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

 - Class of 1932

Page 1 of 454

 

University of Texas Austin - Cactus Yearbook (Austin, TX) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 454 of the 1932 volume:

OF WOMtN nmvSS " « ' ' = " " ' t- ' n «. « Jfe ' I: ul Ml - .. 4. - " =i f - i1«y..; . . r iiUit ' " ' %t PI! 4 ' 4-mif- W- - ' " mmMf K.: m ; ' - V COPYRIGHT OexaA. Student CPubLicattonL, Inc. ■WM. KAY MILLER j Sdiiot ' in-ckief JOE RILEY c LsAociaidSdiiot, BURT DYKE GdnAineAA Mana c t W •FFICEOF DEAN OF WOMEN ' UNIVERSITY OF TEXAS TME 1 32 CACTU S EAR BOOK _OF Tne_ UNIVERSITY OF TEXAS -M- AUSTIN TEXAS HIRTY ODD years ago, Jokn William .«_ c C-alJioiin, a young man Irom lennessee, oecame laentilieo witn ine University ol lexas as a student ol matnematics. rrom stiioent to tutor, instructor, ana so to prolessor, ke watcnea ano lurtnereo tne growtli ol tne University Irom a lour-builaing plant to one ol nine ouiioings and numerous snacks. -During tnis period lie served as a member ot tne Atliletic L-ouncil, reorganized tne Uni- versity V o-operative Oociety, and lormed an independent corporation ol tne lexas otudent Publications. In February, 1926, the Board ol Regents autliorized tne establisliment ol a new administrative ollice - tne V otnptroller - AT O and appointed N .r. Calnoim to tnat position. Oince tlien, as one ol trie major duties ol nis ollice, ne lias devoted ellort, attention, and energy to tlie promotion ol tne vrreater University ol lexas. it may be truly said tliat ne nas nailed every nail and laid every onck - so tireless nas been liis supervision ol tne steadily growing institution, in keeping witli tne spirit oi expansion expressed in a building program ol siicli lar-reacning pro- portionSj we dedicate tnis 1932 ( actiis to Jonn William L-alnoun, wliose constant endeavor and iinllagging energy nave done so miicn to ellect tne progress ol tne University. HE most signilicant cnapter in tne nistory ol Xne University ol iexas is just beginning. Tne unsigntiy snack is becoming a tmng ol tne past and tne ground ixpon wnicn it stood is lurnisning material lor tne steam snovel. A lazy patn is cut oil abruptly by a lugn, annoying wire lence ; part ol a building is wrecked; tne quiet dignity ol tlie classroom nas given way to tne noise ol construction. To tlie onlooker tne scene is one ol cnange, transition, it is true, but also ol conlusion. Yet from tliis state ol cliaos is evolving tne new, tne greater University ol iexas. Witnin two years tnere will be erected a otudent Union, an Aiiditoriiimj a Alien s Dormitory, and tiiildnigs lor Arcliitectiire, Geology, xlome rl cononiics, xliysics and Astronomy, Engineering, and tke Liorary; as well as the -Littletielo JV emorial. Xnis vast program of construction is a testimonial to tlie anility and loresiglit ol tlie Board of Regents, the " resident, and the Building Committee of tlie University. In presenting tlie tkirty - nintn volume ol tne Cactus it is our purpose to catch tke spirit ol tlie present transition and to depict something ol tlie future — the (jreater University ol lexas. i i?) SSfei ,.. IN MEMORIAM FACULTY MEMBERS Oioney Eowarci JVlezes _rnilipp Oeibertn Jolian August Udaen UNDERGRADUATES Robert Ijenton JWasterson Jo " well oloan eblett Jack Dooson Omitn JNA-iriam Elaine otorrs vVilmer Harola Irainer BOOK ONE ADMINISTRATION 4 A Q HE NEW LIBRARY will occupy the center of the Forty Acres, taking the place of the old Main Building Audito- rium. The exterior walls will be of stone, the court walls of brick. The library will contain an eleven-storied concrete and steel book stack and a large number of alcoves for special research. The delivery and catalog room will be in front of the " stacks " and separate rooms, with adequate working space, will be provided for the Wrenn, Aitken, Garcia, and other col- lections. In time the Main Building will be displaced by a monumental front for the Library, and the book stacks will be raised to form a tower. The completed building will have a capaci ty of over a million volumes. T i i C C A C T US 1 -9 3 2. H. Y. BENEDICT X resident ol tne University To the Cactus of 1932 falls the happy task of recording the details of the nine new buildings that mark so distinct a step forward in the physical growth of the University. Many men have helped to make these buildings possible — to name only a few of them is to do an injustice to the others. Governor and Senators, Representatives and Regents united to perform a task that the discovery of oil on University lands had rendered possible. Buildings, of course, do not make a University, but a beautiful and adequate group of them is an outward and visible help to an inward and spiritual growth. It is probable that for all time to come our University will be better because of the new buildings of 1932. They will not cause us to forget the truth that President Mezes wrote in 1914, " Men make a university. It can grow great in humble and cramped quarters; it cannot grow great without strong men. " May the members of the group of 1932, for the sake of our University, but more for the sake of them- selves and of their State, attain a high level of vocational efficiency, exhibit a fine public spirit, and enjoy worthwhile human lives. J r.0 . Page 9 T H U -9 R. L. Batts Chairman, Board of Regents xSoard ol Xvegents THE law makes it the duty of the Regents to estabUsh " The Departments of a First-class University, " to appoint a president, other officers and " professors, " to fix their salaries, to enact by-laws, rules and regulations, to prescribe (with the advice of the professors) the books to be used, and to confer de- grees and diplomas. The right to fix salaries is limited by the legislative appropriation bills. The Regents have authority to remove " professors and officers when in their judgment the interest of the University requires it. " The University lands are under the control of the Regents, ex- cept that the oil and gas leases are made by a Board composed of two Regents and the State Land Commissioner. In addition to the two million acres of land thus controlled, the Permanent Fund owns approximately eighteen million dollars in bonds and cash invested by the Board under the terms of the constitution and the statutes. The activities of the Board for the past four years have been largely confined to securing the needed legislation for properly administering the lands and funds of the University and develop- ing the physical plant, and to action under these laws. To enable the further expansion and development of the campus and the erection of necessary buildings, the constitution was changed and the Board authorized to borrow four million dollars. The unpledged part of the " Available University Fund, " the money to be secured by the legislation referred to, and four hundred thousand dollars paid and to be paid by the Ex-Students Association have made it possible to erect the Gregory Gymnasium, the Women ' s Gymnasium, Waggener Hall and a much needed building at the Medical School, to acquire about twenty-five acres of land adjacent to the campus, and to make the contracts for the erection of nine additional buildings. The completion of these buildings will permit the removal of all " shacks, " and will meet most of the pressing needs of the University. The Board in its work has received the invaluable assistance of a great President, an exceedingly capable Comptroller, and is under obligation also to the Ex-Students Association, the Faculty Building Committee, and other faculty members who have given time and thought to the problems presented by the building program. Randall H DLL ID AY Odell Crane Page lo T H T U S Jjoard ol Xvegents OFFICERS R. L. Batts Chairman Edward Randall Vice-Chairman Leo C. Haynes Secretary MEMBERS Terms Expire January, 1933 R. L. Batts Austin Edward Crane Dallas Robert L. Holliday El Paso Terms Expire January, 1935 W. M. Odell Fort Worth Edward Randall Galveston Beauford Jester Corsicana Terms Expire January, 1937 John T. Scott Houston Leslie C. Waggener .... Dallas M. Frank Yount Beaumont Ross S. Sterling Governor of Texas STANDING COMMITTEES Auditing: Odell, Scott, Waggener. Buildings and Grounds: Yount, Randall, Jester. Complaints and Grievances: Jester, Odell, Waggener. Executive: Batts, Randall, Yount. Finance: Waggener, Odell, Scott. Land: Holliday, Crane, Yount. Land Leasing Board: Crane, Holliday. Legislative: Crane, Holliday, Jester. Medical Branch: Randall, Odell, Jester. Public Relations: Scott, Odell, Yount. Scott Jester Waggener Yount Page II T H E- C A C T US 1-9 3 2. ! t 2 SIDNEY EDWARD MEZES X resioent Emeritus For twenty years the late Sidney Edward Mezes served the University: first as professor of philosophy, then as dean of the College of Arts, and finally as President. In 1894, Ur. Mezes came to the University as adjunct professor of philosophy. Fourteen years later the Board of Regents chose him to succeed Presi- dent Houston as head of this institution. President Mezes created many new departments, some of which are flourishing today. The depart- ments of Institutional History, Business Training, Domestic Economy, General Literature, Architecture, Journalism, Music, Semitics, and Extension, and the Bureaus of Economic Geology and Municipal Re- search were established between 1909 and 1913. The Graduate School emerged from the College of Arts. In 1914 Dr. Mezes went to New York where he remained until 1927, when he resigned the presidency of the College of the City of New York because of ill health. During this time Dr. Mezes served his country at the 1917 Peace Conference in Paris. Following his resignation in 1927, Dr. Mezes and his wife, Annie O. Hunter, lived abroad. In 1929 Dr. Mezes was elected President Emeritus of The University of Texas and returned to the United States, dying in Pasadena, California, September 10, 1931. Distinguished as an educator, as a philosopher, and as an executive, Sidney Edward Mezes, President Emeritus of the University and professor emeritus of philosophy, by his death has left a place in the hearts of his colleagues and the students who knew him that cannot be filled. Page 12 H r. u Crraduate Ocliool T.iE Graduate School of the University has been largely con- cerned with the numerous valuable contributions made in scholastic fields by the research work of its students. Through- out the twenty-two years of its existence, the School has maintained a high standard of scholarship and has been characterized by a con- stant emphasis upon research. As a result of continued endeavor and progress, a high-point of achievement was reached three years ago when the University became a member of the Association of American Universities. The Graduate Faculty controls the organization and directs the program of the school. Under its jurisdiction are candidates for any advanced degree such as doctor of philosophy or master of arts. The Graduate Faculty was created in 1910 by the Board of Regents at the suggestion of President Sidney Edward Mezes and has existed apart from the College of Arts since that time. Henry Winston Harper, professor of chemistry and Dean of the Graduate School, received degrees from Philadelphia College of Pharmacy, the University of Virginia, and Baylor University. He is a fellow of the Chemical Society of London. Dr. Frank Burr Marsh, professor of ancient history, acts as secretary of the Grad- uate Faculty. Dean Henry Winston Harper C olleqe ol A rt5 an iS ciences T HE College of Arts and Sciences is by far the most popular of the several branches of the University — if popularity may be judged by the number of students enrolled. Work in the College may be done in 23 major departments, each of which offers great variety in its field. Evidence of its growth and expansion may be found in the present building program by the fact that three of the five classroom build- ings now under construction have been designed to house its de- partments. The Dean of the College of Arts, Hanson Tufts Parlin, has manifold duties: he must check the credits of degree candidates, approve the adding or dropping of courses, notify students of excessive absences, receive, tabulate, and send out reports of scholarship, compile the lists of students on special observation and final trial. He even has to assure hundreds of students about hundreds of facts which could easily be found explained in the Catalogue; the query which he answers most frequently is, " Do I have to take that course? " Because of these numerous tasks. Dean Parlin, B. A., Colorado, 1904; M. A., 1906; Ph. D., Pennsylvania, 1908, is aided by As- sistant Deans L. L. Click, D. A. Penick, and B. C. Tharp. The College of Arts, formerly known in 1883 as the Academic Department and in 1891 as the Department of Literature, Sciences and Arts, did not receive its present appellation until 1920. But from its founding as one of the two branches of the University, the enrollment has increased from less than two hundred students to six thousand. The many fields included in the College draw Dean H. T. Parlin people from all of Texas and many from the neighboring states. I Page IS T H E- U Ocnool ol J ii Dean Ira P. Hildebrand a The School of Law has assumed in 1932 quite different propor- tions from those of its early years in the West Wing of the Main Building after the opening of the University in 1883. It has grown to rank with best schools of law in the country, filling the judicial benches, the legislative halls, and the law offices of Texas with men efficiently trained in the high ideals of the legal profession. As a vital part of the teaching equipment and a facility for re- search, the School of Law has a library of approximately 36,000 volumes. With up-to-date reports on the many courts of the State and the United States and many rare and valuable legal works at the disposal of its students, the School has come to rank among the five schools of law that engage in research work. R. W. Stayton, professor of law, this year has been making investiga- tion of civil and appellate procedure. Two moot court organizations, the McLaurin and Hildebrand societies, provide facilities for law students to try moot cases, thus filling a need for court practice and offering constructive extra- curricular activity. Dean Ira Polk Hildebrand, B. A., L. L. M., L. L. B., has been a member of the Law faculty for more than twenty-five years. He and his staff have aimed constantly at improvement. College ol lingineering Facilities provided in the new Engineering Building, erected as part of the University Building program, will meet the classroom and laboratory demands of over a thousand students registered in the College of Engineering. Modern laboratories, offices, and classrooms will be enlarged and supplied with new equipment to meet the needs of the large numbers en- rolled. The library and the study-hall adjoining will provide suitable study rooms. Created in 1894 as an outgrowth of work in applied mathematics, the College of Engineering was housed in the present Engineering Building in 1904, when it boasted an enrollment of a hundred students. Degrees have been offered in the department of civil engineering since the College was established, and petroleum engineering, established some three years ago, is the newest de- partment in the College. All departments will be located in the new Engineering Building. Thomas Ulvan Taylor, dean of the College of Engineering and professor of civil engineering, holds the longest record of service of any instructor on the campus, having begun his career as a teacher on the Forty Acres in 1888. Dean Taylor holds a civil engineering degree from the University of Virginia, 1883, and a master of civil engineering degree from Cornell, 1895. There are about 40 members on the faculty. Dean T. U. Taylor Page J4 H U - Oclioolol iju smess Ad ministration The School of Business Administration serves each year to pre- pare its graduates for executive and professional positions in business. Training in accounting, statistics, secretarial work, management, business law, marketing and finance, banking, and insurance is offered. By means of the Bureau of Business Re- search, under the direction of Dr. A. B. Cox, who supervises the formulation of research findings and reports, the student of Busi- ness Administration may avail himself of information as to the practical workings of the economic world. Enrollment in the School is restricted to students who have the rank of junior or above. In the fall of 1931 the School of Business Administration was housed in Waggener Hall where special accounting and statistical laboratories have been completely equipped. For the first time since its organization in 1922, the School has been supplied with an adequate number of calculators. There is a faculty of 24 members, five of whom are Certified Public Accountants. The School is under the administration of Dean James Anderson Fitzgerald, B. A., Georgetown College, 1901; M. A., Chicago, 1907; Ph. D., 1925. (One of the teaching staff, Dr. W. L. White, is on leave of absence studying the chain store situation under the auspices of the Federal Trade Commission.) Dean J. Anderson FrrzGERALD Ocnool ol iydiicati on The School of Education does not exist solely to provide an opportunity for Freshmen to build up a five-course schedule without including Math 1. Its founders, and some of its present professors also, have entertained the theory that persons who expect to teach ought to study the problems of teaching. Further, a certificate to teach in the public schools of Texas re- quires courses in Education. These are among the reasons for there being a School of Education. The School originated as a professorship of Pedagogy in 1891. Under the leadership of Professor W. S. Sutton, this professorship gradually evolved into a Department of Education, and then into a School. As well as the bachelor of science in education and the bachelor of science in physical education degrees, the School offers major and minor work toward the master of arts and the doctor of philosophy degrees. In the present heyday of University building, it is interesting to note that the first building of the modern program to be constructed on the campus was the Educa- tion Building, now Sutton Hall. Dr. B. F. Pittenger, dean of the School of Education and as- sociate professor of the art of teaching, came to the University in 1916. He has received three degrees from the University and has been dean of the School since 1926. Dean B. F. Pittenger There are two honorary scholastic organizations in the School: Pi Lambda Theta for women students with the rank of junior or above, and Phi Delta Kappa, a similar fraternity for men. Page 1} H L I Dean W. F. Gidley V ollege oi X narniacy The busy modern pharmacist is pleased to transfer to the Col- lege of Pharmacy the task of giving practical instruction and training to young people expecting to enter the profession of pharmacy. This College has assumed the responsibility of offering high class instruction in all phases of pharmaceutical knowledge, and the improved facilities and equipment in the new Chemistry Building and the model drug store make it possible to ofTer practical training and at the same time to adhere to the highest pharmaceutical ideals and practices. The well-equipped classrooms and laboratories in the Chemistry Building make possible the teaching of the practical side of phar- macy, while the model drug store also in the Chemistry Building gives students practical experience in the selling phase of the profession. W. F. Gidley, Ph. C, B. S. in pharmacy, Michigan, 1908, dean of the College of Pharmacy, came to the University in 1924 as head of the department of pharmacy, and in 1925 was made dean of the College of Pharmacy established in that year. He has held this position for eight years and has seen the College grow from a small department housed in a wooden shack to the well-equipped modern department now in operation. Five members are included in the faculty. D ivision of E xtension Into the far corners of Texas the Division of Extension is giving information to citizens on every subject. Farmers, merchants, lawyers, bankers, professional men, housewives, young men and women struggling for an education — all are receiving practical help from this branch of the University. T. H. Shelby, dean of the Division of Extension since 1920, has spent time and effort in an endeavor to provide a means of education for those unable to attend school and he has accomplished this through the various bureaus included in the Division. The Package Loan Library has enabled hundreds of research workers and students to obtain assorted materials quickly. Through the Visual Instruction, Nutrition and Health Education, Industrial Teacher-Training, and the Interscholastic League bureaus other hundreds of knowledge seekers have obtained in- struction. In the public schools, the greatest field of endeavor for the Division, contests are promoted for the purpose of creating interest in activities and scholarship. One of the most important phases of the Division of Extension is its Teaching Bureau. Around two hundred courses, most of them for college credit, are offered by correspondence under the supervision of members of the University faculty. Besides this, in the large population centers of Texas, courses in residence are established if more than twenty-five people wish to enroll. In line with the Teaching Bureau, the Industrial Teacher-Training Bureau conducts classes for the instruction of those who wish to organize classes in trade. The Division of Extension was organized in August, 1909, dur- ing the administration of President Mezes. In 1927, the depart- ment was moved to its present quarters in Little Campus. Dean T. H. Shelby Page 16 H A U Tke R( eqi5trar ■s T « yiTH the duty of assigning space for offices, classrooms, and YY laboratories in buildings on the campus, E. J. Mathews, registrar, is anticipating a lively time when the cluster of new buildings now under construction is completed. Mr. Mathews ' office is the gateway to the University. All students entering any branch of the University, including the Medical Branch, must do so through his office. Official publications, in- cluding the catalog and many bulletins published from time to time, are in Mr. Mathews ' charge, and not the least of the duties of this office is the posting of grades and keeping of academic rec- ords. The function of a general information bureau furnishing information about the intricacies and mysteries of the University is another duty of this office, and correspondence, statistical studies, schedules, special examinations, student absences are also matters that must be attended to by his staff. The personnel of the Registrar ' s office now includes about a dozen people. Mr. Mathews received his bachelor of arts degree in 1910 and his master of arts degree in 1918, both from The University of Texas. He has served the University as Registrar for over thirty years. E. J. Mathews Tke Lit rarian Y aT ITH the completion of the new Library Building under the present nine-building program, the University ' s W library facilities will rank among the best in the United States. Although the new building will cost approxi- mately one-fourth of the total cost of the nine new buildings, the unit now being erected is so planned that it may be added to in the future. The present arrangement of the new building has aimed at convenience of use and safety of the contents. A number of the smaller libraries now scattered about the campus will be returned to the Main Library. Quick service at the circulation desk, a larger share of self-service in the reading rooms and a sufficient number of study spaces in the bookstack are some of the improve- ments planned. Mr. E. W. Winkler has served the University as Librarian since 1923. Besides the purchasing of new books, the supervision of certain private libraries now owned by the University, and the repairing and reconditioning of volumes now in use, his office administers thousands of dollars in library deposits paid by stu- dents at the beginning of each semester. Yearly the Library receives various gifts: among the largest and most interesting both to the layman and the specialist are the Wrenn Library, consisting of 5300 volumes, presented by Major George W. Littlefield; the collection of histories of the South; the Gracia Library containing materials published in Mexico since the introduction of printing there by the English; the library of Mrs. Miriam Lutcher Stark; and the collection of Sir Swante Palm, the Swedish Consul at Austin. All of these collections and the many others which have not been mentioned will be accommodated in the new Library and will be much more accessible than they are at E. W. Winkler the present moment. Page 17 u - Ine Comptroller bOAI2DOri2LGLNTS L ND Lt SE OWJ.D PELSIDENT ATTOENLY GLNLEliL COMPTBOLLta PUYSIC6L PLINT OPLEHTION AND «WIITt.N«NCC NEW C0(l5Tlil)CTI0N AE.CUITCCTS 5UPE.EINTLB- DtMTS MDOOMMITTU INVESTMtm or TEU5T WD tNDCWVmT ru«D5 iUDITOIL ICCOUHTING [ I56IJESING LtNDS OTUte. TUHN WLSTLILN I WtSTLEN LMD iuaia UK- IKG G UGIKG iUDITING GtOLOGY SUUtYIHG LIW 5UITS iND MlNkGEMLin Of LLGdL HOUTINE OIL IND OTULii MINCE6L LE-ASING " The Comptroller shall serve as the representative of the Presi- dent in the supervision of strictly business operations of the Uni- versity not specifically assigned to some other officer . . . " are the words in which the Board of Regents has instructed J. W. Calhoun, Comptroller, in the administration of the funds of the University. In addition to the duties suggested by this provision and the accompanying chart, the Comptroller is charged with the general J. W. Calhoun oversight of all dormitories, the Cafeteria, the Workshop, the Comptroller Press, the Gym Store, and similar enterprises. The business operations of the University ' s present nine-building program like- wise occupy much of the Comptroller ' s time. The multifarious duties of the office of the Comptroller keep three telephones in almost constant use. If one might adopt the O. O. Mclntyre style and present some " short shavings from the Comptroller ' s office, " this might serve as a sample: Hello, Dubb ' s cow is loose on the Cavanaugh property . . . Offer par and five thirty-seconds for two million Fourths . . . New deep well came in making twenty thousand barrels and fifteen million cubic feet of gas . . . It is too cold in my office . . . Waggener Hall is too hot . . . Please get the State Treasurer to hurry up my warrant . . . The bursar " sassed " me . . . Want to sell all paint for your nine buildings . . . Have you an opening for a good man as night watchman? . . . When will the Main Building be torn down? . . . The steam shovel keeps me awake at night . . . Give us a ten line story about the building program . . . How many bricks will it take to put up nine buildings? . . . What sort of rocks are being dug up on the campus? . . . What is the matter with the chimes? C. D. Simmons Investment Statistician C. H. Sparenberg Auditor George Stephens Purchasing Agent W. R. Long Rental Agent Page iS T H E- C A C T US 3 2. Otiident _Liie Otall Consisting of the Dean of Men and the Dean of Women with their assistants, the Student Life Staff is in charge of all student activities on the campus. Acting as both Dean of Student Life and Dean of Men, V. L Moore occupies the position of chief importance on the staff. Assisted by Arno Nowotny, assistant Dean of Men, who is in charge of student housing conditions for men, Dean Moore ' s office gives personal conferences to students desiring them, supervises all extra-curricular activities, all social organizations on the campus, disciplinary matters, student loans, freshman convocations, and social functions in co-operation with the Dean of Women ' s office. The student employment bureau which annually makes it possible for many students to receive positions enabling them to continue in school is under the direction of Mr. W. A. Smith and Miss Margaret Peck. Miss Dorothy Carrington serves as secretary in Dean Moore ' s office. V. I. Moore Dean of Student Life Miss Ruby Terrill, as Dean of Women, assisted by Miss Dorothy Gebauer, Miss Lula Bewley, and Mrs. Frances Gold- beck, handles the supervision of housing conditions for women, together with study conditions and extra-curricular activ- ities. All discipline cases among women students are under the control of the Dean of Women ' s office as well as the supervision of sororities and the chaperoning of University social functions which have been placed on the official " social calendar. " Conferences are also held with girls and their parents pertaining to the welfare of the students. Miss Josephine Kolar serves as secretary in the Dean of Women ' s office. Miss Ruby Terrill ' i " mil Miss Lula Bewley . 4 Miss Dorothy Gebauer Arno Nowotny Pti(jc 9 H U r!vX Otu dents Association OFFICERS Charles I. Francis, Wichita Falls, President Ralph C. Goeth, Austin, First Vice-President W. G. SwENSON, Stamford, Second Vice-President James B. Marley, Fort Worth, Third Vice-President C. M. Bartholomew, Austin, Treasurer John A. McCurdy, Executive Secretary PAST PRESIDENTS Orville Bullington, ' 05. D. C. Bland, ' 12. Rhodes S. Baker, ' 96. T. W. Gregory, ' 85. William L. McGill, ' 22. Ireland Graves, ' 08. 4T » ........................ ' VB I H organized on a self-supporting, independent basis in 1919, largely PH iHH toi " B through the enthusiatic devotion of the late Will C. Hogg to the 1 WH H University. It has followed a consistent general program of 1 Jkikki 9 administering the Student Memorial Loan Fund, keeping track H mUk. 9 ° growing number of ex-students, promoting campus improve- H m HJJB Itk H ments such as the four Student Union buildings (Gregory Gym- nasium, Women ' s Gymnasium, Student Union and Auditorium), performing work in public relations for the University, promoting the annual Texas Round-Up, maintaining more than a hundred local clubs in Texas and other states and sponsoring annual banquets in each club, providing information about ex- students, publishing The Alcalde nine months of the year as a medium of news of the University and its former students, securing choice high school graduates for matriculation, and standing ready at all times to serve the University and Texas Exes. The organization is supported by contributions from former students and by a sustaining roll of members. This year the Association brought to a close its Union building program. More than half a million dollars was subscribed under auspices of the Association for the four student life buildings. The final two units of the program, the Student Union and the Auditorium, are now under construction. The Association will move its hea dquarters from the present location, 2300 San Antonio Street, to the Student Union Building when it is completed. Charles I. Francis President, Ex-Students ' Association EXECUTIVE COUNCIL First row: Miss Edleen Begg, Charles I. Francis, Dr. Joe Gilbert. Second row: Ralph C. Goeth, John A. McCurdy, E. L. Gossett, William L. McGill. Page io T H c: C U Judiciary L ouncil ZoLLiE Steakley, Chairman Clemice McDonald Fred Korth Betty Love Rugeley Charles Robuck Sarah Turk Paul Cotulla This year witnessed the first year of the Judiciary Council ' s functioning as the judicial branch of student government, the present Council being a combination of the former Women ' s Honor Council and Men ' s Honor Council. The Judiciary Council is com- posed of seven members, three women, three men, and a chairman elected each spring by the student body. Upon entering the duties of their offices, each Council member must have at least junior standing in the University. The Judiciary Council has the responsibility of interpreting the constitution and by-laws of the Students ' Association. It has the power to pass on all cases arising under the constitution and by- laws. Upon trial, a defendant has the privilege of demanding the presence of his accuser and all witnesses. A majority vote of the Council is necessary for a decision, and a student has the right of appeal to the Discipline Committee of the faculty. During the long session of 1931-32 the Council was called upon to determine a number of important questions per- taining to the student elections, eligibility to run for student offices, voting in the Students ' Assembly, and the appropria- tion of funds of the Students ' Association. With the erection of the new Student Union Building, a unit of the University ' s nine-building program, the Judiciary Council will have more adequate quarters, as the plans call for a Council room separate from the Students ' Assembly room. ZoLUE Steakley Chairman, Judiciary Council Korth _ Robuck Cotulla Steakley McDonald Rugeley Turk Page ii T H A U 2. Ine Otudents Assenibl Wilson Elkins President, Students ' Association J The Students ' Assembly, the legislative body of the Students ' Association, is composed of the President, Vice-President, and Secretary-Treasurer who are elected at the spring election in April, and twenty other members, elected by and from the stu- dents in the various Colleges and Schools of the University at the fall election. The Assembly meets regularly once each month, or upon call of the President, when there are special decisions to be made, and exercises those powers of self-government vested in it by the Board of Regents. Some of the more important powers of the Assembly are the apportionment of the $10.50 blanket-tax to the numerous organi- zations on the campus which depend on it for support, the control of the All-University Dance, the regulation of student social affairs, the bringing of high-class entertainments to the University, and the general making of laws in accordance with the Constitution under which it works. The Assembly has the power to present revisions of the above- mentioned constitution of the Students ' Association to the vote of the student body at the annual spring election and if more than half of the required 50 per cent, of the student population votes in favor of the amendments, they are in- corporated into the Constitution. Such a revision was made this long session, but the Assembly did not see fit to present it for the consideration of the student body because of impending changes in student government. - «. When the new Union Building is completed sometime during the coming long session, the Students ' Assembly, acting in behalf of the Students ' Association will face greatly increased responsibilities. At present a thorough study of the government of Student Unions is being made by a committee, and a plan will no doubt be evolved which will work for a Greater University. Top row: Donovan, Matlock, Wessendorff, Pouncey, Williams, Bishop Bottom raw: Moody, Pool, Bibby, Stafford, Kriegel, Boren A Page 22 M u -0 Xne Otiidents Assenibl 7 The Students ' Assembly will have ample quarters in the Stu- dent Union Building and will continue to afiford an excellent opportunity for those students who are so inclined to represent their fellows while becoming acquainted with practical legislative problems. Officers of the Students ' Association for 1932-33 are Allen Shivers, president, Hill Hodges, vice-president, and Zula Williams, secretary. OFFICERS Wilson Elkins President J. D. Matlock Vice-President Helen Donovan Secretary STUDENTS ' ASSEMBLY Graduate Calhoun McCutcheon Journalism Robert Baldridge Pharmacy Frank Reese F " rank H. Carpenter Marie Bowles Dause Bibby C. C. Bankhead Eunice Bishop Truman Pouncey Law James Marberry Education ' Mary Owen Business Administration Ruth Boren Engineering Worth Cottingham Clarence Griffith Arts and Sciences Irving Moody Zula Williams Allen Shivers Student President, 1932-33 E. Byron Singleton Harrison Stafford Henry Kriegel Charles Page Joe R. Pool Marie Wessendorff Top row: Bowles, Owen, Bankhead, Griffith, Cottingham, Page Bottom row: Marberry, Singleton, Carpenter, McCutcheon, Baldridge, Reese Page !3 T H - Ine -Duilding L oniniittee The Building Committee of The University of Texas has played an unusually prominent part in the affairs of the college for the past few years. Although its organization is quite recent, in fact within the last decade, the group has a number of accomplishments already in evidence: the Biology Building, Garrison Hall, Little- field Dormitory, Gregory Gymnasium, the Mechanical Engineer- ing Laboratories, the Power Building, the Women ' s Gymnasium, the Chemistry Building, and Waggener Hall. But in spite of the foregoing array, the Building Committee has its greatest work in the nine-unit program now in progress. To determine the order of construction of buildings, their lo- cations, and, with the assistance of the University architects to draw up the plans are the most important functions of the Building Committee. When buildings for certain departments or schools are to be erected, some one of the department staff is appointed a temporary member of the committee. But the group is also con- cerned with the minute details of the buildings: it must decide upon interior finishes, the location of drinking fountains, the color of tiling. In short, everything about a building under construction is subject to their jurisdiction, although the Board of Regents has the final choice in the matter of approval or disapproval. W. J. Battle Chairman, Building Committee % The membership of the building committee is W. J. Battle, chairman; Miss Mary Gearing, D. B. Casteel, J. W. Cal- houn, ex-officio, and R. L. White, consulting architect. The meetings are subject to call by the chairman, since the old plan of regular weekly meetings has been abandoned. The recommendations of the committee are transmitted to the President and the Board of Regents by the Comptroller. 4i 1 Casteel Gearing Calhoun White Fage 14 BOOK TWO CLAS S E S 4 1 HE ENGINEERING BUILDING, together with the X present Engineering Laboratory, will be located across Speedway immediately east of the Chemistry Building, and will face south. U-sliaped in form, the building will be connected at the sides with the Engineering Laboratory, forming a large court between the two buildings. The new structure will consist of a three-storied section containing offices, class rooms and drawing rooms; and a one- and two-storied section, the north and south wings, containing the laboratories. The three- storied center section will be of re-inforced concrete; the wings, of structural steel. The walls will be of brick, limestone and stucco with a granite base, and red tile roof. The building and equipment wilt cost $422,500. GRADUATES V T H --1) 4 (jradii ates Anderson, Philip Pkndleton Calvert Chemical Engineer. TBII; AT; A Society. Baethe, Louis Waller Business Administration. Assistant Business Manager Texas Student Publications, Inc.; Acacia; Friars. 2 AX Barnes, Maurine Huntsville Bacteriology. A E A . Blackford, Alta May Los Angeles, California Mathematics. Blake, Gertrude Burleson San Antonio History. r B;nAe. BoGGS, Donald R. Dallas Business Administration. Athenaeum Literary Society; Newman Club. Bkatton, a. Calvin Brownwood Chemistry. Bratton, Ethel Mae Brownwood Sociology. Y. W. C. A.; Robinhood. Castleberry, Lillie Carson Austin History. CuDE, Josephine Austin Auditorium. Davis, Ben H. Hubbard Government. BK; ASP; 112 A. Deuschle, Clyde Emerson Terrell Business Administration. Texas Bible Chair; Lattimore Sunday School Class, Treasurer; Z I E. Draeger, Arthur Andrew Austin Chemical Engineer. Chemistry Club; TBII; I AT. Duncan, William Collins Wichita Falls Accounting. Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; BA ; S I E. 44 Dyke, R. Burt Orange Business Manager Texas Student Publica- tions, Inc; AX. Endress, Albert Van Austin Architectural Engineering. S ' l ' A. Gorbes, Otto San Antonio Chemical Engineer. Chemistry Club; G H; TBII; I AT. Green, La Thaggar Levelland Chemistry. Southern Scholarship Society; AT; AEA. Frederic W. Simonds, Ph. D., D. Sc, Professor of Geology, came to the University in 1889, and became a Professor in 1895. Page i6 H U 1 -9 Grad radiiates Hancock, Walter Edgar Austin History. Garrison History Club. Harris, Calhoun El Paso Education. Faculty Women ' s Club; HAG; SKV. Hatley, Roy Olive San Antonio Education. Choral Club; Daily Texan, Re- porter; Feature Writer; Editorial Writer. Hightower, C. T. Electro Business Administration. Hoffman, William Howard Slaton Students ' Assembly; AG ; .A2n Llewellyn, Sarah Ann Martin Government. Ashbel Literary Society; Presi- dent Fencing Club, 1930-31; Y. W. C. A. Junior Cabinet; AAA; nSA; AA; I BK. McBryde, James B. Denton Botany. Acacia; ES. McCuTCHEON, William Calhoun, Jr. Taylor Government. Matlock, Joseph Dixon Frost History. Vice-President Students ' Association; Chairman All-University Dance Committee; Chairman Blanket Tax Apportionment Com- mittee; President International Relations Club; President of " Village of Frost " Club; Editor Little Campus Free Press; McLaurin Law Society; Y. M. C. A. Mauritz, Pauline Canada English; Present Day Club; Classical Club; M. Miller, Alfred Dale Corpus Christi Journalism. Student Assistant Journalism, ' 31 ; Longhorn-Ranger Staff; Daily Texan Staff, ' 31; rA; 2AX; AA2; KTA. MoNCURE, Leah Engineering. Bastrop American Society of Civil Engi- MONTGOMERY, MARGARET Lomela Education. Girls ' Glee Club; University of Texas Light Opera. Moore, Ike Uvalde English. Y. M. C. A.; Daily Texan; ' tBK; SAX; GE. Nau, Ladner Melvin Yorktown Pharmacy. PX. Neubauer, Theodore Albert Taylor Economics. Porter, Burr E., Jr. Dallas English. Robinson, Mayme Sue Dallas Education and French. University of Texas Sports Association; Turtlette Club; Turtle Club; Cap and Gown; La Cercle Francais; University of Texas Light Opera; Historian, Ashbel Literary Society; Student Assistant in Education; XSJ. Morgan Callaway, Jr., Ph. D., LL. D., came to the University in 1890, and became a Professor of English in 1898. Page 27 u (jrad radtiates RoDDEN, Lloyd A. Accounting. Sherman Rose, Dorothy Dallas English. Ashbel; Scribblers; N. U. T. T. KKF; BK; ScHADE, G. Ernest Austin Electrical Engineering. Shivers, Allan Port Arthur Friars; Cowboys; Curtain Club; Chairman Men ' s Honor Council; Round-Up Advisory Committee; Order of San Jacinto; Speaker Middle Law Class; AG . Sims, Josephine Catarina Chemistry. AAA. Smith, G. Preston Houston Education. Intramural Sports. Sparenberg, George Russell Austin Geology. Men ' s Glee Club; University of Tex- as Light Opera Co.; STE. Spruce, Carol English. Floresville Steakley, Zollie C, Jr. Sweetwater Law. President Interfraternity Council; Daily Texan ; Athenaeum Literary Society ;Chairman Judiciary Council, ' 31; Speaker Middle Law Class; Students ' Association ; Varsity Debater; AS . Stephenson, Wiley Aubrey A bilene Government. IISA;IIKA. Teagle, John Cleveland, Ohio Geology. Associate Member American Associa- tion of Petroleum Geologists; A A . Thomas, Isabel Denton Zoology. Technician, AXS2. Zoology Department; Thorpe, Frances Ellen Austin Educational Psychology. 1 BK; TAG; AKT. Tinkle, Maybelle Fort Worth Education. Tucker, Marie Louise Weatherford Education. Ward, Berta Elena Concepcion, Chile English. Latin-American Club; Y. W. C. A.; Student Volunteer; 2 AH. Watson, Mary Alyce Brownwood nB . Zivley. Charles N. Austin Statistics. Texas Cowboys; Manager All-Uni- versity Dances; Manager Men ' s Glee Club. Lilia M. Casis, M. A., began teaching in the University in 1896, and in 1916 she became Professor of Romance Languages. Page iH SENIORS H ■ Lrts an dS ciences Adkins, Beulah Josephinf. Kerrvitte Journalism. Texan Staff; Orchesis. Akin, Charles Ray Austin — Sociology. Alexander, June Eva Temple English; A AH. Allen, Paul Frederick Kosse English. Allison, Linda Cordelia Houston Spanish. Y. W. C. A.; Turtlette; Turtle. AsHMORE, Charles Marshall Austin Chemistry and Zoology. Longhorn Band; SK . Bain, Henry Carl Austin Economics. Baldridge, Mary Eloise Mexia Home Economics. Baldridge, Robert Lee Clifton Journalism. Texan Staff; Students ' Assembly; Board of Publications; Football; Baseball; Tejas Club; SAX. Baldwin, Bess Gretchen Austin — History; AAII. Baldwin, R. B. Chicago, Illinois Economics; 2X. Ball, Bernice Huntsville — Journalism; AXn. Banks, Mary Grace Austin Home Economics. Home Economics Club. Baxter, Ouida Chilton Journalism. Ownooch; Pierian Literary Socie- ty; Secretary All-University Dance Com- mittee; Waco Club; Texan Staff; Secretary- Treasurer Students ' Association; Vice-Chair- man Texas Round-Up; AAA; 6 2 . Bedichek, Mary Virginia Austin Chemistry. Sunday Club; President Racquet Club. Bell, Cornelia Elizabeth Savannah, Tenn. Home Economics. Home Economics Club. Bell, John Junior Cuero Government. President Athenaeum Literary Society; President Newman Club; Thespian Club; Intersociety Debate; Varsity Debate; Honor Roll; HKA; nSA; ASP. Bera, Fannie Galveston Spanish. Pre-Med. Society. Berwick, Nelle Austin Psychology. Ownooch; Pan-Hellenic; Co-Chair- man Union Drive; A . BiCKLER, Ethel Hilliard Austin English. Pierian Literary Society; Orchesis; Cap and Gown Council; IIB . BiESELE, Ferdinand Charles Austin Pure Mathematics. President Deutscher Ver- ein; Glee Club; Treasurer Camera Club; A Society; HS. Bishop, Eunice Giddings Texan Staff; Cactus Ad. Staff; Inter-Dormitory Tennis Doubles Champion; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Girls ' Glee Club; Light Opera; Stu- dents ' Assembly. Black, Vivian Marie Austin Home Economics. Home Economics Club. Blankenship, Forrest Farley Commerce Chemistry. Blassingame, Weldon Doak Denison Pre-Med. Texas Pre-Med. Society; TU; AEA. Blum, Sigmund Louis Beaumont Pre-Med; SA; AEA. Blythe, Willie Belle Athens English. International Relations Club; Y. W.C.A. Bock, Sidney David Dallas Chemistry. Chemistry Club; Der Die Das Club. Body, Murray E Dallas — Geology. Bohn, Exelle S. Austin Anthropology. Present Day Club. BoNAR, Robert Emberson uirey— Geology. Bonner, Louis Franklin Houston Geology. SX. Bradfield, Elizabeth Austin English. Reagan Literary Society; Cap and Gown; AHA; BK; HAG; AA. James R. Bailey, Ph. D.,has been teaching in the Uni- versity since 1897, becoming Professor of Organic Chem- istry in 1911. ' ' ' r y y ' JT jT y Page 30 c -9 Lrts an J5 ciences Bradford, Giles Edward Sweetwater History. Garrison History Club; Longhorn Band; International Relations Club. Bradfute, L. Maurice Thornton Geology Jr. Glee Club. Broadwell, History. Gown. Dallas Ella Hereford U. T. S. A.; Racquet Club; Cap and Winnsboro — Spanish. Fort Worth Bromberg, H. L Brown, Lois Mabel Beaumont Journalism. Tee-VVaa-Hiss Council; Cap and Gown. Brown, Sidney O. Coleman Zoology. Brown, W. Ray Austin Journalism. SAX. BuRGE, John Ted Oklahoma City, Okla. — French. Burrell, Dick Musquis Del Rio History. Latin-American Club; Newman Club Rusk Literary Society; A Society; I n2; 2 An. Cameron, Jane Moore Wichita Falls English. Robin Hood. Campbell, Evelyn Magnolia Psychology. Xfi. Campbell, Frances Carssow, Harriet Marianna San Antonio English. Cartwright, Emerson Weldon Geology. 2rE. Cartwright, Jerome Broocks Beaumont English. Ashbel Literary Society; Turtle Club; Robin Hood; Pan-Hellenic; Christian Science Organization; IIB . CiiATMAS, Evangeline Marlin English. Reagan Literary Society; Tee Club; es . Chesnutt, Margaret Ann Amnrillo English. KKr. Childs, Dorothy Pauline Austin Spanish. Sidney Lanier Society; A HA. Clarke, Elizabeth Beverly Monroe, Louisiana Sociology. ZTA. Cleaves, Portia Lucille Houston — History. Cobb, Katherine Bynum Ft. Smith, Arkansas. French. Mortar Board; Ashbel Literary Socie- ty; Co-ed Council; Pan-Hellenic; KAe ; IIAe, Coffee, Don Ruth Wichita Falls Spanish. Cap and Gown; Pierian Literary So- ciety; AAA; 2An. Colgin, Nell Waco Spanish. Glee Club; President Waco Club; Light Opera; Round-Up Committee; IIB . Cook, Mrs. Evelyn Wynona «i JK Spanish. Cook, Francis Connor Austin FVench. Glee Club; Scribblers; Frank Poetry Prize; J MA; I BK. Cook, Joe Thomas Weatherford English and Journalism. Rusk Literary Socie- ty; Order of San Jacinto; Texan Staff; Texan Editor; Secretary Board of Publications; I BK; Tejas; 2 AX; H2; HSA; A Society. Creath, Helen Mary Big Spring History and Education. Current Economic Forum; Y. W. C. A.; Garrison History Club; Tee-Waa-Hiss; Cap and Gown. Dabney, Mary Juliette Austin Home Economics. Home Economics Club. Daniel, Claire Temple English. KKr. Davidge, Sara Ellen Galveston Journalism. Glee Club; Light Opera; A , 62 . Davis, Jean Richard Houston English. r B. Denitz, Marian Leah Austin—Spanish. Donovan, Helen Virginia Houston History. Secretary Social Calendar; Orange Jackets; Mortar Board; Pierian Literary Jk)- ciety; Assembly; President U. T. S. A.; National President of Athletic Conference American College Women; Cap and Gown; Cactus Staff; XH; N.U.T.T. William Tyler Mather, Ph. D., became Professor of Physics in 1906, after teaching in the University since 18 7. ' %%% pfm ■% fi ) A Q f iiil Faga 3 ' H -i) Lrts ani AS ciences 1 . Jb- «. .M M 5a n Antonio Economics Club; Durham, Ruby Leah «i in Education. DuTTON, Gertrude Brady History. Cap and Gown; Reagan Literary So- ciety; Y. W. C. A.; AAn. Eastland, Elizabeth Pitts Kerrville English. Pierian Literary Society; Cap and Gown; Y. W. C. A.; Sports Association; IIB . Eberle, Howard J. Hereford Pre-Med. Espy, Rosalie Taylor English. Y. W. C. A.; Cap and Gown; AAA. Fayle, Percy Riley Goose Creek Zoology. Pre-Med Society; Intramural Mgr. Flatt, Mrs. Jane Cother Austin Journalism. 6 2 . , ,, , Flowers, Eleanor Russell Lockhart English. KAS. Frazier, Margaret Elizabeth Hillsboro History. Bit and Spur; N.U.T.T.; Pierian Literary Society; Turtle Club; Pan-Hellenic; KKr. Furrh, John DeWitt, Jr. Elysian Fields History. " T " Association; Varsity Football; FusTON, Mary Katherine Shreveport, La. Mathematics. Glee Club; Cap and Gown; Z T A Gans, Beatrice Gertrude San Antonio Psychology. Racquet Club. Gardner, Meredith Knox Austin Spanish. Secretary Deutscher Verein; Spanish Dramatics Club; HS; BK: SAH; A So- ciety. Garrett, Julia Marshall English. Curtain Club. Gates, Margaret Frances Home Economics. Home Cap and Gown. Gatlin, Blanche Estelle Austin English. Reagan Literary Society; Cap and Gown; Orchesis; AAII. Glasscock, Hellen Hubbard Mercedes Psychology. Curtain Club; Orchesis; ZTA. Green, John Pearce San Antonio Journalism. Greenwood, Frances Martha San Antonio Journalism. Racquet Club; Y. W. C. A.; Fresh- man Council; Reporter Sophomore Class; Vice-President Junior Class; President Cap and Gown; President S. R. D.; Glee Club; Co- ed Assembly; AAA. Gregg, Dick Houston Government. Golf Team Captain; Ae. Grisham, Daphna Mae Tyler History. Senior Council; Pierian Literary So- ciety; N. U. T. T.; Ownooch; HB . Grother, Elizabeth San Antonio English. Cap and Gown; r B; IIAe. Guthrie, Henry Marion Berclair Newman Club. Hanszen, Dorothy Ethelyn Dallas Economics. Y. W. C. A. Harper, Elizabeth Alice McGregor History. Reagan Literary Society; Y. W. C. A.; Senior Cabinet. Hawkins, James Vernon Dallas Chemistry. „ . Haydon, Charles Edwin Texarkana History. University Orchestra; Sunday Club. Haydon, Frankie B. El Paso Education. Pierian Literary Society; AXfi. Hendrix, Virginia Beth San Antomo Journalism. Cap and Gown; Secretary Journal- ism Association; Co-ed Council ZTA; 9 2 . Hertel, Charles A. Giddings Journalism. Longhorn Band; 2 AX. Hester, Florence Donna History. Cap and Gown; President Glee Club; History Club; Co-ed Council; AAA. Hill, Norma Felicia Cripple Creek, Colo. English. Pierian Literary Society; Glee Club; Light Opera; Union Drive; IIB . Hinyard, Louise San Angela Home Economics. Y. VV. C. A.; Home Econom- ics Club; Cap and Gown; A EA. Milton B. Porter, Ph. D., has been Professor of Pure Mathematics since 1903, having been in the University since 1897. Page 33 fr LJ Lrts an cl5 ciences X ; Newton — H istory . Secre- Student Volunteers; and Gown; Holland, Virginia Saffkl Dallas English. Turtle Club; Racquet Club; ZTA. Hood, William Preston Wichita Falls Psychology. Light Opera; Texan Staff; H2; A Society. Howard, Marguerite HowisoN, Margaret Alice Bogota — Sociology. Hulse, Martha Louise Galveston Mathematics. Pan-Hellenic Council; tary Galveston Club; A All. Hunt, Mary Anna Portland English. Cap and Gown; Pierian Literary So- ciety; AAA. Huntington, Norma Ce;j er— Spanish. Y. W.C. A. Hutchinson, Margaret Jean Houston English. Pierian Literary Society; Treasurer U. T. S. A.; Leader Bit and Spur; AAA. Hutchison, Oscar Owen Albany English. Y. M. C. A. Inter-racial Group. Irvine, Virginia Austin French. Mortar Board; Cap and Gown, Secre- tary; Reagan Literary Society; Y. W. C. A.; Classical Club; Robin Hood; Union Drive; Round-Up; BK; AA; HAS; AAA. Jelinek, Mildred Marie Granger Spanish. Newman Club; Cap Czech Club; KA. Jones, F. Burton Albany Chemistry. Deutscher Verein; Assistant Phys- ics; Assistant Pure Mathematics; t AT; H2; A Society. Jones, Hazel Maxine Hondo Home Economics. Home Economics Club. Kendall, Elizabeth Antoinette Woodville Journalism. Present Day Club; Cap and Gown; Christian Science Organization; International Relations Club; 2 ; Key, Gloria Ann Corpus Christi Journalism. 92 ; KAe. KiLLAM, Radcliffe Laredo — SX. Kirk, Louise Bollinger Government. IIS A. Klippel, Philipa Galveston Bacteriology. Racquet Club; Cap and Gown; AAA; ASA. Knape, Junie Laurida Austin History. Glee Club; Versus Club; U. T. S. A. Korth, Fred H. San Antonio Government. Hildebrand Law Society; Cactus Staff; Inter-fraternity Council; Judiciary Council; 2 E. KuHN, Helen Darwin Austin Home Economics. Orchesis; H. E. Club; Cap and Gown; A All. Lacy, Evelyn Grace Hallettsville Journalism. Cap and Gown; Pan-Hellenic Council; Axn. Latter, Zelma Elizabeth Gulf — English. Lawrence, Thomas H. Springfield, Venn. Geology. S. W. G. S.; ATH; S TE. Leslie, Ruth Elizabeth Bonham Chemistry. Mortar Board; Orange Jackets; Glee Club; Chemistry Club; Y. W. C. A.; Ashbel Literary Society; Sophomore Class Council; Junior Class Council; Cap and Gown Council; AAA; BK; ISn; AA. LiTSEY, Weldon Fort Worth Spanish. Tennis; 2AII; HS. Little, Lillian Dorothy Houston Geology. Geology Review Club; Xu. Little, Wendell Erasmus Roswell, New Mexico Economics. Glee Club; Hogg Debate Club; Economics Forum; Light Opera; Assistant in Economics and Law; McLaurin Law Society; 2 E. LocKETT, Leslie S. Houston — Economics. Luckenbach, Gertrude San Antonio Mathematics. Tee-Waa-Hiss. Lyday, Victor Sherman Chemistry. Assistant in Physics. McDaniel, L. Tillman Denison Zoology. President Texas Pre-Medical Society; Assistant in Zoology; ATO; AEA. McFarland, Hallie Irene Marshall Chemistry. Eugene P. Schoch, C. E., Ph. D., began teaching in the University in 1897, and became Professor of Physical Chemistry in 191L He is now Director of the Bureau of Industrial Chemistry. Page 33 miMmf ' ikk Sf u Lrts an JS ciences McFarland, English. I NEZ Marshall Madeley, English. Hazel Temple Markham, James Walter Cameron Journalism. Texan Staff; International Re- lations; SAX. Houston Sj,n Angela Martin. Grace Erlene P2nglish. Masterson, Marilla Anthony San Antonio English. Orange Jackets; Vice-President Cap and Gown; Racquet Club; Sophomore Coun- cil; Junior Council; A . Meador, Frank Spencer San Saba Journalism, Newman Club; Round-Up; Tex- an Stafif; Longhorn- Ranger Staff; Cactus Feature Editor; A9; A A 2. Metts, Dean Francis Houston Geology. KA. Milam, ' Mary ' Gr. ce Seymour Economics. Orange Jackets; Mortar Board; Co-ed Council; Ownooch; Ashbel Literary So- ciety; President Pan-Hellenic Council; Sec- retary Junior Class: A : A A. Miller, Wm. Kay San Antonio Editor The Daily Texan 1929-30; Editor The 1932 Cactus; Half Moon. Mills, Alva Uvalde History. University Orchestra. MiNTER, David R. Austin Pre-Medical. Y. M. C. A.; Friars; BK. Montgomery, William Childress History. K2. Moore, James Augustus Wichita Falls Geology. X ; STE. Moore, Nancy Fort Stockton English. Glee Club; Newman Club; Light Opera; AAA. Morris, Claire Wayland Austin Journalism. A All. Nance, Bonnie Lee Thornton English. Neu, Lucile Mary Austin English. Y. W. C. A.; Cap and Gown; Wesley Foundation Cabinet; Diapason Club. Noe, James J. Corpus Christi English. Oberkampf, Marguerite Anderson English. Sidney Lanier Literary Society; Class- ical Club; Light Opera; Newman Club; Uni- versity Theatre; Thespians; Y. W. C. A.; Senior Cabinet; M; •I-BK; HAG; AA. O ' Connor, Maude Victoria History. Robin Hood Club; Y. W. C. A. and Gown; IIB . O ' Neal, Max W. Beaumont Chemistry. Chemistry Club; Current Econom- ics Forum. Llano Octette; Vice-President Literary Society; Pan- Hellenic Council; Mortar Board; Cap and Gown; Scottish Rite House Council; IIB ; BK. Overton, Orrie Elizabeth Austin English. Y. W. C. A.; Louisiana Club; Wesley Foundation Cabinet. Parks, Mabel San Antonio Botany. Pearson, Lucia Jean Austin Mathematics. Cap and Gown; Vice-President Wesley Foundation Cabinet. Peckham, Mrs. Dorothy Reed Wichita Falls English. Curtain Club; Pierian Literary So- ciety; Cap and Gown; AAII. Peeples, Lilla Lou Sociology. ITB . Peters, Corinne Elliff San Antonio Spanish. Pierian Literary Society; AXS2. Petet, Florence Austin English. Pierson, Alice Lenor Austin Home Economics. Y. W. C. A.; Glee Club; Cabinet Member Home Economics Club; Reed Music Society; M. KiLLis Campbell, Ph. D., began teaching in the Uni- versity in 1899, and became Professor of English in 1918. Cap Orr, Hallie Elizabeth English. Glee Club; Glee Club; Reagan Tehuacana Page 31 A U Arts and O Robertson, English. ciences Porter, Marie Temple English. Pierian Literary Society; KKT. PouNCEY, Anthony Truman Austin French. Rep. Faculty Discipline Committee; Light Opera; Romance Club; Athenaeum Literary Society; Der DieDasClub; Deutscher Verein; Students ' Assembly; . I BK Ramsey, Mercy Annabella Austin English. Sidney Lanier Literary Society; Or- chesis; Sophomore Cabinet of Y. W. C. A.; Woman ' s Honor Council; Cap and Gown; M. Rawlings, Ollie Mae Waco English. Waco Club; Texan Staff. Ray, Joe M. Bowling Green, Kentucky Government. ATA;nSA. Rich, Estus Buford Austin Geology. 9 E. Richardson, Violet Ann Arlington Journalism. Scribblers Club; 6S . Roberts, Haskell Ellis Okemah, Oklahoma Chemistry. Friars; San Jacinto; President Little Campus; Assistant Manager Universi- ty Dances; President Y. M. C. A.; Chairman Students ' Entertainment Committee; Vice- President Students ' Association; K2. Roberts, Mildred Jane Hillsboro Journalism. KKT; 6 2 . Annetta Dallas nB . Robertson, Eloise Connolly Lockhart English. KAG. RoBEY, Minnie Elizabeth Coleman English. Cap and Gown. RoBUCK, Charles Henry, Jr. Helena Government. Cowboys; International Rela- tions Club; Hogg Debating Club; Judiciary Council. Rodriguez, Dalinda Harlingen Zoology. Pre-Medical Society; Latin-Ameri- can Club; ASA. Rosenthal, Rozelle Dallas English. Junior Orchesis; Classical Club; Y. W. C. A. RowE, Ruby Fort Worth French. Cap and Gown; AAA. RucKER, Katherine Paris History. Russell, Sarafrank Mineola English. Sanders, Gladys Elizabeth Falfurrias Home Economics. Scales, Nell Austin Spanish. Schade, Mildred Vance Austin Home Economics. KA; ON. Scheel, Weldon Branch Lockhart Journalism. Longhorn Band; Advisory Board; University Orchestra; Texan Staff; Half Moon; SAX. Schmidt, Robert William Mason History. Light Opera. Scott, Mary Louise Waco French. Y. W. C. A.; Tee Club; Waco Club; HE . Seiders, Marian Rosalie Austin French. Sidney Lanier Literary Society; Y. W. C. A. ; Secretary W.A.A.; Racquet Club; Basketball; Tennis; Aerial Dart; SAII; A A; BK. Shafer, Mildred E. Tornillo Home Economics. Home Economics Club; Cap and Gown; KA; ON. Shepperd, Dorothy Gilmer Chemistry. Cap and Gown; Pierian Literary Society; Chemistry Club; AAA; I Sn. Slator, C. H. Llano Psychology and Philosophy; A i A; fiA. Smith, Branch Louise Austin Spanish. Ashbel Literary Society; KAB. Smith, John Knox Austin Geology. P. E. Club; A. L M. E.; Assistant Manager Track. Daniel A. Penick, Ph. D., came to the University as an instructor in 1899, became Professor of Classical Languages in 1917, and is now also Assistant Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences. r% r Page 35 H C . ,rt Arts and o ciences Smith, Margaret Machon Mexia Economics. Y. W. C. A.; Ashbel Society; nB . Spence, Elizabeth Margaret Tyler English. Glee Club; Aeronautical Society; Pre-Medical Society: Texan Staff; Cap and Gown; AAA. Spivy, Ann Bonham Psychology. Reagan Society; Light Opera; HB . Storm, Dan A. Austin Journalism. " T " Association; Track Team; SAX. Strong, Hovey Raymond Wichita Falls Economics. Light Opera; X . 