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

 - Class of 1928

Page 1 of 602


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

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Text from Pages 1 - 602 of the 1928 volume:

gA1il» " ki :.?¥ ' n ' CJ:i (-) ' ? ' .j ' ' A i i : H r , r , ' . ( ' . t4Jrf.f - ft.-: ExLIBHIS Herd to the passing cowboy, the plowman ' s pioneer; His home hc boundless mtsaM of any man the peer; (Around his wide sombrero was stretched the rattler ' s hide. His bridle sporting conchos, his lasso at his side. Jill day he roamed the prairies, at night, he, with the stars, J(ept visil o ' er thousands held by neither posts nor bars; With never a diversion in all the lonesome land, But cattle, cattle cattle, and sun and sage, and sand. i ,t y I ■,.■..„, ■ S: S: : S 5f 2 l !ft(i:S i git! ? r:; }m?smsm m m mimf. sm t msm Mmsmm m f smym : K iM WTLLARD PERKINS THE Emnm BURT DYK.E THE MANACER yiv; m j . " ♦ ';;» " " ' . i V " y MK ' m:mw i3s !fii i: ! iM yi 3!f - ' ' " S5 SSf ?r: m 4 r : i-7 - - ' - -i . o a man of Texas, to an old Longkoni daose pounding footfalls not long ago sounded the notes of defeat to tKe rivals of Texas, to a coach who by his personal example of clean-- ' liness and sportsmanship- has sought and achieved the end of proving the flasK of the Orange and White a sig- nal for a fight against any— odds to him, Clyde -- Littlefieliwe dedicate this Cactus of 1928 M I :-r: -f: r:4 - M-r%? (» " t ENGHAVTNO SOCTHWESTERN ENGHAVDVGCa PRINTING E.L.8TECRCa PUOTOORAPHT THE EtUOTTS : UNIVERSITY 9 . ' f- The day is brigKt on a time-aoom mound- and my tKougKts wander on lik " iKe countless feet tkat Kane trodden tliere- ' cAn old (jotKic arck, lool ing from tlie depths of cool dark ss on a vista gW ing in the flame of spring " I -sr (lA majestic sweep of shade and reen, crowned by tKe dignity of ancient iuy- covered walls " .. Key gaze upon tkat wlaikncd wall ; floods of memories besiege tlie mind, and a tide of quiet jo) ' submerges all ' » t eA ktnt o{ sunny Spmn. transmitted from a far-o(Fland ' AieYe tke lazy sunshine rests a languorous hmd ( onadows and a morning sun — a golden fouck to a golden monuynent of lore " }, J Tyalls of stone-- encompassed tKcrc a thousand secrets learned of man " r A TKc sun below tKc hills ofTexas .v:t ' ( %. ' tn rise tke mists, lil e ominous ghosts tfiat leaue their burial urns " eyldministration i I :-;S-i?sfc::: iKfSsaS4iai ?i 5i -i=ic2: gis s i?asa ?2 - ' -v:i iii;2s:.t ? tii?.Ji eii«je:aJ;£ :£±sS e::; ;: .:: : ■?s ' (r Vv W 1 ■ LfO mi lilt 1 1 X d g V A }1 7 " t. ' : u XIT 1 ■ C O w 76 i M vj a f a r i w T 7 M • ' C ' AK ■ ■ r ? ' r, It? (7 ; J nn M C3 s M _ru ;n M §a !« ' oc f x-o M DX XXX W A- M v9 n CJ « A e- x-x MO DD AX S ' . GD ■ ' " B- ,A0 A.y 33 I =X ' ;: D= Xo President Benedict AH students worthy of the name expect to benefit in some important ways through their membership for longer or shorter times in the University community. The benefits sought will be somewhat varied and the diligence in seeking them will also be varied, but no student ought to expect to get much real good from the University unless he works pretty hard to get it. The old motto " No excellence without great labor " is still true. The faculty of the University is here to aid the students in securing benefits. Subject a little to the usual defects of all merely human affairs, the Facutly is eager and able to help students to broader views and larger usefulness. Every now and then, as an act of appropriate gratitude and also as an inspiration to greater diligence, students should remember that the University is supported by all the tax-payers of Texas in the hope that the money spent upon the students will not be wasted but will return a profit in general social welfare. Students should also now and then remember that many fine men, without desire for reward and without much or any reward, have labored in the past to make the University what it is and what it is going to be. Students, al- though unable to name the founders of the Univer- sity, the faithful regents who have served it without pay, the patriotic citizens who have aided it, ought nevertheless in gratitude to know that with- out such benefactors there would have been no University. ■1 I j Dk. M. Y. Benedict, Preiidenl STEPHEN F AUSTIN RANCH Pig it 3 " ! :i ' i j;:- - : 3 _-»?£-- i«; -T ; I ! ! ! ■M M Regents in conference OFFICERS H. J. LuTCHER Stark R. L. Batts Carroll D. Simmons REGENTS Terms Expire 1929 Edward Howard . . . Wichita Falls R. G. Storey Dallas Mrs. H. J. O ' Hair .... Coleman Terms Expire 1931 Marcellus E. Foster . . . Houston Sam Neathery .... McKinney H. J. LuTCHER Stark . . . Orange Terms Expire 1933 R. L. Batts Austin Edward Crane Dallas Robert L. Holliday . ... El Paso Chairman Vice- Chairman Secretary H. J. LuTCHER Stark, Chairman w LfD m r XIT 00 96 a- (X r T -A n ' io ' C3 Ct -d T §° OC X-0 e DX XXX A- e- x-x MO DD AX QD B- Ao R- X9 33 =X D= Page 19 rVft - :f: ' in= S:f: iX-:SMc -;i, ' A2L i w LfD mi d 4; 7 " D XIT C 3 96 M B- CK r X T crs ■? n S° oc x-o e DX XXX A- x-x MC DO AX GD B- A ' H- llJ- X9 33 =X D= The University of Texas Ex-Students ' Association has devoted another year to serving present and future Uni- versity students. This year will have in its history a record of the greatest single achievement of the association since its founding — the active organization and solicitation for the University Union group of buildings. Always the Association has worked for Texas students. Eight hundred worthy students have been aided through a revolving loan fund maintained by the Ex-students; scores have been helped by the maintenance of an Ex-student card catalog containing approximately thirty-five thousand names, and student interests of the present and future have been upheld by officials of the Association in all their contacts. But this year, under the leadership of General T. W. Gregory of Houston, Chairman of the Union campaign committees, and W. L. McGill of the campus, vice- chairman of the committee, the Ex-Students ' Association has conducted in the Union drive the supreme effort of its present record. A fund of five hundred thousand dollars to be raised by the Association will be matched by six hundred thousand dollars from the Board of Regents for the building of a gymnasium-auditorium, a woman ' s activities and gymnasium building, and a central student union club house. In its routine labor, the Association now has local or- ganizations in 150 towns and cities of Texas and the nation where banquets are held each March Second for maintain- ing Ex-student in the University ' s welfare. The Alcalde, one of the outstanding alumni magazines of the nation, is published, carrying discussions of University affairs and general articles of interest to Ex-students. Offices of the Association are maintained at 2300 San Antonio Street; however the headquarters will be moved to the Union Building when it is completed. Officers for the year have been Hon. T. W. Gregory, former United States Attorney General, president; Mrs. Dan Moody, first vice-president; Mrs. Fannie P. Davis, Waco, second vice-president; R. L. Bobbitt, Laredo, third vice-president; C. M. Bartholomew, Austin, treasurer; John A. McCurdy, executive secretary; William B. Ruggles, Dallas, editor of the Alcalde; Harry E. Moore, Austin, managing editor of the Alcalde. Hon. T. W. Gregory, President i BRAND STEPHEN F AUSTIN RANCH Cunningham Gray Painter Battle Harper Barker Campbell Graduate School For many years the graduate work in the University was supervised by the Graduate 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-officio Chairman. The degree of Doctor of Philosophy was added to the list of higher degrees conferred by the Uni- versity after the organization of the Graduate School. Three 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 faculty. This faculty met in its first formal session on November 12, 1925, after its complete organization in the summer of 1925. Now supervision of all graduate work of the University is under the jurisdicition of this faculty. A new era in the development of the graduate work of the University has thus been in- augurated with every promise of rapid and solid expansion. For the purpose of encouraging higher scholarships and research, the sum of $4,000 for each year of the biennium of 1927-1929 was ap- propriated by the Board of Regents to be used for fellowships and scholarships under the jurisdiction of the Graduate Faculty. In addition to these the following fellowships have been founded by private citizens of the state. The Malcolm Hiram Reed, Jr., Fellowship, with an annual stipend of $1,000, established in the memory of their son by Mr. and Mrs. M. H. Reed of Austin; the Louis Lip- sitz Fellowship, with a stipend of $1,000 for each of the scholastic years 1927-1928 given by the late Mr. Louis Lipsitz, President of the Harris-Lipsitz Company of Dallas; and the Texas Portland Cement Company Fellowship with a stipend of $600 for the scholastic years 1926-1927 and 1927- 1928. The Advisory Board of the Graduate School for 1927-1928 consists of the following members: Professors Harper, Barker, Battle, Campbell, Gray, Painter, and Splawn Dean Harper W LfO ini m dr. XIT CO 96 B- CX ■r T IK n r 1 10 QQ C3 Ct -d oc X-0 ax XXX A- v9 x-x MO DO AX QD B- A° B- W- X9 33 =X Page !I w LFD m X ± r XIT CO 96 e- (X r X. T 7K CD 1 -rv. f §a OC X-0 e DX XXX A- e- x-x MO DD AX GD B- A ' H- lll- X9 33 =X D= GUTSCH DODD Miller Sims Battle BOYSEN Pearce Thorpe an Brown Casteel )Cieiices Griffith LOCHTE The student body began in 1883, divided 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 1920-1921. From six (what are now called) departments in 1883, teaching eight subjects, there have grown 19 departments in 1928, teaching about forty major subjects of human knowledge. Phi- losophy, Psychology, Economics, Government, Sociology, Business Administration, and An- thropology, for example, have all grown out of one original department. From six professors, the voting faculty has grown to 115, plus 75 instructors and 127 tutors and assistants; and the student body from 160 to nearly 3,500. These last figures do not include Engineering, Education, and everything else except Law that grew out of the original Academic department. In the LInited States, only nine other Colleges of Arts and Sciences are larger. Since 1883, excluding Law, the enrollment in English and Public Speaking has remained close to 16% of the total hourage. The foregin languages have fallen from 32% to 12%; Math- matics from 20% to 8%. The enrollment in the social sciences has grown from 15% to 17%; in the natural sciences from 16% to 21%. Educa- tion, Engineering, Business Administration, and Journalism have gained about what Math- matics and foreign languages have lost. Since 1883, the following degress have been conferred: B. A., 4,731; B. J., 48; B. Lit., 190; B. S., 245; B. S., in H. E., UicA.N Parlin 195; B. S. in Medicine, 78. % BRAND AL M M«FAODEN RANCH fag II Miller Stayton Moore Smith Clayton BOBBITT Brewer DODSON Walker Hildebrand Stumberg Hallen Scliool of Law The School of Law was begun in 1883. During the fifty-five years of its existence, 2,278 graduates have gone out to practice law in every part of Texas, the United States, and other countries. They are to be found in the Texas Legislature, the Governor ' s office, the appellate courts, the United States Senate, House of Representatives, and presidential cabinets. The present school is the result of the thought and planning of faculties and deans who have had the determination to place this school in the class with the half dozen best law schools in the United States. The enrollment for ' the first year was fifty- two. The growth for the next ten years was slow, but the registrat ion now reaches three hundred and twenty-five. The entrance requirements have been raised from time to time, from the beginning when anyone nineteen years old with the equivalent of a high school educa- ation could enter, to the present requirement of three years of college work, including ten pre- scribed courses selected as those best suited for the foundation for legal training. The course of study has been extended from two years to three and the standards for passing examinations made more rigid, until the student who now survives the three hard years of the course and graduates goes out with a knowledge of the principles of law and the ability to do legal thinking that it took a graduate of thirty years ago five or ten years of practice to acquire. The present faculty consists of Ira P. Hildebrand, Dean; W. S. Simkins, D. F. Bobbitt, R. W. Stayton, John E. Hallen, George W. Stum- berg, Leo Brewer, Bryant Smith, A. W. Walker, Jr., Frank B. Clay- ton, and Lucy M. Moore. p Hildebrand W LfO m m ± T O XiT OO 96 a- x r T IK J ' io ' oc x-o e DX m A- e- x-x MO QQ AX QD B- X9 33 =X D= • g gessss w LfD m m X d; J " - D XIT C D 96 B- a r T , = -? .TL. n s° 00 X-0 DX xxx A- e- x-x MO DO AX QD s- A° H- lli- X9 33 =X □= Xo Helwig Reed White Vosper Everett Granger Cranberry FoCHT Gafford Wright Haller Endress Eckhardt Correll Gideon McLaurin Preston Short Potter Ramsey Bantell Rowe Finch Schoch Taylor Bowen Vallance Weaver McNeill School of Engineering Engineering work was begun at the University of Texas during the second session or in 1884-85. It was first attached to the Department of Mathematics and was restricted to courses in Civil Engineering. In 1895 it was created into the Department of Engineering coordinate with the Department of Law. In 1903 Electrical Engineering was added and in 1904 all the work was moved to the present Engineering Building. In 1906 Professor T. U. Taylor was elected Dean of Enigneering and has held that position for twenty-two years. In 1912 Architecture was added to the curriculum and in 1913 Mechanical Engineer- ing was established as a separate department or school. There have been 902 degrees conferred from the College of Engineering, 890 men and twelve women. Of this number 48 have received Masters degrees. First degrees: Architecture 79; Chemical Engineering 55; Civil Engineer- ing 332; Electrical Engineering 295; Mechani- cal Engineering 77; and Engineer of Mines sixteen, making a total of 854. From 1905 to 1915 a degree course in Mining Engineering was offered by the University and in that time sixteen individuals graduated with the Degree of Engineer of Mines. There is a total enrollment in the current of seven hundred and twenty-five students divided as follows: UcAN Iaylok By Departments Architecture. 1 74 Chemical Engineering. . 79 Civil Engineering 143 Electrical Engineering. . 219 Mechanical Engineering. 1 10 725 By Classes Freshman 290 Sophomore 217 Junior 118 Senior 80 Post Graduate 20 725 Pape 14 4 II ' i yj Carter Johnson Rehm Davies Reddick Rehm Ribbink Smith Lewis Robertson Lynn Braml ' ette Reilly Harrison Blackstock Haynes Simmons Cox Winston Fitzgerald Watkins Lay Thompson School of Business Administration The School of Business Administration was created in 1922, the outgrowth of t he work in business administration begun in the fall of 1912 in the College of Arts and Sciences. Since 1917, 594 degrees of Bachelor of Business Administration and 37 degrees of Master of Business Administration have been conferred. In 1926 the Bureau of Business Research was established. FACULTY J. Anderson Fitzerald, Ph. D., Dean and Professor. Kathryne Bramlette, B. B. A., Secretary to the Dean. A. B. Cox, Ph. D., Professor Chester F. Lay, A. M., Professor Edward Karl McGinnis, B. A., J. D., Professor George H. Newlove, Ph. D., C. P. A., Professor Ralph J. Watkins, Ph. D., Professor Ambrose Pare Winston, Ph. D., Professor Henry J. Rehn, M. B. A., C. P. A., Associate Professor William J. Reilly, Ph. D., Associate Professor Carroll D. Simmons, M. B. A.. Associate Professor James B. Trant, Ph. D., Associate Professor Benjamin F. Harrison, B. A. Adjunct Professor Carl A. Rehm, M. A., Adjunct Professor Alfred H. Ribbink, M. A., Adjunct Professor C. Aubrey Smith, M. B. A., C. P. A., Adjunct Professor Florence Mae Stulken, B. A., M. B. A., Adjunct Pro- fessor Leo G. Blackstock, B. A., M. B. A., Instructor William P. Boyd, M. A., Instructor R. Glenn Davies, B. B. A., Tutor Mary Bucker, B. A., Tutor DEPARTMENT OF JOURNALISM Paul J. Thompson, B. J., M. B. A., Chair- man and Associate Professor William D. Hornaday, Director of Pub- licity and Lecturer William L. McGill, B. A., M. J., Lecturer DeWitt Carter Reddick, B. J., Instructor A. N. Carter, B. A., B. J., Tutor BRAND S.M. SWENSON RANCH Dean Fitzgerald w LFO mi ±, T XIT 03 96 e- r T n To CD CL -1 n So oc x-o DX m A- e- x-x MO DD AX GD B- Ao S- lll- X9 33 =X D= Page 25 i u 3 w LfD m X r o XIT w B- CX r T n Ledlow Ayer Nelson Marberry Holland Baldwin Henderson Pittenger Manuel Shelby Braec GuNN Eley Parker Molesworth Casis Martin Blanton Heflin Lockhead Cook School of Education oc x-o DX xxx A- e- x-x MO □ Q AX CD 8- £P H- lll- X9 33 =X D= The School of Education at the University of Texas had its origin as a Department of Educa- tion in the College of Arts and Sciences in 1891. Dr. Joseph Baldwin was the first professor. Dr. W. S. Sutton and Dr. A. Caswell Ellis succeeded Dr. Baldwin in 1898. In 1905 the Depart- ment of Education was changed into a School of Education. The present organization, however, was not completed until 1920. The School of Education has now grown to be the largest ih the South. Advanced and graduate students are attracted here from all nearby states. There is every prospect that it will continue in its position as the leading training school for teachers, especially on the advanced level, in this section of the country. Every year witnesses a marked in- crease in its enrollment, especially of students look- ing toward the Master ' s and Doctor ' s degrees. The growth of its graduate work in the Summer Sessions is especially noteworthy. Dean Pitten .i:k n. BRAND UMUei A MAVERICK RANCH Page li R . H ■ € 1 F! |H 1 ' ' ijM 4 M vl l K ■ i i Kj Wi ' ■■■ m K ,.S||ja H H H Albers Smith Henze GiDLEY Neville Klotz e e The University of Texas College of Pharmacy was founded at Galveston in 1893, as a two- year course, with high school graduation as an entrance requirement. It has endeavored to keep apace of the gradual, but steady, increase in pharmaceutical education, and is now one of the fifty-five colleges of pharmacy holding membership in the American Association of Colleges of Pharmacy and giving three or four-year courses in Pharmacy. Its curriculum is deliberately basic. It is designed to take eligible high-school graduates — boys and girls — and give them such thorough fundamental work in the science of Pharmacy as to carry them through and well beyond the plane of the trades. The " pharma- cist is more than a merchant " , and the aim of this school is to produce professional pharmacists and not " life-clerks " . The cost of a fundamental and practical education in pharmacy was reduced over 50% at this College by the Legislature in the spring of 1927. Being so largely a labatorary course — there are fourteen distinct laboratories — the pharmacist must of necessity be a skilled tech- nician. The Board of Regents, at their July meeting in 1927, voted to move the College of Pharmacy from Galveston to Austin and house the same on the campus of the Main University. Many economies were effected by this decision — the principal ones relating to reduction of dup- licated courses, and to the housing of the College in the new chemistry building, since pharmacy laboratories operate on much the same plan as chemical lab- oratories. De. n Gidley BRAND CAPT RICHARD KING RANCH. 3 w LFO mi m 7 " O XIT (X) 96 4 e- cx r ±. T TV n. lo " n §° oc x-o DX XXX A- v9 e- X-X MO □ AX QD B- A° B- llJ- X9 33 =X D= x Page 17 w LfD mi liU X ± r D XIT CO 76 e- (X r X T CD -? n. §° oc x-o DX XXX A- e- x-x MO QQ AX C© 8- Ac H- lll- X9 33 =X D= X Key Bethel Crowell Hardwicke Medical Staff The University Healtli Service maintains a Medical Staff composed of four physicians who give student health problems constant care and attention. This group is made up of Doctors Key, Crowell, Hardwicke, and Bethel. In addition to the medical staff the department has in its service three graduate nurses, one of whom is on duty in the Health Service each day; another who makes regular visits to the five Women ' s Dormitories where University girls are housed; and a third who in addition to assisting with the work in the Health Service, regularly devotes a large part of her time to sanitary inspection of lodging places for students, including sorority and fraternity houses which are upon the approved list of rooming places for University students. A regular clinic is maintained in the Main Building of the University, where consultations with physicians may be had daily. Not only do students have access to consultation in the Health Service, but they may call on the Health Service for illnesses in the home outside of office hours. Hospitalization, when deemed necessary by a member of the staff, is a part of the service rendered by the Health Service. Each student is given a careful physical examination upon enter- ing the University and records are kept of this examination and of all subsequent consultations. This Physical examination is the basis for all classification for Physical Training. The phys- ical status of each student is carefully kept in the Health Service files and information regarding the physical status is available at all times to the Medical Personnel. The Health Service co-operates with the various departments of the University in determining the " load " of work for Students whose physical condition demands that this be lightened, and recommenda- tions are made in these individual cases to meet the ability of the L)R. Bethel students. 7 BRAND IKE T. PRYOR RANCH t. ■ im i:. Pae If Bewley Gebauer NOWOTNY Terrill w LfO mi m X ± r D XIT C 0 76 H B- x r :l T IK J] 1% 15 CD The Student Life Staff is responsible for the general welfare of students in the University. It handles problems of housing, social relations, extra-curricular activities, and other matters aside from the scholastic. The administration of discipline is one of its functions. The Student Life Staff was organized in its present form in 1924 with L. H. Hubbard as Dean of Student Life and Dean of Men, and Miss Lucy Newton as Dean of Women. The personnel of the staff at present includes V. L Moore, Dean of Student Life and Dean of Men, with Arno Nowotny as his assistant, and Miss Ruby Rochelle Terrill, Dean of Women, and her assistants. Miss Dorothy Gebauer, Mrs. Frances Goldbeck, and Miss Lula M. Bewley. Miss Hattie Beth Carter serves as secretary to the Dean of Student Life and Miss Ruth Baxter as part time secretary in the office of the Dean of Women. BRAND MAi GEaw LITTLEFIEIO RANCH Dean Moore n OC X-0 DX XXX A- x-x MO DO AX QD B- A° B- lii- X9 33 =X D= x Page zg L-jS=€ S€ §ii€53 : -5 ?i i. d2 iA 77 W LfD mi m X :7V ± r XiT CO 96 M B- (X r T TV Mf; OQ C? ■? 8° oc X-0 DX m A- e- x-x MO DD AX CS) B- B- lli- X9 33 =X D= Stubbeman Olson McElroy O ' Neal White Watts Estes Montague Hammond Nagle Eikel Skelton Miller Tolbert Bagby Wilson Foster Willoughly Bell Students ' Association Composed of all students attending the University, the Student ' s Association is the institution through which the student body governs itself. It is strictly American in form, with the President, Vice-President, and Secretary-Treasurer as the executive, the Student ' s Assembly as the legis- lative, and the Men ' s and Women ' s Councils as the judical branches. The University of Texas maintains the Honor System, and to student officers is entrusted its administration. All social affairs are supervised by a Social Calendar Com- mittee composed of the President of the Student ' s Association, the Chairmen of the Councils, the Dean of Women, and the Dean of Student Life. Student publications are administered by a Board of Publications made up of elected student offi- cials and faculty members. Student members of the Athletic Council secure a voice for the students in that body. In fact, through its va- rious parts, the Association exerts an influence of varying magnitude over the entire student body and in so doing teaches the basic principles of self-government. Thus the Students ' Associ- ation has a vital place in this university, estab- lished to ' secure the perpetuation of an educated electorate. OFFICERS Robert Eikel Fred Nagle Frances Foster President Vice-President Sec. -Treasurer Eikel, President W BKANO CAP! RICHARD KINO KANCH Patf so .•. S 5JS3 ! €2eiS€ S€3!§e§ge«3!« Watts Thompson Goldthorp Bohne Green Mansell O ' Connell Stribling Nowotony The Women ' s Assembly The Women ' s Assembly was created by the Students ' Association, and the election for membership is held in the fall. The members of the Assembly are elected from the women stu- dents at large as follows: two graduates, two seniors, two juniors, two sophomores, and one freshman, to be their governing body. The officers (President, Vice-President, and Secretary- Treasurer) are elected from its members. The power of the Women ' s Assembly is to legislate concerning matters of importance and interest to women students only. This year was spent in the organization of the Women ' s Representative Board for the purpose of regulating the conditions of women students. Much time has been spent on planning a system of equalizing the social conditions among the women on the campus. After this matter has been studied carefully, and a satisfactory system is worked out, it will be submitted to the Students ' Association for passage. Extensive work on the point system has been made in an attempt to eliminate possible misinterpreta- tions. Each member of the Assembly has con- tributed to the constructive work of building up a more fraternal and equalized relation among the women students. , , MEMBERS Graduates Audrey Goldthorp Mabel Mansell Seniors La Verne S. Nowotny Lois Stribling — President Juniors Lola O ' Connell — Vice-President Evelyn Thompson Sophomore Nesta Bohne BRAND Eunice Green — Secretary-treasurer Q.E. LIGHT Freshman RANCH Dorothy Watts Lois Stribling, President W LFD 2!U m X r XIT OO 96 B- a r X. T IK C3 Ct -d oc x-o DX m A- x-x MO DQ AX GO B- Ao B- llJ- X9 33 =X D= Xo Page 3 ' 3 w LfD m X d J i; 7 " O XIT CO 76 B- (X r X T IK J n CD ±. -? Canon Smith Day Cunningham Hoff Stubblefield Whitcomb e The Men ' s Council is composed of a representative from each school and a chairman elected at large by the men students. This is the judicial body of student government, where men students are involved, and its powers extend to all cases arising under the Constitution and laws of the Students ' Association, and to all breaches of the honor system. At the beginning of the year, much attention was turned toward the new students in an effort to get them familiar with the Honor System, and a continued effort was made to secure better co-operation from the student body and the faculty. Although the records of the Men ' s Council may be seen by students at any time, the policy of posting the proceedings adopted by the council of last year was continued this year, and there is much hope that this is a stepping stone toward the betterment of our Honor System. The purpose of a trial before the Council is to determine the facts, and from these the inno- cence or guilt of the accused person is decided. A standard penalty was not adopted, but penal- ties were assessed in the light of each individual case, and there was a decided attempt to show favoritism to no one. GO BRAND CC.SLAUCH7ER RANCH Page jt :v!fm The judicial department of the student government is represented among the women members by the Women ' s Council — a body composed of a chairman and five members, who are elected at large from and by the wornen students of the University. Their judicial power extends to all cases arising under the constitution and laws of the Stu- dent Association, and to all breaches of the Honor System, from which power has arisen their name. The Women ' s Honor Council. The Council endeavors to arrive at the inno- cence or guilt of the student accused, presuming him innocent until his guilt has been established. They have the power of calling in what wit- nesses they deem necessary in their trial of the student, and may turn over a case to the discipline committee of the faculty in case the school year would end before the trial could be completed. Permanent records of the trials are filed in the council room and in the office of the Dean. Each member of the Council, both in her official capacity and as a student of the campus, strives conscientiously to build and uphold a sense of honor on which our student government rests. MEMBERS Mary Louise Murray, Chairman Constance Zirjacks Mary Margaret Taylor Dorothy Kemp Bernice Erwin Pauline Nuckles BRAND IGEawLinLEFIElD RANCH V-0 Mary Louise Murray, Chairman xy 53 - ' D= X. Page 33 ■ i= S Siii ' : ?=fe € 5 § - ' .i- ' ,- ; : e S M 5;; -TV. a § oc u DX XX ' X x-x GD B- Ao H- lll- X9 When Mr. E. J. Mathews became Registrar in 1911, he had one part-time assistant. This year his office staff numbers nine full-time and two part-time workers, handling such matters as the admission of students, including those at Galveston and at El Paso, the registration of stu- dents, recording grades, sending reports to parents, the general correspondence, information, special examinations, making class and final examination schedules, and numerous others. Mr. Mathews, an ex-student of the University, was appointed Assistant Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences in 1914 and is this year looking after seniors, pending the appointment of Dean Benedict ' s successor. Mr. W. R. Long is in charge of the Auditor ' s office and has two capable helpers in Mr. E. R. Cornwell, assistant auditor, and Mr. W. M. Studer, bookkeeper. His office handles all fin- ances of the general University funds and also those of various campus organizations, such as the Stadium Association, the Woman ' s Building, the Students ' Assembly, the University Commons, and various others. Mr. E. W. Winkler directs the supervision of the Library. As the Library contains over from hundred thousand volumes, he has quite a large task upon his hands. Included among his numerous duties are the purchasing of new books, the replacing of old and worn-out books, and the checking of library deposits. E. J. Mathews, Registrar BRAND AL N. M FAOOeN RANCH 1 X 1 i : fe I ' age SI -ity . i r.S «fii-. i i».v i«f :2i«EgSi S«::t«i t Stephens LOCHRIDGE White The Comptroller promised to write an article on the activities of his office. The Cactus reporter went to his office to get it. The Comptroller asked him to be seated and told him that he would write it as soon as he could get to it. When asked how soon he would get to it he re- plied, " Oh, in a few minutes. All I have to do beforehand is to arrange for the purchase of a quarter of a million dollars ' worth of Liberty Bonds, decide where to move half a dozen houses, sign a couple of hundred vouchers, see a committee from the Chamber of Commerce, show the tree surgeon which of our three hundred live oaks to treat, decide what automobile to buy for use in the oil fields, attend to an instructor who wants the Main Building heated on a holiday so that his office may be comfortable, dictate six letters on six subjects to the President, prepare a speech for a luncheon club, ditto for a March Second Banquet, read a bunch of quiz papers, at- tend a meeting of the Building Committee, and — and — " . But the reporter was gone. i ' i J. W. Calhoun, Comptroller X w LFD mi m X :n 7 " O XIT C D 76 a- (X r T 7 - I tx ca n ' ■JU a- Qraduates £ fe . ' I i X 7 " 76 B- a r JiL T yi 15 CD -IT. n ga oc x-o e DX XXX A- liJ- X9 33 =X ZULEIKA CORLEY ADAM Corsicana Thesis: " The Role of Women in the Works of r4j Emile Augier. " - ZTA; 2An. William Robert Avrett Cameron Thesis: " Philosophical and Mystical Elements in the Poetry of Enrique Gonzalez Martinez. " SAH; AK; A ; Scribblers. Sidney J. Adams Waxahachie Thesis: " Managerial Control in Cotton Mills. " Ruth Barton Bastrop Chemistry Club. Horace Edwin Akin A ustin Thesis: " The Philosophy of Croce. " A E; l ; Philosophy Club; International Relations Club; Speakers ' Club; President Pre-Law Ass ' n ; Texas Bible Chair; Pres. Senior Class ' 27; Y. M. C. A.; Assistant in Psychology. Helen Boys en Austin Thesis: " Relation of Age to Metabolic Rate on Basis of Nitrogen. " r B; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. Charles Chamberlain Goree Thesis: " Supply and Transportation Problem of Albert Sidney Johnson. " James Cecil Cross Mt. Pleasant George Truell Childre A ustin Marian Frances DeShazo Hillsboro Thesis: " Comparison of the Plays of Coppee, Hugo, and Mussey. " Classical Club; Present Day Club; Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A.; Turtlettes; Cap and Gown. James Blaine Christner Weslaco XrK; Southwestern Geological Society; American Ass ' n of Petroleum Geologists. Charles Claude Davie Denton Thesis: " Marketing of Cotton. " if " 1 X; Assistant in Business Correspondence. z ■t) Pag jt t • M X 1 GtENN Davies s ,-;• „ Nursery kssif: ' atistics as an Aid in Accounting. ' j JP - K . f ' KANCEs Reeves Ferguson J . , " r t jiv " ' ' Skreveport, La. { ' Thesis: " Shalcespeare ' s Use of His Material in " ?«ry l Part I. " S V Thomas B. Davis, Jr. ■ yi ' Denton --- " " A Study of a Social Organism as In- Bicated ljy the Cotton Market and Cotton H ' T rontiers. " " j j Willis Waldo Floyd .y ' ; , r: ' ■■ Whiiesboro Q hests: A Study of Nitrogen Compounds in - Petroleum . ' ' i AT; I AK:KAn; Graduate Club; Chemis- Club; Baptist Student Union. W, " - " ■■• Ruth Fain Houston _ . ' Llerena B. Friend Wichita Falls Thesis: " Life of Thomas Jefferson Chambers. " ' BK; AX Si; A E; Ashbel President ' 24; Cap and Gown; Assistant in History; Assistant in Education; University Fellowship in History. M A " -lr-i ; jHRs. " Mildred ;. fVLT i ' " - " " " ' ' ; ' ' J-fC Denton ' ■ ' Graduate History Club. ' s ■ . -i Arthur Henry Hert „ .; 4 ' V - Indianapolis, Ind. l. ' O- ■ ' ' Acacia; Research Assistant; Department uf Business Research. Audrey G. Goldthorp San Antonio Thesis: " The History of Castro ' s Colony. " AAA; Pan-Hellenic; Orchesus; Cap and Gown; Women ' s Assembly. ; - , : - o. t i „ , John Edward HoFS ' y- " " iz- ' S ,- y ' v Comanche C tli.. Jfv ,4 J| Tfiesis: " Temperature Effects on the Strength of Portland Cement Mortars. " 2 A; TBH; A. S. C. E.; Friars; " T " Associ- ation; President Eng. School ' 27; Varsity Tennis Squad; Honor Council; Chairman Men!s , u Council. y- ' ' -T vll - „„ Thomas C. Green " ' ' - - ' ' S Jy ' ; ' c ., ' r-fC Austin X ' " ' 7 V ean O. Jameton- W LfO m lUl X r XIT OD ?6 B- (X r T yi - 1 a §° oc x-o DX XXX A- A 0- X-X MO DD AX QD B-. Ao B- lll- X9 33 =X D= X. 1 oc xo e ox m A- e- x-x MO DO AX QD B- ' A B- lli- Matthew J. Kavanagh, Jr. Terrell Thesis: " Transportation for Oil Companies. " DKA; 2 A ; Track ' 25. Bessie L. Letts Austin Thesis: " George Fisher. " BK; La Tertulia; University Fellowship in History; Current Relations Club. Marion Sidney Lawrence Sanderson Thesis: " A Study of the Chilean Epics by a Comparison of La Araucana and Aranco Domado. " Cap and Gown; Spanish Dramatics Club. Hennie Jeanne Levy Navasota Thesis; " The Partition of Hydrogen-Bromide between Water and Organic Solvents. " Chemistry Club; W. A. A.; Tee-Waa-Hiss; Faculty Woman ' s Club; Tutor in Chemistry. Calvin S. Lemke Waco Thesis: " American Labor Movement Since the World War. " Bessie Kate Lewis Durant, Okla. I Ernest G. Lewis Hubbard Thesis: " The Origin, Development, and Present Status of the American Cabinet; Jefferson Davis. " 112 A; International Relations Club; Rusk Literary Society; Assistant in Government. Mrs. E.mily Braden Mattei Austin I BK. Leo Edwin Mahoney El Paso Thesis: " Camel Corps: A Solution of the Western Problem. " Fannie May Alpine Thesis: " The Sea in American Poetry. " Mabel Mansell Mineral Wells Thesis: " The Life and Works of Ignacio Manuel Altamarino. " AXS2; Women ' s Assembly; Pan-Hellenic; Texan Staff. John Fremont Mead Pcrryton -i Pagt 40 m%:S 6iSSmSB - ■;■, - 5i.i? r ' ' " Abe Mehl " ' . - ' ' ' V ' " Vhesis: The TRelation of Zionism and the ■ British Mandate to Palestine. " _j, 2 AM; nSA; International Relations Club; ::; ' Athenaeum; Menorah; Interfraternity Athletic ' Eouncil; Daily Texan ' 25, ' 26, ' 27, ' 28; Sports Editor ' 28; Texas Ranger ' 27, ' 28; Freshman Baseball ' 23. " sx4.i i ;; — Thomas Allen Mote v T--© : , ' • ' " Austin ' V SsistSttt in Accounting. t- ToMMiE Smith Montfort 1 • Canyon Thesis: " Vitalizing the Teaching of Latin in the High School. " Y ■ V ' jy William Blair McCarter -, ' ' , ' C i% r " Houston ' v - %hesis: " The Woodbine Formation. " ' j ' 2rE; American Association of Petroleum 5 eologists; Vice-President Little Campus Asso- - ..elation ' 28. -. - • ' 1 Jerome Aaron Moore ' ■ ' ' .- Fort Worth iV Sill; Romance Language Club; American ' Association of Teachers of Spanish; Y. M. C. A. Frank Wayne McLarty -J--.._ Vernon ,phesis: " Variation Between Spot Market and future Market " .. , , ,i. m Richard Edward Nagle " Austin . -. ' Austtn - ' ' 5 ' 2; Newman Club; Chemistry CIubr ' T ' ttoj, " -3 in Chemistry. x? _ ' C J , X - James H. Parke .- " , «y l J fs ,-i, 7 " ' , Dicktnson r-. ' " ' ' v, U --:| rfejiV: " Means at the Hands of a Drah at st " " in Presenting Character. " AX; A ' i-n; Friars; Curtain Club; Scribblers; Editor Longhorn ' 28. _f - • ' - ' : Lawrence Gerald Nelson ' - -J - Clifton Thesis: " Caesar ' s Attitude Toward the State Religion. " -, : ' - ' ;V--i - OBERT LeROY FEURIFGY- - " - ' -1,- ' ? " ■■ ■ Austin Thesis: " A Study of the Photo-Electric Cell " _ Acacia; TBH. Ha - - ' v ' ' ' " Alfred Oscar Nicholson ,,-, , Shamrock " - ' ' w ;r Thesis: " Banking. ' es. James Bennett Posey ' ' -l Austin vV« Thesis: " JtIi?t,ory of Cherokee County. V -, ' ii Jw_ - w LfD mi m X TV 4; 7 " O XIT oo 76 H ©- (X r T 7 r 7 lo " CD Ct -? -CL. a §a oc x-o e DX A- e- x-x MO DD AX QD B- Ao S- lU- X9 33 =X D= Xo Pope . I lil :sS J= = SSSSgS = : a Sis-«fi t-vji ti 2 I o: x-G 0 DX XXX A- 0- x-x MO on AX a- A H- llJ- X9 33 =X D= Xd 4. 7 3 - i It? Maria Albertine Ragsdale Thesis: " Critical Analysis Of Dream Theories. " Jesse Q. Sealey Salado Assistant in Botany; Art Editor of Longhorn. LoYD W. Rowland Ft. Worth Thesis: " An Experimental Study of Extro- version and Introversion. " Will Rivers Shaw Houston Thesis: " Tragic Figures in Thomas Hardy ' s Major Novels. " Dorothy Alice Russell Rockport Bryon G. Skelton Groom Thesis: " Presidential Elections in Mexico Since 1857. " BK; nSA; 2An; ; Cowboys; Inter- national Relations Club; Rusk Lit. See; Pre- Law Ass ' n.: Pres. Senior Class ' 27; Assembly- man from Graduate School ' 27- ' 28. Daniel F. Smith Yoakum Thomas P. Walker Honey Grove Thesis: " An Analysis of the Financial Statistics of the City Schools of Texas. " AK; nrM; Peabody Fellow in Education; Athenaeum; History Club; Vice-Pres. Graduate Club. William Oran Suiter A ustin Thesis: " Special State Tax Commission. " Texonian Literary Society; Texan Staff ' 23- ' 24; Tutor in Economics ' 27- ' 28. Herschel C. Walling Mission Thesis: " An Index of the World ' s Demand for Cotton. " BA ; Br2. Mary Ethel Tyson Dallas Samuel Stanley Wilks Denton Thesis: " Probabilities Involved in Standard- ization in Grading. " KAn. S Pat 41 t oArts and Sciences iiw£s „«3::: j?sy .5=a3srxss;; ?i 3 _ £Sif-i?£ ia 5 w LfD ?ni X J 7 " O XIT CO 96 B- GC r T 7 y MfC r ; lo " CQ CD -TL. n go oc x-o DX xxx A- e- x-x MO DD AX QD B- A H- tu- X9 33 =X D = Winona Adams Wheeler Cap and Gown; Y. W. C. A.; Educational Association. Rhuey Altman Abilene Cap and Gown. A-i IP Rosalie Agress Dallas Vj AE ; President Orchesus; Keeper of Scrapi ' -,y ] book; Orange Jackets; Turtle Club; Glee Club; j Texan; W.A.A. Frances Marion Allen Ft. Worth Cap and Gown. -M r Helen Altman A bilene Glee Club; Choral Club; Cap and Gown. f r k ' MiNA Cooke Alvord College Station A AH; A E; Pierian Literary §pciety; Texao -, r, Staff. ' ■ ' " -ii5; , jfREDBRiCK Daniels Ames Georgetown i Xt fc PHiNE Applewhite ' •- -• yf " ' San Antonio Xn- Ownooch; W. A. A.; Council ' 27- ' 28L " i Y. W. C. A.; T. N. O. B. W.; Rifle Club ' 26. O- J DX ! Bakbara Bothilda Anderson . ' Pine Bluff, Arkansas Cap and Gown. k Annie Augusta Armer " Houston W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Sunday Club; Cap | ;- and Gown. I OX •. Joe C. Ansley San Antonio ATO. H Mfxm. Arthur B. Awalt Brady :■;. ' t 11 I Page 44 I ' B:»3 S: 9ie$£S» S:3 g 37; 3. iTir?;£S lfi iM 5n»J ■ ' ■ -:t. :-- , X- :.: MiNDORA BaGBY Edna KA; Y. W. C. A.; Cap and Gown; Inter- national Relations Club; Student Ass ' t. in Gov, ' ' B " ' ti -i- — -i- ' . p : p " u ■ V if V Cecil BALtwW h ' ' X f ' Bertram ik, ' rr,i P - X X ' . ' A A Florence BailLM Texan. - ' v A . ir . ' Dallas Rena Ann Barkley ustin Leta Merle Bain ustin Cap and Gown. 1. . Kathleen Eugenia Barnes Paris .■ ' , s r B ; Social Chairman .of Y , M€d Society ;, ' K0. 6, 7 ' n n ,A.; Prer ?- ' X H EN W. Barton - .--, ' pv? KIT Sow Antonia ' " , v ' V V " X p%»RE.ST ArMAND BeNNEJ ,: 1 crX f? X ' " .X V - , ' •S ' o " Antonio Xv -X " TA ; A E; ; Cowboys ; Sp kers ' Club; Curtain Club; Texan ' 25- ' 28; Ranger ' 25- ' 26; Pre-L4W Society; President Sp ' ' ' Club. v ' XV i ' ' ' V V • a X ■ " " ' " ■ ■ ■ ' ' ■ ■ " - ■- ' " ' " " i " " % Miriam Bass X ' X y Mexia -r.- ' v ' LFD W ■• ' . ZTA. .j X X " ' : " ■ ' I ellie Freelin Beijnjett Junction ' " ' ' ' iV, - i Cap and Gown. " " . , " V ' X ' x Will Enoch Bell Trinity ' Xv Zi ' x4.i ; oxt ' v ' EUTH BERMAN w LFD mi m X D XIT CO 96 B- a r T TV n r lo C3 Ct " 3 -ru a oc y-0 DX xxx A- e- x-x MO DD AX GD B- Ao S- lll- X9 33 =X D= X Poffc 45 s--? s; :;2f§ : §iS sa§=S§« :-- :. " i :i-SjT---i. ' .- — i .i E» iiii -i?.i»i;ifeivi-i«i t-«ifeii- .£ Hi,- L ' " K j a " XXX X9 33 =X k flU h ' y Cap and Gown Bertha Bohn Austin Helen Boyce Donna Adelaide Berwick A uslin A ; N. U. T. T.; Turtle Club; Orchesus; Pierian Literary Society; Cap and Gown. F. J. Blasingame Hempstead nBn; Vice-President Y. M. C. A.; Cowboys. ,1 Thelma Collins Best A usiin .31 NoNNiE Blocker A usUn Mary Elizabeth Blanton Alta W. A.; Cap and Gown. r K Edwin R. Bogusch San Antonio Edith V. Bowman Greenville XQ; IIAO; Orange Jackets; Sidney Lanier Literary Society; Rifle Club ' 26; Society Reporter on Daily Texan. ZAM. Abe Brand Houston Leslie Bowling A uslin 2rE; Freshman Forensic Society; South- western Geological Society. %SL Caroline Adele Brenstedt Seguin Cap and Gown; Home Economics Club. t Pag f ? B5 S «js v;i:- i i- :S EQ: i S:: J]-;iii?: gi:;S Bess Caldwell Austin Mary Josephine Casey Austin , . - y . nAO; La TertuliaKi. ' ■ ■ P - - WK dZABETH Callaway ■Wv- Tyler ; ; W r )H l W. A. A.; Home Economics Club. Lucy Cawlfield Electra -i- Mary June Callaway 0.G i ' , K San Antonio fV AVXtt;. Pierian Literary Society; Glee Club. . Una Fay Chapman VoXq ! .. Dorothy Marie Cook Cuero AAA; Ashbel Literary Society; Cap and Gown. Thelma Clayton Cleburne Cap and Gown; Home Economics Club; W. A. A.; " T " ; Turtlette. Jack Richard Cooper A ustin Ass ' t. in Physics. JiMMiE Ruth Coffman Meridian Erin Ruth Cordray Galveston Hi " f Newman Club. i r- " i fe S:5 Pagi it :K; 3? 3SS3«S3«1 I " A- ' S. - ' Anna Belle Colncil " Kerrmlle ■ " « J--_ -PZ j J J»Y r CrADDOCKvx ,- V, " I SFreslrtfi President 23 ■ r - :! l ,xv ' VENE COYNBR " I A Z , Sidney Lamer (y- Q- " - ir rv - " ■ ' " ' - ' " " - ' - ' • ' - r A Cowboys T Assoriation Varsity Circus 24 Director (itrnnti Club 24 Minagei Varsity Basket BaHJ25- ' 26, „, , J ICTOR fetlWIN CREIGHTdN San Antonio E RL Wayne Craddock Gilmer • ?e Club ' 27- ' 28; Track Squad fai- ' .X ii --{.,- DGAR HeYVVARD CKgWSv : " J SaUnal " i j XVP ' ' X v k ' JtJLIAN CrOS V ---- _Vjj ' ' a t - I ' X XIT 1% . y Franki IN Bl kl Curb. - - : Bi rnice L Davis ' J ' oieeaub ' as ' a • ' J . V -. . ELEN DARDEM y- - « V 94 , " - -.„ ' -C Edwin DaviSs 1r r ' V z ' - ' N ' V Hubbard - ns K- -A r ; ASP; Rusk Literary Society; International Relations Club; Inter-Society ky- JDebate; Inter-Collegiate Debate ' 26- ' 2J. , W LfO Lia r o XIT OO 96 B- a r T 7k ! lo " CD -n. n oc x-0 DX X)(X A- . e- x-x MO 00 AX GO B- lil- X9 33 =X D= I oc X-0 Oe DX yyx o. x-x HO Cd AX GD - A ' E- lll- n; I GWYNETH CORLENE DODSON Austin .Cap and Gown; Choral Club. Dorothy Eastland Mineral Wells Z TA. Irion Grady Davis , Austin r n :4 - Jasper Dee Houston Sarah Davis i . Palestine -j - ' C and Gown; Spanish Dramatics}, ' - ' . ' ' Y. W. C. A.; W.A. A.; Turtle. William Devereux X-X Minden, La. jsl AG; Circu tion Manage? of Sttident Publi- • i ;v , r:Dv r Jessamon Dawe Gonzales George Edwin Dixon Shepherd ■ Pharmacy; AX. ' ' Marguerite Dorsett Plainview A All; Reagan Literary Society; Girls ' Glee Club; Choral Club; Pan-Hellenic ' 27- ' 28. Thomas Edringto n Weslaco Tejas Club. Lobena Drummond A uslin es ; A E; Versus Club; Present Day Club; Cap and Gown; Texan. Marian Eikel A ustin 2 A n ; A ♦ E ; Ashbel Literary Society ; Spanish Dramatics; Cap and Gown; La Tertulia. Pafft y i 4- Xi " ' MAXINE FiNCHER , ' - ' ; {: Y ' Austin V XyJ yM nT; SAII; Pan-Hellenic; Cap and Gown ' - " Educational Association. Frances Foster V v. p ' Ft. Worth XH; XIAG; Orange Jackets; Mortar Board; Sidney Lanier; N. U. T. T.; Sec ' y-Treas. Stu- dents ' Association. iM Mary Enid Floyd Y yl " :-) ' yNavasota Minnie Warrena Frank Dallas Present Day Club; Pierian Literary Society; Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A.; Cap and Gown ( si DX M XXX I i e- 4 x-x hr n i GD M B- M tP 1 X9 . 1 33 1 =X II D= g K 7 3 w LfD (XLt 7 " O XiT GO 96 a r T TV n oc X-0 DX :- A 6- x-x MO DD AX GD B- H- X9 33 =X n.-- ' Will Roy FREl•:. L N i- SariioeU xj Human Rsce. ' XV. ' X ' Xt X Castel Garlin Smitkville Ezra Mae Fuik " V A E; Y. W. C. A.; Reagan; Custodian Loan " Fund ' 25- ' 26; President 27- ' 28; Girls ' Glee X Club; Cap and Gown; Treasurer Junior Class J ' 26- ' 27. , ■. • Katherine Gibbons .s.T t- ' ' y.y Paris ' ' K K r ; Ownooch; Ashbel LiterMV )piety . MAURiro L- ' GATtbUE ' iiL J Florence A. ' x i; X ; Texan Staflf. Lily Edith Goeth San Anlonhr _ Z T A ; Daily Texan. yy Florence GolenterneiT rjr er VmAK HbLbna GratT ' Smithville Education; Y. W. C. A.; Cap and GowiJi „ (jrace Hall Council; Texan Staff. Adrienne Gordon Del Rio AAII; N. U. T. T.; Cap and Gownj J S J, Reagan Literary Society; Pan-Hellenic. Ali onea Catherine Graham Gorman Newman Club. Donald Banks GKKiio A ustin Classical Club. Jean Armour Granger A ustin A E; Mortar Board; Sidney Lanier, Sec ' y ' 26- ' 27; Prcs. ' 27- ' 28; Y. W. C. A.; Cap and Gown; Ass ' t in Education. rJ ■ T- I Fagt y ) H- Houston ' r -y K m rVv Beaumont Qomics Club; Cap and nowifi, , - " JilAJfY JO HaIRSTON V . ■ y ' Austin ' ' " txTV N f 1 » i v " Bee Grissom ) Ty ' Mt. Pleasant ' " jfe A t Mathematics. :M ? w „AlLEAH HaMAN " Si fyK ' ' Mineral Wells. o a; -X r -- 1 vV Bessie Catherine Hamilton L, . T , Tl»all r ,-. v. - - ,, V nna Hammond - • — Of. -- " - yj Paris Pre-Med Society; Cap and Gown. Helen Elizabeth Hamilton A marillo iiV BK;r B;A f E; 2 AH; Pres. Y. W. C. A.; I! Present Day Club; Sidney Lanier; Versus; Women ' s Rep. Board; Pan-Hellenic; Senior Council ' 26- ' 27; Executive Council ' 27; Co-ed Council ' 27- ' 28; Texan; Deutscher Verein; Orange Jackets; Mortar Board. ltS» ir ;C " ' i r . r -JI RTHA Hanna X ■.--„ Galveston ■» x,v. - . 4 ;Xap ' and Gown; Y. W. C. A:,, - J-; -y-K jBwiELL Hamilton Austin Home Economics Club. - V -V »-y Mary Elizabeth HaraIson Trinity - r lUt ;- n T ; Cap and Gown. X J? .X , J 1 • i ,. 1 ; ' i. i s i. ' ' P - -;- 7 " m I: x-x ■ ■:o M ■n i 1 w. i 9 33 =X IX D= S f a»« 53 m sm i- Sf smA tf = w LfO mi m X 7 " O XIT 00 96 H a- a r JiL T AX lo C3 Ct ■? _(V a s° oc x-o DX XXX A- 0- x-x MO DO AX CB a. ' B- lil- X9 33 Ben. Joe Hardin Greenville Harriet Elizabeth Hawley Ft. Worth ZTA. Mattie Mae Harrell Austin Edith Rose Haybeck Austin AK ; ON; Home Economics Club. Frances Harris Baird Cap and Gown. Hugo Felix Heimann Fredericksburg ; Hogg Debating Club; Deutscher Verein; Fredericksburg Club. :i SKI 1 i " -v ) iC: KtBA ERYL Henderson i. V i 7 " San A ntonio Y. W. C. A., Senior Cabinet; W. A. A. ! 3ouncil; Cap and Gown. y)-p 1 ATA. 7 . L. Clem Higgins Dallas Fred C. Herber Stonewall Hogg Debating Club; Choral Clnb; Fredericks- burg Club; Deutscher Verein. t Velma Blanche Hill Center Point Amanda Herring Tyler IIA6; Classical Club; Sidney Lanier; Cap and Gown. o ' 4 2. Lemual Waydelle Hill San Angela Poet S4 B M?:, ih ' iSGLj i VsiS- -Ui-V--twi ' ' S c V F- C£w " «i-X ' ' iijf « « i-il0iVt- _fc ' . w ' t ' Ij Vul ' s. i .ii. rre y ' h| asb; ' Present 4Pajr aC ; ; Point ' system Censor ' 22- ' 23; Cap and Gown " ;; Sec;; of " rsus Club, ' 27- ' 28; Girls ' Glee Club.- ' . v 4 ' u ' EE . . -W. . ' l-Hcune Ecpncgaiics Club; yMK T6xan;Longhom Staff. Vf l LttBETH B. HlNT RD, ly. X J - ' ' Austin Q ; Pierian Literary Society. W " v , X „ XifeTZ Lee Hoffmanif ' V , ' X ■ J- $ New Braunfels T V- n ; ),, 2 AH; La Tertulia; Spanish Dramatics i -Club: Deutscher Verein, International Rela- ; S nu.u - ' . ■ V ; - ' V. iSi.. tKtna Clubr o:jco XlKXL " SI Vl Glenna Beatrice Hollaway Pf ; VMC V " v Jesse Morris Horn Brownwood Pre MedlClub y Mary Elizvbi rn IIolman- _ 5c« Angela XKr.N U T ' i ' v -. Nolan Hortov Goldthdoatte V I LORiFDE HooprR - ' Tucson Arizona T lette Cap and Gown. V x_ OLIDAPt RI HUBBERT Moran Home Economics Club W LfD m m X ± r o XIT 03 76 B- cx r T 1 J 1% To " cb ' -A. n XXX A- 1 vD ¥ G vf A i 1 x-x MO i DD AX E GD ffi B- M A° S- fill liJ- M X9 M 33 =X U D= ffi X • S i % r X ij XIT CO 96 4 B- CK r T a go oc x-o DX m A- e- y-x L .J AX dp 2 AM. l . - .Z . Eeo Jaffe El Paso John Emma Jobe Electra TJlk Margerie Hudson McKinney Roberta Hutchison Tulia Cap and Gown; Home Eeonomica Club. James Kendall Hufendick Mc Allen Ae ; German Director ' 27; Varsity Slrcujuy •24. -- Velma Mary Irwin A uslin r B; A E; Pierian Literary Society; Cap and Gown. J. Lyndal Hughes Vera ac- t. Hogg Debating Club; Intramural Basket- ball. r.r ts jAMgs Ernest Jackson - ' a " _ Teague V- nSA; dawernment Assistant ' 27- ' 28. Q, Y. W. C. A. ' 27- ' 28; Cap and Gown; Spanish _ Dramatics Club ' 28. Aileen Lamont James Big Lake Cap and Gown; W. A. A.; Home Economics Club; Senior Councilman; Choral Club ' 26- ' 27-4. " jj •28; Girls ' Glee Club. ; t i f, i Mildred Bertha John Galveston • ■ 11 A a; Cap and Gown; Choral Club 6Im 11 Club; Curtain Club. - ' Mary Lee Jameson A uslin Spanish Dramatics Club ' 25- ' 26. Edward Ernest Johnson, Jr. Mart ftBH; Cowboys ' 26- ' 27; Pre-Med Society; Inter-Fraternity Council ' 27; Intramural Foot- ball ' 2S- ' 26. I ' : ' Pag SS v bine Economics Club; Cap ' ahj Gown; iiW. A. A.; Turtlettes; Racquet Club; T. O. C. Galveston ' i UJi ' ni i Yi CT ;Nan JONJ V-. ' -; f-l?i rtj| S(j riet5cj ' " Tq f 4. KfAXY Elizabeth Jordan -- ' " ' Lorkharl S Tk a 6 ; Cap and Gow n ; Ashbel Literary Society. V ■ ' - - r " ' y PAuCfNEM. Keeton ' v-y -I-r n j llA6-; Reagan Literary Sodgtyj Cap and 10. . - ■ - , X; j -? -4 Margaret KiLGORE; y _ iXj| 5 j - -- ' .,- F San Angela :; p?V | w I OM ■tXfi; Treasurer Pan-Hellenic; Sidney-XSftJipi ' ? ,i ' X p and Gown, . ; ,, _ » ' T " -i ' OO a V ' ' ®W aBess KTeWb X .f ' " »r ' ii trf J:jy V ' , i- Galveston " n " " ; !X i ! ' i AX ' Ji; Cap and Gown; Reagan Litferary Society; Y. W. C. A.; Rifle Club; Pan-Hellenic. V ' Sb Janiir Ftye; Zooloiaf A istry Assistanfj " - ' Vi V i ' 1 ' ' " ' V; Howard C. Key -S y ' ' w LfO m X r D XIT CO 76 B- (X r X. T OQ C3 CL -? n So oc x-o DX m A- e- X-X MO DO AX CD B- 33 E alB C. Klobedaus Flatonia f iB 2. Joseph Rudolph Kriz New York City p .Preshman Basketball; Cross Country; Assisfe " |[»_ ' " nt in Bacteriology ' 26- ' 27. II-. June Pearl Knape ■ Austin A K; Versus Club; Cap and Gown; Scan- dinavian; Wilmot Exclamation ' 24. Murray Kyger Mason BA . Hilmer a. Kraege Yorktown - 2; Pharmacy Class President ' 26- ' 27. LuMMiE JOYE Lane Clarendon KaT KINE M. LAWREtJCE V XIT El Paso ■r B;,SraMy tpier Literary Society. X- r : J 9k. f: .T Helen J. Lewis LPQ League City Newman Club; Home Economics Club. to : Doris Lea iv ' . Ji Pi- Stockton T BVPieriah Literary. Society; Pan-Hellenic; Cap and Gown. ; " J IP John A. Lomax, Jr. Dallas i:l ttl Mary Levine Brenham Cap and Gown. SlQ Hal Long San Antonio £ X ; Curtain Club; Texan. 1 Pof s» -vi nr :!V Spofford x " fj ' ' W. A. A.; Te-WAA-Hiss. , ' -%- ' J s M ( Myra Marshall j J V, ' ' r ' N Commerce ■ n. f . W. C. A.; Cap and Gown. iv - ' s James Gunn LumpkiS A ' Amarillo S% . . B en; Speakers ' Club. rv ' .V ' pMary Catherine Massie riS. A e ; Cap and Go wi) . r l ' ' " ' LaurA Eleanor Marks Austin P, :k v :S C 10. " KAe; Cap and Gown; Pan-Hellenic ' 28. .K " " ' Mrs. Gladys Spann Matthews Ml u tni aui V ; LoRA Leta MeadoWsX ' Austin ' ; ■ " " , ' ' =5 : HQjne Economics Club ; Cap and Gowft ■:;j ' -sj - . ' . . Harold W. R MiLtE% y --nVA ' J • X rAor 5 n«gJ ; ' l, ?v V C! Spanish Dramatics Club ; TexanjSt -pJSjV " ' ' | ,s] : :Kathleen Melat- V iiji f , ' ' - fc il Z T A ; Cap and Gown ; Y. W. 4 Al [ S H shX ' | Dramatics Club. - - - " -; LFD Iv ' JUDD MiLLBitn Corpus ChrisU ' f « i7i ' ?( rA; Interfraternity Council. : " SrzJ--ri , J ,vgR Harriet Milleii „ ' " Z ' - -ON- BEAe; Home Economics CltfKCiap.wid -| Gown; Reagan Literary Society x ' : " " -■ ' MvJ. Mittenthal Dallas . 1 S A, ns A; Interfraternity Council. ;:: tj To " 5 -. «i1 «SKt¥-;;i«f5-C£aft.£K:ri ■ fc ■-t :-• : •;ii : oc X-0 DX m e- x-x MO QD AX QD B- A° H- James Keith Mixson Buna Venita Blanche Morrow ' McKinney IsHAM S. MooRF, Tr. cr- ■ .Runge T i -X LOREEN MOURSUND Fredericksburg Cap and - Gown; tkimo Econoimcs C(alu J " Victor I. Moore, Jr. A ustin f; K2; Rifle Club ' 27; Vice-President Senior ' ' Class ' 27; Daily Texan Columnist ' i5- ' 26; Cactus Staff ' 26; Managing Editor ' 27. Nettie Mullino Haskell ?1 Mrs. Iris Votaw Murdy Houston Cap and Gown; Spanish Dramatics Club. FO Gladys Alinb McCartv Austin Home Economics Club. ' }-• ' . ucxiM S. Murray ' ' 5a « Antonio Y. W. C. A. Esther C. McClung Austin IIAe; W. A. A.; Y. M. C. A.; Cap and Gown; Botany Assistant. Mary Louise Murray San Antonio X«; Cap and Gown; Ashbel; N. U. T. T.; Orange Jackets; Chairman Women ' s Honor Council; Turtlette; Versus; Classical Club. ,_F ranges M. McConnell ,. yt ' Jacksboro X»; A ; Mortar Board; Cap and Gown; Ashbel Literary Society; N. Uj T. T.; Orange Jackets; W. A. A. Pat 6a l mj . ' :: g5: BiS: SiS3 ' - KAel Ashbel Literary Sdeif SeBratary. Cap and Gown. T S : tM i QX ivi XI T i| . - pvNyJELMA Armina Nicholas; f-s . ' ' ' ' ■ . -. " 5o» v4nfo»» X " y|-f r,. Cap and i6wa. ' ' V " • : " n := M«g € 3sc li S ::3iS g Si S 3-i?.S£i?i-?iS: jas:;«f?3:sif2?3 ■-;? i 3 = : • ' ' u«i .i ■I i $ w LfO :w i. 7 " O XIT CO 96 e- (X r T 15 CD -TL. yn OC xo DX ixi A- vD e- XX 8- A ' S- lU- X9 33 =X D=, tT Denis M. O ' Connor y Victoria .. ' " SikA Peters 3 J fl Galveston M; Cap and Gown; Y. W. C. A. Wendell O ' Neal Ft. Worth SAX; Journalism Assemblyman ; Texan. t 1 Nancy Pettus El Paso Yy El Paso _y " ' A ; Home Economics Club; Charter Member of Versus Club; Texan Staff. ,A Edith R. Patterson 5 »x Austin L«IlLSidney Lanier.- y. .. ,- - , j, Rowene Corrine Pfeii, San Antonio If . Present Day Club; T. O. C. Ardis Phillips Greenville es ; Turtlettes; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A. 3l 4Ienry Walter Poetter FrankUn Assistant in Mathematics. Alice E. Pingenot Eagle Pass Spanish Dramatics Club; Newman Club. Frances Lucille Pope Quanah Pierian Literary Society. Ancil Planto San Antonio Willie Belle Powers Bryan Cap and Gown; Chemistry Club; Y, W. C. A, ¥ Pagt 6l i s George W. Putegnat BrownsvUle A ' II li " MlGNON I. Reed Austin " A All; A AT; Freshman Commission ' 24; Reed Music Society; Stadium Drive; Texan Staff; Turtle, Little Sister Cup ' 25. ' k X - , ' - c 4 Hattie I. Randerson Austin Mr, A. A ; Cap and Gown. ' " r ' - ' " V ' ■ ■- - -.-■ " v - ' p ' Ruth Kendall Reeo ' ' p J ' - ■ ' " San Benito II Ae, Sidney Lanier Literary Society; Education Association; Woman ' s Representative Board ' 27. xa. Lillian E. Randle Robert Paris Reily " i " ' t ' Sabinal V " e( ' i ■( r ' ' ' - AX e (J I J L --;::-, ;:„ J ' ' Al X ' l K;«A " -REHKfK f -r ' ; X ' T ' Burnet -;- t ' n OteT%i Soeie i ™ ' _.- ' _y ' , Dallas t -- , : ' TS6mAS B. RHYMiER -i , P. , Athenaeum Literary Society; " Debating; Oratory. Oleta May Richey A ustin B K ; XT; Cap and Gown ; Southwestern Geological Spciety; A istant inGeolpgy.. 0i- - ' ' f ' ¥r- W - ' ■ • ' ' ■JT ' - LFD ■ ' " ' I J ttL |;i£ers I obBoi X ■ " i, , A .;_ I " - •■ -_. , Austin ' V V ' - ' V ' " ' ' ' Randle RiDLB-Y ' " ' Yv ' -ii ' Paris K K r ; " A ffi: O wnooch ; Orange Jackets ; Mortar Board; Curtain Club; Sidney Lanier Literary Society. ' ' _ ' 0,iFTiNE Arnett Rockafellov — " San Antonio X ' ' V K,A;,CapandGownjTurtlette. ?klL U- .i w LfD mi mi ± r o XIT CO 96 B- a r T lo C3 -? _r . n oc X-0 DX XXX A- e- x-x MO DO AX QD B- Ao S- lll- X9 33 =X D= Xo Grace Ryan , ' San Antonio Q ■ ' ' • ■ " ■ ■ ' X - r " - „„ Curt E.ScHMjol " ! ' . •, i- . P Fredericksbur ify rltigg Debating Club; Fredefi sburg cTubf President Deutscher Verein. A ; Cap and Gown ; Hpjne Economics h ' -Y Mrs. Margaxet ScauTZE S RP I J=fc ' ■■;■ -;iK -tt- y ' -: CyjyP S - i BAt CAHIJ. SCHIEFFER £ouiSE Thklma SaoFNEfe, ; i::OUISE J HKLMA bHOFNEt , ; , •r ' trVoj( " rxtTll t1 Edward Randolph Sizer Corpus Christi Murphy M. Sims Seminole, Okla. Elizabeth Sledgk A uslin Botany Assistant. 4l| til Pag 64 . ' S SjC: i sm z.) 1 51- m s ' s ii I I U i I w LFD ini lllL X ± r o xir 00 96 e- a r T n lo C3 Ct- -? 7n §° oc x-0 DX m A- e- x-x MO " □Q AX QD B- Ao S- 33 =X □= Kj , ' " X U -X ' •- ' ■ J AMks 1.eightonTenney Austin Laura Thompson A ustin Minnie Pearl Thomas Ennis A . LuciLtE Thompson Austin W. A. A.; Cap and Gown. SAIL Carey Carter Thompson Malakoff William Edgar Tidwell William Henry Stokes Lampasas ft ' Daily Texan. Arltn Swonger Beaumont Etna Martha Stolz Galveston - AAII; Pierian Literary Society; Cap and Gown; Texan. Virginia Tallichet Houstoti HB . Beulah June Sweetman Palestine OC D , , Maky Marg.aret Taylor Dallas AAA; Orange Jackets; Mortar Board; Present Day Club; Ashbel Literary Society; Orchesus;, ■ Women ' s Council. RJ 4 il ■J ' i Pae 6i ■11 n MuRRAH E. Wakefield, Jr. XI T Brownwood. C ' - I, " ■ ' " ' - f Barbara Way Colorado ' Si ' i-fclfuLiNE Wallace ' ' ' ■■ :• ' Dallas % )f! 7 K; C - tl -, AAA; Ashbel Literary Society. ■ ' 7 i %( ' t JJarry C. Webb Texarkana A6; Texas Cowboys; Cactus Staff; Ranger Staff ' 24; Freshman Football; Stadium Drive; ' ice- President Inter-Fraternity Athletic Council; " Texan Staff ' 24; Varsity Circus ' 24. „ ,. ,; Mae Beth WARR jrf» " r x ' k ' Chemistry Gfub; Y. W. C:: ' .r x ' £n Gown. ' ' " ' ' ' . ' ■ Theodore Francis Weiss v,ri " , ' ' •-._. ' ., . . San Antonio - ' ' ' , B K ;- -aJs P ; n S A ; A E ; 4 A T ' ' Rusk Literary Society; Tejas Club; Newman Club; President Senior Class; President Sophomore Class; Inter-collegiate Debate; Inter-society Debate; Texan. 2 i.i r -i«c- t vJiJ.- t ■-.J:J U .ixL- .. 3a3?ii«:i ijiAi: : - .-iJ jr. J i WiiJ-i w T --iKirfe«ibhrt»i3«wi-c»: rt n 2 w LfD litt :w i; Z ' ' O XIT C 3 96 (X r T AK fo " C3Q CD 1 -n. n OC X-0 (X DX m A- e- XX MO DO AX GD E Ao H- ilj- X9 33 =X 0= ih Cos GABRr _ 11. V - lELLA White i[ Austin ■tP ' ' ijome Economics Cluby = ' X , Gladys Whitley Waxahachie , j 9 2 ; Mortar Board; Cap and Gown; 41 i W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Feature Editor Daily ' ? il - TcHiHJ Women ' s Honor Council. V iiELEN White ; qig ..: N Dallas X-Xll W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Junior Council ' 27; Senior Council ' 28; Students ' Assembly ' 28; % Weaiherford X Q ; Stadium Drive. , x ,_ , Madge Oneta Whiteside ' " OC g ' .„ ' ' • Lockhart Gins ' Glee Club ' 24; Home Economics Clob; Y. W.C. A.; Cap and Gown. Winifred E. Wilkinson Donna liimte Economics GlubrCap and Gown. n 5¥c u lT J J y u _ ._ ' ; XIT : Bonham CO ;;» President Present-Day Club; Choral Club Cap and Gown; Pierian Literary Society; Classi- t. c Club;W. A. A.; Diapason Club., Grace Adelle WS-son Coleman Gown; Racquet Club. ryfW ' iA ; Cap and Nan Williams -j- i Austin -Jl A AH; Ashbel Literary Society; Classic j Club; Texan Stafif ' 24. MAkr Louise Wimberly San Antonio ■r, Cap and Gown. ,. ■ ' ■■ ' ■ ' Oma Willoughby ■ ' • ' Brady AAA; President Cap and Gown; Orange Jackets; Students ' Assembly ' 26- ' 28. Bruno Oscar Winkler College Station Page 6S 3:! :K»e: 3iS 3feg3«S:5S? =Sr; : : ee? (5€ 0f::S=§ : €«e ' m v4y m ij XVX X- X - ' i ... Austin r ' p? ' ... I ,:---- r ' ellview, JV. itr, • ' X ' -i; . X X Xt-X X X X -X » ' ' iciney Lanier Literary Society; Home X ono " i ' Cs Club; Cap and Gown. yy I X- XXX ' ' ■ ' - -- ' J " ' " XXuX " Xl to Gfrls ' -fclee Club; Girls ' Rifle ' ClOb; Hbnft " i ; ' 1EconoiTiics Club; W. A. A.; Cap and Gown; „ - ' : -, . XMrs. Mattie L. Wooten Atianta ' International Relations Glnbu. .-. " . ' - ' iI ??xu xyx?iiL xQ (x. H£) " Njy- O XiT ■ ' -- ■. A- ' Aushn % CO - ■ " C pafCd- wk. X,. X ' X ' . ' ; X V XSmpressYoOwcX DXX .__ -X, . ;,. ' r, - ' Abilene A An ;; A E ; Orange Jackets; Mortar Board ; Ownooch; Curtain Club; Sidney Lanier; Honor Council ' 27; Treasurer, Cap and Gown. Georgia Ellen Wrigh ' v, ' V Wichita Falls X ' X Home Economics Club; , Ar sti ' art ipri)fts4- || Club; Cap and Gown. .-■ J: .y ' ' -, , it ■ nxLAM Dewey YouNti Wellington sx " LFD v. vt V -7 ' - V ' ,- ' " -. " " S» " - .fJ V ' " ' i-i ;®SMTfrAMANDA YARB 0 %e : - ' :— 94 i r XitliJoine Economics Clubf Y. W: ' C nA n y -K y v - ' - ' ■ ' ' - ' A cX " " ' Constance ZiRjACKS _, , Victoria M; Girls ' Glee Club; Reagan Literary Society; Reed Music Society; Texan Staff; Choral Club; Junior Cabinet Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A.; Cap and Gown; N. U. T. T.; Senior Cabinet; Secretary Senior Clasa; Students ' Ase«iDbly; Women ' s Honor Council. s .,X SU : r Page 6g mM ' i i I- ' -? I " ? n I ' ■ ' ■) yf i " ' " :M3=953dl€g SS3?N rJ- ' ' = 3 W s LfD 2A? tlLt X M :n X ' 7 " Ji M XIT ® CO W 96 1 r VY a- M ex W r i ¥ T 7 v W yi AK yy r 1 f ft ?H i ;n §° oc x-o DX xxx A- vD e- x-x AX GD H- 33 , K ; AMES Howard Adams Commerce Texas SAX; Texan Staflf ' 24- ' 25. Charles T. Banister T Corsicana Texas 2N; I BK; 2AX; HSA; A E; Men ' s Honor Council ' 25; President Senior Academs ' 25; President Athenaeum ' 24. Edward Weldon Bailey „ J, Sherman y ' mT ' Texas ,, w A ; Chaineellors; Quizmaster; Law Review. j John Lewis Bell J ' Vwjj Cooledge ■ ry -C ■ Texas A ; Chancellors. Jack Wilson Bain San Antonio Southwestern A G ; A ; President Senior Laws; Law Review; Chancellor; Tejas Club; Literary Society; San Antonio Club; President McLaurin Law Society. Jack S. Binion Lufkin Sip • Texas Ij K ; Skull and Bones; Cactus Staff ' 28 Association it- George Gray Br6wn A bilene Simmons K2; A ; Curtain Club; " T " Manager Tennis; Class Speaker. William Edwin Clayton El Paso Texas Ae ; Texas Law Review Staff ' 26- ' 28; Mc- Laurin Law Society; Vice-President Law School. William Noble Carl ' - , Del Rio J. H Southwestern it 1 A ; Chancellors; McLaurin Law Society; Texas Law Review; Quizmaster ' 27. Milton Leonard Cobb ,, Wilson Texas Texas Law Review. Ik» ' 4l Virgil Simmons Childress Bellevue Texas AO ; AK : BPS; BA ; Friar; Busi- 8s Manager Texas Law Review ' 27- ' 28. Marvin Burleson Colbert Brenham Texas I { i Pag 7 - ' ms: ! : - 3: 3=S3a«B3 ' «30€ !5«3»S3 €: ■ (1 -Warren Collins ■ . ' ' ' ' . _i u, .-■ Dallas Texas ■f ,Bfy; ' A2«; A A; Friar; Cowboys; Rusk Literary Society; Students ' Assembly; Debating Team ' 25-26; Shorthorn Football ' 25; McLaurin Law Society. Paul Evan DAWJ jgic-- Dallas Rice, Washington and L e X , " m L ; Texas Law Review. T - ' - R- t ' 1 Ir 1 ' ( ii=r " " ' n- ATA; Arnold Wilson Cowen Clifton Texas s A E; ASP; McLaurin Law Society; Athen- aeum Literary Society; Public Speaking; Honor- ary Debate; Carl Mayer Prize for Debating ' 24; Debate ' 27; Manager Law School Athletics ' 27; .Wr tling ' 25. x( V r Joseph Green Davis, Jr. n -j ' (X ' Livingston Texas A-tJ-K X- ' ; " N i ; , JgHN Jackson Cox , ? ® ' ' ,-, " Temple K - ' ' Texas r., K ; BK; nSA; A I ; Chancellor; ' ' feovernment Assistant ' 24- ' 25; Inter-Fraternity ,. e6uneU ' 27- ' 28. r v , . Tom Martin Davis r ' - f ' Austin V. M. L r KS; A ; Skull and Bones; Chancellor; Pres. Inter-fraternity Council ' 27; Athletic Council ' 27- ' 28; Executive Board ' 27- ' 28; Student Editor-in-Chief Texas Law Review .,27- ' 28; President J. A. Class ' 26;Law Football ' 27. iH Homer C. DeWolfe ;-, VjT Coldthwaile V Texas A. M. Chancellor; Texas Law Review; Assistant B. A. ' 23; McLaurin Law Society. ;% t- J ' Eranklin Thomas Graham _, ' Ij?? -! ' " " -4- " ; ' •; Brownsville n ,; vi-fW H : -- ■- V Texas ' V , i .4l -r ' TejasCItib. ' " ' •■ ' : x. a Joseph Walter Ellington ,.n-iyj Shelbyvillel v ig ;- ;$•- Texas nKA; Tutor in B. A. ' 21. Hurley Griffith Cooper fi) ; ' E. Tex. State Teachers C«Je {;; ' _5i ' ;jj i|- McLaurin Law Society. .J }t " a ' I I OX - - e • IT " 4 i| • ' i.-? - ' • V Samuel Ashe Fitch -v- . - V jmb X I JK Houston Rice - v. ' - - ;;THAitRYEMAHUEL Gustafson ; : - i y " . , Texas _ X-Xl.. ' - vQ_-i oc X-0 Of DX L- O X-X MO DD AX GD B- A° S- lU- X9 33 =X D= Page 73 T s ft t 5? I I i - Lf; in mi X XIT 00 B- (X r T 7K J= t% lo " OQ CD 1 n g oc x-o DX A- e- x-x MO GD lil- X9 33 =X n= Ben 2N. Perry J. Lewis, Jr. San Antonio Princeton A . Milton Lowry Molhusen HallsvUle College of Marshall C. B. Maynard Bastrop Texas Jack Mitchell Moore Frankston Texas Otis Miller Stamford Texas X . John Pierpont Morgan Dallas V. of California 4 rA; Skull and Bones. Charles Christy Hampton Abilene Trinity Mcl-aurin Law Society. Edward A. Knetsch Seguin Texas Ruth Hastings Stamford Wellesley KKr. RuFus Jefferson Lackland, Jr. Ft. Worth Texas Robert Dyrel Kirk Spearman Minnesota 2 ; Law Review ' 27- ' 28; McLaurin Law Society; Clerk First Term; President Second Term. Wardlow William Lane Center Texas McLaurin Law Society. ii ' i Pagt Ti .■ i S J sSS iaSJi ii tiji S j tsi r i T. K. McElroy Houston Texas Military College SHX; Hildebrand Law Society; Students ' Assembly. Olind Hall Pitman , Livingston , , ' - " X - ., ' i Texas x ' r.- „ Chancellor; Texas Law Rervlew; Assistant Law Library; master McLaurin Law Society; Quiz- y-. Hamilton E. McRae, Jr. 1 Eastland " U. of Arkansas 2X; Skull and Bones; Cowboys. Cooper Kirby Ragan Newton Texas A , nSA; McLaurin Law Society; Chan- cellor; Texas Law Review. - . P ' ' ' j ' Fritz " Adolph " Pfeiffer Boerne Texas George Red Houston — - X )d.y _ j j Charles Reinhard, Jr. Boerne Texas AKE; A A; Skull and Bones; German Club Representative ' 25; Football Manager ' 25. William Miles Rippey Dallas S. M.U. SAE; TKA; A A; Yell Leader ' 26; Cowboy Foreman; Y. M. C. A.; Senior Council ' 26. Curtis R. Renfro Vernon Texas McLaurin Law Society. Cecil Clifford Rotsch Austin Q ,.y -,_ Texas -- - ' ' A 2 P ; Athenaeum; Carl Mayer Prize ' 28; Inter-collegiate Debating Team; Pre-Law Pres. ' 25; Texan; Students ' Assembly; Texas Law Review; McLaurin Law Society; Executive Board; Forensic Council; Co-Op Board of Directors; Law Quizmaster; Pres. Law School. George W. Rice, Jr. Port Arthur Texas ATQ; A ; Chancellor; Athenaeum ary Society; Inter-Fraternity Council; Law Review. Mark Ashley Sellers Atlanta, Ga. .Xl{ ' ; Princeton ' ' K A ; A ; Texas Law Revie v; ' O Liter- Texas Six 3 w LFO m. m y- r XIT CO 96 B- (X r T IK J= n ca CD ct -d -n. n §° oc x-o DX A- x-x MO DO AX (S) B- H- lll- X9 33 =X D= ■ Page 7S w LfO ini m X ± XIT CO % a- a r X T n lo " en CD ■? yn g° oc x-o DX m A- e- x-x MO DO AX GD B- Ay 33 =X D = ■ " ■ - WAKvik Bam ' . Ft. Worth Texas McLaurin Law Society. Charles B. Spiner Houston Rice ; Rusk Literary Society; McLaiiriii - icty; Debate; Declamation. Emmett Shelton ' -. Austin XX, - S. W. Tex. Teachers Col. John Gist Stofer j " u ' a ' Galveston • , ' . , (X r i N Texas ' e-Wx-y . ae; W A; SIcull and Bonesr tuaei • Director Intramural Athletics; Cactus StaS;, P ily Te? Staff; Ranger Staff. ' x-x - T. ' ± " Herbert L. Smit ;- ' ■ il f. Pleasant Speer Prep. College - -■ OC DoRwiN Wallace SuttlIK Nev ' Braunfels S:X ■ 1 Texas A ; Texas Law Review; McLaurin Socjetjf;, Athenaeum Literary Society. j AtBERT WlJ-LIAM TA t(»- : .. San Antonio - -_ Si ts i ; Texas ' J ' ' 2Hr; " AA; MA; Sinfonid; LOflgtifirj Band; Texas Collegians; Barbour ' s Orchest Texa,s Law Review. ' i T.- -V, LFD j V ' " WiLLARD OlIPHINT WATSQW- ' ' ' " v - Orange ?V • ' Texas A A ; A K E ; Skull and Bones. Marian Lucian Touchstone ' ATI?; A A- Pres. German Club ' 27; Univer- sity Quartet; Speakers Club; Inter-Fraternity Representative. Wayne Robert Weldon Ft. Worth T. C. U. 1 -: ,: RlP C. UNDERWoapt- Amarillo ' " Texas Ae. Morris Wise San Antonio Texas A E; Rusk; Menorah; McLaurin Society; Inter-society Debate; Quizmaster 10 Pagt JS ■ S3 D=S (f€ 8€S«€ g SSS SK€l:a • T n ineerin a i :- ?? (ii) I s if LfD mi m X i, 7 " O XIT C O 96 a- r X T -io " CQ C3 ■? a go oc x-o e DX XXX A- x-x AX E tlJ- X9 33 =X James C. Buchanan, Jr. i,. V Ft. Worth ... -1. x-. ' 6hakles M. Cutbirth Big Lake MiLO Ryan Chamberlain A. I. E. E.; Student Assistant. rA. Lewis M. Decker Houston i APX. S A. TBn. Herman H. Abbott Vernon John Chester Baxter Kerrville Joseph G. Adams Cleburne Joseph L. Benowitz Dallas A. S. C. E.; Ramshorn; Lightweight Boxing Champion ' 27; Phi Landa Uppercut; Engineer Track ' 27; Cro«s Country, ' 27. 