and wish to express our ap- preciation of }-our past patronage. We await with pleasure the privilege of serving V " u in the future. AND Phone 4525 23 RD AND Guadalupe Dress Well and Succeed ! HIRSHFELD ANDERSON THE HOUSE OF KUPPENHEIMER GOOD CLOTHES 619 Congress Avenue | i Page 461 NONE BETTER COFFEE ALWAYS GOOD GOOD ALL WAYS Young Men Deserving Young Business Men and Women we want to hold as customers and friends through their business careers. This is why we make them especially welcome. CITIZENS STATE BANK AUSTIN, TEX. S D. B. Gracy Chairman of Board A. W. WiLKERSON President Eldred AIcKinnon Vice-President and Cashier D. T. Iglehart Vice-President Leon Kuhn Assistant Cashier Page 462 HART SCHAFFNER MARX CLOTHES HAVE NEVER RELINQUISHED THE STYLE LEADERSHIP FOR WHICH THEY ARE NOTED HART SCHAFFNER V MARX Cost " Popular M ith College JXCen STEBBINS and JAMES texasVanr TRUST (CO. ®AUSTIN COMPLETE BANKING, TRUST AND INVESTMENT SERVICE Page 46) UNIVERSITY DRUG STORE The Convenient Tlace P. W. McFADDEN CO. NELSON DAVIS SON WHOLESALE GROCERIES =0 Branch Houses TAYLOR, TEXAS LLANO, TEXAS LOCKHART, TEXAS Page 464 Qcnu ' nie Omngc " Blossom PFedding (Did Engagement " Rnjgs The STELFOX CO., Inc. 614 Congress Ave. f AUSTIN, TEXAS P«? 4i S 30 We Carry the Stock We Make the Price We Give the Service We Pay the Freight Everything in Furniture and Draperies I5TH AND Lavaca Sts. C. A. DAHLICH AUSTIN, TEXAS Mail Orders Given First Attention. Let Us Serve You Prices on Your Awnings. We Furnish Blanks. The Service is Free. Wk IL ' . m U In 1 11 1 ; -.- - " ■• — » if 111 III " • I ri .( i THE DRISKILL HOTEL The Professional, Commercial, Social anil Political Center of Austin Page 46b THE X SHOP ' ' Tour Terfect Valet ' ' From Your Head To Your Feet CLEANING AND PRESSING SHOE REPAIRING — SHOE SHINING Phone 5159 Alf Elliott, Proprietor QUALITY SERVICE COURTESY R N R CAFE We Await With Pleasure the Opportunit}- to Serve You 2206 Guadalupe Street Phone 9090 Ervix Baker Alf Elliott F. L. PATTY L c SMITH TYPEWRITERS corona Buy, Rent, Sell and Exchange All Makes of Machines Expert Repair Work CARRYOLA (PORTABLE) COLUMBIA AND EDISON PHONOGRAPHS 822 Congress Avenue Phone 6060 Page 467 BE IT RESOLVED " That I will set aside a small portion of my monthly allowance for the purpose of buying from The Instalment Loan and Investment Company one of their LIFE INSURANCE CONTRACTS, " a protection to my credit while in college, to my estate, in event of death, and a splendid investment should I live. Visit this firm and talk it over. They Loan Money, too. Consult them as to values and location before renting or buying property in Austin. They will finance you. Phone 2-3614 West of the Campus, on Guadalupe CONTEMPORARIES- 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 44 Years Home Building in Austin AUSTIN, TEXAS THE WHITE OF PERFECTION Clean Food from a Clean Place LOOKE ' S CAFE WE APPRECIATE VARSITY TRADE VI- 620 Congress Avenue =09 ' Austin, Texas Complinienis oj 33DO K DRY CLEANING CO. DIAL 5369 1 5 14 Lavaca Street Austin, Texas Page 46S .S 1 N C E I S 8 6 WALTER WILCOX The Store for Cen CORRECT AND EXCLUSIVE STYLES SHOWN IN EACH DEPARTMENT t CLOTHING :: HATS : : SHOES FURNISHINGS Courteous Treatment 53 5 and Prompt Delivery Phones: 5366 5367 W. A. ACHILLES COMPANY PIONEER GROCERS Established iS8j Catering Specially to Sororities, Fraternities and the Public in General Agent BATTLE CREEK SANITARIUM FOOD COMPANY FOODS Mail Orders Promptly Filled DONNELLY WHITE HEATING CONTRACTORS PLUMBING, HEATING and ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES Phone 613 i 206 W. Third Street Austin, Texas Page 469 ■bV THE LITTLE DEPARTMENT STORE WITH A BIG PURPOSE Luedecke-Moffatt Company Shop In This Friendly Store We Welcome You to the City of the riolei Crown Ninth and Congress, Austin, Texas HAVE YOUR GARMENTS J)(taster Qleaned The Master Sign Stands for MODERN EQUIPMENT, COMPETENT WORKMEN and PROGRESSIVE SERVICE NICK LINZ Phones 2-3123 Austin ' s Foremost Dry Cleaner Page 470 VIOLET CROWN " 7 " (• B (• s t i n T o cr « " PASTEURIZED ICE CREAM Delicious Flavor — Pure and Wholesome Phone 9194 West 6th and Lavaca AUSTIN, TEXAS WE SPECIALIZE IN TEXAS MUNICIPALS MoCoIBURT COMFAKY Ina est ient Securities Austin Dallas Houston Chicago NewYork E.W.ANDERSON TIRE COMPANY ' ' The Home of Good Tires ' " VULCANIZING ACCESSORIES 324 E. 6th Street Phone 791 i SWANN-SCHULLE FURNITURE CO HOMES AND INSTITUTIONS FURNISHED COMPLETE 4TH Street and Congress Avenue Austin, Texas Page 471 Comp$ I] The Lutcher Mokl ORANG Manufacturers of Long-Leaf The Lutcher Moore Lumber Company operates two mills at Orange,] with a daily cut of 400,000 feet, and a thir d mill at Lunita, La., with a dail] te: I my] iimi ' iar s cut of 50,000 feet — giving employment to over i,ooo men. The excellen quality of its product is not surpassed. No better southern pine grows than the famous " Calcasieu Longleaf. " " ' ' Pf ' . , Fiezv of out- of the Big SazvmiUs from the river, with foreground of Rafts of Export Timbers The Lutcher Moore Lumber Company Take This Opportunity ofWt] ' ve-- Page 471 i ts of [ Lumber Company TEXAS Pine Lumber and Timbers r many years sawn timber of the trade-mark " Lutcher-Orange " has been jfamiHar sight on the docks of Liverpool, Southampton, Rotterdam, Havre, itwerp, Amsterdam, and Genoa, and it has been just as famihar a sight t )m Cape Town to Cairo. ' m m- Unloading ' Lutcher-Orange ' ' Stock in Jamaica =B iig he University of Texas and its Student Body a Year 0 Achievements Page 473 ORANGE-CAMERON LAND COMPANY, Inc. ORANGE, TEXAS c i a . H. J. L. Stark President H. L. CoHENOUR Secretary B. F. Brown Treasurer Page 474 BEST WISHES to the UNIVERSITY STUDENTS from Mr. and Mrs. Lutcher Stark Page 475 - JOE A. WUKASCH ' FANCY GROCERIES, FRUITS, VEGETABLES and TOBACCOS Phone joji, 3301 2002 Guadalupe Street Austin, Texas WUKASCH BROTHERS CAFE AND CONFECTIONERY Exclusive Home Cooking ' Phone 6305 2002 Guadalupe Street Austin, Texas JOSEPHINE Our copies of Paris Hats as " French as the originals. " We use only imported ma- terials. A Josephine copy is a French hat in every detail but the label. IMPORTED SHAWLS, BAGS and JEWELRY ANTIQUES IN SILVER FURNITLTRE and GLASS JOSEPHINE 912 Congress Avenue AUSTIN, TEXAS Smartness in Artful Combinations Our personally selected Sportswear is created to delight the most discrimi- nating who appreciate the exclusive. We are always ready to . show and greatly appre- ciate your inspection. Comprehensive line of Gifts of all kinds for all times The BLUEBONNET SHOP The Popular Shopping Center for Smart University Girls 2206 Guadalupe Street Page 47b 1 K s 1 J!AV - 1 --— , ii — — " H H Bh i Seventh and Congress SPl :ClALIS ' r IN ' I HK EXAMINATION OF THK I ' .M ' .S AND ri 11-: FITTING OF GLASSES WARD TREADWELL OPTOMETRISrS " We do not dilate the pupils — no time lost from studies " 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 CoLOR- Do Street : : AUSTIN, TEXAS MEMBER — Texas Warehouse and Transfermen ' s Assn.; National Furniture Warehousemen ' s Assn. American Warehousemen ' s Assn. -At Mueller ' s Shoe Store Correct Footwear — HERE you can get just what you want — the correct slipper for all occasions. — the assortment is large and fitted b} ' experienced shoe men. — Hosiery, too. WE FILL MAIL ORDERS CARL H. iMUELLER Home 0} Good Shoes, Hosiery 606 Congress AL ' STIX The ROBBINS C O M P A N Y INSURANCE OF ALL KINDS Elks Building Phone 6007 Page 477 ' The i 7 ' t Shop of Austi?i ■i . ' Where You Will Find Good Pictures Including Original Paintings, Etch- ings and Prints RocKwooD Pottery, Sophie Newcomb Pottery, Wedg- wood