112 A. Stubbs, Barbara Elton Austin Home Economics. Home Economics Club; ON. Stubbs, James Baytop Galveston Pre-Medical ATA. SuEHS, Oliver William Austin Zoology. Deutscher Verein; 9 H. Suggs, Virginia Lee Denison Spanish. Ashbel Society; Ownooch; IIB . Sullivan, Virginia Bernice Austin English. Present Day Club; M. Taylor, Claudia Karnack History. 6 2 . Thielen, Margaret Isabel Paris English. Cap and Gown; Pierian Literary Society; KKT. Thompson , Mavourneen Austin History. Light Opera. Trull, Jean Palacios History. Present Day Club; Cap and Gown; r B. Turk, Sarah Estelle San Antonio Government. President Pierian Literary Society; Co-ed Council; Judiciary Council A An. Vance, Marie Amarillo Vann, Gabrielle F. Mercedes English. KAe. Vaucher, Elaine Mission English. Walker, Earle Winston Jacksonville Journalism. Texan Staff; Assistant in Journal- ism; AXA; 2AX. Wallace, Tina Lou Dallas Spanish. Latin-American C lub; Cap and Gown; 2An; HAe. Warren, Mary Marcella San Antonio History. Center Sterling City Wesley Foundation; Texan Staff; Warren, Wallis San Antonio Economics. rA. Warren, William Spencer Chemistry and Zoology. Welch, Ross Journalism. SAX. Wessendorff, Marie Richmond English. Mortar Board; Ashbel Literary Society; Orange Jackets; Students ' Assembly; KKT; AA. West, Elizabeth Jonesboro Chemistry. Chemistry Club; Cap and Gown; nAe; I2n; BK. West, Mrs. Ruth Bramlette Austin English. KKr. Weston, Mary Lee Hearne Journalism. Associate Editor Texan; Cactus Staff; President Sunday Club; Women ' s Hon- or Council; Cap and Gown; W. A. A.; Vice- President Journalism Association; Te-Waa- Hiss; Vice-President Turtlette; Littlefield Council; International Relations Club. Wheelis, June San Antonio English. Cap and Gown; A . Whitney, William B. Garden City, Kansas Chemistry. AX 2. Ernest J. Villavaso, M. A., became Professor of Romance Languages in 1917, after teaching in the Uni- versity since 1899. Page 3t c IJ - O 5 Lrts an J5 ciences - B iisiness AJ ministration WiMBKRLY, Horace, Jr. Yoakum Economics. Athenaeum Literary Society; I Ar. Wright, VV ' innifrkd Marie Austin Botany. U. T. S. A.; Cap and Gown. Yarboro, Hazel Marie Doucetle English. Classical Club; Cap and Gown; nAe. AAA; Young, Phebe Woodville English. Zarr, Margaret Temple English. A An. Zimmermann, Bertha Viola Tulia Journalism. Reagan Literary Society; Y.VV.C.A.; Cap and Gown; Present Day Club; Texan Staff; AHA; 92 . Bain, Jim Henry, Jr. San Antonio Banking and Finance. AEII. Baines, Wesley H. Houston Barton, Frank L. Amarillo Track Team; " T " Association. Bell, Virginia Graham Cap and Gown; A All. Boren, Ruth Baird Light Opera; Students ' Assembly; Cap and Gown; Y. W. C. A. Willie Trap Lockhart ing. B A ; BTX. Briscoe, Willie Trj Public Accounting. Brite, Marie Christine FEn. Del Rio BuNN, WooDiE Yaunt, Jr. Laredo Cowboys; Inter-Fraternity Council; Light- weight Boxing Champion; Junior Intramural Manager; BGII. Caller, Eula Mae Austin Secretary Junior B. A. Class; Cap and Gown; Representative Business Administration Council. Carl, Bryan Hunt San Benito Chitwood] Winfred Noel Buda Accounting. Chote, Ben Lee Austin HKA. Coney, Hubert Harold Weatherford Intramural Tennis; ATQ. Cook, Sam George Austin Rusk Literary Society; Current Economics Forum; 2 I E. Cottle, J. Theodore 2 E. Del Rio CuNEO, Elizabeth Rose Austin Commercial Teaching. Cunningham, Frank Price San Antonio Dorsett, Ralph Stephen Austin Advertising; AAE. DoziER, William Enoch Austin Texan Staff; Cactus Staff; Longhorn- Ranger Staff; Hogg Debating Club; Aeronautical Club; In- ternational Relations Club; International Correspondence League; Assistant Manager Basketball; Assistant Manager Swimming team; Y. M. C. A.; Hildebrand Law Society; AZn. Eby, Fred Austin Elliott, Lester A. Trinity A2n. Engbrock, Edwin Lewis Houston Accounting. AG . EwiNG, Daisy Glenn Austin Fischer, Clyde Edward Victoria John M. Kuehne, Ph. D., came to the University to teach m 1901, and in 1923 became Professor of Physics. K ' ioLi Page 37 H c M B usmess Ad ministration GiiiSECKE, Herman San Antonio 2N. Graham, Reuben Jefferson Brady K2; ASn. Gregory, Malcolm Russell Austin Accounting. Glee Club; Business Administra- tion Council; Light Opera; Br2; BA . Griffith, Harrison Temple Pierian Literary Society; KKT. GwYN, James, Jr. Amarillo Hagood, James W. Fort Worth Half Moon. Harrison, William Arch Gilmer Banking. Tejas Club. Hawkins, Marvin Mexia Heffler, Otto Meier Tyler Associate Editor " Hillel Scribe " ; Hillel Club; TA . Hkllums, William E. Austin The Golden Gloves. Henderson, Margaret Lubbock Herzik, Iola Cleg Schulenburg Present Day Club; Cap and Gown; I M. Hester, Frederick William Houston nKA. Hill, Guy Cummings Hearne Banking. Holladay, George Truman Hico Banking. Holloway, Frank M. Texarkana Huffman, William Julius Longview. Glee Club. Johnson, Davenport Rowland Tyler Finance. SAE. Johnson, E. C. Temple ATil. Kallina, Joe Justin Garwood Knight, Fred Franklin Bartlett Cactus Staff; Union Drive; Inter-F " raternity Council; KS. Kriegel, Henry Edward Giddings Accounting. Students ' Assembly; President Senior Class; Assistant in Accounting; Half Moon; " JiHS; B A . Langford, Zelda Irene Weslaco Lea, Willis L. Jr. Dallas KA. Lee, W. Howard Houston nKA. Lewis, Glen E. Austin Love, Johnnie Andrew Fayelleville, Arkansas LUPARELLO, Sam Beaumont McDonald, Clemice Kerrville Judiciary Council; Co-Ed Council; Orchesis; Te-Waa-Hiss; Present Day Club; Cap and Gown; KA. Mayes, Robert Chappell Austin Advertising. Athenaeum Club; Texan Staff; SAX. E. C. H. Bantel, C. E., came to the University in 1901, became Professor of Civil Engineering in 1913, and is now Assistant Dean of the College of Engineering. W - Page i« H T U s -9 B iisiness Administration Metzke, Raymond Albert Beaumont Mock, Jkff Coleman Hillsboro Finance. MoNTALBO, Daniel San Antonio Mover, Aubrey Leighton Port Arthur eH. Nathan, Louis Nathaniel Eagle Lake Longhorn Band; 2A. Newton, Douglas Del Rio AKE. Parker, William Louis Hereford Ae . Payne, Walter Harold, Jr. Dallas Christian Science Organization; Curtain Club; Longhorn Band; Board of Directors of Co- op; Manager Swimming Team; Manager Harvard Band Trip; Texan Staff; KUT an- nouncer; AS . Platt, Robert Vivian Jewett Pool, Luella Dallas Turtlette Club; Cap and Gown; Y. W. C. A. Pribble, James N. Nocona Ramsey, Stevens David Austin Riley, Joe W. Greenville Friars; Order of San Jacinto; Foreman Cowboys; Member Board Student Publications; Presi- dent Inter-Fraternity Council; Assembly; Feature Editor Cactus; Blanket Tax Dis- tribution Committee; Chairman Students ' Entertainment Committee; Round-Up Com- mittee; Associate Editor Cactus; K . Roberts, Lamar Driskell San Antonio Baseball; Southwestern Geological Society; As- sistant in Business Administration; S I E. Robinson, Alfred Henry Austin Cowboys; Inter-Fraternity Council; SX. Root, Alice Elizabeth Austin President Mortar Board; Orange Jackets; Cap and Gown Council; Co-ed Council; Sidney Lanier Literary Society; N. U. T. T. ; Y. W. C. A.; Senior Cabinet; B. A. Council; Presi- dent Junior B. A. Class. Sadovsky, Wolford San Antonio Rusk Literary Society; TA . Sarratt, Charlotte Jane San Antonio Tee Club; Cap and Gown; A . Schmidly, John J. Levelland Newman Club; Track Team. Sch.midt, Henry J. Fredericksburg San Antonio Shugart, Tom AXA; ASn. Smith, Frederick Marion Wills Point Banking. Spradlin, Hubbard Bruce Hillsboro History and Business Administration. Tho.mas, Harvey J. Topeka, Kansas Marketing. Y. M. C. A. Thomas, Lee Temple Economics. Curtain Club; Athenaeum Liter- ary Society; Cactus Staff; AX. Thomas, Lucile Midland Cap and Gown; AAA. Todd, Briggs Gilmer Travis, Porter M., Jr. Sherman H Trlica, Albert P. Granger m H Veltmann, Joe Rodney San Antonio V ■ Accounting; Baseball; rA. Eugene C. Barker, Ph. D., became Professor of Ameri- can History in 1913, having taught in the University since 1901. Page 39 T E A C 2. B iisiness AJ ministration .-EJ iication VOGAN, Marjorie Ruth Alviti U. T. S. A.; TEn. Von Boeckmann, Kurt Austin Longhorn Band; Intramural Track. Walker, Leon Henrey Dubberly, La. X . Wheeler, Chester L. Austin Accounting. AS . White, Robert A. High Accounting. BA . Wiseman, Martha Leila Cap and Gown; KKT. San Antonio Wright, James Robert Mexia Yule, A. Richmond Houston Zapalac, Leroy Charles Austin Zegunis, Frank John Grand Rapids, Michigan Accounting. Barrett, Mrs. Nelle Nimon Ft. Banning, Ga. Education. President Rifle Club; Co-ed Council; Secretary-Treasurer Golf Club; Newman Club; W. A. A.; Cap and Gown. Bowles, Marie Antoinette Austin Physical Education. Tee-Waa-Hiss; Racquet Club; Editor P. E. M. Club News Letter; Golden Eaglet Scout; Eastern Star; Rainbow Girl; Regent ' s Scholarship; Vice-President P. E. M. Club; Assembly. Cason, Mrs. Education, Florine Dallas Jacksonville Caveness, Leota Education. Church, Mary June Economics. San Antonio AK; Dailey, Charles T. Grapeland Physical Education. P. E. M. Club; nsA. Flatt, Jessie Maurine Cleburne History. FoMBY, Janie Homer. La. History. HB . Helm, Ivie Lucille Newlin Education. Cap and Gown; Pierian Liter- ary Society; Y. W. C. A.; History Club; AAA. Mayhew, Martha Brandon Dallas Education. Glee Club; Esperanto Club; ZTA. Moore, Bernice Gertrude Port Arthur Physical Education. Junior Orchesis; P. E. M. Club; Secretary W. A. A.; KA. Nolan, Mrs. Phil, Jr. Austin Education. Posey, Mrs. Edith Stinson Austin Physical Education. Y. W. C. A.; Racquet Club. Riley, Edna Porter Education. San Antonio Dallas Rubenstein, Sylvia Education. ScHULZ, Hollis H. Austin Physical Education. Physical Education Majors Club; Manager Football. Shivers, Mary Eleanor Crockett Education. Cap and Gown; r B Taylor, Wyatt Greensboro, North Carolina Physical Education. Swimming Club; Swim- ming Team; P. E. M. Club; Freshman Bas- ketball; Varsity Basketball; Half Moon. TowNSEND, Howard William Weimar Education. Deutscher Verein; Y. M. C. A.; Wilmot Declamation Winner; Inter-society Debates; Tejas Club; Ar. Trevino, Benjamin San Antonio Physical Education. Latin-American Club; Rusk Literary Society; P. E. M. Club; P. T. Instructor; Handball Champion; Intramural Manager. Edmund T. Miller, Ph. D., was admitted to the Uni- versity in 1903, and became Professor of Economics in 1917. Page 4o u EJ ucation En« ineerirn Ward, Lkna Lor Greenville Education. Bit and Spur Club; Turtle Club; nB . Wkbb, Kathkrine Ei.izabkth Placedo Government. Newman Club; Thespian Club; Present Day Club; Light Opera. Armistead, George H. San Antonio Electrical. A. I. E. E.; ♦TA; KTT. Atchi-ey, Jack Architecture. Cleburne APX. Baehr, John Fain Civil. Houston Bagwell, Justin Frank Tenaha Mechanical. Vice-President A. S. M. E. B. S. U; nT2. Barsun, Herman Frederick Electrical. A. L E. E. San Antonio BoLDRiCK, John Sprague Denison Mechanical. 2AE;nT2. Bradley, Earl Dallas Braun, George Margil Electrical. San Antonio Cady, Robert C. Bowie A. L M. M. E. Chester, Harold Dean San Antonio Mechanical. A. S. M. E. Christian Science Organization; II T 2. Cottingham, Worth Fancher, Jr. Corpus Christi Architecture. .Students ' Assembly; Junior A. S. C. E.; President Senior Engineers; Vice-Presi- dent Engineering School; A Society; APX; TBn. Council, James Berry Electrical. A. I. E. E Sherman AKE; HKN; TBII. Crawford, James L. Jr. San Benito Architecture. Longhorn Band; BE. CrowDER, Herbert Vinson Austin Architecture. Cowboys; Inter-Fraternity Coun- cil; Cactus Staff; Assistant Basketball Mgr. ; Ranger Staff; Managing Editor Ranger; Editor Ranger; TA. Ci;rl, Key Tolar Electrical. Cutler, John Rodman Chemical. 2 I E. Beaumont Davenport, Howard Hutton San Antonio Electrical. A. I. E. E.; HKN. DouTHiT, Harry A. Raymondville Petroleum. Glee Club; OH. Edson, Mary Margaret Beaumont Bit and Spur Club; Turtle Club; DB ; AAl ' . Farias, Gonzalo Francisco Laredo Architecture. Latin-American Club. Fleming, Forney Withers, Jr. El Paso Civil. A. S. C. E.; Assistant Civil Engineering. Gatoura, Nick George Austin Civil. Football; Students ' Assembly. CHIl ' Dallas Petroleum Engineer- A ustin Gerson, Morris William Austin Mechanical. Godfrey, Paul Darwin Petroleum Production, ing Club. Grasty, Wallace H Architecture. Grau, Fred Herman Taylor Civil, A. S. C. E.; Acacia. f H H Gustafson, Wilfred Frank ■ ■l Civil. A. S. C. E. Harris, Stevens Thomas El Paso a Chemical. Chemistry Club. J A ustin Stanley P. Finch, B. A., C. E., M. S., began teaching here in 1905, became Professor of Civil Engineering in 1923, and is now Director of the Bureau of Engineering Research. I M di Page 41 T H C ngineering It: Hawn, Charles Fred Athens Architecture. " T " Association; Football; 2X. Hudson, Jack Bonner Austin Band; Orchestra; Acacia. Hull, Sidney Blake Dallas Electrical. A. I. E. E. Irvine, Joe Stanley Au stin Electrical. Jolly, Robert Murray San Antonio Electrical. A. I. E. E.; X ; HKN. Karbach, Frank William Marion Mechanical. Kelsay, William Davis Dallas Electrical. A. I. E. E. KiEHNE, Lee Charles Fredericksburg Architecture. Society of Student Architects. Lair, Joe C. Bonham Architecture. Sphinx Society; A. S. A.; TSA. Lancaster Lavender, Willis D. Architecture. Laves, David Fort Worth Electrical. A. I. E. E.; Intramural Handball. Maas, Sam Galveston Architecture. Sunday Club; Association Stu- dent Architects; APX. Mathis, Arthur, Jr. San Antonio Architecture. Sphinx; KA; TSA. Mayhall, Temple Bland Austin Architecture. Association Student Architects; President Sphinx; ATS). Meier, Homer Arthur Austin Civil. A. S. C. E. Metcalfe, John Delphin San Antonio Chemical. Narvarte, Pedro Eugene San Antonio Civil. Latin-American Club; Rusk Literary So- ciety; A. S. C. E.; TBH. Neuenschwander, Elmer Fred Pflugerville Electrical. A. I. E. E.; HKN; TBII. Newcome, Robert Benton, Jr. Austin Petroleum Production. President A. I. M. E.; K2. Nichols, George H., Jr. San Antonio Electrical. NovY, Charles Joe Ennis Electrical. Page, Charles H., Jr. Austin Architecture. Sphinx; Students ' Assembly; Cactus Staff; Ae. Powell, William Llewellyn Dallas Civil. A. S. C. E.; International Relations Club; Texan Staff; SX. Pressler, Paul Ernest Austin Architecture. APX. Reneau, Thomas Alan Greenville Mechanical. A. S. M. E. Rheinlander, Wilburn W. San Antonto Architecture. APX; TSA. Rodriguez, James Joseph Sabine Chemical. Shane, Melba Franklin Beaumont Mechanical. Stevens, James Winlock Tulia Civil. A. S. C. E.; XE. Tillman, James Harold El Paso Civil. A. S. C. E.; Orchestra. Joseph L. Henderson, Ph. D., was admitted to the faculty of the University in 1906, and became Professor of Secondary Education in 1912. Pane 42 c u En gineenng . L aw TowNSEND, Albert Henry Houston Electrical. Intramural Handball. Trimbi.k, Homer Austin Civil. A. S. C. E. Vratis, Dimon Nick Dallas Ward, Daniel Zeigler Austin Mechanical. A. S. M. E. Wilson, Charles Fred San Antonio Civil. A. S. C. E. Wolf, Margaret Louise Austin Interior Architecture. Sidney Lanier Literary Society; A. S. A.; M; AAT; TSA. Womack, Rosa Lee Speckels Austin Interior Architecture. A. S. A.; A A P. Anderson, Robert Bernerd Godley Law. Secretary Hildebrand Law Society; Presi- dent Mid-Law Class. Atchison, John Arthur Gainesville Law. Hildebrand Law Society; Freshman Tennis. Ayres, Ben Patten Floydada Barler, Francis Marion Houston Law. Acacia. Barrow, George Houston Law. Cowboys; ATH. Carpenter, Frank H., Jr. Sour Lake Law. McLaurin Law Society; Students ' As- sembly; Texas Law Review; ATii; AK . Chauncey, William Ford Longview Law. Athenaeum Literary Society; McLaurin Law Court; Law Honor Council; Texas Law Review; Tejas Club; ' I ' A . Couper, Fred T., Jr. Wichita Falls Law. Cowboys; Order of San Jacinto; Friars; Texas Law Review; SAE; BK; iA . Cross, Arthur Dalton Austin Law. Chancellors; Texas Law Review; Athena- eum Literary Society; President Law School; AG Daughtry, Mike Beaumont Law. Davis, L. L. Denton Law. Hildebrand Law Society; Law Honor Council; Acacia. Deax, Hopkins Wooley Magnolia Law. Hildebrand Law Society; McLaurin Law- Society; A A. Dunlap, Hugh Graydon Cleburne Law. " T " Association; Friars; Vice-President Junior Law; Captain Tennis; President Stu- dents ' Association; Secretary Inter-Fraternity Council; AKE; BK. Fielder, Weldon Miears Lockhart Law. Longhorn Band. Franki, Julius Francis Del Rio Law. Chancellor; Editor Texas Law Review; McLaurin Law Society; President Little Campus Association. Gregg, James Spencer San Antonio Law. Chairman Law Honor Council; Editor Law Review; McLaurin Law Society; A . Hardy, John Crumpton, Jr. Belton Law. AKE. Harkrider, Rupert Rogers Abilene Law. " X " Association; Texas Law Review; Hildebrand Law Society; Swimming Team; Track Manager; Vice-President Senior Law Class; Chancellors; AKE; A ; A A. Harvey, James Wesley Wichita Falls Law. KS. Head, Walton O ' Hara Dallas Law. Chancellors; 4 AG; BK; A . Hodges, Gus M., Jr. Greenville Law. Friars; Texas Law Review; I K ; AK ; BFE; A . Howard, James G. Waukesha, Wisconsin Law. Texas Law Review; Order San Jacinto; Chancellors; 2X; 1 A I . Jeffers, John Leroy Holland Law. Friars; Chancellors; Athenaeum Literary Society; Debate; Editor Texas Law Review; Dance Committee; Vice-Chairman Round- Up; AG ; ASP. Edward L. Dodd began teaching in the University in 1907, and became Professor of Actuarial Mathematics in 1923. Page 43 H C T U -9 Ija-NV — X n armacy Mart Johnson, Donald Newton Law. Kerbow, Frank David Ladonia Law. Athenaeum Literary Society; McLaurin Law Society. KiDWRLL, RoLLO EuGENE Dallas Law. McLaurin Law Society; Tejas Club. Marberry, James Austin Law. Z . Markwell, Russel Hearne Galveston Law. Editor Texas Law Review; President Mc- Laurin Law Society; Vice-President Senior Class; Hildebrand Law Society; t A . Mueller, Arthur William San Antonio Law. Skull and Bones; President German Club; Inter-Fraternity Council; X ; A A; AK . Newman, Joe James Nancy Law. McLaurin Law Society; Hildebrand Law Society; Governor ' s Guard; Law Honor Council. Phelps, Robert S. Laredo Law. Hildebrand Law Society; A A. Roberts, William Glendon Waco Law. Little Campus Association; McLaurin Law Society; Athenaeum Literary Society. Salinas, Ezequiel David Laredo Law. Latin-American Club; McLaurin Law Society; Newman Club; HS. Schwartz, Hirsh N. Schulenburg Law. J SA. Seay, George E. Dallas Law. Chancellors; Friars; Cowboys; Order San Jacinto; Texas Law Review; Manager Senior Intramural; President Law Class; Vice-Presi- dent Texas Law School; Reserve Tennis; A 0; ' tBK; A ; A Society. Texan Staff; mlD Galveston Herbert William IIKA. Houston Shreveport, La. Shuart, WiLLARD Houston Law. Associate Editor Cactus; Ranger Staff; HKA. Singleton, Eustace Byron Lufkin Law. Sheriff Hildebrand Court; Students ' As- sembly; McLaurin Law Society; Union Drive; Steakley, Zollie C, Jr. Sweetwater Law. President Inter-Fraternity Council- Chairman Judiciary Council; Students ' As; sembly; Speaker Mid-Law Class; Texan Staff; Debate; AS . Tennant, Roy Irving, Jr. Temple Law. Yell Leader; Forensic Council; Curtain Club; Debate; President Hogg Debating So- ciety; Cactus Staff; Texan Staff; Longhorn Band; Hildebrand Law Society; SAE Thornton, E. H., Jr. Law. X ; A A. Varner, Law. Walshe, Robert Neill El Paso Law. Williams, Charles Louis Law. 2AM; HS. WooDUL, Robert Young Laredo Law. Texas Law Review; Chancellor Club; A . Do.mian, John I. Jerusalem. Palestine Pharmacy. Fachr El Deen; B S. Jordan, Howell R. Austin Pharmacy. B S. Keyser, George C, Jr. Ca tell Pharmacy. B S. Lang, J. Russell San Antonio Pharmacy. Ampla Cum Lauda; Honor ATA; K ; BK. Longoria, Cristina Mission Pharmacy. Cap and Gown; Club; Newman Club. Nau, Ladner Melvin Pharmacy. PX. El Paso Chemistry Club; B 2. Palmer, Ernest A. Hillshoro Pharmacy. AX. Reese, Frank Ballinger Pharmacy. Student ' s Assembly; Inter-Fratern ity.Council; 4 AX. H% S John T. Patterson, Ph. D., was admitted to the Uni- versity in 1908, became Professor of Zoology in 1913, and is now Director of Research in Zoology. Tejas Roll; Latin-American Yorktown Okies, Joe Pharmacy. Page 44 JUNIORS T ' T ' TV, ,r - M H C ■o 4 Adams, Carolyn, LaGrange Adams, Hal, Commerce Aiken, Alice Louise, San Marcos Alexander, Anne Elizabeth, Fnrt Worth Alexander, Minette, Austin Allred, Maurice Leland, Wichita Falls Allwright, Mildred Marie, Rosenberg Applewhite, Mildred Lee, Beeville Arledge, Robert M., Hillsboro Aronsfeld, Marie Louise, Houston Atkinson, Florence Elizabeth, Austin Avery, Helen Louise, Austin Babcock , Harold William, Lincoln, Nebraska Baier, Earline Milady, Brenham Baker, Frances Catharine, Dallas Baldridge, Doyle McClure, Mexia Ball, Eddie, Waxahachie Bankhead, Charles Carr, Jr., Paris Barnes, Thomas M., El Paso Barnhart, Harry B., Jr., Dallas Barr, Francis Edmund, San Antonio Bartram, Raymond Arthur, Mobeetie Bauhof, Edward A., Lockhart Bays, George Samuel, Jr., Tulsa, Oklahoma Beasley, James Neel, Amarillo Bedell, Mary Elizabeth. Marshall Bennett, Dorothy Maynelle, Wichita Falls Bernreuter, Mary Lena, Kosciusko, Miss. Bevil, Maria Elizabeth, Beaumont Blake, Grace Elizabeth, Topeka, Kansas Blenderman, Louis Morrall, Austin BoLTEN, Richard Stirling, Galveston Bonta, Ray Withers, Denton Booth, Edwin Brown, Timpson Bowers, Joe Henry, Troy Bradford, Louise, Sweetwater Dana B. Casteel, Ph. D., became Professor of Zoology in 1912, after teaching in the University since 1909. Page 4 T H r. U 1 -9 3 Brewer, Alma Jeannette, Lytton Springs Brewer, Margaret Frances, Lytton Springs Brian, John D., Corpus Chrisli Bright, Margie Belle, Fort Worth Brown, Clyde H., Hoi Springs Brown, Ethel Pearl, Devers Bryson, Edward Barham, Prescott, Arkansas Bryson, Effie Opal, Bertram BuRK, Rebekah Eva, Ennis Burkitt, George William, Palestine Burr, Jimmie, Austin Burroughs, Charm Maurice, Dallas Calhoun, Evelyn, Austin Callaway, Charles Chartrand, Temple Cannon, Agnes Virginia, San Antonio Carlson, Bernice, Taylor Carroll, Martha Virginia, Taylor Caswell, Claire, Austin Caswell, Mary Helen, Austin Chadil, Anna, Rosenberg Chandler, V. B., Beaumont Childs, Alvin, Jacksonville Choate, Leonard Earl, Taylor Clark, Jimmie Alfred, Waco Clark, Joe Gail, Beaumont Cliett, Annie Laurie, Hillsboro Collins, Ida Mae, Cisco CoLviN, Virginia, Fort Worth Comer, Irene, Austin Commons, Catheryne, Mercedes Cone, Florence Louise, Columbus CoNNALLY, Cynthia Elizabeth, McGregor Conner, Cooper, Fort Worth Cooke, Mildred Vivian, Granger Cooledge, Roy L., Austin Cooper, Mildred, Leakey Frederick Eby, Ph. D., LL. D., began teaching in the University in 1909, and became Professor of the History and Philosophy of Education in 1913. % %%% JL Fagt IT H r Cooper, Olive Myra, Amarillo CoTULLA, William Paul, Cotulla Cowan, Doris, Arlington Cox, Jackson B. II, Austin Crain, Ethel Frances, Longview CuLLEY, Dorothy Allen, Isle of Pines, Cuba Culpepper, Andrew, Smiley Dahlberg, Frances May, Taylor Dahmer, Frederick John, Marshall Daly, Scott Love, Fort Worth Davis, Anamary, Alvin Davis, Gladys, Cameron Davis, Lucile Margaret, Corpus Christi Deacon, Earl L., Grapevine DeLay, Martha, Tyler DeWeese, Hazel Anne, Paris Donaghey, Charles J., Trenton Dougherty, Rachael Eleanor, Beeville Draeger, Sidney Schaper, Austin DuBOSE, Carlos, Alice DucRoz, James Lawrence, Brazoria Dysart, Harold F., Clarksville Eakens, Robert Henry Seale, Amarillo Earl, Peggy Reed, Boulder, Colorado Eaton, J. P., Overton EiKEL, Vera Elizabeth, New Braunfels Eineigl, Gardenia, Yorktown Engbrock, Gladys H., El Campo Erhard, Peter, Galveston Erickson, Beulah Marion, Bay City Erwin, Dorothy Lee, Austin Erwin, Elizabeth Evans, Corpus Christi EsTES, Bates B., Corpus Christi Evans, Wilbur, Little River Everett, Ed B., Fort Worth Flexner, Charles R., Dallas Isaac M. Lewis, Ph. D., became an instructor in the University in 1909, and Professor of Botany and Bacter- iology in 1919. Page 48 T H C A U -9 FoRiSTER, LuRA Adelle, Austitt Foster, Helen Eve, Denison FowLKEs, Marv Marguerite, Temple Franklin, J. T., Arp Fraser, Clinton, Jr., Edinburg FiiLLFiR, R. NiiLsoN, Bryan Garrett, William Byron, Wharton Garza, Estela Victoria, San Antonio Gill, Charles Wm., Galveston Gilmer, Annie Margaret, Graham Gips, Wilfred Herman, Yorktown GooLSBY, Christine, Paris Green, Elizabeth, San Antonio Greenwood, Oral Maude, Palestine Greenwood, Robert E., Navasota Griffith, Clarence, Austin GuLLEY, Calvin Augustus, LaFeria Hagan, Thomas William, Dallas Hagens, R. B., Anson Hagy, Grace Woodward, San Antonio Hall, Henry E., Wichita Falls Halm, Esther Marie, San Antonio Haralson, James G., Zwolle, La. Hardy, Dale, Fort Worth Harlan, Eleanor, Beaumont Harmon, Frederick G., DeLeon Harper, Harriet Cordelia, McGregor Harper, Walter A., Sulphur Springs Harriman, Mary, Alvin Harris, Charles Joseph, Pilot Point Harvey, Ralph Osborn, Jr., Wichita Falls Hasskarl, Ruth Clara, Brenham Hattox, Fay, Gorman Haynes, Robert Bruce, Austin Hill, Frederick, Fairfield Hill, Jane Marie, Somervillt Frederic Duncalf, Ph. D., Professor of Medieval History, came to the University in 1911, and became a Professor in the Department of History in 1914. • Kfti. ' w ' mi mttk 1 " % % % % % % ' .Wf Page 49 E- r T. u Hinckley, Douglas Norton, Fort Worth Hodge, Malcolm C, Hillsboro Hodge, Marietta Mizelle, Wichita Falls HoLLiMON, Blaine Speights, H., Austin HoLLiMON, James Hamilton, Houston Hollingsworth, Jettie, Corsicana Hornaday, Fred A., Austin Householder, Sam Baker, Byers Houston, Ida Elizabeth, High Bridge, New Jersey Hover, Helene Virginia, Germantown, New York Hughes, Emily, Texarkana Hughes, Lurline, El Paso Humbert, Bertha Ellen, College Station Jackson, Alice Fern, Sipe Springs Jackson, Otis Sterling, Houston Johnson, Edward Wesley, Saratoga Johnson, Jewell Adams, Brownwood Jones, Edgar Ferdinand, Jr., San Antonio Jones, Melba Louise, Tyler Kasprowicz, Frances Elizabeth, Brenham Kauffman, Etta Mae, Galveston Kay, Marjorie, Waco King, Alta Elizabeth, San Antonio King, Martha, San Antonio Kirk, Frances Rice, Dallas Klumpp, Althea Cecelia, Runge Krause, Lillian Adel, Boerne Laird, Ivy Kate, Kilgore Langner, W. O., Knippa Latimer, Guy, High Bridge, New Jersey Latimer, William Dan, Jr., Paris Lee, Grider Perry, Brownwood Leonard, Charles Kelly, Galveston LowREY, El WORTH E., Gatesville McCrory, Arthur Wright, Oak Park, III. McDonald, Felix Lynn, Edinburg McDowell, Elizabeth Tucker, Dallas McElroy, Robert B., Rogers McMahon, Barney Alwin, Newton Maiwald, Chris R., Rock Island, III. Mary E. Gearing began teaching in the University in 1912, and in 1914 became Professor of Home Economics. Page 5q H Er u -0 Mani.y, Elizabeth. Cotulla Margo, Estki.a Guadahipk, Rio Grande City Marshall, Johnnik Kathkrine, Quanah Mason, Alhkkt Khanklin, Greenville Matejik, Georgie Mae, Corpus Christi Matthews, Edith Evelyn, Austin Mattmiller, Al Martin, Big Spring Maxey, Robert Earl, Lubbock Maxwell, Ernest Arthur, Waco Meador, Henry E., Worlham Merrill, Mildred, Houston Merriman, Edwin Ernest, Throckmorton Meyners, Velma Jane, Houston MiLROY, Dorothy Schley, Brenham Monroe, John Harry, Houston Moody, Irving Wright, Galveston Moody, Tkd Lewis, Nashville, Tenn. MooRK, Ferdinand Irving, Jr., Wharton Morris, Margaret Lee, Winnsboro Morrison, Clovis Balford, Hagermin Moursund, Myles Patton, San Antonio MuLKEY, Frances, Coleman Nalle, Virginia, Austin Nathan, Benjamin, Galveston Neal, Charles Ethel, Cotulla Neville, Frances Elizabeth, North Platte, Nebr. Newell, J. Alvin, Huntsville Nichols, Mary Elizabeth, Harlingen Niggli, Eleanor, San Antonio Nipper, Bonita Eleanor, Brackettville Noell, Milton James, Dallas O ' Brien, Chilton, Beaumont Odom, Lois, Edinburg O ' SuLLivAN, Francis, Vicksburg, Miss. Parkinson, Ben A., Austin Passmore, Ben Barton, Austin Pattee, Jean Clarke, Brownsville Patterson, Charles O., Fort Worth Peabody, Joe Burton, Houston Pennington, Mary Elizabeth, Brenham J. L. BoYSEN, Ph. D., began teaching Germanic Lan " guages in the University in 1914, and in 1927 became l a Professor in this department. I S mm ( 1 ■ " ' wk. i i :it m fage St H U -0 Peterson, Elizabeth, Hillsboro Petter, a. E., Wallis Pickens, Thomas Spencer, Edinburg Piper, James Virgil, Jr., Adamsville Pitts, Minor Wallace, Luling Platte, Ted Alvin, Austin Poetter, Lillian Nancy, Cuero Pollard, Terence Arthur, Bay City Price, Luther Thompson, Weatherford Rainey, Bobbie, Bonham Rainey, Hugh Douglas, Beaumont Randals, Hrttie Lois, Pecos Ransom, Pearl, Austin Ratliff, Mary Helen, Austin Rees, Dorothy Louise, Center Point Reid, Edwin Kirkpatrick, Austin Reynolds, O. R., San Antonio Rhymes, Pearl, Joaquin Rider, G. Kent, San Antonio Roberts, Robert Richard, Hillsboro Robinson, Mary Helen, Alvin Robinson, Z. T., Chico Rode, Harry, Bishop Rodgers, George William, Killeen Rogers, Marjorie, Fort Worth Rogers, Myrtle Mae, San Antonio Ross, Helen Jane, Freeport Ross, Lucille, Henderson RuscH, Kermit, Comfort Rush, Eugene A., Waco Sanders , William McCall, Hearne Sanford, Elizabeth A., Eaje Pass Sauer, Henry Adolph, Houston Saunders, Thomas G., Austin Sawyer, Guy Stanley, Sm Antonio Scales, Thelma Margarette, Houston Scholz, Barbara Catherine, San Antonio Schulze, Gene R., Shiner Scott, Hadley, Pasadena Scott, John M., Jr., Fort Worth Albert P, Brogan, Ph. D., came to the University as a teacher in 1914, and became Professor of Philosophy in 1925. r r Page 5 T H Er U Shkarkr, Ross Stkrling, Houston Shiccklks, Mary, Yoakum SiDDONs, George Young, Hillsboro SiMECK, Helen Reynaldo, Yorktown Simmons, Fay, Tyler SissoN, Harry H., Palacios Slaughter, Harry Raymond, Arlington Slaughter, Mae Geraldine, Cameron Smith, James Trammell, Ranger Smith, Kathleen Adele, Austin Smith, Laurence Edwin, El Paso Sorell, John Eldridge, San Antonio Speake, Sterling Stevens, Gainesville Spill, Mildred, Winters Springer, Robert Lester, Rockwall Siarcke, Edgar Nolte, Seguin Starcke, Lucile, Seguin Starr, Sadye Frances, Dallas Stein, Estelle, Seguin Stein, Viola Minna, Austin Stephens, Frances Marie, San Antonio Stine, Dorothy Pearce, Beaumont Stover, Edward, Orange Strawn, James W., Lyford Swain, Robert A., El Paso Sweeney, Ferne, Houston Tanner, Marguerite, Beaumont Taylor, Lillian, Muskogee, Oklahoma Taylor, M. Marcelle, Milano Taylor, Robert A., 5a« Antonio Tedrow, Harry V., Indianapolis, Ind. Teer, Anna Faye, Austin Thomas, Juanita Ann, Bonham Thompson, Lois Eileen, Harlingen Thornton, Ruth Giblin, Chicago, III. Tippitt, Bettie, Greenville ToLAR, Margaret, Longview Tolleson, William Clarence, Brownwood Hl l ToRNO, Mary Alice, Elgin H Totten, Lulla Belle, Shreveport, La M James E. Pearce, M. A., came to teach in the Univer- sity in 1917;later, in 1923, he became Professor of Anthro- pology. Page 5$ V. . 