2 AX John Leland Atwood Abilene Joe L. Brhns Seguin A. S. M. E.j Vice-President Engineers, ' 27. John Wayne Courter Memphis, Tenn. TBO; 2 A; SM ; A. S. C. E.; Ramshorn; President of Engineers ' 27; Track ' 28; Longhorn Band; Student Assistant in Drawing ' 25- ' 27. Walter P. Donalson, Jr. Dallas a f5 Pag 7t .- Jv .- ; 1-, i.--rt _ - i .VJ5-• «r« f i -i- ' iS- --- ' -JV.-a; a it-c;t.. ' i?; , - ' . ' - ' . ' t, f.-.Ty - ..-WU-TBR B. DwrCAN , fV 1 Paris A. I.E. E. - ' ' r Tom Leslie Fleming San Antonio TBn; A. S. M. E. Asa Murray Ezzell Floresville BE; A. S. M. E. Alan Shivers Foust Dublin AKE; TBII; AT; A E; Ramshorn; Chemistry Club; Interfraternity Council ' 28; President Engineers. Gustavo W. Fernandez Monterrey, Mexico SAT; fiA; Curtain Club; La Tertulia; El Club Mexicano; Newman Club; Spanish Dra- matics Club; Hogg Debating Club; Chemistry Club; Little Campus Ass ' n; Daily Texan. Richard S. Frazell Riesel 2 A; A.: 9iE. ■ ■ - ' Abram Ginsburg Ft. Worth Longhorn Band ' 25- ' 26- ' 27- ' 28. Max Joseph HANOARTNElt V Henrietta ' " Thomas L. Goode Martin Joseph William Harrell -s,» . " Austin X . x:xwx: i Lewis M. HambV Austin Varsity Swimming Team ' 26- ' 27. ;r ,% - ; . .■: s- - .-- " «y James Floyd Hinton Dallas A. L E. E. W LFD mi m X d J J 7 " O XIT 00 96 e- (X r T y lo " C3 Ct -? n oc X-0 DX XXX A- DD AX QD a- m_ X9 33 -X. D= tJi T ' Tu-. .-: f ape 79 w LfO ini wi X : 4; 7 " O XIT (X) 96 D- r T 7k J 1% IS ' CD oc xo DX A- e- x-x MO DD AX QD B- A B- liJ- X9 Harold Everett Jessen A ustin APX; TBn. AwALD Fred Kriegel Giddings -Be cK m s. 7 X ) X " RlCHATtD AtTBRS Kl LLA Austin Ai ts and Crafts Club. n Henry Lee Land Santa Anna TBH; A. S. M. E.; Secretary and Treasurer of Engineers ' 28; West Texas Club; Student Assistant in Mechanical Engineering. -ikjAMEs Reagan Kilander Wichita Falls 1 " • X Charles G. S. Lewis; X Austin " ' - - - 2AE; Ramshorn; A. S. M. E.; President 4 - Junior £ngin«er» ' ' 27. George Wesley Lowther ' m y Robert Ne ' wton Miess, Dallas ' K Joseph Gibson Lowther V i-, ' n ' - " ' Austin f ' iBlf; A.- ' S. Engineers. M.,E.; Vice-President Fresb P. Lawrence Mikeska Beeville V TBH; President of Czech Club; Sec ' y and Treas. of A. S. M. E.; Newman Club. Qx ' Mike Mebane t ' ji ' Trinity ' " FbedJ. MacKie, Jr. Amarillo K ; Skull and Rones; Art Editor, 1928 Cactus. ' tvi tl ;i - I f Pagr to s g;iK c2 ;5cc3;c Sf ' P ;y i -j; £iy. S«iT-:2«rt. i t1;- i: Cr--i i.l - . ' , ' , SS; S-;Kv . i?7i».ia .i A. -S. ■%{. E.; ' Sunday Cfubr Ramshorn; . M. C. A.; Debate; Eng. Yell Leader; Vice- President Soph, and Jr. Engineers. John D. McMueray, Jr. rv , - fv, ' ' ,_ ?: a SCO V 7 . vv ■ ' r APX; TBH; Longhorn Band ' 24- ' 28, Presi- „ - dent ' 28; Students ' Assembly ' 26- ' 27, Executive ?C, ' A PX; Engineers ' Intramural Manager 27- ' v ' 28; Students ' Assembly ' 27, Vice-President; ff AJjce-President Swimming Club ' 26. r V ' r)(.i i bi ' ' ' Irving L, Peabody - . ' -N- mm ' c o i Bruce M. Pember Slaton..y - ' • ' , ' ,x S A ; A. S. C. E. X X, . - K xrx: P J ' . .vMelvin Mepford Rotsch iv ' v, Austjii w " " i] ' J ' v ' - ' Robert A. Porter X ' • ' ■■ Mercedes Mick Mansion. ■ ■ ' Frank Crofford Rushing x " ' ■ - " ' - Runge -■-■ ' - ' - ' TBH; President A. S. M. E. ' 27- ' 28; Student Assistant Applied Math. ■-■■ . vv Charles F. Reynolds Houston SX; Skull and Bones; Cowboys; Track ' 26; Football ' 27; 1928 Cactus Staff.- i :{ - " s GusTAVE Ernest Schade Lansdowne, Pa. - . .- S A; A. I. E. E. LfD mi r X!T ©■ a r T oc X-0 DX XXX A- X-X t!0 DO AX GO B- A° S- llJ- X9 33 -X M f ' in? c:3:. ' ? t=. ir ■«« — - IT s m r XIT C D 96 M ©■ OC r y- T y r 1 -10 CO CD -d -Tl. n s° OC X-0 DX xxx A- -£) e- x-x MO DD AX GD B- Ao H- lll- X9 33 =X D = V Bertil I. Thorngren Kenedy Texas Chemistry Club; President JEngineers ' 27- ' 28; Chemistry Assistant. John Hill Watts Austin A2 I ;Longhorn Band, ' 24- ' 28; A. S. Students ' Assembly. Gilbert Eugene Schmitt Seguin A. I. E. E. Leslie Surginer Floydada Acacia; A. I. E. E. Clyde F. Silvus Dallas V Harold A. Tankersley Arlington A. I. E. E. Howard James Speer Houston 2 .i ; A. S. C. E. ; Newman Club. Joseph David Thompson Humble Newman Qub. - Senior M. E.; James ' an Sickle Childress Ramshorn; Curtain Club; Glee Club; Scri )- {| biers: Daily Texan ' 27; Ranger ' 27. ' " " ' i ' Jack William Wingo San Antonio SN; Ramshorn; A. A. E.; A. S. C. E.; Daily Texan ; Students ' Assembly. RoDOLFO Viesca-Arizpe San Antonio A. S. C. E.; El Club Mexicano, President; -j Spanish Dramatics Club; Newman Club. 1 Orval Lee Wylie Cleburne APX. x SI ■i Page St ■ Business evldministration ; » y.; 3 w LFD ?r X 7 " o XII a r JiL T -A " J yn OC ( DX ),v.»; A- e- x-x MO □ □ AX H- llJ- X9 33 George Lutes Bonar Sr iV Aubrey r , -. B r 2 ; Student Assistant. It ' Robert S. Brandenburg Cedar Hill BTS; Y. M. C. A. John P. Boyd Decatur Russell Arthur Brannon Merit Lee Wadsworth Branch Dallas Charles Albert Caughey Levant, Kansas Archibald Adams Jacksonville I ' ,. OKA; Business Manager Curtain Club. iL-. -- ' ' ' ■ Imoge ne Louise Balcon Dallas K A ; Cap and Gown. vTEn. Nan Louise Armstrong Austin Ethel Lavinna Barnes Austin Travis D. Bailey Altus, Oklahoma ov2AE; AK . A. J H. E. Baumgarten Schulenbnrg AK ; Half Moon; " T " Association; Base Ball ' 25-26, ' 26- ' 27. i ?-i:§iKSa ® s:3«s:?3 =ss : Page S4 ' i p ' L. Coleman ' . 0- ' ' Miles A e ; Glee Club ' 27 ' 28 - ( r %itLiXM L. Covington Plainview Longhorn Band. - i Wendell Conaway ;j ' or. - Brandon " A— Baseball and Track Squads. tX ' r Itl " Milton Co " © i- X-X Gus Cook ATA; Cowboys; Glee Club. -• ' ■ -; - ■-,- ■ X. .y • Horace EudENEDbw NiNcT ' " " ' " Wichita Falls Intramural Golf ' 27. ; ti ii ' Xi -cs ' ) 3i$ t J j : ; u 5j U ;7 U ii ly ito 7=a i - ; , Coninierce Clubh3- S. U. Coancil. • ' ' ' " ■■■_ ' y " Creston H. Funk ' ' Goliad X ; AK ; Inter-Fraternity Cwocil., AAA J. C Raymond S. Etter -r y ' CoUinsville ' ' " Bess Gardnert ' -«tV y r-.yi MyjK i yr i :i :. Thomas Alta Forbes Ft. Worth Baseball ' 27- ' 28; " T " Association. .s y . Irene Garrett -i- ' -t; i M y w ' Sa) Ca3l XXX A- A cv HO DD AX GD B- Ao H- Ll- X9 33 =X D= 4V ' Pope Ss .j;5S S§5ife §= : i= i a )sBSS a =(g§ 3€ ifg fi€ 5 €S Sj? ». « mi m X All CO 96 B- a r T ' io CXi CD 8° oc X-0 6H DX XW A- e- X-X MO DD AX llJ- X9 33 =X D= Xd Julius Gensberg 5a K Marcos TA ; Assistant Tennis Manager; Varsity Tennis Manager; ffeshtnan Tennis Numeral; Shorthorn Lettef. ' . tf ' X " ' Matt Martin Gouger ' p Falfurrias Cowboys; Commerce Club. Eugene Forrest German " • Bonham Hogg Debating Club; Assistant Yell Leader V ' 27; Head Yell Leader ' 28. Donald Morgan Greene San Antonio Kenneth Gilbert Goforth p- ' ' Comfort TAKE; Commerce Club; Glee Club; Rifle Club. Herbert Eberly Hargis A ustin 2[ „ Longhorn Band; Track ' 26- ' T} . Jeffrey B. Hill Waelder TV Evelyn Charlotte Heath A ustin rEH; B. B. A. Council ' 27- ' 28. ' -j.i C«C. Hoffman, Jr. .C- T-- ' Slaion AG ; German Club Director ' 28; Longhohjv Band ' 25- ' 26- ' 27- ' 28. Grief Perkins Herndon, Jk. Dublin %si3 Willis Louis Holder McKinney X ommerce Club. Pag 16 ]! ' jl Stanton Ivie Hollowell M. ,.x MES DiSMUKES HoWAfiif, .P ' r -X (3— ; ' , J V . MES DiSMUKES F PuPree HoLirAN a " v: , Corsicana x, r ' v " ' - ' ' ' - . ' r ' ' lAMES Harold Hubbard ' ' V " ' , BA . . " ' ' ,- .y n. William B. Hooton iO, , i. - Daingerfield kalf Moon; " T " Association; Baseball ' 26- ' 27, , t21- ' 2 ., ... _, . Homer Howard Jackson m n n O,- ■■■Sy Jkjm " i ftiT ; ,4«J J«■ R ;,B A ; Assistant in Accounting. u t V i " ILL I . Jones , , , •so- Xjr ■ CL -j XIT . ' V XXX W ' AX A. AG . Edward Porter JoibreON Beaumont 9 ' - ' Q- c V ' JrQ trt c:- 9G H. H. Jones ' V, - ,, ' x-? - Gant A. A. Johnson A ustin John Wylie Keek - V;; w LfO m X y 7i ±. r o XIT CO 96 B- (X r T TV ' io ' ca ' ? oc X-0 A- e- x-x MO DD AX (2) B- Ao B- liJ- X9 33 =X D= J - w ( fie 5 w i ' 1 ® S3 , Paji; « ti M , IV LfD mi m •s J- o. XIT 00 n GX a- hJ- X;- ' 33 =X D= X, HoWARP F. LaBountie ' Dallas .V ■ - . Bertba Km Langfokd Breckenridge ' H " j Edward Herbert LaMaii X,? " I Austin Longhorn Band ' 24- ' 25- ' 26- ' 27. A X ! Albert Lewis Leissner, Jr. Yorktown Half Moon; Commerce Club; Baseball ' 24- ' 25, Frosh ' 31; Reserve ' 22- ' 23; Football, Frosh ' 20; ri Shorthorn ' 21- ' 22; Reserve ' 23- ' 24; IntraX-X mural Basketball and Tennis. Blale NATH.4NIEL Lancaster ; Austin OC i Hogg Debating Club. ' y Hbon O. Lewis, Jr. vJSi " r H - - Clarendon X c : . ! SAE; BrS; BA ; Fall Term President «..xB.3.A,.Seni9r Class. - fn -- ' G A ' HO DG AV J. Everett Matlock Arlington Stanford Leonard Miller Abilene AS ; Track Manager ' 28; Vice-President Senior B. B. A. Class. Adolph Louis Melasky Taylor Freshman Band ' 24. Truett Cranfill Moore San Marcos Y. M. C. A. Harry S. Miller Austin AK ; " T " Association; Spanish Dramatics Club; Track ' 25- ' 26- ' 27; Cross Country ' 24- ' 25, Captain ' 26. Georgia Morgan Anahuac PoB ' a -fi S K tffcSJC ?? ' I ■=£ - »-? i i ji liJ aS-SiJI -i ' w l Ci .U ii Jt U ' fca■ JcX «:i i LV ' «i V■cJc 6- aciJ i c£ ri4r V-c-C iilr «nT t ' ' Tr - ' ' TT " - " ' T ■ a .-,. -, - y| L MCCOLLUM ' . Fordtran B A ; ie « ' Club. „ ' 1 ' ' ' ; " _ ' WlLLARD H. FeRKINS Dallas iV ; AK ; Skull and Bones; Y. M. C. A. Drive ' 26- ' 27; Cactus Staff ' 2S- ' 26; Managing Editor ' 27; Editor-in-Chief ' 28. L. C. McCoMMAS, Jr. ., T , " ' . Hillsboro ! ' rt_ r; ' ' ' v_% Longhorn Band. Emory Theodore Peterson ,y pKv y ray or John Richard McMurray Ennis AS ; BrZ; AK ; Cowboys; Hogg De- bating Club; German Club; " T " Association; Athletic Publicity Director ' 25- ' 26; Cactus Staff ' 24- ' 25; Texan ' 24- ' 25- ' 26; Baseball Manager ' 26; B. B. A. CoiHieil. ' 27; Viee-President B. B, A. School ' 27. " r !X ' r . V " r- Ellis Wilbur Tresson ■ Wichita Falls Track; Intramural Track ' 27. r?- • y Felix Weldon Reeves Denton,: ,:, j j V- -•- V V ' V " ' ' - ' Frank J. Schmoyer El Reno BA ; International Relations Club. ■i SAE; BrS; AK - WiixiAM Glenn Russell ; v { " ;» | Alius, Oklahoma -■ ' , - ' . ' ' •i Henry Louis Seekatz v r ' Austin ■ ' .-i . Eongliorn Band ' 23- ' 24- ' 2S; Commerce Qj x;;; ■V A rf Arthur Clark Russel- a William L. Sherrod ' ' Vii 5 W LfO m 7 " O XIT CO 96 a r T 7 yi AK CD -A. n ■oc X-0 uX ' XX A_ a e- x-x MO DQ AX GD B- X9 33 T it- w LfD mi m X ±. r XIT OD 76 B- (X r T TV AlfC era -d OC X-0 e DX m A- A 0- x-x MO DD AX GD B- H- lU- X9 33 =X D= " filANK Slavik f Runge ' QS B aV; Students ' Assembly. George F. Thurmond Newman Oub. ' Oreta Smith A©. -v- J r J " - Tipton i f " i. y p ' ' M B. Stripling, Jr. ix: Byron Vestal Sherman , 2N; AK ; Track ' 27- ' 28; Freshman Football ' 24; Sec. Treas. B. B. A. Seniors; Vice-President and President Inter-fraternity Council ' 27- ' 28. i i Hearne ' Newman Club; Longhorn Qan ' " Intramural Athletics ' 26- ' 27. 2X. ■r .-. xn -Myers Lincoln Wiu BAKK» ■ - ,- . |L A4. Rotan: ' : -PM ' Wesf Texas Club; Hogg Debating Ghib; T jcan Reporter Summer ' 26. ' - ' D i XlT » ' ' Willtam Mars JY fmd Athenfts, w James Ci-yde Williams Daingerfield Half Moon. Sam A. Woodward Ft. Worth KS; AK . Page go I I oJuniors £«? =3£9f S . =:Lt ? ;K.iXl i LfO tat X TV 7 " a r Y. T lo CQ CO d -n. §° oc y-0 e DX XXX A- e- x-x MO DO AX GD B- w- X9 33 =X Margaret Aldredge Gilmer Elizabeth May Alkire San Antonio T Stanley R. Allen. . .; Hamilton C. Eugene Alvis. . GalesvUle . ,,| Allene Anderson Housto - ii Herschel W. Anderson Paris I Graydon p. Angell MilleU-y. ji Mildred Arbuckle Elgin Maurice G. Armstrong Panhandle A. Paschal Arnold Del Rio i L. J. Aycock Hughes Springs " L. Raymond Bagwell Tenaha John F. Baker Crockett W. Meredith Baker Amarill | Enola Mae Baldwin Wichita Falls l Peggie Banks ..,, t-, Austin Retta Alice Barnard . .Wichita Falls H. Calvin Barrick. , Ft. Worth Roman J. Baktosh. .y., Granger JvAMTA Batchelor Uvalde J. Albert Baxter Franklin Agnes Beasley Amarillo C. Smith Bell Brownwood B. Pauline Bengston Austin Mildred L. Bettencoukt Galveston Margie Biesel Gulf Mildred Bihl Ft. Stockton Bertha Loys Black Navasota Allen V. Davis Waco Elaine Bledsoe McCamey T:§J : B S 3 S3 : Pagt 91 ' f- U i? ;L iS .vb " v- ' ij£ . i- i -o ' .ii IM iru mr ' ' George A. Blitch XiX. v- • Com Wood Enid A. Boal : . „?vjyP. , Fia et Hi Laura Amelia Boedeker. ........... Cameron Mary Ellen Bohlman ' . .. . . i, . , . .;. .Sanderson James M. Bolding .Hamilton Eleanor F. Boldt. ..... , . ., San Antonio W. Lynwood BoYEtT, . ' . 1 S vi- . ft-r . . Bryan Sargent Ward Braden Seguin (-vMxt;RiCE " L: Bradfute Thornton WXjjSv,. .Sharon, Tenn Jrancis M. Browder Lexington t-t?- ToHN G. Browder Cleveland y Jesse W. Brown . . : - Ruth Alene Brown; v. ' Gordon Key Bryan. ; ' oJ Y-V ciilXaXlLCQXnXiL 1 iki £11 fjk |£ 12 Edwin J. Bucek ' . . ' .Si ; P.i:ri .(; T C :.i?owe»»a Louise F. Buchwald " ' . . . . . . . . " " .- . . . . . .Galveston Alice Louise Buckeridge. . . . . . . . ..Ft. Worth Joe S. Burch . .f . . . . . .y. . vi fi..iiLu]Utt : .h y- ' -rtetroit, Mich. David Albert Butler. Ethlyn Cahn Taylor RuFUs Burr Caldwell, Jr Greenville Virginia M. CampbeLI,,. . . ». . , ,. Austin .( vi gansport, La. J. W. Caraway Ghent Carpenter, Jr. . , Belton Virginia Carter . . " V ? ■ •? •: . i-. . .-iAiumn i - ' . y i M Henry G. Cass. . . . ,i ' .X- ;■ ' ° Carol Chandl .!V. . . .- ?: Weatherford Loretta Chapman .-;.- . Vv. Waxahachie Birdie M. Cherico lllL.iy:. .Austtrts, 3lvU .i w LFO m r o XIT oo 76 B- (X r T J] 10 CQ -? I §a OC X-0 AX GD B- Page 93 f w LFD mi X TV ±, 7 " O XIT OD 96 8- CX r T AK r 1 lO QQ C3 7n §o oc x-o ox XXX A- S E- X9 Mary Virginia Chick San Antonio Mary Rowena Clark Stephenville Charley EDCAltCi-prGEH., Llano Julia Cockrell. . . ' . ... .Y ' f ' : HUhboro Mary Jo Cole Cleburne Miriam C. Collier Tipton, Okla. Cornelia E. Coltharp Aust X j Ernest Roy Cotclla Cotulla Thomas T. Covey Austin Hubbard Reed Cozart Normangee Suzanne M. Ckawford., San Antonio n Sue Cummings.hv! .- . . r,T. IIearw :4 Wm. Gregory Cunningham San Antonio -. iRGlNlACq»iis.Vi.j;r. .J Roanoke, V Doris TbrreU, Dahiel. . .;; h . iS y . Temple Joe Arnold Denman Brackettv t, Maky Vaughan Douglass . . ; . .Siin AAtaxi ' i Grace Elizabeth Drake Lincoln, a»» x F. Esther Draper Corpus Chrisk Gardner C. Duncan Eagle Lake Hugh G. Dunlap Cleburne Sallie Bess East Greenville Charles H. Edge Brydn ' Lillian I. Edwards Stephenville ' ' fIj;L. Eichelbercer WaxahacMe Carol Eis A ustiit- ' . Dorothy. Ellington Big Spring 5 " Page 94 t s f r- ! ' :?Sa ;.e ini £ i; i.;: iJ ;iHf fc3tJ ' Cd«Hii i f - THtEEN C. ES-LTTg , j Rudolph A, En sel: - -Eli Engle ; Leland S. E ans .P i . . . Mt Sivir ' - Stanley M. Erskine [enston =S Kathryn IfsiL CcyiFr .V K«y; M , y e««i y Tanet Files -J.i;!.-. . R. ... ii . XJa.sSatt Anion r ; Janet V 11x .4 , ! tonio Waco a Kathleen A. FLObb.- C v. . .a . . .a.. . . . , . v ' Janie Lodise Florey . ...v tV. . . JUt.JPkasant . tiCtYUE M. FtoVniU .x v J J vP " ■ ' JffcH RLES A. FoRBE?. .B-: .j-te . I ' j ' r.SjM . iitonio -m . JK MORRISS OrfQStK - ' )p EoWIN- REBER fe X ? ELEAt c!.R ' F; : X ' V omint Grove - ' {i Margahet-X,. FrAJj " r. :% x hsh ' ip9fl,l Harvey , tihs M J J tM J I Lucille FuLLv4 9S5 ' . v:fTy i XX5 9B» " i " Margaret Furrh; ' ; . vX .- jl . .JkC. iCMarshati ' ■ " : V- ' : lVX- Eleanor Ruth GKgiasxf. % ' . ' ; . ; .Austin •. ' ■ ' X ' V ; ' - Mrs. Roy GAu ' Kvf-tLst , ' ' . ' jL-r X ' . ' eatherford Eddie Garagjsot s vvJ ' j L- - ti viQ Mae OARLiN T tX (X S5 . :5 ii»Ji ESTEB " . B2 - V f J i$h W r Isabellas,, (5BHi ACi}.r7 _ :» l| ' . ' Kj g«g« D..S .f:l.. .:2 | reL ji Helen Gibson.;. . JJJ . i 52- - x-- ELIZABETH;F% CEjHSt. O ; .U - , -- ,-j y ! 3 w LfD m. o XIT C D 96 a- a r T IK J a Sa OC X-0 0 DX XXX A- C7 e- x-x MO DQ ' ax CD B- A° B- lli- X9 33 =X D= Kf fotfc 9i r ' : S S S !« M W LFO 2ni X 7 " O XIT CO 96 H B- (X r T lo " -? 0 DX XXX A- x-x MO DD AX ' GD B Z. B lij- X9 33 =X D= c Edward E. Gimon Trinity Ramona R. Goen El Paso Thea Goldschmidt. . . V. . , , . ..San Antonio Winifred GolenterneK. . ; Tyler Harriet K. Grady San Antonio j. Ed Grasty Austin Odis Hilton Gray Itasca r Maurice V. Greer Nacogdoches i Elna Griffin Beeville Dennis E. Griffith Salado Roland A. Grote Castell John Alonzo Guinn New Braunfels Dorothy Marie Guldmann Galveston J. Lawson Hackett Houston «; t A Rook Hale Houston ft« Vera Hall .(, . .Abilene William W. Hamilton. . . ..-s ..;.. ' Paris Melba Hammack ?: Kennedale Jim Hammond Austin X Annebel Haralson Trinity Rupert R. Harkrider AbileM Nancy Harman San Anton , J EiLEN Frances Hatcher Austin Myrtie Lou Head Alpin0(j Robert R. Hearn Austin Sara Cornelia Hedrich Wheehck Elsa Hulda Heidmann Blanco F. M. Hemphill Gainesville Mac Hoard Sherman Martha A. Hodgin San Antonio JS Pagt 96 -j ' j. . " 3_-»- ir. i_-a-t-j j .v: £thel Hodgson .: S 7.f r , vA ustin jB T B ll Mary Louise HooPER.- ' .x .- ' Xfy . ,, . ' ' .I ' aWa.s " T ' i B k: X :? ..X - , Joseph HoRNBERGE)pir bir ,. .;.vC,. ou ' on bjI K A . H Ruth Howell .. ; J . ? tli B . .VJ ' roctor B HB JHIHIH I Sara Lee HuDsom:j,,|§» :fcy, y [pV | i£ Helen W. HuFFME¥Eii. ' , . ' fv4A Mi4ntowJo iJEnHJ IL ' , ' ' . .: Josephine Hurt . o) . La Rue fc B HlfllHL Prentiss Leo HYDER Ti .V;;j?v;;wii m !w Bj J ■ ■atafa-1 Marjory M. Hyman. ... ' ' . T-t J . ' . » 5i 5 ee K«. HBll lili Ben Leighton JoHNSONijvyv 5«tf fe«r 5 rt«gj HP H Hi ' Christy Johnson Houston KulSSm m.t Donald Newton Johnson Mart Rita Pauline Jowsno ' s ' T y: ., u--- .Denton Ted Johnso 6 . »A . rK_ .. if . . . Floresville Joe Johnston ;.j:;j . T . Wichita Falls eh: 5 HSH iP ' Cr ' C _Tr 1 1 § I Kenneth A. Jones, j . .fs_,7 KTi .Y5 «zo «s t ! Viola Mae JossiCiyL- • - " " ' » " Merle Lone Joyce . ., J?. . .Ki4 Rising Star J H H Page KEET . : .V. ..V y: ' t- ' V?S54?er»()» ■- » " ™ H GERALDINEICfib,? V V;iJ? £ ' r. ' .; :iaren(i(j» Julia Kelly. . , :.4 .y i. ..... .,:;T; . . .Hillsboro - ' r ' y.- Dorothy Hope Kifeip.W. J . ' Honolulu, T. H. Andrew Kendrick. . ;;. XiX i-A .v.CatesriUe Adeline W. K nnard. . .: . ; A yjf iiMnhurg Charles W. Kennedy, Jr,.. . : . n fai eland William Arthur KeSsler New Braunfels • 1 B B Willie ;LbtasE KiN i.. .c ' . (.i ' L i, ' ' - " Feed Louis Kirkpatrick, Jtr. ' ysj-r i J ullard Ha ej- vk yn Kling — Ji XU-k Marlin w LfD ?ni m X ± r o XIT OD 76 B- cx r T 7 J n ' io ' CD -? -TV. n So oc x-o e ax XXX A- a x-x MO DD AX QD B- Ao S- m- X9 33 =X D= Xo Pose 97 Tbc: ' -- ' ii:iie: =. LFD XII CK r T TV . =! r 7 a oc x-o DX VXX .A- x-x MO DO AX iS- llJ- X9 D- Arley V. Knight . . . ,,. Austin Jack Burke Krueger San Antonio Cora Mae LaFleur Kinder, La. G. R. Lake Sec ro Lucille LaRoe WUtewright H. Kennethe Leslie Bailey Fannie Levy Sweetwater Grace Mildred Lewis League City Teairl W. Lewis San Antonio Carl Lipoff Port Arthur V. Cleyborn Littlefield Nixon Rae Logsdon .... . ' 7.: ' . . Robstown Everetta Love Lubbock Edward W. Lowe Jacksonville Katharine Lowe Jacksonville ) Mastin Lowxatice Hillsboro Dolores Dora Lozano San Antonio Homer L. Luther Patacios ; ■ ' jAilES FlTLLER Lyon San Marcos Durward D. Mahon Loraine Ardis M. Malarkey Austin Lee Page Mayes Floresville Marguerite Mecaskey. Decatur Margaret Ruth Mereidth Nixon John D. Metcalfe San Antonio Frank L Millar Joplin, Mo. Ernest Miller Austin Henry J. Y. Mills Pandale Margaret Mingus Hico Holland C. Mitchell Sweetwater M ki u_ fofft 98 ■£ ;:: riit ifis S SS zmjs ' i izy: : ' i 2 ui: MANCfe R. Mitchell " . . . 7. . . . ; . . . .- marillo Ethel E. Molby -..j. . ...... . : . . .Weslaco (X ' - r ' I J. D. Monk . ,y} Piainview ' ' % Anna Belle Moore Houston Charles M. Moore Bay City Lydia E. Moore Dallas M. E. Moore Beaumont Oneal Morris Henderson Clarence Murdock Rusk Alex N. Murphree Houston C. B. Myers, Jr Bonham John C. Myers Floresville H. Decherd McAfee Corsicana Winnie Beatrice McAnelly Hico Henry McCallum Austin { James L. McCamy KnoxviUe, Tenn. Barney W. McCarty. . . . .7 ; T n s o ? -■- ? ' Frances McClellan , .Dallas Mildred McConneuEs,., - ' " ■ ' ' " ' T« i»- a L. Clyde McCulley . " " Curtis E. McDaniel..,. . , Harold R. McDANiEt ' .tC, . . .Hillshoro . Gainesville -,,. ' V Marian McDowell. .X ' -J- - X Lockhart Doris E. McKEt ziE... y .%[ 4Honolulu, Hawaii Estella a. McNab John D. McRae. . . Katherine McWhorter Stirling City . ; XV. j .f.-San Antonio David H. Neal i :: ... : t: , ::Warjen: - jj .. K r .-Hutto Vivian Nelson ..v iX .r Robert J. Newton, Jr. , . ... i-VrVyi Worth. , -- =ii 3 W LfD 2ni m X ± r o XIT 00 96 B- a r ji T 7 lo " CD -d a oc x-0 DX XXX A- AX GD B- A° H- X9 -33 =X D= X, i cf -— i-J.-L ' .-T , " i ' il " -r-t ' : " r jj, ■ H 1 " " Oil 7 " O XIT CO 96 e- (X r T 7 J= t% r lO ' CD " ? n oc X-0 ux m A- e- x-x AX CJD - lU- X9 ' Boyd Norris Hubbard Lola M. O ' Conneix 5on Antonio Mary Catherine O ' Connell Clovis, N. M. Trueman O ' Quinn Beaumont Maurine M. Olinger Marlin Frank Overton GaUaUn i3«jns (SyABB Jgn .iiif ; ; 4eon J. Parg . -. . , Somerville Jj ALPH H. Parker Bertram William F. Parsons Houston Helen D. Pate Austin Euela Pearson Nocona Charles C. Peters, Jr Ft. Worth Daisy Petty Mansfield, La. Adele Pfannkuche San AiUo ut- ' s , I mmdm Carl H. Phagan Bowie Dorthea Phillips Rockdale Albert E. Ponsford El Paso Mary Ella Pool Ft. Worth Geraldine Pound Marshall Robert H. Presley Mt. Pleasant Edmund P. Quereau San Antonio Hazel Rauch Galveston Donald E. Redmond San Antonio Herman C. Rees Kerrville John T. Reeves Paris William S. Rhode A ustin John S. Rice Port Arthur Virginia Rich A ustin Elmer A. Richards Tuleta i i t n M A. ft p! i - €g3 ?3 =es- Pane 100 i :s€:3=6fc : : ' - SBi hi 8 . ;;ii i.-uri ; t taB Ji ; ; t. Jt .»fr -i- ' . :r VS: bi 7; Or -. . . ;-T= Anita Riedesel. ' . . . , Nordheim . Decatur ' . . . Beaumont . . . Kingsville .San Antonio i:?- ;| j SvLViAiRiEbeii:. p. . . i i- M J. RiNANbdi-i: .„---,.-.-- _xJ. B. Roberts. . ._ ; .n -j- JCORRA LYNN ROBINSpNpiSv JU. . - - y -■ V . -■ jKatherine L. Rockafello cq Xi ' Son Antonio K pbkarHX Ann RooKfi ' . .Vj. " XO%, ;jSo« Antonio ▼s;xTE ' C-Rosbntsj - . , _, V .-. .QOvestoTf, OVf OKTON S. Rubin ... r . i • ' ■ X- • - • Dallas _- Lydia Russell . t w Bonham ; ' George Rutherford, . . t- : Greenville 5 Edith B. Sageblie. . . Qr.yVx Charles R. Scales ' . . f». . Qts. , . . Fredertcksburg I Davis Scarborough 4 . " " Abilene O -x« Elmer F. Schulze Gerald R. Scorfi , .ts.vvt. ..--... .Brownwood Marion L. Scott. . ..:f. . ;uV. 5on Antonio William C. ScvRKY.::: J aill ' it Tom R. Sealy, Jr . ,yH: t, Santa Anna Emily A. See 5 .K¥X .:, i;J yqns, Gertrude M. Seidel. , . . .• •.. " .... . .E Pbw ' " Margaret V. Shelby. ■3-p. i-.;4 r. .TixHa, Mac. x, v -? - -- - ' XT ' - y Clyde E. Shelton. . r:. . :,! - ' . r rf . ' eurf ' U William B. Shelton ,ri. rK .,i.Mart ' M Nl Garland Shepherd. ' :3.4 y:f a ..i Gfsf ' ' Gwendolyn Shepherd- :. v. ... . . . San Antonio George G. Shields. v _ .- s- .y» [»i Ruth Shoap .,,,.. Henry C. Slavik . , :-K K i JU V T ! " k MD. w LfD mi m r XIT 00 96 B- (X r T 7 10 QQ CD ct. - -n. n s° oc x-o x XXX A- e- x-x MO DQ AX GD B- A H- lll- X9 33 =X D= c£ i;;i .Vt _i? iL mi r C3 i li " 7 i §° oc x-o 9 r DX n XXX A- . - ' 5 vO R CJ . ■ .i t x-x ' tf MO DD AX CD i S- S llJ- X9 :) i K Lucy Small Bou ' ie Dick Smith Breckenridge Oscar C. Smith, Jr San Marcos Thema W. Smith Weslaco Virgil Lee Smith Yoakum Julia Smither Huntsville Jo Mary Sodich Galveston James R. Sorrell PearsaU RosALYN Gladys Sparks Lampasas Clara Mary Spears Breckenridge Carroll St. llings Claude Irene Stallings Claude Constance Stark Orange Mary Eloise Steele San Antonio Doris Stevenson Eagle Pass Esther Electra Stewart San Antonio J. M. Stewart Dallas Rowena Stiles Clarksville JosiE Stoermer Smithville Clifford Stripling Bielland Alma Mildred Studer Robstown JuDsoN S. SWEARINGEN San Antonio Mary Tancred Wichita Falls Roy I. Tennant Austin Albert Tisdale Austin L. Farrell Tracy Weslaco Morell Stanley Trevathan .... Wichita Fails Mary Belle Turner.. Bastrop Irene Uhl; ' .... ' . . . . ' . ' . .7. Dallas Helen Mary Upschulte San Antonio I i ji Pagt 10 r fe« Francis CowciiilTsHE v. Hickman, Ky. , CAia VAJ ■Wo ER;V vPf. 4y .,.,fl« «»»?M. - ' - ■ ' 3j -X ;? : ,-t ; " - ' ■ Ennis A. ViERis;K.,3 4..X.,- ir7;X.-- • ' Sealy Claude W. Voyle . 7 cf ' . . . . ciovis, N. M. Robert Wagenfuehr . : . . r r. . . . Ne-w Braunfels A. John Walker,. .. ... . . Shreveport, La. Fred Watkins. rr " . .» r. . t; 5on Antonio - aA, 1 , Weaver Ellensburg, Wash. Eleanor -F. Webbr7 s .cj7. ' : : . ' ' . xp fty Mason Locke Weems. ..... ' T t . Columbia Hermann G. Weiss Austin Rolfe G. Wells Sugar Land Mary Ellise Whitman Alto Russell S. Whitmire Ganado Lois Williahs Lorena 0 Berna E. Wilson. . . . . .=-.:,. o .- Beeville Emily Loving WiLSofc-T. . . : . . . . Fort Worth J. Gould Wilson . . :.. . " T. Palestine James Weldon Winfrey Austin Sara S. Wiseman Floresville Tames W. Witherspoon ' y. ' y- :Bellview Alice Woodhead . .-. yiix. i . Beaumont Alma C. Woodland. .Iflf. -i .... .y ,. Martin Nina P. Woods ' ' :(. . . . . .... :.-Sour Lake Lynn Woodward .Stephenmlle Steve G. Wray . . . r - ■■■f.. . • • Donna S. rah M. Wright. y?. . .X ,. Detroit r CouisE E. Yeiser. t: . . .£?: £% w ' .p " .; . M5h ' w Otis Z.a.charias r ii; • Temple Paul Lewis Zedler JAKKy -, .Luting , . ..... . .. .-. , . ... ' Q - o i w h ' - LFO ¥ IM X mi 1 X 1 y- w :n M ± 1 T M ffi XIT GO d n x-0 XXX B- Page 103 I Pag 104 eMedicinc iSSJS i tS? I S; S LLLt u XiT i GO j □X XXX A- e- x-x Uu AX C5) B- S lll- X9 33 =X 3n Memarmm James E. Thompson, M. R. C. S., B. S., M. B., F. R. C. S., F. A. C. S., L. L. D. Professor of Surgery Marie Charlotte Schaefkr, M. D. Professor of Histology and Embryology Past to6 e3«S3 ss Wff ma t i ,1 To Dr. Harry O. Knight Professor of Anatomy This Section of the Cactus Is Affectionately Dedicated fage loj G t AA I a x-x % MO DD % AX ffl QD B- 1 Ao 1 B- § lll- . % X9 33 % =X D= % Xo -i ' SSi S SSS i i i. fcSfSasSi si i i TV K W LfO ttit X 7 " D XIT 03 76 H B- a r T -A 10 CO CD n §° oc x-o DX XXX A- x-x MO DC AX CL G L E r Hartman Keiller Singleton Graves Randall Henry C. Hartman, M. D. Dean of the Department of Medicine William H. Keiller, L. R. C. P. and S. F. R. C. S. Professor of Anatomy Albert Olin Singleton, B. S., M. D., F. A. C. S. Professor of Surgery Marvin Lee Graves, M. A., M. D., L. L. D. Emeritus Professor of Medicine, Lecturer on Medical History Edward H. Randall, B. A., M. D. Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics Seth Mabry Morris, B. S., M. D., F. A. C. S. Professor of Opthalmology Williard H. Cooke, B. A., M. D., F. A. C. S. Professor of Obstetrics and Gyneco.ogy Dick P. Wall, M. D. Professor of Oto-Laryngology William Fielding Spiller, M. D. Professor of Dermatology and Sy philology Charles T. Stone, B. A., M. D. Professor of Medicine Stone H Page lot Gliiv£ :=j ' i Reading KOPECKY Harris Cone Robinson Faculty William Boyd Reading, M. D. Professor of Pediatrics Joseph Kopecky, M. D. Professor of Clinical Pathology and Clinical Medicine Titus H. Harris, B. A., M. D. Professor of Neurology and Psychiatry Robert Earl Cone, B. A., M. D. Professor of Urology H. Reid Robinson, Ph. G. M. D., Adjunct Professor of Obstetrics and Gynecology Harry O. Knight, B. A., M. D. Professor of Anatomy William B. Sharp, Ph. D., M. D. Professor of Bacteriology and Preventive Medicine Eugene L. Porter, Ph. D. Professor of Physiology B. M. Hendrix, Ph. D. Professor of Biological Chemistry W. T. D. wsoN, M. A. A ssociate Professor of Pharmacy Knight Sharp Porter Hendrix Dawson Page log w LfD mi m X ± r o XIT (X) 96 B- a r JiL T 7 r l To ' OQ n §° oc x-o DX XXX A- e- x-x MO no AX GD B- A° 3- 01- X9 33 =X □= £= Ei-ia S:::iM ' ' iu " Jit . ' 4 v« -£ t- -S ' 55 ?] M LfD mi [ill n UA i x-x MO on cr A B- ilj- X9 33 =X [7= f. Willis Wilder Allin, M. D. San Antonio AKK: Osteon. r Julian C. Barton, B. A., M. D. Corsicana nKA; AS; Osteon; AHA. Tom a. Andrews, Jr., B. A., M. D. La Grange a BO; I BK; J X; AUA; Secretary-Treas- urer ' 28. L.WVTON C. BiGGERS, M. D. Bonham AMHB. Will Bower Barclay, M. D. Kenard .AMnn. . ' Carl E. Bosshardt, B. S., M. D. San Antonio i T. Preston Churchill, M. D. Ft. Worth Bn; Editor Medical ' 28. D. R. Danforth, B. a., M, D. Texas City A S ; Osteon. CO %£L John M. Crawford, B. S., M. D. Bryan -j- BII; ABA; President ' 27; Vice-PresideriT ' 28. J. D. Dean, M. D. Orange ♦ BII; Osteon. WiCKLiF R. Curtis, B. A., M. D. Midland KA; AMnfi; AHA; Musketeer. T. Leland Denson, M. D. Cameron 4 A 2 ; Musketeer. 11 ill Pagt iro i.Sj »g? i ' . a " -— )iAi i " c-i i:J t— ijt.TAC i Nathan Diamond, M.D. ( , iSitl-EN K. DuNKERL y 8. A. Mf Di ■ ' - ' Houston V ' ' B n ; Honor Council ' 27. ,-. ' ' ' f ApELBERT L. DiPPEL, M. A., M. D. v. San Antonio _ l tiftssistantManager Medical ' 28. • n ' ' ' M. EwiNG, M. D. r - - Hedtey NSN; Vice-President ' 26; Honor Council ' 27, ' 28. LeRoy B. Duggan, B. a., M. D. Austin IIKA; AE. John M. Furman, Jr., B. A., M. D. ,Ft. Worth Ben; AMnO; Musketeer. GE9RGE H. Geyer, B.X p ; " I i Xll San Anton :, - ' ' - .-M ItdTTrfARBlS.K ' . . ' ,y3 - ' .: %JI 5an Antonio QBH; Bn; AfiA. Norman T. Gibson, B. S;;(M.;:B. Port Lavaca ' - GK- ; Honor Council ' 25. Q . LFO. John Thomas Hairston, MFD. -, A ustin AX A; AKK; Ostepn. „ „ ' ' 9% F. B. Gregg, B. A., M. D. Austin X ; AMnSJ; OsteonrAai. ' . ' H ji V " ' " LoBis P. Kirkpatrick, M. D. Reagan Acacia; A Mn a. w LfD m X -j ±, r o XIT CO 76 B- (X r T IK J r lo CD oc v-0 A- x-x HO DU AX GD X9 □= fi» d(;« ' ' 5?e S= S ; i£S9$= :l§iS: 5iS 5= 35= § 3??g5f!l S?f5 i 5g ' ©8t Si SSS SS s I W LFD mi y 7 " O XIT (X) 96 B- (X r T TV lo " CD CL -? JV yn §° oc x-o DX m A- e- x-x MO OD AX CD B- A B- llj- X9 33 =X D= H. L. Klotz, B. a., M. D. Mcxia Mnn. Charles Samuel Livingston, B. A., M. D. San Antonio p Bn; Medical ' 26. Edward P. Leeper, B. A., M. D. Denison X ; AMnn. James Delma Mabry, B. A., M. D. Penelope eK ; Honor Council ' 27. Gus Levin, B. S., M. D. Brenham AE. Merton M. Minter, B. A., M. D, Corsicana fi DBH; X; AnA;Osteon; President ' 25, ' 27; " Medical ' 26; Manager Students ' Book Store ' 28; Whiteselle Scholarship. _ .x _ W _ » -o f€oXo X Rogers Pierson, B. Haskell f. eK ; Vice-President ' 27. Victor Ewaldt Schulze, M. D. Shiner Bn; Texas Ranger Staff ' 24, ' 25; Medical ' 25, ' 26. Roy G. Reed, B. A., M. D. McGregor H B n ; N S N ; President ' 25 ; Business Manager S; Medical ' 27; Business Manager Medical Section [ Cactus ' 28; President Students ' Association ' 28. Edward H. Schwab, B. A., M. D. Austin S X ; A 2 ; A S2 A ; Osteon ; AHA Scholarship Award ' 25, ' 26, ' 27. Earnest D. Rogers, B. A., M. D. Ft. Worth K ; President !26, ' 28 Jack William Schwartz, B. S., M. D. Ft. Worth Pane III : ' S3«S: 6SaM5 ' iJS}Ji£ 4;; -4i.i -;i»i-.- j- - ;iii vi ' jist ' itr- i i !fc«rt " 3s€€®Stt c,3;».Ti4 " ! ■V 4i; ' 0 ' -L Corsicanal r- jiZ " j - " Corsicanalc. (v " ji; A I b ' ■■ N S N A -Q A ; Secretary-Tre4sUlfe 26ppditor ! fMedical Section Cactus. ' 28 x ' , X 1 William H. Teague, Jr., M. D. .: j Waco ,-- ;_ • l ' f TI; Secretary Students ' Association JZ?, -i ; s Wallace Wilkinson, ' B.- ..%vI).% ;4 ii A X ; AlMtfSf! Osteon; Assistant iitJ9i hthal- : 3 , ' . . ? " ' K 6- K5 ' - Ralph Carroll, ' B7 ' P , Claude ' ) ,J ' I ■ - ' K ' %:- i ' r ft- Worth " r 1. feld5 fciXfi " " Ep HbRMAN HlLTOlj, ' B. A. GK . ' ■V " A.. : v J ; -J ' H seat-y PEfiK, Bi.-w. y , . . __ r , Galveston ••-t,- -r V:- .K; i.2j, l c -=X k AKK. X X. Ni :x.v:MKx:x: ' ' 5i „ David Maltravers " Rumph, Bi . ' N2N. ' V A Mac. Leroy Trice, B. A. ,. ScM Antojiio, - , . ■; " - w LfO m X :n r D XIT QD % B- a r JiL T TV 1o OQ CD yn §° oc x-o DX m A- e- x-x MO DO AX GD B- Ao S- llJ- X9 33 =X D- Fage ill ' m? ' LfD mi 7 " D XiT CO 76 T v ' x-o . ' XX ■J 9- MO pri Ao B- llJ- X9 33 =X D= iv ' Ml. Lydia Dziewas, G. N. Round Top Katherine Hughes, G. N. Sinton Anna Estelle Ericson, G. N. Georgetown Pearl Knolle, G. N. Washington Helen Galloway, G. N. Houston Marie Yvonne Konzack, G. N. Brownsville GRADUAtE NURSES Jimmie Katherine BbattoN, Ck N. Itasca Secretary-Treasurer ' 26, ' 28. Mamie Butler, G. N. Port Arthur Class Reporter ' 26. Odelia Brown, G. N. Port Arthur Vice-President; President ' 28. Marcella Cable, G. N. Martin Rena Bulgarelli, G. N. Girard, Kan. MeARL DUNIJAM, p. N, PortArthu ■+- ' 25. ' 26. ' 2? • ' 1 4;. if Class Reporter ' 2.S. ' 26, ' 2l. Page 114 •S S t-l ALE TA-:5ESS-6.KRiST K, tjri i Flalonia President 26.,. _, , - - , :- 4 - loNE McWil4am G.;N. ; J Thortidale Elodia Lopez; C!N■ ' San Diego Naomi O ' Neal, G. N. Port A rthur ' eH- iV ' Class Representative ' 27; President ' 7;-Vuce- President ' 28. v i gDELL Moore, G. N. _,_, t Tt Vpr ' 27. ■J-., 7V --i ' 7 X J; Cleo Parker, G. N. Frances Rachei, jPierce, c5.- N. ' ' BrownsmlH - - ' ' V n, , P « ' x ' y • _ Crockett -H VNoRMA Rogers, G. N. t: V- ■ V ' Anyce Jones Wallace, G. N Ft. Worth Vi ce-President ' 25; President ' 26, ' 27. 6g1 y -■ ' ■ ' .V ' i Corpus Christi ■ ' ' - V. ' C3 ' ' " x ' Port Arthur ' -i " o S T ! n II w LFD mi X J; 7 " O XIT CO 96 B- OC r T TV lo (=3 Ct- -d -n. a oc x-o ax XXX A- e- x-x MO DD AX GD S- A " R-- a9 33 =X D= Page lis tl w LfD rni mi X r XiT CO 96 B- a r T IK J 1% CD Reed Ketchum Little Davis Payne EWING I ( r OC X-0 DX yj(x A- x-x AX GD B- X9 Students ' Honor Counci R. G. Reed President L. W. Payne Secretary-Treasuer M. M. EwiNG Senior Medicine E. T. Ketchum Junior Medicine H. L. Davis . Sophomore Medicine J. E. Little Freshman Medicine i Pai f ;() Churchili, Reed Klotz BiGGERS Payne Wolfe MiNTER Robertson Peters tudents R. G. Reed .... Acting Manager Med. Sect. Cactus; President L. C. BiGGERS Vice-President L. W. Payne Secretary-Treasurer P. S. Wolfe Editor Med. Sect. Cactus W. F. Robertson, Jr . . . . Manager Med. Sect. Cactus (Elect) T. P. Churchill Editor Medical R. O. Peters Manager Medical M. M. Minter Manager Students ' Book Store H. L. Klotz Assistant Manager Students ' Book Store W LfD ?nz m X v 7 " O XIT C 0 96 e- cx r X T 7 J n CD -r . n i.€ti ' si :i =Sc ©Si.vii Sttv ,,-] :i i 2 LfD ini m X 0 ± r XIT CO 76 (X r T t% r lO " OQ -? -rt. yn §° oc x-0 e DX m A- vD e- x-x MO □ D AX QD B- B- llJ- X9 33 =X D= Turner Benson Brown Rogers Parrish E. D. Rogers Senior Medicine B. R. Parrish Junior Medicine C. G. Turner Sophomore Medicine M. H. Benson Freshman Medicine Adelia Brown Senior Nurses ii; Page iiS •??©:3C SS:$2 B: S: «! 3 J SS«S55 e3 . i ; i;j-« ' - 4 » " ' i- --i ■ ' •- . tP oi ' iU.V i i.:s: Si A i; . : i{i Junior Class in Medicine Bain, J. A. Barnes, M. C. Bloom, F. A. BOLIN, G. W. BONDURANT, W. W. ROYSEN, A. E. Brady, H. J. Brown, J. A. Brumby, P. Callan, C. U. Cleere, C. L. Duke, H. H. DUPRE, J. D. Fetzer, W. L. FURMAN, M. Gaskill, R. C. Hauser, H. Hodges, H. D. HOHN, A. C. Horton, G. V. Hunt, K. N. Hunter, R. JiNKINS, A. J. Jones, J. P. Ketchum, E. T. Klapproth, H. Loving, D. H. Mann, B. L. Parrish, B. R. Peters, R. O. Pet WAY, M. E. Payne, L. W. Pluenneke, J. E. Prince, H. E. Reid, J. H. Schwartzberg, S. Sessums, J. V. Shropshire, D. D. Stiles, Agnie Stoner, C. I. Stroud, S. K. Thornton, T. H. Tiner, E. L. Walker, S. C. Walton, T. T. Weinert, H. White, P. L. Weir, E. M. Willie, J. A. Wright, T. R. W LfD 2ni m X y r XII ' 00 76 (X r T IK .- n r 1 Ct -r . n oc X-0 A- x-x MO DO AX. QD B- B- llJ- X9 33 =X D= e Page iig --=« ' g i €§ g T i i t n W LfD ini m X ± r D XIT CO 76 B- (X r T TV lo " it :.l OC S X-0 e ?Y □X 1 m A- . vX i CJ i AA q e- V x-x MO Cf] a- 0- Ili- X9 33 =X D-- Soph Cl Baker, L. B. Bauknight, C. M. Black, C. V. Black, R. Blair, L. C. BONHAM, L. Booth, Dola Brown, J. W. Burow, J. W. Calhoun, C. A. Carlton, B. H. Carmack, I. C. Carter, L. C. Connor, W. H. COWLES, G. Currie, R. L. Darnall, C. M. Dashiels, G. R. Davis, H. L. ass m Eckhardt, J. W. esquival, s. Estes, S. B. Fowler, J. A. FuREY, Ellen Haverlah, H. a. Heard, J. B. Heath, J. B. HOMAN, R. B. Jackson, T. P. Kalb, T. W. Keener, Ruth Key, R. M. Lanham, S. W. T. Laugenour, D. B. Ledbetter, a. a. Mann, T. A. Martin, O. O. icme McFarlane, J. Miller, J. W. Mood, G. H. Neblett, R. a. Newton, W. A. Pasternack, J. A. Peek, J. S. Qualtrough, W. H. Roberts, D. A. Smith, R. B. Stocking, Ruth Thomas, H. C. Thomas, W. B. Todd, D. A. Turner, C. G. Veazy, L. C. Veazy, W. B. Vestal, E. A. Walker, J. B. N. I i Pagr IM . ;SQS 5i33i;5i. ' ii-J :i tff 3SiHi? li f « F Barrett, M. E. Bartlett, G., Jr. Bennack, G. E. Benson, M. H. Birdwell, J. W. Brasher, C. A. Burgess, J. L. Bush, W. L. Caldwell, W. S. Carroll, J. R. cogburn, c. c. Cole, T. C. Connally, E. D. Daggett, D. W. Drane, W. H,, Jr. Dumas, C. G. man Grant, R. B., Jr. Grasty, G. M. Greenwood, J., Jr. Hand, W. M. ' Hanna, a. Heath, J. B. Hilton, E. T. Hoerster, H. J. Hornedo, M., Jr. Hotchkiss, S. T. Horowitz, N. Hunt, E. L. Jackson, C. B. Johnson, R. M. Kahn, G. M. Kendrick, J. I. ass m icme Mood, F. A. mcculley, d. McCullough, D. McDaniel, W. S. McDonald, M. L. Nesrstra, G. L. Osterloh, E. H. Palmer, R. B. Phillips, C. M. Pickens, I. T. Pierson, R. FiLCHER, J. F. Poth, D. O. PowELt, W. N. Price, J. A. Redwine, H. P. Sengleman, W. a. Sewall, L. G. Shearer, T. P. Siptak, J. E. Sloan, J. J. Smith, D. H. Smith, P. Stanley, J. S. Steinbach, H. L. Stork, W. J. Templeton, E., Jr. Thompson, F. R. Tottenham, J. W., Jr. Trice, L. Uhr, Marguerite Ward, E. G. Eckhardt, R. H., Jr. Lane, R. C. Reece, C. D. Weaver, M. E., Jr. Felder, F. E. Lanham, S. W. T. Renger, H. Williams, E. B. Ford, H. F. Lindsey, E. H. Rives, B. Williams, F. G. Frazell, E. L. Little, J. E. Rodarto, R. B. Woods, A. J. Gamel, J. F. LUEDERMANN, W. S. Roller, J. E. Yelderman, G. C. Garbade, F. a. Manske, a. 0. Rumph, D. M. York, J. F. GlESECKE, C. G. Maxfield, D. C. Rumph, Q. Zax, E. Gilmore, C. S., Jr. Meynier, M., Jr. ScHOCH, Margaret Zipp, R. D. Milliff, J. H. Schumacher, F. D. 3 w LfD r Q XIT 00 96 a- a r T 1 n lo " CO -IT. r §° oc X-0 □X XXX A- e- x-x MO DD AX CB B- ts S- llJ- X9 33 =X D= Xo Page «i n1 ?g: S s a S3 : € =!ie?Mg: SeS5gSFS : e: 5 S5 M i li n m X 7 " D XIT 03 96 CX r y. T IK j lo " CD Ct a " oc X-0 DX m A- e- x-x MO DD AX CD B- H- lil- X9 33 =X D= ■• , . 4 ftl v 4 r j tv. John Sealy Nurses Bratton, Jimmie Brown, Adelia BULGARELLI, ReNA Butler, Mamie Cable, Marcella Dunham, Merle DziEWAs, Lydia Ericson, Annie Galloay, Helen Bailey, Mary Earle Block, Willie May Ericson, Agnes Decker, Grace Fullingim, Lena Gregory, Maudine Marcus, Mrs. Nora Bradshaw, Alverene SENIORS Hughes, Katherine Knolle, Pearle KoNZACK, Marie Lopez, Elodia Moore, Liddie Dell McWilliams, Ione O ' Neal, Naomi Kristek, Vlasta INTERMEDIATES Hearne, Ondia Laursen, Louise LuPTON, Ruth McShann, Glyn PiCKARD, Helen JUNIORS Craven, Nora Evans, Mary Jac Parker, Cleo Pierce, Rachel Roberts, Opal Rosales, Genevieve Towery, Sibyl Wallace, Mrs. Anyce West, Italy Fay Wise, Temple Rogers, Norma Rogers, Maurine Schleider, Hilda Shuberg, Katherine Somerford, Emma Thomas, Louise Tiner, Lillian Golden, Mary Speiss, Evelyn £ ©5 ■ Ib3 JiSd; ' iHiiS «ici ' :u-€ijiK f .ci,Vtf i a ti« rmi. im:S t : ii m: m::S fi: }tSii i :; tU:S;: I I h f : , f N ' r , o O o " t t3 liij. I . j .r ;ihi J?: ■iC q C ' n ' LiNDSEY Skngelmaxx Hkumby Wrioht Palmer Kirkpatrick Loving Gregg J. M. Furman Cole Garbade Carter Ketchum McCullough Smith Klgtz Curtis McFarlane McIvER Furman Leuderman G. F. Mood W. Veazy Barclay Biggers Frank Mood Leeper Trice Wilkinson Wier Bush Payne Sessums Sewall Ward a Mil Pi Omeffa TEXAS CHAPTER ACTIVE MEMBERS W. B. Barclay, ' 28, Kenard C. L. Biggers, ' 28, Bonham P. B. Brumby, ' 29, Galveston L. Bush, ' 31, Greenville L. C. Carter, ' 30, Marlin W. R. Curtis, ' 28, Midland J. M. Furman, ' 28, Ft. Worth M. Furman, ' 29, Corpus Christi F. Garbade, ' 31, Galveston F. B. Gregg, ' 28, Austin E. T. Ketchum, ' 29, Navasota L. P. Kirkpatrick, ' 28, Reagan H. L. Klotz, ' 28, Mexia E. P. Leeper, ' 28, Denison W. S. Luedermann, ' 31, Schulenberg E. Lindsey, ' 31, Beaumont T. C. Cole, ' 31, Franklin Founded at the University of Pennsylvania, 1871 D. H. Loving, ' 29, Amarillo D. McCullough, ' 31, Brownwood F. A. Mood, ' 31, McKinney G. F. Mood, ' 30, McKinney R. B. Palmer, ' 31, Dallas L. W. Payne, ' 29, Austin W. A. Senglemann, ' 31, Schulenberg J. V. Sessums, ' 29, Dublin L. C. Sewall, ' 31, Marlin D. H. Smith, ' 31, Victoria L. Trice, ' 31, San Antonio L. V. Veazy, ' 30, Van Alstyne W. B. Veazy, ' 30, Van Alstyne E. Ward, ' 31, Dallas E. M. Wier, ' 29, Itasca W. Wilkinson, ' 28, Dallas T. R. Wright, ' 29, Temple Texas Chapter Established, 1890 Colors — Purple and Gold w LFO mi aa X 7i 4; 7 " O XIT CO 96 a- (X r T J n lo " CD n oc X-0 DX XXX A- e- x-x MO DD AX QD - A« E- [U- X9 33 =X D= l e Offe « So oc x-o DX XXX A- 6- x-x MO DD AX QD B- . Kappa TEXAS THETA CHAPTER ACTIVE MEMBERS W. W. Allin, ' 28, San Antonio J. P. Barnes, ' 28, Houston J. W. BiRDWELL, ' 31, Overton F. A. Bloom, ' 29, Weatherford W. S. Caldwell, ' 31, Alpine R. L. Cleere, ' 29, Madisonville D. W. Daggett, ' 31, Ft. Worth G. R. Dashiels, ' 30, San Antonio J. D. Doyle, ' 30, Houston E. L. Frazell, ' 31, feisef R. C. Gaskill, ' 29, Beaumont C. G. Giesecke, ' 31, San Antonio J. T. Hairston, ' 28, Austin J. B. Heath, ' 31, Madisonville M. C. Barnes, ' 29, Coleman R. H. Hunter, ' 29, Bullard S. W. T. Lanham, ' 31, Waco W. J. Meynier, ' 31, Houston J. H. Miliff, ' 31, Crockett D. O. Poth, ' 31, Seguin J. H. Reid, ' 29, Glen Flora H. Renger, ' 31, Halletsville J. E. Roller, ' 31, Piano J. B. Rushing, ' 28, Lufkin J. J. Sloan, ' 31, San Saba E. F. Smith, ' 28, Corsicana H. L. Steinbach, ' 31, Brenham C. H. Thomas, ' 30, Galveston D. A. Todd, ' 30, Corpus Christi T. T. Walton, ' 29, ColUge Station llJ- X9 33 =X D= Xd Founded at Dartmouth College, 1888 Texas Theta Chapter Established, 1900 Colors — Green and White Pagf 114 S3 i €:3i J« S« « S S€ M«;3i€«S»r: J.i ; i w .% ■JXci-i - - JH- ii- ' ii ' i 4i:aii4i «iSrUrC iStS Calhoun Schwab Dumas Miller Burgess Barton Shearer Kahn Carrol Hotchkiss Weaver Key Denson J. W. Eckhardt Esquivel Homan Thompson Connally R. Eckhardt Carlton Duggan Danforth Greenwood Powell i 1 Aipna Sigma TEXAS EPSILON CHAPTER ACTIVE MEMBERS t J. C. Barton, ' 28, Corsicama J. L. Burgess, ' 31, Waco C. A. Calhoun, ' 30, Houston B. H. Carlton, ' 30, Freeporl J. R. Carrol, ' 31, Claude E. Connally, ' 31, Waco D. R. Danforth, ' 28, Texas City T. L. Denson, ' 28, Cameron L. B. Duggan, ' 28, Belton C. G. Dumas, ' 31, Dallas J. W. Eckhardt, ' 30, Austin R. H. Eckhardt, ' 31, Austin S. Esquivel, ' 30, El Paso J. Greenwood, ' 31, Houston S. T. Hotchkiss, ' 31, Houston R. B, Homan, ' 30, El Paso M. Kahn, ' 31, Galveston R. W. Key, ' 31, Dallas J. W. Miller, ' 30, Sherman J. S. Peek, ' 30, Galveiton W, N. Powell, ' 31, Smithville E. H. Schwab, ' 28, Austin T. P. Shearer, ' 31, Lufkin F. R. Thompson, ' 31, Galveston J. W. Tottenham, ' 31, Brownwood M. E. Weaver, ' 31, Waco 0 Ct n OC X-0 DX XXX A- e- x-x MO DD AX QD B- A° Founded at Bellevue College, New York, 1886 Texas Epsilon Chapter Established, 1903. Colors — Black and White lll- X9 33 =X D= I I s LfD mi m X r XIT CO 96 B- (X r T TV j MfC 15 n oc X-0 DX XXX A- 0- x-x MO DO AX GD B- B- llJ- X9 33 =X EMB »»;• ifiii fy v rs • ♦ V I 1 V ' .f] [kk i ' EINERT Lane Wheeler White Brown Grant Gamel Bates GiLMORE M INTER Jones Marr Reese Barrett Grasty Andrews Darnall Drane Felder Bain Siptak 1 TEXAS ZETA CHAPTER ACTIVE MEMBERS T. A. Andrews, Jr., ' 28, La Grange J. A. Bain, ' 29, San Antonio M. E. Barrett, ' 31, Ft. Stockton L. E. Bates, ' 28, San Antonio J. H. Brown, ' 30, Ft. Worth C. M. Darnall, ' 30, Llano H. L. Davis, ' 30, Alvin W. H. Drane, ' 31, Sherman F. E. Felder, ' 31, Austin J. F. Gamel, ' 31, Austin C. E. GiLMORE, Jr., ' 31, Austin G. R. Grant, ' 31, Deport G. M. Grastv-, ' 31, Austin J. G. HEARn, ' 30, Goree J. P. Jones, ' 29, San Bentio R. C. Lane, ' 31, Comanche D. p. Laugenour, ' 30, Dallas W. L. Marr, ' 29, Galveston M. M. MiNTER, ' 28, Coriscana R. A. Neblett, ' 30, Galveston C. D. Reece, ' 31, Belton J. Siptak, ' 31, Caldwell S. K. Stroud, ' 29, Groesbeck H. Weinert, Jr., ' 29, Weinert M. S. Wheeler, ' 30, Austin P. L. White, ' 29, Greencastle Founded at Louisville, 1894 Texas Zcta Chapter Established, 1903 Colors — Green and White F owCT-— Carnation I ' agc Il6 ! ■ iill Mlil i M.1 lirilnaainiti iiiit -ii r Matlock Dean Turner Harris Teague Crawford Little McDaniels Benson Grant McCulley Connor Churchill Mann Bondurant Currie Bosshardt Walker Smith Estes Ford Dunkerley Phillips Yelderman Jinkins Schulze Ledbetter Livingston Pluenneke Thornton 3 w LFD 2! l m X ± r o XIT CO 96 e- a r Ji T 7K J r ' TEXAS ALPHA KAPPA CHAPTER ACTIVE MEMBERS R. Black, ' 30, Huntsville W. W. Bondurant, ' 29, San Antonio C. E. Bosshardt, ' 28, San Antonio T. P. Churchill, ' 28, Ft. Worth W. H. Connor, ' 30, Cumby J. M. Crawford, ' 28, Bryan R. L. Currie, ' 30, Lorr J. D. Dean, ' 28, Orange A. K. Dunkerley, ' 28, Houston S. B. Estes, ' 30, Clyde R. B. Grant, Jr., ' 31, Bryan M. T. Harris, ' 28, San Antonio A. C. HOHN, ' 29, Nordheim A. J. Jinkins, ' 29, Galveston A. A. Ledbetter, ' 30, Houston J. E. Little, ' 31, Big Springs Founded at Western Pennsylvania Medical College, 1891 Texas Alpha Kappa Chapter Established, 1910 C. S. Livingston, ' 28, San Antonio T. A. Mann, ' 30, Colmesneil D. McCuLLEY, ' 31, Brownwood W. S. McDaniels, ' 31, Houston T. B. Matlock, Jr., ' 31, Arlington C. M. Phillips, ' 31, Lubbock J. E. Pluenneke, ' 29, Seguin V. E. Schulze, ' 28, Shiner D. D. Shropshire, ' 29, Plainview B. B. Smith, ' 30, Bedias C. L Stoner, ' 29, Houston W. H. Teague, Jr., ' 28, Waco ■ H. H. Thornton, ' 29, Trinity C. G. Turner, ' 30, Houston J. B. N. Walker, ' 30, Brownwood G. C. Yelderman, ' 31, Rosenberg Colors — Green and White Flower — White Chrysanthemum OC X-0 DX XXX A- e- x-x MO DO AX QD B- Ao H- liJ- X9 Page 121 r0° J T i ' ■■•■ ; tr . w LfD rni r XIT CO 76 e- a r JiL T 7 yi AK CD d - -rv. n S° oc x-o DX XXX A- e- x-x MO nn B- A ' - S- llJ- X9 33 =X D= .« ijyjii Brown Quah Rumph Redwine Willie Templeton York Pickens Robertson HoERSTER Reed Duke Dupre Kendrick Stanley Martin Parrish D. M. Rumph Wolfe Petway Ewing K. N. Hunt Bartlett Ewell Hunt Maxfield Nu Sigma Nu TEXAS BETA LAMBDA CHAPTER ACTIVE MEMBERS G. Barlett, Jr., ' 31, Kivgsville J. A. Brown, ' 29, Austin H. H. Duke, ' 29, Austin J. D. Dupre, ' 29, Lubbock M. M. Ewing, ' 28, Hedley H. J. Hoerster, ' 31, Mason E. L. Hunt, ' 31, Lubbock K. N. Hunt, ' 29, Austin J. L. Kendrick, ' 31, Lubbock O. O. Martin, ' 30, San Antonio D. C. Maxfield, ' 31, San Antonio B. R. Parrish, ' 29, Holiday M. E. Petway, ' 29, Taylor I. T. Pickens, ' 31, Olden H. P. Redwine, ' 31, El Campo R. G. Reed, ' 28, McGregor W. F. Robertson, Jr., ' 28, Gonzales D. M. Rumph, ' 31, Ft. Worth Q. Rumph, ' 31, Quitaque J. S. Stanley, ' 31, LeesviUe E. P. Templeton, ' 31, Dallas J. A. Willie, ' 29, Corsicana P. S. Wolfe, ' 28, Ranger J. F. York, ' 31, Panhandle Founded at Michigan University, 1882 Texas Beta Lambda Chapter Established, 191.S Colors — Wine and White r n Page iii : ' - ' ' F:r»vri- : 53 3 :§ fS: 3; jj.:v,(. - ] ::r S !i : i s o : S :S S ili Sf : TiNER Hodges Dippel Callan Walker Brady Roberts Rogers Mabry Bauknight Manske Vestal Gibson Haverlah Prince Fetzer Black Peters Kalb Burow Brasher Bolin Hilton Woods Klapproth McDonald Stork Ryan Pierson Boysen Johnson Rogers Pierson Carmack Zipp Qualtrough Theta Kappa Psi TEXAS BETA PHI CHAPTER ACTIVE MEMBERS J. M. Bauknight " , ' 30, Galveston C. V. Black, ' 30, Breckenridge G. W. Bolin, ' 29, Wichita Falls A. E. Boysen, ' 29, Brownwood R. J. Brady, ' 29, Houston C. A. Brasher, ' 31, Abilene F. P. Burow, ' 30, El Paso C. U. Callan, ' 30, Rotan J. C. Carmack, ' 30, Tahoka A. L. Dippel, ' 28, La Coste W. J. Fetzer, ' 29, San Antonio N. T. Gibson, ' 28, Port Lavaca H. A. Haverlah, ' 30, Welcome E. T. Hilton, ' 31, Cleburne F. C. Hodges, ' 29, Galveston G. W. Horton, ' 29. Galveston R. M. Johnson, ' 31, Amarillo T. W. Kalb, ' 30, Houston H. Klapproth, ' 29, Midland J. D. Mabry, ' 28, Penelope M. L. McDonald, ' 31, Bristow A. C. Manske, ' 31, Clifton R. C. Peters, ' 29, Galveston Rogers Pierson, ' 28, Haskell R. Pierson, ' 31, Haskell H. E. Prince, ' 29, Rogers W. F. Qualtrough, ' 30, Houston D. a. Roberts, ' 31, Cisco E. D. Rogers, ' 28, Ft. Worth W. J. Stork, ' 31, Galveston E. L. Tiner, ' 29, San Antonio W. B. Thomas, ' 30, Rogers E. A. Vestal, ' 30, Quanah S. C. Walker, ' 29, Buckholts A. J. Woods, ' 31, Rogers R. D. Zipp, ' 31, New Braunfels w LFO mi m X ± r D XIT CO 96 e- CK r T n. 10 QQ CO f §a OC X-0 DX m A- o e- x-x MO DO AX GD. B- Founded at New Haven, Connecticut, 1879 Texas Beta Phi Chapter Established, 1918 Colors — Green and Gold. Flower — Red Rose llj- X9 f0 ' Page 129 m :: : 10 CD Ct d -n. n §° oc x-o DX XXX A- 0- x-x MO DO AX GD B- X9 33 =X l f I Oliver Adams Stiles Booth FUREY Hershey a lipsiion TEXAS RHO CHAPTER ACTIVE MEMBERS Clyde Adams, ' 29, Swift Edythe Pauline Hershey, ' 28, Galveston DoLA Booth, ' 30, Waco Medina Oliver, ' 29, Houston Ellen Dora Furey, ' 30, Beaumont Angie Gertrude Stiles, ' 29, Floydada Margaret Shock, ' i , Austin DaqdenSchumacher, ' 3 , Navasota Ruth E. Stocking, ' 30, Clarendon Founded at Ann Arbor, 1890 Texas Rho Chapter Established, 1923 Colors — Green and White. Flower — White Carnation Pagt IJO Jordan Angell Richard Rinando Wagenfuehr Usher Ebner Grote Garagnon Klopedaus Pargac Savoni Kraege Chambers Hampe Viereck Baker Woodburn Ditta Hill w LFO rni m X 7 " O XIT C 3 76 a- (X r T 7K J] ca Beta Phi Sigma TEXAS ETA CHAPTER ACTIVE MEMBERS Gradon p. Angell, ' 29, Millet J. F. Baker, Jr., ' 29, Crockett J. R. Chambers, ' 30, San Antonio Erhard E. Ebner, ' 30, Paige Valentino Ditta, ' 29, Waco Eddie A. Garagnon, ' 29, San Antonio R. A. Grote, ' 29, Castell Alfred Hampe, ' 30, Austin L. W. Hill, ' 28, San Angelo Howell Jordan, ' 30, Austin Pledge E. C. Klobedaus, ' 28, Flatonia Hilmer a. Kraege, ' 28, Yorktown Leon J. Pargac, ' 29, Somerville E. A. Richards, ' 29, Tuleta Sam J. Rinando, ' 29, Beaumont Carl L. Savoin, ' 30, Beaumont F. C. Usher, ' 29, Galveston E. A. Viereck, ' 29, Sealy Harvey Wagenfuehr, ' 29, New Braunfels GuYDELL Woodburn, ' 30, Claude n oc x-0 e DX m A- e- x-x MO DD AX GD B- Founded at University of Buffalo, Buffalo, ' _New York, 1888 Texas Eta Chapter Established 1923 Colors — White and Blue llJ- X9 33 =X D= X 3 w LFD mi 7 " O XIT (X) 96 H B- a r T TV yi AX fo " CO ■? n Sa oc x-o G DX XXX A- e- x-x MO DD AX GD B- Ao H- lll- X9 33 =X □= HOLLIS Jess Brown Fawcett Fry Moore Burton PUTEGNANT Feild Milliard Jack_Brown Dixon Phi Delta CM TEXAS LAMBDA CHAPTER Jack Brown, ' 28, Tyler Jesse W. Brown, ' 29, Crowell George Burton, ' 29, Troup George Dixon, ' 28, Shepherd Truman Fawcett, ' 31, Johnson Erwin Feild, ' 31, Lampasas ACTIVE MEMBERS Herman B. Fry, ' 30, Nocona Worthy T. Milliard, ' 28, Milano William C. Hollis, ' 30, Normangee HuLON S. JoPLiNG, ' 30, MadisonviUe Charles Moore, ' 29, Bay City George Putegnat, ' 28, BrwonsoiUe Founded at Ann Arbor, Michigan, 1883 Texas Lambda Chapter Founded 1905 Colors — Old Gold and Dregs of Wine Flower — Red Carnation Pagt iji I ; i Allin Furman Ketchum Danforth Estes Homan Jinkins Gregg Weinert Jones White Barton Darnall Carter Schwab McFarlane Dean Hairston Barnes Heard Minter Mann Thornton Todd Peek Esquivel ACTIVE MEMBERS Allin, W. W. Jinkins, A. J. Barnes, M. Jones, J. P. Barton, J. C. Ketchum, E. T. Carter, L. C. McFarlane, J. R. Danforth, D. R. Mann, T. A. Darnall, C. M. Minter, M. M. Dean, J. D. Peek, J. S. Doyle, J. D. Roller, J. E. Esquivel, S. Schwab, E. H. Estes, S. B. Shropshire, D. D Furman, M. Thornton, H. H. Gregg, F. B. Todd, D. A. Heard, J. G. Weinert, H. Hairston, J. T. White, P. L. Homan, R. B. Wilkinson, W. " J -n. n oc x-o DX m A- e- x-x MO DD AX CD B- A° S- lU- X9 33 =X D= Page I33 •it;: •,H- Pf ' 34 ! !i4| tog and raor seco thre thrf Unii kr Hea men will tudent in 3 w LfO m X 4, 7 " O XIT CO 96 (X r T 7 fo " C3 i d Regents, Faculty, Ex-Students and Students combined early in the present year to give to the University the greatest donation yet conceived by those love Her and work for Her advancements when they launched the campaign for funds with which to erect a University Union. All groups found themselves in perfect agreement that a Union is now needed more than any other facility at the school, and set out to provide it. Late in the second semester it seems as if their efforts will undoubtedly be successful and the three buildings planned will likely be under construction within the next few months. Unlike most Union projects, that at the University of Texas contemplates three buildings and will provide facilities for physical training and intramural athletics as well as the usual organization and social activities housed in ordinary Unions. The Students ' Activities building, a dual structure, is planned to care for the forensic, dramatic, organization, student government and similar activities. Headqua rters of all worthwhile student organizations, as the Student Self Govern- ment, Honor Council, Inter-Fraternity Councils, Pan-Hellenic Council, etc., will be provided in this building. n OC X-0 a DX XXX A- e- x-x MO DD AX GD B- X9 33 =X D= X, Page ' 35 W LfD mi X V O J 7 " D XIT C D 76 B- (X r T TV J= lo " CXl yn oc x-o e DX XXX A- e- X-X MO OD AX GD B- A H- lil- X9 =X D= Xo An auditorium to seat approximately fifteen hundred persons will be provided for dramatic and forensic affairs. Here, too, will be the headquarters of the Ex- Students ' Association where the returning alumni may be welcomed and enter- tained. A patio between the two units of the building may be utilized as a kind of outdoor club room practically throughout the year in this climate. Lounges, reading and game rooms and similar facilities will be provided indoors. The other two buildings will be the homes for the physical training depart- ments for men and women; and will also provide an auditoruim large enough to seat the entire student body. Ample space will be provided for these depart- ments, including rest rooms for those students who are ordered to rest instead of taking exercises. In the Auditorium-Gymnasium will be trophy rooms where the glorious deeds of former students may serve as inspiration to the future. En- closed swimming pools will be built in conjunction with both gynmasiums. The University Union project is an outgrowth of a movement started twenty years ago by Hon. T. W. Gregory, a man who has devoted a considerable portion of his life to labors on behalf of this school. In the early years of this century, Mr. Gregory, at the request of the president of the school, undertook to raise fifty thousand dollars with which to build a gymnasium large enough to last for all times. 3efore that sum was realized, it was decided that probably seventy- five thousand would be required. Pf ijt SiS iii .F ' ia-f ■ Sv- ' -t-3i J--r.T rrvTi— Tvri- ' tr- 1- ,;vi ?i: - ►if ?3 ::5i-33S-555?3S- jS i- j»£ 5S i n ' S leFji- enter- ly ops, spart- ighto epart- cad of re the Ed- irent)- DTtioD itur)-. I raise stfor at}- Mr. Gregory was called to Washington to serve as Attorney-General for the United States under Woodrow Wilson; and the project was abandoned for the time being. Two years ago Mr. Gregory was elected president of the Ex-Students ' Association and the project was revived. It was evident that the original objec- tive was too small. Accordingly, he asked faculty and student leaders to draw up their conception of the greatest needs of the school at this time. The Uni- versity Union with its three buildings was designed to meet the needs so expressed. The need was placed before the Board of Regents and that body agreed to contribute six hundred thousand dollars to the project if the students and ex- students would contribute not less than four hundred thousand dollars in cash. The ex-Students ' Association unanimously agreed to undertake the task of raising five hundred thousand dollars for this purpose. Presidents of all campus organizations also agreed to do everything in their power to assure success of the proposal. A campaign organization was set up and solicitation for funds began soon after the annual celebration of March Second. Prior to this time, how- ever, Will C. Hogg, another " Ex " who has spent much of his time working for the University, has pledged twenty-five thousand dollars on behalf of his family, and Jesse H. Jones has subscribed the same amount. As this is written, the campaign is just getting under way. The final chapter of this chronicle must be written later. n oc x-0 a DX XXX A- e- v-v MO aa AX C5) B- Ao E- llJ- X9 33 -X D= ' )• Page 13; w 1 W W M LFD W ini LUL w X p JA S : A i 7 " M s XIT CO M 96 w B- CK W r i s T 7K W J n w r 1 lo " vv en M C3 ct i ■? M -A. yn u S° oc ' x-o m y? DX m n A- :3 o C i A 1 a x-x " T HO DD i AX m GD 1 B- ij? M H- 1? lil- X9 a 33 M -X ?■ D= M Xd La w Banquet The entire Law School was on hand for their annual banquet at the Stephen F. Austin Hotel December 5. Some of the best lawyers of the state were on hand for the feast. Judge Nelson Phillips of Dallas was the principal speaker, and Charles Francis of Wichita Falls was the toast- master. The Laws were entertained by a well-arranged program which should do justice to the best professional talent in the state. Several students in the Law School made talks, and that of Theodore Weiss for the Junior Laws was one which allowed of no inattention. Misses Martha Jo Johnson, Julia Matthews, and Dutch West almost brought on a riot during their vaudeville acts. Of course Peregrinus was there, and, as was to be expected, the Alecs made their attempt to capture this well-known but very elusive " bird. " It was merely an attempt, for Peregrinus continued safe in the hands of his keepers long after the banquet was over. Engineer Banquet Honoring President H. Y. Benedict, the Engineers held their annual banquet on the roof of the Stephen F. Austin Hotel November 19. E. C. H. Bantel presided as toastmaster. President Benedict, besides being the honor guest, was the principal speaker of the evening. Alec St. Claire was brought forth from his hiding place and due homage was paid this patron saint of the Engineers. Where Alec came from is a mystery, since the Laws claimed that they had destroyed the original. The largest number ever to attend an Engineer banquet was present, and a good program added to the enjoyment of a delicious dinner. C ! P Paij. ' ;.;» .■T: :»S3i(3g53HJ. ' ?. ' « ?£ -? Ai Hsas js ■Hold KtOM- ItOtlK ■dikt Miitla oievillc tttcnpt K{riiiK •mid iNdat UtcSt. ItoftiK stnmi ijood Some 150 students in the School of Business Administration gathered at the University Cafeteria on December 8th for their annual banquet; the guest of honor was the dean of the school, John Anderson Fitzgerald. Clarence E. Gilmore was the principal speaker of the evening, speaking on a subject that was well received by the Business Administration students, He spoke on " The Relation of Transportation to Business. " President H. Y. Benedict also delivered an address to the students, stressing the value of service in attaining success. Hermes, the patron saint of the B. B. A. ' s, made his initial appearance in public that night. Joumalism Banquet It was a gay crowd that gathered at the College Inn on the night of October 21 for the fall term banquet of the journalists which was being sponsored by Sigma Deta Chi, men ' s honorary fraternity. Some eighty campus journalists were present. Speeches, and the introduction of ex-students who have succeeded in the outside world of journalism, were carried on in the course of the banquet. Later, a program arranged by Theta Sigma Phi was carried out. Dancing followed the program, and the party broke up at the end of an enjoyable evening. w LfD mi m X r Q XIT C 0 96 B- CX r T J lo " CD n. OC X-0 DX A A- o e- x-x MO DO AX GD B- Ao B- lU- X9 33 =X D= Xo N " f .-. yMi Page 139 ; rtT ' i ' ' ii w 1 LfD f ini 1 S :7V ■ ' ■ A rV 7 " M XIT C 0 w 96 ffi " T u B- % OC r X 4A T 7K w J n w r 1 jC t 10 tju GO M o m Ct i " d H -n- 1 n 5 OC H X-0 m a M DX XXX ' Hr A- i vjD CT 1 A i a ;| x-x v| MO DD M AX QD n a- 1 A N S- 1 lU- N X9 ;fl , 33 =X k ' D = n X. to During spring elections ene 27- 2, ' 7 With the end of the winter term of ' 27 politics became the dominant activity of the campus. Following the custom begun the year before a convention was held for the purpose of giving the students a chance to get acquainted with the candidates. One of the hardest fought and bitterest elections ever known on the forty acres resulted. President Splawn decided that he did not want the job of running the University any longer, so he handed in his resignation April 19. The Interscholastic League came to Austin for their annual meet May 6-7, and were given a grand welcome by everyone, especially the Engineers, who staged a power show for the visitors. Uncle Billy and Clyde Littlefield got started and two more championships were brought to Texas. Uncle Billy ' s baseball team won its fifteenth championship when they blanketed T. C. U. here 4-0. A few days later the track team journeyed down to Houston, broke four records, and won the Conference meet. A day which can not pass without mention was May 20. On that day the students were given their first chance to see the 1927 Cactus, and all records were broken for first day distribution. The Seniors went out in glory as they were given diplomas and " best wishes " on June 6. The summer session is usually twelve weeks of school teachers and long hot days of very little happening. The registration of the summer session broke all previous records, and every- thing looked good for a big summer. Governor Moody took his blue pencil and whacked $62,- 000 of the University ' s appropriation on June 18. il I Pagt 140 , C ■ 1 1 1 II 3 4i .i;( il If 1 aafK. ti tk toot hrr, iwtkir vm h««kt T.Cl. riaad Oitbt Inten id " liest ofOT ' jpw- riJ«.- A part of the registration line-up Wilmer Allison, a future Davis Cup player, " did himself proud " when he won the National Intercollegiate Singles crown in Philadelphia. July 4 saw the University take a holiday and gather for a big celebration at the Stadium that night. Dr. H. Y. Benedict was elected President to succeed Splawn who had resigned in the Spring, Bellmont was retained as athletic director and the appointment of Clyde Littlefield as head coach was confirmed. The School of Pharmacy was moved from Galveston to Austin. In September there began a trek of students and would-be students to the " Friendly City. " Some stayed, and some didn ' t. Fred Walker was elected basketball coach on September 19. Texas and T. C. U. battled to a scoreless tie, ankle-deep in mud on October 1. The next Saturday Texas waded through another muddy battle to sink Trinity 20-6. Shortly after, fifty-nine candi- dates came out in the fall elections but only a small vote was polled. On October 15 Texas finally threw off the Vanderbilt jinx with a 13-6 beating at Dallas. To the journalists go the honor of having the first banquet, which was at College Inn. The Owls were the next to fall before the onslaught of the Texas gridsters, by a 27-0 count. In accordance with their summer program, the Board of Regents appropriated $600,000 for the erection of new class buildings. But we can ' t win all the time! S. M. U. set Texas down 14-0 at Dallas, October 29. The architects decided that there were not enough organizations on the campus, so they organized the Visvakarma, and Arts and Crafts Club. 3 w LFD mi mi X ± o XIT CO 96 B- (X r T CD Ct ■? n §° oc x-o DX XXX A- e- x-x MO DD AX GD B- Ao S- llJ- X9 33 =X D= Xd w» Page 141 M i W W LfD 1 rni m ]v X 1 y i J « 4; K) 7 " M fa XIT V 00 W 96 Y U a- s ex r ' ■ JiL u T m 7 d v 1 ra Vx r 1 m 10 U 1 r; go oc X-0 DX XXX A- vD e- x-x MO DD AX QD B- A° H- lll- X9 33 =X D= In a game of thrills, Texas defeated Baylor 13-12. November 11 found Texas and the Kansas Aggies up against each other in a game which Texas won with a score of 41-7. After some time and consideration on the part of the Athletic Council, it was finally decided that Texas and Vandy would play in Dallas in 1928. Gerhardt and Collins won an audience decision over Cambridge, November 15. Engineers staged one of the biggest banquets in their history November 19. November 23 saw everyone starting for College Station, and November 24 saw the Aggies send a fighting Texas eleven down in defeat by a 28-7 score. A large crowd heard Prince William of Sweden deliver a talk in the Men ' s Gym November 30. December 3 saw the stack of the new power building topped. The Laws held their annual banquet December 5. Many of the outstanding lawyers of the state were present. The same night the Phi Beta Kappas held their annual banquet. On the 8th the B. B. A. ' s held their banquet at the ' Caf. ' When the new Power House and Mechanical Engineering Lab was started on Old Clark Field, contracts were let for the construction of a modern Field north of the Stadium. Sigma Delta Chi, honorary journalistic fraternity, dressed their pledges in tuxes and gave them the task of editing the Texan December 11. December 13 A. M. Huntington gave to the University a large tract of land and many valuable books. Dr. H. C. Mueller received international recognition when he was given a $1000 prize by the American Association for the Advancement of Science for the greatest single achievement for the year. His work was in the field of mutations. Pat ' 4 wm I adtk .Vnr iTtus i. Tlf tarn iiu in itkoi itothe me by lemeni At the Thanksgiving German After winning five pre-season basketball games, the Steers lost their opening conference game to S. M. U. 39-23. The plans for the University Union project were released by the Ex- Students under T. W. Gregory. The first semester finals began on January 25 and many dis- covered for the first time this year that there were such things as text books. John McCormack appeared in Austin in the Men ' s Gym on February 6 and while here he saw his first basketball game. The student body cast their votes for the Cactus Beauties for the first time in several years on February 21. The University got a holiday on March 2, one of the few in the Spring. The Ex-Students had a big banquet at the ' Caf. ' Texas ended the basketball season with a 30-20 win over A. M., March 3. Wilmer Allison and Berkely Bell won the Southeastern Doubles Title at Jacksonville, Florida, on March 17. On the same day the Steer track team won the meet at the Fat Stock Show in Fort Worth and placed five men in the Annual Illinois Indoor Relay Carnival. The State Interscholastic Basketball Tournament was won by the Austin High School. With the largest entry list in their history, the Annual Texas Relays were run off March 23 be- fore the largest crowd over to witness a track meet in the South. Charles Paddock broke his world record in the hundred-forty yard dash and Chuck Bracey of Rice equaled Paddock ' s world record in the century dash with the time of 9:5. Wilmer Allison, Varsity ' s tennis ace, won undying fame for himself in Augusta, Georgia on March 24 when he defeated Lott to win a place on the American Davis Cup Team, the first College player ever to make the team while in school. w LfO nil LLLL X ± r Q XiT B- (X r 6- x-x MO DO AX QD B- Ao E- lli- X9 33 =X D= r0» Page 143 i w LfD X :n 4; 7 " O XIT CO 96 H a- a r JiL T TV j r% 10 OQ CD " ? yn oc x-o e ox m A- vD e- x-x MO DO AX QD B- A " B- lll- X9 33 =X Spring practice begins On the same afternoon, the Detroit Tigers and Texas Longhorns dedicated the new Clark Field, with the Tigers getting a 12-8 score over the Steers. With President H. Y. Benedict throwing the first ball, and the band out in full force for the opening ceremonies, Texas opened the 1928 baseball season. Berry Whi taker ' s Intramural wrestling and boxing champs have the honor of being the last persons to perform in the Men ' s Gym. On Saturday night the finals in these events were run off; on Sunday morning the old Gym burned to the ground. Hundreds of students were there from all sides to pay their last respects to this fallen shrine which was dying as it had lived, in a blaze of glory. Texas opened her conference baseball season March 26 with a ten inning 2-1 win over the Rice Owls. The next day, Texas was given another nip and tuck battle by the Owls who were finally downed 10-9. Southwestern was next set back with a 4-0 defeat plastered on her. The Texas Aggies, after five years of subjection, rebelled and defeated Texas in a dual track meet held at College Station. April 2 saw the San Antonio Bears trounce Texas by a top-heavy score. The Campus campaign of the University Union was begun at a big open air convocation on April 3, at which time some 1500 students braved the adverse weather and attended. As the 1928 Cactus goes to press, the Union drive is well under way and is gaining impetus in the biggest project that has ever been undertaken on the Forty Acres. Page 144 ;S35€«3 g«S5«:S :. Stage and T)cbate urtain (Liui d n s° oc x-o DX XXX A- cr A 6- x-x MO DD AX QD B- Ao B- lll- X9 33 =X D= " Ten minutes to curtain. " shouts the stage manager, substituting for the call boy. In their dressing rooms the actors smear on cold cream, smooth it out viciously, slap on grease paints, blend them with a careful forefinger, line an unruly brow, stick on a bit of mascara, then apply lip rouge with a practiced finger. " Three minutes to curtain, " announces the call boy, who has been resurrected by this time. A touch here, a touch there, a preliminary powdering, a final pat of approval, a last inspection in a small mirror, and the actors take their places. They are nervous — what premier show- ing is unaccompanied by nervousness? — but at the stage- manager ' s sharp bark " Curtain " the nervousness is gone. The play is the thing, and the play is on! When " Curtain " was called for the first time this year for a Curtain Club production, the huge asbestos sheets rose to disclose the in tenor of an English home. The play was Noel Coward ' s " Hay Fever, " a tremendous laughable slap at the foibles of a certain stratum of English society. Directed by Katherine Wheatley. a member of the department of Romance languages, it represented the efforts of the Club to bring the most modern realistic comedy to be found before the eyes of the theatre-going public of the University. As David and Julia Bliss, George Wolfe and Ruth Hastings had by far the most important role: those of a modern English novelist and his wife, a former famous tragedienne, Judith Bliss is stagy and temperamental — and so is her whole family, composed of David and Sorel and Simon — the last named parts being enacted by Mary Ellen Malone and Bill Ryan. Though really nothing more than a rather superficial glimpse of an existence that is more or less purely fiction, the play is so full of inimitable small talk that it was thoroughly enjoyed. Continuing the udio evenings, begun in 1927. Miss Lucille Camp directed five characters in their presentation of James Barric ' s " The Well-Remembered Voice, " which was produced in the Curtain Club Studio, George Red as Mr. Don. Mary Ryan as Mrs. Don, J. D. Metcalfe as The Voice. Agnes Williams as The Ward, and Warren Brown as Roger, were the five characters In the play — an excellent vehicle for their talents. " The Well- Remembered Voice " is a melodrama but with a restrained bit of mysticism. It was played in almost total darkness and one of the characters. The Voice, is never seen on the stage. With the production of " Dear Brutus " the Curtain Club definitely emerged from the chrysalis stage of amateur producers. With the settings designed by Kindred McLeary and executed by students in the school of architecture, the play was of un- paralleled beauty. It was directed by Forrest Barnes, formerly of the Los Angeles Art Theatre, and was staged by L. J. Van Sickle. George Wolfe Christy Johnson P«0 S4 y ■mta itekii MalSatI ■Hi In I " Ik Another scene in " Dear Brutus " n i w LfD ini llLl X D XIT CO 96 B- (X r X. T lo " CO CD ct- -? r OC X-0 DX m A- vD e- x-x MO DD AX QD B- A- H- lU- X: Xo ' ' Collins ElKEL ROTSCH Stubbeman Debate With one more intercollegiate contest yet to occur, the University of Texas debating teams have thus far gone through an undefeated season, hav- ing won five victories from their opponents. Built around a nucleus of seven men who had debated for Varsity before, and chosen from a field of about seventy-five contestants, the Varsity debate squad for the 1927-28 season was selected in the final debate tryout on December 14th. The men with previous experience on the squad were Leslie Byrd, Warren Collins, Edwin Davis, Raymond Gerhardt, Cecil Rotsch, William Ryan, and Frank Stubbeman. The new men added to the squad were Robert Eikel, Leroy Jeflfers, Arthur Sandlin, Harold Thompson and Morris Wise. The first debate of the season was with the University of Cambridge. In this debate Warren Collins, Raymond Gerhardt and Willam Ryan defeated the English team by a two-to-one audience vote. After this debate, Warren Collins withdrew from the squad and Arlys Cross was appointed to succeed him. On Feburary 24th Cecil Rotsch and Frank Stubbeman debated against a team from the Uni- versity of Colorado. In this debate, which was held in Boulder, Colorado, the Texas team received a unanimous judges ' decision (3-0) over the Colorado team. On February 29th in a debate held in San Antonio, a three-to-one audience decision was awarded Raymond Gerhardt and Leslie Byrd over a team from the University of Kansas. The following night, March 1st, Morris Wise and Edwin Davis again won a victory for Texas University over a University of Kansas team, this debate being held in Austin, and the judges ' decision being two to one for Texas. Gerhardt BVRD Page ©? ' ' -vJiJ- ' i : ' , ' a .?i iQ5 fW3: -«r. ' gi-? .vt-ri .