China, Antique Fur- niture, Old Jewelry, Hooked Rugs, Brocades and Tapestries, Artistic Gifts, Special Christmas Cards 1104 COLORADO STREET P. S. — Blue Bonnet Paintings, Prin ts and Seed Cards Wm. H. Stacy ' 96 W. Gillespie Stacy ' 15 Harwood Stacy ' u Franklin A. Stacy ' 22 123 W. 7TH Street Austin, Texas J. J. Brydson R. W. Brydson Wm. F. Warren 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 We Appreciate Our Friends — STUDENTS OF VARSITY MATTHEWS DRUG STORE Phone 6645 161 2 Lavaca Street Austin, Texas Phone 6221 607 Red River Street AUSTIN BOTTLING WORKS Manufacturers of SODA WATER, GINGER ALE, LIME, LEMON and ORANGE CRUSH A. Bassetti and H. Brutt, Props. Page 47s We Have the Sign or Efficient Shoe Repairing THIS sigu IS aaarUeU for effi- cient shoe repairing. It Is removfeu by the United Shoe Re- pairing Machine Company-its owners — when their experts find that the quality of work has fall- en below the renuirpfl standard. We will gladly give you our booklet on Shoe Repairing. GEO. R. ALLEN SONS 2326 Guadalupe Carl Wendlandt AND Sons Austin, Texas REAL ESTATE FIRE INSUR. NCE LOANS We can invest your money in Gilt-edge Notes Come in and See Us Phones 4378—4379 Office: 612 Colorado Street Elks Building DILLINGHAM SHOE COMPANY SHOES and HOSIERY AUSTIN, TEXAS Get Wise! For Good Things To Eat Kamp Market Qroceries Phone 6835 HEADQUARTERS FOR FRUITS and VEGETABLES IF ir IS IN THE MARKET WE HAVE IT Page 479 M. H. REED CO. COTTON EXPORTERS t 9TH Floor Littlefield Bldg. AUSTIN TEXAS Qof?iplimeTits Sisters of Qharitj Setox Ixfirmary 1 McNAMARA BROTHERS WHOLESALE CANDY :-: CIGARS 3 16-3 1 S Congress Avenue AUSTIN. TEXAS . L. GlLFILLAN Calvin " . Gilfillan W. L. GILFILLAN SON INSURANCE ■be :■»; ' 11; Austin National Bank Building AUSTIN, TEXAS Page 4S0 THE CITY AND COUNTY of ORANGE offer Unlimited Opportunity For Safe and Conservative Investments ADEQUATE PORT FACILITIES Thirty Feel of Water UNLIMITED OIL POSSIBILITIES County Surrounded by Great Oil Fields 31 MARK TWAIN 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. Conservation 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 con- serve 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 modern methods of creosoting them the same ties would last from twenty-five to thirty years. Practically all the really ripe trees are gone from our local forests and the lumber now being used is cut from trees about forty to fifty years old. In the older European countries they awoke years ago to the neces- sity 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 some- what 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 exposed places, and the reasonable thing to do is to start now and Conserve and Preserve. Pag,- 4S2 H. L. ConiixoLR, President H. J. L. Stark, Vice-President Ci.irr Douglas, Secretary-Treasurer and General Manager ORANGE FURNITURE COMPANY ORANGE, TEXAS COMPLETE HOME FURNISHERS Wholesale and R tail 506 Front Street Orange, Texas Page 4S3 Th e FIRST NATIONAL BANK of ORANGE, TEXAS Established i88g CAPITAL STOCK PAID IN SURPLUS RESOURCES 100,000.00 150,000.00 3,456,275.35 OFFICERS V. H. Stark President H. J. L. St.a.rk V ice-President J. O. Sims Active Fice-President F. H. Farwell Fice-President L. F. Benckenstein Fice-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. Pe.vrce Assistant Cashier . H. Stark F. H. Farwell G. S. Colburn D. R. Nelson DIRECTORS J. O. Sims R. M. Hill R. S. Manley H. J. L. Stark D. A. Pruter L. F. Benckenstein E. E. McFarlano Page 4S4 The SABINE SUPPLY COMPANY Orange, Texas - =05? t WHOLESALE HARDWARE AND MILL SUPPLIES Page 4S5 ■Mmikodl WDt :l " . " -.Pr©fr®§§j e 7 oustonS i p Cknne - z- t ef rstMiond Sdnk. ESTABLISHED IN 1866 RESOURCES 43,000.000 Page 4S6 TEXACO STANDS FOR EXCELLENT AND UNIFORM QUALITY OF PETROLEUM PRODUCTS NEW AND BETTER TEXACO GASOLINE LOW END POINT — HIGHER VOLATILITY THE DRY GAS— MORE MILES PER GALLON TEXACO MOTOR OIL CLEAN, CLEAR, GOLDEN MOTOR OIL The Lubricating Film that Gives the Perfect Seal TEXACO means expert service in the choice of lubricants to suit your particular work and con- ditions in shop or on rolling stock. Each Texaco Lubricant is designed to meet a certain set of mechanical conditions, and each one is the right lubricant for the purpose. The TEXAS COMPANY TEXACO PETROLEUM PRODUCTS Agents Everywhere Page 4S7 GENERAL BANKING REAL ESTATE SAVINGS TRUSTS OFFICERS J. A. Elkins J. W. Keelaxd Wharton Weems E. p. Greenwood Will C. Jones, Jr. Harold L. Sadler President Vice-President p ice-President Vice-President Vice-President Cashier DIRECTORS J. A. Elkins Wharton Weems L. S. Adams C. M. HiGIITOWER Wm. A. Vinson E. p. Greenwood J. W. Keeland J. H. PITT L N GUARANTY TRUST COMPANY Fannin and Capital HOUSTON, TEXAS Pi ic 4SS NO-NOX MOTOR FUEL. STOPS KNOCKS Manufactured by GULF REFINING COMPANY Page 4S9 GREAT SOUTHERN LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY HOUSTON, TEXAS INSURANCE IN FORCE $162,828,433.00 ADMITTED ASSETS $19,990,934.19 SURPLUS PROTECTION TO POLICYHOLDERS $2,151,068.19 Pan: -IW Beg. U S. Pat. oa " Service Insurance For Your Car " HUMBLE Products are scientifically designed and are painstakingly produced to meet the service require- ments of your automobile. Every step — the_ production of the crude oil at the wells; the transportation by pipe linestotherefinery; the careful refining in accordance with proven formulae; the inspections and tests; the operation of bulk distributing stations; and the actual delivery into the dealers ' tanks — is watched and safeguarded by one, big, far-flung, trained organization. You can depend on the quality of Humble Products — day after da — no matter when or where you may buy them. Humble Gasoline Humble Ethyl Gasoline Humble T. D. Lubricant Humble Motor Oils Flivolene, For Fords Humble Cup Grease Humble Products are sold only through dealers of proved reliability. To get the best service out of your car, at the least cost, it will pay you to look for the Humble Signs before you buy. HUMBLE OIL REFINING CO. HOUSTON, TEX. S Page 491 Compliincnti KIRBY LUMBER COMPANY HOUSTON, TEXAS Page 492 Now! Men, too can buy their clothes at Xs Qi. The Super J ' alue Store at Houston Compliments of HOUSTON-GULF GAS CO. DISTRIBUTORS OF NATURAL GAS EsPERSOX BuiLDIXG HOUSTON, TEXAS Page 49 J The SECOND NATIONAL BANK HOUSTON, TEXAS Capital . 1,000,000 Surplus 600,000 ' ' GROWING WITH HOUSTON ' ' Compliments of YORK PRODUCTS CORPORATION HOUSTON Dallas — New Orleans — San Antonio ICE PLANTS AND MECHANICAL REFRIGERATION Pasc ■(«■» W. C. MUNN COMPANY ' HOUSTON ' S BIG DEPARTMENT STORE " ' ' Ask the Hottsfon Fellows ' Barringer-Norton Co Incorporated TAILORS and SHIRTAIAKERS Jlso READY-TO-WEAR CLOTHES FOR YOUNG MEN 1 410 Maix Street HOUSTON, TEXAS Page 4 i Jas. O. Bickley S. Stokes Bickley Chas. E. Bickley SCHOOL THEATRE CHURCH OFFICE FURNITURE- KEJVAUNEE LABORATORY FUR- NITURE, NATIONAL LINE SCHOOL AND AUDITORIUM FURNITURE, HEYWOOD - WAKEFIELD PUBLIC SEATING LYONS STEEL LOCKERS and CABI- NETS, CHICAGO GYMNASIUM EQUIPMENT, COMPLETE OFFICE FURNITURE DISPLAY — STEEL FILES, ETC. Estimates and Specifications Furnished 07i Request OUR EQUIPAIENT USED EXTENSIVELY THROUGHOUT TEXAS EDUCATIONAL INSTITUTIONS BICKLEY BROTHERS 710 Milam Street HOUSTON, TEXAS COMPLIMENTS of the U (ational " Ba k of Qommerce Houston, Texas Page 496 [OLOTHKS not simph- ior - tlmso who demand tlic host— but for those who KNOW the best when they find it. As such, Nathan ' s Clothes possess superlative qualities in Style, Workmanship and Fit which clothing of much higher price has been unable to dupli- cate. COME IN NATHAN ' S Clothes of Quality Main at Capitol