4 §M %r. Tripplehorn, Jim Conrad, Fort Worth Turk, Margaret Veitch, Hillsboro Turner, Frank Jones, Marlin Tyson, Vivian K., Dallas Vance, John, Refugio Veazey, Raymond, Van Alslyne Vincent, Marjorie, Wichita Falls Wagenfuehr, Esther May, New Braunfels Waite, Tom B., Jr., Mission Walker, Allan D., High Rolls, N. M. Walker, John Hale, Jr., Borger Walton, Grand R., Austin Weaver, Allene, DeLeon Weaver, Lonie Beth, Canyon Weaver, Milo W., Kirbyville Webb, Katherine LeVielle, San Antonio Weber, Marjorie, Fort Worth Weinert, Herfonce, Seguin Weis, Dora, Marshall Weis, Fannie, Marslmll Weise, Ewald Otto, Thorndale Weldon, Beatrice Genevieve, Houston Welty, William Robertson, Natalia West, Guy C., Hillsboro White, James B., Jr., El Paso White, Winnie Virginia, Texarkana Whyburn, Elizabeth Emma, Lewisville Wilkinson, John Paul, Bay City Williams, Dorris, Paris Williams, Sumner, Matador Williams, Zallee, Amarillo Williams, Zula Whatley, San Antonio Woodward, Alice Elizabeth, Tyler Work, Rube Jefferson, Center Point Worsham, Albert Irion, Dallas Worthington, Glen, San Antonio Wright, Annie Evelyn, Overton Wright, Ray Harroun, Dallas Youens, M. ry, San Antonio Yule, Louis T., Houston F. A. C. Perrin, Ph. D., Professor of Psychology, be- gan teaching in the University in 1917, and in 1925 at- tained the rank of Professor. Page n SOPHOMORES j joijgjujuxiaiuuuuML ' ULUiuLar ft fiiily fill m sssMm h -V H c U -9 Abney, Margaret Wilburn Abshire, Virginia Allen, Herman Allen, Viva Allen, Will Marie Allred, Winnie Davis Ammann, Lillian Anderson, Catherine Anderson, Mary Elizabeth AVEY, Byrtis Aycock, John Ball, Carrie May Ball, Robert Claude Barbisch, Adele Battaile, Harry C. Beard, Elizabeth Bell, Charles Emmett Bennett, Nancy Bennett, William B. Bergman, William E. Bevil, Martha F. Bevil, Vivian Zoe Blackburn, Helen Elizabeth Blair, Sarah Margaret Bland, Jane Body, Paul S. Bogle, Frances Sharp BoREN, Sam Brin, Margaret Rose Brown, Julia Bryson, Terrell Archer, Jr. Buaas, Eleanor Irving Buhmann, Irene Louise BuNKLEY, Dorothy Burnett, Annie Lee Burnett, Frances Eloise Burroughs, Billy Bob Carpenter, Jane Sue Cayo, Pat Clark, Francis J. Clark, Rupert E. Clinton, Merriam Genevieve Cloud, Weldon D. Coats, Grady J. Cobb, Kitty Coffield, William A., Jr. CoLLARD, Norma Collard, Ruth Collins, Sally Combs, Belle King E. Karl McGinnis, B. A., J. D., first taught in the University in 1918, and later in 1925 became Professor of Business Administration. Page 36 T r T U -9 3 2. Cook, Leon Marvin CoRRELL, Elizabeth Sue Darden, Frances Kirkpatrick Darter, Margaret Leah Davidson, Lloyd Witten, Jr. Davis, Howard M., Jr. Davis, Louis Freeman Davis, Paul A. Denman, Walter Gilbert Dill, Claudia Mae Dodds, Barbara Rae Downs, John H. E. Edwards, Finnetta Overton Elliott, Mayme A. Ellis, Webb Cranberry English, Corinne Judith Ewert, William Arthur Ferris, Ed. C. Fields, Evelyn Fine, Eldon B. Foote, Kathryn Foster, T. Jay Frank, Simon Freels, Frances Edna Freeman, Keziah Janice Frost, Wilda Gardner, Herman L. Garrett, Mary Elizabeth Gates, Anita Gay, Thomas Whitley Gilbert, Nanene Giles, Nell Pauline Gilreath, Walter William Glass, Morriss GowDY, Margaret Ellen Grasty, Margaret Eunice Greenlee, James Sidney Griffith, Kathryn Hale, Francis Ayers Harrington, Lola Mae Harris, Bess Harris, Jack William Harrison, Margaret Hatch, Jesse D. ' , Jr. Heide, Ike D. Helm, Annie Margaret Herbert, Lon Dalton Hickerson, Clayton Hoegemeyer, Alice Lillian Holley, Lyman Allen Frank M. Stewart, Ph. D., was admitted to the faculty in 1918, and became Professor of Government in 1929. Ir ' % ' % ' %r% % r%% tA. Page S7 T H C A U 1 HoLMAN, Virginia HoLTON, Marguerite Ingold, Cecil Alicia Jackson, Peggy James, Sidney Alfred Joerger, Mary Angela Johnson, Mary Francine Jones, Beulah Hetzel Jones, Frances May Kennedy, Virgil Lavoise Kline, George W. Krueger, Christine V. La Ferney, Carl D. Lagow, Atwell Clark Langham, Mackie Lattimore, Margaret Catherine Lay, Imogene Vivian Leberman, Virginia Lee, Betsy Lewellyn, Sam Ellis luckenuach, eunice dorothy Lyles, Helen Amour McClain, Nina Smith McCowN, Doris Kathryn McCuistion, Hal McDonnold, Frank D. McDonald, Mary Elizabeth Maddox, Dorothy Mann, Johnye Mark, B. F. Markle, Donald M. Marshall, Annie Lee Martin, Thomas B., Jr. Martin, Wesley Kee, Jr. Mellenbauch, Glen Edwin Montemayor, Raul Martin MONTEMAYOR, ReYNALDO Moore, George Tiffany, Jr. Moore, Marion Jefferson Moore, Walter C. Moss, Louise MosTY, Margaret Mullings, Felix Weldon Murray, Annabel Murray, Ed. S. MussER, Clarence Dodds Nall, R. Maurice Neal, Catherine Neinast, Bonnelle N. Newbury, Alvin Lee D. F. BoBBiTT, B. A., LL. B., J. D., Professorof Law, was admitted to the faculty of the University in 1919, and in 1925 became a Professor of Law in the School of Law. -y y y Page iS C- u Newson, James L. Ohlhausen, Sidney A. O ' Keefe, J. Bkyce Percy, William MacDonald Perry, C. Reginald Pierce, Carolyn Pitts, Peggy Pope, John B. Porterfield, Cora Gregory Powell, Mary Helen Pratt, Jane Price, Rosemary Rabb, Wilma Ann Rector, Robert Regan, Robert Sumners Rice, Elizabeth Rike, Zeb W. Ritter, Jack Francis Robinson, Rosalie Zetta Rose, Adrian Rose, Ed W. Ryburn, Frank M., Jr. Rylander, Ashlee Quinton Sagebiel, Agnes Eugenie Sample, Rachel Louise Sayford, Mary Helen Schmidt, Henry Schroeder, Lorraine A. Sealy, Velma Seekamp, Charles Shafer, Norman Sharp, Lucille Shelby, Mabel Shepperd, Joe Arthur Shook, Jack Bailey Shotwell, Pete Skelton, Mildred Allyene Slocomb, Nancy Rebecca Smith, Alice Olivia Smith, Elizabeth Smith, Floris Smith, Jack Dodson Smith, Mary Catherine . Smith, Weldon Homer Stafford, Erin C. P. Patterson, LL. B., Ph. D., began teaching in the University in 1919, and in 1925 became Professor of Government. ' P r i Page S9 c T U -n -4i ' Stanley, Helkn Nadine Starley, James Hudson Stern, Milton Leo Sternenberg, Judith Carter Stewart, Madge Anna Storey, Dudley Strange, John M. Sutton, Marjorie Neill Thompson, Jesse Neils Thurston, Raymond LeRoy Towery, Frank Treadwell, Patty Tripplehorn, Kent O. Turbeville, Clarence Smith Turner, Ted Edward f Vaughan, Adine Lewis Vela, Eva Victoria Walker, Jack Ernest Ward, Rilky Dean, Jr. Watford, Gladys Wendelken, Fred West, Charles Richard, Jr. Westmoreland, Wilma Guynn Wheelan, Mary Ruth White, Billy Bob White, Helen WiLKERSON, SUDIE LoUISE Williams, Marjorie Williams, Marvin Wright Williamson, James Dorsey Wimberly, Elizabeth Windrow, Noel C. Wiseman, Eleanor Witt, Marcus K. WOFFORD, DOROTHELLA Wolf, Fred Yeager, Coral Elizabeth YouENs, Mary Elizabeth Young, Glen Alice Zaviegel, Winona Paul J. Thompson, B. J., M. B. A., was admitted to the faculty of the University in 1919, and later in 1929 became Professor of Journalism. Page 60 FRESHMEN h r A tf fM i ' i j4 AbELL, ftoBERt Adams, Philip Hoyt Adkins, Sam D. Albers, Ruth Albrecht, Thelma Ruth Ai.len, Catherine Maurene Allen, Hazel Altman, Max Harry Anderson, Pauline Anderson, Robert L. Arnold, Oscar C. Ash, Louise Baker, Elouise Baker, John Calvin Baker, Robert Payne Bannister, Mortimer H. Barham, Clint Anderson Barker, Kathryn Baron, Bertha Bauer, Mary Blanche Baumgarten, Iola Jacqueline Baxter, Bruce L. Bell, Doris Dowdle Ben, Louie Benham, Genk Bennett, Voyd Benson, Arthur Charles Berry, Charles Ernest Berry, Clifton Black, Regina Booth, Betty Boulton, Madelene D. Bowers, Frank H. BowNDs, Ruth Boyd, Elizabeth Boyer, Anne Louise Boyle, Mary Augusta Brady, Edna Marie Brannon, Betty BriMkerhoff, Zach K., Jr. Brooks, Margery Broussard, Aubrey Brown, Ethelyn May Bruce, Dick Bryson, James Gordon BuNKLEY, Tom Burns, Margaret Elizabeth Butler, Glen G. Butts, Frances Lucille Cable, Evelyn A. P. Winston, Ph. D., began teaching in the Uni- versity in 1920, and became Professor of Business Ad- ministration in 1925. Page (i-» u s Cain, Clacy Malvin Calhoun, Ina Campbell, Bf.ulah Canon, Emzabkth Eugenia Cantrell, Jack Andrew Carow, Martha C. Carpenter, Carolyn Carrington, Dewitte Cameron Carrington, Raymond Eugene Carrington, William Lytle Carter. Alpha Naomi Cashen, Minnie Chalk, Dulaney Joe Chunn, Edward Keith Cleghorn, Geraldine Clopton, Julian Campbell, Jr. CoBURN, Elizabeth Louise CocKRELL, Ernest D. Cohen, Bessie Lee Comegys, Betty CoMLRY, Dorothy Dolores Compton, Marietta Conner, Allen Connor, William Allen CoYLE, Constance Crain, Eileen Cravens, Travis Crouse, Nannette Beatrice Crow, Fannie Williams Culberson, Ima Ethelyn CuLTON, Doris Marie Davis, Hugh B. Davis, Joyce Luvenia Davis, William Burton DeBajligethy, Dorothy Lee DeBerry, Henry Drew DeBerry, Luther Deveny, Ruth Elizabeth Dibrell, Charles G. Dibrell, Elizabeth Dixon, -Sallie Frances Dorough, Dwight Dougherty, Burkes Patrick . Dusan, Victor M. Dusek, Marjorie DuzAN, Hugo Cecil Dyson, Sue Irvine Edwards, James Edwin Eldridge, Mary Elliott, Willis B. Warner E. Gettys, Ph. D., taught in the University in 1922, and became Professor of Sociology in 1925. He is now Director of the Bureau of Social .Science Research. Page 6s H C A U " Eyres, Grace Farra, Mildred Louise Farrar, Mena Finch, Mary Agnes FiNEBERG, George C. FlNLEY, WOODROW Flemming, Edward Robert Flynn, Carrington French, Sims Danton Frumhoff, Sylvia Marie Fuller, Jonnie Mae FuLTZ, Joe Gann, John T. Garbade, Helen Mary Garnett, Marjorie Ann Garonzik, Harriett Garrett, Annie Laurie Garrett , Jess Jenkins Gay, Elsie Gephart, Foley Ford Gibson, Paul Byron Gilbert, F. G. Glimp, Donald Graham, James R. Granau, Inez Green, Hazel Rose Greenlee, Robert Lemuel Gregory, Clara Griffin, Louis Franklin Groesbeeck, Yadie Adele Grove, Blanche Hall, Ike David Haltom, Seawillow Hampton, Archie Lee Hancock, Joe Woodson Hanes, Jean Elizabeth Hanky, William Garland Hanson, Alma Harbert, Sam A., Jr. Harding, Benita Harding, Roderick R. Harelik, Sam Bernard Harmel, Helen Harper, Charles Smith Hartman, J. C, Jr. Hastings, William Ralph Henderson, Maurine Louise Hendricks, George D. HiGHT, Carlyle HiNER, James O. J. A. Focht, M. S., came to teach in the University in 1925, and has been Professor of Highway Engineering since 1926. r w Page 64 n C T U -9 3 HODNETT, ViRDI E Hoi.DKK, Ray I ' kari, HoLLiMoN, Henry B. Hoi.LiMoN, Naomi HOLMKS, WiNFIELD A. Hopkins, E. F., Jr. Horn, Allene Horn, Maurene hornberger, robert e. HoRNE, Harry HoRNE, Jack Householder, Dorothy HowisoN, Jack Hudler, Nelle Hulett, Ruby Lee HuTSON, Josephine Irby, Dorothy Irwin, Walter Lee Ivey, Denny C. Jackson, Rupert, Jr. Jefferson, Margaret JocKUscH, Hetta Johnson, Gladys Eleanore Johnson, W. A., Jr. Johnstone, Pearl Jones, Atwood, J. Jones, Earle Jones, Ed L. Jones, Harva Beth Juneman, George M. Kallina, Josephine Kendall, Kermit Kirkland Kennedy, John C. Kennedy, Nellie Agnes King, John T., Jr. Knape, Lynette KoTT, John Kretz, VV. T. Scott Kreuz, Florence Marie Kruger, Bertha Mae Larlee, Daniel Herbert Lawrence, F. A. Lee, Bertha H. Lehman, Gertrude Marie Lesovsky, Dorothy Beste Levine, Ethel Levy, Florence Levy, Jean Leyendecker, Elvera LeYENDECKER, TOMMIE A. Chester F. Lay, Ph. D., C. P. A., began teaching in the University in 1925 and became Professor of Account- ing in the same year. M l . ■ ' ' S Page 6j • LOEFFELHOLZ, JeANETTE RaY LoFFLAND, John M., Jr. LosTAK, Arthur Joe Love, Wayne M. McCoRD, Ina Clodah McCreary, Willis Howard McDaniel, Charles Milroy, Jr. McDavid, Rudolph Shelley McKamey, Maida Maurine McKay, Nellie May McKellar, Nan A. McLendon, Frances Manley, Robert Haines Martin, Ray Hamilton Masterson, Reba May Mayes, Donald Lee Mazock, Emma Marie Messer, Ruth Milner, Ruth Milton, Melba Wynn MiMS, Helen Demere Mitchell, Billie Burke Mitchell, Sally Jank MoFiELD, Henry Elroy Moneyhon, Arabella Moore, Nat Dick MosER, Malcolm Moss, Tillie B. Most, Violet L. Muse, Eleanor Nafier, John Myatt Neal, Rebecca Newman, Ernestine NiLAND, PaTRINA Nipper, Dorothy Jean Noel, Ernest North, Thomas M. Novotny, Mary , Nelson, Sterling Onion, Margaret Orh, C. E. Parke, Mary Florence Parker, D. Roy Parker, Edward Charlie Partlow, Ross G. Patterson, Alvon Earl Patton, Weldon Taylor Paulk, DeMoy Pennebaker, Faith Peters, Leo J. Robert W. Stayton, B. A., LL. B., has been a professor in the School of Law since 1925. Page 66 T H T U Pickett, Arlene Pickett, Bill PiETZscH, Sidney Guyler Pope, Bland Porter, Eva Mae Powell, Margarine Price, Isabel Price, Kathleen Prokop, Emmi Clegg Prowse, Leland a. Quarles, Mary Eloise Rabel, Ruby Madaline Rader, Julia Faye Ragsdale, Styron Redman, Sarah Reuter, Ruth Augusta Reyes, Sally Rhodes, Tom Collins Richardson, John A. Roberts, Joe Henry RoBisoN, Evelyn Robinson, Fritz RoTHE, Charles Edward Rylander, Vershal Vernon Savage, F. D. Scaling, Harry Wilson ScHULZE, Milton Cameron Scott, Louise Elizabeth Seekatz, Lillian Segal, Louis Selzer, Robert M. Senter, Fred O. Sexton, Jesse R. Shannon, John W. Shofner, Jo Simon, Randolph F. Simpson, Hatton Sloan, Mary Jane Smith, Ben A. Smith, Dorothy Eula Smith, Earlene Josephine Smith, Ernest, Jr. Smith, Homer Alexander . Smith, Lois Sue Smith, Mabel Sneed, James Collett Spies, Ann Spreen, Lucille Marie Stainback, Elsie Starkey, Lynn Blakeley G. W. Stumberg, B. a., LL. B., J. D., came to the University as a Professor in 1925. ?V ?t Fagc 67 H A C " M ' 4» Stein, Isabel Gene Stein, May Agnes Stewart, Mara Berta Stirling, Earl Hopkins Strange, Robert Ferdinand Tait, Alice Taylor, Eldora Taylor, Leola Ann Taylor, Mary Lee T errell, Alice Ruth Thompson, Glendine Thompson, Rex Monroe Tipton, G. W. Todd, Warren L., Jr. Underwood, Martha Agnes Utecht, Pauline Brodie Vela, Marie Conchita Vernon, Nello Walters, Jack Allison Walton, Helen Elizabeth Warren, Alma Grace Wassell, James McClellan Watzlavick, August J. Weinberger, Edith Marie Wellborn, Betty Lanier Werner, Arnold B. Westbrook, Edimae White, James Gordon White, Weldon C. Whittakek, Lowry Thomas Whittle, Wilma Grace Wilder, Catherine Alex Wilson, Dale H. WoFFORD, Janet WuNscH, Sidney Paul York, Xina Zazvorka, Emelia Catherine Zazvorka, Jerry, Jr. Zett, Adelaide Anne ZiEGLER, Cecilia Elizabeth George W. Stocking, Ph. D., began teaching in the University in 1925, and became a Professor of Economics in 1926. ■ Page (5S BOOK TtlREE CAM PUS •4 A Q HE ARCHITECTURE BUILDING is being erected al T O the we ' it entrance to the campus. It will be three stories in height with a main entrance tower and an interior court. It will be faced with stone and the architecture will be Spanish Renaissance in character with archaic details. The library, assembly hall, and class rooms will be in the central part of the building at the west, with drafting rooms north and south of the court connected by an open loggia at the east. Ex- hibition corridors connecting the drafting room wings will over- look the court with its central pool and flag-stone walks. f I xxll liappenings ol college lite and ot eacn college year seem __ ci merely tne everyday tnings wnen taken alone, out togetner tney lorm impressions tliat nelp to deaden tne pain ot re- ceding years, to color tne past witn tne rememorance ot tne sweeter, more pleasant occurrences. A U J- U -M.TN , witli xv f Iriendsnips tormed and tne old ones continued, starts tne year in a gay spirit. -Tootoall, by its games, and out-ol-town trips — culminating at Inanksgiving — directs all activities. C nristmas approacnes witn its welcome respite Irom studies and classes tnat nave suddenly taken on a new importance vltll tne looming spectre ot linal exams. -Ur AL) Wr K-K., nowever, IS soon torgotten in tne new lite and action, urged on by tne roar ol steam skovel, truck, and air-liammer — all giving tneir promise ot tne Crreater University ot tne tuture — wnicn looks torward to tne social wliirl ot tne spring, led by tne dreaded, but long- awaited Ivusn NVeek, and given a spicy tinge by tne serenades and ballynoo ol tne spring elections. AJSIJD Ixlr lS once more a vein ot seriousness per- vades tne air, witn tne realization tnat tne scnool year is drawing to a close and tnat it is tne end ot many tilings otner tnan a scnolastic term. oince in a tew more days all tnis kaleidoscopic mass ot events will nave laded into trie past, it is noped tnat tne activities pictured nere may in some way serve to bring back tnose memories trom tne maelstrom ot college lite w nicn are most enjoyable. There ' s the Women ' s Gym where the weekly " struggles " used to be held . . . none other than Jimmy Perry and Johnowene Crutcher posing graciously for the cameraman . . . while D. A. Frank and Stuart Delgado make sure that they get in the picture . . . that first rally of year over in Gregory Gym was a mighty good one . . . and all those graduates seem to turn their backs to everybody . . . but Bess Harris up there in the corner couldn ' t be accused of that . . . how do you like that view of Waggener Hall, the new home of the School of Business Administration? Genevieve Weldon and the panorama from the steps of the Main Building both make very nice views, don ' t they? To say nothing of the famous " U. T. " formation of the Band and Cowboys . . . everybody at the S. R. D. dance certainly is having a good time, just like all those senior girls so busily engaged in eating at the Co-ed Banquet . . . that parade up at Dallas before the 0. U. game got along just fine with its police escort to clear the way . . . but we wonder why that girl had to stop her rent-car friend right out in the street to talk to him? Faye Dixon starts this page off and she seems to be ably aided by that big bonfire at the football rally . . . all those people down at the station certainly must be in a hurry to get away from Austin, standing out in the rain like that . . . who- ever it is pal-ing around with officer Means seem to be enjoying themselves . . . just like those A . T. O ' s. and the stubby blonde and Axel Ferris . . . and can you blame everyone looking excited when the drawing was made for that free trip to Harvard? When Secretary of the Interior Wilbur came to Austin he received quite a reception down at the train . . . Jimmy Rutland and " Pete " both seem to be pleased about something — probably because that ' s " Sweetheart " Mary Tom Blackwood over there . . . and speaking of " sweethearts , " we wonder who the loving pair on the car cushion can be? When Captains Baumgarten of Texas and Moulden of A. M. got together with the game officials to toss the coin there was a regular convention . . . but Governor Ross Sterling was so busy talking to that Army officer that he didn ' t even notice it. All those students hurrying up the walk are on their way to lunch . . . that waste basket of Dr. Battle ' s contains all the plans for the University s building program . . . which doesn ' t seem to bother Ruth Kraushaar in the least . . . while the Band up at Harvard evidently wasn ' t at all worried over that 35-7 score . . , the Armistice Day parade was a little wet, but the marchers didn ' t let it stop them . . . that very energetic gentleman hurrying up the steps is only a contractor trying to get in his building bid before the deadline passes . . . Evelyn Calhoun looks mighty nice down there with her kitten ' taking a sun bath . . . and it seems as if someone had a fire. Frances Stephens looks like she ' d like to say something . . . and so does President Benedict •who looks very business-like with that brief case . . . Mr. Calhoun and George Stephens almost had to hire a truck to carry all those bids over to Gregory Gym . . . that " gathering " on the steps is supposed to be the faculty — while that slightly smaller group heard Dr. de Sitter lecture when he came to advise about the McDonald Observatory . . . the team seems to be in the midst of a very important discussion . . . but all those " banqueters " seem to be inter- ested only in eating. That ' s Mary Eldridge up there in the corner . . . the football squad must be having a meeting out on the field . . . while all the stay- at-homes gather Wound the Co-Op ' s scoreboard to find out how the game ' s going. When the House of David baseball team came to town they certainly brought their beards along with them . . . and if the Austin Dam is ever utilized they say it ' ll be a great power proj- ect. The Longhorn Band got to broadcast over the N. B. C. system on the Harvard trip and had their picture taken in front of a " mike " so they could prove it . . . there ' s Governor Sterling again down at A. M. when he was made a member of the Cowboys. All air-minded students can always fly home on that American Airways plane if they want to . . . thejoonerjheyjear down al l those shacks the b etter off the campus II be. Looks like Adrian Rose thinks so loo . . . and that big banquet certainly was well-attended — in spite of the fact that it was so hot in February that some Journalism students succeeded in frying an egg on that rock by means of the sun ' s rays. When the Regents opened all the bids on the new buildings they had to retreat to the stage of the Gym so they ' d have plenty of room . . .all those " soldiers " are just part of the A. M. cadet corps at the Thanksgiving game . . . that bowling tournament between the Thetas and Zetas was quite an im- portant affair — but Lucille Thomas seems to be just laughing at it . . . the night staff of the Texan, ably assisted by Editor Cook on the sidelines, seems determined to get that copy in on time. Both Jean Trull and Dr. Joe Gilbert seem to be very interested in the tent theatre the Curtain Club used when they presented " Laff That Off " . . . and there ' s Chilton O ' Brien, new Associate Editor of the Cactus, in a big hurry to get somewhere . . . but Mayor McFadden and part of his " Mac ' s " staff are quite contented where they are . . . while the " boy and the bottle " make a nice picture, too . . . the Little Campus gave a dance and they must have invited nearly half the school. QiQAiiLWiiAAJ Blanche Burbank doesn ' t appear very interested in all those Littlefield girls eating dinner . . . but who would when there ' s that nice view up Lake Austin to make you think of picnics and boat rides . . . and it looks like the amorous gentleman who is so scantily clad must be practicing up on his statue . . . there ' s Bull Elkins, our Student President . . . it sure does look good to see another one of those shacks gone and that steam shovel digging a foundation for a new building . . . somebody must be making a speech in the Senate Chamber . . . Margaret Grasty seems to be resist- ing temptation in some form or other as repre- sented bv Joe Cook and Jackson Cox. ■ -w .. J V ' ' .v ;jvHflHB|iflHH|HJ KjKMAfl i ■ 1 S t:.: %Y i« ' ' ■ V iVo, ta ' 5 mo a convention, but one of those weekly affairs known as " Germans " — pardon, we mean All- University dances . . . the " high-hat " young person is Neal Owen, Longhorn Band drum-major . . .and when the Longhorn-Ranger staff had an educational number certain oj the staff members rigged out and investigated the Russian situatio.i . . . now we come to none other than Elizabeth Schneider who will be found in the upper right-hand corner . . . and last but not least are a few shots of the ever-present building activity which has changed the campus into something re- sembling a battlefield after a heavy bombardment. " Big Foot " Lewis sure is in a hurry to get into that car — but maybe that ' s because he ' s going to see Nancy Slocomb up there in the corner . . . the relaxed young gentleman seems to have found a way to escape all the worries of the world, as have those feet-tickling picnickers . . . Dean Taylor shows his boys just how it should be done . . , President " Benny " and two of the Regents look quite serious over something . . . but all those people at the Littlejield dance don ' t seem to be bothered about anything . . . Beck ' s Lake, which unfortunately will have to give way to progress in the shape of the building program, still is quite a romantic spot. Evelyn Wortsman seems to be quite happy about something, doesn ' t she? And Billy Bob White is almost swallowed up in the bucket of that steam shovel . . . Wyatt Taylor and Wendell Little make a nice pair of serious looking young graduates . . . Mr. Batts and those other Regents came pre- pared for cold weather to see all of the activity of the new building program . . . when the George Washington memorial was dedicated, the Main Building acted as " host " . . . that Cowboy looks quite desperate . . . maybe it ' s to impress all those freshman girls that stay in Littlefield Dormitory. " SWEETHEARTS PAGE " Sweethearts! Mary Tom Blackwood was chosen Sweetheart of Texas and reigned as queen of the Round-Up festivities along with the six other Sweethearts of the other Southwest Conference schools, which was brought to a climax with her presentation at the Round-Up Revue and Ball — the most brilliant social event of the entire season. The other three candidates selected by the school at large — Kate Griffith, Louise Aiken, and Dorothy Rose — served as attendants to the " Sweet- heart of Texas. " And Queens! Even the University has its royalty and here are all the " Queens " of the year . . . Clemice McDonald was Finance Queen of the B. B. A. school . . . Eleanor Douglas — Duchess to Mardi Gras . . . Marjorie Kay — All-College Queen . . . Lena Lou Ward — Duchess to the Battle of Flowers Fiesta . . . and Jane Cox Journal- ism " Scoop Queen. " Ruth Thornton looks sophisticated, doesn ' t she? . . . but the same could never be said about those happy picnickers up there . . . Will Crews Morris and Bankhead look quite bored with the world at large . . . that bunch of gals were the ones who took part in the Texan style show down at the Paramount . . . the steam shovel has now almost replaced the Longhorn as the emblem of the school . . . the Light Opera Company gave a dance to celebrate their success . . . those four figures in the lower left are of a species known as " students. " Wonder if " Dutch " Scheel is in such a big hurry to get to see Dr. Gilbert . . . or maybe Betty Gist up there in the corner is the attraction . . . seems like the hooded gentleman is prepared for any weather that might come along . . . those girls hockey players don ' t seem to mind at all, though . . . looks like Jackson Cox and Bill Dozier and those " femmes " are getting ready to go somewhere, doesn ' t it? The dedication of the George Washing- ton Memorial took place right on the campus . . . and those fencers almost look like the real thing . . . that ' s one way of pouring concrete — just let gravity do it . . . all those girl rushees seem quite bored at the convocation. Blossom Bayans doesn ' t seem at all interested in either that gathering over in Little Campus Gym or the beauties of a street snow scene . . . all those Engineers and their guests certainly didn ' t want to miss the eats at the Engineering barbecue . . . we don ' t know who ' tis getting into the car, but you can look up the license number and find out . . . all those girls are only part of the Zeta chapter here . . . the campus presents a nice picture to flyers . . . and that ' s Sutton Hall — home of the Education school. My, my, look at all those pledges the Kappas arid the Tri-Delts got rush week . . . doesn ' t Marie Porter have a sweet smile? . . . and what about that tooth-paste ad effect achieved by Weldon Hart who seems as interested in something as Ben Parkin- son .. . the Pi Phis had an open house too . . . President Benedict got along fine using that excavator as a speaking platform . . . Chilton O ' Brien and the dog — another nice campus pair . . . all those " men " rushees at their convocation almost filled the building. Doesn ' t Helen Kuhn look sweet and demure up there in the corner? The Engineering students got to see some real engineering work when that dragline started to work on the new Geology Build- ing . . . the Band made a good addition to the Armistice Day parade . . . another one of the Campus ' perennial pairs is Terry Hankins and Elsie Gay . . . that track athlete seems absorbed in something far removed from all cameras . . . the Law Banquet was quite an affair as can readily be determined from the faces of those present. The Scoop Ball was a big success when all the " newspaper " addicts gathered to crown their queen . . . Co-Captain Cheesy Cook seems quite bored with it all . . . while Valerie Childs decides to take a backward look so she won ' t miss any- thing . . . Courtney Ward and Joe Spurlock give a serious aspect to this page . . . Otis Skinner made quite an appearance as Shylock in the ' ' Merchant of Venice " . . . that fencing class under Dr. Ekdahl looks prepared for ' most anything . . . and that ' s none other than Mary Tom Blackwood about to be enticed into that car down there. i ■:zjg?0:- .pA — ■ ' -» J «»..»il s:s»; .r:;; ' V--.