-Tf. iV.ji«f i: «%wji-iv« ' nij-t BRt £is; £ t $ t 1 1 Debate Harold Thompson and Arthur Sandlin, new men on the squad, were next to take advantage of an opporutnity to annex a victory for Texas Uni- versity. In a debate in Austin on March 9th these men came through with a 3-0 win over the University of Arkansas. On March 30th LesHe Byrd and Edwin Davis go to Baton Rouge for the last debate of the season, as the Cactus goes to press. In this contest with representatives of Louisiana State University the Texas men will endeavor to complete an undefeated season in debate for Texas University. For three years Texas University was a member of the Missouri Valley Debate League, composed of the University of Arkansas, University of Colorado, Drake University, University of Kansas, Kansas State Agricultural College, University of Oklahoma, University of South Dakota, and the University of Texas. Although Texas withdrew from the League at the beginning of the past season, four debates were had with Missouri Valley schools. In an executive meeting of the Missouri Valley Debate League held in St. Louis March 16th, the Uni- versity of Kansas was declared the winner of the League championship for 1927-28. At this meeting in St. Louis the League representatives voted to discontinue the League for the coming year, and to leave the former members free to arrange their own debate schedules. The members of the Texas squad will compete among themselves for the Lutcher Stark debate prizes on the night of April 16th, the date set for Dads ' and Mothers ' Day at the University. There will be cash prizes of $100, $75 and $50 for the winners of first, second and third places, re- pectively. This contest among members of the squad will be the culmination of one of the most successful debate seasons in the history of the school. Page T4g Davis Wise Sandlin Thompson Ryan Jeffkrs w m X T O XIT C D 96 S B- a r T fo " CD CL -d -n. n §° oc x-o e DX XXX A- e- x-x MO DO AX GD B- A S- liJ- X9 33 =X D= o (.l L M m W X V o H 4; AA 7 " 1 D ;•; ' 1 " 1 tr w (X M r X 1 T 1 7 n J= ■ii n u r 1 t. -io tv CJQ 4 C3 d:- fi ?v n X-0 DX XXX A- G ' e- x-x MO DD AX GD B- A ' H- W- X9 33 =X D= Weiss Stubbeman Cozart Bain Bagby Wait Bucek Kacir Collins Moore Griscom Searls Rousse Rotsch The Forensic Council The Forensic Council of the University is composed of all the members of the Public Speak- ing Department, the presidents of all men ' s literary and debating societies, and all active members of Delta Sigma Rho, honorary intercollegiate forensic fraternity. The chairman of the Depart- ment of Public Speaking, Professor Ellwood Griscom, Jr., is chairman of the Forensic Council All forensic activities, intramural and intercollegiate, are under the supervision of the Foren- sic Council. Eligibility rules, dates for holding the contests, and other questions involved in the intramural forensic activities of the different societies are made by the Council, at its regular monthly meetings. The selection of judges for the various intercollegiate as well as the prize contests, scheduling of debates, and other matters pertaining to the forensic activities of the University in intercollegiate competition are controlled by the Forensic Council. The members of the Forensic Council are as follows: ■ Public Speaking FaucuUy: Ellwood Gris- com, Jr., Chairman; W. O. Moore, David T. Searls, Thomas A. Rousse. Presidents of Literary Societies: Arthur Bagby, Roy Cannon, George E . Kacir, Allan Foust, Jack Bain, Reed Cozart, Edwin Bucek, R. J. Batosh. Delta Sigma ifAo; Leslie Byrd, " Rip " Collins, Wilson Cowan, Edwin Davis, Raymond Gerhardt, Bill Ryan, Frank Stubbeman, Theo. Weiss, Cecil Rotsch. Robert Eikel, President of the Students ' Association. Moore Pan ISC tV -_r-, ' •■ - j-i.- . it t Editorial oc X-G DX m A- e- x-x MO DD AX QD B- N E- bi- X9 33 =X By an act passed by the Students ' Association in the spring of 1921, all University of Texas official student 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 to serve the following year. W. L. McGill has served as manager for the past five years. Since that time the control of student publications has been in the hands of the board thus created. This board acts upon questions of policy and matters affecting the budget. A recent survey of the operation of college publications showed that the University ' s system equalled or excelled any plan in operation in the United States. The 1927-28 Board is composed of: Robert Eikel, Chairman President Students ' Association J. W. Calhoun, Treasurer and Financial Advisor .... Faculty C. H. Slover, Editorial Advisor Faculty Paul J. Thompson, Editorial Advisor Faculty WiLLARD H. Perkins, Secretary Editor Cactus Trueman O ' Quinn Editor Texan James H. Parke Editor Longhorn Tom Holloway Editor Ranger Frank Estes Students ' Assembly t- -- Ptgt ifi i ;;wi :;SvSa:j:: i ;=»iAL: i(.Si iJA U iZji S ' oiTms : Tta ttem xwidtd Ik past id to piant ay or The Texas Students Publications, Inc. handles a volume of business of approximately $115,000 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: Wm. L. McGill . Burt Dyke Louis Baethe Charles Wallace . W. P. Devereux, Jr. , Jesse Hopkins . Leslie M. Neill . Bruce Bledsoe Wm. M. Rippey LORINE BrOUGHER . E. Lee Wysong Smith Bell Robert Heinrichs Roy L. Haynes . Walter Chadwell Ralph Dorsett Johnson Smith Manager . Business Manager Ass ' t. Business Manager Office Manager . Circulation Manager Ass ' t. Circulation Manager Cactus Advertising Manager Texan Advertising Manager Ranger Advertising Manager Secretary Promotion Manager Texan Advertising Solicitor Texan Advertising Solicitor Reference Department Manager Classified Advertising Solicitor Classified Advertising Solicitor Classified Advertising Solicitor The students who serve as Texan carriers are : Cecil Smith Cecil Ball Jack Roper Paul Netzer Trueman Blackstock Robert Roper Dennis Judice Joe Wade Leroy Neill Frank Kerbow n §° OC X-0 B DX XXX A- -.£ e- x-x MO DQ AX QD B- A° S- lU- X9 33 =X D= Page 153 f0» w LfO mi LLLt X d J i; 7 " O XIT C D 96 B- (X r T " A j ■? -A- n 8° OC X-0 DX XXX A- e- x-x MO OQ AX GD B- A Hi- X9 33 =X D= N Pari o the staff get together The 192,8 Cactus Into the Cactus of 1928 we have attempted to weave a motif that is truly Texas; by featur- ing the representation of Texas of the cattle days we have tried to glorify Texas, not as a wild and lawless territory of the past, but as that which is beautiful and picturesque in both the recent past and the present. This book has been produced by a staff that has seemed to regard the work as foremost in importance in their campus activities this year, and it must be said that they have all worked faithfully and hard. The staff has assumed a feeling of responsibility for the finished product, and their efficiency has reflected this. We have made several changes in appearance and gen- 5S5S SSSS5SSSS5SS5 eral form of the Cactus, all with the idea in mind of represent- H HI H ing those things which are significant in Student Life, and of ■ H doing so in a clear-cut and harmonious manner. Those B Bl B sections which do not claim the larger general interests have » m M been reduced to make room for other material. In the B 1 Grind Section we have attempted to portray in an interesting gjM 1 way the humor of life at the University of Texas; we have W W avoided those things which it seemed to us indicated poor K H taste, and have featured those points which are really humor- B H ous in life on the Forty Acres. The 1928 Cactus has been produced and distributed at a cost of over $22,000. Art work and all engraving was done by the Southwestern Engraving Company at Fort Worth, Texas; the printing was done by E. L. Steck Company of Austin. W. H. Perkins, Editor Pag m JiiJ - k jiiJ i,i£- i-;ii±J i attU :ist: i j: U J-;:feiliiMt2 i«tt:.:fe iiiAiii tt :iiat LeGory Reynolds holloway Bond J. Rutland W. Rutland Webb Steele Turner Shuart Sternenberg Stoker e WiLLARD Perkins Vic Moore Editor-in-Chief Managing Editor University Bill Rutland James Rutland Mary Belle Turner Medicine Paul S. Wolfe Activities Rowland Boyd Frances Sternenberg Joe Gus LeGory Charles Page Organizations Bill Shuart John McKee A thletics Pint Webb Frank Knight Billy Bond Sally F. Steele Grind Jack Binion Charlie Reynolds John Stofer Art Tom Holloway Fred MacKie Vic Moore, Managing Editor 10 n OC X-0 e DX XXX A- x-x MO DO AX CD B- Ao S- liJ- X9 33 =X D= Page 15s ;» ' W LfD mi m X J 7 " O XIT (X) 96 (X r T lo " CD yn §° oc x-o B DX XXX A- sD e- x-x MO DO AX QD B- A " B- llJ- X9 33 =X D= A busy day in the news-writing room The Daily Texan Conservative editorially and in news display, but unquestionably committed to constant improvement with a view to the future growth of the paper, the Daily Texan has undergone several changes during the session of 1927-28 which have been of importance in the success of the paper. A system of correspondence with colleges and universities throughout the Southwest has been developed by the editors, and thus a thorough coverage of intercollegiate activities in Texas has been assured the Texan. A university news service was also p urchased for the Texan which covers the entire United States with regard to college and university topics. The first edition of the Texan for this session contained twenty-four pages, but the average size of the daily through- out the year has been from six to eight pages. Several special editions, including the " Littlefield Dormitory Edition, " the " W.A.A. Section, " and two large editions in connection with the University Union drive, were published by the Texan this session. The Union editions were circulated to more than 30,000 students and ex-students of the University of Texas. The Texan was this year awarded second place in a national contest of college dailies, whereas its ranking heretofore has never been above third place. J. Richard ' aughan, Managing Editor Page ijt lJaiKfeai3 ::J iV4-t :Sur€cS«i6ii ' «ii«i anstaii sdnpe has been feus has cicoveis noincd iMi, " tlie Qooiilb itTeon tOBlM Hsn-of nnlang [■ Some of The Daily Texan staff The Daily Texan Editorial Staff Trueman O ' Quinn Editor-in-Chief J. Richard Vaughan Managing Editor James N. Welch Chief Editorial Writer DEPARTMENTAL EDITORS Theatres: Ruth Hastings, Taylor Henry; Society: Jean Tullis. Features: Gladys Whitley; Sports: Joe Keith, Abe Mehl, Bob Cantrell. EDITORIAL BOARD Helen Hamilton, Bill Ryan, Wendell O ' Neal, T. B. Stubbs, Edward Steere, Bill Stokes. EDITORAL FEATURES BOARD Taylor Henry, Nap Broughton, Ralph Parker, Alex Murphree. FEATURES BOARD William Filers, Jr., Lorena Drummond, Brownie Bradford, Margetta Patterson, Ardis Phillips, Bill Stokes, George Ray, Antoinette Kuehne, Gertrude White, Thea Goldschmidt, Dorothy Rogers, Madeline Jaffe. SOCIETY WRITERS Adrienne Fibush, Alene Jacobs, Eleanor McKenzie, Marian Scott, Viola Mae Joss, Lattie Mae Kirkpartick, Garnet Dodson, Constance Zirjacks, Dorothy Fentress, Fenwick Booth. SPORTS WRITERS Peggie Banks, Charles Devall, Irma Hander, William B. Spinks, Jack Cox, Alex Murphee, William Miller, Cliff Tupper, Joe Locke Harry, Frank Monderick. ISSUE EDITORS Cliff Tupper, William Miller, Maurice Gardner, Alex Murphee, Jimmie Payne, Cecil Ball, Taylor Henry, Robert Rhea, Wendell O ' Neal. NIGHT REPORTERS Fred Watkins, Chester Allen, W. Meredith Baker, William B. Spinks, Curtis Burkett, Bill Dubose, Joe Thomas Cooke. RE-WRITE EDITORS Thea Goldschmidt, Everetta Love, Wendell O ' Neal, Trueman O ' Quinn Bob Cantrell. Editor-in-Chief 3 w LfD mi ±. 7 " Q XIT 03 76 B- (X r T IK J 1% r 1 lo " OQ C3 CL -d n So oc X-0 DX XXX A- -£ e- x-x MO DO AX QD B- Ao H- iLl- X9 33 =X D= fti " Page 757 John Canaday, Managing Editor Tom Holloway, Editor 10 CO n g° oc x-o DX XXX A- v£ e- x-x MO DD AX GD B- A° H- llJ- X9 33 -X D= The Ranger The year 1927-28 is the fifth year of the existence of the Ranger on the University of Texas campus. It is the humorous pubHcation of tha University, and, as in all its previous years, has attracted nation-wide attention by its cleverness and originality. College Humor has used a number of jokes and cartoons from this year ' s Ranger, taking the work of Tom Holloway, John Canaday, and Joe Steiner. In the College Humor Art Contest the two latter artists won mentions on their clever and really original drawings. Life also accepted several of Joe Steiner ' s sketches. Among the contributors to this year ' s Ranger were: Jane K. Worthington, Thea Gold- schmidt, Bozo Sammons, Howard Williamson, Jean Canaday, Truman Beard, Abe Mellinger, George B. Ray, Maurice Spearman, Jack Cox, E. E. Loving, Eddie Marcus, Leonard Rosinger, L.J. Van Sickle, Bubba Crowder, Stanley Erskine, Jimmie Riddle, Judd Stiff, Isabelle Mayes, and Fred Mugge. The Ranger can well look back upon its past season as a successful one in its material and make-up, as well as in the increasing popularity which it has enjoyed among students on and off the campus. bo to iti sit an pu a a ii-?. Page ijl niToas Cadet iciko Maw, iai and 00 ud William Andress, Managing Editor The Lonetorn An interested staff, an ever increasing number of student literary aspirants, and a student body that is becoming more and more interested in what members of their own group are able to produce in a literary way — these factors have increased the appeal and the circulation of the literary magazine of the University. A contest for one-act plays held by the magazine brought in response thirteen plays. Canaday ' s play " Victory " won the prize. John The Longhorn Magazine was established forty-two years ago under the name of the Univer- sity of Texas Literary Magazine, and was published by the combined efforts of the Athenaeum and Rusk literary societies. It is today the official literary magazine of the University, being published as one of the enterprises of the Texas Students ' Publications, Inc. THE LONGHORN STAFF James H. Parke Editor-in-chief William Andress, Jr Managing Editor Josephine Bramlette Poetry Editor Clark H. Slover Faculty Supervisor ASSISTANT EDITORS Charles Ramsdell Virginia Montague Virginia Fullingim r S° oc x-o e DX XXX A- e- x-x MO 00 AX QD B- Ao e- llj- X9 33 =X D= X, Pagc 159 ?sfej?. .tsjtx i]. w LfO mi m 7 " D XIT C D 76 B- (X r X T 7k 15 CQ a S° oc X-0 DX m A- e- X-X MO DO AX GD B- B- llJ- X9 33 =X D= X, THt M-C. - -;,;.?« " -.-. L Harry Moore, Managing Editor The The Alcalde, official publication of the Ex-Students ' Association, lost its most valuable contributor during the past year when Dr. H. Y. Benedict was made president of the University. Under the heading, Peregrinusings, his genial philosophy and never-failing humor had enlivened every issue of the Alcalde from the time the first one was printed, back in April, 1913. The heavy duties of his new position made it impossible for the Peregrinuser to continue his rambles through University tradition and foibles, and, of course, no one else would even attempt to carry on this work. The excellence of the editorial department of the publication was further marred when J. Frank Dobie took a leave of absence for the year, thereby suspending his activities as the writer of " Faculty Notes. " However, the magazine continued to carry the significant news of the campus to the former students, to inspire former students with records of achievements of other former students and faculty members, to give the news of a school family scattered all over the world, and, generally, to do what it could do promote a better understanding of the aims of the University and to enlist sympathetic support of those aims. During the year the Alcalde has been under the direction of William B. Kuggles, of Dallas, as editor-in-chief, and Harry Moore, of Austin, as managing editor. Page i6o 35!S3SS3«!S n e3Sfe3 es ' " T HE same old line-ups of regis- - ■ tration that are so well-known to everybody were assembled, satisfied and dispersed — everybody got in school by some method, hook or crook, so why think about iti ' The Freshman women were called in and told all the here ' s and there ' s about life on the Forty Acres; then the buying of text-books began. But it wasn ' t long before the blood- letting began; Cactus salesmen raked the campus like bulls in a pasture. A moug the first to sign up was Young West when she met Tommy Hughes with his little book of blanks. ' All the old studes and all the new began to mix, and many new acquaintanceships began right off-hand like. " mt kill ™ far j ' ■ ' ■ ' nd OK ' «f oof ' HI am I t TT looks like Rowland Boyd was one of the first to hand Dink Myers some high-powered local bull acquired after a year or two on the campus. The Freshmen were called in at the Uni- versity Methodist Church and wised up on their P ' s and Q ' s; goodness knows they needed it. But when the first rally of the year was called, these same Frosh turned out in full force and crowded the old Gym to its limit. Now what in the world could old Tom Holloway have been telling so confidentially to little M. L. Sparks?; probably some of the same foolishness Ham Johnson com- municated to the Ilardison boy about the same time on the " roost. " ' T ITII the football season began the ' ■ realization on the part of many that they were really a part of Texas. In one of the early games Eddie Beiilar showed the boys what to expect when he got started. The cowboys and the band required very little time to get their formations and movements down to an edge. Rain, mud, and slush made the early games pretty slick affairs, but Texas succeeded in carrying Trinity and Oklahoma Stale Teachers ' College to a handy loss. The Horned Frogs were as good mud-dogs as the Long- horns, tho ' , and not a score was made in this game. " k mrtk Ttad Dak IkCi " TV a gome Hughes hung onto the - ■ Teachers like he does to a one-dol- lar bill; maybe that ' s why they didn ' t get far. This same Kid Hughes made his first touchdown of the year when he broke away and crossed the north goal-line at the Stadium in the Teachers ' game. When Texas was scheduled to meet the Vandy Com- modores in the Fair Park Stadium at Dallas, a general flow of the fans to- ward the city began. The Longhorn band was there with the stuff, and it ' s needless to recall the many times when the Commodores ' buck was stopped by a wall known as McCullough, Sewell, Brown, and Co. " " TT ' S just loo bad the wind wasn ' t blowing the other way when the Longhorns met the Mustangs at Dallas. It was many a time tliat one team piled the other for no gain. The above pictures show the train that carried the rooters to Dallas; the band and the cowboys in action; Johnny Estes starting a neat gain around right end in the Vandy game; Leo snatching a pass in the SMU game; and the band doing right turn in front of the Adolphus Hotel in Dallas. " ■ ■ I t JfwtoP " ' i " I, ; lit WIS ' W -S7Q ' )H0 could miss a thrill when the Longhorns came on to Kyle Field on Thanksgiving Day for the Aggie game? It just looks like these little gals can ' t get over conventions a-tall; now why did they have to slip off in the upper corner of the stadium to kill a Lucky and a Camel? Well, Dan ' I Moody was in the crowd at the A. 6f M. game; now just where was he? It was more than once or a few times that a pile like the one at the right stacked up on the field that Turkey Day. " T i! 1 " T good flock of cheerleaders is a - - very necessary part of any fighting athletic organization in a school like Texas. This year three boys — " Shorty " Semaan, Jerry Stevans, Gene German, and Lynwood Boyett — have backed all teams with a spirit that never flagged, and have led the Student Body to adopt a much more unified driving attitude in all meets and games. " ■• 1 itiit ' a. firtmi ' kit i i It nmi iiiMin ' aid kncts, k tin Msv to mn ' tl bikini VI ; ■: ft r ' lIE ' Follies of Z7 ' which was given along last spring was a deal; bein as it was for the benefit of the Fireman ' s Fund the whole thing was right appropriate. It ' s in the fall when the wintry winds begin to blow around the west entrance of old Main Building, and the little gals have to watch everything carefully. Jigs, dances, or what have you are just one of the time-killers. On this page it ' s easy to wonder why more than that wasn ' t killed at the two jigs above. The Thanksgiving Reception was good con- sidering that so many people were away at the Aggie game. The Publi- cations Banquet was a good get-to- gether for all the scribes. " " ' •i HAT Skull and Bones initiation - looked more like a circus side- show than anything else. Old Hardy Moore really looked the part of Papa, but it ' s hard to see how Eddie Beiilar could be supposed to have attained such a muscular development at the tender age of eighteen months; and Hughes didn ' t look no Liz Couper to me. I guess those boys ain ' t the only lovers of boards and burning flesh; the Phi ' s try it occasionally behind their house, and the " T " initiation on the campus never does hold such a comfort- ing thrill for the neophytes. " I t: lHjtltlUlltM NT , Si ' ' i " (ILD ALEXANDER ST. CLAIR, patron saint of the Alecs, sure ran into trouble when the Laws took him in hand; something tells me he ain ' t the same as he used to be! Put down yer hand, Katie, we all know yer! Looks like Dapper Dan Emmons and W. Oli- phint Watson had charge of one game anyway. Wonder what Tallichet thought of that run-in on the Pi Phi kitchen? Look to the right, boys, and what have ye? At least three of the Horsemen? No, it ain ' t Tom, Dick and Harry; just Bill, Ben and Jake! " n iH Mim jr ite i M wlB H B Vt r«. mP w kM B S B imBI M m Li I ' vv; ' ' ,• ' , ■ , , ■■ -i dHI m SURR-IIEAD BEULAR besides being ladies ' man par excellent likes to roll the dominoes too. Lil Ran- dle and her buddy must have got tired of this slow, killing pace on the ground, so there they went. Above we notice a Norma Shearer pose by young Collie; but she forgot details and ruined the whole thing by perching on Stan Ers- kine ' s Detroit steed. It ' s a question now if Marjorie had that gun loaded; ' s too bad, but she must not Imve, because we still see Adams {the bird in the bush) still hopping about the Forty Acres as spry as ever. I low those Dekes had such an attitude of pleasure on clean-up day is a problem. " stark ' w folded I " ' id Imt to J f ' tmttk " n HPTER the second semester had started well on the way, it came time to select the Beauties for the Cactus, also time to sign up for a copy of the book, if any. The curbing at the edge of the " roost " is a handy place to sit down and form one ' s opinion on campus pulchritude; looks like there wasn ' t a spare seat that day. Take a look at the ballot box! Hughes and Rutland must have thought the little voter was going to cast a vote for Miss Terrill; don ' t guess she did, though. " Kate Calder Florence Allen " 7(JlKLL, boys, with " such a flock of good-looking pals on the campus, il wouldn ' t be " Hi I I I Marjorie Cravens Katherine Horn Grelchen Smith A Hie Angell Oreta Smith half just to pass on with- out mentioning those who ought to have been added to the Beauty Section. " " cr ' HE warm days of spring call J- many to take a plunge in the icy water at Barton ' s and to throw a few stunts on the soft grass. The little gal in the upper right must have worn one skate completely out or else must be a scooter. The W. A. A. hikers get to- gether pretty often on such pretty days as these. Who ' s that taking a peep over the waU? Come on out, George, you ' re too late; them W. A. A. gals wouldn ' t pay you any mind! Now have a guess at what ' s happening on the rocks up Barton ' s creek, on who ' s being roasted at the gathering on the left. " ■i ? skk ,ifek " ' 701 ' - - ■ ' ' S these gals into a hundred and one sports; archery is just one of them. And when the bus starts for Deep Eddy it ' s just like a police patrol wagon after a raid — every- body rushing in to get a seat. Of course baseball is one game that pulls them in by the scores, and they usually play it as if they meant it. Since all the new tennis courts have been built, it isn ' t such a hard matter to acquire that " lovely Jigger " . By the way, look on the other page. Not bad, eh. Hardy, old dear? " 70IIEN one of the Ford tri-molor " planes landed out at the field one day this spring, everybody flocked out to see it; oh, without a doubt it was the biggest day since Ike Sewell decided to leave town. Have a glance at that picture in the upper corner; too bad they didn ' t have one more towel. It was brown derby day for the Alpha Kappa Psi neophytes. Doesn ' t ol ' Sugar Camp look like an angel asleep, now What kind of a game were Hilda and her three caddies playing; was she driving or putting? Beck ' s pond still holds its appeal to those who have an hour to pass between classes; oh me! think of all the sights the old pond has seen! " ' « T T might be well to go back and have a look at the bubbling of the political pot of ' 27. This baby had plenty of upsets, and the dark horses were just about as numerous as the others. Well, difference in opinion is what makes horse-racing good. As in all other elections there was plenty of back-slapping and card-passing, to say nothing of a few thousand political deals hurriedly cooked up, hurriedly swallowed, and hurriedly producing the natural effect. But everything came out somehow, and not so bad at that. " -f nyy familiar sight to nearly every- body is the one at the top, of the interior of Main Library, where all who would glean a little knowledge re- sort at least once or twice during the school year. Look at Country Boy Adams in front of the Texas theater; titles like that always hold a thrill for him, but it ' s doubtful if he kicked in the necessary two-bits. No, that ain ' t old Joe ' s bar-room — it ' s McFadden ' s at any time any morning. The boys who would be chemists labor long and sweat- ingly among tubes and bottles in the laboratories. You know, these little girls kill a terrible lot of time in bull- sessions while the hours burn late. " p i ■:im dl ■Mil ' t- yini ffe . idj " " iT IJHO ' S that buck at the plate? ___ Anyway, spring baseball prac- tice began at the usual time, and Uncle Billy ' s boys started to round into shape; but it ' s a new Clark Field that will see the games from here on out. Herb Har- gis is no fool when it comes to shoving the shot, believe it, boys. Several of the track squad take a few starts to limber up for a hard season; while they do it the 1928 football aspirants begin to get in shape. Dean Benedict pitched the first ball of the season to one of the Detroit boys. " " TJNCLE BILLY talked to the Manager of the Detroit Tigers and to Umpire Blue Myers before the initial game of the ' 2H season. ' Tiny Gooch began to announce at the ded- ication of the new ball field. Dean Benny, all-University southpaw, first went to the plate; the reason he ' s got the bat in his right hand is because the photographer got him to show his face to you. Potsy Allen slipped his cap and mask on Adam Johnson, and then they " cocHfd uh back. " The 192S squad won ' t be fooled with, men; they mean business! " B m JllIEN the warm winds of April began to blow, they found the track and tennis squads ready for a sea son of hard fight and competition; Dan Daniels first began to tell the boys about the quarter -mile, and C. B. Smith leaped the broad like the veteran that he is; just a little later on, he broke his own conference record by six inches; not bad, eh? It ' s no use to talk of Doc Penick and his tennis squad; his man Allison made third place on the Davis cup team, and the rest of his boys are showing real talent. It looks like little Jones waited too long for his startling finish in-the half, and Vestal beat him by a camel-length. A start or two is a good thing for a shot- putter. C. B. early showed himself ready for the lows. " i - ' ' Relays begin as they never have; almost a thousand athletes from all over the country were there. Why looka yonder! Chollie Paddock says, ' Coach Stagg, it ' s the first time I ' ve seen you since we met in France at the Olympics. ' When the photographer asked Alderman for a picture he said, ' Hell, you don ' t want my picture, do you? ' There was a good finish of a fast half. Canty, nationally known announcer, was at the Relays in good form. Ain ' t never heard such a voice! Belmont and Tommy gave the trophies the once-or twice-over that day. " I V " K mac, k hi] m n i ' f OW old Leo tried mighty hard to V break the Relay record in the shot-put as he did in the discus; and it was a close try, brother! Haggard won the high jump but failed to break his own record. Drake ' s man gave ' em a hard leap in the pole vault. Little Goode, above, carried a losing baton in the relay, but it was nothing to cry about. A nice-sized crowd watched the Relays until a hard rain toward the last broke it up. " 1 " CPRING means Barton ' s, and Bar- ton ' s means many hours of fun in swimming and foolishness. Who did Gail have in such a close clutch? Ok, just anybody! Tlmt ' s Liz Couper, boys, giving Freddie the run-around. Everett Comer, after long persuasion, finally got Kid Calder to consent to a photo; now why did she? There ' s old Tex, holding Rylander up so every- body can see that she really does like the water. Greta Smith was the center of attraction in the picture at the left; looks like she was starting a hand-spring on the bars. So help me Darwin! " " jTli tt ' ( II ' ■ ' !f( If. ' «,te it ■ m JO " " ■ An, : k i ' mill Wok o« mp 5 t ■toj Li! C«l« ' ' ' ' y 7 " ' e top, boys, behold a picture - - of Dr. Gooch ' s History 4 class; he didn ' t want this picture taken if it would carry any slights onto his rep- utation as a prof, but it doesn ' t, so forget it. In the upper corner is a glimpse at why the Galveston Meds of Texas go crazy; just the dissecting room. And then there ' s a class of girls in Chemistry, a crowd at the University Caf at the noon hour, a bunch of Pre-Meds in zoology lab, and below one more lab of the ' sweater ' s crew ' — Zoo! " f " NE night the old Men ' s Gym was crowded with spectators of the Boxing and Wrestling finals; after it was over they all got out in fifteen minutes. Well, early the next morning the fire sirens began to scream, and the fire was the Gym. It was a pretty fire, without a doubt; the whole thing was over in much less than half an hour, and those who came to celebrate walked cheerfully home. Well, anyway, it won ' t cost the University much to clear the wreckage avuayl " mn ■ " I (0 ki ' ttiffln ' ■ ' i«, Jfi fmt 1 f ! " Construction on ciark Field Ly ended just in time for the baseball season to begin, while buzzards under the Mexican Daggers in front of the Education Building whiled away the hours. Old " Dad " , famous off-campus character, still hangs around to re- monstrate against accusations of being a Yankee. Have a look, men, just a little more University weaving and cooking. " " ' UST a little hello on the campus, J hoys — Mary Ryan Broadcasting; and a communication in front of the cold fire-place at the Sigma Chi House. Now Dotty Ellington must not have had much of Zula ' s pride when the donned the katy of little Johnnie Phelan. Dotty Kramer tried to do a fade-out behind Page, and it ' s too bad he wasn ' t big enough to cover. A few more glimpses of the roost in general wouldn ' t hurt a baby, fellas, and a Sunday after- noon on Mount Bonnel bridge with Marj and her crew is always a nice memory to hold. " ' " " ' «?, ji " K ■: " -,Tiii.v. ' . ' . -■■ ' -: 1 rHe last few days of a school year seem to always have a little more significance than the seemingly countless ones before the end comes. One more good-bye and one more hello-goodbye always help when the year is ended. The Junior Swing-out, and the carry- ing of the chain of Bluebonnets will have significance to many that will never lessen. Oh! why, say, men, let ' s cock uh back and go places — what say? Good evening, gents! " B edlu reS ' JI 4 l stuc awa elec on; the moi atl yeai and hoc est( Stan ■Si. i.-i.ifca: § JS3:: S| s3£iJ ■ P ■ HH ' ' - l m " «ss l 1 • i9 w " 1 1 l F qfl Zfi I H Hl or .it H B l H. 10 ' B l k " fl H B - fl pi - 4 ' " jH M H H CJPi BH k. ' ' B 2 Ig V f - B kU 1 ■ ■ III Mi Dr. Penick COZART Dr. Law Shelby Hart Davis Dr. Ettlinger etic The Athletic Council is composed of five faculty members, two alumni members, and three student members. The faculty members are Dr. R. A. Law, Dr. D. A. Penick, Judge Frank Bobbitt, Dr. H. J. Ettlinger, and Dr. E. C. H. Bantel. The alumnus member now serving is James Hart, and the student members are R. E. Shelby, Tom Davis, and H. R. Cozart. The council has as its purpose the handling of business of the athletic department, the awarding of letters, and the letting of contracts. The department has within its power the election of the coaches, and the handling of all other business of the department. Mr. L. Theo. Bellmont acts as secretary of the department, though he does not take a vote on any action of the council. As director he has a thorough knowledge of the workings of the department, and it has been much through his work and influence that the new Clark field, and the Penick courts were built, as well as the Memorial stadium. He has done a great work for a greater varsity. His name will long stand as the leader in this branch of work. mj The destiny of varsity athletics falls on the shoulders of the Coaching Staffs. They are the moulders of the athletic teams that represent varsity, and their work is to develop the material at hand into a well working machine. Through their co-operation the teams of the past few years have been all that could be expected. Every one of these men has a knowledge of athletics, and they know how to handle the boys that bid for the berths of the different teams. Coaches Littlefield, Walker, and Karow are new in their respective coaching positions; however, they showed they could soon fit themselves into the environment and still carry on their good work. Coach Disch, the Daddy of them all, James, Alderson, and McLean have been with the University a number of years. Mr. Disch has the distinction of being the great- est college baseball coach in the United States, having won fifteen championships out of sixteen starts. M il y x-x ■10 iQ ■■.X X9 D- Page 193 " " m r- w IfD 2ni y ± r XIT (X) 96 B- a r T -A A n To " CD i- --? -a. n S° oc x-o DX XXX A- v£ x-x MO DD AX QD B- H- llJ- X9 33 =X D= Coach Disch lASEBALL was made one of the leading sports of the University with the addition of Mr. Disch to the coaching staff some seventeen years ago. His record of fifteen conference champion- ships speaks for istelf. He is a true lover of boys, with a spirit to win, though t never in an unfair way. His principles of character, as taught his students on the playing field, are those which must certainly live as long as ath- letics exist. The Grand Old Man of Baseball will never be forgotten in the hearts of those who know him. Coach Littlefield CLYDE LITTLEFIELD starred in athletics only a few years back. He was one of the greatest three- letter athletes the University has ever had, and his record of twelve letters in all on Texas teams is one worthy of pride. His first coaching posi- tion with the University was the capacity of freshman football and basketball coach. He later became Varsity track coach, and has estab- lished Texas track teams as foremost in the Conference. He is now coach of track and football, and his record is enviable. He has a perfect knowledge of handling men, and it seems most probable that next year his team on the gridiron will duplicate the record of his past track teams. -Mf Ptgt 194 ■■ ' M Coach Penick R. PENICK has given the Uni- versity many outstanding tennis teams; his proteges have won honor both for the University and the State of Texas for many years past. His tutelage has produced such stars as Lewis White, Louis Thalheimer, and Wilmer Allison. Dr. Penick serves in the capacity of president of the South- west Conference, a position which he has now held for two years. His in- tegrity has been proven by his fairness to all. w LfD m X ± r o XIT oo 96 4 B- (X r T IK J n lo CO -d Co.vcH Walkek COACH WALKER, a graduate of Chicago University, came to us from Loyola of New Orleans. He has endeared himself to both the public and the athletes within his short period of work here. He has all the qualities of a good coach, and we pre- dict that within another year he will bring the basketball championship to Texas. Coach Walker has done won- ders in building up spirit on his team: he is a fighter through and through, and a Walker-coached team can be de- pended upon to give every ounce of strength for a victory. " n S° oc x-o DX m A- e- x-x MO DD AX GO B- Ao S- X9 33 =X D= X w LFD mi UlL X yo 4; 7 " D XIT 00 96 D- r JiL T To " CD a 8o OC X-0 DX m A- e- x-x MO DO AX QD B- Ao B- Order of the ' ' T ' Ox Higgins Aubrey Cockrell Jolmiiie Estes Ed Mather EdOUe Harvey Blanton Jack Cowley Tom Forbes Pottie McCulIougli Henry Baumgarten Ike Sewell Cy Williams Leo Baldwin Meredith Hopkins Tommy Hughes Bob Harris Curtis Beatty Pint Webb Joe King Neal Baker Nona Rees Motsie Edw ards Bill Ford Arvie Walker Big ' Un Rose Bill Hooton Ed Beular Frank Cheatham Dusty Rhoads Sugar Camp Harry Philips Jake Looney Gordy Brown Holly Brock Potsy Allen C. B. Smith Jimmie Boyles Tiny Gooch Charlie Reynolds Scotty Wysong Red Wray Rosy Stalker Herb Tignor Spider Conner Ralph Hammonds Harry Miller H. Patterson M. Daniels Herb Hargis Byron Vestal R. O. Brown Jerome Landa Mac McCarroll Barney Slaughter Hubert Stringer J. Slaughter R. Hughston Jim Straiton Pft 196 Baseball ftf " w LFD m X 7 ' ' D XIT CO 96 B- (X r T 7k J= r 7 10 ' CD CL -? §a OC X-0 DX XXX A- 0- x-x MO DO AX GD B- A ' H- llJ- X9 33 =X U = 4 800 5 688 7 631 11 394 11 313 11 313 The 1928 Squad 1927 CONFERENCE STANDING Won Lost Pel. TEXAS 16 A. M 11 S. M. U 12 BAYLOR 7 T. C. U 5 RICE 5 LONGHORN BATTING AVERAGES Player Pet. j| i Hooton 400 Baumgarten 350 Allen 312 Hopkins 267 ; Harris 256 ll Olle 245 Walker 241 Williams 234 Edwards 230 r Webb 205 Baker 197 Forbes 167 PoTSY Allkn, Captain ' 28 Page 19I m J Jv iiiy JiSii . -v_:i.- i?a;- : ' i ■Sif 3-:-Jli Ji -iV ' 1 DiscH, Coach Walker Edwards McMurray, Mgr. Baumgarten Williams Hooton Baker Hopkins Webb Allen Olle, Captain Harris Forbes 1927 LONGHORN RECORD ;e$ At. .«» J50 M J i56 J« J41 JM i30 JOS .19! M ' l 3 1 11 4 3 9 2 5 14 9 6 Texas 10 Texas . Texas . Texas . Texas . Texas . Texas . Texas . Texas . Texas . Texas . ' Texas . Texas . Texas . Texas . Texas . Texas . Texas . Texas . Texas. Texas . Texas . Texas . 5 5 3 10 3 2 8 4 10 2 House of David . Detroit S. M. U S. M. U T. C. U T. C. U San Antonio . . . Rice Rice Baylor Baylor A. M A. M Rice Rice S. M. U S. M. U Baylor Baylor T. C. U T. C. U A. M A. M 3 4 4 5 4 6 2 7 2 9 4 3 3 1 4 10 1 4 6 1 3 Texas 1 29 Opponents 86 V Ed Olle, Captain ' 27 -I w LfO m X r o XIT 00 96 e- (X r T J] ' io ' CZJ i. -d -TV. n §° oc x-o DX A- e- x-x MO DQ AX QD B- H- lll- X9 33 =X D= X, Pays 199 B- (X r T 7K J= n cr -? -TL. I r je " OW Man " — Uncle Billy IlimselJ TEXAS 3— HOUSE OF DAVID 3 The first game of the season, a thirteen-inning affair with the House of David, resulted in a tie at 3 all. Coarh Disch used Forbes and Webb as his battery in this game. TEXAS 1— DETROIT 4 The second game of the year with the Detroit Tigers was lost due to Fothergill ' s long fly over the left field fence with two mates on base. Ed Olle and Baunigarten were the big guns of the Longhorn offense, while Baker and Armstrong worked beautifully in the box. Allen Harris Baumgarten TEXAS 11— SMU 4 The conference season opened with a one-sided victory for Texas over the Ponies. It was a hard-hitting battle with the Steers using five pitchers in an effort to save Neal Baker for the deciding game. TEXAS 4— S. M. U. 5 The second Mustang game was a complete reversal of the first. Hume hit one of Baker ' s slants over the fence to win his own game. TEXAS 3— T. C. U. The first game with the Frogs was pitched by Baker, and was won by the Steers only after a bitter battle. Hopkins played a great fieldin|{ game, while Allen and Williams supplied the necessary punch to win. A well filled dugout, where the Longhorns await their turn at bat Page too The pitching of the relief statT ' of Armstrong, Mueller, Reece, and Forbes featured the second contest. The entire Texas team worked well behind them, while Carson and Taylor featured for the Frogs. TEXAS 2— SAN ANTONIO 6 The third exhibition game of the season was featured by the pitch- ing of Allen who held the Bears helpless. Olle who relieved him was clouted for four runs which was the margin of victory. HOOTON Forbes Edwards TEXAS 5— RICE 2 ' In the first game with the Owls the Longhorns clouted Captain Abies and DeCamera from the box to register the win while holding the Owls helpless. TEXAS 14— RICE 7 In the second game the Steers gathered thirteen hits to win with ease. Each player got at least one hit, with Ed Olle leading his mates with two doubles and a triple. TEXAS 9— BAYLOR 2 The pitching of Stallings featured the first Baylor game. He allowed the Dischmen only four hits, but costly errors behind him spelled his defeat. Baker pitched a steady game for Texas, giving up but six scattered hits. The long arm of A rvie Walker saves someone an error li n OC X-0 e DX XXX A- 6- x-x MO DD AX GD B- Ao S- llj- X9 Page 201 " ? n s° oc x-o DX XXX A- e- x-x MO DD AX GD B- A H- llJ- X9 33 =X D= A desperate Aggie ' jlide beats the ball to the platter BAYLOR 9 In the second game with the Bruins Shelton was complete n:a8- ter of the situation. He kept the Texas hits well scattered, and his mates rallied behind him in the ninth to score two runs and a victory. TEXAS 10— A. M. 4 Williams Olle, Captain Walker A free hitting game, featured by a savage attack on Hillian cost the Aggies the first game of the series with the Longhorns. Errors by Tucker, and the hitting of Baumgarten, Hopkins, and Harris cost the Farmers their chance. TEXAS 5— A. M. 3 Wyman worked the second game for A. M. and would have won but for rallies by the Steers. Baker worked the major portion of the game for the victors even though he had pitched the preced- ing day. TEXAS 5— RICE 3 Alen and Baker pitched the first Rice game in Houston and allowed but seven scattered hits. Abies was knocked from the box in the seventh, and was relieved by DeCamera who allowed the Steers but three hits during his tenure on the mound. Punk Baker misses a close one when a throw to third is wide Pane . ' n! 4 The ball takes a trip that might be hard on Texas TEXAS 3— RICE 1 The second Rice game uncovered a new Texas Hurler in the person of Jeff Reece. He worked the full nine innings and allowed but four hits. Edwards, Walker, and Allen led the Steers in hitting for the day. TEXAS 10— S. M. U. 4 In Dallas the Steers took the first game of the series oflt the delivery of Miller. Every Texas man got at least one hit, while Speer was a constant threat for the Ponies. B. KER Webb Hopkins This for it TEXAS 3— S. M. U. 10 The greatest upset of the year came when Hume again turned the Longhorns back in this decisive manner. Hooks and Speer were constant thorns in the sides of the Steers, game nearly took the championship from the Longhorn corral gave the Aggies an even percentage. TEXAS 2— BAYLOR 1 With ' their backs to the wall, the Steers took the first game from the Golden Bears. Baker hurled for the Steers and allowed but five scattered hits. Stallings worked a good game for Baylor, but the hittmg of Baker, Allen, Olle, and Hopkins was too much for the big left hander A weak pop-up, and the old batting average sulmps a votch .m Jk J III w LFO mi m X y v ±. 7 " o XiT CO ?6 ■ (X r X T IK J tx CQ n §° oc x-o DX XXX A- e- x-x MO DD AX GD B- A ' H- lU- X9 33 =X □= x Page 103 i w LFD mi tat X yo ?4 i; ' 7 " D XIT OO 96 . r B- CX r X. T 7 n Ct. -d -A. a So oc x-o DX m A- e- x-x MO DO AX QD B- H- lll- X9 33 =X D= Watchful waiting while the pitcher winds up TEXAS 8— BAYLOR 4 The second Baylor game was comparatively easy, and the Steers won by heavy hitting. Shelton, Baylor ace, was not at his best and he was touched for twelve hits. TEXAS 4— T. C. U. The Frogs tried everything they knew to defeat the Steers, but it was another case of a better coached team, and Baker had an easy time with the Christians. TEXAS 10— T. C. U. 6 Two home runs by Captain Olle gave the Longhorns their second win over the Toads. Forbes started the game for the McMuRR. Y,Jl r. Steers but was replaced by Reece who was in turn re- Basfokd, Sec ' ty. placed by Muelder. Allen handled the young pitchers (jLAZe, Treas. like a veteran. TEXAS 2— A. M. 1 The fifteenth title was assured when the Longhorns defeated the Aggies on their own field two to one. The game was a pitching battle between Baker and Hillian with Baker having all the advantage. TEXAS 0— A. M. 3 In the last game, with the championship cinched, Coach Disch used every man on the squad. Wyman and Sikes worked a pretty game for the Aggies, allowing the Steers a mere quartet of hits. % % Cy Williams follows through ok a single to deep left-center Paiir . ' " ?.VJsi ««iSS:t : v. i 3: I Tracks 1927 CONFERENCE MEET Texas S8J Texas Aggies 36 J Rice 29 S. M. U 25 Baylor 12 T. C. U 10 ■■■£ % ■k Page 2 r6 Stringer Wysong Alderson, Ass ' i. Coach Littlefield, Coach McCarroll Vestal Brown Westmoreland, Mgr. Shepherd Smith Hughston Daniels Straiton Landa Kelly, Trainer Hammonds Miller Gqoch Stallter Cockrell, Captain Conner Patterson Hargis w LfO mi m X ± r D XIT CO 96 B- (X r T 7 A 1% lo C3 -d 1927 LONGHORN RECORD Texas 63 Texas Aggies 54 Texas 97 Southwestern .... 8 S. W. T. T. C. . . . 52 Texas 95 S. M. U 43 Baylor 26 Texas 79 Rice . Texas 71 Texas Aggies. 38 46 Texas . 405 Opponents 267 Aubrey Cockrell, Captain, ' 27 s° oc x-o DX XXX A- e- x-x MO DD AX QD B- A° S- llJ- X9 33 =X D= X, Page »7 : oc X-0 DX m A- e- x-x MO 00 AX QD B- Ao H- lll- X9 33 =X D= Xo Smith Straiton Wysong Max Brown of lite Ponies takes the 220 lows in 24 flat The Story of the 152,7 Season WITH a team that was somewhat more lop-sided in distribution of talent than is usual for a University of Texas track squad. Coach Clyde Littlefield managed to weather all attacks and come out on top of the 1927 stack with the conference pennant once more in Texas hands. To all aspects, the incipient team of ' 27 was no potential record-breaker. Most of the roster consisted of green and untried material; there was very little promise of high pointage in the hurdles and the distances; several real stars were lost from the preceding season ; in short, the outlook was not everly encour- aging. With the unexpected development that soon cropped up in the field events, however, and the creditable showing of the material even in those departments from which little was expected, the Longhorns forced a repetition of history that added another season ' s triumph to the long list already attached to the name of their coach, Clyde Littlefield. Of the high lights of the Texas season, perhaps the most remarkable was the steady development of the men in the weight events. Hargis and Hammonds showed perhaps the steadiest improvement of any men on the squad. Both started out with very medicore showings, One oj C. B. Smith ' s ground-covering lunges Pagt toS . ' .iiV itr. ;-;M, VB " Slaughter ambles in at the head of a two-mile excursion but at the conference meet Hargis easily won the shot put and Ham- monds won the pole vault with a leap of 12 feet 11 inches. Reynolds showed steady improvement in tossing the javelin, and C. B. Smith in the broad jump. Smith won the conference meet with a jump of 23 feet 4 inches. Texas Relays Daniels Brown The annual Texas Relays were first on the Texas track Stringer schedule. An international touch was given to the event by the presence of a team representing the University of Mexico, and the Tarahumara Indians who ran from San Antonio to the Stadium, a distance of 89.4 miles. Eastern and Mid-western schools such as Illinois, Michigan State, Iowa State and Missouri, brought the games up to their usual high standard. The stars from the East and West managed to take off the lion ' s share of first places because of their participation in the winter carni- vals of the East. Farley of Missouri stepped the century in 9.8 to take first place. Tlie Interscholastics run pretty close in the lows n g° oc x-o Q DX XXX A- e- x-x MO □ D AX GD B- Ao H- lU- X9 33 =X D= Page 209 w LFD mi m ± T O XIT CO 96 H e- a r jii T j lo ■? a oc xo DX XXX A- v£) C A 0- x-x HO DD AX QD B- A B- lU- X9 33 =X D= Lyons of Illinois bettered the previous year ' s mark when he pushed the shot 47 feet %] i inches. The 440 yard relay was won by Michigan State in 42.7, while Iowa State easily won the Medley relay by stepping the distance in 7:49.4. Texas was easily the class of the representatives of the southwest. Shepherd won the high jump with a leap of 6 feet 1 inch, and placed fourth in the broad jump, while Stallter placed second in the 120 yard high hurdles. Tiny Gooch hurled the discus 141 feet xy inches, and Patterson cleared the bar at 12 feet 3 inches in the vault. I Rice Relays Hargis fP- TTERsoN On the day following the Texas Relays the team was HouGHSTON taken to Houston to participate in the Rice Relays. Cockrell annexed the hundred yard dash, while his teammate Patterson took second in the pole vault. Iowa State won the Medley relay in 7:34.4 setting a new world record in this event. The former record of 7:35 was held by the University of Texas. Texas A. . M. Dual Meet After the Rice games Texas and A. M. staged their first dual meet. This meet saw four Southwestern Conference records bettered Patterson twists clear of the bar by a foot Pag 110 b --dp r.ii- SjJ»NX Cap Cockrell snaps the 220 siring at a 21.6 clip and the final score was Texas 63, A. M. 54. Two of the four new records were made by Littlefield ' s men. Cockrell did the century m 9.8, and Smith leaped 23 feet 6 inches to take the broad jump. Buck, A. M., furnished the high light of the meet by stepping the 220 in 21.4. His teammate Kennedy lowered the mark in the low hurdles by clearing them in 24.3. Texas, Southwestern, S. W. T. C. Triangular Meet The next meet was between Texas, Southwestern and South- CoocH west Texas Teachers College. Captain Cockrell broke the rec- Stallter ords held by Poth, in the hundred and 220. His time for the Hammond 220 was 21.6. C. B. Smith leaped 23 feet 1)4 inches in the broad jump to better the Conference record by 8} inches. Shepherd again took first place in the high jump while Smith was taking his second first place for the day in the javelin throw. Needless to say, Littlefields ' athletes came through with the usual decisive win. Texas, S. M. U., Baylor Triangular Following the meet with the Pirates and Teachers the Longhorns held a meet with S. M. U. and Baylor. Cockrell won the hundred Hargis hinges, and the ball goes like a rocket 3 w LFD mi iLLt v 4, r D XIT CO 96 H B- (X r T IK lo ' -? r oc X-0 N 0- X-X MO DO AX GD B- tP S- lli- X9 33 =X D= Xo P ge 2n $ ¥ a UU X r D XIT 00 96 B- r T TV n QD C3 §° oc x-o a DX XXX A- X-A Mn AX QD B- B- lU- X9 35 =X D Miller dogs Hooper for the first half of a fast mite yard dash in 9.7 and then bettered his record of the previous week in the 220 by making it in 21.5. Max Brown of S. M. U. won the 220 low hurdles in 24 seconds, lowering the old record by .4 second. In the National Intercollegiate meet in Chicago, Brown. was second in this event. Kansas Relays Miller Shepherd L.i NDA The Texas team next journeyed to Lawrence, Kansas, for the annual Kansas Relays. The Longhorns placed in every event in which they were entered except the broad jump. Captain Cockrell took second in the 100-yard dash, as did Shepherd in the high jump, while Gooch placed third in the discus. Stallter won the semi-final heat in the 220 low hurdles, but won only fourth place in the final run-off. Notre Dame set a new record inthe 440-yard relay in 41.6, and Iowa State won the 880-yard relay in 1 minute 28.5 seconds. Rice Dual Meet The first dual meet with Rice marks the real arrival at mid-season form of the 1927 Longhorn track team. In this meet Texas took eleven first places to four for Rice. Daniels won the 440 with a 49.2. " Shep ' s " lithe grace wriggles through space at a six-foot height P e »i -OfB rv Hargis pushed the shot 45 feet 2}4 inches, and Cabiness of Rice soared 12 feet 9 inches in the pole vault. Captain Cockrell, C. B. Smith, and Stallter of Texas tied with Brunson of Rice for high point honors with 10 points each. As for the final score the Steers had no trouble in smothering their adversaries from Houston by a 79-36 score. Texas A. In the second meet between Texas and A. M. a Cockrell heavy muddy track prevented either team from showing McC. rroll much. Nevertheless the Longhorns swamped the Aggies Connor 71-46. In only two events did the Farmers win first place. Parker won the 440 in 50.8 and Kennedy of A. M. barely won the 220 low hurdles from Stallter. One of the more exceptional marks of the afternoon was hung up by Ralph Hammonds when he vaulted 12 feet 6 inches — a forerunner of what he was to do in the conference meet. Tiny Gooch, in winning the discus, got off a heave of 148 feet 4 inches to ierk a gasp from the crowd. As was true all season, the Lon ghorns showed that their greatest strength lay in the field events, and on account of this asset easily carried off the honors of the day. Taking one of the lows in a skimming stride OC X-0 Q DX m o X-X MO DG AX GD ; B- i A iS- : iij- X9 ; 33 =x _Jx Page 213 n x- ' n ti I n §° oc x-o DX XXX A- e- x-x MO DD AX QD B- A " B- lil- X9 33 =X D= cloud of smoke starts the Inter scholastic relay TKe Conference Meet IN the 1927 conference meet held at Houston the Longhorns emerged in first place to add another championship to the long string already collected by the Littleficld men. In this meet four conference records were shattered. Brown of S. M. U. lowered the 220 low hurdle mark by clearing the timbers in 23.7 seconds. In the mile run Hooper, also of S. M. U., set a new record 5:21.8. In the 440 yard dash, Parker of A. M. negotiated the distance in 49.1, while the Texas team of Wy- song, Vestal, Cockrell, and Daniels lowered the time for the mile relay by running the distance in 3:18.9. Stovall of Baylor Vestal easily won the high hurdles, while the pole vault was Westmoreland won by Hammonds of Texas, who managed to get 12 LiTTLEFlELD, feet 11 inches to defeat Brown and Patterson, his team- Coach mates; and Cabiness of Rice. In the discus Gooch won with the heave of 141.95 feet; and C.B.Smith won the broad jump with a jump of 23 feet 4 inches. Thus ended the 1927 track season with the championship once more safe in the keeping of the Longhorns! Pane 114 Tennis W LfD mi m X :w «±. 7 " O XIT C 0 96 e- oc r JiL T 7. yi 1% r 1 IS ' -? -A. I §a OC X-0 DX XXX tr X e- x-x MO DO AX QD B- A° B- llJ- X9 33 =X D= The 1928 Squad 1927 LONGHORN RECORD Opponent Winner Texas Oklahoma Texas Texas S. M. U S. M. U. Texas Baylor Texas Texas Rice Texas Texas A. M Texas Texas Oklahoma Texas Texas Tulane Texas Wii.MER Allison, Captain ' 28 3«Cr Papt tiS -1 Wilkinson Hoff Browne, Manager Minchen Allison Mather, Captain Penick, Coach Ferguson Dunlap w IFD mi T- O XIT C 3 76 e- (X r X. T !! RANKING PLAYERS Player Rank Allison . No. 1 Mather No. 2 Dunlap No. 3 Ferguson No. 4 Wilkinson No. 5 Minchen No. 6 Hoff No. 7 Boone No. 8 Ed Mather, Captain ' 27 -d n §o oc x-o e DX XXX A- e- x-x MO DQ AX GD B- A H- 1U- X9 33 =X D= Xo Page 217 3 w LfO mi m X :7V 7 " D XiT CO 96 H a- oc r X T 7 y AK CD -? n S° oc x-o DX m A- vQ e- x-x MO DO L ' -. CD B- A° B- lll- X9 33 =X D= game on the sun-baked Pentck Courts The Tennis Season HE 1927 tennis team had their usual successful season under Dr. Penick ' s great coaching. The season began with only a few sea- soned players, but through the constant training of Coach Penick the youngsters gradually rounded into championship form. There were several freshman stars under the tutelege of Dr. Penick who were outstanding players in high school, and who Mather, Captain should become nationally known stars before they lay WiLKERSON aside the Orange and White. Berkeley Bell, Jimmy Quick, MiNCHEN George Seay and Bob Ryan were the chief new recruits. Captain Mather played his best year for Texas, and it was largely through his efforts that every meet was won by the Longhorns. He had a wonderful service that completely baffled the opposition, and his back-hand returns were of the very best. Bud has played tennis at Texas for three years, and each of these three years he has been of Texas ' best. Dunlap, the left-handed demon, was another of Dr. Penick ' s finds. This lad showed a great amount of sheer nerve when under fire, and he was always dependable. He showed his greatest play in the conference meet through his perfect service. Dunlap is a sophomore, and has two more years in which to show the real qualities he ix)ssesses as a Tennis star. Rigid attention in some hot net-play II Pane . ' iS Wrt«2 ti-c5 tf tS% " ?vj£rt? :5?.tei:i ' .«V y,l- Allison makes a good try for a hard return Another sophomore tennis star was Louis Ferguson. This chap teamed with Dunlap in the doubles, and the combination worked well. Ferguson was very strong in playing the back court, and many matches were won through this type of play, with Dunlap playing the net. Though his service was a bit weak and erratic at times, he is destined to become a star under Dr. Penick. The greatest player to be developed in the University since the days of Lewis White was Wilmer Allison, the smashing, crashing net star who knew no superior in the Intercollegiate tourna- ment, and who won the honor of being the best singles Hoff player in the United States. He has played with such Clinton stars as Tilden, Johnson, Doeg and Richards, and in each Dunlap of these matches he has forced the game to the end before he either lost or won. Allison teamed with Captain Mather to win their matches handily, and this combination swept over everything until it met de- feat at the hands of the championship doubles team of intercollegiate circles. Allison was the first player ever to win the national inter- collegiate singles championship in his first year of competition. The competency of this star was shown in his being elected captain the of 1928 team. Johnny Hoff scorches the tape with a streaking service w LfO mi y " J ±. T O XIT CO 96 B- (X r T CQ C3 ±, 1 .J . n So oc x-o DX m A- x-x MO DD AX QD B- A° B- llJ- X9 33 =X D= Page 2ig tt ' Citvl L n OC X-0 e DX m A- x-x MO on B- A H- llJ- X9 33 =X D= X. Ferguson Allison Browne, Mgr. A fast exchange at close range In the conference meet, the team of Mather and Allison swept through the preliminaries in easy fashion over the Rice doubles team. Ferguson and Dunlap easily went to the semi-finals bv their win over the Aggie team. The finals found only Mather and Allison holding their own, and these players won the title from Estes and Barr of S. M. U. The singles matches of the grand finale of the conference season were played off in quick fashion with all of the Texas men but Allison being eliminated. In the match between the Texas star and John Barr, the former proved to be the worthier, and annexed the singles title, thereby making a clean sweep of the tourna- ment. Captain Mather and Allison represented the Long- horns in the intercollegiate tourney held in the East each season. They went to the finals in the doubles matches, and Allison won the singles title after a hard fight with the Harvard star. The tournament was the most spectacular that has ever been held, and the players were given the very best competition that is to be found in Arnencan colleges. The winning of the singles title is a tribute to the ability of Allison, the runner-up position is an honor both to him and to Mather, and the successful season ' s showing of the team as a whole IS a monument to the great coaching of Dr. Penick. A ball that ' s due for a return trip in short order % U Pagt tu l!ii © !®%?!®SS®35 S S ® E 5 :i i?£ ir«iavSJia i:i=gi Tbotball 1927 CONFERENCE STANDING P. W. L. T. Pet. Texas A. M 5 4 1 .900 S. M. U 5 4 1 .800 Arkansas 4 3 1 .750 Texas 5 2 2 1 .500 T. C. U 5 1 2 2 .375 Rice 4 13 .250 Baylor 5 5 .000 m Whitcomb, Mgr. Rose Cowley Littlefield, Coach Baldwin Wray Karow, Assist. Coach Walker, Ass ' t. Coach Brown Sewell Hughes Beatty Kelly, Trainer James, Line Coach Beular Rees Hammonds Boyles Tigner Phillips Rhoads Ford McCollough Allen Higgins, Captain King Reynolds Estes w LfD mi m :n 4; 7 " O XIT 00 76 B- a r X. T n r 1 1927 LONGHORN RECORD Texas 43 Oklahoma Teachers. Texas T. C. U Texas 20 Trinity 6 Texas 13 Vanderbilt 6 Texas 27 Rice 6 Texas S. M. U 14 Texas. . 13 Baylor 12 Texas 41 Kansas Aggies 7 Texas 7 Texas Aggies 28 Ox Higgins, Captain ' 27 oc X-0 e DX XXX A- e- x-x MO DD AX CD 8- A° S- w- X9 33 =X D= X Page 223 41, w IfD m X XIT (X) 76 B- a r T AX rn cr I §° oc X-0 DX XXX A- e- X-X MO DQ AX QD B- B- IU- ' X9 : 33 I =X i D= Xs L Jimmy Boyles and good interference convert a Kansas Aggie fumble lo a score The Story of the 192,7 Season THE election of Clyde Littlefield as head football Coach at the University met the approval of the majority of Texas Exes and Texas students. Co-Captains Higgins and King cooperated with Coach Littlefield in bringing about a great spirit of one for all, all for one. The election of two captains is a tribute to their abilities and their sportmanship, as well as a wonderful spirit of the team as a whole — and now the Longhorns of 1927, the conquerors of Vanderbilt, undefeated team of the Southern Conference, the team that decisively won over the Oklahoma Aggies, Missouri Valley champions of ' 26, are one of the greatest aggregation of football talent e -er to be assembled in the Longhorn corral. The greatest upset of the season was the injury of Co-Captain King, the best line plunger in the conference. As a result of the injury King failed to play in a single contest of the season. His place was taken by Tex Hughes, a hard fighter but an inexperienced player. Johnny Estes and Big Un Rose were the next players to be tackled by the jinx, injury. They continued to play but on sheer nerve, and had there been reserve strength they would have been forced to the sideline. The spirit and determination to win never waned, and in the face of reverses and altered lineups, the team conquered all but S. M. U. and A. M., tho ' a tie was gained earlier in the season. An Oklahoma Teacher ' s attempt to stop Beular falls short Beular Brown Reynolds i Ptg U4 3 T e ifffi??f«r=?v C?yffr?.T.f=::Kff :;::riS«-:f,v Two Longhorn linemen firmly stop a Pony ' s prancing The record may not be impressive to those outsiders who knew nothing of the conditions, but to those of us who know the facts, it was a remarkable showing of a young and inexperienced team. TEXAS 43— OKLAHOMA TEACHERS The 1928 football season got under way with an easy 43 to win over the Oklahoma Teachers. Coach Littlefield used every man on the squad at some time during the game, and every combination gave promise of developing into a great machine. Ford and Hughes smashed the line for long gains, and King passed like a veteran. The work of Brown, McCullough, and Higgins stood out in the line. Jimmy Boyles gave much promise as a ball carrier, and the passing of Joe King and Beular gave the Longhorn followers more Wr. y confidence in the scoring power of the Steers. Estes Baldwin TEXAS 0— T. C. U. The T. C. U. game looked to be a setup for the Steers but the light and fast team from Fort Worth fought the fast charging Longhorns to a tie. It was a battle in the mud with each team using line play to no good advantage. Mathews, an all-American end and Williams, quarterback, kept Texas team on the defense the greater portion of the game. Mathews was all over the field, and he made fully half the tackles of the Frog team. Baldwin was the Texas star. His kicking kept the Texas goal from danger, averaging well over forty yards with a ball too slippery to hold. Eddie Beular gave the fans the only thrill of the game with his miraculous broken field running, and his perfect handling of punts. Red Wray was the outstanding Texas lineman. Wilh Brown and Trigg charging in, Joe King whips the ball away none too soon ]i- w LFD mi mk r XIT CO 76 B- (X r T 7K J n n e- x-x MO an AX A° X9 Xo Page 225 r Sfi::: --. -:.3:£:-. N ' i:; £SSi i?£-: J S3fea:3ai? i-Os t L4? 