HOUSTON Harris-Hahlo Company ' ' Heart 0 ' Houston ' ' Six big floors — Mezzanine and basement devoted ex- clusively to supplying the wants of Women and Children t Main at Texas Opposite Rice Hotel Mail Orders Promptly Filled GUARANTY NATIONAL BANK CAPITAL, 300,000 HOUSTON TEXAS The Rice Hotel HOUSTON, TEXAS The University Stiide its ' South Texas Headquarters B. B. MoRTOx, Manager Page 497 32 5 akoiAfitz (T ATERS to the particular - clothing requirements of College Men . . . and are rec- ognized center for college styles in SUITS HATS SHOES AND FURNISHINGS Main Street and Prestcx Avenue Houston, Texas COMPLIMENTS of J. S. ABERCROMBIE COMPANY, INCORPORATED Houston, Texas LEVY BROS. DR ' GOODS COMPANY FOR 0 F,R A THIRD OF A CENTURY AN INSTITUTION OF SERVICE HOUSTON, TEXAS Compiinwnis of JESSE H. Jones HOUSTON, TEXAS We solicit the patronage of the Faculty and Students of Texas University when they visit the " Greatest City of the South " Houston JVe Operate the Best Restaurant in the City BENDER HOTEL MAIN AT WALKER STREETS J. E. Daley, Manager Covipliments of CHESTER H. Bryan HOUSTON, TEXAS Page 499 V These New Modem Hotels Extend a Cordial Welcome Whenever You Come to HOUSTON J- BEN MILAM HOTEL SAM HOUSTON HOTEL -v--»3 2SO Rooms — 2$o Baths , r ,_ rf rf 200 Rooms — 200 Baths KATES, ?2.00 TO $2.qO t) d- .Rates, 2.00 to 2.50 EXCELLENT CAFES AND GARAGE FACILITIES Operated by O ' LEARY, MICKELSON HALL DIRECTION OF J. S. MiCKELSOX .r V T ke South " s Finest (;yfpartnic it Hotel HOUSTON, TEXAS " OTERE in the refined atmosphere of The Warwick, among surroundings that please, you can hold those parties and dances that will long remain a pleasant memory. Sororities, fraternities, private parties, alumni gatherings and din- ners can all be held here with the assurance that everything will be done to make the affair a success. Conveniently and beautifully located, with plenty of parking space; service that cannot be excelled, meals that are wonderfully pre- pared and served, truly The Warwick is the logical place for yoi ' to choose. For information and reservations, call WALLACE C. O ' LEARY President a)id Manager H a D L E Y 6622 . .r l ,ic ' ft The Advice of Polonius is Good: Lt ' t thy rcii»ii ' )it hr as costly as thy piirst- can afford. " — Shakespeare. CORRECT CLOTHES FOR MEN AND YOUNG MEN t SHOTWELL ' S, Inc. Reliability MEN ' S CLOTHING— FURNISHINGS— SHOES Houston, Texas RENFRO ' S Tv e largte t dru - chain. bvTerq i The [e iolUt Stores Quality — Service — Low- Cut Prices Every Day lo Stores, Ft. Worth, Texas 6 Stores, Brownwood, Texas 3 Stores, Austin, Texas I Store, Wichita Falls, Texas 1 Store, Decatur, Texas 2 Renfro-Seely Stores, Cleburne, Texas 2 Renfro-Cordell Stores, El Paso, Texas Page SOI ' A KilFCCT ] A Magnificent Embodiment of POWER That Same Smooth Release of Power is Stored in Every Gallon of KILNOC Gasoline A given amount of energy applied IN A SINGLE INSTANT against a heavy drum will dent it — but won ' t move it! The same amount of energy applied in a SUSTAINED PUSH will start the drum rolling, unharmed! KILNOC, because it burns PROGRESSIVELY in a cylinder, is superior as a motor fuel to straight-run gasoline, which EXPLODES with a KNOCK and causes a consequent loss of power. GRAYBURG OIL COMPANY Producers, Refiners and Marketers of PETROLEUM and its PRODUCTS San Antonio. Texas Page Wl The DOORWAY to SUCCESS IS OPEN FOR YOU a Thri r Is the key that opens the door. Intelhgent, purposeful frugaHty will keep it open The Home of Thrift San Antonio Loan and Trust Company CHARTERED WITHOUT BANKING PRIVILEGES ;i5 West Commerce St. San Antonio, Texas Pone W! JOSKE BROS. CO. ' I -1. The Big Store Over loo Departments ' T HE great Joske Store, - - the pride of all loyal Southwest Texans, ad- mired for the helpful serv- ice it renders and the friendly manner in w hich it assists the public in obtaining needs for the home and person at prices lower than prevail gener- ally. SAN ANTONIO AN OPEN INVITATION fo TEXAS STUDENTS and GRADUATES to visit our plant and view the inside workings of one of Texas ' Largest Manufacturing and Jobbing Industries Consult Our Engineering Department ALAMO IRON WORKS BROWNSVILLE SAN ANTONIO HOUSTON MILL SUPPLIES— HEAVY HARDWARE— MACHINERY BUILDING IRON and STEEL— CASTINGS Page SO ' ' Guarantee ' ' Styles are a Guide to ' ' Chic ' ' in Feminine Footwear SHOE COMPANY I 17-119 ALAMO SMART : : YOUTHFUL : : ECONOMICAL PERMANENT WEEKLY EXHIBIT OF NEW CREATIONS IN AUSTIN EVERY THURSDAY AND FRIDAY at ihe STEPHEN F. AUSTIN HOTEL SAN ANTONIO U. S. A. ST. ANTHONY HOTEL SAN ANTONIO Welcomes the students on their visits to San Antonio and invites them to make this hotel their headquarters. COFFEE SHOP NOW OPEN Most Modem ly Equipped, fflth Moderate Prices Pane 0i THE PLAZA HOTEL San Antonio Latest Expressicn of Refined Hospitality 250 OUTSIDE ROOMS Each with Private Tub and Shower Bath, Circulating Ice Water, CeiUng Fans PLAZA GARDENS Danxixg — Monday, Wednesday, Friday and Saturday Friday — Collegiate Night JACK WHITE, Manager MAIL YOUR KODAK FILMS TO SAN ANTONIO. TEXAS Largest Kodak Finishers ifi the JJ ' orid THE WOLFF MARX COMPANY Quality — Service — Courtesy We consider every purchase made of us imposes a responsibiUty to the customer ' s Satisfaction — and we never sell anything that we cannot guarantee. SAN ANTONIO TEXAS Extra Service TIRES JbEDERAd N ITSCHKE TIRE CO Drive-In Tire Station TIRES, TUBES, and ACCESSORIES VULCANIZING 503 Brazos St. AUSTIN £7158 TMC HOUSE THAT SERVICE BUILT I ALDWIN SONS STATE CONTRACTORS CONCRrSS AT rOURTM STREET AUSTIN. TEXAS E. RAVEN P I, U M B E R " Where Good Pliinibint ' Rcp.-iirs are Made " 1403 Lavaca St. Austin. Te. as GERJES UNIVERSITY SHOP Men ' s Outfitters ifoo LAVACA ST. AUSTIN, TEXAS Page 506 and Your Future Graduates l is year are iortunatcin enter- ing the business and domestic life ol Texas in a period which is witnessing the greatest progress ol their St te. Long an exclusively agricultural State. Texas has stepped out to build within her borders industries suited to her resources — mineral and agricultural — in order that the growth of the last decade may go forward with even greater momentum. The Texas Power Light Company be- lieves that Texas is ta devclop rapidly and that the future prosperity ol Texas lies in the development cf cc:ton textile mills and other indu3t:ie:. This ccinpsny is always in readincc3 zo ::3Gist in the g-owth of towns and cities cf w .ich it is a p vz. The h:c::t cdclirion to the power sytcm ol this company is the Trinidad generating sta- tion, on the banks of the Trinity River in Henderson county, which is shewn in the accompanying illu::ration. The two smoke stacks reach 390 feet in tlie air. the highest in the Southwest. This power plant and other plants in the Texas Power Light Company electric transmission system were built to provids the kind of service which large industrial customers demand, and also supply home and business houses with an abundance of electric energy. Texas Po wer Light Co, PTOviding or Iht Texas of Today Planning for tht Texas cf Tomortou) Pags i07 Our Sincerest Wish npHOSE in possession of knowledge have all the good things of this life at their disposal, if they but use that which they possess wisely. Health, Wealth, Position, and Happiness all come out of knowledge properly used. It is our sincerest wish that every student of this great University will obtain knowledge in sufficient quantities to make their lives bigger and better, thereby improving the great civili- zation of which they are a part. We hope that when the end comes, that, one by one to those who now make up this vast student body, this great commonwealth will have profited by great Uves well lived. That humanity will have shared the happiness, the prosperity and the progress that have culminated out of the knowledge gained from this great institution of learning, the University of Texas. ' 90 t Associated Stores — Texas and Oklahoma Paris Denison Greenville Marshall LoNGViEW Kaufman Athens Commerce Sulphur Springs Winsboro Jefferson TEXAS and DURANT, OKLAHOMA Page SOS PORTL miENT " The actors come and go ... . . . . but the eternal stage remains " YOUR Stadium is of enduring concrete. You 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 may 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 ele ments. For your Stadium is built with TRINITY portland cement — a brand that is worthy of a builder ' s skill and deserving of an inventor ' s confidence. ou men of the Class of ' 27, tomorrow ' s great struc- tural engineers, or the financiers who back their projects — will you not, as your careers unfold, re- member that TRINITY is a WORTHY brand? TRINITY PORTLAND CEMENT COMPANY Dallas TWO PLANTS Ft. Worth A , ' 1 -=: ' - A N.; ..