-;: i- =««S Ine Vj-reater U niversi 1. LiTTLEFIELD MEMORIAL 7. PhYSICS BuILDING 2. New Library 8. Geology Building 3. Student Union Building 9. New Engineering Building 4. Auditorium 10. Men ' s Dormitory 5. Architecture Building 11. Main Building 6. Home Economics Building 12. Main Library ■ — -.K-X i. . Y . ' .- . Ike (jreater University (Cont ' d) 13. Sutton Hall 14. Garrison Hall 15. Waggener Hall 16. Chemistry Building 17. Law Building 18. Biology Building 19. University Press 20. Power Building 21. Women ' s Gymnasium 22. Gregory Gymnasium 23. Memorial Stadium 24. Clark Field 25. Littlefield Dormitory ' 26. President ' s Home Looks like a " strange bedfellow " somebody picked out . . . that triumvirate of Metis, Harvey, and Weaver seems quite interested in Marjorie Sutton, and do you blame them? The Phi Gam ' s luncheon guests were almost as numerous as that parade up at Dallas . . . the crowd that went down to meet the Baylor delegation for the game ... be- lieve it or not, that ' s the library with honest-to- goodness snow on it . . . the parade down in the corner is up Congress Avenue, featuring the Longhorn Band . . . that ' s Memorial Stadium — bird ' s-eye view. Zillah Mae Ford doesn ' t seem to be at all bothered by Austin ' s one and only snow of the entire winter which changed the campus so it was almost unrecognizable . . . the " bull-board " is always a ood place to pick up the latest wise- cracks to spring on unsuspecting friends . . . those K. A. boys seem to be enjoying the sunshine and so do the Phi Mus backed up by Housemother Booth . . . my, but doesn ' t Governor Sterling look the capable chief executive, though? Louise Moss certainly looks sweet and demure ■ . . Harold Cunningham looks quite important — and those Little Campus buddies of his must be some radio-hounds . . . little Aiken seems quite at home in that jury box down at the ' ' Trial of Mary Dugan " . . . and the Delta Chis and Kappas, to say nothing of Mrs. Slater and those S. R. D. girls, are taking full advantage of that snow . . . my, just look at those fine-looking pledges the Zetas got . . . those four down in the corner are the Favorites of Littlefield — and it took ' em an hour to pose for the picture . . . President Benedict certainly doesn ' t have much to do if that desk is any indication. Still more snow . . . this time it ' s around the Thelasand the Tri-Delts . . " but what of it? " Inez Granau seems to be saying . . . Mary Jane Ridge- way and Bill Dozier look quite congenial, don ' t they? . . . and the photographer almost interrupted that poker game . . . the stalwart athlete is none other than Grover Cleveland Alexander, the pitcher that once won a World Championship for the Cards . . . Joe Riley, Mr. Rolfe, and JIack Rob- erts ready to cope with any stituation which might arise . . . and Governor-General Beverly of Porto Rico, an ex. There ' s some of the Littlefield gals out for a walk on their " porch " . . . that " Rooms for Girls " sign on the Kappa Sig house really was there during the summer . . . Johnowene Crutcher is in good company with all those Phi Delta Theta boys on one side and a large view of Little Campus on the other . . . Maurice Baumgarten and his friend and all those other students could easily sing a song about " when it snows it really snows " . . . and the large-nosed gentleman is none other than Cyrano de Ber erac . . . the Delta Tau Deltas had a nice dance out at the Country Club, didn ' t they? SHIVERS, BALDRIDGE AND RILEY WIN MA JOR OFFICES Cox, O ' Brien, Williams, Hodges, Pool and Boyett Elected by Record Vote CourilitiK (if MtU s in the reconJ-tirt;HkinK elintlon yea- terduy v-as i-.inipjcted aVjout 1 ::tO o ' clock thi;i morniny Hhowiii winners in all .races except that of tlic it880clHt« I [or of The rjaily Texan. Third places In this race will I counted today to determine the winner of this position. I Ulan Shivers led in the president ' s race throntrhout the ' to win from Joe Sptirlock with a total count of 2.287 |l.412. BaldridjEC amu.Hsed I,6S0 first places for Texan ■ tor in the hallotin r to 942 for Hardeman and 838 for Vston, his nearest competitors. Riley was elected editor The (Cactus Ijy a 1 to I count over Hatley. (yBrien-DeUi Race Cloust " ) ' Hricn received a ma.iority of 168 votes over l elKS in haps the closest race of the :lection. The candidates I k turns. at first place throughout the late afternoon and J ' nint:, ' the difference between their counts usnaTTy re- I inina lesa than IM) votes. i rhe following wef ? victorious in their races: Hodges, :a-pre8ideni: William.s, secretary; Fool, chairman of the j Judiciary Council : DeWeese, Thornton and Stewart wonien representatives; Frank, Bo oth and Kinara, men representatives; , Cox, Longhorn editor; Glass, Ijongh m associate editor: Boyett, head yell leader; and BaumKltr- tcn, Norris Trophy. The following tabulation shows the complete returns. TIh ' ti ures in the Texan as.sociate editor race are the i of the first and second places. The race will be dc- tei-niined by the counting of third places on the ballot. PRESIDENT Spurlock - 1412 Shiver 2287 VICE PRESiaBENT Pouncey . ' 1101 Hodgej 2688 SECRETARY Williami 2388 Field 12M COUNCIL CHAIRMAN Korlh Pool 1740 1894 WOMEN REPRESENTATIVES Halm 1447 Thornlort 1989 Stewart 1897- UcWeew 2237 Starr 1830 Houston , 1036 MEN REPRESENTATIVES Booth 17f4 McCrgry - 904 Kinard 1679 Walker 1474 Maiwald 1124 Frank .- : 1833 Rider ■. 880 W.illiatna 9gl TEXAN EDITOR Baldridge 1630 Hardeman 942 Weston 838 Oarrctt ; n XAN ASSOCIATE EDITOR Cooke Hornaday toHield Fuller CACTUS EDITOR Riley Hajloy .. _ 1S99 202S .1788 .1702 2929 764 CACTUS ASSOCIATE EDITOR Detss O ' Brien .17 3 1921 LONGHORN EDITOR - Cox Walker LONGHORN ASSOCIATE EDITOR Clau Moore WooUey . , .2222 .1410 LEADER HEAD YELL Boy«« Evana . . Stern . NORRIS TROPHY Baiimgnrten Elkins Hodgcft IS45 I2S1 758 ISIS 317 297 1 435 1220 1006 Elections and all their ballyhoo seem to have very little effect on Lucille Starcke . . . all those people right under that headline are at the ded- ication of Waggener Hall held during Round- up .. . and that congregation on the stage of Gregory Gym is all the candidates for office who were introduced by President Elkins . . . serenades were certainly the order of the day {or rather, night) and there ' s one of the big ones all cluttering up S. R. D. ' s front lawn with their propaganda and orchestra. Cynthia Lumpkin gives this page a mighty good start . . . along with that picture of Mr. Waggener our first President . . . all the outdoor activities on the part of so many people was occasioned by the rodeo and barbecue which was part of Round- Up . . . there ' s Cynthia Connally, Mary Louise Scott and a friend taking a nice sun-bath . . . while all those distinguished-looking gentlemen look as if they had the future of the world at stake . . . Clarence Griffith and his dog had to be enticed out of Lab for this one — but all that mob in Gregory Gym were glad to go to the formal ceremonies dedicating Waggener Hall. " This might be called the Round- Up page, " Marjorie Kay seems to be saying, but she ' s right at that . . . there ' s the grand march after the Revue . . . Governor Sterling, Adjutant-General Sterling, President Benedict and Frank Dobie showing what excellent horsemen they are . . . the Orange Jackets are serving as " servers " at the barbecue . . . and that ' s Registration Headquarters where all the Round- Up visitors were received . . . some of the proud Dads and Mothers who came to visit the campus were persuaded to pose for their picture. Wooclie Runn l i|tt iirre Tolin J Kaij Toe eHmttii Lucille Sharp has a rather " far-away " look in her eyes, but it ' s probably caused by that beautiful vista of the Colorado River . . . the energetic look- ing soul is one of that strange breed known as " cameramen " — he ' s the hot-shot of this section . . . the Pi Phis, Thetas, Zetas, Phi Gams, Sigma Nus, Alpha Rho Chis and lots of other houses were all decorated up for the Round- Up . . . and Messrs. Hart and Baumgarten seem to be quite satisfied with the result achieved by all of them. Arno Nowotny looks quite serious in his con- templation of one of the new buildings of the Greater University . . . but Naomi Hollimon smiles sweetly and seems not to be at all bothered . . . all those officers of the Ex-students ' Associa- tion certainly do have a job keeping in touch with all those former Texas students . . . the north wing of the old Main Btiilding had to finally succumb to the march of progress in the form of the building program . . . but all that crowd at the Round- Up Ball seem merely to cry " on with the dance. " John William Calhoun BOOfA FOUR ATHLETICS Q HE MEN ' S DORMITORY, the earliest building to he _0 completed in the nine-building program, is the first unit of a dormi ' .ory group to be erected on the Cavanaugh property. The frame will be of concrete, faced with brick, trimmed with stone and roofed with red tile, and around the top there is to be a frieze of twenty-seven terra cotta panels de- picting the plains and ranch life of early Texas. Accommodat- ing one hundred and thirty-six men, the dormitory will be divided into four sections of three and four stories, each with a separate entrance so as to give flexibility in the way of individual accommodations. The building will be completed and ready for use at the opening of the 193Z-33 long session. tr W. E. Metzenlhin Metz .... Athletic Council chairman .... professor of German .... a star quarterback in his college days .... former football and track coach here and at S. M. U organized the first swimming team and the. first soccer team at Texas .... a scholar .... a musician .... a good sport. COUNCIL MEMBERS Left lo right: Bass, Walker, Metzenlhin, Olle, Moore, Goeth Atnletic L ouncil GUIDING the destinies of University athletics arc five men, annually selected, who make up the Intercol- legiate Athletic Council. The council is composed of the three members of the General Faculty Committee on Athletics, appointed by the President of the University, one member selected by the Ex-Students ' Association, and one student appointed by the Students ' Association. The chairman of the faculty committee is also chairman of the council. Members of the 1931-32 council were the following: Faculty committee: W. E. Metzenthin, professor of Ger- manic languages, chairman; V. I. Moore, dean of student life; A. W. Walker, Jr., professor of law. Ex-Student member: Ralph C. Goeth. Student member: J. H. Bass. Edwin W. Olle, business manager of intercollegiate athletics, acts as secretary of the council but is not a member. Mr. Olle is the council ' s agent in all business matters. He is assisted by Miss Alice Archer, secretary, and several student employees. Texas Memorial Stadium, dedicated to World War dead Page op Above: Armstrong, Keller, Hankins IN the spring election of 1931 Ed Erwin of Dallas was elected head yell leader for 1931-32, with Jim Armstrong of Texas City and Ray- mond Keller of San Antonio chosen to assist him. At the first pep rally of the year Terry Hankins of San Antonio was elected by popular ap- plause from a list of six candidates to act as the fourth member of the squad. The method by which candidates for head yell leader are selected is as follows: Tryouts are held before a committee composed of the foreman of the Cowboys, captain-elect of the football team, captain-elect of the basketball team, captain of the track team, president of the Students ' Asso- ciation, chairman of the Athletic Council, and any former yell leaders who are in school. This committee ranks the candidates in order of ability, and their names are placed on the ballot in this order. The one receiving the most votes becomes head leader; the 1 ell -Lead Below: Head Leader Ed Erwin second and third men become as- sistants. A third assistant is se- lected after the fall semester begins. Last fall rallies were held before each important game and the leaders made several out-of-town trips with the team. The feature pep meeting of the year was the " Revenge Rally " held before the Rice-Texas game at Austin. After a torchlight parade across the campus, 5,000 students crowded into Gregory Gym to hear short talks by Coach Clvde Littlefield, Spurgeon Bell, and Walter T. Rolfe, professor of architecture. An enormous bon- fire, in which the Owl of Rice In- stitute was burned, followed the gym rally. Talks by Dean T. U. Taylor, Dean Arno Nowotny, and William L. McGill featured other rallies. Erwin, Keller, and Armstrong made the trip to Cambridge, Mass., for the Harvard-Texas game October 24. eaaers Penick Courts, named for a great tennis coach Page no H u X nysical 1 raining FOR MEN THE aim of the Physical Training Department for Men is to teach skill in those sports which will be most useful to the student during his college life and after graduation. The 1800 men who are taking physical training this year have the following courses to choose from: handball, basketball, swimming, weight-lifting, box- ing, indoor baseball, tumbling and gymnastics, tennis, fenc- ing, and cross-country. Physical training is required of each man with rank be- low that of a junior. On the basis of a physical examina- tion each student is given a health rating of A, B, C, D, or E. In accordance with his rating the student is assigned to work in physical training. Group A includes students who have no physical defects. Group B includes students who are required to take a limited program. Groups C, D, and E include students with physical defects. Each man must complete two years of physical training before he may receive a degree from the University. The new gymnasium which now houses the physical training department is one of the most complete athletic plants in the country. It affords no end of possibilities for sports and exercises. The present staff of physical training instructors is headed by L. Theo Bellmont, director of the department and teacher of handball, basketball, and baseball. Other instructors are Roy J. McLean, who handles weight-lifting, wrestling, and handball; S. N. Eckdahl, who teaches cor- rective exercises, fencing, and handball ; Ed Barlow, swim- ming and fencing instructor; Wiley E. Glaze, who teaches tumbling and gymastics and tennis; Marty Karow, in- structor in boxing and basketball; and Y. P. Kuhn, hand- ball and basketball assistant. This staff of workers is now striving to develop a still wider program for the University student who is interested in physical training. With the excellent equipment avail- able and the present well-qualified instructors in charge, in the future the Physical Training Department for Men will undoubtedly surpass all past activity records. Through personal contact with practically every man in the University, the P. T. instructors are doing much to de- velop the character as well as promote the physical well- being of their pupils. It is safe to say that the physical training department of The University of Texas will com- pare favorably with the corresponding department of any college in the United States. INSTRUCTORS FOR MEN Standing: Sitting: Eckdahl, McLean, Bellmont, Barlow Glaze, Karcfw. Kuhn INSTRUCTORS FOR WOMEN Back row: Hiss, Gregg, McGuire, Stewart Front row: UcKee, Dillingham, Brooke FOR WOMEN THE aims of the Physical Training Department for Women are to teach skill in those sports which will be useful throughout life, to bring health and physical development to the student through participation in physical activities, to instill ideals of health for the future, and to assist in building character by the teaching of proper attitudes in physical activities. Under the direction of Miss Anna Hiss, the department is undertaking to train and develop physically every woman in the University. Her present staff of instructors consists of Misses Ann Brooke, Thelma Dillingham, Leah Gregg, Helen Hail, Margaret Kirkner, Virginia MacArthur, Eliza- beth McGuire, Mary Belle McKee, Sheila O ' Gara, and Annabelle Stewart; and Mr. Trueman O ' Quinn. Every student, as long as she is a freshman, stays in the freshman group of activities — classes of fundamentals in rhythm, posture, team play, and swimming. In the spring those who are not required to take swimming may select any of the activities that are open to sophomores and juniors. However, these activities are open only to those having an A health grade. Girls with a B health grade are restricted in their choice, while a grade of C requires cor- rective and individual gymnastic classes. Courses offered for the three years of required physical training, in addition to the freshman sports classes, are swimming, folk dancing, volley ball, clogging, riding, fenc- ing, gymnastics, tumbling, hockey and soccer, tennis, archery, golf, tenikoits, and basketball. The work of the department is closely co-ordinated with that of the University Health Service, thus enabling every student to engage in activities suitable to her abilities or to be helped in the corrective classes. Special treatments and sleeping hours are arranged when needed. The erection of the first permanent building for the physical training department and the extension of Uni- versity property to include an acreage to be devoted to outdoor recreation has given the department opportunity for an outstanding program for present and future years. The new Women ' s Gym is second to none in the Nation and affords every possible means of training the woman student. Page III T H Er C AC U -9 Maurice Baumgarten N orris Trophv vVii rophy W inners 1927, ED OLLE 1928, OX HIGGINS 1929, TOMMIE HUGHES 1930, NONA REES 1931, OX EMERSON 1932, DUTCH BAUMGARTEN Ts| orri5 Atnletic Iropny M URICE (Dutch) Baumgarten, football ' 29, ' 30, ' 31, baseball ' 30, ' 31, ' 32, was chosen to receive the Norris Athletic Trophy for 1932 at the spring election April 5. Baumgarten was the sixth man to win the trophy, which is awarded annually to the outstanding athlete of the scholastic year. Ed Olle, present basketball coach and former football, basketball, and baseball star, was the first athlete to receive the award. Other winners have been Ox Higgins, football and basketball; Tommie Hughes, football and baseball; Nona Rees, football, basketball, and baseball; Ox Emerson, football. The trophy is given through the courtesy of the Norris Candy Company. The rules of award are as follows : 1. To be eligible for the trophy, the prospective recipient must have passed at least 70 per cent of his scholastic work during the year. 2. Three candidates for the award are chosen by the " T " Association. The candidates chosen must be sanc- tioned by the chairman of the Athletic Council. 3. Names of the three candidates are placed on the ballot at the spring election and the trophy awarded to the one who receives the most votes. Although the rules of award do not so specify, it is customary to choose only seniors as candidates. With Baumgarten on the 1932 ballot were Wilson (Bull) Elkins, three-sport man and ' 32 basketball captain, and Hill Hodges, football letterman and ' 32 track captain. Baumgarten, who captained the 1931 Longhorn football team, has made an enviable athletic record in his three years of competition. His three football letters were won at guard, at which position he received all-conference mention in 1930 and 1931. If he had not been handicapped by injuries throughout last season, he would probably have been a unanimous first-team choice. He played three seasons in the outfield for Uncle Billy Disch and was a consistent fielder and a dangerous hitter. His home is at Schulenburg, Texas. Clark Field, home of baseball championships Page ill ? f t t_t 1 1 1 t In front: Birdivell, Cleivis First row: Elkins, Craig, Howie, Hawn, Captain Baum arlen, Tyson, Weaver, Hodges, Brown Second row: Baldridge, Cooledge, Smith, Sparks, Koy, Bibby, Furrh. Doell, Fagan Third roiv: Manager Davis, Trainer ' Kelly, Bankhead, Price, Head Coach f.ittlefield. Burr, Frejean, As- sistant Coach Karow, Line Coach James Top rojv: Blanton. Cook, Seals, DuBose, Garrett, Moody, Niebuhr, Run- dell, Stafford Center: Captain Maurice Baumgarten O Q T 3. A L 1. T H U James LMefield Karow J_ ongnorn v oacnes THE three men who have directed the Steers to two Southwest Conference championships in the last five years are Clyde Littlefield, head coach; Bill James, line coach; and Marty Karow, assistant coach. Littlefield has just wound up his twelfth year of coaching service at the University, his Alma Mater. Graduating in 1916 with a brilliant athletic record behind him, he re- turned to Texas in 1920 as head track coach and freshman football coach. Under his guidance Steer track teams have won five Southwest Conference championships. He was appointed head football coach in 1927 and has brought the University two conference flags, winning in ' 28 and ' 30. James came to the University in 1925 from Texas Christian, where he had coached the Frog line for several seasons. A native Texan, he won athletic fame as a member of the famous " Praying Colonels " of Centre Col- lege, Danville, Ky. His reputation as the outstanding line coach of the Southwest is well established. Karow, Ail-American fullback with Ohio State in ' 26, came to Texas the following fall as assistant football coach and freshman baseball mentor. At present he is also in charge of freshman basketball. He has had some profes- sional baseball experience, having played with the Boston Red Sox, Waterbury, Waco, Des Moines, and Pueblo. In college he won varsity letters in football, basketball, and baseball. 1931 RESULTS September 27 — Texas 36, Simmons 0. October 3 — Texas 31, Missouri 0. October 10 — Rice 7, Texas 0. October 17 — Texas 3, Oklahoma 0. October 24 — Harvard 35, Texas 7. October 31— S. M. U. 9, Texas 7. November 7 — Texas 25, Baylor 0. November 14 — Texas 10, T. C. U. 0. November 20 — Texas 6, Centenary 0. November 26 — Texas A. M. 7, Texas 6. NO. NAME .31 Baldridge, Robert 40 Bankhead, Charles 10 Baumgarten, Maurice (C) ♦ 38 BiBBY, Dause 29 BiRDWELL, Thomas 11 Blanton, Claude 30 Brown, Andrew 16 Burr, Jimmie 48 Cauthorn, Albert 50 Chote, Ben Lee 12 Clewis, Howard • 3 CooLEDGE, Roy 55 Cook. Vernon 14 Cook, Wilson 21 Craig, John 22 DOELL, Walter 15 DuBose, William 25 Elkins, Wilson 4 Fagan, Ronald 18 Kurrh, John 39 Garrett, Floyd 37 Greear. Ralph 49 Hall, W. E., JR 5 Hawn, Charles 17 Hodges, Hill 19 HowLE, Walter 47 KoRMEiER, Victor 6 Koy, Ernest 51 Lewis, Ben 42 Lumsden. R. R 32 Magee, Gi.ynn 43 Martin, V. K.. Jr 34 Maxey, Edward 45 Mayne, Harry 1 Moody, Herschell 2 NiEBUHR, Arthur 4 1 O ' Brien, Chilton 7 O ' Neal, James 44 Pickett, Bradford 9 Prejean, Carlyle »....,.. 20 Price, Edwin 8 Ross, Harold 46 RUNDELL, BENNIE 13 Seals, Raymond 23 Smith, Bill . . . 36 Sparks. Jack 27 Stafford, Harrison .... 35 Taylor, Vernon 26 Thompson, Neils 28 Tyson, Carl 33 Weaver. Lewis 24 Wittman, Paul 1932 SCHEDULE September 24 — Daniel Baker at Austin. October 1 — Centenary at Austin. October 8 — Missouri at Columbia, Mo. October 15 — Oklahoma at Dallas. October 22 — Rice at Houston, October 29— S. M, U. at Austin. November 5 — Baylor at Waco. November 12— T, C. U, at Fort Worth. November 18 — Arkansas at Fayetteville, Ark. November 24— Texas A, M, at Austin. Roster and Statistics POSITION Halfback Quarter Guard End Guard Tackle Fullback Halfback Tackle Guard Halfback Guard End Guard Halfback Tackle End Quarter Quarter End End Tackle Halfback Center Guard Center Guard Fullback Quarter Tackle Guard Halfback Halfback Guard Tackle Tackle Center Fullback Halfback Guard End Guard End Tackle Center End Halfback Halfback End Tackle Halfback Halfback WEIGHT 165 150 180 190 175 205 200 170 255 155 165 170 170 200 155 195 185 160 165 180 195 185 165 180 185 160 1 70 195 165 210 175 160 185 175 195 195 175 195 160 175 175 180 175 195 175 180 180 175 165 185 170 180 HEIGHT S ' ll " S ' ll " S ' lO " 6 ' 1 " S ' 9 " 6 ' 2 " 5 ' 9 " S ' 8 " S ' lt " 5 ' 6 " S ' 9 " S ' lO " S ' ll " 6 ' 2 " S ' ll " 6 ' 6 ' 1 " S ' 8 " S ' ll " S ' lO " 6 ' 3 " 6 ' S ' ll " S ' ll " s ' ll " S ' ll " S ' 8 " . S ' ll " S ' S " S ' ll " S ' lO " S ' 9 " 6 ' 2 " 5 ' 9 " 6 ' 2 " 6 ' 1 " 5 ' H " 6 ' S ' 9 " S ' lO " S ' ll " 6 ' 6 ' 2 " 6 ' 3 " 6 ' 6 ' 6 ' 1 " 6 ' S ' S " 6 ' 2 " 6 ' S ' ll " EXPERIENCE 3 2 3 2 2 2 3 2 2 2 1 1 2 3 3 2 3 1 2 1 2 I 3 3 3 1 2 2 2 HOME Clifton Paris Schulenburg Dublin San .Antonio Hewitt Dallas .Austin Del Rio Austin San Antonio Austin Austin Austin San Antonio Mason Gonzales San Antonio Albany Elysian Fields China Springs Clovis. N. M. Temple Athens Austin San .Antonio Alamo Sealy , ustin Dallas EJinburg Chilton Rush Springs, Olda. . ' ustin Austin B.-llville Beaumont Pjrt Arthur Liberty O.-ange Corsicana Brownsville Austin Plainview Cisco . ustin Wharton Gonzales Bay City Austin Orange Ashland, Ky, Pane 114 H U R eview ofS eason SOUTHWEST Conference winners don ' t repeat. So says an old tradition. The Texas Longhorns of 1931 do not deny its truth. A big Orange team, cham- pions of 1930, started strong, hit the skids in mid-season, and in spite of a magnificent comeback in November finished in fifth place. Injuries, perhaps a bit of over-confidence, and the hardest schedule a Longhorn team ever faced con- tributed to their mediocre showing. Surveyed as a whole, the 1931 season was fairly success- ful. Of ten tough contests the Steers won six and lost four for an average of .600. Three of the losses, however, were to conference teams, Rice, Southern Methodist, and Texas A. M. The other was to Harvard in a big inter- sectional tilt at Cambridge, Mass. Opening against the Simmons Cowboys at Austin, the Steers ran up an easy 36-0 victory. On the following Saturday, a blistering hot day, the Missouri Tigers wilted early and succumbed, 31-0. Revenge for their 6-0 defeat at Houston in ' 30 was sup- posedly uppermost in the Steers ' minds when the Rice Owls came to Austin. It must have been all a mistake, for they played their poorest game of the season to lose, 7-0. A week later the Steers were unimpressive in a 3-0 victory over Oklahoma at Dallas, and their defeat at Har- vard was anticipated, although the Crimson ' s margin, 35-7, was unexpectedly large. The Longhorns came back to Texas to drop a hard- fought game to the S. M. U. Mustangs, champions- to-be, at Dallas by a 9-7 score. A complete reversal of form enabled the Steers to win their next two conference games by decisive scores. The Baylor Bears and T. C. U. Horned Frogs were victims by counts of 25-0 and 10-0. Littlefield ' s crew added their third straight triumph a week later at Shreveport, defeat- ing Centenary 6-0. Another gray-bearded tradition held good Thanksgiving Day when the Fighting Farmers of A. M. nosed out a 7-6 win over the Longhorns on Kyle Field in the final game of the season. The 1931 team was led by Maurice (Dutch) Baumgarten, guard. Injuries handicapped him throughout the season, probably robbing him of an all-conference berth. Three of his mates, Wilson Cook, guard, Ernie Koy, fullback, and Harrison Stafford, halfback, were chosen for the mythical eleven. Ernie Koy CAPTAINS-ELECT Wilson Cook . exas 56, S iinmons EMPLOYING only a few straight plays, the Steers easily defeated the Simmons Cowboys September 26 at Austin, 36-0. One touchdown in the second quarter, two in the third, and two more in the fourth, with a safety sandwiched in, accounted for the Texas total. Littlefield started his second-string backfield, which re- tired in favor of the regulars as the second quarter began. A few plays later Ernie Koy plunged over from the two- yard line for the first touchdown of 1931. Harrison Stafford returned the second-half kickoff 43 yards and then took a pass from Koy for 30 yards and the second counter. A third was added a bit later on Koy ' s pass to Johnny Furrh, end. Near the end of the period Jimmie Burr got off a 55-yard punt which was killed on the Simmons five-yard line, and Walter Howie broke through to block Fee ' s kick, the Cow- boy recovering for a safety. In the fourth quarter Walter Doell recovered a fumble deep in Simmons territory, and the Steers drove through the tiring Cowboys for their fourth touchdown. John Craig carried it over from the six-yard line. The last counter came when Charley Bankhead tossed a 40-yard pass to Paul W ' ittman, who received it across the goal line. 1931 SQUAD First row: Ross. Kemp, Holmes, LaPrelle, Mayne, Dusek, Kormeier, Cooledge, Lewis. Prejean, Chote, Magee, Pickett. Bird-well. Martin. Cranberry. V. Cook. Hall, Millspaugh. .Second row: Doell, Moody, IV. Cook, Sparks, Hodges. Koy, Hawn, Clewis. Elkins. Baumgarten, Howie, Weaver. Price. DuBo e, Tyson, Blanton, Craig, .Stafford, Brown, Manager Davis. Back row: pagan, Bankhead, O ' Brien, Cauthorn, Niebuhr, Seals, Lumsden, Greear, Baldridge. Furrh, Bibby, Burr, Hall, Garrett, Thompson, Wittman, Smith, Maxey, Rundell, O ' Neal. Page IIS u Ri ice 1 -O 7,r exas Harrison Stafford, Halfback Herscheli Moody, Tackle lexas 31, JVlissouri COMBINED efforts of the Texas Longhorns and the Texas sun were too much for Gwinn Henry ' s Mis- souri Tigers at Austin October 3. The golden- helmeted Bengals wilted early, and the Steers ran through, over, and around them for an easy 31-0 victory in the first intersectional game of the year. Power to spare, but little co-ordinated teamwork, was exhibited by the Longhorns in their first real test. Quarter- back Bull Elkins played an outstanding game, running the team well, blocking and tackling efficiently, and carrying the ball for numerous gains. He scored the fourth touch- down on an 11-yard jaunt around the Tiger