1 t W W LFC mi mi 3, 7 " Xil C D 96 B- (X r T TV n lo " CD -rv. a §° oc x-o cx m x-x MO B- S- w- X9 33 =v X. Speers of Vandy fails to hold TEXAS 20— TRINITY 6 The light Trinity University team had its first game with the Longhorns in eight years, and they fought hard for a victory that was denied them. Texas had little trouble in gaining, and the result was never in doujjt. The first string backs were rushed into the game during the third quarter and two more touchdowns were made before they retired. The team literally tore the Tiger line to pieces and the backs ran through every hole made by the line. The Tigers made their strongest stand when they held the big Texas team for four downs on the three yard line. Ford had a field day, catching ten passes from the hands of Eddie Beular and Joe King. It was a muddy ball, but the passes and handling of the ball were accurate. The Texas stars would necessarily be the second stringer. who started, and finished the first half. King Sewell H. MMONDS TEXAS 13— VANDERBILT 6 Playing before a record-breaking crowd during the Texas State fair the Longhorns trounced the Commodores in the classic of the inter- sectional games. — The Longhorn versus the Commodore — Never has there been a greater battle on Fair Park Stadium. The hard fighting Steers matched their wits and strength against the McGugin coached team of Speers and company. Texas won the toss and received. After an exchange of punts, the Steers started a drive that netted the first touchdown. The Texans continued their drive against the Commodore line in an effort to screen their wonderfully executed passing games But this forward wall would yield only once; this time, however, cost them another touchdown and victory. Joe King starts out for a gain in the T. C. U. game Pagf tt6 6? .€5$3= »iJ?® e3SS3«S: S: a5 =?3? «35?K35iS3a=e; iSte Cf- The Aggies infiltrate and scatter on down thefiMd Billy Speers threw pass after pass only to have them broken up or intercepted. He ran like a wild man, not knowing when he had been defeated, and his fight and general good play will characterize him as being one of the greatest to ever tread a southwest gridiron. The Vandy score came after a series of well executed passes from the hands of Speers to the backs and ends. The Texas team played well, but the fullest honors must go to Ford, big Texas end, who made the first touchdown on a well screened forward pass. Joe King was a constant threat with his passing. Tommy Hughes caught several long spirals for long gains, and Rose covered himself with glory by his playing on a badly injured leg. The Texas line would not yield, and the only chance Reese the Commodores had to score was on passes — Texas was Allen due to win and it was the only defeat handed the Commo- Boyles dores the entire year. TEXAS 27— RICE 6 The feathered tribe from Houston offered the Texas team very little opposition, and an easy victory was gained. Abies, Davis, and Corn- stock featured the Rice attack, and had they been a little better trained they would have torn the Longhorn line to pieces. Potsy Allen bags a pass while Pottie McCullough grins with satisfaction GX AX GD 33 D= £ :;:i i v K:£ ;.-E IF. 7 " o •XIT 03 96 a ex r T TV yi To " C3 Ct -? yn oc X-0 DX XXX A- e- x-x MO □ AX GD B- A° B- lU- X9 35 =X A Texas pass flips safe to circle the Owl defense Potsy ' Allen circled the ends for long gains, and Dusty Rhoads played the outstanding defensive game. His tackling was nothing short of the best. The first Texas touchdown came after this chap had blocked a Rice punt which gave the Longhorns the ball on the opposition ' s five yard line. Brown stood out in the line. He broke through the Rice defense time and again to lead interference for his backs, while on the defense he was a stone wall. TEXAS 0—S. M. U. 14 We offer no alibis, but if the Longhorns had won that toss, the score would have been reversed. It seems that those Mustangs simply cannot lose to Texas, and especially when there is a cham- KH0.4DS pionship game at stake. r HILIPS Cowley With a fifty mile gale to their backs, the Mustangs kicked to Texas, and the battle was on. The ball went over the Texas goal line and the Steers began play on the twenty yard , line. After two vain attempts of the Texas backs to carry it out, Texas was forced to punt. Baldwin ' s kick went high, and the force of , the wind brought it back to where it had been kicked from. The strong Orange line would not yield, and the ball went over on downs. Three line plays were tried, but the Mustang line proved to be as strong as that of Texas, and again Baldwin punted. This time the wind carried the ball out of bounds on the Texas five yard line. Captain Mann made three attempts at the line, and on each play the Steers drove him back. Just another fumble in the muddy, slimy Trinity game imj Pft lit .i KSeSsgea ii. Every inUnt gaze is fixed on the ball, as it hangs in mid-air But it was the fourth and last play that gave them their first touchdown. It was a double pass from Mann to Hume who went wide around left end, and cut back through the secondary defense for a beau- tiful run The Mustang cheering section went into pandemonium. J. he try for goal was completed by a pass from Mann to Craig, the play throwing the Steers completely oflf. The Longhorns kicked off to Fincher who ran the ball back twenty yards, and the Mustangs began play on their own twenty yard line. The first play was a pass from Mann to Dawson for forty yards, and then on the next play Hume kicked out of bounds on the Hughes Texas five yard line. Baldwin kicked on the first down, McCullough the ball went but thirty yards, and again the Meers were p p on the defense. A steady drive led by the brilliant Mann and Hume gave the Methodists another battle with each team tailing to make any material gains. A good game, no doubt, from the spectators ' standpoint but those who played the game were the only ones to really understand that defeat. The elements played the greatest game of all and lexas lost. The Mustang line were all fighting for a win, and matched evenly the powerful Orange wall. Big Un Rose rams the Aggie mass for a few more yards X w LfO mi m ±. r XiT CO D- CX r T TV n To " CO -? n oc X-0 DX m A- x-x MO DD AX QD B- Ao H- llJ- X9 33 -X D= X, Page 229 LfD mi X XII » 1 CT Sv ' cx r fft X i! T 7K . i f-Y 1 10 ii OQ M CD 1 CL W d _ru a §o oc x-o J. W DX m x-x MO 00 B- H- llJ- X9 33 Gordy Brown hangs on to Knieff ' s leg with a death-grip TEXAS 13— BAYLOR 12 Baylor came to Austin unsung and unpraised, but this same team held the Longhorns helpless, and led them 12 to for three full quarters. It was a pass from King to Allen that gave the Steers the victory in the last three minutes of play. Coach Jennings sent an inspired team on the field that day, but luck was against them even though they did outplay the Longhorns from start to to finish. Wier Washam led his team in a masterly fashion, and the game was only made interesting through his broken field running. TEXAS 41— KANSAS AGGIES 7 I Beatty I TiGNER The Kansas Aggies, the team that last year beat the ' HiGGiNS, Captian Steers.were easy victims in an overwhelming score. Though the score was large, Texas got the breaks of the game; the Aggies tried repeatedly to complete passes, attempts which resulted in more breaks against them. The inter- ception of passes by Texas gave them four touchdowns that were un- earned, though it must be admitted that good interference really paved the way for each of these runs. The Aggies made a touchdown in the third quarter through the great plunging of Captain Douglas and Quarterback Ens. Rose, Ford, Hughes, Beular, Rhoads, King, Allen, Higgins, and McCullough were the outstanding players for Texas. Jimmy Boyles starts a race with the oncoming Bear defense {i i3J©S3J€ 7.- Page tjo ifiiy Sii-jiiS % In a slosh of mud, the Texas line piles up a T. C. U. drive TEXAS 7— TEXAS AGGIES 28 The classic ofT:he Southwest was played at College Station before a throng of forty thousand spectators. It was a true Kyle field battle with the Aggies winning 28 to 7. The Aggies, recognized as one of the greatest teams in America, completely bewildered the Longhorns, and flashed the strongest offense they have had in years. We are all proud of Joel Hunt and the rest of the Aggie team, for they did show conquering power. They ran, passed, and played the offense like veterans. To Captain Hunt go the fullest honors of the Rose Walker Ass ' t Coach Whitcomb, Manager day, but the entire Aggie team must be considered for they ran the interference, and furnished the deception that enabled their captain to make these runs around the ends and tackles. It was Lister and Sprott that stopped the line thrusts of the Steers, and it was the great work of Sikes who threw the Texas backs for big losses. The Steer linemen played well, but they were not opening holes necessary for the backs to go through. The harder they fought, the stronger the Aggies became. The two teams play in Austin in 1928, and there is likely to be a reversal of the score. We, in defeat, must admire the Aggies, for they won fairly in a hard-fought struggle, typical of any Texas-Aggie game. Well-oiled interference leaves a bestrewn field behind w LfO ini m X r XII 00 76 B- (X r T lo ' -d -A. n OC X-0 DX XXX A- AA 0- X-X MO DD AX (2) B- A° B- lU- X9 33 =X D= ' Page iS ' I f m X 4; (X r T " A r 7 ' lO ' OQ CD Ct ■? -TV. So OC X-0 e DX XXX A- e. D- V Bernhauser {Ass ' t Coach) Nelson King Hander Pruitt Meers Hill Clark Swift Leyendecker Earle Tyson, {Coach) Kelly Slaughter Sullinger Jenkins Butts Dudgeon Snell Glover Pierce McClelland Horne Wallace Smith Barrett Lee E. Wallace Tiner Nunn W. Sullinger Craven Buckler Strickland State High School Champions For the third consecutive time Tyson ' s Tigers, of Waco High, won the inter- scholastic football championship of Texas, thus establishing a record for con- secutive championships in this state. The Tigers of ' 27 are touted as the best that Coach Paul Tyson has ever put out, and beside that, they set a world ' s rec- ord for one season. Beginning the season with seven letter men: Glover, Pruitt, Pierce, Hill, Leyendecker, Meers and Swift, a highly successful year was anticipated. The Belton Tigers were the first victims. Then in succession the Georgetown Eagles, Itasca Cats, Main Avenue Maroons, Marlin Bulldogs, Breckenridge Eagles, Allen Academy Aggies of Bryan, Austin Maroons, Jeflferson Davis of Houston, Sherman Bearcats, and last but not least the Abilene Eagles, fell before the on- slaught of Tyson ' s Tigers. As a climax to the season Latin Cathedral of Cleveland challenged the Tigers to an intersectional clash and were defeated after a hard-fought game. Fans of football experienced a thrill when they saw the Tigers enter the arena under the expert leadership of Tommie Glover, the boy who mastered so well the sensational " spin " play. One by one the boys who made the championship possible may be enumerated: Madison Pruitt, all-state man for two consecutive years and captain-elect for 1928; Maurice Pierce, another two-year all-state and triple threat man; Son McClelland, brilliant safety man; Calvin Smith, all-State center; Charles Leyendecker, all-state tackle; " Ox " Clark, linesman of all-state merit; Tom Hill, silent but effective; " Oochie " Earle, all-state end; and Dave Meers, a steady guard. Pagt iji BasKgtball j w LfD 2m WJL X a- CK r T £X oc DX XXX A- 6 e- x-x AX GD B- b liJ- X9 33 =X ,X jttLx .s ' A fflP A » i f? :4i The Squad SOUTHWEST CONFERENCE STANDING G. W. L. Pet. Arkansas 12 12 1 . 000 S. M. U 12 10 2 .833 Texas 12 7 5 .583 T. C. U 12 5 7 .417 Rice 12 3 9 .250 Baylor 10 2 8 .200 A. M 10 1 9 .100 J :• ' . J Holly Brock, Captain ' 29 Page !» i-i35= 3 KaS(S3 I C;i«HiSi£ii G-iA CLi .t eLiX ,t=S £= S= § a =Sg SS: Foreman, Mgr. LOONEY Camp Cheatham HiGGINS Rose EsTES, Captain Wray King Brock Rees Walker, Coach 1928 LONGHORN RECORD Texas 33 Texas 80 Texas 47 Texas 41 Texas 23 Texas 26 Texas 29 Texas 71 Texas 37 Texas 48 Texas 57 Texas 36 Texas 51 Texas 40 Texas 25 Texas 39 Texas 25 Texas 30 Texas 738 St. Edward ' s 8 Academia Mejicana. 10 San Antonio Elks. . . 20 Canyon Normal .... 33 S. M. U 39 Arkansas 46 Arkansas 59 St. Edward ' s 21 Rice 27 Southwestern 41 Baylor 35 Rice 34 A. M 30 Baylor 25 S. M. U 44 T. C. U 32 T. C. U 29 A. M 20 Oppoennts 553 Johnny Estes, Captain ' 28 i w iili lili X y " r o XIT DO 96 a- T r 1 1? CQ CD -d n So oc x-o DX XXX A- e- x-x MO DD AX QD B- A° H- lll- X9 33 =X D= Xo Page - ' J5 4L W LfD ?ni 7 " O XIT 00 96 r (X r T IK 1? QQ CD ■? -rt. n s° oc x-o a DX m A- a x-x MO DD AX QD B- H- D= 2,8 Basketball Season After several years of the strenuous man-to-man system, as coached by " Doc " Stewart, the Longhorns assumed a new style of play which proved most effective after they had mastered it. Beginning the season with an adverse schedule. Coach Fred Walker finally brought his charges under the wire in third place; a remarkable achievement as a first attempt with new material. Estes led a real fighting team, but the rugged captain was lost to the team in mid-season because of injuries. However, despite the loss of five conference games, the Longhorns had a good season, and with the improvement shown toward the end of the year, Texas will undoubtedly be the leading contender for Arkansas ' crown next year. Before the conference season opened, Texas tore their way through five opponents, piling up a big score in each game. Led by Estes, the Steers easily outclassed St. Edward ' s to inaugurate the cage season in Austin. Repelling a foreign invasion, the Steers rode roughshod over the Academia Mejicana for an 80-10 score. Rose, big sophomore center, starred in the Steers ' next victory over the Austin Athletic Club, in which Walker ' s charges were pushed to the limit to win. After the holidays, the Steers plastered a 47-20 beating on the Elks of San Antonio. In the last pre-season game, the Longhorns Wray Camp HiGGINS Pagf fji 3JSS3iK3-»K£s3i J«d)?iaii J vi;t tti;t iiias avenged a defeat by the Canyon Normal five from last season beating them 41-33. Opening the conference season on their own court, the Longhorns tasted their defeat at the hands of a veteran S. M. U. team. The Mustangs got the jump on the inexperienced Steers, and then played their favorite stalling game, a new type of play introduced by S. M. U. in the Southwestern Conference. Allison and Hooks led the scoring for S. M. U., while Cheatham and Estes vied for Texas honors. The next game of an ill-arranged schedule threw Texas into the back yard of the Arkansas Razorbacks, last year ' s champions, for a two-game series. The Hogs were a superior team, and Cheatham appeared unbeatable in their own gym. A team of giants, t,STES, Lapt. the Hogs showed unerring accuracy and great speed. Dope- sters favored the champs to repeat last year ' s triumph, but the hard- fighting Texans threw a scarce into their championship aspirations during the early part of each game. The Steers never ceased fighting, but were just outclassed. Wray seemed to be the only Texan able to cope with the Razor back giants, but he was ejected on personals early in each game, as were Estes, Camp and Brock. No individual starred for Arkansas, but perfect teamwork plastered the two defeats on the Steers w LFO mi mi X r o XIT CO 96 X r T 7 J lo " OQ ca oc x-o DX XXX A- e- x-x MO DO AX QD S- A ' ' B- lU- X9 53 =X Jx Page $7 n s° oc x-o DX m A- e- x-x MO DO uu B- A r Returning home, the Steers found themselves, and slaughtered St. Ed ' sunder a 71-21 count. Rice furnished the meat for the Steers ' first conference victory. Featuring perfect teamwork, the Steers showed rare form, and easily won, 37-27. This game marked the first of four successive wins for the Longhorns during the one week of final exams. Only a fighting determination and a wonderful coach carried them through this trying week. The second battle of exams week was with Southwestern, in a game featured by wild scoring on both sides. The Steers finally won out by a s core of 48-41, but they lost the services of Captain Estes, who was injured in the fray. In a rough game, marred by many fouls, the Steers triumphed over Baylor by a 57-36 score, with Brock leading the scoring. Looney and Camp starred before being ejected on personals, while Higgins and Rees shone on the defensive. In Houston, the Rice Owls next felt the increasing power of the Longhorns, when they were beaten out in the last minutes of play by a Texas rally featuring Camp and Rose. Grant, Zuber and Morgan starred for the Owls. Back in their own gym, the Steers literally dazed their ancient enemies, the Aggies, with the fastest exhibition of basketball seen in Austin in years. Brock, King and Wray ran wild to pile up a score of 50-30, while Rees and Higgins stopped the Aggie goal-tossers. Brock Looney King r ' Sj ' -vr iiB- ' . ?■. ■. r- iw - Pag 111 " Journeying to Baylor, the Steers whipped the Bears by a 40-25 count, with Rose showing spectacular form in leading the big parade. Estes returned to uniform for the first time after his injuries. In Dallas the Longhorns hit a slump and were beaten by S. M. U. 44-25. Allison and Lindsey featured the brilliant work of the Mus- tangs. After one day ' s rest the Longhorns regained their stride and whipped the Horned Frogs in one of the best games of the season. Displaying an unconquerable determination, the Steers literally won the game on fight, although Brock played the greatest game of his basketball career, and was ably assisted by Rees, " Sugar " Camp, Higgins, Estes, Looney, Cheatham and Rose. Back in Austin, the Horned Frogs turned the tables on the Steers, and gave them their last defeat of the year. Al- though Texas seemed dead, the Toads barely won by a 29-25 score. At College Station, Captain Estes, Higgins and King were big factors in winning the last game of their college career whole Texas team fought desperately to emerge a victor by a 30-20 score. Cheatham played the best game of his life, while Lomax, Peterson and Rees proved Texas ' reserve strength. This win placed Texas third in the conference standing, and proved to dopesters that the Longhorns will be one of the strongest teams in the conference next year. Rose Foreman, Manager W. LKER, Coach The w LfO mi m X ± r D XIT C O 96 B- (X r T -A ' To ' C2 Ct, ■? -r . n S- oc x-o DX XXX A- x-x MO DO AX QD B- A° H- lU- X9 33 =X D= Page 23g mi 1 T n B- (X r T CD a ' - oc X-0 « DX m A- c e- x-x 3n ilemormm J. Eugene Ryan, Jr. Hester H. McAfee I y i uu B- A " 8- lil- X9 33 =X 0- Fage 140 1 Ml xnoY w r (X r X T TV o. u DX m A- a lu X ' For the first time in the history of varsity athletics, golf was made a conference sport during the spring of 1927. The squad was coached by Butler and Penick, and was captained by Don Price. The other members of the squad were Gibson Payne, Morris Gydeson, a sophomore with much promise, Tom Haynie, Pat Patrick, and Shorty Long. The conference meet was held at the Brook Hollow country club of Dallas. The Longhom team won the meet after a hard-fought struggle with the Aggies. On the first day of the tour- nament, the Aggies managed to tie the Steers in the low medal score, but on the following day the Texas team began to show their superiority, and there was never a doubt as to the outcome from then on. Wilson of T. C. U. proved to be the best individual golfer of them all. He de- feated Bremer, the Aggie star, in an uphill fight, and then defeated the star of the Texas team, Gibson Payne. The meet was a success in every sense of the word, and the sport promises to be one of the most promising of all the minor sports of the University. There was much interest shown, and the meets of 1928 should be even better than the meets of 1927. The first matches of the year were played with the San Antonio Country Club. The Club- men were the superior of the meet, and the Texas team won only one match. The second meet was held with Rice Institute of Houston, with the Texas team winning four matches to two for Rice. These matches merely put the champions in shape for the conference meet. The season of 1928 has gotten under way, and there are a number of prospects out for the team that should do a great deal toward winning the conference meet again. Gibson Payne has been elected captain. The team practices every afternoon on the municipal links. The meets so far arranged will push the Longhorns to the end if they expect to win. Every school in the con- ference has taken up the sport, and it is expected that the competition will be much harder this coming year. The Aggie team will be intact, and the Rice Owls are threatening to put a better team on the field than they did last year. ' i ■ Pag 14 1 jri, ji Jt r l I )ivviiiiiiii]iig Team Although the University of Texas swimming team of 1927 was unsuccessful in matching any regular inter-school meets, practice was carried on with regular- ity, and the season culminated on May 6 in a competitive meet among the team members. Featuring the results of the meet, which was held at Deep Eddy, was the remarkable time of 2 minutes 35 seconds made by Pat Frank in the 220-yard distance. Besides Frank ' s feat, several other events were clicked ofif in big- league fashion. Out of the thirty men entered in competition, several stars came to light that would do credit to any college swimming team. Notable among the winners, besides Frank, were Minot Scott in the 100-foot breast stroke, Rupert Harkrider in the 100-foot backstroke, and the relay team of Panama Fields, Sam Loeb, Pat Frank and Ed Cale. Alphonse Ragland, former Longhorn star athlete and swimmer, acted as coach of the team during the season, and was highly pleased with the prospects of developing real talent. With the coming of a new season, the prospects look favorable to line up considerable scheduled competition with schools of the con- ference as well as with others. Possessing the material in the way of water- speedsters that she does, as the meet so well brought out, Texas should give a good account of herself in any collegiate water carnival. CD n S° oc x-o DX xxx A- e- x-x MO DO AX GD B- A° E X9 33 □= ■I i ;■ Page 143 IV LfO ini X ± r D XIT OO ?6 B- CX r T n ' oc X-0 DX m A- A e- x-x HO Dil AX OD B- H- i - X9 33 =X W-- Caldwell Roper Guffin Vestal McLean, Coach Sample Benowitz Blanton Goode Cross-Country The 1928 cross-country team, while it was weaker than that of the preceding season, gave a good account of itself in all of its meets during the year. In the first meet of the year with Rice, Blanton finished third. Chitwood of Rice won, leading his teammate Brunson to the tape. The next meet was with S. M. U. Blanton took first place in this, beating Sessions and Dingwall of S. M. U. In the meet with A. . M., Texas placed only one man in the first six, Blanton winning third place. At the conference meet in Dallas, A. M. took first place. Brunson of Rice finished ahead of the field, but Blanton of Texas finished a very close second. Rice had what looked to be the strongest team in the conference, but the Aggies forged ahead and finally won the conference title. Texas developed to a marked extent as the season progressed and finished a not poor third. Texas had no lettermen for the 1927 season, but due to the efforts of Coach McLean the prospects for a winning team in 1928 are quite bright. Blanton was easily the outstanding man for the Longhorns in 1927 and should prove a highly consistent performer Blanton, Captain in 1928. ,m S ! -- Page i44 - ' .-TC iB riT T yAl ,g:j5lg3 j3i 3jig3 gg30:f: ; ,ir5«i 53:w.«: g€3; 1 f eslmiaii Baseball The 1927 freshman baseball team was not so strong as in previous years. There were several good pitchers, but very few infielders and outfielders. The hitting strength was weak, and the players had little experience at the game. Joe Dobbs and Johnny Railton, both pitchers, and Nona Rees, catcher, were easily the most outstanding players. Nona Rees was elected captain by the team, and the team played a few games with the different high schools, and Junior colleges in the vicinity. The freshmen won four out of five games with Austin high school, three out of four from the Deaf and Dumb Institute, and split even in a series with the Longhorn second team. Several members of the team were ineligible from time to time, and on numerous occasions makeshift line-ups had to be used in the games. Dewey Smalley, one-time Longhorn third baseman, coached the freshmen in the Disch style of play, and those members of the team should know the system in 1928 when they are eligible for varsity competition. The squeeze, the hit and run, the double steal, and sacrifice were practiced most, for it is on these plays that the Steers win many of their gam s. The out- standing players were: pitchers, Dobbs, Railton, and Brown- ing; outfielders. Chamberlain, Ryan, Carr, Wendler, Beard, Watson, and Clift; infielders, Higgins, McMillin, Ryan, Watson, Carr, and Wendler. Rees was the only outstanding catcher of the team. The season of the freshmen was not so impressive on paper but Mr. Disch could easily see the material was the type that could easily be developed into varsity strength. The pitchers were experienced after several summers of semi-pro baseball, and after all this department was the most important of all. Railton, Dobbs, Green, Gibbs, Browning, and Stallings were the outstanding flingers, and it is a certainty that Coach Disch will depend on this corps for his 1928 team. Rees was sure to make a capable understudy for Captain Allen, McMillan was a good fielder who would be Hopkins ' understudy at second, and Watson was a good utility man. Rees, Captain X w LfO 2!U [ill X y " 7i r o XIT 96 B- (X r T A n lo " CD r oc X-0 DX XXX A- e- x-x MO DO AX QD B- Ao S- llJ- X9 33 =X D= Page 24s T w LfD 2ni m z }n d; 7 " O XIT C 0 96 e- a r jii. T IK r 7 -? a oc y-0 DX xxx x-x MO DQ AX QD B- Frestman Track There were few outstanding track men on the ' 27 squad; however, those who did show promise were the type of athletes that will make varisty material. Over a hundred men reported for Spring practice under Coach Littlefield, and he had to cut the squad in order to give the more promising men all the attention possible. John Terrell of Fort Worth was elected captain of the team, and he developed into a very promising quarter-miler. Tommy Rice, Beatty, and Terrell were the outstanding men of the team. They gave the varsity athletes much competition, and in the meets every Saturday, they pushed them to the finish. There were several meets held with the different high schools and junior colleges in the vicinity, and the freshmen always succeeded in nosing the opposition out on the points scored. The most successful meet of the year was with Rosy Stalker ' s Schreiner Institute team of Kerrville. The competition was very stiff, but the frosh won P Sj BBS through the brilliant work of the dash men and hurdlers. This ■P H meet gave Mr. Littlefield high hopes for the season of ' 28, and he was well pleased with the showing of his stars-to-be. The season was brought to a close with a meet between the freshmen, varsity, and the ineligibles. This meet gave the first year men a chance to see what they really could do, and they responded by taking a number of first, second, and third places. Nearly every member of the team showed to an advantage in his race or event, and the results were most gratify- ing to Coach Littlefield. He closed the season by giving awards to the most promising men and the men showing the most im- provement. J. Terrell, Captain Pagt lit ««.$: -f 1 II t n Freshman Team Freshman Tennis ■ t The 1927 freshman tennis team can easily be classed as the greatest ever to enter the Uni- versity. The team was composed of Berkley Bell, James Quick, Allan Key, Charles Sloan, Bob Ryan, Bruce Barnes, Searcy Ferguson, Edward Cann, George Seay, Brigham Young, John Caldwell, and Henry Johnson. These players had previously won tournaments in different parts of the state, and were well seasoned in the way of competition. There has never been such a galaxy of paomised stars assembled in one university in the South. Through the skillful coaching of Dr. Penick, the team advanced to championship calibre. James Quick was the captain of the frosh. He, teamed with Berkley Bell, won the national Junior championship last summer. They have participated in many tournaments in dif- ferent parts of the state during the past two years. Meets were held with Southwestern University, Austin High School, St. Edward ' s University, and with Schreiner Institute of Kerrville. All of these meets were won easily by the freshmen, who really had as much strength as the varsity squad. The freshmen defeated varsity in many practice tourneys. The team of Bell and Quick simply could not be stopped. They are sure to be the National Junior Champions again this summer as there are few teams anywhere in the United States who can cope with their dazzling service, and all-round play. The season was all that could be wished for. Dr. Penick found a number of stars for his varsity squad of 1928. He was very well pleased with the showing, and he has the champions for the next few years to come. __ Quick, Captain 5 w LfO mi m X OA ± r D XIT CO 96 (X r :l T TV To " CD 1 n oc X-0 a DX m A- 0- x-x MO DQ AX QD B- Ao S- llJ- X9 33 =X D= Xo ft (I Page 247 Frestman Football ' 10 ' CO CD Ct ■? n §° oc x-o DX XXX A- c A 6- x-x MO □ D AX QD B- A ' ' S- Under the supervision of their new coach, ' Shorty " Alderson, assisted by " Rocky " Rundell, the 1927 freshmen went through the season undefeated. With Shelley, Clewis, Meadows, and Weaver in the backfield, and Emerson, Howze, Buckspan, Vining, and Gatoura in the line, the freshmen offered one of the most formidable teams ever to be produced by the first year men. The first game was played with Terrill School of Dallas. It was a slow game characterized by frequent fumbles and incomplete passes; in general the play was slow and erratic. It was the diminutive Claude Meadows that carried the pig-skin around the ends for long gains, and his passing showed his early training at Waco high had been perfect. He kicked a goal from place- ment for the winning points of the game. Easterling and Emerson played a great game in the line. This game alone showed that the Frosh players would some day be heroes of the Orange and White. The second game was played in Mission against Edinburg College. It was Clark that re- covered a fumble and ran for the first touchdown. This fleet end was the whole show on the offense, catching pass after pass for long gains. The freshmen attempted twenty-one passes and completed fourteen of them. Simpkins ' play at end and Weaver ' s passing were the other out- standing lights of the game. It was an easy game and the fresh- men won 44 to 0. The last game was played at Kerrville against " Rosy " Stalker ' s Schreiner Institute team. This was by far the best game played by the freshmen during the entire season. In the third quarter the freshmen started a drive that netted them forty yards, and put the ball in scoring distance of the Moun- taineers ' goal. It was the driving of Clewis that gave the fresh- men the touchdown. Numerals were awarded to Co-Captains Emerson and Shelley, Clewis, Clark, Gatoura, Moncure Burks, Howze, Weaver, Winchester, P3asterling, Mills, Simpkins, Vining, McElroy, Hancock, Higgins, Dilworth, Buckspan, Brooks, White, Meadows., Captain Lamm, and Merrick. li I Pag t4l ' .i. -I :i iQ2,8 Fresliniaii Basketball Coach Alderson worked hard in fashioning a freshman basketball team that went through a season of hard competition without losing a game. This was Mr. Alderson ' s first year at the game, and he showed his coaching ability in every respect. The team had no individual stars, but every man gave his best for team work, and through this cooperation the team made a very impressive showing. The first game of the season was against the strong Edinburg college quintet. The freshmen clearly showed their superiority, and easily won 30 to 12. The playing of Taylor, Easterling, Vining, and Merrick featured the game. Their defensive play and offensive strength gave promise of developing into a great varsity team. The Temple Junior College offered real competition, and the first year men were forced to the limit to nose them out in both games by low scores. The first gam e ended 34 to 22, and the second game ended 28 to 23. These two games were featured by the all-star playing of the team as a whole. It was Taylor who succeeded in getting the jump, and the team plays were worked from this tip-off in the greater part of the game. Buckspan, Taylor, and Vining were the out- standing offensive stars. The freshmen trailed the collegians the major portion of the second game, but the goal-shooting ability of the first year men would not be denied. The showing of the team as a whole was most extraordinary considering the experience the freshmen had previously received. The final game was played with Main Avenue high of San Antonio. The freshmen easily won 34 to 28. Those making numerals were: Easterling, Buckspan, Taylor, Vining, Ingrum, Miller, Akin, Gatoura, and Merrick. Special awards were made to Taylor, Easterling, Buckspan, and Vining. The results of the season ' s play were all that could be expected, and Coach Alderson more than showed his ability as freshman coach. Henry Easterling, Captain w LFD m X T m CO 96 B- oc r y. T lo " CXI CD -d n §° oc x-o e DX m A- e- x-x MO DD AX GD 8- Ao S- llJ- X9 33 =X D= Xo Page 249 IntraimuLral Athletics no OQ 1 n oc x-o e- c . XXX A- A Or x-x MO DD AX C ' j ' B Under the able supervision of Berry Whitaker, Intramural athletics in the University have grown two hundred per cent within the last four years. The progress made in this line of work is a tribute to Mr. Whitaker ' s ability in handling the different sports. He has worked hard and diligently in an effort to give the men students a different type of education — physical educa- tion. We take this occasion to commend the entire department in building up a great spirit of friendly competition, and we hope intramural athletics will grow in proportion to the size of our university. Boxing The boxing tournament was by far the most interesting intramural event of the year. There were large crowds on hand each night during the preliminaries and the finals, and the interest shown seems to indicate that this type of athletics will grow from year to year. This sport was open only to the departments of the University. The winners and their weights were as follows: The 115 pound class was won by P. Valdez of the engineers; G. Gottle, of the academs won the 125 pound class, and Stanley Co.x, academ, won the 135 pound class. Ben Reichert, a pre-law, won the 145 pound class; the 158 pound class was won by Johnnie Estes, academ. The 175 pound class was won by M. M. Merrick, of the engineers, and the heavy-weight champion- ship was won by Charles Reynolds, also of the engineers. Wrestling The wrestling tourney was held at the same time the boxing bouts were being run off. The tournament was held open only to the departments, and the rivalry was keen and hard-fought, with the academs winning the majority of the matches. The fighting engineers did not quite come up to their normal number of wins, but the winning of the majority of the boxing champion- ships offset the loss of points in this activity. M. L. Newsome won both the 115 pound class and the 125 pound class. He is an academic student. M. Allison won the 135 pound class after a hard-fought match — he is a pre-medic student. G. Blitch, and H. B. Phillips, both engineers, won the 145 pound class and the 175 pound class respectively. B. Eanes, aca- dem, won the 158 pound class, and R. A. Porter, of the engineers, won the heavyweight class. This marks the close of the most successful wrestling tournament ever held by the department. Ptgt If) f V Sinina Chi Jnterfraternity Track Champs Delta Tau Delta University Baseball Champs After being threatened by extermination, the Inter-fraternity council arranged for playing fields, and baseball was continued as a major intramural sport. Never in the history of the department have there been so many teams entered, and the rivalry was the very best that has held sway under the regime of Berry Whitaker. There were twenty-six fraternity teams entered, and six departmental teams. The schedule was run off in perfect order and the failure to make appearance cost the offending team a forfeiture of the game as well as a fine levied by the depart- ment. The Delta Tau Delta fraternity won the university championship, and each member of the team was presented with a gold medal as a token for the victors. The pitching of Ox Higgins and the hitting of Joe King and Gus Cook were the features of the race. Higgins was easily the best pitcher in the tournament, and he was picked on the all-university team. Both Cook and King were placed on the mythical team on their general all-round good play. The champions flashed a class of baseball that would make the average college team hustle to beat them. They were never headed, and the winning of the pennant was nothing more than was expected of so many stars. Fraternity Track The annual fraternity track meet was held by the department on the third of March; and after a hard-fought meet, featured by the lowering of a number of records, the Sigma Chi ' s won the most points. It was a thrilling meet from the spectators ' viewpoint, for there were really a number of potential stars, and a wealth of varsity material was uncovered. The dashes were won in the exceptional time of 10.1 seconds, and the field events were of a university type. Captain Rufus King of the winners showed that he had the makings of a real track star, through his great work with the weight and the discus. Every fraternity on the campus entered a team, and the champions had a hard fight before they finally nosed the other teams out by a slight margin of two points. There were a hundred and seventy-five men who participated in the events, and the interest shown was really surprising. The Kappa Sig ' s and the Sigma Nu ' s, last year champions, pushed the winners to the very end before a winning number of points were collected. The interest shown in this sport was gratifying to the department, and it will be continued as one of the major intramural activities. w LfD ini m X 7 " O XIT CO 96 a- a r T TV lo " C Ct -d n g° oc x-o DX XXX A- 0- X-X MO DD AX QD B- A° S- llJ- X9 33 =X D= x Page !}! w LfO mi m X y ±. r o XIT CO % B- (X r y- T n ril lo " OQ CD Ct ■? -TV. a S° oc x-o DX XXX A- e- x-x MO DD AX GD B- A H- w- X9 Kappa Sigma Inlerfraternity Smmming Champs Engineers Dep ' t. Swimming Champs Fraternity Swimming The fraternity swimming meet was held at the Deep Eddy pool. There were seventeen entries with a total of ninety participants. This was the largest meet ever to be held, and there was much competition in the different events. After a hard-fought struggle with Sigma Chi and Phi Delta Theta, the Kappa Sigma fraternity won the meet. The deciding points were amassed through the winning of the relay, and through the great diving feats of the diminutive Winston Massey. Walter Howe showed great speed in winning the dashes, and Mac Burnett was a sen- sation in the backstroke. The entire team showed results of many weeks of constant prepara- tion, and the winner was never in doubt. The fraternity champions later took part in the all- University swimming meet, and again showed themselves to be a championship team. Though they did not win the meet outright, they did win a number of first places, and compared favorably with the other winning teams of the University. Departmental Swimming The departmental swimming meet was held at Deep Eddy the following week, and it was the most successful swimming competition that has ever been evidenced. Nearly every depart- ment took part in the meet, there being over a hundred contestants. Dean T. U. Taylor had his team of engineers well trained, and their condition and stamina put them in the lead from the very start. The Pre-Laws and the Academs threatened several times, but the winning of the relay and the diving put the Alecs well out in front. According to Berry Whitaker this meet was one of the best ever held, there being a great amount of interest shown. The teams showed that there had been considerable conditioning before the meet, and the stamina of some of the men was really wonderful. The diving was easily the most interesting event of the meet, and several youngsters were uncovered as potential stars. The results showed that each department won five or more points, and there was no time during the meet that the results could be ascertained. As a result of this showing, this branch of sport will be continued as a leading intramural sport in the years to come. This activity should enable the coaches of the varsity swimming team to find new material for the aquatic sport, for the records made in these meets will compare favorably with any made by the schools of the conference. The winning of this meet placed the Alecs in a position to win the departmental cup again in 1928. Page tjl Caf Track Team Half Moon Basketball Departmental Track It was another case of too much Engineers, and the departmental meet was decided early in the competition. The Alecs were too strong in the field events for the rest of the departments, and as a result, won the meet in this department alone. The engineers placed a well balanced team on the field ; the dash men and distance men placed in nearly every event, and the ad- dition of these points gave the winners a good margin. The Academs, as usual, gave the engineers a great fight, but the lack of good men in the field events cost them the meet. The Pre-Laws and Pre-Meds entered fairly good teams, but neither could cope with the Taylor coached boys. ai The greatest of all intramural sports had another very successful year. There were twenty- six fraternities, six departments, and twenty-one independent teams taking part in the round- robin tournament. Never has there been such a successful round of play. The games were all hard-fought, there being a doubt as to who would win from the very first whistle. The teams were placed in different leagues, and as the winner of one league was decided, then this winner would play the winner of another league, and so on until there were only two teams left to play for the championship. After the champions of each department had been decided, the champion- ship of the University was played. The engineers won the departmental tournament; the caf- eteria the independent; and the Half Moon ' s won the fraternity championship. In a post- season game the fraternity champions defeated the cafeteria for the university championship. This was the most exciting and hardest fought race to be held by the intramural department, and the spirit and hard-fought play that marked every contest was tribute to the contestants ' rivalry. The Half Moon team had a number of stars in the lineup, in fact several of whom would have probably made letters in varsity basketball. The guarding of Leissner and Rundell, and the goal shooting of Aycock were the outstanding features of the team. The winners each re- ceived a gold medal for the good work they did, and it might well be remembered by the other teams that this same team will return intact next year. This fact should put the other teams to work in an effort to capture the cup. w LfD mi mi X ±. r o XIT 00 96 B- a r T 7 J] AK -io n §° oc x-o DX XXX A- e- x-x MO DD AX QD B- Ao S- llJ- X9 33 =X D= Xo Pa e 2S3 w LfD m X ± r XIT oo 96 (X r T 7 n To ' 8° oc x-o e DX XXX A- £ x-x MO DD AX QD B- Ao H- Id- X9 35 =X X, ■J ,1 ; Johnson Modesseite Bradfute Godwin Kate Stofer Muckleroy The tennis singles were won by A. P. Bagby of the academic department. There were over a hundred taking part in the tourney, and it was one of the most successful of all the sports. It took half of the fall term to decide the winner. The doubles championship was won by Moseley and Weddington, of the engineers. There were twenty-five fraternity teams entered, fifteen departmental, and thirteen independents. The popular intramural sport, handball, was again used by the department. Bradfute, an academ, defeated George Ray in a hard-fought match to win the University championship. There were over a hundred entries and the competition was strong from the very start. The doubles tourney was just as hard, and the winner was never certain. Stofer and Muckleroy of Phi Delta Theta Fraternity defeated Ray and Bradfute for the University championship. The golf tourney was won by Breedlove of the B. B. A. department. He was easily the best singles player. The doubles tourney was won by Downing and Breedlove. The matches were the most interesting ever to be held, and the winners proved themselves to be good players. Their scores indicated their strength. The rifle match was held at the same Xxmz, being won by Tom Hansen, with ninety-eight marks out of a possible hundred. The cross country meet was " won by the engineers. Breedlove Downing Bradfute Ray McNatt Kelsey Bagby Pae i» v r. ' i- -v J ' . i . .Si«S 39ie3«e3«e3 ! €? -= « :3»€ S ®?» § 3i«;3i € g f " Hymen ' s cJthletics w LfD mi UR X ± o XIT oo 96 B- (X r X T 7 sA C3 Ct ■? 8° oc x-o DX XXX A- e- x-x MO DO AX CD B- A ' B- tli- The W. A. A. Council The W. A. A. Council Who gives the freshman girls a party at the beginning of each year? What is Orchesus? Who started the Junior Prom? What is Te-WAA-Hiss? Why is there a girls ' telephone at the gymnasium? Why the four extra courts by N Hall? Why a rustic cabin for week-end trips? Why Sports Day for George- town and San Marc os girls? Why better looking sports clothes on the campus? The answer to all of these questions is: " W. A. A. " Many years ago, the Women ' s Athletic Association was organized to further interest in girls ' sports on the University of Texas campus, and to meet many of their other needs which were apparent at that time. One was more social life for girls, more opportunities for them to know each other, since they all lived in small boarding houses. A party every month, cabin parties every week-end, teams, clubs, sings, suppers — all these were used to give hundreds of girls more social contact with their classmates. Dormitories, additional sorority groups, and more organizations for girls have met many of these needs, and so today, the W. A. A. is launch- ing a program which will develop the activities within its own field — that of sports, and correlate this activity program more closely with the Physical Training Department, and its aims with the general Miss Anna Hiss educational aims. That every girl will learn to Pagt ts6 Basketball Practice enjoy at least one outdoor activity, whether it be walking or golf or tennis, and through voluntary participation in it at college establish a habit of recreation that will continue after college days — such is the ideal of the Women ' s Athletic Association, which, from now on, is going to be the main objective of its program. For those desiring more than fundamental skill in sports, clubs have succes- sively followed the introduction and development of each new sport until there are, at the present time, clubs for swimming (Turtle and Turtlettes), Dancing (Orchesus), Tennis (Racquet), Hiking and Camping (Te-WAA-Hiss), Archery (Robin Hood), and Rifle (Rifle Club). Teams are formed each season for special seasonal sports such as basketball and volley ball, and inter-class matches are played. The executive group of W. A. A. is the Council, composed of officers, representatives from the sep- arate clubs and teams, and Miss Janet Wood of the Physical Training staff. Betty Green w LfO m X r XIT oo 96 B- a r T ' io ' n §a oc x-o Q DX XXX A- e- X-X MO GQ AX GD B- A llJ- X9 33 =X D= Page !S! ■s ±. D XIT 03 76 B- X r T IK n lO QQ C3 - _(V yn go oc x-o e DX XXX A- e- x-x MO DD AX QD B- Ao B- llJ- X9 Turtle Club Council officers for 1927-28 are: Betty Green President Irma Hander Vice-President Lola O ' Connell Corresponding Secretary Essie Roots Recording Secretary Irene Randerson Treasurer La Verne Nowotny Social Chairman Gyneth Stugard Membership Chairman Peggie Banks Publicity Chairman Sports Managers and Club Representatives are: Tony Brocker .... Volley Ball Martha Dickey Mollie Johnson .... Baseball Grace Sanderson Eloise Reid ..... Basketball Emma Glen Vickers Glade Silvey . . . . . Tenikoits Essie Roots .... Bernice Erwin . . . . . Hockey Irma Harvey .... Lucille Thompson .... Gym Team Martha McKay Swimming Archery Tennis Te-WAA-Hiss Dancing T. O. C- Clock Golf ■} Pagt Jf Archery Practice One of the most important events that has taken place this year was a W. A. A. Conference held in Austin from the 17th through the 19th of November. Representatives from all the W. A. A. organizations in the state came to this conference. On the morning of the 19th the sessions ended, and what was termed " Sports Day " began. The idea of Sports Day is to do away with competition between schools in girls ' athletics, and to substitute for it playing with other schools. This was a demonstration of how this could be accomplished. All of the delegates were invited to stay over for the activities, and Georgetown and San Marcos groups came over to participate. With the Texas girls, the entire group was divided into color teams. The program began at one o ' clock with a picnic held under the historic Twin Oaks on the campus. Directly after lunch the teams were divided and the rib- bons given out. The sports were carried out in the following order: volley ball, baseball and tennis. At this same time, gamesofclock ' golf, jacks and mumble- peg were being carried on. The archery demonstration was the last thing on the schedule. Paper badges were given to the winning teams and to the high point girls. W. A. A. is planning another meet of this sort for next year, and judging by the success of the first attempt in this part of the country, it will prob- ably become one of W. A. A. ' s outstanding accomplishments. Tennis Team w LfO ini wt y 7 " O XIT C D 96 9- X r :l T J ct -A. n S° oc x-o DX XXX A- v9 e- x-x MO DO AX QD B- Ao S- lll- X9 33 =X D ' Pnae 2i ) 3 W LfD mi urn X r o XIT CO 96 H B- (X r T 7 n -? - . yn 8° oc x-o e DX m A- e- x-x MO □ D AX QD B- S- lU- X9 33 =X Under the Twin Oaks Instead of the departmental demonstrations of large masses of girls going through stereotyped exercises as was done in former days, the separated groups in W. A. A. give a demonstration of their own special field. The Orchesus dance drama, presented in May on the lawn of the Scottish Rite Dormitory receives much favorable comment from artistic and musical circles in the University and in Austin. Turtle and Turtlette combine to give an exhibition of swimming at Deep Eddy, group work being given as much place in the program as individual accomplishments. Camp Te-WAA-Hiss holds an annual four-day camp on the lake for its own members, and an open Camp Day in April at Oak Lodge for faculty members and friends. Racquet Club not only sponsors a club tournament for its members, but also an open tournament for all University women, as well as one for the faculty. Robin Hood holds an archery tournament in May, based on the same plans as are used at Bryn Mawr, Wellesley and other eastern schools. This year, W. A. A. is completely revising the con- stitution in order to co-ordinate the various lines of actitivites which have grown up within the organization. Whatever the changes in construction or policies, it is certain that W. A. A. will ever keep up with the progress of the campus and University, continuing to serve the University women, and to foster the true Texas spirit. Baseball practice Pagt ito B35iS50€ae!S€a«S€35«€S5e€2 -: V : 1 % P fc: 1 IP M :: M| i ' 1 tt ' ; .. . ' II E? f Bi PB ; 1 ■ ' - 5 i mk n nggil ' i ' A Kf- - w a53s; Z- ■■f . - T- ' gy , ' mm. iP :;.P ir ' ' : ' X : -- WP ■I cybith ' l iissell X. O T Mi one J eeh r ) I T I ■ a n ■ I ! IS !. C9i GVt M dV HOBK Founded at William and Mary College, 1778 Alpha of Texas Established in 1904 OFFICERS Clara M. Parker President Albert E. Cooper Vice-President Arnold Romberg Secretary Members in Course Bachelor of Arts, June, 1927 Lea Altheimer Harper Glover Brown Margaret Ann Caldwell Lois Camp Nancy Duval Campbell Martha Chamness Margaret Chapman Mary Sue Collins Frances Minerva Coopwood Howard C. Doolittle Flora Eckert Richard Howard Eckhardt Elizabeth Eldridge Mattie Elizabeth Fuller Truman Stretcher Gray Dorothy Anne Holmes Albert Pearson Jones August, 1927 LiNNIE AlLRED Velma Crank Aminta Gonzalez Alice Jennings Norma Rossy Koch MOLLIE LiNDENBERG Lillian Pearl Kinser Carlos Prado Kling Thomas E. Laughlin Bee Linxwiler John Grier Little Gladys Lowther Thelma Lynn Blanche McLarty Edward Otis Mather LuREL Miriam Paine Emmette Shelburn Redford Pearl Gillum Robertson Byron George Skelton Florence Elizabeth Spencer Laura Darthula Wilcox Alma Wood John Tryon Woodhead Emily Braden Mattei Virginius S. Skinner Hubert W. Smith James N. Welch Annie Laura Winfrey Mary Evelyn Winfrey Junior Five, out of Class of June, 1928 Newton Alvin Kilgore Frank McLarty Oleta May Richey Mildred Stanley Theodore Weiss W LfO mi m X r o XIT CO 96 (X r T IK n lo ' CD d §° OC X-0 A- AA HO DO AX QD a- s- lil- X9 33 =X D= Page 271 ; ? _j ' r. ' ' r D XIT CO 96 B- X r X T 7K J= AK r 7 o -? n §° oc x-o DX A- A 0- x-x MO DO AX QD B- X9 35 ( ' : ) Honorary Law Fraternity Founded at The University of Michigan, 1869 Robert ' s Inn of Texas Established, 1909 OFFICERS Jack Wilson Bain Magister John Jackson Cox Reporter Arley Vance Knight Historian John Lewis Bell Clerk William Noble Carl Tribune John Pierpont Morgan Gladiator FRATRES IN FACULTATE I. P. HiLDEBRAND Frank Bobbitt A. W. Walker Bryant Smith FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Edward Weldon Bailey Jack Wilso.n Bain John Lewis Bell William Noble Carl Edward Aubrey Clark John Jackson Cox Tom Martin Davis Clarence Stacey Eastham Arthur Sherman Haddaway Arley Vance Knight Perry Joshua Lewis John Pierpont Morgan Cooper Kirby Ragan John Anton Rauhut George Washington Rice, Jr. William Morris Ryan David Thomas Searls Mark Ashley Sellers ■pyHI 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 not only have shown themselves companionable, but have manifested ability and industry in legal study. In order that membership in the Fraternity may have primarily an honorary basis, a student must have an average grade ranking among the highest in his class in all his work in the Law School prior to his election. Aiming, as it does, at a balance between studiousness and personality, Phi Delta Phi occupies a unique position. Pf 7i i 5S:: J is» .i:iSr.;S5fcSiJiSa-iS,is:si - i Honorary Law Society Established 1912 OFFICERS Tom Martin Davis Grand Chancellor John Jackson Cox Vice-Chancellor Olind Hall Pitman Clerk MEMBERS Edward Weldon Bailey Jack Wilson Bain John Lewis Bell William Noble Carl John Jackson Cox Tom Martin Davis Homer Clyde DeWolfe Olind Hall Pitman Cooper Kirby Ragan George Washington Rice, Jr. 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 fif- teen per cent of a class may be elected. w LfD mi X J ±. r o XIT CO 96 B- (X r y- T n ' n §° oc x-o DX XXX A- e- x-x MO Page 175 r -i«f5;.2 g et-; . 96 e- a r T ca d n §° oc x-o □X m A- e- x-x MO Honorary Professional Journalistic Fraternity ACTIVE MEMBERS: Louis Baethe Leon Cecil Ball Martin N. Broughton Alfred N. Carter Burt Dyke W. C. Edwards, Jr. Maurice Gardner LoFLiN Harwood Roy L. Haynes Tom Holloway James L. McCamy Alex N. Murphree Wendell O ' Neal Trueman E. O ' Quinn JiMMiE Sturgis Payne Frank Rigler William H. Stokes E. Lee Wysong H- llj- X9 33 -X D= FRATRES IN FACULTATE Paul J. Thompson w. d. hornaday DeWitt Reddick William L. McGill A. M. Sampley James Taylor FRATRES IN URBE A. J. Bieter Stewart Harkriuer Ray E. Lee Will H. Mayes F. M. Midkiff Harry E. Moore Pagt tj6 : k mii mii aii SS t? it : :: m:: ' :, (i Tan Beta Pi %t J Honorary Engineering Fraternity Founded at Lehigh University, 1885 Alpha of Texas Established, 1916 OFFICERS B. E. Short President R. R. Dabney Vice-President J. W. CoURTER .... Corresponding Secretary Carl Olson Recording Secretary R. E. Shelby Treasurer W. A. Cunningham Cataloguer J. G. Adams ■ Sergeant-at-Arms FACULTY MEMBERS E. C. Bantel B. McLaurin H. Y. Benedict K. McLeary S. L. Brown W. H. McNeill J. M. Bryant L. R. Peurifoy A. E. Cooper M. B. Reed C. J. Eckhardt T. U. Taylor F. E. Giesecke H. R. Thomas A. T. Granger C. C. Wright ACTIVE MEMBERS J. G. Adams L. L. Antes J. L. Atwood J. C. Buchanan M. R. Chamberlain J. W. CoURTER W. A. Cunningham R. R. Dabney S. G. Endress T. L. Fleming A. S. FousT J. L. Franklin T. L. GooDE M. J. Hangartner J. F. Hinton John E. Hoff H. E. Jessen J. L. Kilander A. F. Kriegel A. C. Kyser H. L. Land Page 277 G. W. Lowther J. G. Lowther Ab Martin Mike Mebane P. L. MiKESKA W. L. Moore h. l. murchison Carl Olson W. B. Preston J. B. ROBUCK F. C. Rushing V. Schneider B. E. Short A. W. Straiton R. E. Shelby JUDSON SwEARINGEN A. R. Thomas R. R. Thompson B. I. Thongren J. A. Wilson O. L. Wylie i -:i_j n ' • ' : ' « ' =-= «f -a c !£ar?- » i JFAT-£ir ' i s 7 " Vte= Theta Sigma Phi dv I i B- a r JiL T 7 J n s° oc x-o XXX A- e- x-x AX Honorary and Professional Journalistic Fraternity for Women, Founded at the University of Washington, 1909, Xi Chapter Established May 7, 1919 OFFICERS President Gladys Whitley Vice-President Bernice M. Moore Secretary Lorena Drummonu Treasurer Sarah Thaxton Keeper of Archives Ardis Phillips MEMBERS Bodessa Carter Lorena Drummond Dorothy Edmiston Hazel Redick Antoinette Kuehnk Bess Jane Logan Everetta Love Katheryn Maddrey Virginia Montague Margetta Patterson Sarah Thaxton Gladys Whitley Mrs. Bernice Milburn Moore FRATRES IN URBE Mrs. Dan Moody Mrs. Jane Y. McCallum lij- X9 33 -X EMBERSHIP 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 Journal- ism are eligible for membership, and must regard Journalism as their life work. The fraternity sets forth as its purpose the promotion of Journalism among women, the development of in- dividual capacity, and the rendering of service to humanity through the press. The fraternity is built around an ideal of truth. Ptgt Ijt ■ 1 GVt a dv Honorary Political Science Fraternity Nationally Organized with the Alpha Chapter at the University of Texas, 1919. OFFICERS C. Edwin Davis . John T. McCullough Claude Florence President Vice-President Secretary- Treasurer Campbell B. Beard R. L. BlESELE j. a. burdine Sarah Dodson Charles Banister Irma C. Barlow Mindora Bagby Nonnie Blocker James L. Byrd H. R. Cozart Johnnie Cox Robert Cummins C. Edwin Davis H. C. DOOLITTLE fratres in FACULTATE R. H. Montgomery C. P. Patterson Emmette S. Redford FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Claude Florence Llerena B. Friend Betty Green Mary Hoyle Heatley F. C. Herber Mrs. Willie Lou Horne James E. Jackson E. G. Lewis John T. McCullough Abe Mehl Frank M. Stewart Irvin Stewart Charles A. Timm O. D. Weeks Morris J. Mittenhal Arno Nowotny J. Anton Rauhut Cooper K. Ragan Byron S. Skelton C. B. Smith John S. Spratt N. C. Ware Theodore Weiss Amelia Williams HE 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, Leland Stanford, and Southern Methodist University. Quite a bit of interest has been aroused in Pi Sigma Alpha, and it is entirely probable that several other leading Universities will install chapters in the near future. w LfD mi X r o XIT O) 96 H B- oc r X. T IK oa Cb -d -n. n s° oc x-o i DX XXX A- v£) ©■ x-x MO DD AX QD B- S- X9 33 -X D= m s m M f XIT GO 76 e- cx r T 7 To " CS " ? -A. a §° oc x-o DX XXK A- x-x HO DO AX QD B- H- llJ- X9 33 =X D= Senior Woman ' s Honorary Fraternity Founded at Syracuse, N. Y., 1918 Texas Chapter Established May, 1923 ACTIVES Jean Granger Mary Margaret Taylor Randle Ridley Mildred Stanley Gladys Whitley Empress Young Helen Hamilton Elizabeth Carrigan Frances Foster Frances McConnell ALUMNI IN URBE Mrs. Dorothy B. Beai RD Ann Marshal Ellen Begg Mrs. Dan McCrummen Mrs. E. T. Buehrer Kathleen Molesworth Lola Greer Lucy Moore Annie Hill Jeanie Pickney Anna Hiss Lucy Rath bone Winifred Hume Mrs. T. W. Riker Linda Lancaster Mrs. N. a. Smith Mrs. W. E. Long Mrs. N. G. Stacy Mrs. J. L. Thomas 3 i 1 ' A I i! ' .iM X w Friar LfD 21V. m GVt ' ■ Jii-4k Ni C) HH Y« VH ci. S r 1 ' XIT CO % B- CX r T TV Richard Blalock Virgil Childress Warren Collins 10 CD Burt Dyke -d William Elkins .J . Aubrey Goocii oc Clem Higgins x-o John Hoff DX John McCullough XXX A- William McGill Kindred McLeary e- Arno Nowotny X-X James Parke MO DD Cecil Smith AX QD Claude Voyles B- A° A. W. Walker, Jr. llJ- X9 33 =X D= X, Page iSr fc » :3«-V- iWfJ=cSS ' rt c5 ' T 7K CQ CD oc x-o DX XXX A- x-x MO DD AX GD B- S- X9 33 -X JosEPHNiE Applewhite Dorothy Beaird Katherine Brooks Katherine Gibbons Betty Green Cornelia Gregory Anna Hiss May Lee Guthrie McCurdv Ruth McMillan Dorothy Markle Frances McClellan Frances McConnell Mary Louise Murray Randle Ridley Helen Roberts Mildred Roberston Rachel Sumners Evelyn Thompson Empress Young Pmg lU Honorary Geological Fraternity OFFICERS Oleta Richey President Mary McDonald Vice-President Kathleen Tarver Secretary ACTIVE MEMBERS Alt a Fairrel Esther McClung Mary McDonald Kathleen Tarver Rubie Vaughan Dorthy Yates Oleta Rickey MEMBERS IN CITY Mrs. W. S. Atkins Mrs. J. T. Lonsdale Mrs. Mildred Pickle Mayhaix Mrs. E. H. Sellards Miss Anna Simmonds Mrs. F. L. Whitney rf HI UPSILON, honorary fraternity for women majoring in geology, was founded at the University of Oklahoma in 1919. The purpose of the organization is to strengthen and broaden the relations and 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 scientific papers are .presented. w LfO ini r o XIT CO 76 B- a r T IK lo " CD ct. ■? n S° oc x-o DX xxx A- 6- x-x MO □ AX QD B- Ao llJ- X9 33 =X □= Page iSs gS= »4 X w LFO mi cat Beta Gaimiia Sigma G ' iiH,i n c) : jx o 7 " Jk- Kl XIT iw 00 19 96 r r 1 e- (X Business Administration Scholarship Society Founded February 23, 1923 r Alpha of Texas Established May 29, 1 922 T 7K J OFFICERS n Herschel C. Walling .... . President CO CD Leon 0. Lewis J. Richard McMurray .... Vice-President . Secretary ■? Otho M. Stubblefield Treasurer a J. Anderson Fitzgerald Sergeant-at-A rms 0° oc x-n FRATRES IN FACULTATE J. Anderson Fitzgerald Alfred H. Ribbink A- Carroll D. Simmons Ambrose P. Winston C A e- MEMBERS x-x MO George Lutes Bonar Leon O. Lewis DD AX QD Robert S. Brandenburg Frank W. McLarty Charles A. Caughey J. Richard McMurray B- R. Glenn Da vies W. Glenn Russell B- llJ- Hugh Jewett Murray Kyger Otho M. Stubblefield Herschel C. Walling X9 33 =X D= Page as GVt Texas La w Review dv I fe Board of Student Editors Founded, 1922 Tom Martin Davis, Chairman Frank B. Clayton, Faculty Advisor Edward W. Bailey Jack W. Bain John L. Bell W. Noble Carl William E. Clayton Warren J. Collins George E. Cooper John J. Cox Paul E. Daugherty Wortham Davenport Homer C. DeWolfe Israel L. Dodic Wyman S. Gideon Sol Goodelsky Arthur S. Haddaway Ruth Hastings Jim F. Hulse R. Dyrel Kirk Hamilton E. McRae R. T. Miller Jack M. Moore Olind H. Pitman Cooper K. Ragan George W. Rice, Jr. Cecil C. Rotsch William M. Ryan David T. Searls M. Ashley Sellers Dorwin W. Suttle Albert W. Tyler , npHE " Texas Law Review " represents a joint enterprise entered into by the Law School and the members of the Texas Bar Association. One section is edited entirely by law students. Before a student is invited to compete for a place on the Board of Student Editors his scholastic average must be one of the highest in his class, and before he attains full fledged membership in the Board he must write two acceptable articles which are published in the " Texas Law Re- view. " 3 w LFD m m. 7 " O XIT C 0 96 B- a r T TV n lo n go oc X-0 e DX XXX A- e- x-x MO DQ AX CD B- Ao S- liJ- X9 33 =X D= Page 285 ?5i i ,ift ' ;iS i ' feiifn»i : 3ifeL, 7? lit! w LfD m X J r D XIT. CO 96 a r JiL T TV n lo " CD ±. ■? ;n §° oc x-o DX XXX A- A x-x MO DD AX QD B- X9 33 =X %t Sigma Delta Pi dv Honorary Spanish Fraternity Founded at the University of CaHfornia, 1921 Zeta Chapter Established, 1925 OFFICERS Ruth Willard President Fritz Hoffman Vice-President Marian Eikel Secretary Byron Skelton Treasurer Lillian Wester Faculty Advisor MEMBERS IN FACULTY, LiLiA M. Casis G. C. Glascock R. A. Haynes E. L. Kelly Mrs. M. K. Kress C. M. Montgomery Jerome Moore Dorothy Schons E. R. Sims M. I. Smith J. R. Spell R. C. Stephenson A. Torres-Rioseco N. L. Weisinger Lillian Wester Ruth Willard MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Mrs. Zuleika Adam Robert Avrett Alma Brown Blanche Brown Marian Eikel Gustavo Fernandez Maxine Fincher Mrs. H. W. Gerhardt Helen Hamilton Bessie Lee Heath Velma Hill ScoTTi Mae Hines Fritz Hoffman Wilson Hudson Edith Humphries Harvey L. Johnson Mrs. I. V. MuRDY Lillian Roberts Byron Skelton A. O. Spain Ruth Splawn Merritt Steger Carey Thompson Gladys Worley Charlotte Wright ' a 9 Pagt it6 ' 3«S3€ €SK(?e3KJ€3s€€ g«SK«:ai«;5M«3 Hi. Honorary Scholarship Society for Freshman Men Organized April 13, 1927. CHARTER MEMBERS Class of 1930 ]. D. Barksdale Stuart E. Buckley Edward E. Cann Howard Dunaway Frank M. Ellicott Charles H. Fay Mell W. Fleetwood Julius F. Franki E. Paul Hawk Charles F. Holmans Martin M. Krost Melvin Marx, Jr. Fred Mathers Nick P. Mitchell Oliver H. Radkey Robert Lee Rhea, Jr. Fred E. Romberg George E. Seay NoYEs D. Smith, Jr. William Bryan Spinks Rud R. Willmann Homer York Members of Class of 1931 initiated April 1928 Harold Abe Cohen Joe Thomas Cook J. P. Davidson Jerrell B. Garonzik Roy Lee Hines Coyne Milstead Horace G. Moore R. E. Paul Carl W. Pharies Addison Russell Beverly Holland Billy Rutland W. P. Hood Mastin Stover Arthur F. Hubbard Joe R. Wise Henry H. Kriegel R. D. Woods Members of Class of 1930 initiated April 1928 Jack Foxwortii J. S. Tallant E. a. Richards Frank Westcot 3 w LfD m. X r XIT C 3 96 B- (X r T n. lo " OCi CD -d n go oc x-o DX m A- 6- x-x MO DD AX QD B- Ao S- liJ- X9 33 =X D= X. Page iSy S$ m m : f}i::: ' :f ' }t:: I i w L5D ua ± r o XIT 00 96 B- (X r T 7 J CD §° oc x-o DX XXX A- sD e- x-x MO DD AX QD B- 33 D = ®J ©S5- ::% S3 sfBa ie3 l CSK Jea S €€S S =a!Si " 1 Tratermhes w §: a d Delta Theta - ■ ♦z Texas Beta Chapter Phi Delta Theta was founded at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, on December 26, 1848; Texas Beta chapter was established at the University of Texas in 1883. The chapter house is located at 411 West 23rd. Phi Delta Theta now has ninety-six active chapters. The fraternity colors are Azure and Argent; the flower is the White Carnation. : j. .t rj iLZi-s is: jii:zi ' -i£:3 Page fgo PM Delta Tketa G t rfvV dv ■ ' ;« Devereux White Taylor L. Page Bell Seay Ford Rutledge C. Page Elkins W. Scurry J. Rutland Payne Hughes Cox Corley W. Hargroves D. Phelan Johnson EVERSBERG VVEBB ROSE RlDDLE JaMES COMEGYS BOYD FOXWORTH J. PhELAN MuRPHY Adleta Wharton Thompson Stewart Muckleroy Rowe Duncan Greenlee Pollock B. Rutland ■sP Charles Adleta, ' 30, Dallas Smith Brown, ' 30, Brownwood Richard W. Blalock, ' 25, Marshall Roland Boyd, ' 30, Lavon WiLKiNS CoMEGYS, ' 30, McKjnney William Chamberlin, ' 30, Houston Jack Corley, ' 30, Mexia Stanley Cox, ' 30, Croesbeck William Devereux, ' 28, Minden, La. Gardner Duncan, ' 29, Eagle Lake W. S. Elkins, ' 27, Houston Max Eversberg, ' 30, Fort Worth William Ford, ' 29, Dallas Jack Foxworth, ' 30, Dallas Paul Greenlee, ' 31, Coriscana William Hargrove, ' 28, Beaumont Pledge Thomas Hughes, ' 29, Ft. Worth William James, ' 30, Austin Claude Johnson, ' 28, Ft. Worth Wat Langham, ' 31, Beaumont Campbell Muckleroy, ' 29, Austin William Murphy, ' 30, Mexia Charles Page, ' 31, Austin Louis Page, ' 29, Austin Wilton Perry, ' 31, San Antonio David Phelan, ' 31, Mercedes John Phelan, ' 29, Mercedes Gibson Payne, ' 29, Dallas Lewis Pollock, ' 31, Temple James Riddle, ' 30, Mexia Alfred Rose, ' 30, Dallas Richard Rowe, ' 31, Austin Billy Rutland, ' 31, Austin James Rutland, ' 30, Austin Allan Rutledge, ' 31, Dallas Richard Scurry, ' 25, Dallas William Scurry, ' 29, Dallas George Seay, ' 30, Dallas Pete Stewart, ' 31, Beaumont John Stofer, ' 27, Galveston Dudley Taylor, ' 28, Weatherford Robert Thomason, ' 27, Huntsville Edward Thompson, ' 29, Galveston Rip Underwood, ' 28, Amarillo Robert Underwood, ' 28, Amarillo Harry Webb, ' 28, Texarkana Phillip Wharton, ' 31, Dallas Walker White, ' 29, Mason Page 291 i a a Vt M dV® I I c Mo • , Bailey Connor Crowley Russ Felder Ripley Thompson S. Red Davis A. Terrell Burnett P. Candler Williams B. Candler . Terrell Mays G. Red LOFTUS Shipman Barker Brown Patton Moore Langford Humphrey Sellers Smith Walker Tom D. Bailey, ' 28, McGregor Stephen Barker, ' 31, Austin Charles Boyles, ' 31, Dallas Jay Brown, ' 29, Austin Newton Burnett, ' 31, Corsicana P. H. Candler, ' 30, Dallas William L. Candler, ' 30, Dallas Lanham Connor, ' 30, Dallas James M. Crowley, ' 29, San Antonio Lamar Davis, Jr., ' 30, El Paso Elton B. Felder, ' 30, Wichita Falls Frank Gray, ' 31, Dallas Layton Humphrey, ' 31, Dallas Pierce Langford, ' 30, Wichita Falls Claude M. Loftus, ' 30, Houston Hardy Moore, Pledge Joe E. Mays, ' 30, Corsicana Adrain McKnight, ' 31, Dallas Louis Patton, ' 29, Ft. Worth George Red ' 28, Houston Walter Scott Red, ' 31, Houston Bert Ripley, ' 29, Wichita Falls Sterling E. Russ, ' 30, San Antonio Ashley Sellers, ' 28, Atlanta, Ga. W. W. Shipman, ' 29, Ft. Worth Edward Smith, ' 30, Wichita Falls John Terrell, ' 30, Ft. Worth Alex Terrell, ' 30, Ft. Worth William Thompson, ' 30, Ft. Worth Howard Walker, ' 31, Ft. Worth Henry Williams, ' 29, Ft. Worth 29, Paris 2£ ii ' ri i «i- is K€S 7 " Beta Theta Pi GVt rf V i i ?: ' a r 294 t-?fif!ff; 5f?J GVs J h sv f j p. C e . ( .