• " l! . " " f " !2 Compliments of Captain Dick Slaughter As a slight token of his love for the University Page 510 CRAFTSMANSHIP PRIDE of quality, " it has been said, " is the stimulus of true craftsmanship. " It is pride of quality that caused the Inter- national Cement Corporation to develop the famous International " Wet Blending " process of manufacture — to make this extra effort to insure the super-quality of Lone Star Cement. The International Wet Blending Process achieves a new degree of uniformity, made possible by the exact chemical control which this process affords. 350 pounds of water are evaporated for every barrel of Lone Star Cement made by this process. This means that the mills of the International System evaporate 50,000,000 gallons of water daily. The extra fuel required to evaporate this quantity of water would generate enough electricity to light the homes of one million people. The added cost is offset by the confidence of the user in Lone Star Cement. For the International Wet Blending Process results in a super-quality cement because it ( i) assures a perfect mechanical mixture of extreme intimacy, (2) affords absolute uniformity and (3) makes possible complete control of chemical content. It is pride of quality which causes those in charge of every niill in the International System to adhere to this standard, not just today or tomorrow, but always, no matter what manufacturing expediency might dictate. . Nation-wide Symbol of super-quality cement and dependable building material service TEXAS PORTLAND CEMENT COMPANY DALLAS HOUSTON Subsidiary oj the International Cement Corporation Pane yll TAKE A WEEKLY TRIP HOME OVER THE TELEPHONE ■■4 - THE SWEETEST VOICE IN THE WORLD It can ' t be heard on the campus. It can ' t be heard hi the class room. It can ' t be heard at a musical show. It can ' t even be heard on the Victrola. In fact, there is only one way for a col- lege man to hear his mother ' s voice, and that is over the Long Distance Telephone. So, if you want your pulse to tingle pleasantly; if you want to brighten your spirits as well as your intellect — let mother greet you over the LONG DISTANCE TELEPHONE once every week of your college life, -f-f-f-f-f-f-f-f-f t Southwestern ell Telephone Qowpany Poi ' fl2 College Clothes for College Men Ft vortii CEVEN great stores catering to the San Antonio desires of the well-dressed young Houston — offering unequaled quahty at Beaumont prices tar below the ordinary and Amarillo every garment absolutely guaranteed. VICl ORY WIT .SOX, Inc. MEN ' S GUARANTEED CLOTHES JAS. K. WILSON, President FOR FORTY -THREE YEARS JV E HAVE SAID T ? tS laundry and J eaSs ' ' ' ' dry cleaning This Test of Time is Certainly Convincing Proof PARCEL POST SERVICE Send us your fancy suits and dresses that need dyeing or dry cleaning. We will do the work beautifully and return promptly. LKACHMAN ' S Harwood and Hickory DALLAS, TEXAS Geo. S. Leachman Leonard S. Leachman Tom G. Leachman Neth L. Leachman Page SI 3 33 The South ' s Largest IFhoIesaler of NATURAL GAS MANUFACTURERS OF NATURAL GASOLINE LONE STAR GAS COMPANY DALLAS, TEXAS CELOTEX INSULATING LUMBER UPSON BOARD CREO-DIPT STAINED SHINGLES Any Size — Any Kind GRIFFITHS CO., LUMBER DALLAS, TEXAS Page S14 STRUCTURAL STEEL for BUILDINGS and BRIDGES Miscellaneous Sierl for J II Construction Purposes MOSHER STEEL MACHINERY CO. DALLAS, TEXAS HOUSTON STRUCTURAL STEEL CO. HOUSTON, TEXAS Thomas 0. Payne Roland S. Bond PAYNE BOND OIL ROYALTIES 2103 Magnolia Building DALLAS, TEXAS TRINITY FARM GRAVEL COMPANY DALLAS, TEXAS % Page 515 SOUTHJVESTERN LIFE Life insurance as a profession is appealing to college men in large numbers. We welcome correspondence from Texas students regarding summer employment which will lead to a permanent position. The Southwestern Life has more insurance in force in Texas than any other life insurance company. Write to T. W. Vardell, President Southwestern cQife Insurance Qompamy DALLAS, TEXAS George W. Hanway M. P. Exline, Jr. George IV. Hanway Qompany INSURANCE and BONDS ' ' Perfect Insurance Protection ' ' loii Athletic Club Building Dallas, Texas W. B. Tucker J. O. Fox TUCKER FOX Oil " ' Producers Dallas, Texas Page flc GALBRAITH-FOXWORTH LUMBER COMPANY Dallas, Texas BUILDING MATERIALS Amarillo, Texas Belcherville, Texas Channing, Texas Clarendon, Texas COLLINSVILLE, TeXAS Dalhart, Texas Denison, Texas Denton, Texas Dorchester, Texas El Paso, Texas Goodnight, Texas Gunter, Texas Hartley, Texas Henrietta, Texas Howe, Texas IsoM, Texas ] ' ards at Kingsmill, Texas Krum, Texas Lelia Lake, Texas Nocona, Texas Odessa, Texas Pampa, Texas Panhandle, Texas Petrolia, Texas Pilot Point, Texas Pyote, Texas QuANAH, Texas Rankin, Texas Ringgold, Texas Saint Jo, Texas Sanger, Texas Sherman, Texas SOUTHMAYD, TeXAS Stinnett, Texas Stratford, Texas Tioga, Texas Whitesboro, Te xas Wichita Falls, Texas Boise City, Okla. Texhoma, Okla. Mesa, Ariz. Phoenix, Ariz. Ray, Ariz. Superior, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. WiNKELMAN, ArIZ. Deming, N. M. tucumcari, n. m. Juarez, Mexico DALLAS WASHED AND SCREENED GRAVEL COMPANY are happy to be privileged to submit their products to The Testing Department of the University of Texas Our Materials Pass Rigid Inspection SERVICE AND SATISFACTION Sante Fe Building DALLAS, TEXAS Reserve, 43.36 1926 Reserve, Over 6,000,000.00 THE PRAETORIANS SCIENTIFIC LIFE INSURANCE ON EASY PAYMENT PLAN This is Our Tzventy-eighth Year Upon Request We Will Gladly Furnish Full Information C. B. Gardner, Founder and President Operating in Twelve States DALLAS, TEXAS Page SI 7 J)(Cens Qlothes Over fifty years service to Texas men who respect sincere quality and a wh olehearted desire to serve best. ' ' The Soiiih ' s Leadiiig Stylists " E. M. KAHN CO. Main and Elm at Lamar DALLAS— Sz ' wcf 1873 WITH THE COMPLIMENTS of a FRIEND of EDUCATION Compliments of The SCHOELKORPF COMPANY DALLAS, TEXAS J. M. COLVILLE SON Established i8go COMMERCIAL PRINTERS COLOR WORK SPECIALISTS Pate Sin Hour Jfuture=== WHAT WILL YOU DO WITH IT? COLLEGE trained men constitute a very small percentage of the adult population — yet nowadays this small group, in a com- parative sense, furnishes practically all the leaders. We are living in an age when the ingenuity of man strives to capitalize the present, make safe his future, and safeguard those who follow him. Your sails are set for a wonderful voyage — your crafts will be wafted t o the Land of Op- portunity. For the squalls you may