left flank. Littlefield again started his " shock troops, " and it took them exactly six plays to shove across the first counter. Stuber of Missouri fumbled on the second play of the game to give Texas the ball on the Tiger 20-yard stripe, from whence a pass, Clewis to DuBose, and A ' ' eaver ' s six-yard cutback through left tackle earned six points. Brilliant punting by Burr of Texas and Johanningmeier of Missouri kept scoring activities at a standstill until late in the second period. Taking the ball in midfield, Stafford, Koy, and Burr droved unchecked to the Missouri two-yard line and Koy dived over for the second touchdown. Early in the third quarter, after Koy had intercepted a pass in midfield, Elkins ' pass to Craig gained 40 yards and placed Craig in position to score the third counter on a short lateral. Another drive from midfield, climaxed by Elkins ' 11 -yard run, gave the Steers their fourth touch- down as the fourth quarter began. Late in the game Burr opened up with a pair of long passes to DuBose and then smashed center for two yards and the final touchdown. Taylor kicked the first extra point of the afternoon, leaving the score Texas 31, Mis- souri 0. Missouri ' s chief scoring threat lay in the long passes of Gill, several of which were completed for nice gains. Vicious tackling by the Steers rendered the Tiger running attack almost negligible. Captain Baumgarten and Arthur Niebuhr were outstanding in the Texas line. Frequent penalties checked the goalward march of the Longhorns. No less than four 15-yard setbacks were assessed against them for rule violations. THE Great Grey Owl of Rice Institute paraded triumphant across the turf of Memorial Stadium October 10 as a wild-fighting band of gridsters played better than they knew how to send a sluggish Long- horn team to defeat, 7-0. Victory came to the underdogs late in the final period when Dick Jamerson took a short lateral from Jack Frye and raced across the goal line unmolested. The scoring drive climaxed an afternoon of brilliant, superbly-smooth offensive play by a team which would not be stopped. The stunning upset was the second in two years the Steers had suffered at the hands of Jack Meagher ' s crew. In 1931 the selfsame Jamerson dived over the Longhorn line for the lone touchdown of a weird game at Houston. That victory was called a fluke. But there was nothing flukey about the 7-0 win at Austin last October. Giving a perfect exhibition of the Knute Rockne system at its best, the Owls swept the Longhorns back against their goal time after time. Fiery blocking by Rice lines- men and interference runners opened great holes in the Steer forward wall through which Tom Driscoll shot for many yards, while Jap Thrasher, Jack Frye, and Lee Hammett skirted the ends with merry abandon. Deep in their own territory the Longhorns fought gamely, pushing back numerous scoring drives, but they broke at last and Jamerson slipped across for the touchdown which brought his team a well-earned victory. Hard, vicious tackling sent three first-string Texas backs out of the game with injuries and completely wrecked the Longhorn offense. Ernie Koy, Harrison Stafford, and Jimmie Burr were chilled early in the game, and although Koy and Stafford went back in the second half, they were in no shape to play. Texas fans still believe the story would have been different had Ernie Koy been at his best through- out the game, for the giant fullback opened activities by tearing off three first downs in the first few minutes. Mixing line slashes with sweeping end runs and well- executed lateral passes, together with sensational punting by Pat Wallace, the Owls worked inside the Steer 10-yard line as the second quarter began, but Burr recovered Driscoll ' s fumble and then kicked out of danger for the moment. A Texas fumble gave Rice the ball on the Steer 30-yard mark and Jap Thrasher piloted the pigskin into position for a field goal, but Squyres ' kick was blocked. The end of the half stopped another Rice advance on the Texas 25-yard line. Good punting by both Craig and Wallace featured the third quarter, but late in the period Stafford fumbled and Hassell recovered on the Steer 20-yard stripe. A penalty for clipping effectively squelched the Owl drive. Bull Elkins Circles the Tiger Wing Page ii6 c T IJ A veritable epidemic of Steer fumbles paved the way for the Rice touchdown. After Craig had lost the ball on the 2S-yard line, the Longhorns dug in and staved off another Owl rush, but after they had regained possession Bibby fumbled a completed pass and Rice recovered on the 15- yard line. A trio of line plays failed to make first down, and then Jack Frye faked a buck and flipped a lateral to Jamerson for the winning touchdown. A desperate pass- ing attack by Bankhead and Fagan failed to carry the ball into Rice territory. Although individual performances were submerged in the machine-like teamwork of the Owls, Frye, Thrasher, and Driscoll shone on the offense, with Seaman Squyres ' great blocking to aid them. Larrupin ' Lou Hassell and Odis Harris took the lead in smothering Steer ball-carriers. Kd Price, Texas end, played the first of his series of brilliant wing games. Although from two to four Owls charged him on practically every play, he made an unusual- ly large number of tackles and turned in wide plays better than any other Te.xas wingman. The Steer defense felt the absence of Captain Dutch Baumgarten, whose injured knee kept him out of the game. . exas 3, Oklanoma BIG Ox Blanton stepped into the Texas-Oklahoma game at Dallas October 17 for only one play, but on that play he booted a perfect placement from the 15-yard line to give the Steers a 3-0 victory over their opponents from Soonerland. A crowd which jammed Fair Park Stadium saw the Longhorns drive up and down the gridiron through four quarters of gruelling play, only to have their advance snapped short in scoring territory. In the closing minutes of the second quarter Bull Elkins swept across the Sooner goal for a touchdown, but a Steer held on the play and it was called back. A final desperate drive late in the fourth period carried the ball to the Oklahoma eight-yard stripe, where the big red line held for three downs. Blanton, nursing an in- jured ankle, had not entered the game, but on fourth down Coach Littlefield rushed him in. The giant tackle dropped back and with Elkins holding laid the pigskin between the crossbars for three points and a Longhorn victory. Although the Steers outplayed the Sooners throughout the game, threatening time after time to push over a tally, their all-round performance was unimpressive. Their run- ning and passing attack functioned well in midfield but fizzled out inside the Sooner 20-yard iine. With the Harv- ard game coming up the following Saturday, this absence of scoring punch was particularly disheartening. Drive Your Wagon Through That Hole, Mr. Owl! Mixed with the unfavorable aspects, however, was some good news for Steer partisans. The Texas line, rather im- potent against Rice a week before, completely stopped the Sooner running attack. The red-shirted Oklahomans, minus the services of Guy Warren, their fleet halfback and captain, made only two first downs, one by virtue of an offside penalty and the other by a completed pass. On the other hand Texas, mainly through the vicious running of Harrison Stafford and the accurate passing of Ernie Koy, ran up 18 first downs. Tne most cheering feature of the contest, however, was the excellent punting of Jimmie Burr, John Craig, and Lewis Weaver. The first quarter was chiefly a punting duel between Craig and Bob Dunlap of Oklahoma with honors about even, but early in the second period the Steers were placed in a ticklish position when a Sooner kick was killed on their two-yard line. Jimmie Burr came to the rescue with a beautiful boot from behind his goal which put the Long- horns out of danger. In the second half Texas opened up a combined running and overhead attack which kept the Sooners backed deep into their own territory most of the time. Only super- human efforts by the Oklahoma line held the plunging Stafford and the elusive Elkins away from the Sooner goal. Then came the final drive which placed the ball in position for a field goal, and Blanton hobbled in to ice the game. Frantic last-minute efforts of the Sooners to score through the air were unavailing. Carl Tyson, Tackle Sonny Ooell, Tackle Walter Ilowte, Center lldl Hodges. Guard Ox Blanton, Tackle Page 117 H 1 -9 Jack Crickard starts a 10-yard jaunt xlarvaro 35, 1 exas 7 THE Crimson warhorses of Harvard University — Jack Crickard, Barry Wood, John Sciiereschewsky, Ed Mays — ripped the Longhorn line for five touch- downs and blasted Steer hopes for national honors in a game at Cambridge, Mass., October 24. The final score was Harvard 35, Texas 7. The lone Texas touchdown came early in the third quarter. With the ball on the Steer 36-yard mark, Ronald Fagan shot a short pass over the line to John Furrh. The Longhorn end flipped the pigskin back to Jimmie Burr; the fleet halfback veered to the right, picked up speed, and slipped down the sideline to cross the Harvard goal stand- ing up. It was a beautifully executed play, as well as be- ing about the only play which worked for the Steers during the entire game. It was the generalship of Wood which wrecked the Long- horn defense. According to the Associated Press corre- spondent, he " played the Steers like an accordion " — drawing them in to stop the plunges of Crickard and Schereschewsky, and then shooting passes over their heads for long gains. After Crickard had made his three scores and retired with injuries, the Crimson counted on a pass in the third quarter and duplicated the feat late in the final psriod. Wood added the extra point after the first four tallies, and Mays converted after the fifth. Harvard ' s superiority was well reflected in statistics of the game. The Crimson chalked up 21 first downs to Texas ' 10 and made 387 yards by rushing to 94 for the Longhorns. In the air, however, Littlefield ' s men held the advantage. They completed 13 passes in 23 attempts for 195 yards, while the Harvardites gained 65 yards in five completions out of 12 attempts. Three Steer passes were intercepted. The Texas punters out-kicked their oppon- ents, averaging 34 yards to 29 for the Crimson. Running Account About thirty thousand people were in the stands when the 31 Steers, followed by the Longhorn Band and the Cow- boys, trotted onto the field. The sun occasionally pene- trated the haze which hung over the stadium; shadows were barely visible, but natives termed it a " bright sunshiny day. " A sharp southeasterly wind was blowing. The Crimson lost no time. Littlefield ' s crew stopped their first drive after the kickoflf, but the Texans could not get beyond their own 25-yard line on an offensive push. After an interchange of punts Harvard took the ball on their own 49-yard line and started their touchdown proces- sion on successive plays. With Wood directing the offense perfectly, Crickard, Schereschewsky, and White plowed through for the first score and Wood converted with a drop kick. Jimmie Burr returned the kickoff 48 yards and the Steers made their initial first down on a pass, Koy to Stafford, but Cunningham, Harvard center, intercepted Koy ' s next pass and was stopped on the 50-yard line. Eight plays were all the Crimson needed, and Crickard lunged across for the second touchdown. The third came after Schereschewsky had intercepted a pass on the Texas 38-yard stripe. A fake, a pass, and a long end run by Crickard netted the score. Score at the end of the half, Harvard 21, Texas 0. Soon after the third quarter began, the Steers pulled the triple pass which brought them their touchdow n. Blanton place-kicked the extra point. A bit later the Texas line stopped a Harvard drive on the one-yard mark, but a short punt gave Harvard the ball in scoring position and one of Wood ' s looping passes found its mark for the fourth touchdown. At the beginning of the fourth period a touchdown was staved off when Hageman dropped a pass in the end zone. An exchange of punts and an accurate passing attack by the Texans took the ball to the Steer 40-yard line, but here Harvard recovered a Texas fumble and marched back to their fifth score. Dean took Wood ' s pass over the goal line for six points and Mays made it a total of 35 with a drop kick. The game ended with Texas in possession of the ball in midfield. Ernie Koy sweeps the Crimson right flank for a 12-yard gain Page iiS T H E- . CAC ' US 1-93X Ooutnerii A etnooist 9, 1 exas 7 A STUBBORN Orange and White line stopped South- ern Methodist University ' s vaunted running at- tack at Dallas October .31, but the Longhorns couldn ' t stop the zipping aerials of Speedy Mason and the sensational pass-receiving of George Koontz and conse- quently dropped their second straight conference game, 9-7. A blocked punt in the last quarter with the score tied 7-7 gave the Mustangs a safety and a victory which put them well on the road to the 1931 Southwest Confer- ence championship and an undefeated conference season. Repeating their Harvard performance with a new cast, the Steers thrilled 20,000 spectators with another per- fectly executed triple pass which scored their touchdown. It came early in the second half, with the score standing 7-0 in favor of Southern Methodist. Ernie Koy passed over the line to Dause Bibby who, as he was tackled, tossed the ball back to Bull Elkins, and with Harrison Stafford clearing the way Elkins whirled down the right side of the field for 62 yards and a touch- down. Ox Blanton ' s placement tied the score. Mason, who had gone out of the game with injuries in the second quarter, was shot back in and led the Ponies to the Steer four-yard mark, where the ball went over on downs. Alfred Delcambre, all-conference center of the Mustangs, charged through to block the Texas punt and the ball rolled out of the end zone for an automatic safety. It was a game of thrills and suspense for the spectators and of gruelling football for the Steers and Ponies. The Texas forward wall played wonderful goal-line ball; no less than six times they stopped the Mustangs inside the 10- yard line. Although the S. M. U. touchdown came on a line play in the second quarter, it was a long pass which placed the ball in scoring position. On fourth down Mason heaved the pigskin goalward from the Texas 30-yard line ; with two Steer backs covering him, Koontz leaped high and dragged the pass down on the t wo-yard line, and on the next play Baldy Oliver hit left tackle for the touchdown. Captain Alfred Neely place-kicked the extra point. Jxtinning Account A biting cross-wind was sweeping Owenby Stadium as the game began. Coach Littlefield started his second- string backfield. Twice in the first quarter the Ponies drove within scor- ing distance but lost the ball each time when the Steer line braced. Mason and Oliver turned in some nice runs, but it was the passing combination of Mason to Koontz which kept the Longhorns in trouble. After Southern Methodist scored at the beginning of the second period, Littlefield sent in Koy, Stafford, Burr, and Elkins, but the Po- nies continued to keep the ball a good three- fourths of the time. Koy tackled Mason hard and the speedy one had to leave the game, but Baxter and Travis kept the offense moving and drove to the Steer six- inch line at one time. After Burr had kicked out, Koy broke up a scoring pass from Trav- is, and the Steers then began their first defi- nite offensive march. A pass. Burr to Stafford, was good for 40 yards, and then Koy broke around the Pony left end for 20 yards to go deep into S. M. U. ter- ritory, but the? Steers were offside and the play was called back. Koy passed to Elkins for 10 yards as the half ended with the score 7-0 for Southern Methodist. The Mu5tangs continued to monopolize offensive honors during the second half save for one brilliant moment near the middle of the third quarter, when Elkins raced throu;?h the whole S. M. U. team for the Texas touchdown. With Mason, Travis, and Oliver back in the game, the Ponies launched the offensive which eventually brought them victory. Although the Steers stopped them on the four-yard line, the blocked punt and safety which followed was just as effective as a touchdown so far as the final re- sult was concerned. Another Pony touchdown was barely turned back near the end of the game. Ronald Fagan, passing desperately from behind his goal line, hit Wilson Cook, guard, who was ineligible to receive a pass, and the ball went to S. M. U. on the Texas six-yard line. The threat ended when Full- back Homer Bass fumbled after Price had tackled him on the two-yard mark. J,„ V - _. - Ciil)tain Baumgarten collars Speedy Mason of Southern Methodist Page iig H U -9 the contest. Exactly 29 times a Grizzly back tossed the pigskin in the general direction of the Texas goal. In the meantime Littlefield ' s eleven was trying 19 aerials, making a total of 48 forward passes attempted during the game — possibly a record number. Although the Bruin passes, thrown by Alford, Snell, and Walter, were mostly long ones of 30 to 50 yards, the Steer secondary defense was on the alert and none of the danger- ous tosses was completed. Littlefield ' s five-man line, with the center and one end back to assist the secondary, made the Baylor attack largely ineffective. Nine of their 29 passes were completed for a total gain of 71 yards. The Steers made connections six out of 19 times for 73 yards. It was on running plays that the Steers outclassed their opponents. The Baylor line crumpled before the pound- ing of Koy, Craig, Clewis, and Stafford and the Texas backs ran up 327 yards from scrimmage. The Bear rush- ing attack was practically negligible. They tried only a few line plays, for a net gain of some 15 yards. A brilliant performer for Texas was the veteran back, John Craig, who played one of his greatest games. The outstanding linesman on the field was Fred Harris, crim- son-thatched Baylor end. STEER SHOCK-TROOPS Andy Brown and Hank Clewis, fullbacks Lewis Weaver and Bob Baldridge, halfbacks 1 exas 25, JJaylor HOMECOMING Day at Memorial Stadium was cele- brated in fitting manner November 7, as the Texas iLonghorns found their long-lost scoring punch and swept through a rather weak Baylor team for a 25-0 victory. The Steers, playing their first home game in a month, had little trouble in keeping the Bear passing attack checked while the backs were smashing over four touchdowns. Ernie Koy returned to all-conference form and scored two touchdowns, one in the first quarter on a 57-yard lope after he had intercepted a pass and another in the clo.sing minutes of the game on a series of line plays. Harrison Stafford furnished the feature run of the afternoon when he sifted through the Bear defense for 64 yards and a touch- down in the second period. Bull Elkins scored the third tally in the third quarter on an eight-yard sweep around end. It was a game of passes. The Bears early found that they could make no headway through the Steer line, so they took to the air and stayed there for the remainder of R iiiinin s A ccount A Bear pulls Koy down jrom behind The game opened with Texas carrying the fight to the Bears, but the Green and Gold line managed to keep Koy and his mates out of scoring position. A partially blocked punt gave Baylor the ball in fairly open territory and Quarterback Snell opened up a passing attack which ended abruptly when Koy intercepted one on his own 43-yard line and slashed through a broken field for the first touch- down. Blanton kicked goal. Early in the second quarter Harrison Stafford, who was still feeling the effects of the S. M. U. game, went in and almost immediately took the ball on his favorite cutback smash over left tackle. He broke into the clear near mid- field and swung over to the left sideline, with two Bears between him and the goal. Clewis accounted for one, Stafford eluded the other, and the count was 13-0 for the Longhorns. In the third quarter the Steers neutralized the Baylor overhead game with one of their own which paved the way for the third counter. Elkins started it by intercepting a Bear toss on the Texas 40-yard stripe. A barrage of passes carried the ball to the eight-yard line. On the next play Elkins ran 40 yards across the field and eight yards for- ward, crossing the goal in the southwest corner of the gridiron. With the time growing short, the Bears put everything into a final bid for a touchdown. Al- ford ' s passes began clicking and the Bruins forged deep into Steer territory, but Bennie Run- dell ended the drive by inter- cepting a toss on his own 15- yard line. Then to climax the afternoon Ernie Koy opened up in the last five minutes to carry the ball almost singlehanded down to within four yards of the Baylor goal. With a minute to play the big fullback dived over center for three yards and then circled the Bruin right flank for the final touchdown. Page 120 H E r Texa. 10, T. C. U. A DOPE upheaval secoiui only to the Rice-Texas upset came at Memorial Stadium November 14. The Texas Christian University Frogs, undefeated, were favored to whip the Steers by at least two touchdowns. But something went wrong somewhere, for at the end of 60 minutes of thrilling football the scoreboard read Texas 10, Texas Christian 0. A field goal from the 10-yard line by Lewis Weaver in the first quarter and Ernie Koy ' s touchdown in the third period followed by O.x Blanton ' s kick for extra point ac- counted for the Longhorn score. Weaver ' s field goal came after a 20-yard Koy-Stafford pass had placed the ball in position. Three thrusts at the big Purple line netted little gain, so on fourth down Quarter- back Elkins called for a place kick. Weaver laid the pig- skin squarely between the posts but low, and the crowd of 18,000 held their collective breath as the ball barely cleared the crossbar for three points. With the Longhorn line stopping everything Green, Spearman, and Hinton had to shoot at them, those three points looked like a big lead, but to cinch matters the Steers pushed across a touchdown in the third quarter. Bull Elkins started it by breaking off right tackle for 33 yards to place the ball on the Toad 14-yard stripe. Stafford drove through the right side for 11 more yards and then hit the line for no gain. On the next play Koy faked to the left and then circled right end for the touchdown. The newspaper honor roll for the game mentioned El- kins, Weaver, Craig, Koy, Price, Seals, Niebuhr, Moody, Hodges, Cook, Howie, Clewis, and Stafford as playing well for Texas. Blanard Spearman at half and Foster Howell at tackle were Christian luminaries. Texas attempted 15 passes and completed seven for a total gain of 95 yards, while the Frogs passed 23 times for seven completions and a total of 95 yards. Four T. C. U. and three Texas tosses were intercepted. The first downs stood 13-8 for Texas. The game ended the Longhorn home season and marked the final appearance at Memorial Stadium of 11 team members. They were Captain Dutch Baumgarten, Hill Hodges, Walter Doell, Carl Tyson, Walter Howie, and Charley Hawn, linesmen, and Wilson Elkins, Bob Bald- ridge, John Craig, Andy Brown, and Lewis Weaver, backs. Jack Sparks LUNGIWKN ENDS John Fitrrh Ed Price R imnim A ccoimt The Steers started with a rush and drove to the Frog four-yard line in the opening minutes. Koy broke through on the Texas 41 and scampered 35 yards to the T. C. U. 13-yard stripe before he was pulled down. Koy, Stafford, and Craig made it first down, but the Frog line tightened and the ball changed hands. After Hinton kicked out, the Steers marched right back to the four-yard line and Weaver dropped back for his successful place kick. The rest of the first half consisted of good gains by both teams in midfield, intercepted passes, and steady play by the Purple and Orange lines whenever either team threat- ened. The second half started with an interchange of punts climaxed by Hodges ' recovery of a Toad fumble on the Texas 31-yard line. Craig kicked out of bounds on the T. C. U. 17, and after Hinton had punted back to the Texas 40, the Steers started their advance which ended with Koy ' s three-yard dash for a touchdown. In the fourth quarter the Frogs were unable to get their overhead game working consistently. Near the end of the game Price intercepted Woolwine ' s pass in midfield, and with a second-string lineup in, the Longhorns almost scored again. Fagan passed to Clewis for 25 yards and then flipped one to Rundell for 17 to place the ball on the Frog eight-yard marker. Fagan lateral-passed to Clewis, who was stopped on the three-yard line as the gun fired. Jimmie Burr, Halfback Page 121 Stafford eludes the Horned Frogs Bill DuBose, End Bill Smith, Center Raymond Se ls, Tackle John Craig, Halfback Arthur Niebuhr, Tackle Tommic Birdwell, Guard lexas 6, V entenary ERNIE KOY whipped a pass over the goal line to Eddie Price in the second quarter for the lone touchdown of a torrid game, and the Longhorns made it three wins in a row by downing the Centenary Gentlemen at Shreveport November 30, 6-0. The determined Gents gave their Southwest Conference opponents a hard fight, once pushing to the Texas five- yard line on a sustained passing attack. They played a Ronald Pagan, Quarter Roy Cooledge, Guard Charlie Hawn, Center Charlie Bankhead, Quarter Buck Prejean, Guard spirited and vigorous game and gave the heavier Texans all they could handle for one afternoon. Coach Littlefield started his second-string lineup, but when Centenary first showed signs of scoring he rushed Koy, Stafford, and Elkins into the game. The plunging Koy was Texas ' best ground-gainer. The Steers started the fireworks in the first quarter when a triple pass, Pagan to Price to Craig, netted 19 yards, but subsequently Craig fumbled Pagan ' s lateral and Centen- ary recovered. The Gents opened up a drive of their own which ended when Halfback Murflf fumbled in midfield. Andy Brown recovered for Texas. Koy passed to Price for a 34-yard gain and then passed to Stafford to take the ball almost to the Centenary goal line, but the Gentlemen in the forward wall were invincible and the ball changed hands as the quarter ended. After Cameron had punted out, the Steers marched back to the seven-yard stripe but again lost the ball on downs. Then Pullback Cameron got off an amazing kick from his own goal line which sailed over Safety Man Elkins ' head and rolled to the Texas 16-yard line — approximately an 80-yard punt. It was from this unfavorable position that the Steers started their scoring drive. Alternating forward passes and ripping line plunges by Koy, with an exchange of punts mixed in, the Steers carried the pigskin to the Centenary 28-yard line, and Koy slipped a long one across to Price for the touchdown. Blanton missed goal, leaving the score 6-0, Texas. In the third quarter Smith, Gent quarterback, started a sensational passing assault which backed the Longhorns against their goal line. Within five yards of a touchdown and still passing, the Gents seemed sure of a score, but Texas linesmen broke through to smash the passer for a big loss and the threat flickered out. In the last quarter the Steers were content to play safe behind their six-point lead. John Craig, third-year halfback, was acting captain of the Longhorns in the absence of Dutch Baumgarten, who did not make the trip because of injuries. Craig, Koy, Price, Elkins, Blanton, Cook, Clewis, and Stafford were outstanding for the Steers. Page m exa5 A. M. 7, Texas 6 AFTER Ernie Koy had ripped through their line for a touchdown in the first five minutes, the Texas Aggies, with Frenchy Domingue at their head, swarmed back with an irresistible drive which gave them a 7-6 victory in the annual Turkey Day tilt and upheld the ancient and honorable Kyle Field tradition. It was a sensational individual battle that 22,000 shiver- ing spectators saw that cold, misty Thanksgiving Day at College Station — an offensive duel in which, for one day at least, the great Ernie Koy of the Orange and White met his equal in a little side-stepping, weaving, plung ing back named Clifford Domingue. The Steers could not stop him. He slid off their tackles; he circled their flanks; he pierced their secondary with zipping passes. Finally he personally conducted the pigskin across the Longhorn goal for a touchdown and booted the extra point which meant a triumph for the Fighting Farmers of Aggieland. But if Domingue was a great back that day, so was our own Ernest Anyz Koy. The game was barely under way when Dause Bibby blocked an Aggie punt and Ed Price recovered on the Texas 47. On the next play Koy passed to Price for a first down on the Aggie 42-yard line. Then, with a smooth-blocking line working ahead of him, Koy started the greatest one-man drive of the con- ference season. Through the Maroon line he went for three yards — five yards — ten yards — on and on, carrying the ball on four out of every five plays, to three first downs in a row, and then from the Aggie seven-yard stripe he whirled through for a touchdown. Said George White of the Dallas News: " ... The Texas rooting section, delirious from this whirl- wind show, sighed only slightly when Blanton ' s extra point kick went low and wide. They thought it would mean only one less point in the huge total they expected the Steers to run up . . . " But the Steers had penetrated the Cadet 30-yard line for the last time. Domingue ' s cue was Stafford ' s fumble which Graves re- covered on the Texas 36. His first two drives were stopped inside the Steer ten-yard line, but near the middle of the second quarter he climaxed a 38-yard advance with a touchdown plunge from the two-yard mark, and with big Ted Spencer holding, he kicked the goal which made the score A. M. 7, Texas 6. Dause Bibby, End Floyd Garrett, End Bennie Rundell, End Gates Davis, Manager Desperately battling deep in their own territory, the Longhorns kept the Aggies away from their goal in the second half. Iviinning Account After Koy ' s touchdown in the first five minutes of play, the Aggies were stopped after reaching the Steer nine- yard line when Koy intercepted Spencer ' s pass and ran it back to the Texas ii. A pass, Koy to Elkins, gave Texas a first down, but Malone intercepted the next toss. Graves kicked out of bounds on the Texas one-yard line. Domingue brought the return kick back to the Texas 31 and passed to Murray for 14 yards. The Steer line held after Domingue had plunged to the six-yard stripe. Domingue returned Weaver ' s kick to the Texas 38. Hewitt and Spencer made a first down. Spencer to Murray gained six yards and Domingue made it first down on the Texas 14. Spencer passed to Malone for five yards. Two thrusts by Domingue made first down on the Steer three- yard line. Spencer picked up a yard. Domingue slid through for a touchdown. Three times in the second half the Aggies drove inside the Texas 15-yard line, but a fighting Steer line managed each time to turn them back. m m Big Ernie Koy spins across the Aggie goal line for a touchdown Page l!3 ,: •■ " " ' ►■.