« -- • 1 Lumpkin Quick Hardin Bishop Hardison Pickett Searcy Lewis Williams Greenlee Coffey C. Jeffers Jones McDaniel Bledsoe Potter G. W. Derby Edwards Bell Anderson Stone Maxwell Cox Caldwell Boddy R. E. Derby Bunn Zeanon W. A. Jeffers ( ; James Anderson, ' 30, Brady ■ Leo Baldwin, ' 28, Wichita Falls Berkley Bell, ' 31, Austin Brit Bishop, ' 30, Ft. Worth Bruce Bledsoe, ' 30, Waco H. Macon Boddy, ' 31, Henrietta WooDiE Bunn, ' 31, Laredo Rufus Caldwell, Jr., ' 29, Greenville G. L. Coffey, ' 30, Wichita Falls Carroll Cox, ' 30, Dallas George William Derby, ' 29, Laredo Richard E. Derby, ' 31, Laredo ( Bill Edwards, ' 29, Denton O Walden Greenlee, ' 31, Mercedes I Joe Hardin, ' 28, Greenville - ' Fred Hardison, ' 25, Paris I Pledgc. WiLMER Hunt, ' 27, Houston Charles Jeffers, ' 29, San Antonio William A. Jeffers, ' 29, San Antonio Perry J. Lewis, ' 28, San Antonio James G. Lumpkin, ' 28, Amarillo James Maxwell, ' 30, Brady Gibes McDaniel, ' 31, San Antonio Tom a. Pickett, ' 30, Palestine Charles Potter, ' 30, Gainesville L. James Quick, ' 30, Dallas Albert W. Searcy, ' 30, Brenham R. a. Stone, ' 29, Amarillo . B. Wellford Spillman, ' 30, San Antonio ) Herbert Williams, ' 31, Commanche j Harry Zeanon, ' 31, Ft. Worth ) Page . ' 05 Sigma Alpha Epsilon gvj jAh rfV Texas Rho Chapter Sigma Alpha Epsilon was founded at the University of Alabama on March 9, 1856; Texas Rho chapter was established on May 27, 1884. The chapter house is located at 509 West 26th. The fraternity colors are Nazarene Purple and Old Gold, and the flower is the Violet. There are at present ninety-nine active chapters in Sigma Alpha Epsilon. T+f- Sigma Alpha Epsilon GVt rfvVit dv s Shinn Hood Harris Travis BAiLicy, ' 28, Alius, Okla. John Bolderick, ' 31, Denison Gordon L. Brelsford, ' 28, Eastland Everett B. Comer, ' 28, Fort Worth Earl Conner, Jr., ' 28, Eastland Raleigh Curtis, ' 31, Temple Charles Edge, ' 29, Bryan Lee M. Garner, Jr., ' 31, Camden, Ark Jim Garrard, ' 31, La Grange Olin Gober, ' 31, Temple Donald Guthrie, ' 31, Dallas Morris Gydeson, ' 29, Houston Clyde Halbert, ' 31, Corsicana La.mar Hamilton, ' 30, Palestine V. R. Hood, ' 30, San Antonio Robert F. Johnson, ' 28, Los Angeles, Cal. John Gray Kendall, ' 30, Waco Allen Key, ' 30, Eastland Howard Key, ' 28, Eastland Dave Lawrence, ' 28, El Paso Blair Lewis, ' 31, Eastland Charles Lewis, ' 28, Austin Jack Lewis, ' 31, Eastland Pledge Leon Lewis, John T. McCullough, ' 28, Waco George McReynolds, ' 31, Temple Buster Mohrmon, ' 29, Gonzales Dennis O ' Connor, ' 28, Victoria William Holt Oliver, Jr., ' 29, Bryan George W. Parker, ' 29, Fort Worth A. Gehring Peden, ' 31, Houston Thomas B. Rice, ' 30, Houston W. M. RiPPEY, Jr., ' 26, Dallas Glenn Russell, ' 28, Alius, Akla. Dawson Schultz, ' 31, Palestine Edward Shinn, ' 31, Lockhart George W. Smith, ' 29, Bryan James E. Sturgis, ' 31, Waco Roy Tennant, ' 31, Temple Hugh M. Thompson, ' 30, Sherman Harry S. Van Hoefen, ' 28, St. Louis Rutledge Vining, ' 30, Pine Bluff Courtney W. Wells, ' 29, Victoria Scott Wilkie, ' 31, El Paso James C. Wilson, ' 28, Fort Worth Morris Womack, ' 27, Houston Maurice Young, ' 30, Corsicana ' 28, Clarendon Page 297 _ r3r Patir n X i?Ktsi?e; £;:iMit-.t .-.- i-y. VP " I 1 GVt VSi S DiLWORTH Burnett WOFFORD Files Reagan Roberts Post A. Robinson Bonner Halsell G. Robinson Bordages Ritter Long Shelley Thompson Ryan King Hawn Witchell McCallum McRae White Reynolds Sellers Hal Long, ' 28, San Antonio McClendon Beular Hamilton Eckhardt John Allen, ' 30, Laredo Ed Beular, ' 29, Beaumont William Biggio, ' 30, Laredo Louis Bonner, ' 30, Houston Wheeler Bordages, ' 31, Houston Bruce Burnett, ' 31, Benjamin Kennety Caswell, ' 28, Austin Carroll Coopwood, ' 31, Lockhart C. F. Cox, ' 31, Longfellow David Crockett, ' 31, Nashville, Tenn. Jimmy Davis, ' 31, San Antonio C. B. DiLWORTH, ' 29, Austin Kleburg Eckhardt, ' 30, Yorktown Frank Estes, ' 29, Dallas John Estes, ' 28, Dallas Tom Files, ' 31, Hillsboro Bill Flynn, ' 31, Beaumont Frank Hagen, ' 31, San Antonio Bill Hamilton, ' 31, Dallas Jack Halsell, ' 28, Laredo Charles F. Hawn, ' 30, Athens RuFUS King, ' 28, Austin Hugh Lewis, ' 30, Austin Pledge Jack Marshall, ' 31, Austin George H. Moody, ' 30, San Antonio Denman Moody, ' 31, San Antonio Henry McCallum, ' 28, Austin Frank McLendon, ' 29, Tyler Ham McRae, ' 26, Helena, Ark. Joe Nichols, ' 31, Memphis, Tenn. John T. Post, ' 31, Tyler Woodward C. Reagan, ' 30, Port Lavaca Dutch Ritter, ' 30, Austin J. B. Roberts, ' 30, Kingsville Charles Reynolds, ' 28, Houston B. J. Robinson, ' 31, Austin George Robinson, ' 29, Austin Bill Ryan, ' 26, Laredo Ike Sewell, ' 27, Wills K. O. Sewell, ' 30, Wills Dexter Shelley, ' 3 Robert Snell, ' 30, Clinton, la Holland Wallace, ' 29, Cuero M. L. White, ' 31, Alpine William Wofford, ' 28, Athens 29, Austin ■do Us Point at Vills Point ) 1, Austin Cfirttnti Tn Page njg l ■.;?S C«R: !; Kappa Sigma GVt; M dv J- bV ' c- -.5 r, ' , - ' SUK ' ' ' ' ' i Long Mitchell Lubben Ward Wilkinson Hamilton Taylor Moffett E. B. Mayfield Kopkb Orgain Ramsey Searls Warren Woodward Burnett Harris Knight Burton Browne Sawyers Stevens Shepperd Howe L. A. Johnson Ferguson Moore Fitch Lynch Wilcox Letzerich Bassett Clark Von Rosenberg C. Johnson Davis Peebles Meadows Gardner Fisher Carter Bassett, ' 31, Amarillo Gray Brown, ' 28, Abilene McCoLLUM Burnett, ' 31, San Antonio Duer Burton, ' 29, McKinney Ed. Clark, ' 29, San Augustine Walter Compton, ' 31, San Angela Ben C. Cox, ' 29, Texarkana Tom M. Davis, ' 28, Austin Louis Ferguson, ' 29, El Paso Sam Fisher, ' 29, Austin Sam Fitch, ' 29, Houston Dan Gardner, ' 31, Austin Alex Hamilton, ' 29, Cuero C. G. Harris, ' 31, Navasota Walter Howe, ' 30, El Paso L. A. Johnson, ' 31, Corsicana R. E. Kepke, ' 30, Dallas Frank Knight, ' 31, Bartlett Joe Lubben, ' 28, Dallas J. K. Lyles, ' 28, Austin Bill Long, ' 31, Abilene Louis Letzerich, Pledge ' 31 Claibourne Lynch, ' 31, Austin John Mayfield, ' 30, Austin Maurice Mayfield, ' 31, Dallas Claud Meadows, ' 31, Waco Herbert Menger, ' 30, San Antonio Malin Mitchell, ' 31, Texarkana Frank Moffett, ' 31, Mercedes Vic Moore, ' 28, Austin B. D. Orgain, ' 31, Beaumont Herbert Peebles, ' 31, Waco Jim D. Ramsey, ' 28, Giddings Allan Sawyers, ' 29, San Antonio Dave Searls, ' 29, Sulphur Springs Elliot Stevens, ' 29, El Paso Earl Taylor, ' 31, Austin Fred Von Rosenberg, ' 30, Austin Rip Ward, ' 31, San Angela Bobby Warren, ' 29, Corsicana Walter Wilcox, ' 29, Austin Billie Wilkinson, ' 31, Ft. Worth Sam a. Woodward, ' 28, Ft. Worth , Houston Page 301 GVt Sigma Nu ifvV dV J- I i ' i 3 I Upsilon Chapter Sigma Nu was founded in 1869 at Virginia Military Institute, Lexington, Virginia. Upsilon Chapter was founded on the University of Texas campus in 1886; their chapter house is at 214 Archway. Sigma Nu now has ninety-two active chapters. The colors are Black, White and Gold, and the flower the White Rose. Page joi -■I Sigma NiuL G t itk h dV TUPPER WiNGO McDonald Florence Groos Mahone Whitcomb Brown Plumly Blasingame McMillen Hollowell Ashford Upham Gordon McKee Houchins McLarty Ryan Edwards Sims Vestal Martin Miller Maynard Martin Ashford, ' 31, Austin Allan Bailey, ' 28, Beaumont Charles Banister, ' 28, Corsicana Clarence Beavers, ' 31, Wichita Falls Luther Blasingame, ' 31, Dallas GoRDY Brown, ' 30, Dallas Frank Cheatham, ' 30, San Antonio Jack Cowley, ' 29, Paris J. P. Davidson, ' 31, Wichita Falls Charles Douglas, ' 31, Jacksonvillle A. P. Edwards, ' 29, Tahoka Wilson Elkins, ' 31, San Antonio Claude Florence, ' 29, Tyler Berkeley Glass, ' 29, San Antonio Allyn Gordon, ' 30, Corsicana Henry Golightly, ' 28, Corsicana Clarkson Groos, ' 29, San Antonio R. P. Harris, ' 28, Austin Stanton Hollowell, ' 28, San Antonio Fleming Houchins, ' 30, Houston H. p. Keahey, ' 29, Dallas James Kennedy, ' 31, Shreveport, La. Ralph Kirkpatrick, ' 29, Tyler Pledge. J. T. LoONEY, ' 29, San Antonio Jack Mahone, ' 31, McAllen James Martin, ' 31, Beaumont C. B. Maynard, ' 28, Austin Jimmy Miller, ' 31, San Antonio Thomas Myrick, ' 28, Austin Frank McLarty, ' 28, Vernon Warren McDonald, ' 30, Tyler Art McMillen, ' 30, Ponca City, Okla. John McKee, ' 31, San Antonio William Pierson, ' 28, Austin E. C. Plumly, ' 31, Beaumont Jack Radford, ' 28, Nocona F. A. Rees, ' 30, San Antonio Wray Ryan, ' 28, Beaumont Murphy Sims, ' 28, Seminole, Okla. Roe Simpkins, ' 31, Dallas Cliff Tupper, ' 30, San Antonio Thomas Treadaway, ' 31, Beaumont John Upham, ' 30, San Antonio Richard Vaughan, ' 29, Austin Byron Vestal, ' 28, Sherman Gail Whitcomb, ' 31, Webster Jack Wingo, ' 28, San Antonio Page 303 CM Phi GVi= :MAt dv J- V i Page 304 r LI LI GVc i V dV NOELKE Trout Walthal Rhea Proll Payne Passmore Howard ElDMAN Crow Ward Goddard Morgan Lester SOMERS Hood Cronin Bryan Cassle Hawk Bell A. Ressel Howell Funk Fly Watson Winchester Thornton W. Ressel Miller Wheeler Bell, ' 30, San Antonio J. P. Bryan, ' 29, Freeport Arlie Cassle, ' 30, Hamlin R. W. Collier, ' 28, Silsbee Stewart Cronin, ' 30, Dallas Emmett Crow, ' 31, Houston A. E. Derby, ' 28, Laredo Jack Eidman, ' 29, Austin P. J. Fly, ' 29, Fannin Ralph Fowler, ' 31, Goliad Creston Funk, ' 28, Goliad Louis Goddard, ' 31, Galveston Warren Hastings, ' 28, Stamford Paul Hawk, ' 30, Breckenridge W. P. Hood, ' 30, Wichita Falls Van Howard, ' 31, San Antonio J. R. Howell, ' 28, Bryan . Sidney Lester, ' 30, San Antonio J. D. Winchester, Pledge Otis H. Miller, ' 27, Stamford Gerald Morgan, ' 30, Hamlin M. S. Munson, Jr., ' 28, Angleton John McGiveny, ' 31, Galveston William Noelke, ' 30, San Antonio Glen G. Passmore, ' 31, Corpus Christi J. S. Payne, ' 30, Breckenridge C. W. Proll, ' 30, San Antonio Francis Ressel, ' 30, Galveston W. E. Ressel, ' 28, Galveston R. I. Rhea, ' 30, San Antonio J. Gordon Somers, ' 31, Galveston O. C. Trout, ' 31, Galveston E. H. Thornton, ' 31, Galveston W. W. Venable, ' 28, Farmersville, Va. Leon Walthal, ' 31, San Antonio Marvin Watson, ' 30, San Antonio R. N. Williams, ' 28, Galveston ' 31, Galveston Page $0$ . ??33 ■iJ i= Sv= iKS 55S«i S. i :: .tiiJi;a T Alpha Tan Omega GVt M) dV ' c ■ ir. (• I F««« 306 S tiSE- T a Tau Omega i G t Mh i !■■ Elam Wray Walker C. Taylor Saner M. Taylor Grasty R. Taylor Furrh Strong Verplank HiGHTOWER McGONAGILL J. D. Ansley Hervey Bartlett Hearne Henson J. C. Ansley Barrow Giles Brooks Touchstone Rice Patton Eastham Buckley Frank Abbott, ' 31, Harlingen J. C. Ansley, ' 28, San Antonio J. D. Ansley, ' 29, San Antonio George Barrow, ' 31, Houston James Bartlett, ' 31, Dallas Holly Brock, ' 31, Beaumont Davis Brooks, ' 31, Kaufman Jack Buckley, ' 30, Dallas Harold Elam, ' 30, Beaumont Graham Furrh, ' 31, Marshall Jack Giles, ' 30, Corpus Christi Ed. Grasty, ' 29, Houston Claude Harrison, ' 29, Canyon J. B. Hearne, ' 30, San Antonio Jimmie Henson, ' 30, San Benito Albert Hervey, ' 30, San Benito Bill Hightower, ' 31 Pledge A. E. Kerr, ' 30, Houston Jack Mann, ' 30, Marshall Jim McGonagill, ' 31, Dallas Jake Patton, ' 30, Morgantovin, N. C. George W. Rice, ' 28, Port Arthur W. C. Ross, ' 31, Beaumont V. C. RossER, ' 29, Dallas John C. Saner, ' 31, Dallas J. A. Stephenson, ' 30, Dallas EwELL Strong, ' 30, Houston Clayton Taylor, ' 30, Wyoming R. A. Taylor, ' 30, Marshall Mac Taylor, ' 30, Dallas M. L. Touchstone, ' 28, Dallas John Walker, ' 30, Shreveport, La. S. G. Wray, ' 29, Donna Bartlett n a f I a GVj SM V SV c bV fE? •»i j! I i- »:l ' ■ (.t.ft_ I - ■ ' ( l. ' -t V l.- 4 ' Vi - ' ' -i Pa; joi K,e.«:£«iV : %t= M dV fy Crisp J. Barksdale EVEHTON Jarrbtt Breath Arnbtt Norton Armistead Stafford D. Miller J. Miller Powell Canaday Flato Prendergast KlNXAID HUTCHERSON Crowder Holding W. Clark Staples Ragsdale Swear INGEN Lyons G. Haddaway Patterson G. Barksdale D. Clark J. KiNCAID Thompson Decker Creighton Beckham Matthews Gray Bonnett A. Haddaway Bailey Harris Davis Collins Windrow George Armistead, ' 29, San Antonio Sam C. Arnett, ' 29, Lubbock Alfred Bailey, ' 29, San Antonio Gerald Barksdale, ' 31, Beaumont Julian Barksdale, ' 30, Beaumont Terry Baker, ' 29, San Antonio Beverly Beckham, ' 31, Hearne James M. Bolding, ' 29, Hamilton William A. Bonnet, ' 30, Eagle Pass Waldo R. Boyles, ' 30, Houston Walter Breath, ' 29, Galveston William B. Burr, ' 29, Austin John E. Canaday, ' 28, San Antonio William Clark, ' 30, San Antonio Donald Clark, ' 30, San Antonio James Collins, ' 30, San Benito Vic Creighton, ' 27, San Antonio Mitchell Crisp, ' 29, Austin Herbert V. Crowder, ' 30, Houston Pledge ■ Allen V. Davis, ' 30, Waco Lewis M. Decker, ' 27, Houston Leonard DeBona, ' 31, Eagle Pass Audrey J. Everton, ' 29, Austin Charles Flato, ' 29, Kingsville Bob Gray, ' 29, Indiananpolis, Ind. Virgil E. Griffin, ' 28, Victoria Arthur S. Haddaway, ' 29, Fort Worth George Haddaway, ' 30, Fort Worth Ralph Harris, Jr., ' 29, San Antonio RoscoE Hauset, ' 29, San Antonio Eugene HoLMGREEN, ' 29,5aw 4ntoBio George Hutcherson, ' 29, Houston Edward Jarrett, ' 30, Del Rio Jack W. Kenney, ' 29, San Antonio Jim Kincaid, ' 29, Uvalde Joe M. Kincaid, ' 28, San Antonio Lawrence Lumsden, ' 30, Wilson William Lyons, ' 29, San Antonio Jack Matthews, ' 29, San Antonio Dale Miller, ' 29, Corpus Christi Judd Miller, ' 28, Corpus Christi John P. Morgan, ' 28, Dallas John C. Patterson, ' 16, Uvalde Maurice Powell, ' 31, Lubbock George Prendergrast, Jr., ' 29, Galveston RuFus Ragsdale, ' 30, Houston George Shields, ' 29, Victoria Charles Sloan, ' 30, Houston Gerald Stafford, ' 29, San Antonio Pete Staples, ' 30, San Antonio Robert Swearingen, ' 30, San Antonio Atlas Thompson, ' 29, Dallas Tony M. Windrow, ' 29, Hondo Harper White, ' 30, Kerrv ille Page 309 . ' - - -JSL . ' i. j;:£ : ist :3:;mJ iH j£ i.::j£S.£-.J e:£:e M .4 i VJ ' Delta Tan Delta GVt iMh dV .. . ' " MihW „« v,.,, ■ I Delta Tan Delta G G M iV r ' . 1 C p (f- ! « C r . 1 Bradt Wood Signor Nash Allen W. Churchill Abbott Van Wormer Stiff Miller F. Higgins Cocke Hancock Godwin Lamm Holmes F. L. Churchill Rhoads Wakefield King Spalding Barbour Joyce Rounsaville Stubbs Payne Daugherty Robb Cook C. Higgins Poteet Weaver Williams Davis George William Abbott, ' 31, Washington, D. C Raymon Allen, ' 28, hiding William Barbour, ' 29, San Antonio Frank Love Churchill, ' 29, Jacksonville Winston Churchill, ' 30, Jacksonville Joe Cocke, ' 29, Waco Gus Cook, ' 28, Seymour Paul Daugherty, ' 28, Dallas Irion G. Davis, ' 28, Austin Pat Douglas, 13 ' , Cleburne Searcy Ferguson, ' 30, Dallas F. A. George, ' 30, Memphis, Tenn Stuart Godwin, ' 31, Galveston Forrester Hancock, ' 31, Waxahachie Clem Higgins, ' 28, Dallas Frank Higgins, ' 30, Dallas Robert Holmes, ' 30, Nixon Claude Joyce, ' 31, Palestine Joe King, ' 28, Dallas Van Lamm, ' 31, Dallas Roy LeBus, ' 31, Electra ' Initiate. Maston Meagher, ' 30, Beaumont Richard Miller, ' 31, Pensacola, Fla. Stuart Nash, ' 30, Kaufman Ben Parrish, ' 28, Austin Morris Payne, ' 31, Dallas Charles Poteet, ' 30, San Angela Orval Rhoads, ' 29, Dallas Dink Robb, ' 31, Electra Gus Rounsaville, ' 30, Alto Lee Signor, ' 30, Abilene Lloyd Smith, ' 31, Kaufman Joe Spalding, ' 29, Waxahachie JuDD Stiff, ' 29, McKinney T. B. Stubbs, ' 29, Galveston J. Wylie Taylor, ' 30, Midland Carleton Van Wormer, ' 30, Beaumont Murrah Wakefield, ' 29, Brownwood Carlton Weaver, ' 31, Luling T. H. Williams, ' 28, Austin Paul Williams, ' 30, Austin Archie Wood, ' 29, Athens Page 311 ; ' a3?- ' 5 T 1 a GVc M sv s I t " i w--fi i ' j- 3; Pofft JM L- ' T rj- Mfy ' a GVg M dv ,4 £J iT kdh iv lii J Hodges Cox Keith Connaly Wagner Jeter Jones Wilbanks Dietert Camp Nagley LeGory O ' Brien Smith Newton Scott Mavborn Hagan Oliver Boysen Green Perkins Binion Adams MacKie J. Howard Adams, ' 28, Commerce Jack S. Binion, ' 28, Lufkin Marcus VV. Boysen, ' 30, Brownwood William H. Camp, ' 30, San Gabriel Ted Carter, ' 28, Austin Ben Connaly, ' 30, Marlin John J. Cox, ' 28, Temple Arthur Dietert, ' 29, Kerrville Victor English, ' 31, Birmingham, Ala Nelson Green, ' 29, Cameron Stanley Hagan, ' 31, Amarillo Gus Hodges, ' 30, Greenville John Jeter, ' 30, Cameron Howard A. Jones, ' 31, Dallas Joe a. Keith, ' 30, Sherman Frank V. Mondrik, Pledge ■30 Joe Gus LeGory, ' 32, Crockett J. Fuller Lyon, ' 30, San Marcos Ted Mayborn, ' 31, Fort Worth Fred J. MacKie, ' 28, Amarillo Josh E. Nagley, ' 30, El Paso Boswell Newton, ' 31, Rockdale H. Preston Oliver, ' 29, Dallas William B. O ' Brien, ' 31, Amarillo Willard H. Perkins, ' 28, Dallas Gerald R. Scott, ' 29, Brownwood Albert H. Smith, ' 30, Crockett Irvan Ward, ' 29, Greenville Carlos S. Wagner, ' 29, Fort Worth Theron a. Wilbanks, ' 29, Greenville Ralph Wright, ' 31, Sweetwater Cameron Page S ' 3 !3Si?s: m T GVt wrt- 4 t «:»wfe»tf i se e»re S ' asi- Delta Cti 1 M dv P»gt 3 ' 4 ritvj i -L J . t m ) a 1 G ts Mh dV Smith Spencer Lobit Seastrunk Stephens Solari Miller Hughes Rodenhelm Alexander Emerson Shepherd Sowden Eignus Miller W. L. Foster Rabensburg A. C. Foster Blair Lewis Dechard Parke Mason Harwood Scott Wade Kribbs Browning Foreman Zivley Hugh G. Alexander, Jr., ' 31, Houston Ray Blair, ' 31, Plainview Roland Browning, ' 30, Keller Chauncey Cook, ' 30, Longview Milton Decherd, ' 28, Franklin Everett Eignus, ' 30, San Antonio Grover Emerson, ' 31, Orange Kenneth Foreman, ' 29, Orange W. Ligon Foster, ' 29, Whilesboro Loflin Harwood, ' 29, Thurber Lloyd Hughes, ' 31, Cisco William J. Kelly, ' 29, Houston H. L. Lewis, ' 29, Navasota Paul Lobit, ' 31, Dickinson Charles N. Zivley, Pledge Abe Mason, ' 28, Austin W. C. Miller, ' 30, Dallas Eugene McWhorter, ' 30, Long? iew James H. Parke, ' 27, Dickinson George L. Pritchard, ' 30, Port Arthur Carl Rabensberg, ' 31, Bastrop Arvin Scott, ' 30, Waxahachie D. E. Smith, ' 30, Houston Bertram Spencer, ' 29, Houston A. Cole Stephens, ' 29, Dallas Webb Sowden, ' 30, Dallas Garland Shepherd, ' 29, Cisco Joe Wade, ' 28, Rockwall E. Lee Wysong, ' 27, Hamilton ' 29, Temple Page 315 Delta Sigma PM G tt Mh dv J- Eta Chapter Delta Sigma Phi Fraternity was founded at the College of the City of New York on December 10, 1899; Eta chapter was established at Texas on May 9, 1907. At present Delta Sigma Phi has forty- two active chapters. Eta chapter house is at 711 West 21st. The fraternity colors are Nile Green and White, and the flower is the White Carnation. i Pag S ' 6 a Sisma PJai G t M dV Williamson Smith Morrow Murdoch Scanlon Hensley Holloway Jackson Kendrick Ryan Hartley Zacharv Newton Littleton Crawford C. Christianson Wellborn Ellis E. Christman Curry Hanlon Cannon C. Wagner Hopkins Crewdson Miller Leavell G. Caldwell Watts J. Caldwell Erskine Dewey F. Wagner Dailey Graham Williams I Clifford Brownfield, ' 31, Dallas Elmer Butler, ' 29, Corsicana George Caldwell, ' 30, Ennis Jack Caldwell, ' 28, Ennis Oscar Cannon, ' 28, Mission Claire Christman, ' 31, Racine, Wis. Eugene Christman, ' 31, Racine, Wis. J. Aubrey Cockrell, ' 27, Alvin Herman P. Crawford, ' 29, Quanah Harry Crewdson, ' 31, Houston Herbert Curry, ' 30, Houston William P. Dailey, ' 31, San Saba Ivan D. Dewey, ' 30, Humble Joseph E. Dobbs, ' 30, Ft. Worth William H. Ellis, ' 31, Liberty Stanley Erskine, ' 28, Hillsboro Dan Fowler, ' 30, Winnsboro Initiate J. William Graham, ' 30, Ft. Worth Chase E. Hanlon, ' 28, Dallas Tom p. Haynie, ' 27, Bastrop Thomas L. Hartley, ' 28, Ennis George P. Henry, ' 31, Ennis Tom Holloway, ' 29, Ennis Meredith H. Hopkins, ' 29, Ft. Worth Elliot H. Jackson, ' 31, Dallas Andrew G. Kendrick, ' 29, Gatesville John H. Kennard, ' 28, Anderson Harold N. Leavell, ' 31, McAllen Cecil M. Littleton, ' 30, Ennis Stanford L. Miller, ' 28, Abilene Dallas C. Morrow, ' 30, McKinney J. Blaky Murdoch, ' 31, Ennis Walton H. McKenzie, ' 30, Ft. Worth J. Richard McMurray, ' 28, Ennis Robert J. Newton, ' 29, Ft. Worth J. Eugene Ryan, ' 30, Victoria William Scanlan, ' 29, Brownsville B. Gabe Smith, ' 28, Gatesville Neil Taylor, ' 30, Houston Fred B. Wagner, ' 29, Brownsville Grover C. Wagner, Jr., ' 31, Brownsville Newton S. Walton, ' 29, Lampasas Cecil L. Watts, ' 29, Houston John Hill Watts, ' 28, Austin C. Homer Wellborn, ' 31, Alvin Thad White, ' 31, Dallas R. Malcolm Willams, ' 27, Graham Morris L. Williams on, ' 30, Humble Clay Zachary, Jr., ' 31, McAllen Page 317 i«:3 s g g;S @ e gg£ Theta Xi s GVt M dV J- V Pa f ii Theta Xi G M dV k L W. Sealy Gatlin Fairchild EWING Zedler Gracy Burgess Ammon Dashiell T. Sealy Allen Joor HOAG Steinle Harrell Danley G. F. Jones Nagle Peel Hollmon H. Slavik Straiton F. Slavik Nicholson Marmion Rich Dillman R. Jones Von Zuben Poindexter Leland H. Adams, ' 30, Palestine Chester B. Allen, ' 30, Fort Worth Robert Burgess, ' 29, Dallas Walter Cook, ' 30, Austin Albert Dashiell, ' 31, Mission Howard E. Dillman, ' 29, Dallas Clarence A. Durham, ' 30, Houston Richard W. Fairchild, ' 29, Palestine J. A. " Tiny " Gooch, ' 29, Ennis Chas. Chandler Hoag, ' 31, Port Arthur Blaine S. Hollman, Jr., ' 31, Ennis O. F. Jones, ' 30, Austin Lloyd King, ' 29, Canadian C. Gresham Marmion Jr., ' 30, Houston James B. Marmion, Jr., ' 31, Houston Gaston Maurin, ' 30, Tafl William Ralph Movers, ' 28, Mercedes Pledge Richard E. Nagle, ' 27, Austin Alfred O. Nicholson, ' 27, Skramrock Edwin Peel, ' 31, Jourdanton Louis Poindexter, ' 29, Austin Buford Rich, ' 30, Austin Tom R. Sealy, Jr., ' 29, Santa Anna W. Burgess Sealy, ' 31, Santa Anna George Shafer, ' 30, Conroe Frank Slavik, ' 28, Runge Henry Slavik, ' 29, Runge Henry Steinle, ' 30, Austin Archie Straiton, ' 29, Fort Worth Lee F. Tracy, ' 29, Weslaco Elma L. Watson, ' 30, San Saba P. UL Zedler, ' 28, Luting Frank J. Von Zuben, ' 30, Fort Worth Gilbert Poindexter, ' 29, Austin Page 319 Delta Kappa Epsilon GV« : V dv J- V I ,1 a Epsilon GVt = vV fc dv Starnes Fousi Mattison Watson Bond C. A. Webster J. M. Webster Scott LiNDSEY BOYLES EmmONS McDoNALD Harkrider M. H. Brown Birdwell R. Brown EzzELL Parker Cheeves Bowen WiLMER Allison, ' 29, Fort Worth Alton Baggett, ' 28, Cameron Elmo Baggett, ' 31, Cameron Sherman Birdwell, ' 29, Buda James Boyles, ' 29, Houston R. I. Bowen, ' 30, Coleman Harper Brown, ' 27, Cleburne M. H. Brown, Jr., ' 28, Fort Worth Ralph R. Brown, ' 29, Fort Worth Frank Cheeves, ' 31, Cameron Howard Clewis, ' 31, Austin Clark Darnell, ' 20, Denton Hugh Dunlap, ' 29, Cleburne Forrest Edwards, ' 30, Del Rio D. E. Emmons, ' 29, Austin Jack Ezelle, ' 31, Austin Glenn Flynn, ' 29, Cameron J. H. Foster, ' 29, Waco Alan Foust, ' 28, Dublin Gene Harlan. ' 31, Kansas City, Mo. Rupert Harkrider, ' 29, Abilene Perry Harris, ' 30, Cleburne Walter Harris, ' 30, Fort Worth James Lindsev, ' 30, Del Rio Pledge. OBrikn Newton Tigner Flynn Scarbrough Steere Shearer Witsell Dunlap Harris Martin Foster Allison Edwards Darnell F. Edwards Reinhardt Luther Clewis Baggett Joe B. Luther, ' 31, Dallas William Martin, ' 29, Houston Paul Mattison, ' 31, Dallas Marion Mobley, ' 29, Houston NoLTE McElroy, ' 31, Houston James McDonald, ' 28, Paris Douglas Newton, ' 31, Del Rio Bruce Parker, ' 30, San Antonio Daniel Parker, ' 31, Groesbeck RoYCE Pember, ' 28, Slaton Phillip Pierce, Jr., ' 31, Dallas Charles Reinhardt, ' 28, Boerne Davis Scarborough, ' 29, Houston Hutton Shearer, ' 31, Houston T. D. Starnes, ' 28, Greenville Allen Steere, ' 29, Fort Worth William Swearingen, ' 27, Lockhart Herbert G. Tigner, ' 29, Houston Scott Thomas, ' 30, Cleburne W. O. Watson, ' 28, Orange Charles A. Webster, ' 29, Dallas Jack M. Webster, ' 30, Dallas Ben Witsell, ' 29, Little Rock, Ark. julJ Paae 321 r 3 GV« Mh dv 4 i y a0« SS ' tt-p-rViil -iA L GVt M Q. hi ■i Boyd BOYKIN L. SURGINER COTULLA Day Wardlaw Hert Erwin Hankins Bruck Croom DeCordova G. Surginer Carroll Waugaman Herman Lynn Adams, ' 31, Austin William Harry Baldwin, ' 30, Houston Doris David Boyd, ' 28, Port Lavaca James Melvin Boykin, ' 29, Taft Oliver Norman Bruck, ' 28, Austin Selwyn Oscar Burford, ' 27, Austin Perry Bromberg Carroll, ' 29, Claude Ernest Roy Cotulla, ' 29, Cotulla Carlton Wesley Crawford, ' 27, Palacios Pitser Blalock Croom, ' 31, Lufkin R. Chester Day, ' 31, Floydada David Arno Webb, Initiate S. Jack DeCordova, ' 31, Floydada Robert Gordon Durst, ' 30, Houston Clarence Hawkins Ervin, ' 30, Gainesville Morris C. Hankins, ' 29, Robstown Arthur H. Hart, ' 27, Indianapolis, Ind. E. Leo Howard, ' 28, Houston Thomas Edward Johnson, ' 27, Austin Garner Surginer, ' 30, Floydada Leslie Surginer, ' 28, Floydada Alvin L. Waugaman, ' 28, Berkeley, Cal. Bernie Wardlow, ' 27, Austin ' 28, Itasca Page 323 3i55SS 5 " ' i :B:i.t GVt= Jk dV J- bV £sf " J f.s.. 4 1 ' - - ■- ■ : ;;..l ;- -.i. r.vj- iT-i ' iir ' M P« » : ' £r " 3 ;« ' 5E»d7 1 Delta Theta Pti GVs M dv Shivers Mount Huddleston Wright Huffendick H. B. Williams Wallace Voyles Trevathan Meredith Rhotan Hilliard W. T. Williams McGehee Dancy Dyeson Stubblefield McCarroll Hoffman Coleman Dyche Bonner H amblen White A. D. Bonner, ' 30, Dalhart Smokey Bonner, ' 30, Dalhart J. W. Caraway, ' 30, Logansport, La Virgil S. Childress, ' 28, Bellevue William E. Clayton, ' 28, El Paso Chester L. Coleman, ' 28, Miles Oscar C. Dancy, ' 30, Brownsville Temple R. Dickson, ' 30, Seymour Edmund Dyche, ' 30, Amarillo Gerald Dyeson, ' 30, Cotulla Roy German, ' 29, Houston Byron Goad, ' 31, San Antonio William P. Hamblen, ' 30, Houston Polk Herndon, ' 30, Marshall Gary M. Hickman, ' 31, Marshall Clyde B. Hilliard, ' 31, Marshall I. Alexander Hightower, ' 29, Austin Pledge Page 325 C. C. Hoffman, Jr., ' 28, Slaton W. LoN Huddleston, ' 31, Hamilton James K. Huffendick, ' 28, McAllen Fred V. Meredith, ' 31, Terrell Carl Mount, ' 31, Cisco M. C. McGehee, ' 29, Meadville, Mo. Malcolm G. McKay, ' 31, Marshall . R. Allen Shivers, ' 28, Port Arthur Otho M. Stubblefield, ' 30, Cisco Marvin M. Trevathan, ' 30, Lufkin Claude W. Voyles, ' 29, Austin Charles B. Wallace, ' 28, Center Curtis O. Wallace, ' 30, Center Harry B. Williams, ' 29, Dalhart William T. Williams, ' 30, Austin Charles N. White, ' 29, Italy Sam Wright, ' 31, McAllen w iii i 5ai S S: j}i§5a:gSS K 53isa:ia ;i«Hi tSs .4i SyiSSSigi Lambda Cki Alpha 1 GVt jk h dV S5 ' s I I r.- .n - iTvv-- 7 irry , i a« jftf 1 a Qi a I GVs M) dV Thompson Thorning Walker McCollum Masterson Smalley Steiner Guggolz Badders Stallings Ward Neal Radee Gaskell Glascock Glassley Greathouse Levy McKinnon Wheeler Couch Burke Sheffield Schnick Eidman Stripling E. P. Johnson Friberg Lloyd F. E. Badders, ' 28, Beaumont J. M. Burke, ' 29, Tyler Dewitt Carlock, ' 30, Winnsboro Robert H. Carr, ' 31, San Antonio John Couch, ' 3 0, Weslaco Fred Eidman, ' 31, Houston J. W. Friberg, ' 30, Wichita Falls George Gaskell, ' 31, San Antonio C. H. Glassley, ' 29, Dallas G. W. Greathouse, ' 29, Ft. Worth L. M. Guggolz, ' 30, Gaiesville M. J. Heyne, ' 29, Glen Flora W. S. Hughes, ' 29, Cisco ScoTTY Johnson, ' 31, San Angela E. P. Johnson, ' 28, Beaumont J. R. Lloyd, ' 30, Houston Robert Masterson, ' 29, Beaumont Richard Mullins Pledge C. H. McCollum, ' 29, Ft. Worth J. G. McKinnon, ' 29, Plainview Robert Neal, ' 31, Carthage Fred Radee, ' 29, Alvin, Mich. B. J. Segrest, ' 29, Corpus Christi J. H. Sheffield, ' 30, Silsbee William Schnick, ' 29, Beaumont Arnold Smalley, Yorktown Joe Steiner, ' 29, Austin J. M. Stallings, ' 30, Nacogdoches S. B. Stripling, ' 28, Nacogdoches Turner Thompson, ' 29, Ft. Worth W. B. Thorning, ' 29, Houston Louis Tidwell, ' 31, Austin Jack Walker, ' 31, Austin H. N. Ward, ' 28, Texarkana J. W. Wheeler, ' 29, Austin ' 31, Plainview ;v ' itiiJdi« L;iiv. ' 3 1JsiS . i:5K .±. a a GVt M) sv Beta Mu Chapter Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity was founded at the University of Virginia on March 1, 1868; Beta Mu chapter was established at Texas on March 1, 1920. There are now seventy-two active chapters in Pi Kappa Alpha. Beta Mu ' s house is at 2504 Rio Grande. The fraternity colors are the Garnet and Gold, and the flower is the Lily of the Valley. Pag sa G t M dV ■? Cook Cmtz BOULDIN BRAZ ELTON Kennedy Jackson Cravens D. Johnson P. HiNYARD S. Bell Marsh Williams Day Jones G. Johnson Glass Spearman Shuart Frazier ROORBACH Thompson Faris Owen Tucker H. Johnson Matjasic Sanders Taylor Wells Mathers Hailey Adams C. Albkitton Bagbt Wilcox G. Green Clough Reagan Bagwell Evans Echols Doughty D. Bell Eifler Douglas Dunbar Willis Killingsworth Morris P. Hinyard Arch Adams, ' 28, Jacksonville Chester Albritton, ' 29, Jacksonville Jack Albritton, ' 28, Jacksonville Arthur Bagby, ' 29, Austin EwELL Bagwell, ' 30, Haskell Douglas Bell, ' 31, Abilene Spurgeon Bell, ' 29, Abilene Marvin Bennett, ' 29, Mexia Homer Bouldin, ' 29, Mineral Wells Ike Brazelton, ' 29, Crockett Wilbur Clough, ' 31, Houston Rip Collins, ' 29, Bay City Carlyle Cravens, ' 29, Austin James Critz, ' 31, Taylor Lewis Day, ' 28, Houston Walter Doughty, ' 28, Hillsboro Kenyon Douglas, ' 31, Taylor T. J. Dunbar, ' 31, Memphis Gus Eifler, ' 29, Austin Pledge Paul Echols, ' 30, Austin William Hiram Evans, ' 27, Lubbock William Faris, ' 30, Crockett James Frazier, ' 29, Hillsboro Morgan Gillum, ' 31, Wichita Falls William Glass, ' 29, Colulla George Green, ' 31, Austin JiMMiE Green, ' 28, Austin Tom Green, ' 27, Austin Ed Hailey, ' 30, Conroe Paul Hinyard, ' 30, San Angelo Jim Hinyard, ' 28, San Angelo William Jackson, ' 30, Austin Dwight Johnson, ' 30, Ft. Stockton Gordon Johnson, ' 30, Ft. Stockton Herndon Johnson, ' 29, El Paso Ben Jones, ' 29, Houston Mathew Kavanaugh, ' 26, Terrell Steele Kennedy, ' 30, Dallas W. P. Killingsworth, ' 27, Arkansas Glen Maloney, ' 31, Commerce George Marsh, ' 30, Austin Wallace Matjasic, ' 31, Houston Fred Mathers, ' 30, McKinney 0. Neil Morris, ' 29, Henderson William Owen, ' 30, El Paso W. P. Reagan, Jr., ' 29, Port Lavaca Ronald Roorback, ' 29, Dallas Ernest Sanders, ' 30, Haskell Maurice Spearman, ' 29, Alvariz, Ariz. WiLLARD Shuart, ' 31, Houston Guthrie Taylor, ' 29, Bertram 1. G. Thompson, ' 30, Dallas J. H. Tucker, ' 29, Houston Wolfe Wells, ' 29, Sugarland John Gordon Wilcox, ' 31, Austin B. F. Williams, ' 28, Hamilton George Willis, ' 29, El Paso Page 329 Phi Sigma Delta G M t sv j- V Pae ija d Sigma Delta G M dv Sharfstein Rosinger Marcus Loeb Feigelson Melasky Rheinstrom Shaw Brown i ' A. LiTTMANN Cohen Garonzik Buckspan Sachs Levi Landa Hootkins E. Littman i MiTTENTHAL GoLDSTEIN GORDON TOCKER AnDRESS NuSSBAUM ALEXANDER WALDMAN HeRMER B " Albert Alexander, ' 31, Austin William Andress, Jr., ' 29, Dallas Irving Brown, ' 29, Galveston Herman Buckspan, ' 31, Dallas IsADORE Cohen, ' 29, Wichita Palls Julius Feigelson, ' 30, Beaumont Jarrell Garonzik, ' 31, Dallas Abe Goldstein, ' 31, Dallas Harry B. Gordon, ' 30, Houston Arnold Hermer, ' 31, Bonham Seymour Hootkins, ' 31, Dallas Jerome J. Landa, ' 28, Eagle Lake Godcheaux Levi, ' 31, Dallas Aaron LittmaNj ' 31, Galveston Pledge. Emanuel Littmann, ' 31, Galveston Sam a. Loeb, ' 29, Stamford, Conn. Edward Marcus, ' 31, Dallas Mendel Melasky, ' 29, Taylor M. J. MiTTENTHAL, ' 28, Dallas Irving Nathan, ' 31, Beaumont Milton Nussbaum, ' 30, Dallas Meyer Rheinstrom, ' 31, Hallettsville Leonard Rosinger, ' 28, Beaumont Byron Sachs, ' 31, Dallas Milton Sharfstein, ' 30, Beaumont Bernett Shaw. ' 31, Dallas Phillip Tocker, ' 31, Galveston Mack B. Waldman, ' 28, Beaumont Page 331 -ni5?- yis35-=3-- T Sigma Alpha Mu Mh dv _iJ Sigma Alpta Mu GVt M dV Williams Brand Melinger T. Joseph Krost Smallberg H. Joseph Fink kottwitz Marx Jaffe Glosserman YONACK Davis rosenwasser Gilbert Abe Brand, ' 28, Houston Charles Fink, ' 30, McAllen Howard Fink, ' 30, Dallas Sol Gilbert, ' 28, Ft. Worth Herman Glosserman, ' 30, Lockhart Lionel Goodstein, ' 28, Austin Leo Jaffe, ' 28, El Paso Harold C. Joseph, ' 30, Lockhart Theodore Joseph, ' 27, El Paso Manuel Yonack, Pledge Allan Kottwitz, ' 29, Houston Martin Krost, ' 30, Houston Melvin Marx, ' 31, Clarksville Abe Mehl, ' 27, Ft. Worth Alfred Mellinger, ' 29, Austin Harry Phillips, ' 29, Dallas Marcus Rosenwasser, ' 30, Lockhart Hilliard Smallberg, ' 30, El Paso Charles Williams, ' 31, Shreveport, La. ' 28, Dallas Page 333 a GVt rf V t dv J Mo ««» i« ' iD ' %« M) dV e Waller N. C. Farrington Korges Brown Boone Brindley Estes C. L. Farrington Anderson Bennett Cooper Laughlin Duncan Blasingame Stephen McCants Smith Carpenter FlEGEL Newman Friend Johnson Newton Sanders Weming Rugley Roland B. Anderson, ' 31, Seguin Alfred C. Bennett, ' 29, Wichita Falls Albert Blackman, ' 28, Harlingen F. J. L. Blasingame, ' 28, Hempstead John A. Boone, ' 27, Harlingen Claunch G. Brindley, ' 30, Harlingen Warren T. Brown, ' 29, Harlingen John M. Carpenter, ' 29, Paris R. Allwyn Cooper, ' 31, Galveston Mark W. Duncan, ' 30, Floyada J. Baylis Earle, ' 30, Waco Robert S. Estes, ' 29, Abilene Nolley C. Farrington, ' 31, Munday Charles L. Farrington, ' 29, Munday Sam H. Wheeler, Initiate Walter L. Fiegel, ' 30, Austin I. Stafford Friend, ' 31, Austin Ernest E. Johnson, Jr., ' 28, Mart Byron W. Korges, ' 30, Elgin Jones C. Laughlin, ' 29, Eddy Harold W. McCants, ' 31, Pinckneyville William E. Myers, ' 28, Seguin Sam Parks Newman, ' 29, Lufkin I William R. Newton, ' 30, Cameron Frank R. Rugley, ' 30, Wichita Falls Thad B. Sanders, ' 28, Elgin Jack V. Smith, ' 30, Celina Weldon Stephen, ' 30, Galveston Carl Waller, Jr., ' 30, Fentress ' 29, Austin Page S35 Half Moon GVt rf V t dv c V fe: .L S 5= g SS3 g S: B: $6g3=S=tSS i : 3S:S35KSS;:5H2F S Vt M sv iV Williams Rundell Aycock Littlepage Railton O ' Kain Poth Arbuckle Riba Mills McRae Simmang Awalt Sanderson Miller Barclay Brooks Gerlich Hooton York Timmins McLemore Wendler Leissner Jaehne Austin Sandlin Baumgarten Quinn t t il M Wallace Arbuckle, ' 31, Elgin John F. Austin, ' 29, Frankston A. B. Awalt, ' 28, Brady L. J. Aycock, ' 29, Hughes Springs R. B. Barclay, ' 29, Woodville Henry E. Baumgarten, ' 28, Schulenburg C. H. Bernstein, ' 28, Austin Frank Brooks, ' 30, Giddings Milton Browning, ' 29, Volar Norman Gerlich, ' 30, New Braunfels John A. Guinn, ' 28, New Braunfels Brooks Hooton, ' 28, Daingerfield Robert J. Jaehne, ' 30, Giddings Martin Kaiser, ' 30, Belleville, III, Albert Leissner, Jr., Mart ' Initiate. E. P. Littlepage, ' 30, Mart William L. Miller, ' 31, San Antonio Holley McLemore, ' 29, Savoy John D. McRae, ' 29, Ranger Horace G. O ' Kain, ' 28, Nashville, Tenn Leissner Poth, ' 30, Poth John H. Railton, Jr., ' 30, Houston Clarence Rundell, ' 28, Austin Floyd Ryba, ' 30, Houston T. A. Sanderson, ' 29, Houston Marlin Sandlin, ' 29, Colmesneil John Simang, ' 29, Giddings Howell Timmons, ' 30, Waskom Clyde Williams. ' 28, Daingerfield J. Alton York, ' 28, Giddings Page 337 --V,- r- i ' ).-, : - tVj( 5 . ii s I GVfc Sigma Eta CM iM) dvJ i ■ ?v 61 Siema Eta CM G t = vV dV 1 )tiM U: ( J ■ ■ CoNAWAV B. Cooke Fields Davidson Warren James Craft Breeding Sheehy R. Kinzbach C. Kinzbach Cross Ellis King A. W. Taylor W. Cooke Smith Petet Mann W. Murchison-, Mallory Seaquist S.J.Taylor Turner Sherrod T. Murchison Morgan Robert Breeding, ' 31, El Paso Stuart Buckley, 31, Eagle Pass Parker Carson, ' 31, Sierra Blanco Warren Collins, ' 28, Dallas Harold Conaway, ' 28, San Antonio Bernard Cooke, ' 31, Houston Walter Cooke, ' 31, Houston Julian Cross, ' 28, Westminister, S. C Lavelle Daniels, ' 29, Cleburne Paul Davidson, ' 29, El Paso William Ellis, ' 30, Liberty Panama Fields, ' 29, Balboa Hgts., Canal Z. Roy James, ' 31, Houston Briscoe King, ' 28, Austin Robert Kinzback, ' 30, Houston Charles Kinzback, ' 31, Houston Fred Korth, ' 30, San Antonio Lloyd Mann, ' 30, McGregor Wallace Mallory, ' 30, Austin Initiate. Mart Moore, ' 29, Beaumont Clarence Morgan. ' 31, Dallas Thomas Murchison, ' 31, Haskell Walter Murchison, ' 28, Haskell T. K. McElroy, ' 28, Houston Johnnie McMahon, ' 31, Wichita Falls Delmar Newson, ' 30, Lufkin Cl. rk Petet, ' 28, Austin Garner Seaquist, ' 30, Mason Joe Sheehy, ' 31, Floresville Emmett Shelton, ' 28, Austin W. B. Shelton, ' 29, Mart William L. Sherrod, ' 28, Nome Robert W. Smith, ' 30, Houston Ted Taylor, ' 28. San Antonio SuRSE J. Taylor, ' 31, Colon, Panama Marvin Turner, ' 30, Austin Joe Tom Warren, ' 29, Wichita Falls Page 339 I ss a GVt ; VV dv Q c Mo i la Ll 5 - w Tan Delta 1 GVt rf V t sv i f P«(;r 34J Tan Delta Phi I GVe M dv MiNCHEN Sacks Kurtz Jacobson Levy Racusin S. Klein A. Klein Gellman Dodic Eichenbaum Vexler Goodelsky Gilbert Gensberg Segal Fine Williams Eidelberg Wolfe Engle Wanger Bennett i ■■■ Forrest A. Bennett, ' 27, San Antonio S. A. Burg, ' 28, Houston IsAREL L. Dodic, ' 28, San Antonio Harold Eichenbaum, ' 31, Smithville J. B. Eidelberg, ' 31, San Antonio Eli Engle, ' 28, Dallas Iras M. Fine, ' 30, Dallas Saul Gellman, ' 30, Waco Julius Gensberg, ' 27, San Marcos Leroy Gilbert, ' 30, Ft. Worth Eli Goldstein, ' 30, San Antonio Sol Goodelsky, ' 28, El Paso Harry Jacobson, ' 31, Galveston ' Initiate. Al Klein, ' 27, San Antonio Saul B. Klein, ' 27, San Antonio Hamlet Kurtz, ' 30, Gilmer Adam J. Levy, ' 28, Galveston Dave Minchen, ' 29, Houston Julius Racusin, ' 30, San Antonio Nathan Sacks, ' 30, Houston Ben Segal, ' 31, Houston Sheldon Vexler, ' 31, San Antonio Harry Wanger, ' 31, Houston Raphael Weiner, ' 30, San Antonio Reuben Williams, ' 31, Big Spring Herbert Wolfe, 31 ' , Lockhart Page 343 ' . ' iZ;£ i£f : im Sigma Plai a G t j h i % 9- V Pt H4 ■in 1 ■ ' 7 T ) ' ;r r - tii i— -r. m :ma PM Delta GVc M dV » HoFF Otto Fallin Greer Fahrenthold Klett Peabody Speer Studdert Blakeney Bradfield Endress Dunlap Frazell Pember High Blankenship Bryan Shelby Mitchell Goode Beavers Atwood Parks Patterson Stafford Baxter McMahon Schade Thompson Courter J. L. Atwood, ' 28, Abilene J. C. Baxter, ' 28, Kerrville V. L. Beavers, ' 29, Denton William N. Blakeney, ' 30, Karnes City J. Clarke Blankenship, ' 28, Austin M. P. Bradfield, ' 29, Gilmer Carl L. Bryan, ' 29, Kenedy Robert L. Chrone, ' 30, San Antonio J. W. Courter, ' 28, Memphis, Tenn. Charles F. Dunlap, ' 30, Austin S. G. Endress, ' 27, Austin Philip C. Fahrenthold, ' 30, Georgetown Joe a. Fallin, ' 30, Dallas Richard S. Frazell, ' 28, Riesel P. C. GooDE, ' 30, Texarkana M. V. Greer, ' 29, Nacogdoches J. D. High, ' 30, Houston . John E. Hoff, ' 27, Comanche J. D. Huffstutler, ' 30, Blooming Grove Pledge. J. D. Huffstutler, ' 30, Blooming Grove Wu-LiAM C. Klett, ' 29, Fort Worth Mance R. Mitchell, ' 29, Amarillo Ralph J. McMahon, ' 28, Los Angeles, Cal. J. D. McMurray, Jr., ' 28, Dallas Robert L. Otto, ' 30, Kingsville AsBURY S. Parks, ' 29, Wichita Falls Wyatt N. Patterson, ' 29, Austin Irving L. Peabody, ' 28, Houston Bruce M. Pember, ' 28, Slaton Walter B. Preston, ' 26, Lockharl Ralph Reynolds, ' 29, Nocona G. Ernest Schade, ' 28, Philadelphia, Pa. Robert E. Shelby, ' 27, Austin Byron E. Short, ' 26, DeLeon H. J. Speer, ' 28, Houston Frank S. Stafford, ' 30, Canyon B. P. Studdert, ' 29, Houston R. R. Thompson, ' 27, Austin Roberts M. Trigg, ' 30, Childress Page 34S T " ratemity GVt : V dv Hughes Mittenthal Foust McCullough Stofer Sandlin ' i.sial HoFF R. King Ryan Wagner Cox Derby Goodelsky Buchanan J. King Spearman Harris Sanders Foreman Gooch Moore Funk Phillips Clayton Rice Davis Surginer Delia ■L Half KaPi V= Laml President Vice-President Secretary- Treasurer Acacia Alpha Rho Chi Alpha Tau Omega Beta Theta Pi Chi Phi Delta Chi Delta Kappa Epsilon Delta Sigma Phi Delta Tau Delta . Delta Theta Phi Moon . Kappa Alpha OFFICERS First Term Second Term Tom Martin Davis Byron Vestal . Byron Vestal Creston Funk Creston Funk George Rice REPRESENTATIVES Lambda Chi Alpha Leslie Surginer Jim Buchanan George Rice Bill Derby Creston Funk Kenneth Foreman Alan Foust p-RED Wagner Joe King Will iam Clayton Marlin Sandlin Hardy Moore Tom Martin Davis Scott Hughes Dean V. I. Moore Dean H. T. Parlin Omega Beta Pi . Phi Delta Theta Phi Gamma Delta Phi Kappa Psi . Phi Sigma Delta Pi Kappa Alpha . Sigma Alpha Mu Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Chi Sigma Eta Chi Sigma Nu . Sigma Phi Delta Tau Delta Phi . Theta Xi FACULTY MEMBERS Professor George Stocking Dr. C. P. Patterson Thad Sanders John Stofer Buddy Harris John Cox M. J. Mittenthal Maurice Spearman Harry Phillips J. T. McCullough HILL Ryan R. B. King ) Byron Vestal ol John Hoff Sol Goodelsky J J. A. Gooch istes?35 ' Pf 34f :3ftSS 3 ;ii lii|t:ii«. w,- r cv . I ■ Sororities im sa8HE feeafe2iQie5«S«£©=««:feecg T 1 G t M t dv c !i:V ;.T..iaSir- Page 34i y 33 3iS53a a«» 33«3 «333e3: 3; 33)K3 ):SS eSs€eS €CSJ GVg M dv J. K. HoussELS Long McLendom Ellin(;tom Nobles McFadden Russell Rylander A. HoussELS Tancred Tau.ichet West Hill Gay Wade Johnson Camp Brown Gregory Brooks ECKHARDT Hoard Ball HkVSON Prater Hall F. Avery Davis Pavnk M. Avery TOBIN Collie Donovan HiNES Williams Lowe Sparks McClellan McAllen Sternenberg Tucker Amason Hamilton Laughlin McLeod CUMMINGS Smither Kirkpatrick Calder ROBBINS Maurine Allred, ' 31, Wichita Falls ARjoRiE Amason, ' 30, Roswell, N. M. Frances Avery, ' 28, Austin Marion Avery, ' 28, Austin Julia Ball, ' 30, College Station Katherine Brooks, ' 28, Meridian, Miss. Edna Brown, ' 28, McGregor Georgia Belle Bryson, ' 30, Austin Eileen Butler, ' 28, Austin Kate Calder, ' 28, Galveston Lucille Camp, ' 29, San Gabriel Sybil Carroll, ' 31, Houston Frances Collie, ' 29, Waco Josephine Corner, ' 30, Austin Sue Cummings, ' 30, Hearne Frances Davis, ' 30, Austin Catherine Donavan, ' 29, Ft. Worth Virginia Eckhardt, ' 29, Austin Dorothy Eldridge, ' 31, Dallas Dorothy Ellington, ' 29, Big Spring Mary Louise Felder, ' 31, San Antonio Pledge. Dorothy Fentress, ' 28, Waco Evelyn Gay, ' 29, Waco Mary Gracy, ' 29, Austin Cornelia Gregory, ' 29, Houston Vera Hall, ' 29, Abilene Ola May Hamilton, ' 29, Palestine Grace Hill, ' 30, Cripple Creek, Colo. Dorothy Lee Hines, ' 30, Dallas Mac Hoard, ' 29, Sherman Adele Houssels, ' 29, Vernon John Kelly Houssels, ' 31, Vernon Sally Hunter, ' 31, San Angela Catherine Johnson, ' 29, San Antonio Ermine Kirkpatrick, ' 28, Dallas Ollie Knight, ' 28, Austin Ellen Lanham, ' 31, Dallas Elizabeth Laughlin, ' 29, Tyler Lois Leeper, ' 29, Denison Martha Long, ' 30, Vernon Mary Louise Lowe, ' 29, De Leon Salome McAllen, ' 29, Brownsville Frances McClellan, ' 29, Dallas Margaret McFadden, ' 30, Austin ' Mary Anne McLendon. ' 29, Austin Virginia McLeod, ' 29, Palestine Mary Nobles, ' 30, Amarillo Jane Oliver, ' 28, Bryan Sarah Payne, ' 30, Austin Virginia Prater, ' 30, Austin Julia Robbins, ' 28, Austin Lydia Russell, ' 29, Bonham Dorothy Rylander, ' 30, Waco Julia Smithers, ' 29, Huntsville Mary Louise Sparks, ' 30, Austin Frances Sternenberg, ' 31, Austin Virginia Tallichet, ' 28, Houston Mary Tancred, ' 29, Wichita Falls Bess Tobin, ' 28, Austin Lucille Tucker, ' 31, Dallas Mary Lou Wade, ' 30, Ft. Worth Mabel West, ' 29, Uvalde Lois Williams , ' 29, Lorena Page 349 Kappa Kappa Gamma GVt i dV P 0 3sa m ' : Q M dv Rousseau Duncan Butlbr Mookb Millican Barnard Powell Mvkr CouPER Berry Jackson Johnson Carson Faulkner Caldwell Gibbons Fisher Lumpkin Wilkey Boyd Clements Tarleton Holman KuNTz BoHNE Blackwell Skelley Darden Webb Lamb Ryan Ridley Saunders Rogers Touchstone Horn Slizabeth Baker , ' 30, Richmond Retta Barnard, ' 29, Wichita Falls Nellie Berry, ' 31, Ft. Worth Jacqueline Blackwell, ' 29, Gushing Nesta Bohne, ' 30, Cuero Fenwick Booth, ' 31, San Antonio Frances Boyd, ' 30, Wichita Falls Marie Butler, ' 30, Austin Avelyn Caldwell, ' 31, Ft. Worth Elizabeth Calloway, ' 31, Mineola Elizabeth Carrigan, ' 28, Wichita Falls Cartherine Castle, ' 31, Abilene Antoinette Clements, ' 30, San A ntonio Elizabeth Couper, ' 29, Wichita Falls Helen Darden, ' 28, Ft. Worth Pledge Marietta Duncan, ' 29, Paris Elizabeth Faulkner, ' 30, Austin Thelma Fisher, ' 31, Wichita Falls Katherine Gibbons, ' 29, Paris Manon Griffith, ' 29, Austin Merle Griffith, ' 31, Ft. Worth Ruth Hastings, ' 28, Austin Josephine Holden, ' 30, Newport, Ark. Peg Holman, ' 28, San Angelo Katherine Horn, ' 29, Brownsville Elizabeth Jackson, ' 28, San Antonio Martha Jo Johnson, ' 29, Austin Rosemary Kuntz, ' 29, San Antonio Elizabeth Lane, ' 29, Paris Carrie Adele Long, ' 31, Ft. Worth Simon Lumpkin, ' 31, Amarillo Zula Mathews, ' 31, Austin Louise Millican, ' 29, Austin Gay Moore, ' 29, Brownsville LiLLiE Flynn Myers, ' 30, Ozana Anna Powell, ' 31, Hunstville Jane Prather, ' 31, Dallas Randle Ridley, ' 29, Paris Thrace Rogers, ' 31, San Antonio Dorothy Nell Ross, ' 31, Austin Mary Ryan, ' 31, Laredo Frances Ann Saunders, ' 30, Wichita Falls Margaret Smith, ' 29, Cuero Mary Louise Skelley, ' 31, Austin Frances Tarleton, ' 31, Austin Eleanor Terrell, ' 31, San Antonio Wilton Wade, ' 30, Wichita Falls Jane Webb, ' 31, El Campo Evelyn Wilkey, ' 29, El Paso Bage 3}l CM Omega GVt c ifvV sv ;.-., , v- v, ' - ' 4 ' 1 ' J ' t I ■?5 ' ■ n »ftl 3« ' « 4 PcQt 351 ■ S CIS ' ? j. 1 ga Qf M dV Hatcher Randle Egg Bowman Lockwood Nei on Bibb E. Griffin White Williams Stili. McDougai, M.McConnkll McRae Barr Kilgore Johnson Randolph Malone Henderson F. McConnell Graham Sweetman Fitch Hill W. Griffin Browder McGehee Kruger Applewhite Foster Pardue Murray Loving Whitsett i Frances Adams, ' 29, Slayton Josephine Applewhite, ' 28, San Antonio Polly Barr, ' 29, Austin Betsy Bibb, ' 31, Marshall Edith Bowman, ' 28, Greenville Emelie Egg, ' 28. Canada Nancy Fitch, ' 30, San Antonio Frances Foster, ' 28, Fort Worth Dorothy Graham, ' 28, Odessa Elna Griffin, ' 29, Beeville Wylma Griffin, ' 30, Beeville Frances Hatcher, ' 29, Austin Catherine Henderson, ' 30, San Angela Louise Hill, ' 29, San Antonio Betty Johnson, ' 29, Austin Margaret Kilgore, ' 28, San Angela Corrine Kruger, ' 30, San Antonio Pledge. Ruth Alyce Lockwood, ' 29, Austin Maribel Loving, ' 29, Austin Mary Ellen Malone, ' 30, Richmond, Va Mary Louise Murray, ' 28, San Antonio Frances McConnell, ' 28, Jacksboro Elizabeth McGehee, ' 28, San Antonio Mildred McConnell, ' 29, Tyler Norma McDougal, ' 30, Tyler Fay Mary McRae, ' 31, Houston Mary Allen Nelson, ' 28, Dallas Eloise Pardue, ' 31, Houston Lillian Randle, ' 28, Wichita Falls Elizabeth Randolph, ' 28, Austin Marguerite Still, ' 29, Tyler Irene Williams, ' 30, Port Arthur Winifred White. ' 30, San Antonio May Belle Whitsett, ' 28, Weatherford l-J ' 5c I: Page 353 0§ a TJieta GVt M dv 1 m aH m ■ams s i 1 f PftSSi La T] G M dV l4 r i Tasvbr v. Curtis Sbwall Pearson Beaslby Au ridge Heard Feilds Marshall Kaulbach Griffin Olinger B. Curtis Petty Canaday Massie Jordan Engleking Hanna BUCKERIDGE POND EAST BRUCE McNeIL FORD OlSEN LEWIS LanDRUM LoNG WOFFORD HeATLEY LIPSCOMB WILSON AOAMS BLANKS SMITH StONE MaRKS GIST Louise Adams, ' 29, Commerce Margaret Aldridge, ' 29, Gilmsr Agnes Beasley, ' 29, Amarillo ZuLA Storey Blanks, ' 29, San Antonio Eleanor Bruce, ' 30, Orange Alice Louise Buckeridge, ' 30, Ft. Worth Jean Canaday, ' 3L San Antonio Blanche Curtis, ' 30, Roanoke, Va. Virginia Curtis, ' 29, Roanoke, Va. Sally Bess East, ' 29, Greenville Marian Engleking, ' 3L San Antonio Kathryn Fields, ' 29, Denison Mary Ford, ' 29, Orange Josephine Gist, ' 30, Amarillo Mildred Code, ' 30, New Braunfels Virginia Griffin, ' 29, Victoria Thea Goldschmidt, ' 29, San Antonio Martha Hanna, ' 28, Galveston Claudia Heard, ' 31, Refugio Sue H fatly, ' 29, Austin Elizabeth Jordan, ' 28, Lockhafl Mary Wade, Pledge Helen Kaulback, ' 28, Beaumont Mary Kirkpatrick, ' 28, San Antonio Frances Landrum, ' 31, Austin Marjorie Lewis, ' 29, San Antonio Katherine Lipscomb, ' 30, Lufkin Marjorie Mansell, ' 31, Austin Myra Marshall, ' 28, Commerce Mary Katherine Massif, ' 28, Vernon Laura McCoy, ' 29, Dallas Helen McNeill, ' 28, Orange Maurine Olinger, ' 30, Martin Bess Olsen, ' 31, Cisco Euela Pearson, ' 29, Nocona Daisy Petty, ' 29, Mansfield, La. Marie Pond, ' 31, Galveston Alice Sewall, ' 30, Marlin Marjorie Louise Simmons, ' 30, Duncan, Okla. Oreta Smith, ' 28, Ranger Mary Stone, ' 30, Amarillo Helen Storey, ' 31, Cotulla Mildred Tarver, ' 30, San Antonio ' 30, Ft. Worth Page 355 £nvt ' . 1S3 fe Zeta Tan a GVfe M dv s i HF I Pa(;f 35 S3S«5:»«3»S3ft®3 3 §B3ft 5f| Vt MM: dV Cravens E. Eastlakd H. Glascock Reed Cox Collier Scott W. Glascock Willis Crawford Deutz Smith Bass D. Eastland Jarrell Lacey Woodhead Moore McGaha Cone Trippett Martin Furrh Wright Brown Crook Maltsberger Campbell Holmes Hawley Melat Neely Goethe Gardner C. Johnson Munkhouse M. Glascock souvignet blesel d. johnson Chandler Chapman McCraney Mars Flinchess Smither Miriam Bass, ' 28, Mexia 7MARGY BlESEL, ' 29, Gulf Ruth Brown, ' 29, Gulf Grace L. Campbell, ' 31, Houston Maxey Carter, ' 28, Texarkana Virginia Carter, ' 29, Austin Carol Chandler, ' 29, Weatherford LoRETTA Chapman, ' 30, Waxahachie Una Chapman, ' 28, Waxahachie Virginia Collier, ' 30, Silsbee Evelyn Cone, ' 29, Palestine Frances Corn, ' 28, Ft. Worth Frances Cox, ' 30, Groesbeck Marjorie Cravens, ' 30, Austin Alexienne Crawford, ' 29, Beaumont Charlotte Crook, ' 29, Paris Julia Belle Deutz, ' 31, Laredo Dorothy Eastland, ' 29, Mineral Wells Pledge Betty Eastland, ' 30, Mineral Wells Rene Funchess, ' 29, Beaumont Margaret Furrh, ' 29, Marshall Bess Gardner, ' 28, Austin Lily Gaeth, ' 28, San Antonio Helen Glasscock, ' 31, McAllen Mary Glasscock, ' 30, McAllen Winona Glasscock, ' 31, McAllen Dorothy Guldman, ' 30, Galveston Harriet Hawley, ' 28, Ft. Worth Jane Hightower, ' 29, Beaumont Mary Ruth Holmes, ' 31, Palestine Mary E. Huffman, ' 30, Ft. Worth Louise Jarrell, ' 28, Austin Christy Johnson, ' 29, Houston Dorothy Johnson, ' 31, Giddings Patty Lacy, ' 31, Corpus Christi Isabelle Maltsberger, ' 30, Cotulla Anna Mary Mars, ' 28, Cumby Garladine Martin, ' 29, Hillsboro Kathleen Melat, ' 28, Wichita Falls Lydia Moore, ' 29, Dallas Lucy Munkhouse, ' 31, San Antonio Elizabeth Murphy, ' 30, Lufkin Elizabeth McCraney, ' 31, San Antonio Virginia McGaha, ' 28, Memphis, Tenn. Marjorie Neely, ' 28, Amarillo Charlotte Reed, ' 30, Houston Elizabeth Russell, ' 30, Ft. Worth Marion Scott, ' 29, San Antonio Frances Skillman, ' 29, Dallas Agnes Smith, ' 29, Austin Cornelia Smither, ' 28, Huntsville Virginia Smither, ' 28, Huntsville Gladys Souvignet, ' 31, Laredo Margaret Trippett, ' 28, Hillsboro Lillian White, ' 29, Edna Martha Willis, ' 31, Beaumont Dorothy Wright, ' 29, Lufkin Alice Woodhead, ' 29, Beaumont Page 357 a GVt M sv PogtSS B :t :- i a a Oft M sV i i.t . Tv: V ' mynm S F ii iS t r- i ■ iii i i5«l MMiMM Anderson Massie Callaway Alvord Kilpatrick Neal E. Sims McCoKiacK Moors Young York Jones Flt-ler Reed Ferree F. Brown Collins LaRob Stark Hargan Woolsey Hatcher M. Sims Warren Dickinson Hudson Barnett Gordon Stolz Williams Turner Patterson Buster H. R. Brown Dorsett (i - MiNA Alvord, ' 28, San Antonio Lillian Anderson, ' 29, Beaumont Betty Ballou, ' 31, Brady Waldine Barnett, ' 29, Austin Fay Brown, ' 29, Austin Hugh Roy Brown, ' 30, Corpus Christi Pauline Buster, ' 30. Abilene Halcyon Campbell, ' 31, Lubbock June Callaway, ' 28, San Antonio Corinne Collins, ' 28, Celina Frances Condit, ' 31, Austin Margaret Crews, ' 31, Sabinal Perla Dickinson, ' 28, Lampasas Marguerite Dorsett, ' 28, Plainview Dorothy Ferree, ' 29, Amarillo Mary Rice Fuller, ' 31, Austin Adrienne Gordon, ' 28, Del Rio Damaris Green, ' 30, Runge Grace Hargan, ' 31, Austin Mary Hatcher, ' 30, Shreveport, La Rose Mary Hudson, ' 31, Austin Mary Nell Jones, ' 30, Bastrop ' Initiate. Lottie Mae Kilpatrick, ' 29, San Antonio Lucille LaRoe, ' 29, Whitewright Geraldine Massie, ' 29, Floydada Emilie Moore, ' 30, La Grange Myrah Jane McCormick, ' 31, Columbia Catherine Neal, ' 31, Ennis Edith Patterson, ' 28, Austin MiGNON Reed, ' 28, Austin Elizabeth Sims, ' 31, Austin Magaret Sims, ' 29, Austin Constance Stark, ' 29, Orange Etna Stolz, ' 28, Galveston Melba Taylor, ' 30, Burleson Sarah Turk, ' 31, San Antonio Mary Belle Turner, ' 31, Bastrop Margaret Warren, ' 31, De Ridder, La. Nan Williams, ' 28, Austin Ruth Williams, ' 31, Austin Una Winters, ' 31, Ft. Worth Rosa Catherine Woolsey, ' 31, Austin Eika Mae York, ' 31, Del Rio Page 359 : . =Si3 " f a a a GVt M dv Theta Zeta Chapter Tri Delt was founded at Boston University on Thanksgiving Eve in 1888; on February 23, 1912, Theta Zeta chapter was established at the University of Texas. Delta Delta Delta now has seventy-one active chapters. The sorority colors are Silver, Gold and Blue, and the flower is the Pansy. The chapter house is at 703 West 24th. Pag 3 i. ' I— -J _ • - 3 a Delta Delta G t M dV G. Smith Nbill Wilcox Wray Phillips Caldwell Margaret Scott Files Denning Possy Gallaher T. Smith Callahan Barkley Hill Hughes Washburn Watts Goodrich Howard Mary Scott Kelly Avery Gage Cook Hairston Baker Wal ' . ce Taylor Ryan Thorne Eidman Goldthorp Willoughby Critz Edwina Avery, ' 29, Groveton Margaret Baker, ' 31, San Saba Ernestine Barkley, ' 31, Childress Yvonne Bledsoe, ' 31, Taylor Madeline Callahan, ' 31, San Saba Josephine Caldwell, ' 31, Ennis Dorothy Cook, ' 28, Cuero Genevieve Critz, ' 30, Austin Elizabeth Denning, ' 30, Marlin Elizabeth Eidman, ' 31, Austin Janet Files, ' 29, San Antonio Elizabeth Forwood, ' 29, Taylor EsKA Gage, ' 29, Abilene Dorothy Gallaher, ' 30, Marlin Abby Madeline Goodrich, ' 29, Marlin Audrey Goldthorp, ' 27, San Antonio Mary Jo Hairston, ' 28, Austin Dorothy Hill, ' 28, Austin Nina Weir Hughes, ' 29, Clarksdale, Miss. Rose Howard, ' 31, Austin Pledge Dorothy Kelly, ' 30, Austin Marjorie Lee, ' 31, Denison Jennie Lee Logan, ' 29, Ft. Worth Grace Neill, ' 29, Dallas Dorothy Phillips, ' 29, Rockdale Athene Posey, ' 30, Wortham Grace Ryan, ' 28, San Antonio Mary Scott, ' 31, Cleburne Margaret Scott, ' 31, Cleburne Gretchen Smith, ' 30, Austin Thelma West Smith, ' 29, Weslaco Rachel Sumners, ' 28, Austin Mary Margaret Taylor, ' 28, Dallas Marie Thorne, ' 30, Ft. Worth Pauline Wallace, ' 28, Dallas Mildred Washburn, ' 31, Cleburne Dorothy Watts, ' 31, Austin Elizabeth Wilcox, ' 31, Granger Oma Willoughby, ' 28, Brady Lucile Wray, ' 31, Donna Foge j6r ::5 3yH??--3? f I GVc M i i » PtHfH - . -■ j ,pii . Ji?. 2:s j j::ig:.«ii riJ 33= 3.«ii-j:.B : !S5 i 6;-i t--«:-Ii ' j-j ' - 5- fM - Vt M dV f- ' T, % Matthews Barge Zirjacks Latrell Vaughan . Wattinger L. Wattinger Walker Cline Forbes Austin Smith Jackson Hasness Reid Bruce Stribling Seeley Vance Peters Eifler Jones McCullough Baldwin Tyson Braley ■■- Maidee Allen, ' 30, Lubbock EsTELLE Austin, ' 30, San Antonio Hattie Bess Baldwin, ' 31, San Antonio La Verne Barge, ' 30, Austin Mary Ellen Braley, ' 30, Troup Brownie Bradford, ' 30, Palestine Lorena Brown, ' 29, Kingsvill e Maxine Bruce, ' 31, San Benito Bernice Camp, ' 30, Austin Leone Campbell, ' 30, Newport, Ark. Elizabeth Cline, ' 31, Harlingen Julia Mae Eifler, ' 27, Austin Muriel Forbes, ' 28, San Antonio Maxine Joan Hewitt, ' 28, Dallas Alice Hasness, ' 29, McAllen Mildred Jackson, ' 27, Austin Ruby Jenkins, ' 29, Normangee Helen Jones, ' 31, Dallas Vida Latrell, ' 31, Aledo, III. Initate. May Bess Matthews, ' 31, Austin Mary Florence McCullough, ' 30, Jacqueline Nisbet, ' 31, Dallas Jessie Ormsbee, ' 30, El Paso Erika Peters, ' 28, Galveston Alice Pierson, ' 31, Austin Eloise Reed, ' 29, Woodville Virginia Seaman, ' 29, El Paso Lucille Seeley, ' 29, New Jersey OcTAViA Jean Smith, ' 28, Winchester. Lois Stribling, ' 28, Llano Mary Tyson, ' 27, Dallas Mary Lee Vance, ' 29, Dallas Margaret Vaughan, ' 31, Austin Jessie Walker, ' 31, Austin DoRTHA Wattinger, ' 30. Austin Latrelle Wattinger, ' 31, Austin Constance Zirjacks, ' 28, Victoria Pierson Seaman Nisbet Goldlhwaite - . w(3?-5?a?P- - Page 363 a Fill GVt Mh dV ' 3 Pogt 364 £f--e5 .T. sfiffc-5 ' . ■■■i 1 G) M i dV GVe M sv I cv c- - n V Pat 3t6 mji-: - W M Kappa Delta GVt i«J dV White Penry Green Kuehne Martin Wild Spessard Scott Law Black Spears Baker Stugard Vance Wattinger Watson Stevenson Covey C. Rockafellow Bynum Cocke Keith Murchison K. Rockafellow, Walker Balcom Young Cox Duncan Bagby Elliot Harman Small Willie Alma Baker, ' 29, Tyler MiNDORA Bagby, ' 28, Edna Imaogene Balcom, ' 28, Dallas Margery Black, ' 29, Austi n Meddie Mae Bynum, ' 30, Hamlin Winnie Carl, ' 29, San Antonio Wee Brownie Cocke, ' 30, Austin Leola Corey, ' 31, Houston Ruth Duncan, ' 29, San Antonio Anona Edwards, 29, Del Rio Pelham Elliot, ' 29, Austin Bessie Bea Fasel, ' 30, San Antonio Violet Forsythe, ' 29, San Antonio Betty Green, ' 27, Bowie Nancy Harman, ' 29, San Antonio Gladys Kischell, ' 28, San Antonio Mary Kieth, ' 31, Port Arthur Elizabeth Kuehne, ' 28, Austin Elizabeth Law, ' 31, Austin Ada Martin, ' 28, Eastland Dorothy Penry, ' 30, Hereford Pledge Virginia Root, ' 29, Eastland Alberta Scott, ' 29, San Antonio Erma Smith, ' 29, Dallas Clara Spears, ' 29, Breckenridge Fanny Spessard, ' 31, Taft Dorothy Stevenson, ' 29, Fort Arthur Gyneth Stugard, ' 30, Austin Cliftine Rockafellow, ' 28, San Antonio Katherine Rockafellow, ' 29, San Antonio LiLLiE Rush Walker, ' 31, Bryan Leta Ruth Watson, ' 29, Austin Adelaide Wattinger, ' 28, Austin Tommie Mae White, ' 30, Paris Dorothy Wilde, ' 28, Austin Zeffie Yarborough, ' 28, Tyler D. L. O. Young, ' 31, San Antonio Mildred Vance, ' 30, Edna Izara Murchison, ' 31, Dallas Ollye Lee Cox, Dallas Mary Katherine, ' 28, Bowie Joephine Prowse, ' 28, Bowie Page 367 G t M i J- tiA V Pag J6I ' WB 1 Vt rf V t sV Wyatt Williams Shepherd NORTHCUTT BUCKMAN MaYES CoX CARTER Llewellyn E. V. Decherd C. Campbell Hamilton Smith Lea Woodward Shivers Irvin Correll We tviouth Harbeck Cockrum Lawrence Vincent Shelby McCelllan Barnes Clark Lipscomb Miller King Charlton L. Decherd Wiseman Brandenburg V. Campbell Sanderson Struve Miller Le Fors Ebeling Montagne Eugenia Barnes, ' 28, Paris Nancy Brandenburg, ' 30, Dallas Vivian Campbell, ' 29, Goldthwaite Christine Campbell, ' 30, Pampa Janet Ann Carter, ' 30, Houston Magdeline Charlton, ' 31, Houston Catherine Clark, ' 30, Crowell Mary Helen Cockrum, ' 30, Goldthwaite Mary Miller Cox, ' 29, Austin Alice Marie Correll, ' 30, Austin Emma Virginia Decherd, ' 31, Austin Loraine Decherd, ' 29, Austin Anette DuPree, ' 30, Crockett Emma Jane McDonald, ' 29, Hereford Helen Marie Ebeling, ' 29, Marble Falls Moleta Le Fors, ' 31, Pampa Helen Hamilton , ' 28, Amarillo Helen Harbeck, ' 31, Dayton Velma Irvin, ' 28, Austin Katy King, ' 28, Crockett Katherine Lawrence, ' 28, El Paso Pledge Doris Lea , ' 28, Ft. Stockton Margaret Lipscomb, ' 29, Lufkin Mary Frances Llewellyn, ' 29, Liberty Isabel Mayes, ' 30, Austin Irene McClellan, ' 31, San Antonio Mary McDonald, ' 28, Hereford Eloise Miller, ' 30, Austin Ima Adele Miller, ' 31, La Porte Mildred Ruckmann, ' 29, Austin Grace Sanderson, ' 30, Mankato, Kan. Margaret Shelby, ' 29, Mexico Gwendolyn Shepherd, ' 29, San Antonio Augusta Shivers, ' 30, Crockett Mary Smith, ' 28, Crockett Lucylle Struve, ' 30, Campbellton Mary Lyle Vincent, ' 28, Brady Florence Weymouth, ' 31, San Antonio Sue Williams, ' 30, Hamilton Marguerite Wiseman, ' 29, Austin Lynn Woodward, ' 28, Stephensville Ruth Wyatt, ' 30, San Antonio n Fage 36g 5 a yi eta G t rfvVi ; rfV c .,. i. --:i-.„D» V J ijr 2..a5a3 S:S3i i5i £a eS35 Page jro GVtt rf dV R Lurry Curling Malarkey Nabours La Fleur Rich Coyner Sartor Brown Van Pelt Yeiser Stewart Harney Hammond Odiorne McDowell Thompson Ruth Brown, ' 30, Bartlett Gene Coyner, ' 28, Austin Minelma Curling, ' 30, Bartlett Eleanor Gill, ' 31, Austin Mary Hammond, ' 30, Austin Adeline Harvey, ' 30, Austin Cora Mar La Fleur, ' 29, Kinder, La. Sarah Lurry, ' 31, Colfax, La. Ardis Malarkey, ' 29, Austin Louise Yeiser, Pledge Marian McDowell, ' 29, Lockharl Mabel Nabours, ' 30, Austin Virginia Rich, ' 29, Austin Mary Sartor, ' 30, De Ridder, La. Edith Sims, ' 30, Jasper Helen Stewart, ' 28, Kirbyville Franke Thompson, ' 30, Houston Mabel Van Pelt, ' 28, Franklin Mrs. W. B. Wardlow, ' 29, Orange ' 29, Austin Page 371 :r 4 52 e a Vt k h i n Pagt ffi ■ ■ ' T33?fe-- :«i:; ,f«: la CM Omesa G s rf v dv iff K flUfei % Friend Lee Earnest Clinger Jackson Camp Hooper Hext Nourse Mansell Massie McCann Blackaller Roberts Nifong Coffey Coon Pheifer Pfannkuche McKenzie Cherault Baldwin Nauwald P ' Pool Haines Whitaker Kennedy Lillian Baldwin, ' 31, Houston Barbara Barber, ' 30, Lake Charles, La. Ruby Barber, ' 30, Amarillo IsABELL Blackaller, ' 31, Pearsall Arlys Cherault, ' 29, Houston Hazel Clinger, ' 28, Austin Thelma Coffey, ' 31, Eleclra Elizabeth Coon, ' 31, Mercedes Mary Earnest, ' 31, Mercedes Llerena Friend, ' 28, Wichita Falls Zelta Lee Haines, ' 30, Gatesville Bessie Lee Heath, ' 28, Dallas Ella Mae Hext, ' 28, Canadian Louise Hooper, ' 29, Dallas Winnie Lee Jackson, ' 29, San Antonio Pledge. Dorothy Kemp, ' 29, Honolulu, T. H. Ella Bess Kennedy, ' 29, Galveston Dorothy Lee, ' 31, Dallas Mabel Mansell, ' 28, Mineral Wells Hazel Massey, ' 31, Floydada Robertine McCann, ' 31, Austin Eleanor McKenzie, ' 29, Honolulu, T. H. Bertha Naewald, ' 30, Menard Lela Jane Nifong, ' 28, Mansfield Virginia Nourse, ' 29, Eagle Pass Adele Pfannkuche, 29, San Antonio Ruth Phifer, ' 30, San Antonio Roberta P ' Pool, ' 28, Munday Helena Roberts, ' 31, Taylor Anna Louise Whitaker, ' 29, El Dorado, Ark. -Page m E=S@i a lion Fill GV( J dv l ' ' ' s Paa 3r4 :- r;j g:a B3 « 0!€fe !S= i£f t ; s«i« -tsfKr6a= Alplia Epsilon Pki ' ■0S-- )i Phi Omega Upsilon GVt = vV dv Or 9- !=:V J. 5 ' uC " i »«» J •_ Texas Chapter This sorority was established at Texas University on April 9, 1925. There is only one active chapter. The sorority flower is the White Carnation while the colors are Canary and White. The chapter house is located at 608 West Twenty-Fourth. ■ - l fog at ;S ii a ii ' s i j s:.ii smsi® f: li e S : ie . EK B, ;J3= 35= ' PM Omega Upsilon GVfc M tfv M. Haralson Brown Fincher Reidesel Lundgren Russell Vaughan Vinson Hinyard Hartkopf Huffmeyer Smith Vickers Ford Speer E. Haralson Thaxton Hubbert Thomas Collins Lucy Ann Brown, ' 30, Austin Lucille Collins, ' 30, Fort Worth Maxine Fincher, ' 28, Austin Cynthia Lee Ford, ' 29, McAllen Annebel Haralson, ' 29, Trinity Mary Haralson, ' 28, Trinity Maurine Hartkopf, ' 29, Austin Lizbeth Hinyard, ' 28, Eldorado OuiDA Hubbert, ' 28, Moran Helen Huffmeyer, ' 29, San Antonio Pkdge Beatrice Lundgren, ' 31, Austin Anita Reidesel, ' 29, Nordheim Dorothy Russell, ' 27, Rockport Crescenz Smith, ' 28, Waco Juanita Speer, ' 28, Mission Sarah Thaxton, ' 26, Mason Opal Thomas, ' 29, Mart Donna Rubie Vaughan, ' 29, Shamrock Emma Glenn Vickers, ' 27, Trinity Elinor Vinson, ' 27, Trinity I Pjige 377 W - ' u GVt s V dv Lea Smither Hewitt FiNCHER Heatlev Rich Kent Agress C ALDER OFFICERS Baker KlI.GORE Tarver Feree RiDI.KY GOI.DTMORP Virginia Rich, Delta Zeta President i Alpha Chi Omega Alpha Delta Pi Alpha Epsilon Phi Alpha Phi Chi Omega . Delia Delta Delta . Delta Zeta . Gamma Phi Beta . Kappa Alpha Theta . Kappa Delta . Kappa Kappa Gamma Phi Mu Phi Omega Upsilon . Pi Beta Phi . Zeta Tau Alpha REPRESENTATIVES Seniors Dorothy Kemp . Dorothy Ferree Rosalie Agress . Catherine Tarver Madge Kilgore . Audrey Goldthorp Virginia Rich . Doris Lea Sue Heatly . Willie Alma Baker Randle Ridley . Maxine Hewitt Maxine Fincher . Kate Calder Cornelia Smithers Juniors Bertha Nauwald Mary Nell Jones Hazel Schaeffer Evelyn Thompson Marguerite Still Mary Jo Hairston Ardis Malarkey Mary Frances Llewellyn Hilda Wofford Wee Brownie Cckke Margaret Smith Eloise Reed Annabel Haralson Virginia Eckhardt Evelyn Cone Patffft " Dormitories iK x . i (X r T. CO ct d X-0 Ij MU i on I A H- llJ- X ' ■-) ' i 35 ft -X □ -- e The only dormitory for man at the University of Texas, the Little Campus Dormitory, was established and so named by the Board of Regents in the late Spring of 1926 when it became apparent that old B. Hall would no longer serve in that capacity. The State Legislature had previously assigned to the University all the physical plant of the Students Aeronautic Training Corps, the brick buildings of which are now utilized by the Dormitory and several extra-curricula depart- ments of the University. Besides housing 150 men, the Little Campus is the new home of the Division of Extension, the Bureau of Engineering Research, the Bureau of Economic Geology with their valuable geological collection consisting of fossils and minerals. The dormitory was opened for occupancy in the Fall of 1926 with Cecil B. Smith as manager. At that time two buildings were available, providing ac- comodations for sixty men. At the beginning of the 1927-28 school year two additional buildings were available for occupancy, and the dormitories now house 150 men. The splendid facilities placed at the disposal of the men have augmented the popularity of the Little Campus. Well lighted and ventilated rooms, hot and cold running water in each room, shower baths, reception rooms for enterainment of visitors, hand-ball courts, a spacious gymnasium, and attractive grounds con- tribute to the comfort of the men. Pagt fio ' lyfJSKESK SSSSi j r Littl e Camp Steps were undertaken early by the men at Little Campus to organize an Association, the object being to cultivate an " esprit de corps " among the men residing in the Dormitory. The Little Campus has put forth creditable basket- ball and baseball teams this year. During the current school year the Little Campus has been the scene of two successful social festivities. On the evening of November 11, the Little Campus Dormitory, acting in cooperation with the other departments housed on the Little Campus, entertained with an open house and a dance. The second semester dance was given on the evening of March 9. Steve Gardner ' s orchestra played, and certain boys of the Dormitory aided by presentation of several novelty acts. Little Campus has been well represented in all student actitivities on the Campus, and has responded promptly and willingly to every cause which had as its purpose the betterment of the University. 10 CD OC y-0 OFFICERS 1927-28: First Semster E. L. McCOLLUM W. B. McCarter J. S. Spratt . Hubert Lee . President Vice-President Secretary- Treasurer Reporter Second Semster W. B. McCarter A. B. Awalt . G. H. Clark . E. A. Taegel . C HO □ D AX GO B- tP . President Vice-President Secretary- Treasurer Reporter 1X9 x. i .. Page 3S1 : $fe € J ®S S£ M S 5 :s g i w LfD mi m X d ±. r o XIT C 0 96 B- CK r T IK J 1? QQ CD d -n. n §a oc x-o DX xxx A- e- x-x MO DO AX QD B- R- llJ- X9 33 =X D= Scottish Rite Dormitory, the home of three hundred and twenty " daughters of Masons, " was built in 1922 by the Scottish Rite Educational Association of Texas. The completion of such a beautiful home for University women was the fulfillment oF the dream of Mr. Sam P. Cochran, president of the Association. All the Masons of Texas gave their whole-hearted support, and it was through their generosity and their splendid spirit of co-operation that the dormitory was erected. Mr. Cochran Dallas, Judge J. S. Fly, of San Antonio, and Judge J. W. McClendon, of Austin, have been friends to the staff and to all the girls. The staff is composed of Mrs. J. Ed Kauffman, Miss Selma Streit, Mrs. J. G. Slayter, Mrs. J. S. Myrick, and Mrs. Sidney Lawhon. Pagt Jti r K€»5- I I 1. 1 ■ ■ I I I. A ft Scottish Rite Dormitory The Co-operative House Council of Scottish Rite Dormitory was organized last year to help with the social affairs of the Dormitory. The Council is composed of ten representatives and a chairman, elected by the Dormitory. The members are: Lois Stribling, Sarah Davis, Janie Florey, Mae Baldwin, Elizabeth McGehee, Avelyn Caldwell, Nesta Bohne, Theresa Moore, Beth Parrish, and Alice Miller. OC X-0 DX XXX A- e- x-x MO DQ AX QD B- A° H- llJ- X9 33 =X D= X, fage 383 -M : . -i r: iS l - ClSfrt— i s mc e- (X r T n en " 3 in oc DX XXX A- Li H- ill- X9 33 =X Kirby H all Helen Kirby Hall was built by the Methodists of Texas, supplemented by funds from the Board of Missions, and was named in honor of Mrs. Helen Mart Kirby, who was Dean of Women for many years. The capacity of the Hall is one hundred girls, and they are drawn indis- criminately from various denominations. The building has every modern con- venience, including an electric elevator, and is fire-proof and steam heated. In summer, it is one of the coolest places in the city, and is noted for its homelike atmosphere. On the first floor are locclted the parlors, the library, the offices, the apartment for the staff, and the dining room and kitchens. The second and third floors are occupied by the young women students. Kirby Hall is conducted by a staff consisting of the Social Director and the Business Manager, under the supervision of the Local Board of Control, of which Mrs. T. A. Brown is chairman. hi Pag 3i4 U : m JIr. .yL-J;fc fcicSit ' S-tett • ri i c i- .Trt-O?™ -! OCCUPANTS OF THE HALL LuMMiE J. Lane Nettie Mullino Lillian Spruce Columbia Van Vetterman Mary Blanton Anabel Council Winnie McAnelly Winona Adams Lucille Murray Martha Henderson Lillian Steel Venita Morrow OuiDA Hubbert Violet Graves Mary Wimberley Frances Harris Bessie Hamilton Winifred Wilkerson lucile womack Ramona Goen Esther Draper Rae Logsdon Geraldine Pound Anita Reidesel Julia Kelley Geneva Lancaster Adele Pfannkuche Mary Chick Helen Huffmeyer Mary L. Johnson Jessie Culpepper Ruth Shoap Elizabeth Alkire Douglass Vaughn Ruth Madara Margaret Sawyer Harriet Grady Minnie Zalichin Alma Woodland Edith Sagebiel Cornelia Hedrich Marguerite Uhr Francis Happel Julia Drake Mrs. Frances Ferguson Miss E. Hall Era Hart Lillian Nicholson LuRLiNE Brady Selma Rabel Ida Louise Lindley Imogene Heide Mary Sue Wyatt Gladys Gill Lucy Ann Neblett Alyeen Ater Grace Sanderson Lydia Marquis Louise Starley Louise Millard Dorothy Rees Sadie Abernathy Cora Mae La Fleur Mary Sartor Ian Perry Ivan Perry Grace Drake Ida Reba Ray Leita McDonald LuciLE Russel Marie Baeuchle Eleanor Boldt Catherine McWhorter Hazel Jones Carita Hart Evelyn Burrows Margaret Smith Analee Laughter Mary Sue Hill IvA Lee Lancaster Kathryn Krueger Marie McCandless Bessie Coffee Etta Schwartzberg Madeline Callahan Daisy Simmons Hazel Clausewitz BiLLIE BaRRICKLOW W LfO mi m ± O XiT 00 96 S B- (X r T 7 n. lo " -d -TL. n So oc X-0 e DX XXX A- AA Q- X-X MO DD AX QD B- A° H- Xo Page 385 a£? ,:K?f .:: € SeS!