encoun- ter, Life Insurance offers an anchor to the windward, a life boat and a preserver — Youth hut knew What Age would crave Many a penny Youth would save. — Oliver Wendell Holmes. SAN JACINTO LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY BEAUMONT, TEXAS H. M. Hargrove, President Page 519 HOTEL BEAUMONT BEAUMONT, TEXAS Beaumont ' s New Million-Dollar Hotel of Almost Perfect Service University Headquarters and Home of Black Cat Cafe 250 ROOMS RATES, 2.00 UP BEAUMONT OPERATING COMPANY, Lessee S. C. Fuller, Manager Ben S. Woodhead, President A. J. Kaulbach, I ' ice-Pres. and Genl. Sales Mgr. R. R. Atwood, Secretary-Treasurer THE BEAUMONT LUMBER COMPANY Wholesale YELLOW PINE LUMBER, TIES, TIMBER, PILING, WHITE PINE, FIR and REDWOOD BEAUMONT TEXAS " Is your father a good Undertaker? " " Baby, he knows his buries. " — Texas Ranger. Father: Does your son like to study? Frater: He likes to do nothing better. — Texas Ranger. Compliments of RIGGS FURNITURE COMPANY BEAUMONT, TEXAS Pag: 520 Generating Plant of the Fort Worth Power Light Company Fort Worth, Texas TO THE Greetings TEXAS UNIVERSITY and Congratulations to the " CLASS of ' 27 " FORT WORTH POWER LIGHT COMPANY looi Commerce Phone 3-1371 Page 521 for SATISFACTION - or DURABILITY When you build your home it will pay you to consider: The grade of material we furnish; the reliable contractor we recommend; the service and attention we give our jobs while under construction. ARE THESE NOT WORTHY OF CONSIDERATION? ' ' ' ' Build Against the Years of IVear and fFeather ' BURTON-LINGO COMPANY LUMBER AND BUILDING MATERIALS General Offices: Fort Worth, Texas RETAIL YARDS AT Abilene Fabens Ranger Buffalo Gap Big Springs Merkel Fort W ' orth San Angelo Novice Midland Lawn Santa Anna Cisco Odessa Snyder Rowena Cleburne Frankell ROSCOE Str, wn Coleman Valera Rotan Hatch, New Mexico Colorado Coahoma NL TADOR Best El Paso Trent Westbrook McCamey Fort Stockton Sweetwater Tuscola Page ni ANSWERING THE SOUTHWEST ' S CALL FOR SERVICE K? t From the precious metal mines of NEW MEXICO To the cane fields of LOUISIANA From the blue grass mountains of KENTUCKY To the home of King Cotton in TEXAS CO UR TEO US—EFFICIEN T— DEPENDABLE ' ' SERVICE ' ' J- V TEXAS LOUISIANA POWER COMPANY A r Page S2i The T ref erred Qift SOLD BY SELECTED DEALERS CHOCOLATES FOR American eens We Invite Inquiries Concerning STOCKS — BONDS — MORTGAGES Specialists in Fort Worth 7% First Mortgage and Stocks Members TEXAS BANKERS ASSOCIATION AMERICAN BANKERS ASSOCIATION BEN O. SMITH SON Ben 0. Smith John C. Hecht Ben O. Smith, Jr., Ex. ' 15 INVESTMENT BANKERS 201 Neil P. Anderson Building Fort Worth, Texas Compliments W. W. REYNOLDS W. D. REYNOLDS, JR. JNO. REYNOLDS J. M. REYNOLDS Y. Q. McCammon ' 16 Clifton H. Morris ' 16 H. tcher A. Pickens ' 20 McCAMMON MORRIS ACCOUNTANTS AND AUDITORS W. T. Waggoner Building Fort Worth, Texas Page n4 CLOTHES IN THK COLLEGE MANNER SINCE 1882 Whenever You Are In Fort Worth Make Our Store Your Headquarters WASHER BROTHERS FORT WORTH, TEXAS Leon Gross, President FACTS TO REMEMBER — Fort orth is fueled, domestically and industrially with Natural Gas. Users of this product have been saved J5i, 500,000.00 in Fort Worth on their annual fuel bill because of this advantage. Fort Worth is a clean and prosperous city in which to live and labor. Natural Gas is largely responsible for the splendid health rating the city enjoys, as well as its cleanliness. Natural Gas is a 24-hour fuel service. FORT WORTH GAS COMPANY FORT WORTH, TEXAS F. E. McCoNNELL L. E. McCoNNELL McCONNELL BROTHERS FURNITURE Complete Home Furnishers STOVES, FLOOR COVERINGS, HOOSIER KITCHEN CABINETS VICTROLAS and VICTOR RECORDS 821-823 Indiana Avenue Wichita Falls, Texas R. O. HARVEY COMPANY Wichita Falls, Texas BUYERS AND EXPORTERS OF COTTON Members NEW YORK COTTON EXCHANGE TEXAS COTTON ASSOCIATION NEW ORLEANS COTTON EXCHANGE CHICAGO BOARD OF TRADE Page 5li OUR SCHOOL, CHURCH and OFFICE FURNITURE BUILT FOR SERVICE JVe are prepared to equip any size university or public school USE OUR DRAWING DEPARTMENT WHEN GETTING OUT YOUR PLANS. IT ' S FREE. WRITE FOR CATALOGS WICHITA SCHOOL SUPPLY C M P A N Y WICHITA FALLS AUSTIN, TEXAS Page S2 A Lesson in the School of Business View of our Factory, Containing 100,000 Sq. Ft. of Manufacturing Floor Space npHE most disinterested person who comes into your place of business is a customer to be acquired. He may imagine his needs are few, but behind tlie sparkle of beautiful display fixtures, he sees and buys many things he had no idea of purchasing. Mailander Equipment has always surpassed in selling power — has always been cherished for its extreme practi- cal value, as well as for its appeal to one ' s sense of beauty. EXPERIENCE WILL TEACH YOU THAT YOU WILL SAVE MONEY LATER BY BUYING MAIL- ANDER ' S NOW. Your Inquiries Are Cordially Invited MAILANDER COMPANY hi Waco, Texas, Since 1880 Makers of the " BEST-BUILT LINE " BANK, STORE EQUIPMENT and SHOW CASES ' ■ Quality ' ' ' and ' ' Fair Prices ' ' Built Our Factory TEXAS FACTORIES SERVE AS WELL AND AS CHEAPLY HELP THEM AND HELP YOURSELF Pa e 517 HOTEL RALEIGH WACO. TEXAS COLLEGIATE HEADQUARTERS CENTER OF ALL WACO ' S ACTIVITIES Roof Gardex Dancing The Place to Meet and Greet Your Friends Coffee Shop Fine Food I Sleep in Fire-Proof Comfort John M. Dockery, Manager J. HE Knowledge acquired at TEXAS U — Is not complete Without The Knowledge that Wm. Cameron Co., Inc., Have been Building Homes For the Alumni of Texas U Since 1875. A Half Century of Service. Seventy Retail Stores In Texas and Oklahoma. WM. CAMERON CO. I ncorporated General Offices WACO, TEXAS Paie S28 WHAT WILL YOU BE AT 65? Thafs a Critical Age, Sixty-five. Where Will You Be Then? What Will Be Your Status in Life? GOVERNMENT statistics, as used in the textbook on Thrift and War Savings Stamps, indicates that of lOO average American men (starting at age of 25), upon reaching age of sixty- five, fifty-four per cent are not even self-supporting. These fifty- four out of every hundred are actually dependent upon others for their daily bread. Now is the time to make provision against the needs and wants in later life. Now, a young man, or a man in his prime, can take the steps necessary to guard against want in later life. Talk with a representative of the Amicable Life Insurance Com- pany regarding their ideal plan of assuring an income to yourself upon your reaching age sixty or sixty-five. Or, information on this plan may be secured by addressing the company, direct, at Waco. H I Printing and Stationery Qompany MANUFACTL RING STATIONERS L. B. Gardner, Texas ' 08, President Waco, Texas Ducrot: Hey, don ' t spit on the floor! Wife: What ' s matter. ' Floor leak: — West Point Pioneer. Poet: My girl said this last poem of mine caused her heart to miss a beat! Editor: Then we can ' t use it. We can ' t print anything that will interfere with our circulation. — Chicago Phoenix. Page 529 34 T TNITED STATEQ LJ NATIONAL BANK O GALVESTON Market at 22xd Street CAPITAL ONE MILLION DOLLARS Bard-Parker Blades and Handles — Leitz Microscopes — Stethoscopes — Becton Company Manometers Prescription Compounding GARBADE ' S PHARMACY Phones 452-1 100 Galveston, Texas 1009 Ave. J Phone 2081 Thiers on Flower Shop Out of Town Orders Solicited Galveston. Texas MALLOY mid SON Galveston, Texas BATTERY STARTER and GENERATOR SHOP Galveston, Texas Charter House and Fashion Park Headquarters COURTESY OF FASHION f AM» An " L. S. " Groomed Young Fellow has every advantage — for his clothes are correct to the smallest detail Leopold Shafer Company . Galveston RADIANT FIRE HEATERS Sold by GALVESTON GAS COMPANY 