« .• Freshman Football Squad, 1931 X resnman JootbaJl Oeason ol 1931 WHEN the call for freshman football was made, prospects for a winning combination were gloomy, but as the season progressed numerous " dark horses " came on the scene, and men who had been just ordinary football players developed into bright prospects for the 1932 varsity. There were no men who had made all-state selections during their high school days and only a few transfers from junior colleges available as Coach C. J. (Shorty) Alderson set about moulding his team. He was assisted by Coaches Mac Burnett and J. D. Foster. After a few weeks of practice, the squad was divided into the Reds and Blues. The Reds chose for their captain Osborn Hodges of Austin. The Blues elected Russell Brickell of Ft. Worth as their chief. On October 16, the Reds and Blues fought to a 6-6 tie on the Stadium field. It was a gruelling game, with the Red backs piling up the most first downs. Coates, Penn- ington, Hodges, and Butler starred for the Reds, and Miller, Bloom, Brickell, and Laurence looked best among the Blues. In their first taste of outside competition the Frosh de- feated Victoria Junior College, 14-0. Each squad played one half, and each made a touchdown. The Reds were under the direction of Foster and the Blues were coached by Burnett. The Victoria team never threatened, as they were kept on the defense by the hard-driving Yearlings. Osborn Hodges gave an exhibition of football that is rarely seen in a freshman game. The Blues pulled a good air attack with Jack Maxson, star wingman, snagging passes for long gains. Tne work of Gray, Red end, was also pleasing to Coach Alderson. Bloom, Brickell, and Connor were impressive. " The team played better than any team I have ever coached, " remarked Shorty Alderson shortly after the Frosh had run rampant against Seguin Lutheran College to earn a decisive 47-0 victory. The Reds and Blues alternated as they did in the previous game. Captain Hodges, Delaney, Maxson, Dibrell, Butler, and Coates were outstanding at their positions. Hjdges accounted for 16 points. History repeated itself at Memorial Stadium, November 6, when the two F rosh squads battled to another draw in their intra-squad combat. Tne score was 13-13. The Reds made all their points in the first half, but the Blues came back in the second half to tie the count and outplay the Reds. Hodges was sensational in the first half, but he had to share honors with Laurence, Blue halfback, who displayed great defensive ability. Gray and Maxson per- formed well. The intra-squad championship was decided November 19, in a weird game which the Reds won 7-6. The Reds were without Hodges, who was out with an injured hip, and the Blues were minus the services of Miller, their fleet halfback, who was also nursing an injury. Phipps, Max- son, and Laurence combined their efforts to score first, and the lead was held until the fourth period when Pennington scored for the Reds. Wyman made the winning extra point with a place kick. Gray, Coates, Wyman, Bloom, Armer, and Brickell looked the best among the linesmen. The Frosh journeyed to Bryan November 27, where they met defeat at the hands of Allen Academy in a night game, 7-2. The Yearlings, taking their first fling at night foot- ball, played on equal terms with the classy Academy eleven through most of the contest. The two squads combined and Ray Laurence was appointed captain for the game. Starting out with a bang, the F ish pushed the Allen boys back to their goal line and scored a safety when Brickell and Bloom crashed through to down the Bryan punter in the end zone. After this the game slowed down, with neither team making any threats, but as the game went into the closing minutes, the Bryan team scored a touchdown to ice away the game. Even at that, the Frosh made more first downs than did their opponents. The freshman line played well, but the backs could not get started. Russell Brickell, Blue Captain Osborn Hodges, Red Captain Page 114 •y From raw: Kubricht. Tullis, Elkins, Tay- lor, Thompson Second row: Price, Maxey, Carrelt, Rundell, Willman Top row: Trainer Kelly, Coach Olle, Manager Duggan Center: Captain Wilson (Bull) Elkins B A S K E T BALL H U X V oacn vJlL Edwin W. Olle CONGRATULATIONS are due Edwin Werner Olle, head basketball coach of the University. In his first year of college coaching he took a dissension-torn team which had finished last the preceding season, added a little sophomore material and a dash of his own fighting spirit, and moulded it into a smooth-working, wild-battl- ing outfit which was the surprise of the 1932 season. Critics had been unanimous in picking the Steers to repeat for the cellar, but they finished in fourth place. When Olle succeeded Fred Walker as head coach last July, it was an old Steer returning to the corral. After graduating from F " latonia High and Texas Military Col- lege at Terrell, he entered the University in 1924. In his two years of varsity competition he won six letters — two as an end on the grid teams of ' 25 and ' 26, two as a basket- ball guard in ' 26 and ' 27, and two as third baseman on the ' 26 and ' 27 baseball team;-. He captained the diamond club in ' 27 and won the Norris Trophy awarded annually to the most popular athlete. After receiving his b achelor and master of business administration degrees with honors, he played third base for the San Antonio Indians and coached at El Paso High in ' 27 and ' 28. He played with Bisbee of the Arizona State League in 1929. He returned to the University in the fall of ' 29 as business manager of intercollegiate athletics, a position which he still holds. JJasketball O ea5on of 1931-32 CONFERENCE STANDING W. L. Pet. Baylor 10 2 .833 Texas Christian .... 9 3 .750 Arkansas 8 4 .666 Texas 5 7 .416 Texas A. M 4 8 .333 Rice 4 8 .333 Southern Methodist .... 2 10 .166 THE Steers didn ' t win any conference basketball championships in 1932, but Ed Olle ' s young cagers did so much better than anybody had expected that even the most rabid Longhorns fans were satisfied. The team which won only two conference games in ' 31 came back to take five out of 12 and give the pennant-winning Baylor Bears the scare of their 1932 lives in the last home game of the season. By taking eight of their ten practice tilts, the Steers made their season ' s record read 13 games won and nine lost. They started inauspiciously by dropping a game to S. W. T. S. T. C. at San Marcos, 24-23, but came back to win their next seven games, lose another, and finish the practice schedule with their eighth victory. Results of all practice games were as follows : December 9— S. W. T. S. T. C. 24, Texas 23. December 10— Texas 31, Daniel Baker 17. December 11 — Texas 31, Daniel Baker 19. December 18— Texas 25, S. W. T. S. T. C. 13. December 23 — Texas 37, Chiropractors 31. December 30— Texas 27, Nu Icy 17. December 31 — Texas 51, Dr. Pepper 14. January 1— Texas 31, Southwestern State Teachers (Oklahoma) 29. January 2 — Oklahoma Teachers 27, Texas 24. January 5 — Texas 41, Twenty-third Infantry 16. 1931 SQUAD Coach Olle, Willman, Price, Taylor, Rundell, Maxey, Garrett, Tullis, Kubricht, Dickson, Thompson, Captain Elkins Page 12S H U S 3 3L AkA. Wilson {Bull) Elkins, Forward John Tullis, Forward V onii erence Oeason BAYLOR University, boasting a well balanced team and several outstanding stars, nosed out the T. C. U. Horned Frogs, ' 31 winners, for the 1932 champion- ship after one of the best basketball races the Southwest Conference has seen in years. It took a sensational last- game upset victory over the Toads by Southern Methodist to give the Bears undisputed possession of the title. Ark ansas 24, T exas 21 Led by their captain, Hoot Gibson, who scored eight points, the Arkansas Razorbacks handed the Steers a 24- 21 defeat at Fayetteville January 8, in the opening game of the conference season. The Longhorns had a one- point lead with five minutes to play, but Doc Sexton, stellar Arkansas center, was rushed back into the game and caged three foul shots to put the Porkers ahead. The Steers led during most of the first half, but a spurt by the Porker five enabled them to push ahead 14-13 at the end of the half. Both teams continued the fast pace in the second period and the result was in doubt until Sexton, who was being held out of the game because of three personal fouls, came in to ice the game for Arkansas. Bill Kubricht and Captain Bull Elkins starred on the offense for Texas with seven and six points. exas 27, Arkansas 25 Coming back the next night to sweep the Porkers off their feet in a whirlwind battle, the Steers earned an even break in the series, 27-25. Texas jumped into an early lead and at the end of the first five minutes was ahead 7-2. Brilliant shooting by Doc Sexton put Arkansas in the lead, and the score at the half was Arkansas 15, Texas 13. In the second half Sexton went out on personals, and from then on the Porkers played a losing defensive game while the Longhorns played splendidly, making their long shots count and penetrating their opponents ' defense often. Kubricht with 11 points and Ed Price with eight led the Steer attack, and Bennie Rundell turned in a great de- fensive game. Sexton, with ten markers, was high scorer for the Hogs. Texas 35, S. M. U. 29 Displaying a strong defense and hitting the basket regularly, the Steers downed the Southern Methodist Mustangs January 15, in the first conference game at Page 12 ' ; Bill Kubrick ' , Center !cx Bennie Rundell, Guard home, 35-29. Big Bill Kubricht led the Longhorns to victory with 16 points; John Tullis followed with 11. Fine guarding by Price and Rundell held down the Mus- tang score, although Price ' s man. Captain Ray Johnson, managed to sift through for three crip shots and two long baskets to lead the Pony scorers. After Texas had drawn away in the early minutes, the Ponies started a spurt which brought the score to 19-14 at the half. Field goals fell thick and fast in the second half and at one time the Mustangs got within two points of the Steers, but field goals by Kubricht and Tullis pulled Texas out of danger. T. C. U. 52, Texas 22 Flashing the most brilliant off ' ensive ever seen in Greg- ory Gym, the Texas Christian University quintet land- slided to a 52-22 victory over the Steers January 20. Showering in baskets from every angle, the Toads jumped away from the Longhorns at the opening whistle and were never headed. The score at the half was 27-14. Adolph Dietzel, i Christian center, led the scoring with 15 points. His team- mate Buster Bran- non played a sensa- tional game at guard and was second high scorer with 11 tallies. Kubricht led the Steers with eight. The Longhorns fought hard, but they could not stop the Horned Frog at- tack or penetrate their defense. Ben- nie Rundell kept the score from mounting even higher with some excellent guarding. Wyatt Taylor, Guard Rice 25, Texas 22 Inability to hit the basket cost the Steers a 25-22 game against the Rice Owls at Houston January 23. Olle ' s men outplayed Rice on the floor, but the big guns of the Steer attack, Elkins, Tullis, and Kubricht, were strangely silent. Ed Price starred for the losers with three field goals and a H U -9 Ed Maxey, Forward Glenn Thompson, Forward Paul Wiitman, Guard Floyd Garrett, Center fine floor game. Captain Elkins added two charity shots to his two field goals to tie Price. At the half Rice led 16-8, but the .Steers came back to score eight points before the Owls counted again and knot the score at 16-all. Rice won in the last four minutes on a sensational scoring spree by Captain Jake Hess. T. C. U. 36, Texas 14 The T. C. U. Horned Frogs had an easy time with OUe ' s crew at Forth Worth February 6, winning 36-14. Again inability to make their shots count cost the Longhorns heavily. They made only four field goals. Ed Price was shifted to forward in an effort to better the attack, but the stellar guard could not hit the bucket. Adolph Dietzel led the scoring by sinking six field goals and six free throws for 18 points. The game started slowly but increased in pace as the Christians got their short passes working against the Steers ' combination man-for-man and zone defense. Buster Brannon ' s guarding wrecked the Longhorn offense. By holding the brilliant Doc Summer, all-conference for- ward, without a field goal, Bennie Rundell accomplished one of the outstanding defensive feats of the entire confer- ence season. .Texas 29, S. M. U. 17 Coming back with a sensational drive after the Mustangs had run up a 10-1 advantage in the first ten minutes, the Milton Kelly, Trainer Arthur Duggan, Manager Longhorns soundly trounced Southern Methodist in a game at Dallas February 8. Bull Elkins ' great all-round play featured. After the Ponies had taken their big lead, the Longhorns began to find their long-lost goal-tossing ability and scored 22 points before the Methodists hit another field goal. P2d Price, back at guard, turned in a neat defensive game, and the forwards, Elkins and Tullis, looked much better. Elkins was high point man with 11 tallies. Rhea Williams led the S.M.U. attack by scoring three field goals off Rundell. Texas 32, A. M. 31 Ed Pric e caged a crip shot in the last minute of play to give the Steers a 32-31 triumph over the Aggies at Austin February 13. The winning counter came after the Farmers had gone basket-wild in the last ten minutes to overcome a big Texas lead. The end of a slow first half found the Longhorns ahead 24-15. Gaining speed near the middle of the second period, the Aggies quickly overhauled the Steers, and a long basket by Beard sent them into a 31-30 lead with time growing short. Rundell took the ball as it bounded off the Texas backboard, dribbled down and passed in to Price, and Eddie obligingly tossed the winning bucket. The rival captains. Bull Elkins and Charley Beard, tied for scoring honors with 11 points each. Texas 28, Centenary 24 After trailing Centenary until the last three minutes, the Longhorns rallied when diminutive Glenn Thompson sank a field goal to give them a 24-23 lead and managed to eke out a 28-24 win over the Gentlemen atShreveport Feb. 15. Coach Olle started his second string and the half ended 15-9 in favor of Centenary. The Texas first team went in for the second half, but the Gents continued to score and ran the count to 23-12 before Rundell and Kubricht be- gan hitting the basket to start the Steers on their victory drive. Centenary 32, iexas 31 Centenary earned an even break in the two-game series with the Steers by winning an extra-period game, 32-31. Elkins ' field goal in the last minute of regular time sent the contest into an extra session. At no time during the game was there more than four points ' difference in the scores of the two teams. As the extra period started, Bill Kubricht, who scored ten points, sank a brace of field goals to put the Steers ahead. John- son ' s basket and Nolan ' s free shot made the score 31-30 for Texas, and with a few seconds to go, Nolan uncorked a wild heave from mid-court which slipped through the net for two points and a Gent triumph. Page izS H U Jjaylor 35, lexas 28 The Baylor Bears continued their pennant march by downing the Steers at Waco February 20, 35-28. Seven- teen personal fouls, converted into 11 charity points by the Bruins, led to the Texas downfall. Otherwise OUe ' s crew held their own with the Golden Grizzlies. After the Bears had pulled away in the early second half, Te.xas came back to within six points of a tie with six minutes to play, but a flurry of fouls stopped their drive. Bennie Rundell contributed his second almost-impossible feat of the season by holding big Raymond Strickland, leading Baylor goal-tosser, to exactly no field goals. . exas 26, Rice 19 The Longhorns cinched fourth place in the conference race with a 26-19 triumph over Rice in a slow game at Gregory Gym February 24. Flashy passing by the Steers featured the game, although the Owls managed to hold the score low by excellent guarding. Only once were the listless Owls on even terms with the Steers. Early in the second period several free tosses knotted the count at 16-all, but the Longhorns soon re- gained the upper hand. Bill Kubricht scored eight points to lead the night ' s counting. Jake Hess was high for Rice with seven tallies. Rundell held the mighty Dixon to one field goal. Jjaylor 35, lexas 30 The Orange and White went down fighting as the power- ful-driving Bears from Bayor, forced to play their best basketball, kept pace with the Horned Frogs by a 35-30 victory in the final game of ' 32 at Gregory Gym February 27. With rangy John Tullis giving the greatest personal per- formance seen on the local court last season, the Steers staged a lightning-fast rally as the first half ended to shoot ahead 18-13. Coming back with a cool, precise attack, the Bears scored 1 1 points before the Longhorns counted in the second half. Another desperate spurt by Texas sent shivers up Bear spines and made the score 27-26, Baylor, but Frank James broke loose for a pair of field goals which sewed up the game for the Wacoans. A. M. 14, Texas 9 A weird defensive battle which wound up the conference season at College Station March 5 ended 14 to 9 in favor of the Aggies. Neither team could hit the basket with any fre- quency whatsoever. The score at the end of the first ten minutes was 2-1 for the Aggies. They al- so led at the half, 7-5. Olle ' s men scored only two field goals, one by Elkins and the other by Kubricht. Joe Moody, Aggie forward, outscored the entire Texas team. He eluded Rundell for four field goals and added two free throws for ten points. Next S eason Ed Price, guard from Corsicana, was elected captain for 1933. He will lead a team built around seven returning let- termen. They are Bill Kubricht and Floyd Garrett, centers; Ed Maxey and Glenn Thomp- son, forwards; Ben- nie Rundell, Paul Wittman, and Price, guards. Three 1932 letter- men were lost by graduation. They were Captain Wilson (Bull) Elkins, John Tullis, and Wyatt Taylor. Several good prospects from the ' 32 freshman squad will be available. Ed Price, Captain-Elect OUe starts his cagers on a practice scrimmage at Gregory Gym fage 119 T H T u 1932 FRESHMAN BASKETBALL SQUAD Front row: Bloom, Clifton, Pennington, Faulk, Captain Gray. Francis, Gannon, Harris Back rcnv: Coach Karmv, Waldman, Sikes, Pryor, Brooks, Ekstrom, Mellenbruch, Mangrum, Manager Williams X resnnian xSasketball m 1932 WITH the best material for a freshman basketball team the University has had in many years, Coach Marty Karow put out tlie strongest first year quint since Nona Rees, Big ' Un Rose, Frank Cheatham, and Sugar Camp played on the frosh team of 1927. This year ' s team won 12 and lost one. Jack Gray of Wills Point was elected captain at the be- ginning of the season. He played forward and was high scorer for the season. The play was not centered around any one individual, but the whole team was moulded into a smooth working machine. Jean Francis of El Paso, who held down the center position, looks like a prize for Varsity. He was close to Gray in scoring and was a good passer. Chick Gannon played the other forward position. He was the fastest man on the squad and the best dribbler. The guard positions were ably filled by Jerry Clifton, Claude Harris, and Marshall Pennington. Clifton did not play the entire season, as he left school, but while he was here he was a good defensive man and equally good at tossing them through. Pennington was a steady, aggres- sive player, and was a big reason for the opponents ' low scores. Harris, all-state man last season, took Clifton ' s place and turned in a good performance in every game. DeMoy Paulk was a good reserve for the pivot position. Joe Bloom, Pete Sikes, Cotton Pryor, Charles Waldman, and Clarence Ekstrom were the reserves who won four of the five games played by the second string. The season was opened by a 32-23 victory over the Varsity B team. Captain Gray and Francis led the frosh scoring with nine points each. Winning two games from the Deaf and Dumb school on January 14, by scores of 67-19 and 30-19, the Yearlings engaged in their first outside competition. The first team had an easy time, with Gray and Francis looping goals from all angles. On January 15, the Frosh trounced the Temple Junior College Leopards 57-7 in an uninteresting game. Paulk led the scoring with 13 markers. Gray played the floor well and seemed always to be at the right place at the right time. The Waco High Tigers were the next to fall victims to the Karowmen ' s vicious attack. Gray scored 16 points in the 46-16 triumph. The game was featured by the good defensive work of Clifton and Pennington. Another double win was scored by the Yearlings when they met Austin High January 18. The first string won 42-19 and the second team their game 22-20. Gray and Francis led the attack in the opener, and Paulk and Ek- strom were the threats in the final contest. The Frosh defeated Schreiner Institute 33-13, for their sixth consecutive win. Gray, Clifton, and Francis led the scoring. The first games in the second semester were against Austin. The first string won 74-20 and the second team won 41-17. Francis and Gannon were high scorers, and Gray and Harris were the defensive stars. In their first out-of-town game, the Frosh met their only defeat of the season. They lost to Blinn Memorial on a small court in Brenham, 26-13. St. Edward ' s University came over to Gregory Gymnas- ium for a pair of practice scrimmages and dropped both to the Yearlings. The first game was a 53-27 triumph, and the second was won 31-13. The team worked smoothly and fast. The Frosh next went to Bryan to battle with Allen Academy. The regulars won 31-19, and the reserves lost 32-19. On February 24 the Blinn team lost to the Yearlings 42-24. This was an easy victory for the Frosh over the only team that defeated them. By winning from Allen Academy 40-17, the Frosh ended a very successful season. Gray, Gannon and Harris led the attack. Marty Karow, Coach Jack Gray, Captain Page 130 Front row: Williams, Peeples, Lamm, White, De la Fuente Second raw: Ate " , Bloebaum, Baumgarten Sullivan lUBASEB A L L H O 1 -9 Uncle Billy William J. Disch OTHER names may flare brilliantly across the sports horizon and then be forgotten, but one name is indelibly written into Longhorn athletic history. It is the name of William John Disch, winner of baseball championships, silver-haired builder of men. January 1, 1911, he came to the University. In 18 of the 21 springs which have come and gone since then, he has directed Longhorn baseball teams to conference championships. His second season saw the beginning of an 11-year diamond reign which was broken by Baylor in 1923. Taking up the victory thread again, the Longhorns marched on to seven more titles in a row. Last season the Texas Aggies broke the charm by nosing out the Dischmen in a ten-game campaign. Although a native of Missouri, Coach Disch received his education in Milwaukee. After leaving school he played professional baseball in the Western, Iowa, Iowa-South Dakota, and Texas Leagues. His first coaching job was at Sacred Heart College, Watertown, Wis. In 1900 he came to Austin as coach at St. Edwards University. After directing the Saints for ten and a half seasons, he joined the coaching staff of The University of Texas. Since the Southwest Conference was formed in 1915, Disch-coached teams have won 15 of 17 baseball titles. With the three won prior to 1915, this gives Coach Disch the unapproachable record of 18 championships in 21 sea- sons of competition, with the 1932 season adding either another title to the long string, or a fourth loss. Small wonder he is " The Grand Old Man of Baseball " to The University of Texas. Here ' s to many more cham- pionships for the Longhorns and Uncle Billy! L onl Sta erence statistics LEADING HITTERS Plaver AB R H Pet. BELL.A. M 36 16 18 .473 Veltman, A. M 34 18 14 .411 Porter, S.M.U 41 2 16 ..190 KiERSKY, Baylor 36 11 13 .361 Martinkus, Rice 39 5 14 .358 Hart, Rice 32 3 11 .343 Koch. Baylor 38 8 13 .342 Wilson, Baylor 41 10 14 .341 HiRSTINE, T. C. U 36 6 12 .333 Russell, Rice 33 5 11 .333 Pampell, A. M 42 15 4 .333 KOY. Texas 37 14 12 .324 LEADING FIELDERS Outfield — Williams, S. M. U.; Graber, S. M. U.; Koy and Sullivan, Texas (1.000). First Base — Pierce and Byerly, Baylor (1.000). Second Base— R. Johnson, S. M. U. (.972). Third Base— Clark, T. C. U. (.909). Shortstop — Ater, Texas (.957). Catcher— Shelley, Baylor (1.000). STEER HITTERS Player AB R H Pet WINTON 1 1 1 1-2?° Watson 3 1 ? fS McDowell 2 2 1 5U0 Koy 37 14 12 .324 Peeples 16 1 5 .312 Xter 36 8 11 .305 Baumgarten 37 7 1 1 .297 Williams , 35 .285 White 46 13 iZ . oU SULLIVAN-.; 39 8 10 .255 Lamm 42 5 10 .238 DelaFuente 17 1 4 .235 STEER PITCHERS Player W L In P. Pet DelaFuenik S 1 44 .833 Peeples 3 1 43 .750 WiNTON 3 FINAL STANDING Team W Texas A. M 9 Texas ° Baylor ' Rice 3 S. M. U f T. C.U 1 TEAM BATTING Team AB R Texas A. M 347 87 Tpvad 357 7i bX. ' .:.:::.: 35 79 Rice 359 46 T c ii 328 30 s.m ' .u ' . ' . " .■.•.■.■.