««33ft t- t 1 3 i X S w M LfD M rni 1 m K X . ' d M CO 76 oc r T -A 1% lo " ct DX x-x ran v-tja x vj Newman Hall is a home for Catholic and non-Catholic girls attending the University of Texas. It was early recognized that there was need for a place where young women could feel the influences of Christian training. The late Mother Pauline, at that time Superior of the Dominican Sisters, and Rev. J. Elliott Ross, C. S. P., Chaplain of the Newman Club, in the spring of 1917 began to concentrate their efforts on the erection of a dormitory. With the hearty co-operation of Bishop Nicholas Gallagher of Galveston the work went forward, and Newman Hall was ready for occupancy June 10, 1918. Newman Hall is located on Guadalupe and Twenty-first streets, just across the street from the southwest corner of the campus. The Hall is a modern adaptation of the old Mission style of architecture, and everything about it is designed for the personal comfort and happiness of the students. The Newman Circle fund is awarded annually to one of the girls at Newman Hall. It entitles the recipient to one year ' s residence in the Hall. Cardinal Newman ' s birthday, February 21, is home-coming day for all Newman Hall girls. The Catholic Women ' s Study Club of Austin has initiated a movement looking to the wel- fare of Newman Hall, its girls, and its needs. The establishment of Patronesses for the Hall is the beginning of a movement which is certain to be widespread, for the Patronesses hope to include in their number all friends of the Hall throughout the state and all former Newmanites. The following ladies form the first group of Patronesses: I rr Mrs. Joe Macken, President Mrs. Fred Poole Ao Mrs. 0. L. Koock, Vice-President Mrs. J. W. QuiNLAN R- Mrs. a. G. King, Secretary Mrs. Joe Russel lll- Mrs. C. E. Booth Mrs. Lou Harris V9 Mrs. J. W. Byrne Mrs. J. V. Seigmund Mrs. Lucy M. Carnes Mrs. George Shelley -A Mrs. Edgar Holden Mrs. T. F. Taylor D= Mrs. Florence Konz Mrs. H. Wunderlich Xo Pagt jU Anna Bayer Mary Ellen Bohlman Blanche Brown Madie Butz Erin Cordray Kathleen Flood Kate Nolan Flood Frances Gillum Maria Anna Gonzales Catherine Graham Louise Guider Isabel Harris Louise Kabela Sarah Leal Sister De Sales Sister Ethnea Sister Finnian Alma Jackson Grace Lewis Helen Lewis Dolores Lozano Esther Lynn Ann McGary Agnes Moore Alice Pingenot Mary Pliska Dolores Quilter Martha Ann Robertson Margaret Sullivan Dema Surguy Lillian Urbanovsky Sister Grace Sister Roche Sister Rosaria Page 3S7 -3 w LFD im m X i :m 7 " : D XIT 00 96 X r X T . I 1% CO CD §a oc x-o DX m A- vD x-x MO DO AX GD B- A ' ' B- lll- X9 33 ' =X Grace Hall was founded in 1888 by Bishop Herbert Kinsolving to accommodate Episcopal girls attending the University. Forty-two girls can be housed in the hall. On the Board of Regents are: Right Rev. C. S. Quinn; Rev. Valentine Lee; Rev. DuBose Murphy; Rev. Harris Masterson; Richard Corner; Frederick Von Rosenberg; and A. H. Osburn- During the year of 1927-28 the Hall was managed under Mrs. C. R. King as matron, and Mrs. Maude Neal Johnson as her assistant. Grace Hall, 2611 Whitis Avenue is situated on a hill overlooking the Bishop ' s grounds. It has the lovely quality of a place that has its glaring newness worn off by the kindly time. In the spring the gray walls are brightened by lavender Wisteria which grow in abundance. Later the bluebonnets add their lovely color to the lawns. The recent landscaping of the grounds has done much to beautify them. The following girls have lived in Grace Hall during the year of 1917-28: Agnes Abernathy, Yoakum Freda Barker, Tiago Mary Bell, Dallas Alice Bradshaw, Dayton Hertha Brinkman, Comfort Pauline Buster, Abilene Leone Campbell, Newport, Ark. Martha Candler, New Orleans, La. Helen Lee Davis, Houston Ennis Fisher, Elgin Thea Goldschmidt, San Antonio Vivian Gray, Smithville Dorothea Guelich, Longview Cora Quinn, Beaumont Alleah Haman, Mineral Wells Mary Hatcher, Shreveport, La. Emma Ingenhuitt, Comfort Adaline Kennard, Edinburg Audrey Kern, Houston Mary Paula King, Angelton Judith Lott, Navasota Christine McElreathe, Waco Lelee Meador, Brunson Catherine Mercereau, Leadville, Colo. Winnie Belle Pfeiffer, McAllen Yvette Rosenthal, Galveston Adele Rusch, Comfort Amye Sercy, San A ntonio Mary Sinclair, Anderson Rachael Smith, Lampasas Gladys Sparks, Lampasas Esther Stewart, San Antonio Arlyn Swonger, Beaumont Louise Tilley, Longview Emma Glenn Vickers, Seguin LoRAiNE Von Rosenberg, Runge Florence W eymouth, San Antonio Eleanor Weber, Fort Worth Ellise Whitman, Alto Corinne Wilhite, San Antonio Leonda Williams, Terrell Louise Willincham, Terrell Pagt 3U » -.J«J r; i -«Kr A i i; S5i iies!rj ci .tf-d7i- -j • -, ' r " 3 OT ± T O XIT OO 76 H B- a r JiL T •A To " C3 Ct. -d n So oc x-o e DX m A- vD MO CD AX GD X9 ,33 =X D= " Green Skelton Blasingame Webb Halsell Voyles Holloway Harris Scanlon Foreman Poteet Bennett Cook Erskine Estes Edwards White LeGory McCallum F. Estes Looney Foxworth Gouger Hopkins Coffey Holman Johnson Ryan Burgess Wallace Eversburg Texas Co wboys Growing out of a desire of the Varsity yell leading staff for an organization that would aid in more effect ive service, the Texas Cowboys were organized in the fall of ' 22. W. L. (Bill) McGill was largely responsible for the beginning of the organization, and gave it its name. He was elected the first foreman of the original outfit of forty members. The Cowboys have accomplished many things in the past. They saw the fortieth anniver- sary of the University of Texas approaching with no organized effort to observe it. They pro- posed a Fortieth Anniversary Celebration and offered to do the detail work. The students responded eagerly and put over what outsiders deemed one of the outstanding entertainment features in University history. They saw no effort being made to interest the parents of the University students in the school, so they inaugurated Dads ' and Mothers ' Day on the campus. They saw Texas ' spirit at a low ebb after crushing athletic defeats in 1924, and with " tag days, " faith rallies and the like, they did much to revive that spirit on the campus. They have always made it a policy to meet and entertain every visiting athletic team that competes with the Long- horns. The outfit has endeavored this year to further all these traditions of the past. This year the Cowboys supported the Texas football teams by having the full membership at every out-of-town game, fighting as an organization to help the yell leaders and the rooting section in aiding our team to victory. The purpose of the organiztion of the Texas Cowboys is to provide at all times a vehicle for effective service to the University. This purpose is exemplified in the slogan of the outfit: " Give the best you have to Varsity, and the best will come back to you. " j3 CHARLES GOODNICXr RANCH BRAND W. T. WAOOONEft RANCH Poet 390 .J ,:. k:ii¥ fiS ' i S 3: ii} i:: Ih IT- The Longhorn Band OFFICERS Burnett Pharr Director- Manager Carl R. Olson President Cecil Tolbert - W. R. Movers I Advisory Board Weldon Fielder J PERSONNEL A. C. Steere, Drum Major Trumpets Edward Baker Thad Sanders Piccolo ' Graham Smoot Dan Biggs Frank Abbott Carl Bock M. H. McNeely Perry Cox Louis Thomas Mark Duncan Cecil Sheffield Nelson Wimberly Clarinets James Crawford Weldon Garner Henry Seekatz Joe G. Shepfard Jack Hudson Wesley Hodges John May Harvey Hibbetts Altos Chester Seekatz ScoTTiE Johnson Edgar Hoppe Saxophones William Percy Barnett Fogleman John H. Watts Weldon Fiedler Clauch Brindley Roy Seekatz Sam Woolsey Irving Tennant C. C. Hoffman T. J. Dunbar James Hunter J. A. Ward Frank Stafford Jack Walker F. G. Posey C. L. Largent Harold Shanklin Emory Camp M. A. Burke Kurt Von Boeckman Charlie Jostes Baritone N. R. Gerlick Ralph Hickman John Shaver Cecil Tolbert Irving Brown Rhodin Chase Charlie Kinzbach Jesse Clements Darwin Fielder Tom Howell Basses Carlyle Newberry Fred Backer L. L. Squyres W. R. Meyers M. M. Mosely O. F. Jones Charles Morris A. W. Eatman Abe Ginsburg Trombones Ewell Bagwell Paul Newman Garland Hagood H. R. McDaniel Adam Levi R. B. Briggs M. P. Baker Drums M. G. Hansbro Max Hutschenreuter W. R. Vernon Carl Olson Sol Gilbert R. R. Willman a. C. Steere Clinton Dunagan Calvin Ward iL an BRAND BRAND AL N. M ' FADDEN SB- BURNETT RANCH RANCH .1 w LFD mi m ± T O XIT DO 96 (X r T J n lo " C3 ±, -d -n. n s oc x-o DX XXX A- x-x MO DD AX GD B- Ao S- lll- X9 33 =X D= Page igi ly S ii S ti- i? :4 j= : fii 3i 3isS: i?iL?lia i 5i;4 i;J B- r T -n. DX XXX A- t ' A i Wilson Goforth Douglas Whitmire Miller Lunt Stubblefield Craddock LiLLicoE Turbeville Pritchett Emerson Jackson McKee Smith Starkey Johnson Van Sickle Tomme Coleman Foster Mosely Weaver Huffman GuiNN Ryan Dyer Minter Fox Zivley Green Whitcomb McCurdy Men ' s Glee Club In 1892 a small group of campus serenaders organized the Men ' s Glee Club, At present it is the outstanding organization of its kind, and is known as such throughout the East, West, and North. It has gained for itself the title of the " Greatest Male Chorus in the Southwest. " The thirty men who make up the club this year were chosen by the elimination process from a large number of prospective members. In the spring of 1927 the Club made a three-day trip to Victoria, Luling, and Yoakum. Shortly before Christmas, 1927, the Club gave concerts in Lampasas, Hillsboro, College of Jn- dustrial Arts (Denton), Dallas, and Temple. South Texas and the lower Rio Grande Valley were visited in March, 1928, and concerts were given in Laredo, Edinburg, Brownsville, Mission, Kenedy, and Luling. As the Cactus goes to press several short trips to Central Texas are being arranged. The Club was ably directed by Mr. Oscar J. Fox, Texas cowboy song writer, whose songs were the most popular selections on the program this season. These songs are sung by a group clad in the regalia of the Texas cowboy. The Club has always upheld its standard of good music so that the program is such that it would appeal to the most e.xacting musical critic, and at the same time appeal to those who prefer the lighter numbers. OFFICERS Oscar J. Fox Director N. Zivley Manager John P. Minter President John A. Guinn Accompanist A BKANO CHARLCS GOOONKMr RANCH John . Iintek, President Pagr JVJ jS : S Q l ' iM: -- ! ' i- i iii :: : iftijS»afc-aiJik:; li SS:i S i;iaiii;:t WJe .it fr-Ot .iV- J ' i 5:;-i?sfti:J»i Sept. 22- Oct. 6- Oct. Nov. Nov. 22- 4- 5- Nov. 11- Nov. 24- Dec. 18- Jan. 10- March 5- Hastings Roberts Gebauer Green Foster McCoNNELL Murray Bowman Baker McDowell SuMNERS Baxter Agress Stugard Daniels Orange Jackets HONORARY ORGANIZATION FOR GIRLS. FOUNDED IN 1924 High Lights in the Orange Jacket Year: -Orange Jackets stunt at all college nite; Freshmen ask where to buy their tickets. -Mrs. Stugard feeds the Orange Jackets before their appearance at the Girls ' rally. -Orange Jackets attend Rice game in costume. -Helped with reception at Little Campus. -Baylor game — Orange Jackets in costume. -Armistice Day — Orange Jackets carry service flag on the field in Memorial Sarvice. -Ham or cheese? We sell sandwiches to pay oflf Stadium pledge. A. M. game in costume. -Sponsor all-University dance — large crowd turns out to see Santa Claus. -Orange Jackets decide to establish Archives for the records of Student Organizations. -Cactus goes to press and Orange Jackets have ahead of them: Dad ' s and Mother ' s day; Interscholastic League; election of members; and the Student Union Project. Gyneth Stugard Sarah Daniels Rosalie Agress OFFICERS President Secretary-Treasurer Keeper of the Scrap Book HONORARY MEMBERS Lucy Montlee Moore Dorothy Louise Gebauer Anna Hiss MEMBERS Betty Green Willie Alma Baker Ruth Hastings Edith Bowman Marion McDowell Helen Hamilton Mary Louise Murray Frances Foster FRANCES McCoNNELL Rachael Sumners Ruth Baxter Mary Margaret Taylor Rosalie Agress Gyneth Stugard Helen Roberts Randle Ridley Oma Willoughby Sarah Daniels Empress Young BRAND STEPHEN F AUSTIN RANCH Gyneth Stugard, President 3 w LfO mi m. X 0)4. ± 7 " O XIT (X) 76 B- (X r T rc IS- CD Ct -d -(V yn §° oc x-o DX XXX A- e- x-x MO DO AX GD B- Ao S- hl- X9 33 =X x Page sgs w LfO ini m X TV r XIT C 0 96 H 0- (X r X T TV r 7 -10 QQ C3 Williams Knape Tenny Nourse Dorsett Dechard DuNsoN Swafford Hillyer Van Vettermann Thomas Graham James Thiele Kuehne Cason Dornberger Altman Nabours Bleifuss University Girls ' Glee Club Spruill n OC X-0 e DX XXX e- x-x HO DQ AX GD a- H- lU- X9 33 The University Girls ' Glee Club has been an active organization on the Campus for twenty years. It was organized as the Girls ' Choral Club, but in 1922 it took the name of the University Girls ' Glee Club. The purpose of the organization is to stimulate interest in choral music. Mrs. Nelle Thiele-Manning, a very accomplished musician, is director this year and has developed one of the best clubs in the history of the organization. During the first semester the club was presented in a recital of group and solo numbers. The audience was very gracious in applauding the varied program. An operetta " In India " is to be presented during the spring semester. Representatives of the club have appeared over radio in several of the churches and organizations on and about the campus. Miss Edith Kelly is the faculty supervisor. OFFICERS Clara Dornberger President Mabel Nabours Vice-President Helen Altman .... Recording Secretary Carolyn Cason . . Corresponding-Secretary WvLMA Griffin Treasurer Antoinette Kuehne Reporter Clara Uoknuerger, President zm ARAND S.M. SWENSOM RANCH " 1 Page 394 ;-S3 3 63 ' SHi K::a««ii .«:Lat €ii Ka i mj £ Hart L. Hatley James MULLINGS Hooper R. Hatley MOLBY Massie Brooks Lee Spruill Turbeville Dodson H. Williams NOURSE DORSETT HeLELY Hillyer E. Williams Thiele The University Clioral Club The University Choral Club was organized by Oscar J. Fox in the fall of 1925. Director Fox felt the need for an organziation composed of mixed voices. When the club was organized, it was named the Oratorio Society and had as its purpose the study of famous Oratorios. Only sacred music was worked on during the first year. The following year, the name of the club was changed to the Choral Club and secular as well as sacred music was undertaken. Mr. Fox directed the club during 1925-26 and 1926-27. Miss Nelle Thiele was the director during 1927-28. This year the club gave a cantata, " The Christ Child " by Hawley, at the University Method- ist Church as a Christmas program. The spring concert was composed of secular music. At various times during the year, the club has furnished music at different churches of the city. OFFICERS Forrest Collins President Dorothy Lee Vice-President Elizabeth Coon . . . . . Secretary-Treasurer B. R. Brooks ........ Librarian Elizabeth Williams Accompanist Nelle Thiele Director Forrest Collins, President X w ' LfO ini m X 4; ?■ ' D XIT GO 96 ©- |(X i r T = -d n So oc x-o DX XXX A- e- x-x MO DO AX GD B- A ' ' H- llJ- X9 33 =X x . ?. ii£52?53- " 3 Page 395 w LFD mi m X j J 7 " D XIT Od 96 B- (X r T CO to ■? n §° oc X-0 m A- e- x-x MO DQ AX GD B- H- W- X9 33 =X D= m T d ' I B V B V Van B- ' 1 i ' ' ' " iiiitt MiERs Winfrey Green Kuenemann Watts Land Von Rieberstein Armstrong Lowther Rector Lowther Fleming Ezzell McMurray Bagwell Lewis Ginsburg Weaver Eckhardt Hangartner Rushing Mikeska Bruns Newsum American Society of Mechanical Engineers MEMBERS M. G. Armstrong M. J. Hangartner P. M. Netzer L. R. Bagwell M. M. Keller L. B. Newsum C. R. Von Bieberstein W. A. Kuenemann R. L. Ohls T. J. Blackstock H. L. Land E. D. Parmer J. L. Bruns C. S. Lewis F. E. Potter H. G. Cass G. W. Lowther W. B. Preston VV. A. Cunningham J. G. Lowther P. F. Rector R. R. Dabney A. B. McElroy F. C. Rushing C. J. Eckhardt K. K. McElroy B. E. Short A. M. Ezzell J. D. McMurray L M. Stout T. L. Fleming R. N. Miers J. H. Watts S. Ginsburg P. L. Mikeska Prof. H. C. Weaver M. T. Green W. R. Moyers J. W. Winfrey .fl OFFICERS Frank C. Rushing Chairman Max J. Hangartner Vice-Chairman P. L. Mikeska Secretary-Treasurer Carl J. Eckhardt Honorary Chairman 3 RusuiNG, Chairman inz BRAND S.M SWENSON RAr4CH Pagt S96 ' S35iS3 l €3!«€ai2€3 S€ Se3i« :S®€€Sr M-MLi0-i 5i: ; ' ti : Arizpe Lowry Frazell Beavers Wingo Hoff Speer Blakeney Coltharp Akkerman High Wood Greer GusTAFSON McMahon Studdert Mitchell Ruth Thomason Snell Bradfield Klett Prof. Granger Prof. Bantel Courter Pember Benowitz Pea BODY American Society of Civil Engineers National Professional Society, Founded 1852 Texas Student Chapter Established January, 1920 OFFICERS 1st Semester President J. W. Courter Vice-President . . . . B. M. Pember Secretary W. C. Klett Treasurer J. L. Benowitz Sergeant-at-Arms . . . . I. L. Peabody 2nd Semester B. P. Studdert I. L. Peabody M. R. Mitchell M. V. Greer R. J. McMahon MEMBERS vj BRAND W.T.WAGGONER RANCH R. P. Akkerman A. P. Arnold V. L. Beavers J. L. Benowitz W. N. Blakeney Paul Bradfield J. R. Coltharp J. W. Courter R. S. Frazell M. V. Greer W. F. Gustafson J. D. High J. E. Hoff W. C. Klett R. L. Lowry, Jr. R. J. McMahon M. R. Mitchell I. L. Peabody B. M. Pember E. M. Ruth J. A. Snell H. J. Speer B. P. Studdert Frank Thomason R. Viesca-Arizpe D. D. Warren J. W. Wingo W. H. Wood Wayne Courter, ' President First Term w LfO mi m. X r o XIT CO 96 B- a r T n. r t CO §° OC X-0 e DX m A- e- x-x MO DQ AX QD B- A° B- liJ- X9 33 =X D= Page S97 s S ?s ' ?i??J3-c . ' " a5- f«3 -, ' -iV-i- w LFD cm X yo ± r XIT CO 96 X r X T -A AX lo " CD -? §° oc x-o DX m A- x-x MO DD AX CD A B- llJ- X9 33 -X D= Martin Swift Littlefield Kilander Tankersley Fahrenthold ScHULLEY Syjola Schmidt Chase Norris Baxter Toepperwein QuiNN Wine Walsh Cain Goode Bagwell Duncan Hinton Correll Robuck Chamberlain Schade Newsum American Institute of Electrical Engineers The American Institute of Electrical Engineers is the national organization representing the electrical engineering profession. It was founded in 1894. 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. Student branches of the A. I. E. E. are local electrical engineering societies organized by students in technical schools and colleges recognized by the Institute. The local branch was organized in 1908. The primary object of the branches is to afford an opportunity for the in- dividual members to give technical papers on subjects that are of engineering importance and for round-table discussions which are conducive to the development of the ability to think rapidly and accurately, an essential quality of a successful engineer. The members also have an op- portunity of learning some of the practical problems encountered in actual practice, and their solutions as outlined by field engineers who are invited to address the local meetings from time to time. First Semester G. E. Schade W. B. Duncan L. R. Bagwell G. E. Schmidt OFFICERS Second Semester J. B. ROBUCK M. R. Chamberlain J. F. Hinton G. A. Toepperwein . President Vice-President Secretary- Trea surer Corresponding Secretary Ernest Schade, President BRAND UMUELAUAVERKK RANCH i I ' I PfK 3 S3«SS{!)=€2Ke€:a5£ I H) ' - ' ' • ' Tm 1 1 1 n Br " " m 1 Tt (, Li i 1. ' ■ ' rl K H vCk. mP wi. M jp ■||l ■ft " ' Rgk- ' C .-■1 lu 1 m - H " N 1 1 " ifc i||. 1 1 i " i " ■■i ™ H mtmm Harris Smith DUNLAP Parks Liefeste Kuenemann Fay Chase Lewis Patterson Gimon Van Sickle Douglas orn The Ramshorn was organized at the University of Texas in 1920. The Ramshorn is the only organization of its kind in the College of Engineering. The object of the organization is to stimulate and encourage advancement and co-operation in the engineering school by provid- ing, not the techincal needs of the student, but the direct individual advancement through par- ticipation in the activities in the society. Ramshorn endeavors to fulfill this aim of the organiza- tion by bringing together the engineering students in an organization which is non-technical in purpose. In carrying out their purpose, the Ramshorn during the past year took an active part in the engineering power show and have encouraged other engineering activities. Besides these engineer- ing activities the annual Spring Dance was given on May 13, 1928. During the first semester of this year the traditional formal stag banquet commemorating the anniversary of the organiza- tion was held at the Driskill Hotel. First Semester Paul Netzer W. N. Patterson W. A. Kuenemann NoYES Smith L. J. E. Van Sickle SiDON Harris OFFICERS Second Semester W. N. Patterson C. S. Lewis E. E. Gimon . Charles Dunlap Rhodin Chase Paul Netzer . . President Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer Reporter Sergeant-at-A rms LFD BRAND UAJL GEaw LITTUFIELD RANCH Paul Netzer, First Term President w LfD mi m r XIT (X) 96 B- (X r JiL T n CO ct 1 r §a oc x-o a DX XXX A- e- x-x MO DQ AX QD B- Ao H- lli- X9 33 =X D= X, I Page 399 r ' rT=.t:£?rtt-t«a«rta XC - :K«?i. :K?f .CSVf5 1 xr DO 96 (X r T OQ -? 7n §° oc x-o e DX m A- e- x-x MO L ' LJ Ax C!D 3i =X D= NowoTNY Berwick Lea McConnell Whitley Young Willoughby Fudge Cap and Gown Society, class organization for senior women, was organized on the campus in the year 1914-15. Selma Streit was the first president of the organization and Mary Lake Henderson, the first secretary. During the first years of its organization Cap and Gown members wore the insignia of their organization one day out of each week. The group sponsored fellow- ship among the freshmen as well as the senior women by giving weekly parties at the house of faculty members for groups fo the freshman class. The 1927-28 group of senior girls has maintained the high ideals of the founders of Cap and Gown. Meetings and social functions to foster fellowship among senior women have been held during the year; the freshman class was assisted in its organization by the senior group, and the sophomores and juniors were given assistance in their social activites by Cap and Gown. OFFICERS Oma Willoughby President Ezra Mae Fudge Vice-President Helen McNeill Secretary Empress Young Treasurer INNER COUNCIL Helen White La Verne Nowotny Adelaide Berwick Gladys Whitley Oma Willoughby, President LFD BRAND UUCtawUTTUFIEU RANCH 4 . -J S3«K3«f(Sa !«:3i«: «: €€ S €: « Luther Funk Hubbard SruBSLEFiELD Heath Smith Adams Slavik Haines The Executive Council of the Business Administration School is the successor to the Com- merce Club. This form of government, originated by Dean Fitzgerald, was adopted upon vote by the Junior and Senior classes of the Business Administration School during the first semester. The Council, consisting of nine members, is composed of four junior representatives, one senior representative, and a representative from each of the four fraternities. Beta Alpha Psi, Gamma Epsilon Pi, Beta Gamma Sigma, and Alpha Kappa Psi. Dean Fitzgerald is an advisory member. The Council elects The president of On November 2, 1927, the Executive Council was officially organized, its president, vice-president, secretary-treasurer, and publicity manager, the Council is president of the School of Business Administration. Above all other aims of the Council is the organization of the students of the Business Ad- ministration School into a unit of loyalty for their school. To promote such a school spirit, the Council proposes to have two banquets each year, which include not only the Business Ad- ministration Students, but every student who plans to enter the Business Adminstration School. n MEMBERS Archie Adams Senior Representative Homer Luther W. H. Haines 1 B. G. Smith }■ Junior Representatives Henry Slavik J James Hubbard Beta Alpha Psi Evelyn C. Heath ...... Gamma Epsilon Pi Otho Stubblefield Beta Gamma Sigma Creston Funk Alpha Kappa Psi BRAND SAMUELA. MAVERICK RANCH Archie Adams, President : :) Xo Page 401 2 w LfO i 1 CO w 96 w H M B- 1 (X H r X AA T 7 1 yi w AT f. r 1 1 0=9 1 cL i - n J . 1 - So S; oc ' 1 X-0 •■( DX ?i XXX w A- M o W O i A Lay Blanton Rehn Smith Walling Harrison Dysart RlBBINK Theta Chapter of Beta Alpha Psi, honorary accounting fraternity, was estabHshed May, 1924. It has for its purpose the creation of interest and co-operation in the accounting profession, and to foster the principles of scholarship, practicability, and sociability. 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 practice and busi- ness law or auditing. Members are selected upon their scholastic standing and their interest in accounting or the accounting profession. OFFICERS Herschel Walling President Leon O. Lewis Vice-President James H. Hubbard Secretary-Treasurer Frank Slavik Historian FACULTY MEMBERS Leo G. Blackstock Henry J. Rehn, C. A. P. Benjamin Harrison Alfred H. Ribbink Chester F. Lay Carroll D. Simmons C. Aubrey Smith, C. P. A. HONORARY MEMBERS George Armistead, C. P. A. A. C. Uplegger, C. P. A. MEMBERS Harvey B. Blanton Charles Caughey R. Glenn Da vies John H. Dysart James D. Howard James H. Hubbard Hugh Jewett Murray Kyger Leon O. Lewis, .C. P. A. Edward L. McCollum Frank J. Schmoyer Frank Slavik, C. P. A. Herschel Walling LI BRAND O.E. LIGHT RANCH I Page M " ■:,(«js jf?s 5i?. ffi -e£«f i- af: t = 5 - CE«ir = Srt «- 3 ' ; £ BowEN LuBBEN T. Bailey Hopkins Gydeson Smith Vestal Tucker Baumgarten Miller Whitcomb Tom Bailey Dr. Fitzgerald Holloway Woodward Brelsford Funk Ramsey Russell Alpha Kappa Psi The Alpha Kappa Psi Fraternity was founded at the School of Commerce cf New York University in 1904. Iota Chapter was founded at the University of Texas in 1914. The fraternity seeks to develop men for business and foster a closer relation between them, both in a social and a business way. The object of Alpha Kappa Psi is to further the welfare of its members; to promote scientific research in the field of commerce; to educate the public to appreciate and demand higher ideals therein; and to promote and advance in institutions of collegiate rank courses leading to degrees in business administration. 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 to their school. The fraternity holds banquets monthly at which successful business men address the members on their personal experiences in their respective business fields. These banquets have proven to be very successful and beneficial to all of the members. OFFICERS Creston H. Funk President R. Glenn Russell Vice-President Jim D. Ramsey Secretary Sam a. Woodward Treasurer Travis D. Bailey Correspondent W. Morris Gydeson Master of Rituals ACTIVE MEMBERS rS BRAND CAPT. RICHARD KING RANCH Tom D. Bailey Travis D. Bailey Henry Baumgarten Robert Bowen, Jr. Gordon L. Brelsford J. P. Bryan HoLLEY Brock Ben G. Cox Dr. J. Anderson Fitzgerald Creston H. Funk Clarkson Groos W. Morris Gydeson Manford J. Heyne Meredith H. Hopkins Tom G. Hollow.w Robert F. Johnson Joe a. Lubben Harry Miller Joseph E. Mays R. Louis Patton Willard H. Perkins Fletcher A. Rees John H. Railton, Jr. Bert G. Ripley Jim D. Ramsey George E. Robinson R. Glenn Russell Albert H. Smith C. Aubrey Smith Elliott J. Stephens Wm. a. Swearingen J. H. Tucker Byron Vestal Gail H. Whitcomb Ben Witsell Theron Wilbanks Steve Wray Funk, President w LFD mi tut 4; XIT CO 96 B- a r T TV tx QQ cr Ct -d n oc x-o 9 DX XXX A- e- x-x MO DD AX GD B- X9 33 D= Page 0} Cl irT-iK« ' , i .il V- tV i, LfD mi m d r D XIT GO 96 B- CK r T -10 OQ CD ;n oc x-o DX m A- A liJ- X9 33 =X □= V = N, U. T. T. ' Josephine Applewhite Willie Alma Baker Ruth Baxter Adelaide Berwick Edith Bowman Elizabeth Carrigan Sarah Daniels Frances Foster Katherine Gibbons Adrienne Gordon Betty Green Mary E. Holman Ruth Hastings Frances McConnell Mary Louise Murray Laverne Nowotny Helen Roberts Gyneth Stugard Rachel Sumners Evelyn Thompson Empress Young Constance Zirjacks i I . ' ' Pag ' 104 GVt a Fsi sv Dramatic Fraternity, Founded in 1925 at Fairmont, West Virginia. Mu of Texas Established in May, 1927. CHARTER MEMBERS Melvin E. Williamson Stanley George Wolfe William M. Ryan James H. Parke Henry A. Berry Katherine Wheatley Randle Ridley Elizabeth Carrigan Mary Ellen Malone Virginia Barnell Mildred Johns Annie Laurie Mewhinney Ruth Hastings AFFILIATED MEMBER Lloyd Browning OFFICERS Ruth Hastings President Katherine Wheatley Secretary George Wolfe Warden w LfD mi m X 7 " O XIT 00 76 B- x r X T 7 1% lo " ca Ct d n oc X-0 DX XXX A- ■ 0- X-X MO DD " AX QD e- Ao S- llJ- X9 33 =X D= X Page 405 I ; «5$iR ;5?- ¥1 35 i 7 " D T TV n1 OQ -TV- go oc x-o e DX XXX A- x-x MO DD AX GD B- B- X9 33 =X B iM IHJ HUDLER Kessler Wright Cannon Jobe Gurdy Buckwald Hammack EiKEL Taylor Neblett Deutz Nickols Osburn Canavespi Heidman Collins Hairston King Hoffman Kueiine Steel McCamy Miller Nourse Reichert Childress Whitmire Uribe Sims GUYTON Garza Findley VVoolsey Turner Fernandez Pardue Bennett Brown Milliard Sauvignei Spa The purpose of the Spanish Dramatic Club is to afford opportunity of expression to students of dramatic and artistic ability, who have the requisite knowledge of Spanish. The principal purpose of the Club during the year is the preparation of a dramatic performance to be given before the general public. After the production of " Jose " at the Hancock, May, 1925, a club was organized among the students of Spanish to present a pageant for the following spring with a personnel of eighty persons, under the presidency of Lincoln Canfield. " 11 Trovador, " with music from the opera, was staged in 1927 under the joint presidency of Hubert Lee and Phillip Kazen. " El Barbero de Sevilla " will be presented in 1927-28, under the presidency of Marian Eikel. OFFICERS Marian Eikel President Fernando Uribe Vice-President Lucy Ann Neblett Recording Secretary Arthur Wallace Woolsey . Corresponding Secretary Louise Buchwald Treasurer Miss Edith Kelly ) Miss Lilia Casis Sponsors Dr. E. R. Sims j i BRAND STtPMSN r AUSTIN RANCH Marian Eikel, Presideui ragt o6 :Ai =Ji ?i ' 5S ' 3:i 5se I. r ' P ' ' T l H " • H ' f; 1 E - f. « H B. H r ' A H Bi l V ' B ° l ■flCi K ■ B 1 ■tv.V ' H ' H . H K .- B|V IP , H r J, jtti By H i ' 1 ■ L -i 1 i v iM BI M Uribe Seay Nibling Cox Hammonds Cantrell Singleton Williams Wells Murphee Alexander Bucek MiLLIiR Boyd Lee Mays Merz Speakers ' Club Beginning the year with but few of the old members in school, the Speakers ' Club has con- tinued the work of the past and now has a membership of thirty, the membership in the society being limited to forty. The club has striven during the year to accomplish an even better group morale by deviating from strictest formality in procedure. The club is particularly proud of having instilled in its members a greater interest in forensics and in the intellectual problems that confront the college student as a result of the year ' s work. The Speakers ' Club was organized in 1913 to meet the need for a new literary society for men. To gain membership in the club, an applicant must satisfy the members as to his foren- sic ability by delivering an extemporaneous speech. The club has acted throughout the year in the capacity of brother society to the Versus Club, only girls ' debating society on the campus. It has been the custom almost throughout the year to have a joint meeting with the Versus Club once a month. The aim of the Speakers ' Club is to train men in all forms of public speaking and to increase the intellectual interests of the men students of the University. f mi gm a mm mmu OFFICERS First Term Edwin Bucek Alex Murphee Herbert Merz John Alexander Hubert Lee BRAND CC.SLAUGHTER RANCH Second Term Edwin Bucek . John Alexander . Charles Betts Reuben Williams Herbert Merz Hubert Lee . President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Critic Bucek, President w LfD mi T O XIT 00 76 H B- oc r T lo C3 Ct -d -n. r § oc x-o m A- A " X-X MO DO AX GD B- S- llJ- X9 33 =X D= til Page 407 ± r o X!T CO 96 H 8- OC r T K 1o cb ■? -rv. n oc X-0 DX XXX A- vD x-x MO □ D AX QD B- A " H- lll- X9 33 ' =X □= QUANTE Drummond Boyls Wray Knape Schwartzberg Miller LOGSDON HiLLYEK MORGAN PtACEK With the purpose in view of forming friendships and promoting mutual co-operation between those women on the campus who are interested in forensics, the Versus Club was organized Feb- ruary 11, 1925. In the fall semester of 1925, the club began its work with the definite aim of intercollegiate debates for women, and it has been steadily pressihg 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 semester the club holds a luncheon or a banquet. I I M OFFICERS Rae Logsdon . Fannie Boyls LORENA HiLLYER Gartha Lena Morgan LoRENA Drummond . . President Vice-President . Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-at-A rms Rae Logsdon, President 4: BRAND STEPHEN F AUSTIN RANCH Page (S AAi Jgk V i ' .?«- i Hooper Shepherd Mecaskey Henley Bohne Gray HiLLYER Le Fors Montague Rauch Hunter Coffey Campbell Drummond Stribling Williams Rich Chick Present Day Club Believing that a college education entails responsibilities; that a greater opportunity neces- sitates fuller service; that the measure of our own worth as college women lies in our practical understanding of present-day problems and in our fitness to share in the common life they rep- resent, a group of students organized on February 14, 1913, the Present Day Club. Present Day Club became a member of the Texas Federation of Women ' s Clubs in 1918. The programs of Present Day Club are so arranged as to reflect the life around its members. An effort is made to meet with the problems of women in every walk of life — socially, politically, industrially and in the home. One of the features of this year ' s programs has been the round- table discussion which has followed each address, and several meetings in each term have been devoted to open forum discussions of topics of interest. Among the subjects treated this year by members of the club have been: " Women in In- dustry, " " Marriage and Divorce " and " Campus Women and their Activities. " Prominent women faculty members on the campus have also been asked to address the club at different times. OFFICERS Elizabeth Williams President Agnes Nemir Vice-President Lois Stribling Secretary Virginia Rich Treasurer Marie Morrow . . . . Parliamentarian Lorena Drummond Reporter BRAND MAJlGEawLrTTLEFIElB RANCH w LfO mi m. X r XIT 00 76 B- a r T lo " CXI CD t. Elizabeth Williams, President n s° oc x-o e DX m A- e- x-x MO DO AX CD B- A° S- llJ- X9 33 =X D= Paae 409 w LfD : 7 " D XIT CO 96 H 9- a r T n To " CO Collier Oliphant Cason Manz Oldfather Hamilton Granger Stanley Spears Knippa Spencer 1 )Ociety ' i §° oc x-o DX m A- x-x B- A " S- lU- X9 33 =X The Sidney Lanier Society was organized in 1900 and named for the southern poet, Sidney Lanier. The purposes of the society are to promote helpful and pleasant intercourse among its members and to maintain a student loan fund. The loan fund amounts to about twenty-five hundred dollars. Additions to the loan fund are from membership dues and pledges from senior members. Meetings are held twice a month during the scholastic year. During this year the group has made a study of negro literature. OFFICERS Jean Granger President Empress Young .... Vice-President Marion Oldfather Secretary Elizabeth Ann Oliphant .... Treasurer Miss Ione P. Spears . . Custodian of the Loan Fund Jean Granger, President % BRAND AL M M FAODEN RANCH •r- Page 410 i53«S3 !«:3 f: S «€ e3!€fe3;cfea ; ?t j:mkS: m: MkZi itZd ::c::4 U ti;i;:S t isi S fe rSS fci SfSJittii iSi. Collins Stover Camp Gray HoLLiMON Spiner Scott B. Skelton Spain Sandlin White Klein HoRNB E. Davis Weiss Lewis Wilcox Jostes McCarty Byrd HoR ' JWiTZ Metcalfe Turner Wise W. Skelton Barker McCuLLEY Adams Slavik B. Davis Redkord CozART Bain Redmond Smith Gerhardt Rusk Literary Society The Rusk Literary Society was founded in 1883, and has been one of the leading men ' s literary societies on the campus since that time. Former active members who have since dis- tinguished themselves in various fields of leadership are: Morris Sheppard, Pat Neff, H. Y. Benedict, D. A. Frank and many others. Each year many of the Varsity debaters are Rusk members. This year ' s squad of twelve includes six Rusk members. Gideon won the Wroe Oratorical contest and Weiss and Davis tied for second place. Rusk ranked second in the Fall Term Inter-society Debates with one more debate to be held. At this time the Extemporaneous Speaking Contest and the Freshmen Inter-society Debates have not been held. Spring Jack Bain Arthur Sandlin Will Crews Morris Tillman Smith Henry Slavik Reed Cozart OFFICERS Fall President .... Reed Cozart Vice-President .... Jack Bain Secretary .... Donald Redmond Treasurer Tillman Smith Reporter Robert Horne Sergeant-at-Arms . . Theo Weiss The following members of the Rusk represented the society in the various activities listed below: Varsity Debaters: Collins, Gerhardt, Wise, Byrd, Sandlin, and Davis Wroe Oratorical Contest: Gideon, Weiss, Davis, Kline, Byrd. Extempore Speaking Contest: Byrd, Wise, Davis, Spiner. Fall Term Debates: Morris, Sandlin, Evans, Harris. Spring Term Debates: Bain, Stover, Melton, and Adams. Freshmen Debaters: Not yet chosen. Reed Cozart, President X w LFD mi m X -±, 7 " O XIT 00 96 r T -d n §° oc x-o DX XXX A- e- x-x MO 00 AX QD B- X9 33 =X D= Page 411 I r o XIT CO B- CX r T IK r 7 -I? QQ CD -? r XXX S- llJ- X9 33 Athenaeum Literary Society The origin of public speaking activities at the University of Texas dates from October 12, 1883, when the Athenaeum, the oldest literary society on the campus, was chartered by the faculty upon the petition of thirty students. Shortly after the formation of the Athenaeum a number of her members seceded and founded her honored rival, the Rusk Literary Society. The purpose of the Athenaeum is to develop the public speaking ability of her members by having them participate in the programs of the weekly meetings, and, at the same time, to provide an opportunity for them to associate with and become acquainted with students who have a similar interest. The Wroe Loving Cup, given to the winner of the annual Inter-society Debating Contest, was won this year by the Athenaeum, which was represented in the debates by Arthur Bagby, Ray Bland, Scott Hughes, and Leroy Jeffers. Out of the last six Inter-society Championships this was the fourth to be won by the Athenaeum. On the University inter-collegiate debating squad for 1928 was second to none with a representation of six men, these being Arlys Cross, Leroy Jeflfers, Cecil Rotsch, William Ryan, Frank Stubbeman, and Harold Thompson. Each year Congressmen Tom Connally and R. B. Creager, both Athenaeum exes, offer prizes for the two best speeches given at the annual Athenaeum Banquet and at the annual Athenaeum Open House. Hugh Gossett and Leroy Jeffers tied for the prizes given at the banquet this year. Virsl Semester Cecil Rotsch Arthur Bagby W. H. Sims Stuart Buckley Scott Hughes Calvin Huffman Ray Bland OFFICERS Second Semster Arthur Bagby President Arlys Gross Vice-President Carl Wilson Secretary Leroy Jeffers Treasurer Harold Thompson Critic Cecil Rotsch Reporter Frank Stubbeman Sergeant-at-Arms A. Bagby, President BRAND W T WAOOONER RANCH Pag 4lt jiv isi- " ' ? " ' ' - ' - i -r:: ? : : S , I, i i r.. ' ; . i,J?3 McDonald Snyder Williams Yates Cocke King Kennedy Earnest Howard Fudge Fitzgerald Kemp Reagan Literary Society Reagan Literary Society was established May 3, 1905, at the suggestion of Helen M. Kirby, former Dean of Women. The society was named for Hon. John H. Reagan, first chairman of the railroad commission of Texas. Meetings are held on the first and third Wednesday of each month, and the programs this year have consisted of reviews and discussions of modern books given by members and several professors of the English department. Membership, which is limited to forty, is based on scholarship and interest in literature. Reagan traditions are the Senior Sing given in the spring for the Senior girls and the annual lawn party given for the members of the society by Mrs. Punier, patroness. This year Reagan assisted the local chapter of the National Association of University Women in selling tickets to a lecture given by John Erskine. Reagan also maintains a loan fund for University girls. Ezra Mae Fudge Adrienne Gordon Dorothy Stevenson OFFICERS . President Norma Will McDonald Vice-President Pauline Keaton . Recording-Secretary Violet Howard Corresponding-Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-al-Arms MEMBERS BRAND S.M. SWENSON RANCH Margaret Eldridge Pauline Keaton Dorothy Stevenson Elizabeth Williams ToMMiE Mae White Dorothy Kress Dorothy Edmiston Violet Howard Adrienne Gordon Ella Bess Kennedy Dorothy Kemp Marguerite Dorsett Agnes Williams Dorothy Yates Pauline Buster Ezra Mae Mary Belle Turner LoYS Parr Elizabeth Barrett Salome McAllen Eleanor McKenzie Mary Earnest Thelma King Eleanor Weber Ada Snyder Everetta Love Alma Leta Renick Marie Barrett Wee Brownie Cocke Damaries Green Madeline Jaffe Fudge Ezra Mae Fudge, President Page 41s w LfO mi m 7 " O XIT CO % B- a r T lo " C3 n §° oc x-o DX XXX A- o e- x-x MO DD AX QD B- X9 33 D= r D B- (X r X. T n lo ■? yn §° oc x-o DX m A- e- x-x MO 00 B- lU- X9 33 Murray McClellan Wallace Upschulte Scott Baker Vance TuLLis Newkirk Eikel Rockafellow Decherd Critz Steele Rockafellow el Literary Society In 1899 a group of Texas University girls met to organize what was to be the first literary society on the campus. They decided to name their club after Dr. Ashbel Smith, a member of the first Board of Regents, a man who had always been very interested in education for women. At first Ashbel was interested in dramatics, producing a play every spring. Later, however, this function of the society was abandoned, and the members decided to take up the study of modern literature. This year a special study was made of the short story, and the society enjoyed readings by different members of the English department of the University, including Dr. Payne, Mr. H. W. Taylor, Mr. Donald Joseph, and others. Among Ashbel ' s traditions is the custom of having a tea each spring, to which members of the faculty, alumnae of Ashbel, and the new members, are invited. The culmination of the activities of the club this year was reached when Ashbel presented Carl Sandburg, in accordance with the custom of bringing some literary celebrity to the campus each spring. The membership of the society is limited to thirty-five, and new members are elected on the basis of scholastic excellence, especially in English. OFFICERS Frances McClellan President Marian Eikel Vice-President Nedra Newkirk Secretary Jean Tullis Treasurer Josephine Corner Sergeant-at-Arms 7 Frances McClellan, Presidertt BRAND IKE T. PKYOR WkNCM Page 414 ' ' ■€BS S=iPi ;t Siffi9S34:;ii i ' s; E«a s t- £%«.j. .v?wj i i SJSJSsS i i ' Si: f 3: m.::r -i: xwB Wi -2: ;ii ' imv . ' P ' ' :LV ' j 9i .;- 1 Williams Massie Hatcher Florry Nauwald Robinson Ferree HiNYARD Irwin Alvord Calloway Baldwin Stolz Smith Pierian Literary Society w LFO mi m X U ±. r o XIT CO 96 B- (X r X. T 7 j AX r 1 ' lO ' QQ C3 Pierian Literary Society was founded in 1909, gaining its name from its motto: " A little knowledge is a dangerous thing, Drink deep or taste not of the Pierian Spring. " The study of the club was originally confined to the art of story-telling, the club being a member of the National Story -Tellers ' League of America. For the past few years, however, the club has made a study of contemporary literature. A feature of the year is " Pierian Week " held in November, at which time the custom has been for the club to entertain with a tea in the Girls ' Study Hall. The purpose of the Week is to welcome newly-elected members into the club. OFFICERS MiNA C. Alvord President Velma Irwin Vice-President Bettie Dane Ruling Recording Secretary Helen Kaulbach Corresponding Secretary ETifA Stolz Treasurer Mae Baldwin ..... ' Sergeani-at-Arms BRAND iB. BURNETT RANCH MiNA Alvord, President n go oc x-o ox A- e- x-x MO DD M QD B- A° B- llJ- X9 33 =X D= Xo - k Page 415 .- ' i-?- 3 i 5C£?r-j=5-- 3? ii - 7 " D XIT C O 96 (X r T TV yi QQ CD Ct ■ r Driska Matejek Kopecky Campbell Urbanovosky Plasek Ptacek Lesaker Engel Schmidt Fojt Sebesta Maresh Trlica Sugarek Martosh Mikeska Michek Van Vettermann Bucek Kabela Kacir Vasek n OC X-0 i DX XXX A- c e- x-x MO CG AX Qj ■ A- n- X9 33 =X The Czech club was organized at the University of Texas in the fall of 1925 for the students of Czech origin and their friends. The purpose of the club is to promote the study of the Czech language, literature, and history and to awake more interest for higher education among Texans of Czech origin. Meetings are held the first and third Friday of each month. Peter Mikeska President Edward Sebasta Vice-President Emily See Secretary-Treasurer Julia Ptacek Reporter Roman Bartosh Sergeant-at-Arms Dr. Edward Micek Sponsor BRAND CHARttS GOOONKMr RANCH Mikeska, President Pad 416 ■®5« : 5=«S$ 35!(E3 i €3KJI5?iS€ « £g5 :3;«fc Manske Kuenemann rusch moursund EiKEL Brown Umlang Henze H. F. Heimann E.A.Heimann F. Ppluger H. Pfluger Hoffman Kuehne Bohn Jostes Ottinger Schulze Jessen Heidmann Dr. J. L. Boysen Schmidt Bracher Wupperman Deutsclier Verein ' Germania ' was one of the largest and most successful of the department clubs before the war. During the war it became disorganized and finally ceased to meet altogether. Last year it was revived under the new name of ' Deutscher Verein. ' Its purpose is to bring together students who are interested in things German, German history, literature, music, and especially the language. Membership is open to members of the University who speak the language or will try to do so. The programs are in general literary, musical and social. OFFICERS Curt E. Schmidt President F. E. Hoffman Vice-President Antoinette Kuehne Texan Reporter Edith Sagebiel Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Lugine Barnes Elizabeth Kuehne J. L. Boysen Wesley Kunemann Bertha Bohn Gerhard Manske Antoinette Bracher Herbert Mead Hertha Brinkmann Prof. Eduard Mieceh Nolan Brown LOREEN MoURSUND Clara Dornberger Louise Ottinger Fred Eikel Elsie Perlitz Helen Hamilton Francis Pfluger Elsa Heidmann Lorena Reichert Hugo Heimann M. E. Roos Eugene Heimann Adele Rusch William Henze Nolan Schulze F. E. Hoffman Curt Schmidt Dr. L. M. Hollander Dr. Clark Slover « Fred Herber Gertrude Umlang 1 Frank Jessen Charles Vickery 1 Charles Jostes . Arthur Westphal » 1 Prof. A. Kenngott H. G. Weiss BRAND L. M. Kuehne Alfred Wuppermann Q.E. LIGHT Antoinette Kuehne RAKCH Curt Schmidt, President LFO m ±, r o XIT (X) 76 B- a r JiL T -A r 7 ' 10 ' OQ ct. . n oc X-0 DX XXX A- e- x-x MO DD AX QD B- Ao lil- X9 33 =X D= Vage 417 ,.xi.;:.?iJ S Sfcaifi fc3 a:S5i i 1 i i. w W P LFD 1 mi m u ' S J XIT i oo W % is s V) B- M (X M r M JiL U T » 7 w tx r i ' io 1 " ? 1 9 •I 1 § 1 w DX yvY A- e- x-x NO E- liJ 33 [] X r guerra fuente Leal Uribe Arizpe Chacon Garza Rodriguez Salinas Valdez El Club Mejicano The Mexican Club, organized by the Mexican students attending the University in 1927, has made considerable progress during the present year, numbering among its members practically all the Mexican students. Its purpose is to bring together the students from Old Mexico in order to develop a spirit of comradeship and to foster better relations between the two countries. Any Mexican student is eligible to membership, but any one who is interested in Mexico or in bringing about a more sympathetic understanding between its people and those of the United States may join. At its meetings, which are held every two weeks, the programs consist of open discussions on Mexican problems of today and allied subjects. Visitors are always welcome. The success of the Club is due largely to the interest and co-operation shown by Dr. Chas. W. Hackett and C. E. Castaneda, Faculty Advisors. MESA DIRECTIVA RoDOLFO V. Arizpe Presidente Fernando Uribe Secrelario Estaban Garza Tesorero Charles W. Hackett CONSEJEROS C. E. Castaneda MIEMBROS Rodolfo V. Arizpe Fernando Uribe Estaban G. Garza Martin J. A. Chacon Carlos B. Rodriguez Mario De La Fuente Fidencio M. Guerra Prudencio Valdez Leopoldo Cardenas Ezequiel Salinas Eduardo Mireles Sara Leal GusTAVE Fernandez GoRGONio Camacho ■ ' fi ' A AkizpE, President CO BRAND CC.SLAUGHTEK RANCH i Paet 4it 2«2K««S i n I Gardner Brazelton Shafer Gui.LICK Cook Adams Farris Steve Gardner and His Hokum Kings This orchestra, considered one of the best in the South, is composed of University boys who take this means of earning money to pay their expenses while going to school. These are the boys who stopped the influx of out-of-town for fraternity and other social calendar dances. They have earned the reputation of having produced the best rhythm and entertainment to be found on the campus since the days of Jimmie ' s Joys. Steve himself is well known in university circles, having begun his career as a student about ten years ago with Shakey ' s Orchestra, an organization which ranked first with the college or- chestras. He later introduced his own band, the personnel of which has been changed from time to time as the boys left school, making it necessary to replace the old musicians with new talent, until today we have Steve Gardner and His Hokum Kings, who have been furnishing music for the University and for the state in general. Steve Gardner Ike Brazelton George Shafer . ' ' Gully ' ' Gullick " Cookie " Cook . ' ' Freshman ' ' Adams Bill Paris PERSONNEL Manager and Director; Trombone, Saxophones, Clarinet, Banjo, Violin and Cello Piano and Entertainer . Saxophones, Clarinet, and Banjo Drums, Trumpet, and Entertainer Accordion, Violin and Bass Trumpet, Banjo, Guitar and Piano Saxpohones, Clarinet, and Trombone BRAND STEPHEN F AUSTIN RANCH (X r T n Steve Gardner MO B- iii- X9 33 Yo Page 419 i LfD ini ± 7 " D XIT C C: a oc r T AK lo " CD Ct -? § oc y-c e- x-x MO DO La QD B- A ' ' H- 35 X: T. Taylor J. W, Taylor McNamara Cox Bradt H. Taylor Conoway Vogelsang Grizzard r ' s ra This orchestra is playing its second year on the Campus as the official orchestra of the German Club. It is composed entirely of students of the University, and it is rated among the best bands of the state. Bill Barbour, who has been identified with the leading campus orchestras for the past four or five years, is manager and business director, and he has gathered together in his organization quite a few musicians of national reputation, among whom the best known are Collis Bradt, Stanley Cox, and J. Wylie Taylor. Bradt, formerly with Jimmie ' s Joys, has also been identified with Ted Fiorito and Vincent Lopez, both having recording orchestras in New York City. Cox was with Kline ' s Collegians, popular dance and radio orchestra of Dallas and Wichita Falls. J. Wylie Taylor, who is musical director of the band, was formerly with the Wolverines, a Bruns- wick recording orchestra. A great deal of the success of the organization has been due to his efforts, and under his leadership the orchestra had gained state-wide recogniztion. This orchestra is strictly a campus organization and while several successful state tours have been made this year, its time has chiefly been spent in Austin where it is known as the official University orchestra, having had the German Club contract for the past two years, and having played the great majority of the social calendar dances. PERSONNEL Collis Bradt Reeds J. Wylie Taylor Reeds Stanley Cox Rff ' " Ted Taylor Trumpet Howard Taylor Trumpet Lynn Grizzard Tombone Harold Conaway Piano Babe McNamara Piano Nick Vogelsand Drums Bill Barbour Bass 7 BRAND IKE T. PRYOR RANCH Bill Bakbuuk Pae 4 0 I MiB L£ Brown Hellar Steger Smith Byrd Cozart Gray Davis Blanton Gray Lynn Hankins Cook Wright Weiss Martin Graham Vaughan Shebherd McCulley Hefner Heath Wait Garrett Burkett Kroege Scott Bain Cunningham Tejas Club Founded July 20, 1925 The Tejas Club is a purely local organization. Membership is not based upon social or financial standing, but upon fellowship. Both fraternity and non-fraternity men are eligible for membership. MEMBERS Paschal Arnold, ' 28, Del Rio Gilbert Adams, ' 30, Beaumont Jack Bain, ' 28, San Antonio Vernon Blacklock, ' 30, PJlugerville Harvey Blanton, ' 29, Wharton Eugene Brown, ' 29, Yorktown Swain Burkett, ' 30, Henrietta Leslie Byrd, ' 30, San Antonio Joe Cook, ' 31, Eastland Reed Cozart, ' 29, Normangee Jerry Cunningham, ' 28, San Antonio Dick Davis, ' 29, Jolly Tom Edrington, ' 28, McGregor J. O. Garrett, ' 28, Wharton Dut Graham, ' 28, Brownsville John Gray, ' 30, Beaumont Morris Hankins, ' 29, Robstown QuiNTON Wright, David Heath, ' 28, Dallas Frank Heller, ' 29, Weimer C. H. Hefner, ' 28, Levelland Hilmer Kraege, ' 28, Yorktown Luther Lynn, ' 30, San Angelo Ab Martin, ' 28, Hillsboro Clyde McCulley, ' 29, Blanket Carl Phinney, ' 29, Brownwood Sterling Prince, ' 29, Athens Conner Scott, ' 30, Brownwood Garland Shepherd, ' 29, Cisco Tillman Smith, ' 30, Tyler Meritt Steger, ' 30, San Angelo 1. L. Vaughan, ' 30, Eastland Glen Wait, ' 28, Houston Eddie Winston, ' 30, Smithville Theo Weiss, ' 28, San Antonio ' 28, Houston w LfD m ± XIT 00 76 B- CX r T 7K CD 1 r go oc x-o DX XXX A- - o x-x MO DQ AX QD 8- A H- llJ- X9 33 =X D= Page 42t 5e s« -2i«r K f ess£ -gKe Foster Tucker Ansley Glassly Williams GOOCH Rhoads Brown Oliver Howe Reynolds McKie T ' A The German Club i ■s p .« CD ■±- a OC UA X-X MO DD AX QD cx A° m- X9 33 =X P- Joe Ansley, AT a Perry Lewis, BGII Piggy Williams, X LiGON Foster, AX Marvin Brown, AKE Dusty Rhoads, ATA Bob Stone, B 6 n Joe Ansley, ATS) Deacon Ressel, X Webb Sowden, AX Rupert Harkrider, AKE Stud Nash, ATA FALL SEMESTER Jimmie Huffendick, Ae Bert Ripley, KA Fred MacKie, K Bill Elkins, A 6 Bill Oliver, S a E Gail Whitcomb, SN Walter Howe, K S , President SPRING SEMESTER C. C. Hoffman, A 8 Pierce Langford, K a Virgil Griffin, r a Howard Adams, K Bill Ford, AG Allen Bailey, S N Pottie McCullough, 2 A E , President Charles Reynolds, SX Virgil Griffin, r a Tiny Gooch, 6 S Chester Glassly, A X A J. H. Tucker, nKA Dick McMurray, AS Charles Reynolds, 2X Tiny Gooch, 9 H Walter Friberg, A X A Fred Von Rosenberg, K2 Ham Johnson, n K A Meredith Hopkins, A 2 Johnson Nash Adams Ressel Von Rosenberg Griffin Ansley Stone Sowden Harkrider Friberg Gooch McCullough Reynolds Dechkrd I Page ill 3®9S m:- A I r -r- ■ 1 i K ' " f ■ 1 1- H ■K 3y p 1 1 ; 1 i f ' " BHIfe. H . ' 1 1 mU r : i ■ ' •• ' •■■ • " ■ ' U H J iiii Bl 1 fl 1 m Fudge Montague Henderson Zirjacks Atkinson Sanderson Chick Boysen Baxter Smith Boone Sumners W. C, A, OFFICERS Helen Hamilton Ruth Baxter Mary Virginia Chick Allie Smith . Helen Boysen . Ione p. Spears Florence Spencer . . President Vice-President U. R. Secretary . Treasurer General Secretary Associate Secretary 3 W LFD mi X o XIT GO 96 H B- (X r T K CD n oc x-o A- a- X-X MO DD AX CS) B- A° H- W- X9 33 Love Oldfather Baxter Gray Cason Rikdesel Page 423 w i o X!T CO 96 H B- (X r T 7 J] n lo CO CD I oc- X-0 DX XXX A- e- x-x MO DD AX QD B- A H- w- X9 33 GossETT Klein Benson Moore McCamy Straiton Cullum McCollum Marmion Brown Davis Sharp Blasingame Minter N. Smith B. Smith The Young Men ' s Christian Association was organized in 1884. Its object is to unite Christian students on the Campus for the purpose of leading students to Christ through Jesus, and to affiHate them with the Christian church. It endeavors to promote their growth in faith and to influence them to devote them- selves in united effort with all Christians in making the will of Christ effective in human society. OFFICERS 1927-28 1928- 0 John Minter Spurgeon Bell ¥. J. L. Blasingame Arthur Klein . NoYES D. Smith E. P. Quereau President Vice-President Secretary V r BRAND CAP! RICHARD KINA RANCH Paf Vi turn LfD ini m X o XIT C D 76 B- (X r T r 1 10 41 The Newman Club is the organization of CathoHc students of the University. It was founded in October, 1908, by Rev. Michael P. Smith, C. S. P. The pur- poses of the club are to promote the religious, intellectual and social life of Cath- olic students. It bears the name of the great English author and convert. Cardinal Newman, who was so interested in university education. oc X-0 DX OFFICERS Theodore Weiss President Frank Heller Vice-President Rosemary Blakeslee Secretary Julius Franki Treasurer Gustavo Fernandez Historian BoDEssA Carter Reporter Hanry Slavik . Sergeant-at-Arms BRAND S.M. SWENSON RANCH Theodore Weiss, President A- e- x-x MO DO AX QD B- tP H- lli- X9 33 =X D= Page 42s i ' ' Si t -otMi» -vi .i(, Ij . W -U. ' iH . b .. .-U vti 4- Mrs. Lansford Miller Houssels Wild Yarborough Clayton Whiteside Peeler Bayer Lea Goen Hutchins Stribling James Graham Sandifer Pettus Florey McCarty mics Cli % I r x-o ex XXX A- L- B- iLl- X9 33 =X The Home Economics Club was organized in 1915 for the purpose of promoting scholarship and increasing professional interest in the field of Home Economics. Any girl who has taken a course in Home Economics is eligible for membership in the club. Regular meetings are held on the last Thursday afternoon of each month. The club has pledged itself to raise each year a sum of three hundred dollars to be used for a scholarship. This scholarship is awarded to a girl of junior standing majoring in Home Economics with a high scholastic average. OFFICERS Nancy Pettus . Louise Farmer Alice Miller . Leita Ruth Watson Janie Louise Florey . President Vice-President . Secretary Custodian Treasurer Nancy Pettus, President i BRAND STEPHEN f U$Tm RANCH Page 4J6 International Relations Club OFFICERS C. B. Smith President F. J. ScHMOYER Secretary Anna Powell Vice-President MEMBERS 10 C. B. Smith F. J. ScHMOYER MoHLiNG Ma Anna Powell Abigail Curlee C. Edwin Davis Byron Skelton E. G. Lewis Llerena Friend Charmion Shelby Naomi Ware Eunice Ware A. B. Awalt J. S. Spratt Mattie Lloyd Wooten Abe Mehl Fritz Hoffman Joe B. Turner August Spain R. R. Stenberg Annabell McDonald J. E. Jackson npHE University of Texas branch of the International Relations Club was organized in the fall of 1926. It is one of a large number of similar college and university organizations under the directions 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 to a membership of thirty and is now composed of senior and graduate students chosen for their interest in international affairs and for their exceptional 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 by 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. Page 427 ' •» if -fc— fc-.ffc. %— •■■A ' - ' f ' .-.C ' ' w- —C . fc tf m-i r y 0 s.-f rvt i w LfD - y, il iC LLLt A Jf ? i. 7 " i XIT 1 • W rr 76 w T a- J t a j Bi r j[iPPII[ JiL SESbb T JEBS—wJ K M H L. -« M. u 1 t H lo ' Xi l H r ▲ OQ C3 cL ' ? 4 --1. n. Sp oc X-0 « m A- v£ C3 A x-x MO n: A " B- w- xa 35 =X D- X. (i: Pag ill : 3«S3(5 eSi ?f S35«« g€Si«fcg : V f: S THORIS imm : 111 DEDICATION With a vast contempt but no enmity whatever, v;e laughingly dedicate this section of the Cactus to those who figure reluctantly in the following pages ; to those who furnish us at once with both our purpose and material; to the Fools, who have the deplorable faculty of doing everything wrong, who send us into successive fits of depression and hilarity with their doltish antics, and whose only claim to distinction is their overwhelming majority; to the Puritans, who sicken the Campus with their pompous pieties, who find a perverted joy in pouncing upon pleasure, who have for- gotten to laugh, and who would throttle our lives with sourness and prudery; to the Meddlers, who enrage us to the point of epilepsy by poking their repulsive snouts into our affairs and shouting them to the wind ; to the Hypocrites, who use every form of deception and rascality to advance their own interests, yet continually utter moral precepts and pretend to virtue even in treachery and in the shame which discovery of their duplicity brings ; and, finally, to our Student Officers, who, seemingly, were created that we might realize the full meaning of the word " incompetence " — to the whole batch of you, the 1928 Grind Staff makes a sweeping bow. 3 W LfD im m X 7 " XIT OO 96 e- (X r T lo CCt -g n So oc x-o DX XXX A- vD A x-x MO DO AX GD B- X9 ■J " i L_i " Page 429 AND THUS THE SCHOOL YEAR BEGA N- With everyone setting aside their drinking, counting up the p -her ehips, telling the ladies good-bye. and declaring to the world that the 13f i DAY OF SEPTEMBER WAS TO BE RUSH WEEK AT THE UNIVERSITY OF TEXAS. Realizing that it would take quite a bit of time to get all of the brothers assembled for final instructions. Walter Howe had his Kappa Stinkma boys to come down a week in advance. The chapter had a little pre-war banquet and carefully planned the day. Tlie chapter voted to use their old saying " A Kappa Stinkma in Every County " as their rush week slogan. Brother Lyies suggested that all the brothers and pledges slap each other on the back and yell as louJ as they could to each other as that stuff got over big as hell with rusbees. Winston Massie agreed. At the convocation next morning, Tom Martin Davis asked everyone to get a good supply of pledge but- tons and get to pledging the boys — but that everyone had to be back at the house by 6 o ' c lock that evening with all of the new pledges. TTie brothers and new additions began flocking back to the hsuse absut noon. By 3 o ' clock the entire house and half of the lawn had been completely filled. Realizing that something had to be done, Joe Lubben called a meeting and the matter was given careful delib- eration. Dave Searles suggested that they stop pledging, but Gray Browne reminded the boys that it would be impossible to get word to ibe rushers as they were scattered all over Travis Count v. After much profound thought the following plan was adopted upon Brother Mac Burnett ' s suggestion: " To go ahead and pledge as many as th;y could: then have a mass meeting and check on a ' .l the latest K. Sig boys: picl out the 60 the chapter wanted and send them home to bed; as to the others tell them to get real drunk, like all good Kappa Sigmas do. and act exactly like Bailey Sheppard: then have Brothers Lyles and Lubben take the boys over and introduce them to the Chapter Faculty Advisor, Dean Moore, and he would do the rest. " HELLO cuz BUOTHEP- W»-tOX Jack Furman, a Beta Theta Pi and Skull and Bones of year got the chapter together. Upon looking the chapter over he almost 1 him, so he puckered up and made the suggestion that the rushees — ' to re-enter school this year and take some post-graduate work. Per anyway he thought the present personnel of the Beta Chapter was f another brother opened his mouth. There was a lull — but in dash Pickett and Hubert Stringer were in town and contemplating re-enter suggested that everyone forget about rush week and concentrate up of the Cowboys, could line-up some mighty good Betas later on duri past, blew into town early the morning of the 13th and immediately ost his heart, but that old Beta spirit was just a little too much for if there were any — be told that all the old Beta alumnae were going ry Lewis said that he would not stand for such a lie to be told, and ar superior to the one that Furman belonged to. As expected, not d Bill Derby with the tidings that the Hardison brothers. Tom ing school. Joe Hardin fainted. Furman after a minute ' s thought on the serious problem just at present, as Gerald Coffee, being foreman ng the year. ' 60V Due to the careful preseason preparations, rush week caused little or no worry to the members of the Phi Gamma Delta Boarding Club. A new system was instituted this year to avoid congestion of the traffic around the University and it worked exceedingly welt. The system used was for Virgil Griffin to meet all of the trains and with the assistance of some thirty or forty of his fellow brothers all likely looking arrivals were corraled in the railroad ' s stock pen. where Judd Miller would pin a little white star on each arrival. . Buddie Harris then herded the delegation out to Clark Field, and there the rushees were handed a card to be filled out — stating the name, age. sex and color of the signer. From Clark Field the crews were driven over to the Stadium and there given a good talking to by Vic Creighton and Bubba Crowder. During the course of the lecture such things as the location of the house, who Lutchcr Stark was, what Phi Gamma Delta meant and was around this campus, how to get over big with the ladies — were gone into very profoundlv bv the speakpr :. A a ' H J ' - ' r-re, the system worked wonders. • 50 STUtET CAM A»€ WArTl»i TOT Ke-tM Altho Jimmy Boyles and Dutch Rhinehard had persuaded all of the Houston alumnae to come up and assist them during the week, the Dekes did nothing more than get their usual number of " might or might not be " athletes. The rushees were more or leu leary of the Deke house for quite a while because of the fact that mist of the members would not talk. (Marvin Brown didn ' t partici- pate during the day since he was devoting his entire time telling the girls that he was going to enter the law school this year.) But old reliable Rhinehard came to the rescue and explained the silence of the " fine looking athletes " to the rushees by saying that the Dekea were so wrapped up in athletics that tbey wouldn ' t even talk except when they were on the athletic field. MKVe you ATHLtTtSt ? WO, pur WE K.11 SMEUEM SWIFF l CM VOU Of ftoV lEWt£ by STA|iT Wt woMc fi y JU r Go iw V»M 2 fcVj ' UTTW ' BlWCE?! « {Continued Page 436) Pag 430 ' ■M Page 431 Pogt43f •I ,i Page 433 Page 434 ■ M ■«£,: Page 435 n ini m X r D XIT C 3 96 X r X T 7k MfC , CD - a §° oc x-o DX m A- x-x MO GD B- RUSH WEEK CONTINUED The Sigma Chi boys arrived at their barn about 7 that mo.n in a terrib ' .e humor and condition. They nonchalantly crashed in the front door and a couple of the windows only to find a goodly number of hoboes lying around on the floor, which was covered with some 3 inches of trash, listening to some of Bob Williams ' an i Ike SewcU ' s preposterous tales. After a fiftecn-minnte delay and upon Ham McRae ' s suggestion. Bob began introducing the visitors to the brothers. Eddie Beular spoke up and said be thought all that introducing stuff was the bunk and personally he was in favor of going ahead and pledging all of them provided they would c ' .can up the house. The motion carried unanimously. Several of the hoboes became indignant and left, but the majority realizing they were among their element accepted the proposition. Regardless of the fact that the Delta Taus had conducted a very extended letter-writing campaign throughout the summer months in which their social standing, control over athletics in the University, their moving into new quarters were mentioned— the results of the day were far from the chapter ' s expectation. Paul Daugherty contends until yet that all of that publicity given them in the Austin American during the week was the real cause, even iho it was Joe King ' s idea. However, they pledged several very promising Delts real quick and to save the day from being a complete failure they pledged Bob Eikel ' s little brother and just up and made Bill Barbour, an old campus dark-horse and broken-down musician, put on a button. 1 The Kappa Alpha collegians made an car ' .y appearance in th; city, but due to their physical condition retired immediately. The explosion of a bottle of last year ' s beer, which Newton Burnett had forgotten about, aroused Bert Ripley about 5 o ' clock in the after- noon, and he quickly shook all of the boys out of bed, assuring each and everyone that they were actually in Austin. After several shots of bromoes and Hsterinc, the chapter assembled in the kitchen to sample each other ' s home town product. Just after they had thrown Head Russ and his sample out the back door. Hardy Moore entered and reminded the boys that rush week was practically over and old Kappa Alpha didn ' t have a pledge in the yard. Pat Candler, very dramatically, stated Hardy was mistaken because he had brought his little brother down with him and was sure that he could be pledged. George Red, also very dramatically, said he had done the same thing. Head Russ, who had slipped back into the kitchen, piped up and wanted to know if the little brothers were anything like the older brothers. Claudie Loftus lifted Russ out the back door again. Hardy seemed very worried, but P. P. Langford took charge. He said that there wasn ' t a reason in the world to get all hot and bothered. The thing to do was to pledge all of the little brothers — - that he would wire Brother Ben to run down and pledge— go out to the Country Club have a big meal,— then go up to the German and forget about rush week. Just as the chapter was about to take some action J. Brown fell in with the words that he had a new " job " on the line outside, so all filed out to be introduced to the gent. Claudie, Hardy and Bert got together later on and decided to pledge all of the little brothers, not to wire for Brother Ben and repledge all of last year ' s pledges. The Pi K. A. ' s rush week ended disastrously after such a brilliant beginning. On the first date of the day. a couple of little Pi K. A. brothers accepted bids without stalling the chapter off and the members became so elated over their good fortune that they closed up the house for a couple of hours to celebrate. After J. H, Tucker and Ham had made all of the sororities explaining the fact that at last Pi K. A. had become a big frat on the campus, one of the pledges revealed that he was going to attend school in Georgetown, and the other one said he was going to stay only until Thanksgiving. Tlie crash was so udden and crushing that the house was not re-opened all day. HAKA MP J.H. tr HERE ' ITiAlWtthJVS ' 6(vfe o TWO AJH 1FV00 -M T I Btfr YOfP- P»M)ON Mt.8EU.