2322 Market Street Galvestox, Texas Page SM All Photographs used in the Medical Section of the 1927 Cactus were furnished by — V Qmris Studio Successors to THE WHITE STUDIO 2215 Market Street, Galveston, Texas t Just Remodeled — Everything New and Sanitary Compliments of 0. K. CLEANERS ajid TAILORS The Medical Students ' Shop Phone 5998 1823 Market Street Galveston, Texas STUDENTS ' Lunch room JVf Appreciate Your Business All kinds of Sandwiches, Chili, Hamburgers, Wieners, Hot Cakes, and all kinds of Breakfast Foods WIGGINS looi Avenue C Phone 182 A. STEIN Cabinet Maker Refrigerators and Show Cases Made to Order General Repairing Phone 718 1909-11 Market St. GALVESTON, TEXAS GARDES of TOKIO 7)ancmg Galveston Beach Galveston, Texas J COMPLETE ELECTRIC SERFICE! POJVER LIGHT TRANSPORTATION And every resource and effort of this company is directed toward an ever-increasing service and satisfaction to all customers GALVESTON ELECI RIG GOMPANY Page 531 WITHERSPOON DRUG STORE Prescription Druggists STUDENTS ' PATRONAGE SOLICITED E. E. Richards R. S. White T. E. Randal J. C. Buckner Corner 2Ist and Market Phones 245-255 Galveston, Texas CLARK W. I ' HOMPSON COMPANY Not an Average Department Store, but an Institution of Style and Quality • Galveston, Texas TEXAS PRODUCE COMMISSION CO. " The Fancy Fruit House 0 Galveston " Wholesale Fruits, Produce, Vegetables, Poultry, Eggs and Butter Phone 234 L. D. S. W. 40 Postal 14 211; Strand GAL ' EST0N, TEXAS Compliments of CARL THE GAUESTON DAILY NEWS GALVESTON TRIBUNE Since 1842 Since iSSo The NEWS PUBLISHING CO., Inc, Louis C. Elbert, J ' ice-Presidenl VV. L. Moody, Jr., President S. B. Ragsdale, Secy, and Treas. Galveston s Complete Departmental Laundry REX LAUNDRY Galveston, Texas Phone 2000 THOMAS A. HUNTER CO. JVood and Ice Dealers Sawed and Split Wood a Specialty Phone 245 I2TH AND Ave. a Galveston GALVESTON PIANO COMPANY " The Music House Complete " 2015 Market St. Phone 693 Galveston, Texas OSCAR SPRINGER Printing — Bitiding Stationery Galveston Texas M. W. SHAW SONS Jewelers and Optometrists Established 1856 Galveston Texas BOSTON and ROYAL CONFECTIONARIES For HOiME-AIADE CANDIES AND ICE CREAM Agents for Apollo and H. D. Foss Chocolates 2101 E GALVESTON 2103 D Page 5}2 FOR ,11.. MOST .-J THIRD OF .1 CENTURY EIBANDS Has been a favorite shopping place with Galveston folks and we are bet- ter prepared now than ever before. pays to shop at EIBANDS ffhrrr quality is placed before price First in J ' aliie Giving — Proving it Every Day Galveston . I. rket at 22nd GULF LUMBER COMPANY LUMBER AND MILLWORK Galveston Texas GAIDO ' S The Real Home of the Students SEA FOODS Over Murdoch Bath House Open .-111 the Year Galveston Texas Compliments of T e J( xe Social Qlub E. C. Northern T. I. Larsen NORTHERN LARSEN Life, Fire, Automobile and all other kinds of Insurance and Bonds. American National Insurance BIdg. Room 220, Phone 57 GALVESTON, TEXAS Chas. Fowler, J ' ice-President R. Waverley Smith, President H. A.- Eiband, Vice-President THE OLDEST NATIONAL BANK IN TEXAS The FIRST NATIOXAT, BANK of GALVESTON, TEXAS United States Government Depositary Member of Federa ' Reserve System Complete Banking Service AUTHORIZED TO ACT AS EXECUTOR, .ADMINISTRATOR, TRUSTEE, GUARDIAN, AND IN ALL OTHER FIDUCIARY CAPACITIES Fred W. Catterall, Cashier E. Kellner, .-Isst. Cashier F. Andler, Asst. Cashier Quality — Service Phone 673 EDMUND J. CORDRAY Graduate Pharmacist DRUGS Postoffice at Fifteenth G.ALVESTOX. TEXAS A. J. WARREN Contractor for Plumbing. Steam and Hot Water Heating. Marine and Repair Work a Specialty Estimates Cheerfully Given 2315 . VE. E GALVESTON, TEXAS Page i}3 Time-Tested Service HUTCHINGS, SEALY CO. BANKERS Established 1854 Twenty-fourth and Strand Galveston, Texas SOUIH lEXAS NATIONAL BANK MEMBER FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM Fire, Burglar and Water-proof Safety Deposit Boxes 2209 Market Galveston, Texas STAR DRUG STORE Fine Stationery Crane ' s Linen Lawn — The Highland Line Whitman ' s and Nunnally ' s Candy Kodaks and Films Sheaffer and Waterman Fountain Pens Compliments of C. HINAJARA % Phones 437 and 438 510-512 Tremont Galveston, Texas J. J. SCHOl 1 DRUG COMPANY REX ALL STORE The Largest Prescription Drug Store in Texas Phones 300-301 GALVESTON, TEXAS 201 1 Market Compliments of PURITY r ic£ CREAM 1 Twelfth and Postoffice Galveston Umc OALVKSTON. TBMS; Ben Sass A. P. Levy BEN BLUM CO. Marine Supplies, Pipes, Pipe Fittings, Pacliing and Hose. General Shelf and Heavy Hardware 2301-23 1 1 Strand GALVESTON, TEXAS Established iSSi KAHN LEVY Furniture, Phonographs and Radios. .Mways the Newest in Records. Complete line of Furniture. Phones 73 and 570 2119-23 Church St, GALVESTON, TEXAS REMEMBER — You first sazv the New Styles in Young Men ' s Clothes at ESIe y Qo. Reliability Reliability Ahvays Since iSjj J . Iways Galveston, Texas Pagt iU Ideal Dry Cleaning and Dyeing Co. Galveston ' s Exclusive Dry Cleaning and Dyeing Plant PHON ' ES II3Z AND 1133 217TREMONT Galveston, Texas Compliments of RKD CROSS DRUG STORE 2605 Ave. D. 406 — Phone — 407 Galveston, Texas Hi ckey ' Freeman Qlothes - - - Schoble Hats EVERY GALVESTON STUDENT KNOWS Market at Tremont EAGLE SHIRTS— NETTLETON SHOES— BRAEBURN CLOTHES GALVESTON, TEXAS -Your QUEEN Where t h e Better Pictures are Shozvri GALVESTON TEXAS EXCURSION BOAT GALVEZ Residence Phone 2158 Office Phone 612 DAILY TRIPS FOR JETTIES Light House and Gulf Round Trip, 75c For Information See Capt. H. G. Dalehice Office, Pier 22 Galveston, Texas U. S. Inspection 350 Passengers Business and Excursion Trips Moonlight Sails Galveston, Texas General Agents Odero Line Established 1885 C. NICOLINI COMPANY N. ODERO FU ALESS CO. REGULAR SAILINGS TO GENOA AND OTHER MEDITERRANEAN PORTS 2118 POSTOFFICE St. Phones 4191-4192 CENTRAL DRUG STORE Mavis and Elmer ' s Candies Cigars and Cigarettes Fountain Pens Galveston Tex. s THE PLAZA New Modern Hotel on the Beach CORNER 21ST AND .WE. P }i Galveston Texas Page 5Ji F. W. ERHARD and COMPANY STATIONERS, PRINTERS, BLANK BOOK MAKERS. FILING DEVICES AND LOOSE LEAF SYSTEM 2308-12 Mechanic Galveston, Texas IDA HOWIE WALKER ' S SCHOOL OF ORATORY, EXPRESSION, DRAMATIC ART and PHYSICAL CULTURE 2027 Ave. H. Galveston, Texas Pho.ve 4466 Gus I. Arnold Alvin T Lancf. ARNOLD and LANGE Insurers and Realtors 2124 Mechanic Galveston, Texas Compliments of GRAUGNARD ' S BAKERY Home of BUTTER NUT and HONEY CRUST BREAD Galveston, Texas Phone 54 THE SANITARY CREAMERY Phones 6860 19TH and Market Galveston, Texas BUICK AUTOMOBILES GULF COAST BUICK COMPANY 2219 Ave. F. Phone 465 Galveston, Texas C. D. Tellefson R. Gunther BROADWAY CASH STORE STAPLE and FANCY GROCERIES. FRESH MEAT, POULTRY, VEGETABLES, FRUIT, DELICATESSEN 2025-27 Broadway GALVESTON Compliments of DAVIDSON AND COMPANY GRAIN, HAY and COAL Importer of Pennsylvania Anthracite in Cargo Lots 2214 STR.A.ND Galveston, Texas UNITED STATES DRUG STORE Prescription Druggists " The Best is None too Good for the Sick " Free Delivery Henry L. Hudson, President Phone 742-43 Galveston, Texas JOHN ADRIANCE and SONS Real Estate arid Texas Lands 111 Twenty-second St. Galveston, Texas Compliments of ALBERT DIVERI Galveston, Texas Compliments of JOHNNIE and SWEDE MODEL LAUNDRY and DYE WORKS Electric Throughout — Sanitary — Fireproof — Dry Cleaners Extraordinary Opposite the Postoffi.ee Five Phones 6200 18 Red Autos 25TH and Church Galveston, Texas FRANK R MALLOY SON FUNERAL DIRECTORS GALVESTON TEXAS Page S)h TEXAS ' FINEST TOWN— CORSICANA —WHERE OPPORTUNITY AWAITS YOU YOUNG MEN AND WOMEN: When you have completed your training and come to scan the horizon to lo- cate the place of greatest opportunity to you CONSIDER CORSICANA It is a real place in which to live, a fertile field in which to grow, a thriving community in which to succeed. It is the place for the young man — a growing city. Manufacturing, farming, retail and wholesale business, oil development, and numerous other industries offer substantial opportunities. Fifty-four steam and electric trains operate out of Corsicana daily. It is one of the major cotton markets of Te.xas and has large banking and commercial interests. For Information, JJ rite The CHAMBER OF COMMERCE CORSICANA, TEXAS T lan Tour lVork---Then M ork Tour " Plans NOTHING was ever accomplished without first being dreamed of. Practical dreamers plan their work — then work their plans. To those who have high ideals and the incentive to make the effort demanded, the BANKS OF THE CORSICANA CLEARING HOUSE 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 FIRST STATE BANK CORSICANA NATIONAL BANK STATE NATIONAL BANK CENTRAL STATE BANK CORSICANA TEXAS Page JJ7 Cactu£i $rofes £iional Birectorp Thos. D. Wootex (Deceased) Joe S. Wooten G. H. Wooten THOS. D. WOOTEN SONS PHYSICIANS and SURGEONS 107-109 East Tenth Street Austin, Texas Beauford Jester, B. A., 1916; LL. B., 1920 Ballard W. George, LL. B., 1920 JESTER GEORGE ATTORNEYS AND COUNSELORS AT LAW First State Bank Building CoRSicANA, Texas RICHARD A. P. MAYS ATTORNEYS AND COUNSELORS AT LAW CoRSicANA, Texas J. S. Callicut Fred Upchurch Callicut Upchurch LAWYERS Iks ' Fifth Floor State National Bank Building CORSICANA TEXAS C. E. Upchurch ATTORNEY AT LAW Kerr Building CORSICANA TEXAS Pdlic 1 IS ,f Compliments of BAKER, BOTTS, PARKER GARWOOD EsPERSON Building HOUSTON, TEXAS Page 539 Frank Andrews. Sam Streetman Jno. G. Logue, LL. B., 1904 Jno. a. Mobley, LL. B., 1901 W. L. Cook, B. A., 1905; LL. B., 190S Robert H. Kelley, LL. B., 1910 M. E. KuRTH, LL. B., 1913 R. F. Campbell, 1914 J. R. Stone E. J. Fountain, Jr., 1914-15 J. L. Lockett, LL. B., 1898; LL. AL, 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 VV. M. Streetman Richard F. Burns, LL. B., 1924 J.vMES E. Kilday, 1924 ANDREWS, STREETMAN, LOGUE MOBLEY LAWYERS HOUSTON TEXAS Page 540 Latv Offices of VINSON, ELKINS, SWEETON WEEMS Wm. a. Vinson Clyde A. Sweeton C. M. HiGHTOWER R. A. Shepherd Warren J. Dale E. D. Adams J. A. Elkins Wharton Weems Fred R. Switzer S. S. McClendon, Jr. Geo. E. B. Peddy J. Vincent Martin H. D. Grogan 19TH Floor Niels Esperson Building HOUSTON, TEXAS Page S4I Edward S. Boyles L. D. Brown John T. Scott, Jr. Russell Scott E. F. Gibbons Pat N. Fahey Gainer Jones Frank G. Dyer BOYLES, BROWN SCOTT lawyers First National Bank Building Houston, Texas W. H. Gill Frank C. Jones Wallace Tyler L. P. Lollar J. P. Adoue Law Offices of GILL, JONES TYLER First National Bank Building Houston, Texas T. M. Kennerly Fred L. Williams Jesse J. Lee Geo. a. Hill, Jr. Peveril O. Settle Irl F. Kennerly W. H. Blades Alan B. Cameron T. E. Kennerly Law Offices of KENNERLY, WILLIAMS, LEE HILL ScANLAN Building Houston, Texas Page 541 W. O. TIuGGiNs Paul Kayser Frank A. Liddell Sam H. Benbow George A. Butler Huggins, Kayser Liddell LAWYERS t Chronicle Building Houston, Texas Maco Stewart, Sr. Albert J. DeLange Clarence F. Milheiser Stewart, DeLange Milheiser LAWYERS t Stewart Building Houston, Texas Jno. T. Garrison Q. U. Watson R. L. Arterbury C. E. Coolidge M. Satterwhite, Secretary Garrison Watson ATTORNEYS AT LAW % Eighth Floor State National Bank Building Houston, Texas Ben Campbell D. A. Simmons Sterling Myer, Jr. Sterling Myer Ira J. Allen L. S. Bowman Campbell, Myer Simmons LAWYERS First National Bank Building Houston, Texas Page 543 Lewis R. Bryan E. B. Colgin E. H. Suhr No rman J. Bering Bryan, Colgin, Suhr Bering ATTORNEYS AT LAW Second National Bank Building Houston, Texas Arthur E. Heidingsfelder Henry E. Kahn ' 97 E. Tom Branch Heidingsfelder, Kahn Branch LAWYERS Keystone Building Houston, Texas J. F. WoLTERS Jas. L. Storey T. B. Blanchard Walter F. Woodul R. F. Wolters H. P. Pressler, Jr. Law Offices of Wolters, Blanchard, Woodul Wolters Eighth Floor Chronicle Building Houston, Texas Murray B. Jones Elbert Roberts Geo. D. Sears Edgar Monteith Arnaldo W. Baring Willett Wilson Jones, Roberts, Sears Montieth ATTORNEYS AT LAW 1924-193 2 Houston Post-Dispatch Building HOUSTON, TEXAS Page S44 T. W. GREGORY ' 85 Lawyer I10I-2 Union National Bank Building Houston, Texas W. p. HAMBLEN OTIS K. HAMBLEN Attorneys at Law ScANLAN Building Houston, Texas K. C. BARKLEY J. L. WEBB Attorneys at Law 709-712 State National Bank Building Houston, Texas J. H. PAINTER Attorney at Law Assistant City Attorney Houston, Texas Page 545 33 Lawren ' ce Lipper L. Richard In ' sirilo Sylvain K. Lloyd LIPPER INSIRILO ATTORNEYS AT LAW 1527-1532 PosT-DisPATcii Building Houston ' , Texas Ralph L. Fowler Ruffin C. Conn Larr Offices of FOWLER CONN Suite 404, 405, Stewart Building HOUSTON TEXAS HERTZBERG KERCHEVILLE Attorneys at Lazv 605-610 Brady Building SAN ANTONIO ' TEXAS W. H. EARLE Attorney at Lazv S14 Libertv Bank Building WACO ' TEXAS HENRY PAT EDWARDS Attorney at Lazv DALLAS, TEXAS IKE A. WYNN ATTORNEY Fort Worth National Bank Bui lding Fort Worth, Texas W. P. McLean ' II Sam R. Sayers Walter B. Scott Wm. p. McLeax, Jr. W. W. Alcorn MCLEAN, SCOTT SAYERS A ftorneys at law Fort Worth, Texas Page 54f C. K. Lee ' 87 P. T. Lomax ' 99 F. J. Wren ' 14 Joe S. Davies ' 22 ] I. Hendricks Brown ' 26 LEE, LOMAX WREN Attorneys at J w Wheat Building Fort Worth, Texas Morgan Bryan B. B. Stone ' go J. B. Wade B. L. Agerton ' 08 Alfred M. Scott ' 22 B. G. Mansell ' 14 Oliver W. Fannin ' 20 B. B. Stone, Jr. ' 26 " Bryan., Stone., M ade Agerton Fort Worth National Bank Building Fort Worth, Texas Page 47 Theodore Mack, LL. B. ' 87 Henry Mack, LL. B. ' 25 University of Cincinnati MACK MACK ATTORNEYS AT LA If Suite 2112 F. M. Bank Building Fort Worth, Texas 35a Geo. W. Polk. LL. B. ' 12 Robert Sansom, LL. B. ' 12 Loftin Witcher, LL. B. ' 23 POLK SANSOM Attorneys and Counselors at Law 914-17 W. T. Waggoner Building Fort Worth, Texas W. H. Slay U. M. Simon Mike E. Smith Hugh B. Smith I. T. Valentine 0. K. Shannon, Jr. SLAY, SIMON SMITH ATTORNEYS AT LAW t I2TH Floor W. T. Waggoner Building Fort Worth, Texas George Q. jMcGown Henry T. McGown, Ex. ' 12 Geo. Q. McGown, Jr. McGOWN McGOWN LAWYERS t 901-03 Dan Waggoner Building Fort Worth, Texas T. R. James. Law ' 11 Geo. M. Conner Baylor B. Brown, Ex. ' ii JAMES CONNER LAWYERS t 606-8 Dan Waggoner Building Fort Worth, Texas A,S.- U! ' Zexo C. R(kss Aubrey G. Alexander Law Office of ROSS, ROSS ALEXANDER BuRK Burnett Building FT. WORTH, TEXAS Compliments of THOMPSON BARWISE ATTORNEYS AT LAW 800 Ft. Worth Club Building Fort Worth, Texas Edwin T. Phillips ' 12 David B. Trammell Gavlord H. Chizum E. S. McCoRD Chas. L. Terry ' 22 H. E. Edwards PHILLIPS, TRAMMELL CHIZUM ATTORNEYS AT LAW 21 II F. : M. Building Fort Worth, Texas Sam J. Hunter Ray Hunter McLeod A. Greathouse ' 23 HUNTER, HUNTER GREATHOUSE ATTORNEYS AT LAW Suite 212, Wheat Building FORT WORTH, TEXAS Page 54 " William Thompson Robert E. L. Knight Rhodes S. Baker William R. Harris Geo. S. Wright J. H. Ranson PiNKNEY GrISSOM Jack Hyman F. H. Garrott Dwight L. Simmons Alex F. Weisberg Wm. C. Thompson Thomas A Knight Marshal Thomas Adair Rembert THOMPSON, KNIGHT, BAKER and HARRIS Attorneys and (Counselors iStii Floor Republic National Bank Building DALLAS, TEXAS Page SiO J. M. McCoRMICK S. M. Leftwich ' i6 W. C. GOWAN ' 21 H. L. Bromberg ' 04 Paul Carrington g. w. schmucker T. B. McCoRMICK A. J. Reinhart R. B. Wherry McCORMICK, BROMBERG, LEFTWICH CARRINGTON ATTORNEYS Magnolia Building Dallas, Texas Barry