-guT IWSlfT HhVETHE. FLOOR. (Continued un Page 418) Page 436 •Jj3i 5i€;S3l§;S3i S: vM:SfaJi ifctLwi.U:: iK Li ,i;v I It seems to be the custom this year for g{rls to make classified lists of their boys friends. Such lists are then posted on th-.- wall in some obvious place. The one below is an exact reproduction of a paper attached to the wall of a room in the Scottish Rile Dormitory. It was compiled by Mary Louise Lowe, Bera Hall, and Dorothy Johnson. You will notice that the titles for two of the groups have been censored. Let your imagination run wild. It can ' t go too far! P E - 1 To DO r FP Peon -TttH " ! " " - (p D-E H ,Tri. 4 ?9??j? 13; t-i -I RPwv B. BoRR ' ' r ' J V O jTAeZl ) Y t ' t-AAti Mt-Liyy 1 Doc Ui « R V T- 5 ' -vSeit TrAiAvi- ;0. |i«Ls_ jo. i .RXL5_ Ja5T:1_ 3. H.j««t ' Xi-Ffi-RS EEBSBI • ' fOR ToPP n c e " Ico p 1 (L -Tu t Jix fc... ,. f.-. - : Page 437 ■.;S5K " ? 2«r5- 5.;v;fti«a«;-t;- : i 5 C£«aor w LfD mi X d 3 7 " O XIT CO 96 a r T To " QQ C3 Ct -? yn S° oc x-o ox m A- e- x-x MO □ AX CD B- B- lll- X9 33 =X D= MORE ABOUT RUSH WEEK When the day first began the A. T. O. ' s were more or less in a frenzy. But with the arrival of their Beaumont alumni, things began to brighten up a bit. The chapter used the old gag about " having the German " to a good advantage, as well as using dear old Holly ' s name — bless his little heart — and reputation from the second the rushec entered the house until he left. Touchstone insisted early in the morning that since Holly wouldn ' t come over to the house and help rush that the chapter not even refer to him a ' .l day. But George Rice convinced the boys that Holly ' s name had to be used in rushing because he was. frankly speaking, just about the only boy in the chapter who was known around the campus — even tho ' that was the result of newspaper publicity. Another inspiring clement of the day was Rip Underwood turning up about the middle of the morn and assuring all the A. T. O.s that be would be with them again this year. TWATS HOLtyPWcK CAprWMOP TH ' 1 ou6J»r TO W VE OhJO The Phi Delta Theta chapter opened the day by singing a ditty entitled " We are the little sunbeams. " Walker White began the day by informing the chapter that it was time for Dick Bla!ock to take a back scat and some of the younger men — like himself — to take charge. William Devereux gleefully cheered Brother White, The chapter gave them both the " boid. " Pint Webb started out the front door and veiled back that he cou ' .dnt give the boys much help during the day as his women demanded all of his attention. Applause. Dick took charge as usual and instructed the infants to take in a few real men this year. Ford and Hughes in unison yelled " Like Us! " Gibson Payne retaliated that the Phis had enough real men and he wasn ' t going to pass a single boy unless he belonged to the Y. M. C. A.; also that he would appreciate being pointed out to the rushees as Captain of the University Golf Team. Brother White and Webb jumped up and asked the brothers to be sure and accord McGaha and Brown at least a speaking courtesy while they were in the house. The brothers again gave them the " boid. " Dick seeing that things were hopeless, instructed Bill Scurry to get some pansics and distribute them among the rushees when they entered the door. Big Un Rose passed the tea and crackers during the day and the rest of the boys spent their time reading " The Rover Boys, " slipping around the corner and smoking a cigarette, or plaving a fast game of " 42. " Rush week ginned along exceedingly well for the Phi Psis until the middle of the day when a couple of unforsceable accidents occurred. In the meeting just before the day began Brother Oliver asked Brother Irvan Ward if he intended to wear socks during the week: whereupon Brother Ward spit a chew of tobacco at Preston. Brother Oliver demanded that something be done with Brother Ward, so after a short conference the chapter decided to take Brother Ward down, tie him up and put him in the basement. Brother MacKie requested Brother Wagner to please keep quiet during the day unle;s he was sure he could say one word out of every three that would not be profane. Brother Wagner very emphatically impressed upon the chapter that he would do as he pleased. As said before, things were going off very nicely — Sugar Camp had come back and his athletic line got over big: Con-Del Ellis was in and out of the house every half hour: Sonny Boy Smith and Skippy Le Gory were entertaining the rushees with some very amusing watermelon and chicken stories — and then the crash! Brother Ward had escaped from the cellar and in his dash out the basement door he had stepped on Brother Wagner, The sight of Brother Ward and the expostulations of Brother Wagner caused all of the rushees and a couple of those already pledged to leave in such a fit of depression that all of them had to go home and take a rest cure for the first term. Immediately after the catastrophe the chapter decided to have a big crap game and let rush week go to the devil. ,J TKAT ' f OUUV OUje , , f, TRJOM - CU Tf t ' 5 ' PHOME .- you Klu ?oWLV S6NWN Bff j CM ju r W i M1(.I4T IM NOT With plenCf of silk underwear and pajamas, fancy neck ties, loud suspenders, ultra-collegiate suits. Slobs Hats and three dates each, the S. A. E. ' s rolled into town. They immediately caught Yellows out to the house, which had been very daintily decorated. Brother Conner welcomed them as they entered and reported that the sweatDoxes were in fine working condition, and further, that the professional rusher had sent word that he would report for duty at 8:45 that morning. Brother Brclsford said that he wished all the Brothers would keep on their toes during the day and impress upon all the rushees what a marvelous social organization the S. A. E. chapter was on the Texas Campus. George Smith suggested that they take in no one unless be had made his debut. Bill Oliver cautioned the boys that if they intended to pursue such a course they would have to keep Potty McCullough under cover as he might give tcx much of a masculine atmosphere around the house. Everyone agreed that rather than hurt Potty ' s feelings they would tell the rushees that he was the electrician for the sweatboxes. Just as the Victrola was turned on and all started dancing, the professional rusher came tripping into the house and ordered everyone to run upstairs and powder their noses as some of the debs were arriving. tjotty " i rnc OJRT;: DO MWE HMTE wnH THE TEK OEOKGIE . ONE OF ■ " £ UTILE . DEAH i HAS SWCCktD GOMVEfiusCMilHtlC WMOS THAT •VMlSTlSNt OurilI E {Continutd on P ge 444) Page 43t Dunt Esk--- hl7 Why " Tucky " Smith, (she is a Phi Mu if you don ' t know her,) voted for herself in the Beauty Contest. Why Mabel West told Maurine Allred that for a girl to be popular in the Univer- sity she had to neck the boys. If Mabel was speaking from personal experience. If Elizabeth Murphy and Dorothy Wright think that Louise Murphy was lying about what a good time one has at the University. What causes the crowd to gather around the Pi Phi known as " Smack " at all the dances; they tag not, neither do they speak; just what do they do besides stare, stare, stare ? Why Bill Mayfield begged little West to ask him to stop drinking. How Mrs. Muckleroy skimmed such a neat crop of Whatnots and Unknowns off the bilge of the Campus backwater. Where young Heard, of the Theta herd, got her lovely table members. How much of a heave it took to shove Agnes Beasley into the Cactus Beauty Contest. What is the organization known as Omega Beta Pi. Why the Pi Beta Phis don ' t throw a little " Lowe " deal with some of their active members. Why Dorothy Ellington came in crying after her third date with Fred MacKie. Why Billy Burr doesn ' t find a hidden spot and cut his throat. Why Ed Lawson was never affiliated by the Texas Chapter of Phi Delta Theta. Why the Thetas still class themselves as a member of the " Big Four " sororities in the University of Texas. Why Skull and Bones voted to import their dates for the Annual Spring Picnic this year. Why Jimmie Riddle and Judy Ball don ' t get married real quick since they are so well mated in intelligence, weight, mannerisms and popularity. Why Frances Boyd doesn ' t snap out of her baby talk and ways. Why the Rooter ' s Section at all football games is behind the goal posts. Why Dean H. T. Parlin allowed the Campus pest, Rene Funchess, to remain in school after she had made one E, two F ' s and a G, the first semester. If Rufus King has ever been known to have uttered more than three words at one time. If Nancy Fitch really bumped Kappa Kappa Gamma for Chi Omega. How it is that Gail Whitcomb can be a member of the Honor Council and yet appear in public as he does occasionally. If a better dancer than Liz Baker ever lived. Where the Grind Staff will be after the Cactus comes out. If the reason Salome McAllen stopped rooming with Louise Rosseau was due to the fact that Louise hung a group picture of the Beta Chapter on the walls of the room. Why the Kappas prefer seated teas as a method of rushing. Why all school officials are not as broad-minded as Mrs. Goldbeck. 3 W LfD rni m X ± r D XIT CO 96 B- (X r T TV CD i. ■? §° oc x-o e DX XXX A- 6- x-x MO OD AX QD B- =X D= Xo Page 439 Pot 4 AND NO DOUBT YOU HAVE THOUGHT ABOUT IT, BUT The " comeback " staged by Bess Tobin, a Cactus Beauty of some years back, during the past nine months has been little short of a sensation. Due to the very severe strain Bessie had experienced for the past four successive years, in being with her boy from Houston, one can readily appreciate her elation when he left school. Immediately upon his departure, she very tactfully broadcast the rumor that she was again a " FREE SOUL " and very desirous to play around this year. Preston Oliver was the first sap to crash the gate. Several of the S. A. E. Freshmen quickly fell In line and it was only a matter of days before Bert Ripley with his bag full of tricks began to show a desire to entertain the little play girl. The various affairs failed to attract a great deal of attention or comment until Claudie, " Tuffy " Johnson, that cherubic little boy wonder from Fort Worth, do- nated his assistance in making the comeback a success, but since his entry — well Er i. OUTSTANDING CAMPUS JOKKS Dad ' s and Mother ' s Day. Interfraternity Council. Beauty Page Elections. Sigma Nu ' s Dance. CowTioys. Alpha Kappa Psi. Beta Theta Pi. Zula Mathews. . aP. «4 a) . a " — i ,t i SliiiSigS i SsSSiiiX i iiAtSU iOi OUTSTANDING CAMPUS PROIJLKMS Good Bootleggers. Retail Merchant ' s Monthly Report. Hot Check Law. Entertaining Interscholastic Leaguers. Longhorn Magazine. Campus Drives. Zeta Tau Alpha. Zula Mathews. If you are not in too much of a hurry, put this to music: VERSE: {To he sung by members of Sigma Nu Fraternity.) Ding, Dong; Bang; Bang; Hear the Bells; Social Bells; Sigma Nus; At it again; First a Smoker; Then a Dance; Dinner Dance; Ligon Smith; Girl ' s Favors; Paid Publicity; Hail, Hail; Great Big Bells; Ritzy Boys; Society Boys; Fraternity Drunk; Eddie ' s Expense; Clash, Clang; Plenty of Noise; Clamorous Bells; Brazen Bells; Sigma Nus; Social Leaders. CHORUS: (To be sung by all.) -Blah» The S. A. E. Correspondence Method of pledging failed miserably in one instance this year. Upon hearing that a certain young gent who was attending school at T. M. J. was going to enter the Univer- sity the second semester, the chapter placed an 8. A. E. pledge button in a little box and mailed it to the prospect. Strange (?) to say the young transfer pledged K. A. almost immediately upon his arrival in Austin and very courteously returned the unwanted gift to its gracious givers. (The Boid.) w LfD mi m X J «±. r o XIT 00 76 B- (X r T 15 GQ -d n §a oc X-0 e DX XXX A- A d- X-X MO DO AX QD B- Ao H- lli- X9 33 =X D= fage 441 r m 1 © i taBMr ..- ' F V. L - JBS a BBS Amusing Case. No. 456 j4 Flossie — Born in 1906, Austin. Texas, next door to Ken- neth Caswell : educated by Pollyanna on sentimentality, adula- tion, and beautiful thought; taught that every cloud has its Piercc-Arrow somewhere, and that a compliment a day will make the bays come and slay; buds out with a soul devouring love for Caswell on noticing his sunny disposition; thought she could mother the poor thing and reform it; imbued with idea that she is beautiful; discovers that others are not in any fever of impatience to agree; Caswell is less eager than most: decides that a new dress for every revolution of the clock and a new Pierce- Arrow each season must have their effect; thev do: Caswell retires definitely from her list; this leaves the list blank: Caswell enters school; she enters school: Caswell withdraws; she withdraws: Caswell goes to Europe; she goes to Europe (something had to be done) ; Caswell reiterates tiredly that he isn ' t interested; sh« has house parties, open houses, afternoon teas, and foams at the mouth thinking up new compliments — all to no avail: Caswell is adamant; with all her sensibilities dulled by despair, she listlessly accepts the persistent attentions of " Germ " Wagner, her one and only suitor. Disgusting Case No. Only One Vic Creighton — Born 1902, Dibo ' .l. Texas. Worked in mule barn until chased away by owner. Early training and development deeply affected by these mules, and, before he left, a strong bond of sympathetic understanding bad been cemented between him and his four-legged friends. To th ' s day. tears come to Vickie ' s eyes on seeing a beautiful young mule. He entered junior college and remained there eight years — made TEAM eight years. He then entered the Uni- versity with the idea of becoming a veterinary surgeon. Made no fraternity so took his meals at the Phi Gam Boarding House. Quite a scamp with the Zetas and S. R. D. girlies for a short time. Took up with Virgil Griffin, but his mis- fortunes did not end there. Met Belle Gardner and began a whirlwind courtship- She sapped him along for a while and then fainted out of his life. Vickie was heartbroken. With- drew from school and drifted to China. Chased out by Chi- nese Labor Unions because he worked for less than the Chinks would. Returns to University. Thinks he is a big man. (Notice the way he intrudes upon any group and takes charge with his little funnies — about how drunk he was the night before, etc.) At this point we lose track of Vickie. Never very well known, he bad no friends interested enough to supply us with any further information. Collegiate Case No. Rah Rah Rah ZuU Matthews — Born 1907. Hutto, Texas; resident in Austin sometime later; privately tutored by Big Sis Julia: hid out until Big Sis made Beauty Page; (Gaff-haws from thj gallery) ; always exceedingly fond of MelHn ' s Food: unheard of as high school student; at early age showed great poten- tialties toward fulfilling requirements of typical Cowpa Cowpa Mammy: enters University at 1928 Freshie; immediately hailed by Cowpai and Austin American as able sub for Big Sis: Pbi Delta Theta, Lamba Chi Alpha and Delta Chi lionize hct — momentarily however; Big Sis engineers a couple of cour- tesy dates for her: no return engagements; another n ' ewspaper campaign: no results whatsoever; unable to explain the social flop. Big Sis again rushes to aid : friends begin to be frank about the matter: Big Sis. Cowpas and newspaper reporters all have nervous breakdown: Zola fails to appreciate the situ- ation ; Big Sis leaves town : Zola runs wild ; recognized uni- versally as a Cafflpua problem; Zula till yet. fails to realize the cold facts. Loud Case No. 000 Lanham Conner — Born. 1905. in Dallas without faculty of thought: early childhood spent in effort to determine the sum of two and two; no education whatsoever; at public exhibition it was demonstrated that his cerebrum and cere- bellum, when placed end to end, formed a double blank: be- came disconsolate at age of 1 8 on discovering God created him a snail instead of a hobby-horse: enters University under im- pression that it was an asylum; joins other feeble minds at K. A. house which substantiates that impression: starts rumor that he is big time boy — drinks, gambles, plays golf and smokes La Paloma cigareiies: pleads insanity when faced with the facts: has date with Blackwell: this puts finishing touches on bis case; leaves school with high ambition to tend incu- bators: find everything else too confusingly rapid for his per ccpiion. Page 44 Tragic Case No. 1 83 Lbs. Hilda WofFord Born rural route No. 5. Athens. Texas, resident on farm all of life; no education: during early child- hood showed marked talent for wielding hoe; cou ' .d pick 200 pounds of cotton on average day; several mild affairs with hired help and neighboring farm boys; social training out- growth of weekly trips to Athens and MalakofF; decided to attend University; arrived in Austin barefoot; quickly pledged her element? on condition that she buy some shoes; two weeks confinement while shoes were being specially made; taken under wing of Sue Hcatley. Three gent friends her first year — Henry Ford White, Bob Eikel, and Moose Guydeson: picnics only: also ran in the 19 26-2 7 Beauty Contest; hurried back to farm in June, 19 27 to help with cotton crop; returned to University past fall : made several fraternity dances since there were no other Thetas who could dance; made one German; danced with date entire evening; lettered in football ; one gent friend this year — the Guydeson boy; decides to return to farm and devote her life to the problems of the rural girls. That Case No. Alone Ralph Howell — Born 1905, Bryan. Texas; resident in Bryan all of life; during early childhood showed marked talent tor climbing; no affairs, however, with any of the ladies; enters University; not considered fraternity material, so joined Glee Club; while returning from Glee Club practice passes Chi Phi house singing; Hastings and Lobbin heard the song and rushed out in crazed condition to do a little harmonizing: after sev- eral songs ihey forced a Chi Phi pledge button on him: re- mained in background for several years; elected to Skull and Bones; early technique of climbing came to front; attempts to give ladies a big rush; persuades Katie ' Calder to give him several dates; after first date Kate stands him up for others; blackballs Kate for Chi Phi dance; fraternity brothers apologize for him; consoles his flop with the ladies by affiliating with Glee Club again and holding the Chi Phi ' s reputation up to standard. Cbinchey Case No. .98 1-13 Cenfs Max Eversburg — Still unborn and unconscious; New Braun- fels, Texas: during early childhood uncovered a remarkable Germanic appetite for cheeses; soon displayed a promising apti- tude for tending bar; could pick up a nickel from a wet bar in two attempts; was a great collector in his youth: still possesses that nickle; came to Austin to go to work for Zerchausky and entered University upon hearing they " g.ive away " degrees; still ate cheeses; affiliated himself with " Hi ■ pockets " Avery; no aid financially from this connection; orders some real Limburger from the old country: broke into print in " Daily Texan " as a result of winning " Chincey Cup " in his fraternity; changed to American cheeses: no beneficial re- sults; impression that he was a German was finally exploded and evreyone became reconciled to the fact that he was a Jew. ,y ' Country Case No. 1 Joe Guz Le Gory- — Born Crockett. Texas, 1906; prize cup for the ugliest baby in East Texas: spent early childhood playing in watermelon patch; inadvertently created a new spe- cies of watermelon: countenance a handicap with the girls, so turned his attention to athletics; finally achieved his ambition in this field by winning the bi-district Rope Jumping Contest and became known from Crockett to Mineola as " Skippy; " stayed in high school until his predicament became a matter of public concern; after his sixth year the Crockett Chamber of Commerce convened with the Civic Well-Fare League to discuss this menacing problem: it was moved, seconded and carried by acclamation that he be donated his diploma and raise a fund to ship him to University; found his type at Phi Psi house and was pledged on condition he comb the hay-seed out of his hair; said he had gotten along for 20 years without the use of a comb, but agreed to the sacrifice; after a twenty-four hour struggle it was discovered that hay seed had taken root and was ineradicable; made a desperate effort for two years to get a date; complete failure: quit trying recently when Alma stood him up on date he had made twenty-eight days in advance; still has the average yokel ' s wondering curiosity about Co-eds; indignant students are raising a fund to send him back to Crockett. Page 443 w LfD ini lilL X i; 7 " O XIT OO 96 a- (X r T 7k . lo " CO CD -? n 8° oc x-o DX XXX A- e- x-x MO DD AX QD B- Ao H- llJ- X9 33 =X D= SAY, THIS IS ALL OF THAT " RUSH WEEK ' STUFF The Chi Phi fraternity had their usual amount of luck. The boys were all set for a glorious day, having purchased a new panatrope, secured the promise of Dick Collier that he would pose in some of his Campus Shop togs for the benefit of the rushees, and arranged whereby Paul Ply and J. P. Bryan would be absent all dayt. Just as Creston Funk and Piggy Williams were getting ready to go after the rushees, Warren Hastings and Red Derby rolled up in front of the house in a loop- legged condition. Howell and Deacon Ressel dashed out of the house to tell them to go away as they might get their pins jerked again, but nothing would do except for them to go in the house and give Otis Miller a big boot. The day closed on the Chi Phi ' s with no pledges at all and Hastings ' and Derby ' s pins being jerked again. And while all of this was going on, don ' t think for a minute that the sororities were not hav- ing a time. The Kappas had a big year — doubly so this year in that they pledged several BIG girls and they at last bumped Pi Phi. The Kappas unleashed a bitter and deceptive attack this year — Miss Roth nestings being in command. They drew the first blood of the battle when Frances Tarleton decided that she was too good a Kappa type not to be a Kappa. Dorothy Nell Ross quickly fell in step with Frances and gave the Pi Phi a nasty bump. Sis Skelley soon broadcast her decision. General Hostings became so elated over the tide of the battle that her nerves " fell in state, " but the next ten or fifteen that they took were enough to cause anyone ' s nerves to fall " out of state " so Roth and her girlish Kaps settled down to the steady, typical Kappa Kappa Gamma rushing method — namely, " take ' em if they don ' t go Pi Phi. " The Pi Phi ' s had planned their campaign last year and were so confident of the usual " rush week " victory that they immediately lunged into the boresome task of asking the rushees to kindly give Pi Phi all of their dates. When the Tarleton bomb hit the house, the morale of the chapter left almost as completely as did their senses of reason. It was only the fainting spirit of Bess Tobin that caused the cohorts to rally around little Sternenberg and send this feeble bump over to the Kappas. As soon as the Sparks child told them she wanted to be a Pi Phi the old Pi Phi spirit came back to lif e. Even tho ' the Pi Phi ended the week with a fair group, never will they overcome the severe blow.s that the Kappa ' s delivered them this past year. The Zetas, (oh yes, at one time they were considered as being one of the outstanding sororities on the campus,) had a very, very, trying season. The Delta Zetas and Alpha Phis gave ' em fits. However, they did pledge those darling Glasscock girls and that daring little maiden — Rene Fun- The Thetas — how is it possible for an organization to lose Its prestige so quickly? — " also ran " this year. Their complete failure can probably be partly justified in the fact that they had only an old livery stable to rush in. We sincerely hope and pray that when they do get In their new house — if they ever do — that some of their alumnae will return and help put the Theta chapter back where It will at least be referred to as a sorority again. Page 444 It- on is DO i N IN OLD J OE »S: BARROO Jv Edito7 ' ' s note: The vacant chair at the table is reserved for any of some six or seven other men whom you would recognize as McRae, Ripley, Loftus, — well, most any Skull and Bone that happened in. The Discipline Committee Congealed with fear, trembling in every joint, and troubled at heart, we kneel before you and lower our humble brows into the dust. We wonder at our temerity in even approaching you, but we can pay our homage in a moment, and we tearfully supplicate that moment ' s indulgence. Oh, most profound and judicious sirs, we marvel at the wisdom with which you conduct your activities. We stand in awe of your fine, penetrating intellects and thank our stars that a group so benevolent and liberal-minded sits in judg- ment upon us. It is a comforting relief to know that our little problems of public deportment, correct dress, right thinking and personal entertainment will be so decisively settled by you. Some have been known who assert that it is a human privilege to believe whatsoever we may elect and that we are en- dowed with the inalienable right of unhampered and independent conduct, regulated only by a personal con- venience a,nd the laws of the realm. They have stated that even a University student has a will of his own and a mind of his own. They have admitted that he is at least partly human and displays a marked, if surprising, resemblance to the normal citizen. It would seem to follow that he be allowed the same con- sideration accorded our bootblacks. We know that you have exploded their specious theories, and we offer this tribute to your omniscience in denouncing their insidious heresies. LIKE HELL WE DO ! Page 4 w LfO ini m X ± r D XIT DO 96 B- (X r T 7 OQ cb ■? .J . n s° oc x-o DX XXX A- e- x-x MO □ D AX QD Ao H- llJ- X9 33 =X D= IF YOU WANT TO HEAR ABOUT SOME CHILDISH TRICKS PULLED DURING THE YEAR- The Ass of Balaam Returns as a Mule You probably wonder what all this can mean; well, it couli mean a lot, and ought to. But as it is, it ' s just another case of " Now you ol mean boys play as we want, or we ' ll ca ' .l our big brother and he ' ll make you wisht you had. " And it ' s down-right funny how the thing worked out. The Board of Publications had its attention called by The Texan Editor to what looked like a case of too much play before the work began on the part of the Managing Editor; we don ' t know just how much playing went on. but it is certain that when the case was gone into a good many interesting things came to light. Such witnesses as Stewart Harkrider, " Baldpatc Harky, " as he is called by all who know him and love him as he deserves, Alex Murphrce, that perfect little gcntlelady. and others of those which the Staff of the Texan seems to have unwittingly pulled in in the past, were called to testify. And what testimony To glean the facts was like running an ATO into a bunch tf l:cti s jnd then trying to pick him out after ten minutes time. NX ' ell, things just looked bad for Dickie, that ' s a ' .l. Getting bis salary jerked didn ' t make a dent on his cranium; he just went right on mooning around the Texan offices like he belonged there; but while he was mooning, he was cooking a nice hot biscuit for little Truman: he got the case before the Students ' (H) Assembly, obtained its sympathy with complete forgiveness of his sins, and just off-hand-like filed a charge of general negligence on little Truman. Well, it was grapes to get that thorough-going body to find out all facts on the whole case in thirty minutes time and then impeach Truman on the very faults with which he had blamed Dickie to the Board. Of course the Board, being a body with only six years of publication experience, could not be expected to discover defects so expertly as those members of the Assembly who wouldn ' t know a newspaper from a label on a big green jug. (their ignorance along such lines was no doubt blissful and sublime) so their findings were not considered. As we go to press, the action of impeachment imposed by that sublimated body is a long way from execution, since it has to go through the Honor Council, that being a body, which, unless we miss our guess, isn ' t quite so deeply smeared with the muck of politics. But the kick to the joke remains — and it lies in this question: " When the He ' .l is the University going to have a Board of Publications that can publish, issue, and distribute the campus editions, and an Assembly that has brains enough to propose, instigite. and demonstrate a little common horse-sense? " The Zetas Threaten Group Suicide Rene Funchess, audacious little desperado, growing tired of her quest of adventure, returned to the Zeta house after a long absence and found most of the sisters in a state of morose dejection. " They explained to her their sad plight: in years past the Zetas had. despite their Hell-raising reputation, ranked high in the sorority realm, procuring a few popular girls each year. But year by year serious complications arose. Despite wholesale pledging and their doctrine of docility their number of popular girls decreased. Wilma Witter was no longer available to make Sweet Papa Smith talk of a new house. Walker White, the only poor example of a fraternity man they could call their own, was beginning to complain about Elmer Badders. John Burke, Tom Pickett, and other Lambda Chi Beta, anJ A. T. O. parlor and porch dates as getting in his way. Truly th; sisterhood was degenerating. Oh. what could they do? Rene said she had surmised all that bunk when they offered her a bid, and. as far as she was concerned, everything and everybody could go to ■ — she was going to end her miserable existence immediately. The thought of suicide at first frightened little Christie Johnson who had just strung another Beta, but the ensuing scene gradually won her over to the fraternity cause. It was awful — sobs, tears, moans and wails: the sisters were already nearing the Pearly Gates. Then Virginia McGaha blew in and demanded an explanation of such out- rageous conduct. After listening to their morbid resolution Virginia objected, as usual, on the ground that her Walker would be lost without her. Whereupon the Zetas seized her and attempted to force her into subjection, but this lantern- jawed daughter of Tennessee tore her shapeless body from the clutches of her hysterical sisters, falling into the waiting arms of her lover. Why in Hell Did the Zetas Lose their Courage? We ' Never Were Lucky. And Speaking of Courage— Quotations from that deah little Kappa, Jacq Blackwell — One of those perfect nights — the moon, a borrowed car and not a Lightsey, " she " didn ' t have to be in early, as she was tj spend the night with a friend, a light breeze, both real quiet, hearts beating high, going kinda pit-a-pat, the eyes glistening, in one of those frenzy rollings, and then— " Lanham. you great big brown eyed. GOO GOOl " One of those other kind of nights — go to a picture show, sorry picture, both bored to death with each other, trying to think of something to say or do— a black cat passes by. M. Guydeson: " Kitty, Kitty. " And then— (Jacq after turning around and looking): " No. No. Here, Moosee, Moosee. " Uawd — M e pass! The unpardonable tin: To be seen with a Chi Omega. The pardonable $in: To be with a Chi Omega where you won t be seen. i Pogn i ■1 I -??; On the left, Kents, we have a typical expression of little Mabel West, said expres- sion called forth probably by her intense dislike for lieing photograph- ed. As you can easily see, she is malting every ef- fort to get out of focus. Just as the picture was taken the guy on her right almost succeeded in pulling her away, and she had to back up a little bit. " The guy on her right " was none other than little Jackie Foster who was craning his head and neck out so eagerly that we couldn ' t resist the tempta- tion to cut them off; we really ought to have left it. Just to show you what a horrible expres- sion the desire for publicity will lead a man to assume, even when in the company of such cam- pus characters as West. Spring has came! We ' d be willing to bet our last rusty nickel that little Collier_d i d n ' t know she was posing for the Grind, in the pic- ture you see at the right. Now wasn ' t she just a terrible and braz- en little devil to fool everybody like lliut? ilow could wc luiou she had on a Model 1910 bathing suit under that Cannon Ball Special? We ' d also be wniing to bet that wasn ' t Virginia ' s idea, either - - - er, that is, her idea to have the picture made in that par- ticular pose! Giddap Jake! you! Ham, move up thar! Now ladies and gents, we want to ask you frank- ly — if you had searched the wide world over for an environment in which to photograph this quar- tette, could you have found such a fitting one as they themselves selected? We certainly congrat- ulate them. Hilda rides the seat like a veteran, and Babe seems to be thinking that this home- made sport is getting boresome. It does seem like Ham and J. H. were pulling mighty hard, tho ' , not to be getting any more speed. As we see the situation, there are several explanations: (1) the wagon is heavy, (2) they are pulling up a slight incline. (3) the hubs of the wagon need oiling; but outside ail this, there ' s a reason! Right above, folks, please observe two W. A. A. sylphs in their peculiar ox- dance; bowlegs spell " O " and the knock- knees spell " X. " This is just one of the many outdoor athletics for women and children sponsored by Miss Hiss; that is, she sponsors the athletics, and the women and children submit, grin and bear it. w 1 _ 1 ' ■ M H - s » ' A -■- ' ' ' VBHlj H i it ' - - , h ij. afe MWpBi.™ ' ? • .,- k w - ■ ' " m Roll your eyeballs to the leftl You are now en- tering the den of Headhunt er Allen; behold her trophies of the chase, all of them now hopelessly dead " with the exception of one which continues to breathe and cuss. First there is Kenny Caswell (the picture with the lock of Flossie ' s hair draped around it); then there is Johnny Cox {that boy must have got a wholesale deal with Jensen ' s); Gippy Payne, all dolled up in a nice pink frame; and finally, in fittins ' order, comes Brown Baby Wagner! It is hard to conceive what disastrous results to this foursome a few more conquests of the heart or gizzard might bring; but perhaps the Huntress is planning to very shortly mount these four heads in an anti(]ue panel and begin her ad- .entures again. W LfD j mi I m X J r o XIT OO 96 B- (X r T TV s n s° oc x-o e DX m A- ©■ x-x MO DO AX GD B- Ao IV- Xd Pagr447 f.ii-i« tesK?cit w LfD mi m X r o XIT CO 76 OC r T 7. yi -io CD -3 a OC x-o DX m A- e- x-x MO DD AX QD B- XQ Xo H ere j iei , hoi s ! It has become traditional for the Cactus Grid Staff to select eleven men on their Boys " Team each year and appropriately direct the attention and applause of the student body to their tireless efforts and superior ability. This has continued, year in and year out, with complete disregard for the rights of our womenfolk. Such palpably unfair discrimination is enough to shock the conscience of a prohibition agent. The present staff takes this opportunity to denounce the customary practice as an outrageous display of favoritism and an Intolerable fraud. Our girl friends have been " working out " this year Just as glori- ously and assiduously as the boys. They play a sport equal in dignity and parallel in nature. Some of the stars acquire astounding proficiency, and their comparative technique provokes heated discussion. Our contention is that their more outstanding players should get what they deserve. AVe proclaim ourselves the champions of the co-ed ' s cause by giving the accompanying lineup this meager bit of recognition, and we urge you, one and all, to reward their amazing success with an appreciative catcall. The strong competition made the matter of picking this all-star team somewhat dilllcult. Our toughest problem was presented when we had to choose between HInes and McCleod. We must blush- ingly admit that we dodged the issue In this case and let them match for it. McCleod won by throwing " tails " three times straight. This same problem was made doubly hard by the last minute spurt of Mc- Clellan. Her sensational maneuvers in the thrilling Pi Phi-Lowe game nearly won her a letter. But her work has not been as consistent nor has it evor reached the same high plane achieved by her more experienced sisters. She has been willing to wound but afraid to strike. Another hard choice was between Skelley and Matthews. This was a race In which natural ability Anally prevailed over earnest effort. We all know that Matthews tried hard, but we also know that she did not bring to the game the same professional technique supplied by her rival. The rest of the team fell in line easily and naturally. None of them had competitors who could seriously dispute their positions. Sue Heatley was unanimously elected Captain by the entire student body. This little girl has all the finesse which natural genius, careful training, and years of experience can develop. She has transformed a crude sport into a flne art and hung up a record for future players to shoot at. We hope they hit her! Pag Hi =J« 3««3«Sa«§S3 !)€ ffe3S€Si«; 8«SK»3i€«: g«r- The teaav w LFO Til 7i r o XIT oo 96 e- cx r JiL T IK J To " CD -? 80 OC X-0 A- e- Y-Y GD a- s- The Sports Editors of the Grind present tor your approval the 1927-28 TEAM. Never in the history of the University has there been such a wealth of material, nor has the competition for a position been as keen as during the present season. The University suffered several severe blows during the year when some of the most worthy and natural born athletes were declared ineligible because of their withdrawal from school. The Conference rule that all Freshmen were ineligible also deprived the TEAM of some very competent material. However, the combination above selected should be able to give any Conference member quite a bit of worry and trouble. George " Wolfe, a veteran of many seasons and schools, was elected backfield Captain because of his uncanny ability to DIRECT the PLAYS so cleverly. Robert " Bob " Eikel, unknown around the University for three years, came out for practice last spring at the request of several frends. Since that time he has been the sensation and flash of the campus. This lad has displayed such an inborn ability on the field that his fellow students acclaim h ' m the most worthy teamster that the University has had for years. His name will go down in the Hall of Fame as the most useless Student President the University has ever known. Ralph Hammonds is awarded his position because of his talkative ability. This gent has been talking himself up so consistently for four years that the coaches decided to award him a letter his last year. Vic Creighton and Judd Miller were such a tricky pair of ENDS and performed so beautifully together all year that they win their respective positions without further comment. The only weak member of the TEAM, and one that the Coaches debated very lengthily over, happens to be Lee Signor. But from time immemorial the Delts have been represented on every TEAM of the University, and, rather than break this custom, the selection of their representative this year was left entirely to the Chapter. We have abided with their choice. The other members were given their positions because of their stellar performances or some sensational and outstanding performance at some time or another during this season. Due to the fact that one of the teammates, who definitely cinched his position early in the Fall Semester, did a civil act and was thereby declared ineligible just as the copy was going to the press, we will leave his position vacant. We suggest that you turn back the pages of this book until you find your favorite Grind Editor, cut out his likeness and paste it in the blank space, and with that addition the University will have the best all-around TEAM it has ever, (or ever will have for that matter) had to represent it during a college year. Xd Page 449 WHY TRANSFERS LEAVE geiNe A FAIt AND MPAiKnAU AH5 NePk. TO THB ETERNAL OTH0- M A OH1J.ISTIAN ' ' i Q KAPPAS ENTER T ORr WOi5lTH AND here ' s the Kiic«£M TD A KE Nou FEEL. Ar, ►CELLAR. fHEi E ALL )STA ff! 75 fe -Twe. IMTEIl-FRAreRN(TS COUNMU MEtT OMCE A MONTH TOO CTIUN EV eM HONTH ' TweiAS AVB 6lxlL or liSi SELUNCr 0LAtvi3 OF NBVM Mouse TO 5A( R.MSHBBS ! j -AFTER ONE JE 9M AT TEXAS GiuesnoM Tne CAMPUS upe op to-daw- DcXtS NVAi e MeRp OM THe SPOTS ONCE 3ACIXEO To THE , AND CO-ED ' T E TRA.FF C UGHTS ON m N M op. Gr AFte as popular. s NovwAToHW iM -me OEt t House; -OPEN HOUSE AT THE cm OMeG-A MOUSE ? NOTES AND COMMENTS 10 S° oc x-o DX XXX A- e- x-x MO B- 3? Do you remember how long Country Connor ran around here this past fall with his neck all bandaged up and an unwholesome expression on his face? The truth will out. Here is an example of beautiful bungling. E. P. U. suffered a mental relapse one day and elected Rene Funchess. They sent her a card with the bid inscribed thereon. Poor Rene didn ' t know what it was all about. She finally decided that one of her dar- ing escapades had been brought to light, and so went falteringly to the office of the Dean of Women to beg Miss Terrill for forgiveness. The result was almost disastrous. We admire the venturesome spirit and like to see a man put up a bold front, but such things can be easily carried too far. Bob Eikel thought it would be to his advan- tage to find out how the other half lived, and decided, one night, to go to a fraternity dance. Why he selected the Theta Xi party for this purpose we can ' t imagine, but he did. The fact that he didn ' t have an invitation was a matter of no serious concern to Bob. He rented a tuxedo and busted right in. The Theta Xis didn ' t seem to object, but the guests did, very strenuously, and Tiny Gooch had to ask him to leave. Have you heard about Lee Signor ' s little date book? He has one — well filled. He is the boy who will ask a girl for the twelfth German from the next. He is also the boy who made the boast that not a night passed last year without his having a date. You better cultivate him, girls! Nancy Fitch is spreading the report that she bumped the Kappas for Chi Omega. We don ' t in the least blame her for the act, but we do think she might stop talking about it. It ' s nothing remarkable. Have you noticed the little lace pillows, fancy curtains, tasseled table covers, and shaded red lights in the Phi Gam house? All they need now is a two-bit mechanical piano and police protection. Some men are born clever and others go with Tri Delts. Wild Bill Ford has never been known to place anyone under an embarrassing mental strain, and, certainly, he has never made any pretentions of Machiavelian cunning. But, notwithstanding, this bud- ding Anatol recently slipped out of a situation which was about as ticklish as they make ' em. It seems that last year Bill picked out the blondy blond, Jean DeVotie, as his soulmate and proceeded to tell her so. He showered her with attention, told her his inmost thoughts, and whispered madrigals in her ear. It wasn ' t long before this starry eyed damsel was throwing rocks at her former playmate, Pluto Bonner, and gasping like a Kappa climbing Mount Bonnell. Then school ended, the two little doves were parted, and Jean failed to return for the first term this year. That left Wild Bill in a hole. He felt about as natural without a girl as a soda fountain would without cai bonated water. So away he flew to the Happy Hunting Grounds — the Tri Delt house. He picked Dot Phillips as a likely morsel and laid siege. She was soon won over by Bill ' s caveman tactics, and the pair had a merry time last fall between fights. All this time the double-dealing Bill was conducting an ardent correspondence with Jean, and Blondy suddenly decided to return for the second semester. Nothing daunted. Wild Bill calmly persuaded Dot it would be best for her to quit school. The climax came when the heartless deceiver had to send gullible little Dot off on the same train upon which Jean arrived. The disastrous part of the whole affair is that Wild William got away with it. THE ALUMNI ADVISORY COMMITTEE MAY BE THE WORLD AND ALL TO THE PI BETA PHI CHAPTER, BUT IT IS A PAIN IN THE MORNING. AFTER- NOON AND NIGHT TO US. g 8 Page iSi iAj2S if;5i:S i Si ?5S53S jJ?3S-?35SS-?KSr- Gone But Not Forgotten u ;_ EliliEN LANHAMt " W ' TT iJ k •s S. A, E. Mammy. Candidate for ?V Goal Keeper on 1927-28 Girl ' s Ath- ' - letic Organization. Exalted Ruler of T- " Let Her Drive You " Club. Captain of famous Barbish " Petting Crew " 1926-27. Silliest Woman h Eve ' ' k; „ . tended the Universitj .- m , B- X WARREN HASTINGS i: V .n Expelled as usual two months after entering school. Y. M. D. A. (Young Men ' s Drinking Association). Some- times Chi Phi. Sometimes not. ' • ■ . " y ■ RICHARD BliAIiOCK x; At Last. ASTON PEEK V ■ s N. fv vC r f Another Kappa Sigma " Alabatross. " Expert at " Jawbone. " Client of DY- W V ER ' S LOAN AND BLEED YOU COM- _r PANY. Bird in the Bush. Led off A La Carte Retail Merchants Black List 1923-24; 1924-25; 1925-26; Pf - , ], 26t27; 927-28o X V - " o Q3fUL : r)XDXa o %|2 : L: U liUCIAN TOUCHSTONB ' ' N; " WILTON WADE N - ' :; Beauty Page 1926-27. Another Kap- pa Kappa Gamma_ Witb, Pi Beta, PW Aspirations, v. ' .y SP -■ ' J K. ! . TOM RICE t v»y ■D , i Fairy Queen at 1926-27 S. A. E. May Fete. Mascot of " Drop the Hand- kerchief " Club. Flower Girl to Gotch , .. Bralsford, Little Boy Blue. « y ' - ' W blilVER ■ . Orchesus Club. Cowboys. Contribu- tor to The Country Gentleman K; K.- K. . (Kate Kalder Kutie.i KU 3 W LFO mi m X ± r XIT CO % S B- a r T 7. r 1? OQ CTJ a oc X-0 DX m A- e- x-x MO DD AX QD B- X9 33 =X D= Pdiie «J Pagt 4S4 I In Reincarnation -r te fA ' ChlL EILEP-S- B LU OLWEH- DOO LETWCH OLIKJi ?1TMAH fOlEET ; 3 =: = ;=7 uGMt c Ap a. AuiTiN POLi ce JOE LU5 tN DELE • Americo-n THOSE A HO LACVteD ' MNTESTlMAL FOR.TITUD£ " FOP- THE. MEW BIJ-AUMiFEV- PAie-TV GRKINWI-N AVOT P. p. LNM FOR-D OOLLlS BItADT TO AMV HU6HES CEgTMN ;mthe |W.L,L»UE CASE - Mto£l H0W6 P16E0N f aS " WJ ' -0 w LfC mi m X B- (X r T -A §a oc x-o DX XXX A- e- x-x MO lU- X9 33 =X WEATHER Very Changeable. Most Comical College Daily in the South In case you gel jail call Dean Hildy. Austin, Texas. Every Day Typical No. FASHIONABLE UNIVERSITY RESIDENCE INVADED BY DARING COLLEGE CHAPS OWL CLUB HOLDS ELECTION n • - M - - • - D - - - R - - - K - - - - - C - - . . . - M - . - L - L--- F - .... C - . , - . L - - w . . ■ - - - - The Owl Club, honorary social organization, announces the elec- tion of the above named students. This organization is a pure ' .y social society, cligibilitv being . based upon personality, ability to understand each other, and to keep things quiet. The Order was founded at this University in the fall of 1927 and has had a verv trying time ever since. It has had a most difficult problem in maintaining a gathering place for their weekly meetings, which are held every Fri- day night. The Club originalW held its weekly gatherings at the old Eli Miller Mansion on Rio Grande, but due to some very violent com- plaints from the neighbors, -the bouse was padlocked. Since that time the members assembled at the Stephen F. Austin, but due to the persistent interruptions of Mr- Collins, the night detective of this fashionable and expensive hoi- stery. the usual exclusiveness of the meeting (Cont ' d on page 3) LAW SCHOOL ANNOUNCES FINAL EXAM SCHEDULE According to Miss Moore, regis- trar of the law school, the iinal exams will begin Monday, May M. Constitutional Law is the first exam on the schedule and is certain to clip several names from the list of " Candidates for De- grees. " CALENDAR 9 9 10 drns. II ing. 12 55 — Arise with hangover. 15 — Arrive in class. 30 — Leave class. :00 — Walk over lo McFad- 00- " ut class and go rid- I 2 4 6 7 8 9 10 1 I 11 12 until 12 00 — Take up hot checks. :00 — Lunch (maybe). :30 — Play pitch. 00 — Go to show. 00 — Sleep. 00— Eat as Wukatch. :00 — Early date. 00 — Start drinking. 00 — Regular date. 00 — Get real tight. 00 — Take date home. 05 — Late date. 00 — Decide not to study morning. : 10 — Pass out. Weight Lifting Campaign Opens Today K. K. G. AND W. A. A. UNITE IN CAMPUS DRIVE Miss Helen Paxton and Miss Lorine Brougher to be Co- Chairmans Slogan " What Must Be Done- Can Be Done " Adopted Two of the foremost organiza- tions have combined their forces and are conducting one of the most important campaigns th it has ever been conducted on the 40 acres. The University has been overburdened with superflous weight for the past several ytars and if this drive goes " over the lop " the campus will be relieved of bearing so many heavy-weights. Mr. H. D. Cross, the man who so s uccessfully put the Memorial Stadium and Student Union drives over, has consented to direct the campaign. The Co-chairmen have divided their respective organization in squads of four. These workers will probably pass your houses in a slow trot and any encourage- ment that you can give the work- ers will be greatly appreciated by the campaign committee. (Contd on page 7) COWBOY LUNCHEON TODAY AT CAP Walker White, natural born Cowboy Foreman, requests the Texan to announce that there wilt be a Cowboy luncheon at the University Cafeteria today at noon. Fire crackers will be fur- nished all the members who at- tend. TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY Why didn ' t we go to K. S. lance. ' Tillie Tucker, Florence Allen. NOTICE The following students are requested to meet with Miss Tillie Tucker and Mr. Tom M. Davis tonight at 7:15 at the Y. M. C. A. to help per- fect the organization of the LILLYWHITE CLUB: Potty McCullough, Kate Calder, Salome McAUen. Helen Darden, John Estes. Frances Tarleton and Mary Louise Sparks. BOB EIKEL ANNOUNCES FOR RE-ELECTION Anti-German Plat- form Robert Eikd. meteoric politi- cian, monumental jackass, and erstwhile meddler, decided to swing his lid into the dirty-dog arena for re-election as Student [ ' rince. His egoism has fortified him sufficiently it seems to con- tinue ludicrous reform move- ments which are insulting to Southern Gentry. His platform (unofficially an- nounced) is " Take the Germans away from fraternities, change the name and present it to the Stu- dent Assembly. " On such a plat- form Mr. Eikel is certain to cre- ate quite a stir at least. PHI DELTA PHI HOLD DRUNKEN BRAWL The members of Phi Delta Phi. honorary legal fraternity, got quite devilish a while back and decided to throw a big drunk. Mr. Ar- thur Haddaway attended to getting the beer. He secured two cases for the twenty-odd members and it is reported that the entire or- ganization passed out. Tht club missed the presence of its prominent member, John J. Cox, who was out of town over the week-end. AN EDITORIAL By Henry Ford White 7 he morals of the younger generation bare fallen into such an ignominious condition that it is time for the spirited and noble- minded students of this University to have a rat ' .y and demand wmething very radical be done immediately in regard to this men- acing problem. Only yesterday on the Campus of this University, the Skull and Bones, a drinking, rowdy social club, held their mock initiation — an exhibition that would shock the modesty of a hardened sailor. In the midst of the onlookers were some eight v or ninety of our pore, beloved co-eds. Were they shocked? No; I ask you. fellow- students, what is the modern female generation coming tj, when (Continued on page 2) FORCED TO CLIMB DOWN TREES Cool Head of Co-ed Saves the Day The fashionable and exclusive residence and boarding house of Mrs. Roy Barbisch. 2010 Whilis. was the scene of a daring esca- pade several weeks ago when two members of the Delta Tau Fra- ternity were compelled by the bold threats of Miss Mary Nobles to climb down a tree from the upstairs porch of the house. According to Miss Thelma Fisher, an eye-witness to the af- fair, the two visitors made their appearance at the head of the stairway about 1 o ' clock in the morning and asked her where they could get a couple of late dates. Miss Fisher replied that she had just come in herself and didn ' t know where the girls were, but if they would wait just a second she would see if they had retirel to bed. Tht gallant young col- legians insisted that Miss Fisher not go to that trouble and pro- ceeded to inquire for themselves. Miss Fisher became alarmed and immediately awoke Miss Mary No- bles, a veteran in handling unruly boys due to her previous experi- ences with P. P. Langford. Miss Nobles quickly arose and (Cont ' d on back page) EXPERTS TO GIVE SCIENTIFIC TALK TONIGHT AT 8 Moonlight and Music Subject of tbc Lecture Mr. Mart Reeves and Miss Maxey Carter, both prominent University students, will lecture at 8 o ' clock tonight from Mt. Bonnell c ' .iff. Tliey have chosen as their subject " The Effect That Moonlight and Music Can Have on College Students. " Everyone is cordially requested to stay away. PROMINENT EX-STUD TO VISIT CAMPUS Mr. Lamar John Ryan Cecil, prominent practicing attorney in Beaumont, is scheduled to arrive in Austin next Saturday to attend the Skull and Bones picnic. He will speak to tbc Student Body during his visit — tbe subject lo b« announced later. ;-.-Si?? ODDS AND ENDS What ' s the Use Anyway? There was once a clown in medieval times who occasionnally was struck with the idea that since he belonged to a great knight in the land, there must certainly be some resemblance between him and his lord; but this clown was for a long time doomed to remain unseen in the castle of his master and was never able to air his misconceived role; until his big opportunity (so it seemed) came to him. His lord was to enter a tourney in a nearby town and granted his poor clown the privilege of going with him, riding a miserable weather-beaten mule. But such close contact with that which was really great weighed down the poor brute ' s discretion; the knight entered the court- yard, supposing himself alone and not knowing whence came the ridicule which he suddenly received from the surrounding throng, until happening to cast his glance backward he perceived his poor follower attempting in all his sincerity to ape his mastei " . Rah Z! Rah ..You! Rah. La! Wow!.... Skull and Bones Questionaire After Picnicing {to be ansivered 72 hours later) Skull and Bones. There are twelve, an even Note: Down these questions like a true dozen {half a ease). What time did you leave Austin, and how? Did you take your own ginger ale? Did you take your own date, or did she carry you? Did you get to the picnic grounds? If so, what time? Why not? Where did you last see your date? Why didn ' t you protest? How many extra coats do you have at your house? What else have you, and are they extra or merely bothersome ? What is the last thing you remember? and why don ' t you forget it ? Have you paid the assessment? (This is sincere.) Who swiped the club ' s jug? (Also sincere.) PLEASE TURN THIS IN AT THE EARLIEST MOMENT TO RUBY TER- RELL OR DEAN MOORE. {Sign it eith- er as some ex-SkuXl-and-Bones or " The Man in the Brown Suit. " ) " Let Her Who Is Without Sin Cast the First Stone ' ' Texas Alpha of Pi Beta Phi manipulated one of the most reflecting blunders of the current year. A sorority is supposed to have certain purposes and ideals. We wonder what the purpose and ideals of this chapter are. When a group of sisters take concerted action against their will merely because of the threats and dictates of a group of outsiders who are in no way connected with the University life — it causes one to stop and wonder if these dear sisters were ever informed of the purposes of their sorority. Evidently, the ideal of the Pi Phi sorority is to listen to the warnings of outsiders, and regardless of what their actions might result in — to do as they are told (Well, the censors got to us at this point.) W LfO mi m r o XIT C D 96 a r X. T 15 CO Ct- -d §a oc x-o DX XXX A- e- x-x MO DO AX GD B- A S- lU- X9 33 =X D= Xo Page 1S7 -J I E ' y NORTHISX DONT BE A WALL FLOWER Let Bertie Ripley (better known as Dapper Dan) Teach you in Your Own Home. MEv ' SOME. V VoU EWrV They laughed at me be- cause I couldn ' t dance, and dared me to bust in on Agnes Beasley, the belle of the younger set. They thought I wouldn ' t take a dare, and watched my hesitant steps with glee as I moved toward the corner where she was doing the new " Battle-axe Twist " with Johnnie Cox, an expert dancer with a hat full of puns. There was an invitation in her eyes as I approached; also in John ' s, but still I hesitated. Should I break in on that elusive bit of feminine charm who was gliding so gracefully across the floor? Would she be offended? Would she suggest that we sit it out? I hoped that she would for I wanted to see if the things the boys had been telling around the house were just a pack of lies or not. — These were the things that were racing through my mind when I spied Mac Burnett approaching, probably to borrow three dollars more, so I summoned my courage and advanced, politely grabbing John by the arm and saying very nonchalantly, " Clap, clap, pardon may I clap. " He jumped with a startled expression at the words. IHEY JEERED AT ME BUT I SHOWED THEM but quickly regained his poise and gave me a sweeping bow and fifty cents. We started off at a fairly good gait and I felt that I was holding my own until Gordy Brown and Evelyn Gay took a clip at me from the left end, throwing us for a three yard loss; we regained the territory however, and an additional eight yards with an off-tackle play. Can you imagine the height of my elation when Agnes turned to me and drolled in her sweet, soft, voice, " Say Guy, what kind of hoofin ' do you call this nohow? You step on the calf of my leg again an I ' m gonna bop hell outta you. I thought you wanted to dance when you come out here — Why don ' t you write to Bert Ripley for a few lessons? — he taughten me an ' half the others here. " She suggested at this point that we sit the rest of the dance out and I jumped at the opportunity. But as Kipling said, " That is another story, " and Kipling spoke wisdom, for I wrote it up later for " True Stories " and it brought 40 bucks. The next day I sent for the lessons and in a short while they arrived. In only a few hours I was master of the latest East Sixth Street steps, and I could hardly wait for Saturday night to come so I could show the crowd at the gym what I could do. They no longer jeer at me at the dances, for the first time I pulled the new steps I got put on social probation for the rest of the year. YOU TOO CAN BE A WHIZ ON THE DANCE FLOOR BY THIS NEW METHOD— AND ONLY IN A FEW SHORT HOURS ' TIME— THOUSANDS OF OTHERS HAVE TAKEN THIS SHORT CUT TO POPULARITY. YOU WILL BE AMAZED AT ITS SIMPLICITY. MOvt TO MCfHT, L OETTINC PP ¥. » .NA- _ l R FOOT ' .K£ TWO SWOOPS t T FteT »OMFU»R OPt»«-»OOV J KW 6- ' -. MOVEMENT 1. •IWe VIEKM WlOOW WAUTZ ' — ueFT J K» TO K»DO»EN, OUJJ €0 8V RIC T TO J»-W FOLLO TMIkJW M WITH BOOK BLOWS. — CUIUCH - I -I - J - ♦ P ' CK. s s ' JUSTIte IN THB END STK-tT - Let voun. COM icibHCC ftc YOUR OuiOE. •). 1-3- GO I jrST CLIP THIS COUPON .AM) MAIL TODAY Dear Dapper Dan: I have heard hundreds comment on your style of dancing and would like to get your instructions so I will be sure and not pull any of those muscle-binders of yours. Send the lessons by return mall. Name Pagt lAo -J f Kmy. tt FOUND ON THE PERSON OF HAM McRAE SONG OF THE CYNIC Here ' s a toast to Jove ' s great blunder I£ it can be laid on Jove, To the world ' s great brainless wonder. To a scrawny, formless rod. Do the words above contuse you? Ah! then you she ' s never bled; Come, I want to introduce you To that vampire, the Co-ed! Witches pased on with the ages, Ghouls and hob-goblins as well; Man is free, declare the sages, And those words are true, — like hell! Snobbish, selfish, egotistic. Sycophantic parasite. Is that face of yours artistic? Can paint hide the absent light? Jezebel, -the charmer, surely, Had her brains dashed on the wall, But you, Co-ed, laugh securely. For you have no brains at all. Turn your thoughts high up above her. Death or danger near her lurks. For as surely as ye love her, You will get the whole damn works! This is just a humble greeting From one who has loved and lost. But you will forget our meeting. And you too will know the cost. Blonde, brunette, and auburn-topper All will use you for their bait, And as each hooks some new flopper. She ' ll show you the old front gate! HORSES H orses sometimes are so funny, O ne stall full of them ' s quite nigh; R est your eyes upon ' em, honey, S eems not even they know why — E ' er unchanging, laughing jackass, S ons of Beta Theta Pi. H aughty, yes, and self-conceited; O not even God knows why! R idiculed, yet undefeated, S triving for the public eye — E ver horses, always horses, S ons of Beta T heta Pi. H eave a great big horse laugh, sister, O pen up, and you too, guy; R oil, my lady, and you too, mister, S hake with laughter till you ' re dry — E ven weeping willows haw! haw! S ons of Beta Theta Pi! Below is reproduced a letter sent during rush week to one of Delta Twong ' s prospects; the boy came to Texas, pledge l a fraternity and here is the letter ; on account of our ai)preciation of this boy ' s help to society in gens-ral, we shall not d ' sclose his personality. Mr. • Texas Dear - I have been told by my cousin. that you are going to enter the University this year. I extend to you my congratulations for choosing the best school in Texas to attend, and I am sure you will like it fine. You will probably be surprised to hear from me but I am very muchly interested in anyone who is just entering Texas. Since you come highly recommended to me in all ways I would appreciate your giving me some dates for this Rush Week. I belong to Delta Tau Delta fraternity and I believe we have one of the best organizations on the campus. As you know it is a National Fraternity and is rated as one of the best five in the United States. In our Chapter in the University we have a fine bunch of boys. In athletics we have the captain of the football team this year, Capt. " Ox " Higgins, also three other football letternien who will be back. The captain of the baseball team, Potsy Allen, All-South- western catcher, is a member of our Frat. We also have our Fraternity athletes as we won the Uni- versity Championship in Baseball and Tennis this last year. However, we do not have a Frat composed of Athletes but we are represented in every part of campus life, having two men in the Glee Club, two of the five e litors of the Cactus, and four men in the Cowboys, and in every other part of the Activities. We are going to be located in a beautiful stucco two story house on 2500 Speedway, in a splendid location and we have about $1200.00 worth of new furniture, which I might add is all paid for to go in our house this fall. We are expecting a good Rush Week and you must be there for it by all means. I could talk to you all day telling you about my fraternity and it is well that you should know a few things before you make your step toward joining one. I am taking the liberty to send you a date card and 1 hope that you will give me some good dates. I want you to come over to the house and meet all the boys and I am sure that you can easily say that they are a fine group. I am sure that you already have lots of dates and probably have all the dates for the first few days of Rush Week filled. In that case I sure would like for you to give me one or two dates the first or second days. You probably have one or two that you can give me that you have marked up for someone else. You can just mark the dates on the card that I will send you and return one of the cards to me for my record. I hope to spend a few days in just before school starts and I shall be very happy to see you then. Sincerely yours, (Signed) GUS COOK. W LfD mi m T D XIT C O 96 ©- (X r X T -A J lo ' 1 j oc I X-0 ' 0 DX m A- x-x MO DO AX QD a- H- llJ- X9 33 =X D= Page -fdi J3. . I Pag ti And Just This in Closing The Grind Editors are offering a valuable prize to the first student suggesting any accom- plishment which requires more labor in the making and yet results in the same piddling futility as does editing a Grind Section for the students of the University of Texas. When compared to a Grind Editor, the man who employs a steam engine to crack a nut and bails the ocean with a sieve seems to be making miraculous progress. It has been our observation during the years we have attended the University and read Cactus Grinds that all can not and will not be pleased. Those who desire a humorous Grind fail to consider the multitude who howl for blood ; and those who demand the muck of scandal and defamation forget that the censors have drawn our fangs. We offer no apologies for anything that is in this section, and, as said in the beginning, there has been no enmity whatsoever in anything that appears herein. We have spoken truthfully, we think, in every instance. But we fully realize our many shortcom- ings, and we realize more what a thankless task it is to edit a Grind. So laugh at the thing if you can. We laughed when we made it — and we are still laughing! THE GRIND STAFF. X w LfD m : 7 " O XIT CO 96 B- (X r X. T IK J OQ d -r - f So oc x-o DX m A- -£ e- x-x MO DD AX GD B- X9 33 D = Page 463 ' ?}i ' ..y 6i W LFD mi m X Jx 7 " O XIT DO 96 B- (X r T To " a S° oc x-o e DX XXX A- c e- x-x MO DO AX QD B- Ao B- llJ- r Xd =9 1. -j(, -at -ii. j e= Time ' s Up ! Well, boys, the Cactus is finished, be what it may! Just before the last pages are sent in to the printer, we must pause here to bid a reluctant good-bye to a task that has been an ordeal and a pleasure, never to be erased from our memory. It has burned itself into our very heart and soul. We have lived the 1928 Cactus; every minute of the day and night has found the thoughts of this yearbook somewhere in our consciousness. We give this Cactus to you and hope that it may have a significance which will ripen as the years pass by; we have worked with an eye to the future, and we hope only to have succeeded in helping you to remember. We have had our troubles, as all editors must, it seems. Some of those individuals who we thought were our friends will have forgotten within a few weeks that we ever existed; we expect it. But, we are most sorry to say, there are many whose close personal acquaintance we never had the opportunity of making. This Cactus has been the product of the sweat and thinking blood of a hard- working staff, and to every one of this loyal crew we owe a debt of gratitude for service — may they be successful in the future! This Cactus has been the product of courses failed, pleasures missed, and leisure cast aside; but if it please you, it has all been more than worth while. By " you " we mean those who think and have ideas, not those who follow blind- ly the opinions of others; we care no more for the latter than for yapping poodles and what-nots of all descriptions. They don ' t mean anything anyway. We want to thank those who have helped to compile this volume; to name them would consume several pages, but their aid is none the less appreciated. To those profs who have pitied us and granted what leniency was in their power, we are indeed grateful, and to those who have understood, and not forgiven, we only say, " Short may be the time until you are the underdog as we have been — then will you learn the relentlessness of a one-time whipped-down editor. " Forgive us, we pray you. We may seem bitter, but we are only tired; for the University for whom we have labored these many hours, days and months, we have only a deep love that will never cease. We have made the Cactus for you and have given all gladly. Luck with you! -WiLi-ARi) Perkins I ) . K!«3!«: fi€a € S«S l«fe3!