Miller Wm. B. Miller, Ex. ' ii Law Offices of P. S. Godfrey H. M. Kisten MILLER GODFREY General Civil Practice Suites 901-2-3-4 Mercantile Bank Building Dallas, Texas MARTIN B. WINFREY KiRBY Building ATTORNEY and COUNSELOR Dallas, Texas Page 551 Vm. H. Flippen ' 99 J° " ' ' " - ler ' 22 John T. Gang ' 14 , Thomas Fletcher Law Offices WILLIAM H. FLIPPEN % 606-618 LiNZ Building Dallas, Texas Nelson Phillips Murphy W. Townsend Nelson Phillips, Jr. Tom Scurry Thillips, Townsend 6P Phillips Attorneys ayid Counselors Dallas, Texas ToHN C. Robertson Geo. A. Robertson Gaius G. Gannon Robert G. Payne " Robertson, " Robertson 6P Gannon LAWYERS 1202-4 American Exchange Bank Building Dallas, Texas Geo. T. Burgess Alvin Owsley ' 12 R. G. Storey ' 14 Maco Stewart, Jr., ' 17 Knox V. Sherrill ' 25 burgess, Owsley, Storey Stewart ATTORNEYS AT LAW t I2i9 Main Street Dallas, Texas Page SSI Harry P. Lawther Alex Pope Neth L. Leachman Ross Lawther Geo. P. Gardere Harold B. Sanders LAWTHER, POPE. LEACHMAN LAWTHER Suite 1203- 1209 Magnolia 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, Texas T. D. Gresham J. Hart Willis 0. B. Freeman Albert S. Johnston GRESHAM, WILLIS FREEMAN ATTORNEYS AT LAW Dallas, Texas J. J. EcKFORD Paul T. McMahon ECKFORD McMAHON ATTORNEYS AT LAW Mercantile Bank Building Dallas, Texas Page 553 " Beall Worsham " Rollins, " Burford Sf %yburn Jack Beall j. m. burford Horace C. Williams Attorneys and Counselors at Law Interurban Building DALLAS, TEXAS Joe Worsham Frank M. Ryburn Allen Charlton A. S. Rollins Robert B. Hincks Jack Beall, Jr. A. B. Flaxary Sawnie Aldredge FLANARY ALDREDGE Attorneys at Law American Exchange National Bank Building Dallas, Texas EMIL CORENBLETH Attorney and Counselor at Law 501-5 LiNZ Building DALLAS, TEXAS JOHN D. McCALL Attorney and Counselor Municipal and Corporation Law Bonds and Warrants Examined and Collected KiRBY Building Dallas, Texas Page iU Harry L. Seay H. B. Seay, B. A. ' 09, LL. B. ' 11 Walter F. Seay Wm. Lipscomb, LL. B. ' 16 Ralph W. Malone, LL. B. ' 14 Tarlton Stafford, LL. B. ' 22 Seay Seay, Malone Lipscomb ATl ORNEYS AND COUNSELORS S0UTHL.A.ND Life Building • Dallas, Texas Julius A. Germany Julius H. Runge ' 15 GERMANY RUNGE LAW OFFICES Magnolia Building Dallas, Texas J. E. MICHALSON ATTORNEY AND COUNSELOR AT LAW 606-607 Republic Bank Building Dallas, Texas Arch C. Allen Gabe P. Allen W. R. Herring G. W. Hutchison ALLEN ALLEN ATTORNEYS AT LAW Allen Building Dallas, Texas Page S5S Joseph E. Cockrell Dexter Hamilton L. C. McBride James L. Lipscomb Chas. F. O ' Donnell W. F. Johnson Cockrell, McBride, O ' Donnell and Hamilton ATTORNEYS AT LAW Fourteenth Floor Southwestern Life Building Dallas, Texas w. S. BRAMLETT ATTORNEY AT LAW Dallas, Texas W. P. DONALSON C. K. BULLARD, LL. B. ' l2 DONALSON BULLARD Attorneys and Counselors at Law 1601-2 Magnolia Bldg. DALLAS P. H. DOUGHERTY Attorney and Counselor at Law TEMPLE, TEXAS TOMAS G. POLLARD, B. A., 1920; LL. B., 1922 Lawyer Suite 411-12-13, Citizens Bank Bldg. TYLER TEXAS W. R. BROWN, LL. B. ' 21 Attorney at Law TEMPLE, TEXAS C. C. Clamp S. S. Searcy CLAMP SEARCY ATTORNEYS AT LAW San Antonio, Texas Page y t TERRELL, DAVIS HUFF McMillan «= =o ATTORNEYS-AT-LA SAN ANTONIO TEXAS ■?«= J. O. Terrell M. W. Terrell Dick O. Terrell J. R. Davis Robert O. Huff R. J. McMillan J. C. Hall A. J. Parker E. W. Clemens Page ' John W. Gaines C. K. Quin James A. Harley C. M. Gaines Law Offices of Gaines, in, Harley Gaines 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 !SS Howard Tempi.eton S. J. Brooks Walter P. Napier H. Sim Kelly Clinton G. Brown C. R. Kennon Harper MacFarlane Wilbur L. Matthews TEMPLETON. BROOKS, NAPIER BROWN ATTORNEYS AT LAW Travis Building, San Antonio, Texas Claude V. Birkhead Sylvan Lang, LL. B., LL. M. ' 14 Werner N. Beckmann, LL. B. ' 17 Thos. G. King H. S. Piland, LL. B. ' 24 H. K. Stanard, LL. B. ' 24 BIRKHEAD, LANG BECKMANN LAWYERS Y 823-831 GuNTER Building San Antonio, Texas R.J.Boyle W. F. Ezell Hill Grover R. N. Gresham J.D.Wheeler BOYLE, EZELL GROVER ATTORNEYS GiBBS Building San Antonio, Texas Thos. J. Sauptoers Lester S. Whipple Dan O. Saunders Louis D. Hill Howard R. Whipple Ed C. Day Law Offices of SAUNDERS WHIPPLE City National Bank Building SAN ANTONIO, TEXAS Page 559 John W. Gaines C. K. Quin James A. Harley C. M. Gaines Law Offices of GAINES, OULN, HARLEY GAINES City National Bank Building San Antonio, Texas R. J. Boyle W. F. Ezell Hill Grover R. N. Gresham J. D. Wheeler BOYLE, EZELL GROVER ATTORNEYS t GiBBS Building San Antonio, Texas Claude V. Birkhead Thos. G. King Sylvan Lang, LL. B., LL. jM. ' 14 H. S. Piland, LL. B. ' 24 Werner N. Beckmann, LI.. B. ' 17 H. K. Stanard, LL. B. ' 24 BIRKHEAD, LANG BECKMANN LJUYERS t 823-831 GuNTER Building San Antonio, Texas Ai«.- ' ' (O C. W. HowTii M. G. Adams L. DeLyon Harvey T-amarHart HOWTH, ADAMS HART 507-509 Perlsteix Building Beaumont, Texas Sol. E. Gordon I. W. Lawhon W. H. Davidson Sam ' l B. Sharfstein Gordon, Lawhon, Davidson Sharfstein ATTORNEYS AND COUNSELORS AT LAW Beaumont, Texas A. LUDLOW CALHOUN LAW, 1906 320-325 V. Wiess Building Beaumont, Texas Wm. N. Bonner Jouette M. Bonner BONNER BONNER ATTORNEYS AND COUNSELORS Eleventh Floor Citv National Bank Building Wichita Falls, Texas Page S6l A. H. Carrigan a. H. Britain S. A. L. Morgan Bert King ' 14 B. L. Morgan ' 17 E. R. Surles CARRIGAN, BRITAIN, MORGAN KING Attorneys at I w Wichita Falls, Texas Since the publishing of the 1926 Cactus this firm has opened an office at Amarlllo, Texas W. F. Weeks Harry C. Weeks Tarlton Morrow C. I. Francis Jas. A. Hankerson WEEKS, MORROW, FRANCIS and HANKERSON Attorneys at J w Eleventh Floor Staley Building WICHITA FALLS, TEXAS Page 561 R. K. ' 1 AYi.oR 11. -M- Muse Ckdric O. Taylor TAYLOR, MUSE TAYLOR ATTORNEYS AT LAW I 222-24 Waggoner Building Wichita Falls, Texas V. E. Fitzgerald J- B. Hatchitt, LL. B. " 04 FITZGERALD HATCHITT ATTORNEYS AT LAW I Bob Waggoner Building Wichita Falls, Texas Luther Hoffman, B. A. ' 12, LL. B. ' 13 LUTHER HOFFMAN ATTORNEY AT LAW 1023-4-5 Staley Building Wichita Falls, Texas E. C. DeMontel, Ex. ' 13 V. H. Sanford, U. of Michigan DeMONTEL SANFORD ATTORNEYS AT LAW t 403-4-5 City National Bank Building Wichita Falls, Texas PofLe 5b3 HERBERT M. GREENE COMPANY ARCHITECTS AND STRUCTURAL ENGINEERS -Dallas, Texas Architects for the University of Texas Herbert M. Greene, F. A. I. A. Associated W. Brown Fowler E. Bruce LaRoche, A. I. A. THOMAS S. BYRNE ENGINEER AND GENERAL CONTRACTOR t Fort Worth National Bank Building FORT WORTH, TEXAS R. O. JAMESON Qonsulting Engineer REINFORCED CONCRETE STRUCTURAL STEEL 1005 SOUTIIWESTERX LiFE BuiLDIXG DALLAS, TEXAS JAMES P. WAGGENER 1203 CITY NATIONAL BANK BUILDING WICHITA FALLS, TEXAS DAVID R. WILLIAMS •i rchitect SOUTHWESTERN LIFE BUILDING DALLAS, TEXAS WlClinW FALLS, TEXAS Puji ' Sh4 Y 1 i 1 r V c-.m: ; ' f?» ' j ' - ■ ' » 4a


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

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

1924

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

1925

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

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University of Texas Austin - Cactus Yearbook (Austin, TX) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1

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University of Texas Austin - Cactus Yearbook (Austin, TX) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1

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University of Texas Austin - Cactus Yearbook (Austin, TX) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1

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