€«g ' Pag i64 i Texas- The Cactus of 1928 pays tribute to a remarkable industry of Texas and to those responsible for its development. For romance, for adventure, for achievement, Texas and her cattle industry present a story without parallel. The names of such men as Chis- holm, Burnett, Pryor, Slaughter, Waggoner, Good- night, Littlefield and others will live in Texas history and in the hearts of Texans. Inspired by the record of this and other indus- tries of the past and encouraged by the state ' s tremendous opportunities for the future, Texas is today going through a period of development almost as adventuresome, as romantic, as signifi- cant, as was the cattle industry of yesterday. History is being written in Texas by her pres- ent-day leaders as it was by her great men of the past. Through the commercial section of the Cactus you can become acquainted with many of these leaders — true Texans, interested in Texas and her institutions. There has also been included a pictorial presen- tation of the ranch life of yesterday and today. The commercial section is truly and essentially a part of The Book of Texas. wmm ■7 Page 465 Pan 4 66 United States Depository Th, AUSTIN NATIONAL BANK m AUSTIN, TEXAS Resources $10 000 000,00 OFFICERS Wm. H. Folts President John H. Chiles Yxce-Presi lent MoKKis HiBSHFELD Vice-President T. H. Davis Vice-President C. M. Bartholomew Vice-Pres. and Cashier S. B. RoBERDEAU Assistant Cashier Leffler Corbitt Assistant Cashier DIRECTORS W. L. GILFILLAN JOHN H. CHILES P. J. LAWLESS A. C. GOETH R. W. FINLEY IRELAND GRAVES 0. H. MILLICAN WM. H. FOLTS M. HIRSHFELD T. H. DAVIS C. M. BARTHOLOMEW We Act as Executors, Guardians, Trustees, and in All Other Fiduciary Capacities Faculty and Student Accounts Solicited p ' Page 467 THE UNIVERSITY BANK (UNINCORPORATED) o---r a Resources and Individual Responsibility Over $400 000,00 cv- -n Deposit Boxes $2.00 Per Year 4% Paid on Time Deposits A. B. A. Travelers Checks Established ig22 M. C. PARRISH BRUCE O ' KEEFE M. C. PARRISH, Jr. President HUGH SULLIVAN 2324 Guadalupe Street ' j , T ie " Fas lion Center ' ' of Austin npHUS we label ourselves ever the Friend of the Students of the University of Texas. Our " Collegiate Shoppe " truly is the " Fashion Center " for University misses, for this little shop is quite up-to-the-minute on apparel that is destined to appeal to smart co-eds. Likewise, our " College Shop " plays a leading role in the lives of the University men, con- forming to our policy of showing the smartest University styles at the same time they are being popularly worn in large Eastern schools. EMScarbrough Sons Corner Sixth and Congress Austin, Texas Page 469 u. PK PK You Don ' t Wait on Us Joe College Chooses for His " Five-a-Day " A quick breakfast — just before that 8 o ' clock! dasher of Bacon and eggs scrambled— just right . . . A " little something " before that long lab! A malted milk rich ivith thick cream A satisfying lunch! Nothing better than a P. K. Special Sandwich .... A Sandwich Shop Supper! Includes a Hot Roast Sandwich that drips lusciousness — and a Salid, perhaps That indispensable feed after the dance ! P. K. ' s famous waffles and maple syrup And the Wise Texas-Ex Follows Joe ' s Footsteps Service the Whole Night P. K. Sandwich Shop OPPOSITE HANCOCK THEATER Austin, Texas I PK= PK Page 470 TN years gone by a man ' s vocation - ' - was largely determined by fate — or environment. A young man was a merchant because his father was a merchant. Another studied medicine because his uncle was a doctor. Today, more college graduates are turn- ing to Public Utility corporations because of the exceptional opportunities they afTord. AUSTIN GAS COMPANY Side saddle designed by Col. Chas. Goodnight, and ridden by Mrs. Good- night in the 70s. The Goodnights were among Texas earliest pioneers. The name of Col. Goodnight will live on — he was the true pioneer. Page 4fl ■ ■r- THIS IS YJU It Was Established to Serve the Faculty and Student Body of thtil ' More Than Thirty Years in Operation Has Served Thousaic ' ' " It and Try to Make It Better; If It Is Not Good, Tellt l ag n The Co-Op Can Serve Ton in r vn We Give Special Attention to Mail Orders JVe Have a System Whereby Our Shopper Can Do Tour Selecting for Tou Just Send Us Your Want List and We Guarantee Satisfaction UNIVERSfy 2210 GUADALUPE STREET E. C. R i i ' .ii; ' ■ ;•■ |UR CO-OP yoljrilversity of Texas. It Set Out on This Mission in 1896, and for Its nedThoJf Students. The Co-Op Is Yours; If It Is Good, Commend tGoodl-liManagement What You Think Will Make It Good ' Tdiiilimj fi ajs—Let It Show Ton We Carry a Complete Stock Of Text Books Seal Stationery Pennants Banners Seal Jewelry Golf Clubs Tennis Goods In Fact, Everything You Would Expect in a College Store RSrY CO-OP , Manager AUSTIN, TEXAS Page 473 T " at I II The " S P " Affords Excellent Schedules Between Many Important Texas Cities L.ate Departure and Early Arrival Night Trains 11:30 p. m. Dallas to Houston; Austin to Houston; Houston to Dallas, Fort Worth, San Antonio, Waco and Austin; San Antonio to Houston, Galveston, Beaumont and New Orleans. 11:15 p. m. Waco to Houston. 11:00 p. m. San Antonio to Dallas and Fort Worth; Dallas to San Antonio; Shreveport, La. to Houston. 10:45 p. m. The " OWL " — Fort Worth to Houston. 10:15 p. m. San Antonio to Corpus Christi and the Lower Rio Grande Valley, including Edinburg, McAllen, Harlingen and Brownsville. Pullman and Diner service. 9:05 p. m. Houston to Beaumont and New Orleans. 8:45 p. m. Houston to Corpus Christi and the Lower Rio Grande Valley. Pullman and Dining service all the way to Brownsville. o-j-p The ideal route to California and the Pacific Northwest or to New Orleans is over the famous " Sunset Route " . The all-pullman " Sunset Limited " and the luxurious " Argonaut " are the ultimate in travel comfort and convenience. Many other fast convenient trains between Texas Points Complete Travel Information Gladly Furnished Southei PatiSic For Pullman Reservations, Fares, Schedule Information, etc. Consult Your " SP " Agent J. F. SULLIVAN, Gen. Pas. ' Agt. HOUSTON, TEXAS W. R.SMITH, D. F. P. A. AUSTIN, TEXAS Page 475 Tke Leaders of Tomorro ' w ' IP HERE are about a million men and women devoting - ' their time and study in advanced schools and colleges of this country. Among these are the potential leaders of tomorrow. Their thoughts and actions will govern in the years to come. TlWhat do they know of the public utility in- dustry? Do they know that it is a tool that will help them along the paths of progress? Do they know that their wel- fare, as well as the welfare of the Nation, is bound up in the welfare of the utilities? HThe public utility industry is per- forming a great service for the people of America. It is in- creasing their productive capacity; it is bringing them the utmost in life ' s comforts; it is encouraging them in habits of thrift, as is evidenced by the millions of investors who are placing a portion of their income in the securities of the utility companies. HCoUege men and women who, in coming years, use the service of the utilities as the very fuel of life, saving the strength and youth of the Nation and of themselves — the will be the leaders. J Po ' wer ana juignt uoin Supplying an essential service to South and Southwest Texas Headquarters— San Antonio Iw Pagt 47i ' Via V H Shoes and Hosiery She Knows as Correct! Correct in Every Detail of Style and Fit from WHITE SHOE STORE 109 West 6th Street Z . ' - - ■ The First Cattle Brand in Texas. Nearly one hundred years ago, four years in fact before Texas became a republic, a Texas cowman thought to establish the legal ownership of cattle in the " crop and underbit " ear marks and bearing the H C bar brand. On March 4, 1832 the name of Chisholm became officially identified with Texas Cattle Industry. The name Chisholm has been asociated with Texas cattle since that early date. Page 477 Neches Station on the Neches river at Beaumont is being enlarged now to make available 50,000 ad- ditional horsepower of elec- tric energy in Southwest and Central Texas and Southwestern Louisiana. for a greater Texas Public Utilities have been particularly out- standing in the great development Texas has been experiencing. They have been — and are — building ahead, providing facilities that will inspire and speed up progress in other fields. They are, in brief, building for a greater Texas. fi-«-o Gulf States Utilities Co. Western Public Service Co. Eastern Texas Electric Co. Genera! Ofifices Beaumont Under Exclusive Management of Stone Webster Inc. Past US ■ fi MM. -m The ELLIOTT ' S STUDIO CT=;=p Official Photographers for the ig28 Cactus fi=j=p 814 Congress Avenue Austin, Texas f f ' ■ Page m NELSON DAVIS SON Wholesale Groceries cv. -f» Branch Houses Taylor, Texas Llano, Texas Lockhart, Texas J I UNIVERSITY DRUG STORE ' The Convenient Place t P. W. McFADDEN COMPANY MHH 0 x old. man, Q oin Came, at the evei i__ , -rr- Tb a cKasm va 4:, dee|5||a _ ThrougK -whicK Avas flowing ' Sa| Sul The old man crossed, in th |twj,ft6-Kt dhti. The sullen streain had no ||ear fpryhim; But he tUrned when safe onithe other side W vO ! tosp t e tide. V JQi ;i naKt aid a. fellow pflgrim near, X _ ' u arferwasting yptir strength w|th building Kere; .H.A our Jourtii?y; vill end ith t e ending; day, V., You never) aQ ain Will pa|s this way; V Ypuve crossed tlje chasm de p and wide, ' " hy bjiild ypii ' thiSv bridge ;|at even tideZ % V Tli(|.,. l)viitder lif tedl- hi c-c |ci;; p . I Good friend, in the path Ive| olttiis ' i !i ;i ' Th e folldweth afterme tod Af: ' ' tt, C%. A... 3}oaith: " hose - fe e t--jSiisJ ' w ' Thi chasm that hjS Keen " ae tvaught to ln To |hat fair-haired fouth; He ItDO , mi jst cross itvtl Gooll fri« d ' Tm l?ii|bdihd ■5« ' ?rovidia:g::forjhe3exas0 g jn ' tnfffor thefJexris of morrow The Hexas fower 6 Jjght Company supplies elettnc service to more than 230 Texas cities and towns through an electric power tra nsmission system wliich receives electric _ energij from larqe centrally located power plants. Cvenj city yyy ' this company serves has available an abundance of power for f n ' ' S: ! presentjind future commercial and industrial development. Small ' 7si}f! lipla(it.M wns are often hampered by limited power Page 4 1 UNIVERSITY TOGGERY J. L. ROSE c :jjr dler Collegian Clothes Smith Smart Shoes 2310 Guadalupe Phone 3090 REPUBLIC BANK TRUST COMPANY Austin, Texas Capital $2oOyOoo We Invite Tour Business Courteous ' Treatment Guaranteed v OFFICERS Eldrri) McKinnon, President Geo. R. Ciibistie, Vice-President Wai.tkb Brkmond, Jb., Vice-President CiiAH. 0. AirHTiN, Vice-President LfX) KiiHN, Cashier R. E. Cabrington, Assistant Cashier A. L. WooLFOBD. Assistant Cashier F. M. DuBosE. Assistant Cashier DIRECTORS Chas. 0. Austin Hermann Boiin Wai.trb Bbemond, Jr. Geo. R. Christie J. C. Clopton Jno. a. Gbacy W. P. Hobby H. M. Hot ' STON Ei.uBKD McKinnon GoE. E. Shelly a. W. Wh.kebson fojr «.• When in the University Neighborhood and Need Automobile Service — Ifs the UNIVERSITY SERVICE CO. Texaco Products I 25th and Guadalupe Dial 7140 ' Y We Have Enjoyed Serving You 7 )URING the past nine months, and we want you to know that we appreciate the business and friendhness you have extended us during this year. To serve you the best way we can, in our special field, is our sole aim. No matter what book you are looking for, we have it in stock or can procure it in a short time by telegraphing the publisher. In addition to books, we carry a wide variety of school supplies, stationery, typewriters, and other student goods. Continue Tour Visits to the TEXAS BOOK STORE " 7 g Students Book Exchange ' ' Page 483 ?H ' ' Hart Schaffner Marx Clothes Have never relinquished the style leadership for which they are noted. HART SCH-AFFNER - " MARX . zMost Topular With College Men STEBBINS JAMES We Pay Interest on Time Deposits Travellers Checks Issued Without Cost to the Purchaser Capital Stock $200,000.00 Surplus 300,000.00 OFFICERS F. W. Sternenbero, President D. C. Reed, Vice-President T. J. Butler. Vice-President E. P. Cravens. Active Vice-President Clarence McCullouoh, Cashier W. R. Fristoe. Assistant Cashier DIRECTORS 3. A. Baciiman E. H. Perry Ben M. Barker D. C. Reed J. T. Bowman Chas. Rosner T. J. Butler L. J. Schneider W. T. Casweij. F. W. Sternenbero E. P. Cravens Carl T. Widen Sam N. Key D. K. Woodward, Jb SECURITY TRUST COMPANY of Austin Austin, Texas Congress at Eighth ;■,], .■ (. ' f ' fij m A. W. Geiffith O. G. ECKHABDT GRIFFITH DRUG COMPANY T Ae House Whose Reputation Was Built Upon The Real Drug Store n=j=p " You Can Always Get What You Want, When You Want It " Scarbrough Building Austin, Texas Established iS y Page 48s Dress Well and Succeed ! HIRSHFELD ANDERSON ' The House of IQippenheimer Qood Qlothes 619 Congress Avenue Complete Banking, Trust and Investment Service HOME DRUG COMPANY a The Appreciative Place ' ' NONE BETTER 2206 Guadalupe Street Austin, Texas ALWAYS GOOD GOOD ALL WAYS Page 4S7 Have Tour Garments MASTER CLEANED ' The Master Sign Stands for Modern Equipment Competent Workmen Progressive Service NICK LINZ Phone 2-3123 Austin s Foremost Dry Cleaner THE DRISKILL HOTEL The Professional Commercial Social and Political Center of Austin Liince 1886 WALTER WILCOX The Store for i en Correct and Exclusive Styles Shown in Each Department fi=-=r Clothing Hats Shoes Furnishings Qenuine Orange " Blossom Wedding and Engagement Rings THE STELFOX CO., Inc. 614 Congress Austin Think About It Street Car Convenience Street Cars Are Safe, Certain and Speedy ' ' Courtesy and Service AUSTIN STREET RAILWAY CO. Page 489 (Imperfectly appointed shop for the women exclu- sively that has achieved adis- tinction and prestige as be- ing an author- itative expo- nent of " the new " in qual- ity footwear. Seven Twenty Congress Ave. WHEREVER the French iioot Shop is known, its slipper crea- tions are rec- ognized to be as beautifully smart as they are moderate- ly priced. f Gneh Roq hop Austin Texas Plea ure THE HOME STEAM LAUNDRY ' ■ ' ■The Laundry Does It Bes " Phone 3702 118-120 East 10th Street ' ,„;.• ,v Specialists in the Examination of the Eyes and the Fitting of Glasses WARD TREADWELL Optometrists " (? Do Not Dilate the Pupils — No Time Lost From Studies ' " Seventh and Congress Austin, Texas THE ' Y SHOP ' - ' ■Tour Perfect Valet " From Your Head to Your Feet ir =r Cleaning and Pressing Shoe Repairing Shoe Shining Alf Elliott, Proprietor Phone 5159 Where the Varsity Crowd Eats--- Pure foods Good service A pleasant smtle LOOKE ' S CAFE 815 Congress Merchants Transfer Storage M. E. Horner, Prop. IVe Move Anything Hoisting and Heavy Hauling Merchants ' accounts, Receiv- ing, Forwarding and Storage. Lowest insurance rates. Mov- ing and packing. Warehouse facilities on tracks. Office and Warehouse 410 East 3rd St. Austin, Texas MEMBER — Texas " Warehouse and Transfermen ' s As- sociation; National Furniture Warehousemen ' s Association; American Warehousemen ' s Associa- tion. Page 49 ' ' The Little Department Store With a Big Purpose CV( cQuedecke- J)(Coffatt Company Shop in This Friendly Store c v---f ) We Welcome You to the City of the Violet Crown BELL ICE CREAM Delicious Flavor, Pure and Wholesome CV;sr ' ' j- Always Good CV; Phone 9194 6th and Lavaca TEXAS E N G I N E E R S Compliments Swann-Schulle Furniture Company Austin, Texas I ture ffC ' Kohris DANDY BREADS Big Dandy Pan Dandy At Your Grocers Made by Bon Ton Baking Co. Austin, Texas Supplying Student Needs ' --r Drugs and ' Sundries Fountain Service Holland ' s Drug Store 24th and Guadalupe —For Gentlemen ho favor clothing and furnishings unmatched in distinguished features —and Majestic Mans Shop quality costs no more! m MAJESTIC MAN ' S SHOP SlVtN UlVtK COKOBESS Page 493 McNAMARA BROS. tv--r Wholesale CANDY CIGARS cvj n 316-318 Congress Ave. AUSTIN ality Service Established 1865 Carl Mayer Company Jewelers Silversmiths, Diamond Merchants c sP Austin, Texas DONNELLY WHITE Heating Contractors Plumbing, Heating and Electrical Supplies Phone 6lJI 206 West 3rd Street Austin, Texas Qompliments -- Am1m:(a S DRY CLHAN NC CO. 1514 Lavaca Street Austin, Texas DIAL 5369 I GEr WISE! For Good Things to Eat The cv- -o ROBBINS KAMP MARKEl COMPANY — n GROCERIES Phone 683 INSURANCE Of All Kinds « 4=r» Headquarters for Elks Building Fruits and Vegetables Phone 6007 If It ' s in the Market We Have It Courteous Treatment and 5365 Prompt Delivery Phones 5366 5367 W. A. ACHILLES COMPANY PIONEER GROCERS Established 188 S ■ Agent Catering Especially to Sororities, Fraternities, Battle Creek Sanitarium Food Company Foods and the Public in General Mail Orders Promptly Filled J. J. Brydson R. W. Bbydson Wm. P. Wakben BRYDSON LUMBER COMPANY Building Materials and Plaining Mill f -t-o General Contractors and Builders of Beautiful Homes, and All Kinds of Construction 19th and Guadalupe Streets ' - Austin, Texas Pgae 4gs TEXAS PRODUCT ALDEROCKASPHAin FOR TEXANS UVALDE ROCK ASPHALT TRADE MARK REG. U. S. PAT. OFF. Uvalde Rock Asphalt Company SAN ANTONIO HOUSTON BEAUMONT NEW ORLEANS Main Office 510 FROST NATIONAL BANK BUILDING, SAN ANTONIO ' .J,;. ' ;,fl ' { I Studios Josephine Our copies of Paris Hats as " French as the originals. " We use only imported mate- rials. A Josephine copy is a French hat in every detail but the label. Imported Shawls, Bags and Jewelry Antiques in Silver Furniture and Glass, from Old Estates Studios Josephine 108-110 West 10th St. Smart and Artistic Combinations Our personally selected Sports- wear is created to delight the most discriminating and who appreciate the exclusive. We are always ready to show and greatly appreciate your inspection. A comprehensive line of Gifts of all kinds for all times. cv---ra The " Bluebonnet Shop The Popular Shopping Center for Smart University Girls 2206 Guadalupe St. M. H. REED CO. Cotton Exporters 9th Floor Littlefield Bldg. Austin, Texas Wm. H. Stacy ' 96 Haewood Stacy ' 11 W. Gillespie Stacy ' 15 Franklin A. Stacy ' 22 STACY REALTY CO. 50 Tears in Austin 123 West 7th St. Austin, Texas Page 497 • HIS is your Memory Book, a record of your University Life. We, too, have a Memory Book, a record of years of endeavor to furnish dependable Building Material; and the quality of the material is, we believe, the reason that enables us to underline our signature as below. CALCASIEU LUMBER CO. Forty -eight Years in Austin I E. W. ANDERSON TIRE COMPANY " 7 g Home of Good " Tires " VULCANIZING ACCESSORIES e i 324 E. 6th Street Phone 7911 RENT-A-CAR Drivurself Rates: Foi ' d Tourings 10c per mile Ford Roadsters. 10c per mile Ford Coupes ...12c per mile Ford Sedans. 14c per mile Chevrolet Tourings 12c per mile 50c per hour guarantee after six P. M. Gear Shift Cars : Hertz Sedan 20c per mile Dodge Sedans 20c per mile $1.00 per hour guarantee after six P. M. Yellow Cab Service Baggage Transfer PATTON TRANSFER COMPANY 417-19-21 Congress Ave. Phones 7777-2-1111 Austin, Texas RENT-A-FORD Drivurself Rates : Ford Tourings 10c per mile Ford Roadster 10c per mile Ford Coupe 12c per mile Ford Sedan 14c per mile Whipet Tourings 12c per mile Whippet Roadsters 15c per mile YELLOW DRIVUSELF STATION PATTON NO. 2 25th and Guadalupe Sts. Phone 4929 Austin, Texas Pag «t fft,v KHieiSll RD ■■P- per mile per mile per mile per mile per mile per mile ELF m Texas T. H. Bowman, President E. P. Cravens, V. P. HOME FURNITURE COMPANY of Austin ' Texas The Home of Good Furniture Reasonable Prices and Terms CAMPUS SHOP The Store for College Men Not the Largest Store in Texas But the Best Scheyer Clothes Exclusively McCurrah Scarfs Borsalino Hats u We Will Make Your Visits to Our Shop Pleasant i tore« or Cottage II M«» ■ Eli H. Miller Dave W. Bouldin AUSTIN SASH DOOR COMPANY J. M. OLCOTT, President Manufacturers of All Kinds of Millwork and Interior Finish Makers of Millwork for Garrison Hall, Littlefield Dormitory, Scottish Rite Dormitory, Library, Law and Biology Buildings The Austin Sash and Door Company NameHas a luality Fame Austin, Texas fiC ' Page ,99 -at Mueller ' s Shoe Store CORRECT FOOTWEAR —for all occasions —Here you can get just the shoe you want. —The assortment i and every pair fit- ted by experienced shoe men. — Hosiery too large CARL H. MUELLER Ronie of Good Shoes, Hosiery Austin, Texas sr T±r| The Art Shop of Austin Original Paintings Etchings Fine Prints Antique Furniture Old Jewelry Wedgewood China Rookwood Pottery Newcomb Pottery Kalo Silver Artistic Gifts cv---n 1104 Colorado We Appreciate Our Friends — STUDENTS OF VARSITY MATTHEWS DRUG STORE Phone 6645 7158 OOOD PRINTING PIUS SCRVICC 3NORCS5 AT POURTM STRrrT AUSTIN. TPXAS 1614 Lavaca, Austin, Texas CompHments SETON INFIRMARY Sisters of Charity JOE E. WUKASCH Fancy Groceries Fruits Vegetables and ' Tobaccos tVijJ WUKASCH BROTHERS Cafe and Confectionery ' ■ Fx elusive Home Cooking 2002 Guadalupe, Austin 2004 Guadalupe St., Austin tin iRS p ' . " ' J. R. REED MUSIC COMPANY Austin s Leading Music House Everything Musical CV=-=P Austin, Texas THE LONGHORN STEER HEAD . Typical of Texas in the early days. The Longhorn has a particular meaning to Texans. . . . The Football, Baseball, Basketball, Track and other teams bear the name Longhorn and then the Longhorn Band, Cowboys, and other organizations featuring the name LONGHORN. E. RAVEN Plumber Where good plumbing repairs are made. 1403 Lavaca, Austin, Texas GERJES UNIVERSITY SHOP Men ' s Outfitters 1600 Lavaca St., Austin Page 501 Compliments TOM D. MILLER Austin, Texas rtj-P Dealer in Cotton Wool Hides and Produce PETE ' S PLACE Where the Gang Hangs Out Good Eats and Pete ' s Service The old fellows will come back and the new ones will do well to follow their example. Texas Candy Kitchen Pete ' s Place GOODYEAR SHOE SHOP rv_j-p Competent Workmen Modern Equipment, High-grade Materials Make Our Service Second to None 2326 Guadalupe St., Austin Orange and White Headquarters 2406 Guadalupe St., Austin GREENHORN MUSIC SHOP Rhythm Rendezvous ci---n Everything Musical c J 2324 Guadalupe St., Austin Page jai " fi(i f, i i B Tjffi.LK ' HED 1866 -Vt C r 0 continue tPie tradi- tion? rooted deep incrtx- ti -two,veeiw oftrteeid eiePt jerviee; to jx? progre p S s ' to be ull-¥ortPiv of a part latfie brilliant decTtinv in Jtorej r Hoit?ton-- i«P tf] e biding pu.rpoJ e q fU ' J« Page $03 Tfce tnie oil in tlM tube on UK extteme Wr it dark in color- Texjco relintng tt- move «! (he dirk retiduc (at in the naiddlc tube), jcavini ttic tkar. solden Texaco Motor Oil in the last Bmt wtT »4th msm4 —TEXACO Wmta lk« (W«r —GOLDEN NE CARS DESERVE FINE OIL People who know their way about in the world, and whose lives prove it, have very simple solutions for motoring prob- lems. They instinctively trust the leadership built by quality. The clean, clear, golden Texaco is as natural a motor oil for them as the good lines of the cars they drive or the clothes they wear. By itself they might not give more than a passing thought to the color, but with a world-known name shining through it — they are content. On the Road, or on the Avenue, they naturally roll up to the Texaco Red Star and Green T for lubrication service. THE TEXAS COMPANY, 17 B.llerr Plioei N«w York Qty T xac9 Pttnlrum Frodmeta CLEAN. CLEAR. GOLDEN MOTOR OIL. Compliments R. S. STERLING Houston, Texas Page 50} .. Compliments KIRBY LUMBER COMPANY Houston, Texas Pf S06 ' II sr. 1 Compliments of the NATIONAL BANK OF COMMERCE Houston, Texas Compliments of A Friend of Education and Texas University i P I Page S07 PW ■ LEVY BROS. DRY GOODS COMPANY For Over a Third of a Century an Institution of Service HOUSTON, TEXAS GUARANTY NATIONAL BANK Capital $300 000.00 HOUSTON, TEXAS Compliments JESSE H. JONES Houston, Texas L Fagt sol 11 flfljO pl i MEN AND WOMEN » ATHENS £Vs=f IN the days of the glory of ancient Greece they enjoyed few of the many comforts of modern every- day life offered you. Electricity alone puts at your hand more than the power of scores of willing slaves. Energy instantly at your service. HOUSTON LIGHTING POWER COMPANY hr Page sog LIMBER UP The or Buss ' es Joints Give ' Er New Smoothness y Speed and Power With HUMBLE Motor Oils When the " bus " starts eating gas, groans when she sees a hill, and squeaks out loud now and then from her under-trimmings — there ' s no getting away from it, she needs Humble Motor Oil. Steer her to the next " first aid " station you see — you ' ll know it by the Humble Signs. Ask the " doc " for the particular Humble oil suited to the ol ' buss ' es age and breed ; and give her a shot or two where she needs it. Then feel her come to life. Perks up and slyphs away as lithe as a coyote humps over the prairie. Laughs at hills. Takes you where you want to go, and back again in a jiffy. Humble Motor Oils are made from the finest Gulf Coast Crudes. They have the guts to stand the long grind like a five-miler and finish strong. If your bus is a new one, with one of the mile-a-minute high compression motors under the hood, you need Humble Motor Oil more than ever. It ' s as tough as a pinto. To be sure you are getting it, buy only where you see the Humble Signs. Humble Oil Refining Company Houston HUMBLE " Oils Texas STUDENT HEADQUARTERS in HOUSTON BARBER SHOP BEAUTY SHOPPE The Rice Hotel, Houston ROOF GARDEN OPEN DURING THE SUMMER RATES $2.00 AND UP LUXURIOUS FRANCIS I DINING ROOM LARGEST CAFETERIA IN THE SOUTH 1,000 Rooms with Bath, Single and En Suite In the Heart of the Down-town District The RICE HOTEL B. B. Morton, Manager THE LAMAR HOTEL Houston 500 Rooms— $2.50 Up Spanish Dining Room Cafeteria, Barber Shop, Beauty Parlor R. Bruce Carter, Mgr. THE WORTH HOTEL Ft. Worth 325 Rooms with Bath 12.00 and Up Luxurious Dining Room Coffee Shop. Barber Shop, Beauty Parlor Paul V. Williams, Mgr. Under Same Ownership as Rice Hotel »»•• ' ■ ■ ■ Pagi S ' O i ;rs WHEN YOU COME TO SOUTH TEXAS Stop at These Hotels i The THE WARWICK South ' s Finest Apartment Hotel Houston, Texas Located opposite beautiful Her- man Park — but 10 minutes from the business section THE THE BEN MILAM Crawford and Texas Houston, Texas 250 Rooms— 250 Baths Ceiling Pans — Running Ice Water RATES $2.00 to $2.50 THE SAM HOUSTON Prairie and San Jacinto Houston, Texas 200 Rooms— 200 Baths Light, Cool, Airy Outside Rooms RATES $2.00 to $2.50 i Suite EL rfi tl Batii CI THE LA SALLE Beaumont, Texas 250 Rooms— 250 Baths Ceiling Pans Running Ice Water RATES $2.00 to $2.50 Every Modern Convenience — Service That Pleases Operation of O ' LEARY, MICHELSON HALL Page }ii WH ' On Main Street at Preston Y OLLEGE men can always find here authentic University Styles in wearing apparel from head to foot. CV Suits Hats Shoes and Furnishings Compliments of HOUSTON-GULF GAS CO, Distributors of NATURAL GAS c Esperson Building Houston, Texas fagt su ' p j, •mi " Boosting TEXAS T ' rosperity ! The World ' s Largest Store is a greater factor in the pros- perity of Texas than is generally realized. We sell to and buy from the citizens of this State more merchandise than any other one institution. Our Dallas Store brings to Texas all the money saving advantages coming from the buying power of our entire chain of big stores dealing with 11 million customers throughout the country. It is under the same management and offers the same big values as all our other stores at Chicago, Philadelphia, Kansas City, Minneapolis, Atlanta, Memphis, Los Angeles and Seattle and the guarantee of our entire organization is behind every purchase made by our customers, , ' : , ' ; j We also contribute to Texas ' prosperity by using a vast quantity of her products. For example, we use upwards of 80 million pounds of cotton in the auto tires, wearing ap- parel, canvas footwear, bedding, floor coverings, tents, awn- ings, tarpaulins and dry goods we sell and a big share of this cotton comes from Texas. In the thousands of other articles we sell, we also use correspondingly large quantities of all her other products such as grain, live stock products, oils and minerals. ( gives us much pleasure to e able to say that we are one of the great industries of Texas and that we contribute so largely to her pros- perity. We take this occasion to thank all our friends in the Lone Star State for the hearty co-operation we receive here. f Sears, Roebuck and Co Dallas, Texas Page srs rui :■■ Compliments of PERKINS DRY GOODS COMPANY Dallas, Texas eVjsP Wholesalers Jobbers Vdi)C H4 I Compliments E. R. BROWN Dallas, Texas fijf .« ' Page sis Compliments of Captain E. Dick Slaughter «v As a Slight Token of His Love for the University Ft Sit o HE NEWS is both progressive and conservative; progressive in everything that ' s good for Texas and conservative in its guardianship of all that has been tried and tested and found worthy. Oldest Newspaper in Dallas Oldest Business Institution in Texas The South ' s Largest Wholesaler of NATURAL GAS rWj=p Manufacturers of Natural Gasoline fv =f LONE STAR GAS COMPANY Dallas, Texas Page 517 PORTL EMENT A ' ' The Actors Come and Go But the Eternal Stage Remains your stadium, as well as many other of your finest buildings, in- cluding Garrison Hall, Littlefleld Dormitory, and University Power Plant are 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 campus. Their sons and gradsons may follow until centuries have passed and they with them. But " the eternal stage will remain " solid and staunch and true; its gradeur undimmed by time its substance unchanged by age or the elements. For your buildings are built with TRINITY Portland cement — a brand that is worthy of a builder ' s skill and deserving of an inven- tor ' s confidence. You men of the class of ' 28, tomorrow ' s great structural engineers, or the financiers who back their projects — will you not, as your careers unfold, remember that TRINITY is a WORTHY brand? TRINITY PORTLAND CEMENT COMPANY Two Plants , DALLAS FORT WORTH mf X ' X fp ■©■ A . ? Page S ' i ' « if! I t McNENY McNENY v L- BEUABIUi ) Men ' s Clothes ' Realtors Over fifty years service to Texas men who respect sincere DALLAS, TEXAS quality and a w iiolehearted de- sire to serve best. Athletic Club Bldg. ' ' The South ' s Leading Stylists " rv=s=r E. M. KAHN CO. Main and Elm at Lamar DALLAS— since 1873 J. M. COLVILLE SON 1725 North St. Paul Dallas, Texas Compliments of Established 1890 The Commercial Printers SCHOELKORPF Color Work Specialists COMPANY cv DALLAS, TEXAS Compliinents of ft FRIEND of EDUCATION Page S ' Q you live in or near f Dallas, Fort Worth, San Antonio, Houston, Amarillo or Memphis, Tenn. — pay a visit to the Victory Wilson Daylight store in your town. — see for yourself how well we live up to our guarantee to save you $5.00 to $15.00 on the very best of clothing. — Our stocks are especially chosen to meet the demands of well-dressed young men. No other clothier in the South carries so complete a line ... no other can offer such remarkable values. " Walk the Short Flight to Economy " VICTORY WILSON, Inc yifCens Guaranteed Clothing JAS. K. WILSON, Pres. For Forty ' four Tears IVe Have Said— L EACHMAN AUNDRY EADS LAUNDRY AND DRY CLEANING The Test of Time Is Certainly Convincing Proof PARCEL POST SERVICE Send us your suits and dresses that need dyeing or dry cleaning. We will do the work beautifully and return promptly. LEACHMAN ' S Harwood and Hickory Dallas, Texas Oeo. S. Leachman Tom O. Leachman Leonard S. Leachman Neth L. Leachman J ' „,;.■ •. AND » flDOS 1 — Galbraith-l bxworth Lumber Company Dallas Texas Building Materials cv- -r Y a r d s at Amarili.o, Texas Kingsmill, Texas Stinnett, Texas BELCHERVn.LB, TEXAS Krum, Texas Stratford, Texas Channing, Texas Lelia Lake, Texas Tioga, Texas Clarendon, Texas Nocona, Texas Whitesboro, Texas CoLUNsviij-E, Texas Odessa, Texas Wichita, Falls, T exas Daliiart, Texas Pampa, Texas Boise City, Okla. Denison, Texas Panhandle, Texas Texhoma, Okla. Denton, Texas Petrolia, Texas Mesa, Ariz. Dorchester, Texas Pilot Point, Texas Phoenix, Aeiz. El Paso, Texas Pyote, Texas Ray, Ariz. GoooDNiGHT, Texas Quanah, Texas Sitperior, Ariz. GuNTER, Texas Rankin, Texas Tucson, Ariz. Hartley, Texas Ringgold, Texas Winkelman. Ariz. Henrietta, Texas Saint Jo, Texas Deming, N. M. Howe, Texas Sanger, Texas Tucumcabi, N. M. IsoM, Texas Sherman, Texas Juarez, Mexico Southmayd, Texas ROLAND S. BOND Oil Royalties T= =r Petroleum Building Magnolia Huilding | Fort Worth, Texas Dallas, Texas TRINITY FARM GRAVEL COMPANY Dallas Texas r»=j=n ?« ' )■ ' « Page $21 TAKE A WEEKLY TRIP HOME • OVER THE TELEPHONE « ■ Sfnce ttie ddumt ( the telephone there hdvt been eu«T anJ ewer fa«j 0 acute lonexomeneM m college dormttoricf. Take Your Place in the Family Circle That undercurrent of lonesomeness! How often it is noticed, even in the active life of the most blase and so- phisticated College Man! The best-known man on the campus will tell you that he experiences a frequent desire to join the old circle back Home. He will also tell you that he does join it, every week . . . over the telephone. Because the man who is good-fellow enough to be popular at College is just the type of man who is thoughtful enough to keep in con- stant personal touch with the people at Home. Take your place in the family circle. Make a telephone date with Mother and Dad for a certain day at a certain hour, every week of your College Life. SOUTHWESTERN BELL TELEPHONE COMPANY ■.J..;. ' .«-■-■ ■•• ' « 1; Wf Toil, says the proverb, is the sire of fame--- Efforts expended in selling life insurance for a good Company like the Southern Union Life will bring you greater and surer rewards and satisfaction than any other work intelligent men can engage in. . . . You furnish the brains— we will do the training. Southern Union Life Insurance Company JAS. L. MIST ROT, President TOM POYNOR, Vice-President Fort Worth, Texas fc« K- K i PETROLEUM BUILDING Fort Worth, Texas Completed December 1 2 R. O. DULANEY, Manager The Preferred Gift Chocolates for American Queens n=-r Sold by Selected Dealers mf Page 523 THOMAS S. BYRNE, Inc. Engineer and General Contractor t f» Wheat Building Fort Worth, Texas Live The Model submitted by Gutzon Borglum, for the Old Trail Drivers Memorial to be erected at San Antonio. When completed this will be a fitting, and lasting monument to these pioneers who had such a large part in the development of Texas. ■„,„• y4 I FARMER COMMISSION COMPANY Livestock Exchange Building Fort Worth, Texas cv=;=r Prompt Handling — Quick Accurate Returns — Shipments Handled by Experienced Men Cattle Raisers Producers Commission Company Fort Worthy " Texas A co-operative marketing agency, owned and controlled by livestock producers. Part of nationwide marketing Association. Fully equipped to render highest class service in buying and selling, through Western, South- western and Eastern markets. Have widest outlet and largest field for purchases. " In the Hands of a Friend From Beginning to End " Ship to DAGGETT-KEEN COMMISSION CO. Were Our Own Salesmen Prompt . Efficient Dependable Established iQOg Fort Worth, Texas Livestock Exchange Building j;OHN CLAY COMPANY h.ive Stock Commission Stock Yards Fort Worth, Texas Kindly Remember Us in the Coming Year as One Who Is Interested in Your Welfare operating at Eleven Leading Markets Page 525 Compliments The FORT WORTH NATIONAL BANK 7th and Main Fort Worth, Texas Clothes in the College Manner Since 1882 Whenever You Are in Fort Worth, Make Our Store Your Headquarters WASHER BROTHERS Fort Worth, Texas LEON GROSS, President Compliments T-P COAL OIL COMPANY Fort Worth, Texas •bo ' » A Gift for Every Occasion 5 Better CANDIES a A Candy for Every Candy Taste ' ' Top is a typical Longhorn Steer, the liind that has helped to make Texas history the romantic and adventurous type of history that it is. In times not so long " past the terms longhorn, Texan and six-guns handled by men who knew hew to use them were almost synonymous to many Easterners. Page 527 KBNPRD ' S IK larg ' e t drug c ala irvTetq , r 4£ Store Quality y Service — Low-Cut Prices Every Day 12 Stores, Fort Worth, Texas 6 Stores, Brownwood, Texas 3 Stores, Austin, Texas 1 Store, Wichita Falls, Texas 1 Store, Decatur, Texas 1 Store, Weatherford, Texas 2 Renfro-Seely Stores, Cleburne, Texas 2 Renfro-Cordell Stores, El Paso, Texas Compliments W. W. REYNOLDS W. D. REYNOLDS, Jr. JNO. REYNOLDS J. M. REYNOLDS Vitrified Brick Pavements Outlast the bonds Require least maintenance And meet all the requirements of the traffic of today and the future THURBER BRICK COMPANY FORT WORTH, TEXAS I SECOND NATIONAL BANK Houston " Texas Capital $1,000,000 Surplus 750,000 UNIVERSITY STYLES That Go to the Head of Their Class in Any Company It takes style and expert work- manship to keep pace with the active life of the University man. It takes craftsmanship to put strength where strain is sure to come. It takes genius ■ to put the style that College men ivant into the clothes they wear. You ' ll find that Nathan Clothes meet your expectations in every regard. NATHAN ' S Clothes of Quality Main at Capitol Houston Compliments of York Ice Machinery Corporation Houston Dallas — New Orleans — San Antonio t 4=P Ice Plants and Mechanical Refrigeration Page S X IVhen in Houston XJisit Sweeney ' s New Store J. J. SWEENEY JEWELRY CO. 700 Main St. — Corner Capitol Avf. Established l8 J HARRIS-HAHLO COMPANY Heart 0 ' Houston ' ' Six big floors — Mezzanine and basement devoted ex- clusively to supplying the wants of Women and Chil- dren. Main at Texas Opposite Rice Hotel Mail Orders Promptly Filled The Cart Before the Horse j RE YOU spending your money before you make it ? Turn " Dobbin " around and hitch him up the way nature intended he should drive. Start saving for a purpose — save for something you want. There ' s real fun in saving. To see the figures in your bank book mount will give you genuine satis- faction. Each week and month will bring you nearer to the things you have set your heart on to buy some day. Open a savings account here today — any sum. » Fniif I Esperson Building Home of Guardian Trust Co. The Art of Saving " The Secret of Success Lies Not in Making Money; But in Saving a Portion of Your Earnings " . Many College Educations and most fortunes in life after leaving college have been made possible by a systematic saving plan, strictly adhered to Banking Connections Formed During College Days Will Prove Invaluable When Tou Enter the Business World GUARDIAN TRUST COMPANY Esperson Building Houston, Texas Resources Over $7,000,000 Compliments of J. S. ABERCROMBIE COMPANY West Building Houston, Texas Page S3 ' .«jffik - Compliments 1 Compliments " f CHESTER H. BRYAN BENDER HOTEL CV =P cv-;-n Houston, Texas Main at Walker, Houston Chas. E. Daley, Mgr. Cattle scene at Midland, Texas. Upper left horse holding an animal while brand being examined. Upper right. Midland Cattle destined for Com Belt for feeding before being finally marketed. Midland Cattle on Feed. These are typical scenes of Ranch life as it exists today. W1 Now I Men, too can buy their clothes at He QtoS. The Super Value Store at Houston Greetings From MEFO n=3 Houston Press w s Page 533 The Advice of Polonius Is Good: " Let thy raiment be as costly as thy purse can afford. " — Shakespeare. CORRECT CLOTHES FOR MEN AND YOUNG MEN n=s=n SHOTWELL ' S, Inc. Reliability MEN ' S CLOTHING— FURNISHINGS— SHOES Houston, Texas Jewelry ! The Emblem of Refinement for All Ages! c IV iat is done can not be undone! cv -o A. V. CARRIGAN CO. Houston ' s Better Jeweler CVsJsP Queen Theatre Building Houston I ' atic fi4 n San Antonio Loan Trust Company (Incorporated Without Banking Privileges The Oldest Trust Company in Southzvest Texas Capital, Surplus and Undivided Profits - - - - $ 885,744.25 Compound Interest Accounts - 7,113,951.93 fv =r 4t7o Interest Paid on Compound Interest Accounts {Compounded Semi-AnnuallyS fv=-n DIRECTORS L. G. Denman, Chairman of Board Wm. L. Herff, President Wm. Eifler, Vice President Frank G. Huntress Thomas H. Franklin Gilbert M. Denman John B. Herff, M. D. Chas. a. Zilker n,-=r 215 West Commerce Street SAN ANTONIO TEXAS Page 535 Compliments of San Antonio Portland Cement Co. Manufacturers of ' Alamo ' Portland Cement San Antonio, Texas R. L. BuRNEY. President E. G. Walsh, Vice President F. A. JuDMAiER, Sec.-Treas. WALSH BURNEY, Inc. Qeneral Contractors t t 928 North Flores St. P. 0. Box 822 San Antonio, Texas THE WOLFF MARX COMPANY Quality — Service — Courtesy We consider every purchase made of us imposes a responsibility to the customer ' s satisfaction— and we never ' sell anything that we can not guarantee San Antonio Texas t ' lifH ' .S.ift There Is No Secret About This : In pavement construction, the same rules prevail as in ony other manufacturing process. If you take the best materials obtainable, do the best possible job of manufacturing under the supervision of experts who have pride in their work, your product will inevitably surpass those made less carefully from less excellent materials. Therein is the reason why Warrenite-Bitulithic paving surpasses as it does other paving. I Sfr-7mi I I Tsiis SOUTHWEST BITULITHIC COMPANY General offices: 302 Castro Street P. O. Box 266, Sta. A San Antonio, Texas Telephone Woodlawn 5050 Matador Land Cattle Co. chuck wagon and cowboys 25 years ago. The Matador ranch is about the second largest ranch in Texas and has been the scene of many stirring incidents in Texas romantic development. flS ' . ' Page 5S7 THE rOGUE San Antonio, Texas Everything for the Well Dressed Woman Mail Your Kodak Films to -CHE FOX cO San Antonio, Texas fV =P Largest Kodak Furnishers in the World Compliments J. E. JARROTT MORTGAGE COMPANY e fi Frost National Bank Building San Antonio, Texas ra[ act I The Original MEXICAN RESTAURANT 115-121 Lasoya St. San Antonio, Texas Mexican Dishes Exclusively I ' atii- f.iS n Institution of Public Usefulness Since iSjs yr STORE that strives at all times to be typical of the rapid progress and sturdy char- acter of Southwest Texas. Where Courtesy Prevails J Othtng actuates us more toward doing greater things for the public than apprecia- tion from the public. This store tries to win your confi- dence today, that it may have faithful friends tomorrow JOSKE BROS. CO SAN ANTONIO, TEXAS BO Pounda PreMnure iCRANE VALVES SSOO PoundB Prattur What will your home he? Never before has ambitious young America shown a greater love of beautiful homes, or expressed truer taste in architecture and decoration. In certain sections of every city, are being built homes that will go down to the future as the expression of this love and taste. To those unfamiliar with new ideas in dec- oration, the lovely bathrooms in these houses are a revelation. But to those who have kept in touch with recent plumbing progress, the frequency with which Crane plumbing appointments have been chosen will not be a surprise. For Crane fixtures, installed in innumerable modest cottages for economy and increased property value, have won a preferred posi- tion in more luxurious dwellings for these qualities and their beauty as well. While Crane quality in valves and fittings has proved a saving in buildings small or large. CRAN E PLUMBING AND HEATING MATERIALS CRANE CO., 1200 E. HOUSTON ST., SAN ANTONIO, TEXAS Branches in all principal cities Page 539 " Guarantee " Styles Are a Guide to " Chic ' ' tn Feminine Footwear Smart SHOE CO. t 7 ' HQ UamorTiCazcu San Antonio, Texas Youthful Permanent Weekly Exhibit of New Creations in Austin Every Thursday and Friday — In Texas Theatre Building and Austin Hotel Economical When in need of Building Steel Ornamental Iron and Bronze Contractor ' s Equipment Industrial Equipment Heavy Hardware Oil Well Supplies Machinery f f» Remember ALAMO IRON WORKS SAN ANTONIO Houston Corpus Christi Brownsville ' f w mkal i nt IKS isfllle Page 511 " Best Wishes to thi University Students rom ' Mr. and Mrs. Lutcher Stark U • ' ' Compliments THE LUTCHER MOORE LUMBER CO. Orange, Texas Patt si TWI JUDGE R. L. BAl 1 S Attorney and Counsellor Q=j=p AUSTIN TEXAS John E. Shelton Earl Shelton Polk Shelton Emmet H Shelton SHELTON SHELTON Attorneys at Law tv -ra AUSTIN TEXAS ROY C. ARCHER Lawyer f =j=r LiTTLEFIELD BUILDING Austin, Texas HARRIS BELL Lawyer irt_j_p LiTTLEFIELD BUILDING Austin, Texas PU ' !(■ ' t ' cgc 5U mai HALL MUSIC COMPANY (Incorporated) c =;-n ' ' Everything in Music T-;-r Home of the Chickering Abilene, Texas DITTLINGER LIME CO. Lime and Limestone PLASTIMAX Finishing Hydrated Lime SNOWDRIFT Chemical Hydrated Lime Masons ' Hydrated Lime Agricultural H y - drated Lime PEERLESS Chemical Lump Lime Masons ' Lump Lime Plants DiTTLINGER, TEXAS CRUSHED STONE FOR— Concrete Macadam Filter Stone Railroad Ballast Driveways Furnace Flux PURE CALCIUM C A R B NATE FOR— Livestock Land Liming Glaass Manufacture Main Sales Office New Braunfels, Texas Typical Roundup and Branding Scenes r Pagt S44 Th, LANDA INDUSTRIES, Inc. Are Proud of Texas University So Should Every Student Be Proud of MINNEHAHA FLOUR Thoroughly Texan t v-I-n Spend Your Vacation at LANDA PARK Nature s Gift to " Texans NEW BRAUNFELS, TEXAS Page 5-15 Our School, Church and Office FURNITURE Built for Service ct-;-n ® e are prepared to equip any size university or public school. Use our drawing depart- ment when getting out your plans. It ' s free. £V Write us for Information Wichita School Supply Company Wichita Falls Austin -,.,. 6 ;i I HE KNOWLEDGE acquired at TEXAS U- Is not complete without the Icnowledge that WM. CAMERON CO. Inc., have been building homes for the Alumni of Texas U since 1875. More than a half century of service. Seventy retail stores in Texas and Oklahoma. n=s=P WM. CAMERON CO. INCORPORATED General Office Waco, Texas Collegiate Headquarters of Central Texas n=-=n THE RALEIGH HOTEL John M. Dockery, Manager Waco, Texas L. D. EASTLAND President J. T. PALM Vice-Pres. J. D. EASTLAND Vice-Pres. and Sec. ROY P. EASTLAND Treasurer TEXAS SAND AND GRAVEL COMPANY, Inc. Waco, Colorado and Amarillo, ' Texas Washed and Screened Gravel and Sand, Pea Gravel, Dredged Pit Run Gravel, Road Gravel and Railroad Rravel Home Office: Waco, Texas Amicable Bldg. Plants: Waco, Texand, Colorado, Tascosa, Ady Page 547 SANG6R. BR.OS Jorward with texas since 1858, WACO ' DALLAS ' FORT WORTH - WICHITA Department Stores of Sluality— of Fashion—and of Service I For over half a century Sanger ' s have — And today, we are proud of the catered to the needs of the Faculty fact that teachers and students alike and Student Body of Texas ' greatest look first to Sanger ' s for things that Institutions of Learning .... with are new, fashion-right, and of unques- merchandise of quality — of style tioned reliability, authenticity. Teachers and Students Consider this 0. personal invitation to visit us . . . to make our store your headquarters . . . to knoiv that Sanger facilities and personnel are at your service — at all times. Is Anything More Interesting Than Your Own Future? You are standing tiptoe on the edge of today, looking eagerly into tomorrow. We hope that some place out in the future we shall find the real ' zation of the plans we sent on ahead. For most of the plans we make today must wait until tomorrow for their realization. Some day, it may be today, a man may come to see you who will want to talk with you about your future. He will offer you a professional service as helpful and as valuable as that of the doctor or the lawyer. Make a friend of the Life Insurance Man. This will me an a contact that will enable you to real- ize to the fullest all the benefits of LIFE INSURANCE. AMICABLE LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY Waco. Tkxa.s Poet : My girl said that 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. I ' d;.- , S nil ij, turer Y Students Today Are Business Men Tomorrow: We Wish Tou Much Success! View of our factory, containing 110,000 sq. ft. of manufacturing floor space. A factory without parallel for efficiency and facilities. If you really wish to test the succass and satisfaction of labor-saving, dividend-producing equipment, then be sure to investigate " The Best-B ' uilt Line. " You ' ll enjoy doing business then, as you have never enjoyed doing business before. We Shall Be Happy to Help You Plan You r Business Quarters Without Obligation on Your Part Please W ite Us MAILANDER COMPANY WACO, TEXAS Founded 1880 Designers and makers of " The Best-Built Line " Store and Bank Equipment. " Quality " and " Fair Prices " Built Our Factory. What the Southwest Builds — Builds the Southwest p. S. — The University Co-Operative Store, Austin, is also a " Best- Built " installation. We ' ll be glad to have you look it o,ver. HILL PRINTING AND STATIONERY COMPANY iJ anufactu7nng Stationers L. B. GARDNER, Texas ' 08, President WACO, TEXAS fi;;. ' ' Page 549 Insure Your Future and That of Your Dependents With 2o«l SAN JACINTO LIFE INSURANCE CO. Beaumont Texas H. M. HARGROVE Chairman of the Board H. J. L. STARK President Mrs. C. Adair with her Cowpunchers on her last visit to her ranch in the Panhandle of Texas. This picture was made on her 84th birthday. The JA Ranch, of which Mrs. Adair was owner is one of the largest in Texas, and represents Texas ranch life at its best. Vage i i %» m Stop at HOTEL BEAUMONT Beaumont, Texas Beaumont ' s Million-Dollar Hotel of Almost Perfect Service University Headquarters and Home of Black Cat Cafe cv-«-n 250 Rooms Rates $1.50 Up BEAUMONT OPERATING COMPANY, Lessee S. C. Fuller, Manager Compliments of RIGGS FURNITURE COMPANY Beaumont, Texas Compliments of A Friend of Texas University C ;;=P B. E. QUINN Traitor Beaumont, Texas Page SS ' f« ' S For Over a Third of a Century EIBANDS Has been a favorite shopping place with Galveston folks, and we are better prepared notv than ever before. It Pays to Shop at EIBANDS Where ality Is Placed Before Price E. C. Northen T. I. Larsen NORTHEN LARSEN Life, Fire, Automobile and all other hinds of histirance and Bonds. Room 320, Phone 57 Galveston, Texas JOHN ADRIANCE and SONS Realtors and Insurors 212 Twenty-Second St. Galveston, Texas Compliments of PUR IT Y Twelfth and Postoffice Galveston m 9 m m tM r m r m ' OALVKSTON. TKXAS Ken Sass A. P. Levy BEN BLUM CO. Marine Supplies, Pipes, Pijje Fittings Packing and Hose. General Shelf and Heavy Hardware. 2301-2311 Strand Galveston, Texas Furniture, Phonographs, and Radios. Ahvays the Newest in Records. Com- plete Line of Furniture. KAHN LEVY Galveston, Texas Phone 73 Phone 570 REMEMBER-- You First Saw the New Styles in Young Men ' s Clothes at Since 1877 ' Galveston, Texas 1 Quality— Service Phone 673 EDMOND J. CONDRAY Graduate Pharmacist Drugs Postoffice at 15th Galveston, Texas A. J. WARREN Contractor for Plumbing, Steam and Hot Water Heating. Marine and Repair Work a Specialty. Estimates Cheerfully Given 2315 Avenue E Galveston. Texas TIME-TESTED SERVICE HUTCHINGS, SEALY CO. (unincorporated) BANKERS established 1854 24th and Strand Galveston. Texas SOUTH TEXAS NATIONAL BANK MEMBER FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM Fire, Burglar and Water-Proof Safety Deposit Boxes 4% ON Savings Accounts 2209 Market Galveston, Texas l:, ,, ' m tT Texas )NS im iXEDiO lesat Texas 5)1(1 m« Ta« TOAS — Tour UF.F.N Where the Better Pictures Are Shown Galveston, Texas Operating Operating All Year All Year Excursion Boat Galvez Leaves Pier 22, Daily for 20-Mile Harbor Trip. Moonlight Excursions and Special Parties p„,p„. for SCHEDULE: „ r - ,, Phone Round Trip 75c Office 612 U. S. Inspection Residence 2158 350 Passengers C " " o pe ato " ' " " ™ Office: Pier 22 Galveston, Texas (Foot of 22nd Street) Ideal Dry Cleaning Co. Galveston ' s Exclusive Dry Cleaning and Dyeing Plant Phones 1132 and 1133 613-19 25th St. 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 The Galveston Daily News Galveston Tribune Since 1842 Since 1880 LoTTis C. Ei.BERT, Vice-President W. L, Moody. Jr.. Prrsiilent S. B. Ragsdai.e. Secy, and Treas. Galveston ' s Complete Departmental Laundry REX LAUNDRY 1901-09 Ave. C Galveston, Texas Phone 2000 THOMAS A. HUNTER CO. Wood and Ice Dealers Sawed and Split Wood a Specialty Phone 245 12th and Ave. A Galveston Compliments of THE SANITARY CREAMERY Phone 6860 19th and Market Galveston, Texas Compliments of DAVISON COMPANY Hay, Grain and Coal Importer of Pennsylvania Anth IDA HOWIE WALKER ' S School of Oratory, Expression, Dramatic Art and Physical Culture 2027 Ave. H Galveston, Texas Phone 4466 FRED WARNER CO. " The Old Reliable " Piano and Furniture Mover. Shipping, Packing and Storage. Galveston, Texas Office Phone 1329 2005 Ave. E FRANK P. MALLOY SON Funeral Directors Galveston Texas Page 553 zAll Photographs Used in the Medical Section of the ig28 Cactus Were Furnished by — Nunn ' s Studio 22151 2 Market Street Galveston, Texas A. STEIN Cabinet Maker Refrigerators and Show Cases Made to Order General Repairing Phone 718 1909-11 Market St. Galveston, Texas Compliments of O. K. CLEANERS LAUNDRY The Medical Students ' Shop Phone 130 1823 Market Street Galveston, Texas GALVESTON ELECTRIC COMPANY Rverything Electrical 2116 Avenue F Phone 4800 iA Department Store With a Personality cv jn Galveston, Texas OSCAR SPRINGER Printing — Finding Stationery Galveston Texas Boston and Royal Confectionaries For Home-Made Candies and Ice Cream Agents for Apollo and H. D. Foss Chocolates 2101 E Galveston 2103 D Chas. Fowi.f.b. Vice-PresUlent R. Wavkbley Smith, President Fred W. Cattteraix. Vice-President and Cashier H. A. EiiiAND, VicePresident The Oldest National Bank in Texas THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK Of Galveston, Texas United States Government Depository Member of Federal Reserve System ' • ' ' Complete Bankimr Service " " Authorized to Act as Executor, Administrator, Trustee, Guardian and in All Other Fiduciary Capacities WE SOLICIT YOUR BUSINESS F. Andler, Assistant Cashier E. Ki ' XLMiut, Assistant Cashier W. C. ScHiT-rrB, Assistant Cashier l ' ' inr SS4 nil] Wl Phones 300-301 J. J. SCHOTT DRUG COMPANY T xai Store The Largest Prescription Drug Store in Texas GALVESTON, TEXAS 2011 Market Compliments of GRAUGNARD ' S BAKERY Home of BUTTERNUT and HONEY CRUST BREAD Galveston, Texas Phone 54 Gus I. Arnold Alvit T. Lange ARNOLD and LANGE Insurers and Realtors 2124 Mechanic Galveston, Texas MODEL LAUNDRY Electric Throughout SANITARY— FIRE PROOF Dry Cleaners Extraordinary 18 Red Autos Opposite the Post Office Five Phones 6200 25th and Church Galveston, Texas Just Remodeled Everything New and Sanitary STUDENT ' S LUNCH ROOM We Appreciate Your Business All kinds of Sandwiches, Chili Hamburgers, Wieners, Hot Cakes and all kinds of Breakfast Foods WIGGINS 1001 Avenue C Phone 182 The Support of Our GALVESTON ADVERTISERS Is Appreciated — The Cactus GALVESTON, TEXAS Established 1885 General Agents Odero Line C. NICOLINI COMPANY Cantieri Navali Odero Regular Sailings to Genoa and Other Mediterranean Ports RADIANT FIRE HEATERS Sold by GALVESTON GAS CORPORATION 2322 Market Street Galveston, Texas W) Page 555 WITHERSPOON DRUG STORE Perscription Druggists STUDENTS ' PATRONAGE SOLICITED E. E. Richards Corner 21st and Market R. S. White Phones 245-255 T. E. Randal Galveston, Texas First in Value Giving — Proving It Every Day f : f Galveston Market at 22nd M. W. SHAW SONS Jewelers and Optometrists Established 1856 Galveston, Texas Compliments of RED CROSS DRUG STORE 2605 Ave. D 406-Phone-407 Galveston. Texas Bard-Parker Blades and Handles — Microscopes — Stethoscopes — Becton Company Manometers PRESCRIPTION COMPOUNDING GARBADE ' S PHARMACY Phones 452-1100 Galveston, Texas 1009 Ave. J Phone 2081 PIERSON FLOWER SHOP Out of Town Orders Solicited GALVESTON, TEXAS GAIDO ' S The Real Home of the Students SEA FOODS Over Murdock Bath House OPEN ALL THE YEAR Galveston, Texas An " L. S " Groomed Young Fellow has every advantage— for his clothes are correct to the smallest detail. Leopold Shafer Company Galveston I ' ' ii ' SSA ' 9, 5AL ' Compliments of ' BAKER, BOTTS, PARKER GARWOOD cv. -o : Esperson Building ; • Houston, Texas » 1 • 1 r r 1 » « 9r " ii» » (• i(» -if 1 " e Page 557 tui :f J w Offices of VINSON, ELKINS, SWEETON WEEMS c f Wm. a. Vinson Clyde A. Sweeton C. M. HlOHTOWEE R. A. Shepherd Warren J. Dale E. D. Adams Lewis N. White J. A. Elkins Wharton Weems Fred R. Switzer S. S. M(Cij ' ;ndon. Jr. Qcva. E. B. Peddy J. Vincent Martin Joel H. Berrt ty fi 19th Floor Esperson Building Houston, Texas ' iii r . ' i.S.V r iS Wi Frank Andrews SAjr Streetman John G. Logue. LL.B., 1904 John A., LL.B., 1901 W. L. Cook. B. A., 1905, LL.B., 1908 Robert H. Kelley, LL.B., 1910 M. E. KuRTH. LL.B., 1913 R. F. Campbell, 1914 E. J. Fountain, Jr., 1914-15 J. R. Stone 1898, LL.M., 1899 1918 A., LL.B., 1916 , 1916 J. L. LOCKETT, LL.B. S. J. Thomas, B. A., Palmejj Bradley, B. J. R. Andrews, B. A W. M. STREHrMAN Richard F. Burns, LL.B., 1924 James E. Kilday, 1924 Thomas A. Slack. LL.B., 1927 Homer E. Maury, LL.B., 1927 ANDREWS, STREETMAN, LOGUE MOBLEY LAWYERS c v- -r » HOUSTON, TEXAS ft;- I Pegs 559 Edward S. Boyles Russell Scott Gaines Jones L. D. Brown E. F. Gibbons Frank G. Dyer John T. Scott, Jr. Pat N. Fahky Miller Alexander BOYLES, BROWN SCOTT LAWYERS n- First National Bank Building Houston, Texas T. M. Kennerly GfX). A. Hill. Jr. W. H. Blades Fred L. Williams Geo. D. Sears Alan B. Cajieron Jesse J. Lee Irl F. Kennerly T. E. Kennerly Vi I cQiw Office of KENNERLY, WILLIAMS, LEE, HILL SEARS c s;jP Petroleum Building Houston, Texas " n.Ji Foas a mi Texas I 11. F. Wou Eightk F Mrmv B, AP ' AIIX) ? The only written message from the hand of the Greatest Teacher of History was written in sand. The history of the greatest industry of the Texas of the past was written in the trails of of the long horn cattle on the way to market. The history of the classes of the greatest University in the South is recorded in the Cactus of 1928. Note the progress in the task of giving permanent and artistic expression to one ' s idea. As Printers of the 1928 Cactus, we are proud to be a factor in this progress. Maco Sin The E. L. Steck Company School Annual Craflstnasters The Steck Building Austin, Texas Stewart B fij; si, ii « Jl i ;teniii nils of Cactus a. . 5 Teas I i J. F. WOLTERS U. F. WOLTERS T. B. Blanc HARD jTaw Ojffice of Walter F. Woodul H. P. Pressler. Jr. WOLTERS, BLANCHARD, WOODUL WOLTERS Eighth Floor Chronicle Building Houston, Texas Murray B. Jones Arnaldo W. Baring Elbert Roberts WiLi.ETT Wilson Edgar Monteith Wm. D. Orem JONES, ROBERTS MONTEITH Attorneys at Law n=j-p 1924-1932 Houston Post-Dispatch Building Houston, Texas Maco Stewart, Sr. Albert J. DeLange Clarence F. Milheiser STEWART, DeLANGE MILHEISER LAWYERS Stewart Building Houston, Texas W. p. HAMBLEN, OTIS K. HAMBLEN Attorneys at Law cvj=r Scanlan Building Houston, Texas Page $61 W. H. Gill L. P. Lollard Frank C. Jones J. P. Wallacf Adoue Tyler I w Ojffices of GILL, JONES TYLER rWj-P First National Bank Building Houston, Texas 1 W. 0. HuooiNs Sam H. Benbow Paul Kayseb Geo. . Frank A. ! K. Butleb LiDDELL 1 HUGGINS. KAYSER LIDDELL lawyers CV--f) • Chronicle Building Houston, Texas Robert L. Cole W. L. Kemper. B.A., LL.B., ' 23 W. A. Combs John F. Cole a. B. Williams 1 B. B. Patterson R. L. Jones R. A. Bonham COLE. COLE, PATTERSON KEMPER Attorneys and Counselors cVj-ra Public National Bank Building Houston, Texas K. C. BARKLEY J. L. WEBB Attorneys at haw es ft State National Bank Building Houston, Texas IE. Hi Keysk iPn Taos.H. POST-Dl ' .,. , y.. ' T. W. GREGORY, ' 85 Union National Bank Buii-ding Houston, Texas A. E. Hkii)I gsfei.dkr Henhv E. Kahn. ' 97 HowAKi) Grkkx. ' 23 E. Tom Branch HEIDINGSFELDER, KAHN BRANCH J vy ers r Keystone Building Houston, Texas RALPH W. PLUMMER LAttorney at L,aw ft- 402 Public National Bank Building Houston, Texas Thos. H. Ball Sam R. Merrill W. Carter Grinstead BALL, MERRILL GRINSTEAD Attorneys at Law Post-Dispatch Building Hous ton, Texas w Page 563 THOMAS G. POLLARD B. A., 1920, L.L. B. 1922 Lawyer Tyler, Texas Compliments FRED C. PEARCE, ' 06 Attorney at Law Conley Bldg. Lubbock. Texas Ralph L. Fowler R. C. Conn Law Offices of FOWLER CONN rWjsP Stewart Bldg. Houston, Texas THOS. H. SANDERS, ' 22 Lawyer Public National Bank Bldg. Houston, Texas J. BOULDIN RECTOR, LL. M. 1901 Lawyer Austin, Texas Kertzberg Kercheville Attorneys at Law 605-610 Frady Building San Antonio, Texas I Compliments of a Friend t » ' Ul f 36 [ fljljl m COKN C. K. Lee, ' 87 Joe S. Davies, ' 22 P. T. LoMAX, ' 99 F. J. Wren, ' 14 M. Hendricks Brown, ' 26 ii.Tffif •22 LEE, LOMAX WREN Attorneys at cQaw Texas Texas Wheat Building Morgan Bryan B. L. Agerton, ' 08 Olher W. Fannin, ' 20 t =J=f5 B. B. Stone, ' 00 Alfred M. Scott, ' 22 Fort Worth, Texas J. B. Wade B. G. Mansell, ' 14 B. B. Stone, Jr., ' 26 BRYAN, STONE, WADE AGERTON i s S Fort Worth National Bank Building FORT WORTH, TEXAS Geo. W. Polk, LL.B., ' 12 Robert Sansom, LL.B., ' 12 Ben M. Terrell POLK SANSOM Attorneys and Counselors at Law rWSsP 914-17 W. T. Waggoner Building Fort Worth, Texas Page 365 Zeno C. Ross AiBBKY G. Alexander J[ w Office of ROSS, ROSS, ALEXANDER Practice in State and United States Courts tTajsP 203 BuBK Burnett Building Fort Worth, Texas Edwin T. Phillips. Ex., ' 12 Lloyd E. Prick. Ex., ' 19 Haynie E. Edwards David B. Tram-mell Evan S. McCord J[ w Offices of Gaylord H. Chizum Charles L. Terry, ' 22 EiGENK Lary- PHILLIPS, TRAMMELL, CHIZUM PRICE Soi Geo, cvj=n Fort Worth National Bank Building Fort Worth, Texas 711-: Joe J. Johnson Horace E. Moore Victor H. Lindsey IB, J JOHNSON, MOORE LINDSEY i ttorneys and Counselors at Law .-V-T " Holmes Building Fort Worth, Texas W. p. McLean. ' 11 Sam R. Sayerh Walter B. Scott Wm. p. M Lean. Jr. W. W. Alcorn McLean, scott sayers iAttorneys at L,aw c J Fort Worth, Texas f ' aur y (i P| I I Jewe . P. LiGHTFOOT E. B. Robertson Dexter W. S( NEL.SO.N L. ScuRi-OCK, B.A., ' 23, LL.B., ' 24 URLOOK, B.A., LL.B., ' 17 LIGHTFOOT, ROBERTSON SCURLOCK LAWYERS fVt=n Suite No. 215 W. T. Waggoner Building Fort Worth, Texas Geo. Q. McGowN Henry T. McGown, Ex., ' 12 Geo. Q. McGown, Jr. L. B. Otey. LL.B., ' 22 McGOWN McGOWN LAWYERS ' Ws=P 711- 15 Petroleum Building Fort Worth, Texas T. B. Jame.s. Law, ' 11 Roland N. Flick, ' 25 JAMES CONNER LAWYERS Geo. M Conner 606-8 Dan Waggc 5ner Building Fort Worth, Texas Compliments of THOMPSON BARWISE ATTORNEYS AT LAW n- 800 Fort Worth Club Building Fort Worth, Texas 1 Page 567 Kd«1 William Thompson Robert E. L. Knight Rhodes S. Baker William R. Harbis Geo. S. Wright Alex P. Weisrero Wm. C. Thompson Thomas A. Knight Marshal Thomas Adair Remuert J. H. Raxson PiNKNEY ' GrISSOM Jack Hyman V. H. Garrott DwiGHT L. Simmons J.M.MP S.M.Ln CW.Sc: THOMPSON, KNIGHT, BAKER and HARRIS Attorneys and Counselors 1 c =-=P ■ lagnoli 18th Floor Republic National Bank Building DALLAS, TEXAS Page S6S Neth L. Leachman, ' 19 George P. Gardebe. ' 24 Jack T. Life, ' 27 LEACHMAN GARDERE Attorneys and Counselors Republic Bank Building «V :P Dallas, Texas J. M. McCOBMICK S. M. LEF-nvicH, ' 16 G. W. SCHMUCKER H. L. Bromrerg, ' 04 Paul Carrington T. B. McCOBMKK W. C. GowAN. ' 21 R. B. Wherry McCORMICK, BROMBERG, LEFTWICH CARRINGTON ATTORNEYS cy fi Magnolia Building Dallas, Texas Nelson Phillips Murphy W. Townsend Tom Scurry Nelson Phillips, Jr. PHILLIPS, TOWNSEND PHILLIPS Attorneys and Counselors DALLAS, TEXAS PU ' i Page 569 BEALL, WORSHAM, ROLLINS, BURFORD RYBURN Attorneys and Counselors at Law Interurban Building Dallas, Texas Jack Beall J. M. Bl ' BFORD Horace C. Williams Joe Worsham Frank M. Ryhcrn Am.kx Charlton A. S. Rollins Robert B. Hinckb Jack Bbali., Jb. A. B. Fianary FLANARY ALDREDGE Attorneys at Law American Exchange National Bank Building Sawnie R. Aldbedge Dallas, Texas J. E. MICHALSON Attorney and Counselor at Law c _-_p 606-607 Republic Bank Building Dallas, Texas Arch C. Allen G. W. Hutchinson ALLEN ALLEN Attorneys at Law 401-12 Allen Building Gaiie p. Allen Dallas, Texas Pagt SJo John C. Robertson Geo. Robertson Gaius G. Gannon Robert G. Payne ROBERTSON, ROBERTSON GANNON LAWYERS 1202-4 American Exchange Bank Building DALLAS, TEXAS O. 0. Touchstone John N. Touchstone Allen Wight J. W. Gormley HoBERT Price Henry W. Strasburger Thomas P. Nash Philip L. Kelton Robert B. Holland TOUCHSTONE, WIGHT, GORMLEY PRICE Attorneys and Counselors Magnolia Building Dallas, Texas L,aw Office of FRED J. DUDLEY AND ASSOCIATES Fred J. Dudley, Wm. Madden Hill, O. M. Street, F. B. Davenport Attorneys and Counselors at Laiv T=-=n Mercantile Bank Building DALLAS, TEXAS ; Kirby Building JOHN D. McCALL Attorney and Counselor n- Municipal and Corporation Law Bonds and Warrants Examined and Collected Dallas, Texas - i : •ZTfyte . Page j; r MARTIN B. WINFREY Attorney and Counselor e i_--r KiRBY Building Dallas, Texas MoxTA R. Ferguson, LL.B., 04 J. RoscoE GoLDEX, B.A., ' 04, LL.B., ' 10 Lais ' ham Croley, B.A., ' 17, LL.B., ' 19 FERGUSON, GOLDEN CROLEY Attorneys at c - Praetorian Building Dallas, Texas Harry L. Seay Walter F. Seay Ralph W. Malone, LL.B., ' 14 H. B. SE. y, B.A., ' 09, LL.B., ' 11 Wm. Lipscomb, LL.B., ' 16 Tarltos Stafford, LL.B., ' 22 SEAY, SEAY, MALONE LIPSCOMB ( Attorneys a?td Counselors « :-3r Southland Life Building Dallas, Texas L. E. McBbide James L. Lipscomb Cha.s. F. O ' Donnell Rauh Wood Eugene G. Hunter Dexter Hamilton W. F. Johnson COCKRELL, McBRIDE, O ' DONNELL HAMILTON riAttorneys at Law c v-j-r » Southland Life Building Dallas, Texas Vaqt S! ' h, , 1 Jno. T. Gano, ' 14 Jno. W. Muxeb, ' 22 Wm. H. Flippen, ' 99 Thomas Fletcher H. P. Abney, Jr. J w Ojffice • WILLIAM H. FLIPPEN ci- -n LiNZ Building Dallas, Texas J. J. ECKFORD Paul T. McMahon ECKFORD McMAHON ' Attorneys at Law J. W. Madden, Jr. Mercantile Bank Building Dallas, Texas W. M. Holland Bkn J. Chilton F. W. Bartlktt W. I. Thobton 0. D. MONTOOMEBY HOLLAND, BARTLETT, THORNTON | CHILTON Attorneys and Counselors f ; _P Mercantile Bank Building Dallas, Texas Cullkn F. Thomas Hugh S. Grady Robert Gerald Storey Knox W. Sherrill 1 HOMAS, STOREY GRADY ' lAttorneys and Counselors £ ;»-P Dallas National Bank Building Dallas, Texas w Piige 57S Barry Miller Wm. B. Miller, Ex. ' 11 Laiv OJices of MILLER GODFREY General Civil Practice Suites 901-2 Mercantile Bank Building P. S. Godfrey T. L. Wheeler Dallas, Texas Law Ojffices of CALDWELL, GILLEN, FRANCIS GALLAGHER Santa Fe Building Dallas, Texas Henry Pat Edwards Attorney at Law ct;3P Dallas, Texas C. K. BULLARD, B. A. 1920, L.L. B. 1922 Lawyer tv- -ra Dallas, Texas C. W. Cook J. Shirley Cook R. R. Donaghey Cook, Cook Donaghey Attorneys at Law Cecil Storey Jas. V. Leak J NO. A. Storey Storey, Storey Storey Attorneys at Law C !)J f i- -n Vernon Texas Herring Nat. Bldg. Vernon, Texas _ -I II Pag U4 terrell, davis, huff McMillan Attorneys at J w c =j=ri SAN ANTONIO, TEXAS «V4=r M. W. Terrell R. J. McMillan Dick 0. Terrell J. C. Hall J. R. Davis E. W. Clemens Robert 0. Huff W. C. Davis flj( ' Pug ' 575 John W. Gainks C. M. Gaines Jl zv Offices of GAINES GAINES f 4=n City National Bank Building San Antonio, Texas Howard Tkmpieton Clinton G. Brown S. J. Brooks C. R. Kennon Walter P. Napiek Harper MacFaei-ane H. Sim Kelly Wn.BUR L. Matthews TEMPLETON, BROOKS, NAPIER BROWN Attorneys at Law Travis Building San Antonio, Texas ThOS. J. SaI ' NDERS Louis D. Hill Lester S. Whipple Howard R. Whipple Dan O. Saunders Ei C. Day Jl w Office of SAUNDERS WHIPPLE City National Bank Building San Antonio. Texas ' flf r f, ' (i i C. W. HOWTH ' M. G. Adams HOWTH, ADAMS HART Attorneys at haw Lamar Hart Suite 305 Goodhue Eldg. Beaumont, Texas F. J. Duff C. T. Duff ' 08 F. J. C. 1. DUFF Lamar Cecil ' 27 - Lawyers San Jacinto Life Bldg. Beaumont, Texas W. M. Crook H. C. Cunningham ' 19 M. L. Lefler ' 14 C. E. Murphy ' 22 CROOK, LEFLER, CUNNINGHAM MURPHY Lawyers fV-jjP Suite 301A to 304D Gilbert Building Beaumont, Texas JOHN D. McCALL Ex 1910 Attorney and Counsellor D-jsP Oil, Gas and Corporation Law Gilbert Building " Beaumont, Texas Page 577 A. H. Cabrioan Bert Kino, ' 14 e. r. subles A. H. Britain H. R. Wn-soN S. A. L. Morgan B. L. Morgan, ' 17 B. M. Britain CARRIGAN, BRITAIN, MORGAN KING tT=j=P Wichita Falls, Texas Amarillo, Texas E. C. DeMontel, Ex., ' 13 W. H. Sanford, U. of Michigan, ' 17 DeMONTEL SANFORD tAttorneys at L,aw n=j=p City National Bank Building Wichita Falls, Texas Wm. N. Bonner JouETTE M. Bonner BONNER BONNER iJlttorneys and Counselors fi-«-n City National Bank Building Wichita Falls, Texas I %f, Compliments of Dr. Allen T. Stewert, Dr. J. T. Krueger, Dr. W. L. Baugh, Dr. Standefer, Dr. G. G. Castleberry TEXAS EX PHYSICIANS Lubbock, Texas Compliments C. M. CALDWELL cy -j ABILENE. TEXAS Dallas Scarborough Geo. T. Wilson E. E. King SCARBOROUGH WILSON Attorneys at Law iT_j5P Alexander Euilding Abilene, Texas Pa ' je 579 HERBERT M. GREENE COMPANY ' Architects and Structural Engineers Dallas, Texas Architects for the University of Texas R. O. JAMESON Consulting Engineer Reinforced Concrete Structural Steel Southwestern Life Kuilding Dallas, Texas J. a. Phillips, C.P.A. H. I. Wu,HELM, C.P.A., ' 22 C. B. Sheffield, C.P.A., ' 25 J. C. TtrcKER, C.P.A., ' 2T Aubrey Faeiss, C.P.A., ' 25 J. A. PHILLIPS COMPANY Certified Public Accountants o-»-n Second National Bank Building Houston, Texas y. Q. McCammon, ' 16 • Cluton H. Mokris, ' 16 Hatcher A. Pickins, ' 20 McCAMMON MORRIS Accountants and Auditors t ft W. T. Wagonner Building Fort Worth, Texas fif . -ty ; a»f«»rtV «!l «r-. i i_ -■Trrvtm illS ' I ■r ■ ' I I i I I ' J ! ; ' ■ J .r •• v ' V i ' ; .- i ' J ._ 1 ' ! ■ ( ' V ' o ■ f ' V. ' 4 ). ( ' : • ' r V, JO ' ' vi N, y %, ' ■ em . - ' ) n •vr. 1- It i 1, ' t ' (i ■f ;..

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

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


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


University of Texas Austin - Cactus Yearbook (Austin, TX) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1


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


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


University of Texas Austin - Cactus Yearbook (Austin, TX) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1


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