■::::: 346 24 TEAM FIELDING Team PO Texas 264 Baylor 270 Texas A. M 271 T. C. U 250 S. M. U 258 Rice 264 A 106 114 105 118 105 138 SEASON ' S RESULTS L 1 2 3 7 H 97 98 96 96 64 77 E 17 23 25 32 32 36 Pet. .900 .800 .700 .300 .200 .100 Pet. .279 .274 .270 .267 .195 .192 Pet. .954 .940 .933 .913 .911 .910 March 11 — New York Giants 14, Texas 4. March 17 — Chicago White Sox 9, Texas 4. March 23 — Houston 8, Texas 3. March 24 — Houston 6. Texas 8. March 30 — Northwestern 2. Texas 12. March 31 — Northwestern 1, Texas 11. April 4 — Montreal 12, Texas 10. April 8 — San Antonio 7. Texas 8. April 11— S.M. U.O.Texas 6. April 14 — Baylor 2. Texas 1. April 18— A. M. 0, Texas 8. April 21 — Rice 5, Texas 20. April 24— T. C. U. 3, Texas 7. May 1— T. C. U. 6, Texas 8. May 2— S. M. U. 0, Texas 7. May 7 — Baylor 1. Texas 5. May 15 — Rice 3, Texas 6. May 16— A. M. 8, Texas 6. Page 13! H U • eason of 1931 COACH Disfh and his Longhorns cliased that nine- teenth pennant right down to the tape last spring, but the Texas Aggies slipped Mike De la Fuente an 8-6 defeat at College Station in the final game of the season, thereby breaking a seven-year winning streak for Texas and bringing Aggieland its first baseball championship. The loss was the first of the conference season for Mike and the second for the Steers, Baylor having nosed out a 2-1 win earlier in the year. The Aggies finished with only one loss, that to Texas, and the Steers, with eight victories and two defeats, had to content themselves with second place. Baylor finished a close third with seven won and three lost. The 1931 conference schedule was sliced to ten games instead of the usual twenty. Over the entire season the Steers won twelve and lost six games for a .666 percentage. Two of the non-con- ference wins were from Texas League clubs, Houston and San Antonio, and two from Northwestern University. The Dischmen dropped early contests to the New York Giants, the Chicago White Sox, the Montreal Internation- als, and the Houston Buffaloes. The pitching of De la Fuente, the long-distance hitting of Outfielder Ernie Koy, and the sensational fielding of Captain-Elect Raymond Ater at shortstop featured the season. De la Fuente won five straight conference games before losing the championship go to A. M. and also turned in victories over Houston and Northwestern. Koy led the Steer stickmen through most of the season and tied for the conference leadership in home runs, besides field- ing faultlessly in center field. Ater ' s all-round work made him a unanimous all-conference choice for the second straight year. The 1931 Longhorns were led by Co-Captains Van Lamm and Minton White, first and second base respectively. Early G ames JOHN McGraw ' s New York Giants invaded Clark Field March 11 and handed the Longhorns a 14-4 walloping in the opening game of the season. Seventeen safe blows ofT De la Fuente, Peeples, and Tyson, including two Ernest Koy Ray Ater, Captain-Elect home runs and a double by Mel Ott, Giant outfielder, were poled out by the big-leaguers. Ernie Koy, with a double and two singles, and Dutch Baumgarten, with a brace of one-baggers, headed the Steer hitters. Schumacher, Walk- er, and Hubbell were the Giant moundsmen. The Chicago White Sox, imbued with genuine St. Patrick ' s Day spirit, smote the ball enthusiastically at Clark Field March 17, and the Steers dropped their second tilt, 9-4. The Dischmen put up a creditable game, but the Sox combined hits with Texas misplays in the fifth and seventh innings to win handily. Minton White was 1932 SQUAD Back row: Manager Edmonds, Ankenman, Homle, Koy, Sullivan, Baumgarten, Blanlon, Bloebaum. Vellman, Captain Ater, Watson, Coach Disch. Middle row: Lovelady, St ramler, Roberts, Magee, Fuqua, Vaugkan, Conner, Viebig, Tyson, Cole. From row: Mascot, Taylor, January, Lanier, Clewis, Leary, Stafford, Gregory, Mascots. Fog ' ' 33 H T U -O Roser Williams Douz Bloebaum Cordon Sullivan Joe Lea, Manager the only Texan to collect two safe blows. Peeples and De la Fuente shared mound duty for the Longhorns, with Intlekofer, O ' Shaughnessy, and Barbour toiling for Chicago. Swinging into an early lead, the Houston Buffaloes took an 8-3 game from the Steers at Clark Field March 23. Howard Tyson pitched neat ball for Texas, but loose support kept him in the hole. Roger Williams ' double with two on in the second inning was the Longhorns ' chief offensive contribution. Peel, Puccinelli, and Funk hit home runs for the Texas Leaguers. De La Fuente ' s careful hurling and a sustained hitting attack gave the Dischmen their first victory of the season against Houston March 24, 8-6. A four-run parade in the sixth iced the game for Texas. Six Buffalo errors aided the Steer cause, while the collegians fielded brilliantly. Williams, Lamm, Ater, and Koy collected two hits each, Williams slamming Starr ' s first pitch over the scoreboard for a four-base jaunt. The Steers turned back the invading Northwestern Wild- cats at Clark Field March 30, 12-2. De la Fuente pitched another good game, holding the visitors to five hits while his mates pounded out sixteen. Scoring in every inning except the third and seventh, the Longhorns enjoyed a great day at the plate. Williams, Ater, McDowell, Baumgarten, Bloebaum, and De la Fuente led the attack on two Wildcat pitchers. Continuing their hitting streak the next day, the Long- horns rapped out fifteen safe blows for eleven runs while Tyson and Peeples held Northwestern to a lone tally, giving Texas a clean sweep of the two-game series. The Steers again found Wildcat pitching to their liking. White, Koy, Sullivan, and Baumgarten hitting soundly and often. A six-run splurge in the eighth frame climaxed the Steer offensive. Running catches by White, Koy, and Sullivan featured afield. A thrilling, wind-blown game with Montreal at Austin April 4 ended with the International Leaguers on the long end of a 12-10 score. After Montreal had piled up an eight-run lead, the Steers threw them a scare with an eighth- inning rally which netted six runs. Lamm, Baumgarten, Koy, and Sullivan accounted for ten of the eleven Long- horn hits. Koy ' s theft of home in the third was a high- light. The Steers wound up their non-conference season April 8 by taking a slugging match from San Antonio Indians at San Antonio, 8-7. Ted Blankenship, Indian twirler, pre- sented Texas the tying and winning runs on walks in the seventh inning. Ernie Koy accounted for five runs with a double, triple, and home run, while Lefty Lamm had a perfect day at bat with four for four. Credit for the win went to Oscar Peeples. V onlt erence eason Above: The Chicago White Sox invade Clark Field. Below: Captain Ater bangs out a homer against the Sox. HITTING Mustang pitching forcefully, the Long- horns opened their conference schedule with a 6-0 victory over S. M. U. at Austin April 11. De la Fuente was invincible, whiffing six Ponies and allowing five hits in his seven innings on the rubber. Peeples finished the game in similar style. Leading Texas stickmen were Ater and Williams. Pape 134 H C U -X) Oscar Peeples lost a pitchers ' battle to Lefty Ellison of Baylor at Waco April 14, when his defense faltered in the eighth inning and let the Bruins shove over an unearned run to win 2-1. The loss put Texas in a bad hole so far as the conference race was concerned. Peeples and Baumgar- ten collected five of the seven Steer hits, and the Dutchman further distinguished himself with a leaping stab of Kier- sky ' s prospective double in the seventh. Behind De la Fuente ' s steady arm the Dischmen jumped backed into the running by downing the league-leading Aggies at Austin April 18, 8-0. The Steers jumped on Shaw, Farmer ace, in the early innings to run up a comfort- able lead and finally drove him from the box. Ernie Koy got three hits, including a homer with Ater on base. Unlimbering in the first frame to score four times and continuing their counting activities through a long, weird, shivery game, the Steers smothered the Rice Owls at Clark Field April 21, 20-5. Solid blows mixed with Owl bone- heads enabled the Longhorns to score at will. Peeples hurled the first six innings without allowing a run. Roger Williams fielded brilliantly and drove out a home run in the seventh with the sacks thickly populated. De la Fuente turned in his third straight conference victory April 24, letting the T. C. U. Frogs down with four hits while the Steers connected for twelve to win 7-3. Three runs in the sixth cinched the game. White and Baumgarten hit home runs for Texas. Ernie Koy blasted one over the center field fence in the ninth inning with White aboard to give Texas an 8-6 victory over T. C. U. at Fort Worth May 1. The Frogs led through the seventh inning, driving Peeples to the showers in the fourth. De la Fuente finished and received credit for his fourth conference win. Peeples came back the next day at Dallas to let S. M. U. down with four hits, and the Steers scored their sixth con- ference triumph, 7-0. The veteran righthander struck out eight Ponies and issued no free tickets to first. Sullivan with a single, double, and triple, Koy with a triple and single, and White with two singles dealt much misery to Mustang twirlers. The conference race narrowed to two teams, Texas and A. M., as the Steers conquered Lefty Ellison and the Baylor Bears at Clark Field May 7, 5-L A big fourth inning, featuring Sullivan ' s homer with Ater on, gave the Dischmen four tallies and the ball game. De la P ' uente pitched brilliantly to chalk up his fifth straight victory. Home run punch in the bats of Ernie Koy and Van Lamm squeezed the Steers through to a 6-3 triumph over the Rice Owls at Houston May 15, in eleven thrill-packed innings. Koy ' s four-base knock with Ater on in the sixth tied the score at three-all, and Lamm led off the eleventh with a homer to right for what proved to be the winning counter. Peeples pitched fine ball to out-duel Ray Hart, Owl star. Baumgarten furnished the fielding thrill when his one-handed catch in the fifth robbed Melton Koch of a home run. The win, eighth of the season for the Steers, placed them in a tie with A. M. for the conference pen- nant. Ck am pio 115 nip (j anie MANY unusual things happened at College Station the following day, April 16. For one, the Long- horns lost a ball game to the Aggies, 8-6. The Farmers thereby annexed the 1931 Southwest Conference baseball championship, their first, while the Steers missed a diamond title for the third time in their history. Mike De la Fuente, wild and ineffective, received his first con- ference defeat of the season. Axel Hawes, Aggie pitcher, went to the mound in the first inning with the bases full, two out, and four Steer runs already across the platter. He retired in order the first fourteen batters to face him and held the Dischmen to four hits for the remainder of the game. Peeples, winner of the eleven-inning battle at Rice the day before, relieved De la Fuente in the seventh and held the Aggies hitless in the last two frames. Beau Bell, A. M. captain, cinched the conference batting title with a home run, single, and two walks in four times at bat. 1932 X respects As THE Cactus goes to press, the 1932 baseball squad is busily preparing for the conference campaign. By the time this book is delivered, their success, if any, will be a matter of record, so the less said the better. At any rate, here ' s how the Dischmen lined up at the start of the season : Opponents — Baylor and Rice doped to be strong, with the champion Aggies hard-hit by graduation but still dangerous. Pitchers — -Staff made up entirely of inexperienced men. Charley Winton, a squadman, and Vernon Taylor and Floyd Garrett, sophomores, being counted on heavily by Coach Disch. Catchers — Doug Bloe- baum slated to do most of the receiving again, with Ox Blanton as his under- study. Infield — Captain Ray Ater, short-stop, the only fixture; Van Viebig favored to play third. First and second base big question marks. Outfield— Best in the conference, with Dutch Baumgarten, Ernie Koy, and Gordon Sullivan, all lettermen, back. Above: Mario De la Fuente, Oscar Peeples, Maurice Baumgarten. Below: Charley Winton hits a high one in the San Antonio game. Page 135 H U .KUA.; ft rl ? f Front row: Hocott, Hague, Vaughan, Ankenman, De la Fuente, Cole, Lewis. Second row: Holland. Fuqua, Hawpe, Magee, Viebig, Miller, Smith, January, Fessinger. Third row: Maxey, Williams. FMls, Garrett, Rundell, Jones, Taylor, Biiley. Bark row: Wittman, Mayne, Lanier, Dockal, Malheny, Willenberg, Phipps, Coach Karoiv. Jl resnman ijaseball m 1931 WINNING ten of the eleven games played, the 1931 freshman baseball team established one of the best records of any first year team in the history of the University. The Yearlings began their season with a loss to the Austin High Maroons but took the next ten games, ending the year by gaining sweet revenge over the Austin n ine by a 10-4 score. With unusually bright prospects removed by the in- eligibility of some of the best men. Coach Marty Karow had to build a new team with men who had very little ex- perience in the game. Van Viebig of Houston was elected captain, and his generalship was a major item in the success of the team. Viebig led the team in hitting and was the best fielding in- fielder, which rates him as one of the best prospects for Varsity. After losing to Austin in the first game, the Frosh started their ten-game winning streak by downing the Silents on the Freshman field. Playing their first game away from home, the Yearlings went to Bryan and defeated Allen Academy, 11-3, in a game that was featured by the brilliant hurling of Floyd Garrett. He struck out 15 men and allowed only three hits. Hawpe led the hitting. Allen was defeated in the second game of the series at Bryan, 14-7. Vernon Taylor, speed ball demon, was very effective and got a home run to aid the cause. During the series the Karowmen successfully executed the double steal five times in six attempts. Garrett, for the second time in the same week, held his opposition to three hits as he shut out Blinn Memorial 6-0. Viebig, Miller, and January led the hitting. The sixth game was played at Seguin, with the Seguin Lutheran College team falling victims to a 5-3 score. Taylor was very effective, but his wildness cost him a shut- out. Allen Miller took batting honors. The only extra-inning game of the season was played against Seguin Lutheran, May 1, at Clark Field. The Frosh won 9-8 when Miller walked in the twelfth, stole second, and raced home on January ' s single. Taylor was credited with the win. Blinn was defeated at Brenham, 20-9, in the second game against this team. Cole, Maxey, and Hawpe led the bat- ting, and Taylor turned in another phenomenal perform- ance in the box. The Frosh made 19 hits ofT the offerings of the Blinn hurler. Allen Academy came to Austin May 8, to fall for the third time before the Yearlings. The game lasted only seven innings, and the Frosh won 13-7. Captain Viebig had a perfect day at bat, slamming out two home runs and two doubles. Guy Matheny was credited with five hits in as many trips. A ninth inning rally that netted three runs was staged by the Freshmen in their second game against Allen at Clark Field. The Frosh won 4-3 when Hawpe, January, Viebig, and Bell connected for hits in the last frame. The pitching of Taylor, the hitting of Viebig, Matheny, Hawpe, and January, and the good fielding of the entire team gained revenge over Austin High and ended the season with a 10-4 victory. Van Viebig, Captain Vernon Taylor, Hurling Ace Page 136 Front row: Schiller, Elkins, Wilkey, Cole, Westerfeldl, Craig, Perkins, Trousdale Second row: Hodges, Cook, Wright, Meyer Stafford, Cohen. Culley Top row: Liitlefield (head coach), Wal- ker (mjnager). Storm, Hyne- man, Blakeney. Holmes, Kelly {trainer). Alder son (assistant coach) Center: Captain Wilbur Weslerfeldt T K AC KB H U C. J. Alderson, Assistant Coach Clyde Lilllefield, Head Coach 1931 RESULTS April 4 — Triangular meet at Austin. Texas A. M. 71, Texas 53) , Abilene Christian College 46J . April 11 — Triangular meet at Austin. Texas 90, Baylor 46, Southern Methodist 36. April 18 — Multiple meet at Austin. Texas 67, Daniel Baker 28 - Howard Payne 24 , Southwestern IQJ , S. W. T. S. T. C. 19, St. Edwards 6} . April 18 — Mile relay team won at Kansas Relays, Law- rence, Kansas. April 22 Dual meet at Austin. Rice 73, Texas 49. April 25 — Football relay team set new record in Knute Rockne Memorial race at Drake Relays, Des Moines, Iowa. May 8-9 — Conference meet at Fort Worth. Rice 48J , Texas A. M. 37, Texas 353 , Southern Methodist 24, Texas Christian 17, Baylor 12, Arkansas 2. • eason of 1931 THE Steer tracksters of 1931, strong in the four-forty, mile relay, half-mile, and two-mile, weak in the field events, dashes, and hurdles, finished a close third behind Rice Institute and Texas A. M. in the Southwest Conference meet at Fort Worth. The Steers were high scorers in two of their four scheduled meets, while the mile relay team (Captain Wilbur Westerfeldt, Ed Meyer, Cal- vin Gulley, Adolph Schiller) took first place at the Kansas Relays with a time of 3:20.5 and the football relay team (Milton Perkins, Harrison Stafford, Wilson Elkins, John Craig) set a new record in the Knute Rockne Memorial 440-yard relay at the Drake Relays. Their time was 43.2. Opening competition for the Longhorns came in the Southwest Exposition Meet at Fort Worth March 14, won by Rice. Captain Westerfeldt set a new meet record in the four-forty, 50.6. Hill Hodges gave Texas its only first place in the Texas Relays with a javelin heave of 191 feet 93 inches. In a triangular meet with Te.xas A. M. and Abilene Christian at Austin April 4, won by the Aggies, the Steers scored 53} points. First places were won by Perkins in the high jump, Craig in the broad jump, Hodges in the javelin throw, and Wright in the discus throw, with Hyne- man tying for first in the pole vault. The Longhorns swept a triangular meet with Southern Methodist and Baylor at Austin April 11, scoring 90 points to opponents ' combined 82. Lorenz Blakeney in the two-mile, Westerfeldt in the four-forty, Bill Cohen in the mile, and Craig in the broad jump were outstanding. While the mile relay team was in Kansas April 18, the Steers outscored five opponents in a multiple meet at Austin. A week later the football relay team set their mark at the Drake Relays, but in the meantime Rice, coming confer- ence champ, ran away with a 74-49 decision in a dual meet at Austin. Three Steers were crowned conference champions in the conference meet May 8-9. They were Captain Wester- feldt, four-forty; Blakeney, two-mile; and Schiller, half- mile. Craig, Cole, Hyneman, Cook, Perkins, Johnson, and Storm placed in various events while the mile relay and 440-yard relay quartets finished first and second re- spectively to bring the Texas total to 35 J points, one and one-half points behind the second-place Aggies. The champion Rice Owls scored 483 points. Results of 1931 Conf erence M eet SHOT PUT Burk, Rice; Sprague, Southern Methodist; Smith, Southern Method- ist; Cook, Texas. Distance, 48 feet l}4 inches. New record. MILE RUN Winders, Texas A. M.; Brown, Texas Christian; Red, Arkansas; Ho ' .son, Southern Methodist. Time, 4:39.9. 100-YARD DASH Houser, Texas Christian; Holloway, Rice; Craig, Texas; Goddard, Baylor. Time, 9.6. New record. BROAD JUMP Hale, Rice; Spearman, Texas Christian; Craig, Texas; Baldry, Rice. Distance, 23 feet 6} 2 inches. TWO-MH E RUN Blakeney, Texas; Cole, Texas; Waring, Rice; Storm, Texas. Time, 10:13.6. 440- YARD RELAY Rice (Holloway, DriscoU, Coffee, Jamerson), Texas, Texas Christian, Baylor. Time, 42.8. 120- YARD HIGH HURDLES Harlan, Texas A. M.; Strickland, Baylor; Slocomb, Texas A. M.; Lee, Rice. Time, 14.6. New record. HIGH JUMP Davidson, Southern Methodist, and Strickland, Baylor, tied for first; Laster and Holsonbake, Texas A. M., and Perkins, Texas, tied for third. Height, 6 feet. 880- YARD RUN Schiller, Texas; Harbour, Rice; Mimms, Texas A. M.; Kaplan, Rice. Time, 1:58.6. POLE VAULT Stiteler, Texas A. M.; Hopkins, Rice; Hyneman, Texas; Baldry, Rice. Height, 13 feet inches. New record. 220-YARD DASH Holloway, Rice; Goddard, Baylor; Coffee, Rice; Driscoll, Rice. Time, 21.8. DISCUS Sprague, Southern Methodist; Sal keld, Texas Christian; Skeeters, Southern Methodist; Johnson, Texas. Distance, 149 feet VA inches. 440- YARD RUN Westerfeldt, Texas; Jamerson, Rice; Chambers, Rice; Addicks, Tex- as A. M. Time, 49.5. 220-YARD LOW HURDLES Slocomb, Texas A. M.; Morris, Texas A. M.; Walstead, Southern Methodist; Ley, Rice. Time, 24.5. JAVELIN THROW Herman, Southern Methodist; Barron, Texas A. M.; Maynard, Texas A. M.; Baldry, Rice. Distance, 182 feet 11 inches. MILE RELAY Texas (Schiller, Meyer, Gulley, Westerfeldt), Rice, Texas A. M. Texas Christian. Time, 3:22.3. Page 13S H event n Annual T exas Xvelays A GLAMOROUS track carnival, which had its beginning in 1925 and which has gradually grown in range and interest until it has become the highlight of the Southwest track season, reached its climax March 27, 1931, when more than 1,000 athletes, representing schools of 16 states, vied for honors in the Seventh An- nual Texas Relays. Because of the ap- proaching Olympic Games, the Relays were not held in 1932. From a small beginning the Relays have worked up until they have become of national scope. Especially have the larger schools of the Middle West become inter- ested, and each year teams from Kansas, Iowa State, Minnesota, Chicago, Mar- quette, Oklahoma, Drake, Nebraska, North- western, and other prominent universities have furnished fast competition to athletes of the Southwest Conference. The Relays are divided into four classes: university, col- lege, junior college, and high school, with a series of special events open to all college performers. These special events are the 120-yard high hurdles, 100-yard dash, 3,000-meter run, shot put, javelin throw, discus throw, high jump, broad jump, and pole vault. In addition to the intercollegiate and interscholastic competition, the Relay officials each year have brought to Austin several well-known and colorful athletes for special exhibition performances. It was at the First An- nual Relays that Harold Osborne made his record-setting leap of 6 feet 8 15-16 inches in the high jump. Joie Ray, Adrian Paulen, Charlie Paddock, Jackson Scholtz, and Paavo Nurmi are others who have participated. In 1927 a band of Tarahumara Indians from Mexico staged an 89.4-mile race from San Antonio to the stadium. Two members of the tribe finished in 14 hours and 53 minutes. Not all the color of the Relays has been wrapped up in the competing athletes, for the officials have always been outstanding sports figures of the nation. Among them have been Major John L. Griffith, Big Ten commissioner; Fielding Yost, Michigan coach; Alonzo A. Stagg, Chicago coach; the late Knute Rockne of Notre Dame; and for the Seventh Relays, Henry " Indian " Schulteof the University of Nebraska. Middle Western teams ran away with honors of the Seventh Relays, while a biting north wind swept around Schille, MILE RELAY CHAMPIONS, 1931 GuUey Meyer Westerfddl the scantily-clad contestants and the none-too-many shivering spectators. New relay records in the shot put and high jump were set, and Glass of Oklahoma A. M., running with a gale at his back, twice tied Claude Bracey ' s 9.5 mark in the 100-yard dash. Hugh Rhea of the University of Minnesota tossed the shot 51 feet 2 1-8 inches, smashing the record held by Jim Bausch of Kansas and coming close to the world mark of 52 feet S% inches. John Russell, lone representative of Bradley Polytechnic, carried the high jump record back to Peoria, 111., his leap of 6 feet 4 5-8 inches bettering by one- eighth of an inch the mark set by Poor of Kansas in 1925. The Oklahoma Aggies, only university class organization to carry off more than one first place, took the 100-yard dash, the 3,000-meter run, and the half-mile relay. Re- maining first-place honors were shared equally by The University of Texas, Minnesota, Nebraska, Southern Methodist, Bradley Tech, Oklahoma, Drake, Kansas, Kansas State Teachers of Pittsburg, Iowa State, Marquette, and Northwestern. In the college division Daniel Baker, Abilene Christian, and Kansas State Teachers of Emporia divided the three relays between them. San Angelo ' s relay team featured in the high school division, winning both the medley and the mile events. Arkansas Polytechnic nosed out John Tar- leton in the junior college mile relay. Milton Perkins CHAMPION FOOTBALL RELA Y TEAM Harrison Stafford Wilson Elkins Page 139 John Craig T H E- 9 ' -J Against a background of action shots from the Seventh Texas Relays are the track lettermen of 1931 {exclusive of football relay team members). At the top of the page are L. F. Hyneman, pole vault; Scott Wilkey, hundred, two-twenty, and mile relay; and Ruel Walker, manager {he isn ' t really that small; it ' s the picture). Left center: Joe Holmes, high and low hurdles, and Calvin Gulley, four-forty and mile relay. Lower left: Bill Cohen, mile; Adolph Schiller, Southwest Con- ference half-mile champion and mile relay team member; and Cecil Cole, two-mile. Page 140 r A 1-9 2. At the top: Wilson Cook, shot put, and Hill Hodges, javelin throw. Hodges captained the 1932 track squad. In the center is Edgar Meyer, sprinter, quarler-miler, attd member of the champion mile relay team. To the right are Captain Wilbur Westerfeldt, Southwest Conference quarter-mile champion and anchor man on the mile relay quartet, and Gordon Trousdale, hurdles and pole vault. Lower right: H. C. Wright, discus; Lorenz Blakeney, Southwest Conference two-mile champion; and Dan Storm, two-miler. D. W. Johnson, leilerman in the discus throw, is not in the pictures. Page 141 1931 SQUAD Front row: Combasl, Davis, Mark Storm, Joe Storm, Regan, Coleman, Gideon Second row: Gardner, Archer, Levy, Castle, Adams, Towler. Childre, Russell Back row: Coach Alderson, Beasley, Kendall. Sewell, Manager Wheat, Cox. Walker, Allen, Martin. Manager Rather, O Keefe JL resnman Irack O AFTER making a poor start by losing to Schreiner, the 1931 freshman track and field team won the re- mainder of their meets by overwhelming scores and set several new records. Old Man Ineligibility took a wide swath in the ranks and left only a few experienced men for the first meet. Osborn Hodges, who entered school for the second semester, was elected captain. Hodges scored 18 points in the Schreiner meet, but for the only time during the season the Yearlings were defeated. Coach Bully Gilstrap ' s team registered 60 points while the Frosh were garnering 48. Oneal Archer was outstanding in the distance events. On May 12, Schreiner came to Austin confident of another victory, but when the last event was completed and the score totaled, it was found that the Freshmen had won 723 to 363 . J. B. O ' Keefe, formerly of Schreiner, was high scorer with 17 points. Following him closely was Captain Hodges, who scored 16. Both of these men took their points in the field events, with Hodges having the edge in the weight events and O ' Keefe the lead in the jumps. Storm, Walker, Gideon, Cox, and Archer also made their share of the points. A triangular meet with Main Avenue High of San Antonio and the Austin Maroons was won by the Frosh. The Freshmen scored 67 points. Main Avenue was second with 56, and Austin was third with 173 . Hodges was high scorer with 193 , with Archer second. The first year men were without the services of O ' Keefe. Scoring 873 points to the Aggie Frosh 3734, the Yearl- ings won the second annual telegraphic meet between these two teams. Last year the Aggies were first and the Rice freshmen second, but the Owlets decided not to enter this year and the Frosh did not get all the revenge they wanted. A clean sweep was made on both the track and field events. Hodges and O ' Keefe were outstanding, and Viebig, fresh- man baseball captain, won the javelin. It was the first time that he had participated during the year. Babe Russell, Deward Childre, and J. E. Walker took the first three places in the dashes. Others who placed were Don Gideon in the javelin, high hurdles, and broad jump; Joe Storm in the two-mile and half-mile; David Smallhorst in low hurdles; George Adams in the half-mile; Sears Earle and Alexander Cox in the quarter and mile relay; and Russell Allen and Charles Abbott in the mile relay. Captain Osborn Hodges is one of the best prospects the University has had since Leo Baldwin was high scorer of eason of 1931 the conference. A leg operation kept him out of the 1932 season, but next year he should be one of the best weight men in the conference. He is also a good vaulter and high jumper. He is a brother of Hill Hodges, 1932 varsity captain. J. B. O ' Keefe is another one-man track team who was lost to the varsity for the 1932 season. Ineligibility put him on the shelf, but he has three years of competition ahead of him and will be a valuable addition to the 1933 squad. He can do better than six feet in the high jump, is a good broad jumper and discus tosser, and can put the shot over 40 feet. William Russell, holder of the Interscholastic League record in the century and co-holder of the two-twenty mark, is still another star who was lost to the ' 32 varsity by ineligibility. He has run the hundred in 9.8. He outran Robert Green wade, Swedish 300-yard champion, in a special 175-meter race at the Seventh Texas Relays. Oneal Archer is the University ' s most brilliant mile prospect since the days of Jim Reese. He has a beautiful stride and a driving finish. He is also a half-miler of merit. .Sears (Oochie) Earle bids fair to take the place of Wilbur Westerfeldt, ' 31 captain and quarter-mile champion, in both the 440-yard dash and the mile relay. Osborn Hodges, Captain George Adams, Half-mile Star Page 141 Front row: McElroy {manager), Kamralht Coach Penick, Captain Taylor, Barnes kl . • ' ffi It E A N H -9 V oacli X enick Dr. D. A. Penick S MUCH an institution as the University itself is Dr. y Y Daniel Allen Penick, coach of varsity tennis, profes- sor of classical languages, assistant dean of the Col- lege of Arts and Sciences, and president of the Southwest Conference. Dr. Penick is a University product, having received a bachelor ' s degree in 1891 and a master ' s degree in 1892. He took his doctor of philosophy degree from John Hopkins. He returned to the University as a teacher in 1899. Although Dr. Penick did not receive letters for his participation in varsity tennis and baseball until after his graduation, he did take part in those sports. He was also a track man, his events being the broad jump, 100-yard dash, and the mile relay. He serves without salary as tennis coach, and is rec- ognized as the dean of Southwestern net mentors. He has directed the Steer racqueteers to twenty straight conference championships and has developed such nationally known stars as Allison, Bell, White, Thalheimer, Granger, Drum- wright, and Barnes. The beautiful clay courts by Memorial Stadium are named Penick Courts in honor of the man who has brought many honors, both athletic and scholastic, to The University of Texas. T ennis eason of 1931 WINNING ten straight matches while losing none and carrying ofT both the singles and doubles championships of the Southwest Conference, the 1931 tennis team of The University of Texas lived up to the usual standard of Penick-coached outfits. The Steers showed their overwhelming superiority by turning the conference meet into an all-Texas affair. All the finalists in both singles and doubles were Longhorn players. Bruce Barnes of Austin, 1930 captain, fought through to his third straight Southwest singles title by beating out Karl Kamrath, 1932 captain, in the finals. Kamrath and Barnes paired to take the doubles title from Captain Earl Taylor and Lucien LaCoste and then swept on to win the national intercollegiate doubles championship. The season ' s record shows victories over Tulane, Baylor, Southwestern, San Marcos Teachers, Drake, Southern Methodist, Texas Christian, Oklahoma, Rice, and Texas A. M. Rankings of the 1931 squad were as follows: 1. Bruce Barnes. 2. Karl Kamrath. 3. Earl Taylor, captain. 4. Lucien LaCoste. 5. Colmon Barnhill. 6. Sterling Williams. 7. Warner McNair. 8. David Peden. Dual Matcli es Texas started the season by defeating Tulane at New Orleans, six matches to none. Barnes won from Perry Eastman 6-0, 6-3; Kamrath swamped Warren Boyle 6-0, 6-0; LaCoste downed Martin Meyer 6-0, 11-9; and Taylor defeated Lucien O ' Kelly 6-1, 6-1. The Steers took both doubles matches with ease. The Steer netters next swept through three Texas op- ponents without the loss of a set. Baylor University, Southwestern University, and Southwest Texas State Teachers College of San Marcos were the victims. The Penickmen had little trouble disposing of the Drake University netmen in the next intersectional contest. Kamrath and LaCoste each won his singles match, and then the two teamed together to take the doubles. Southern Methodist was the second conference team to fall before the onslaught of the Texas racqueteers, but with some of the lesser lights of the Steer squad competing, the Mustangs managed to take both doubles matches. The four singles tilts were won by Texas. The Longhorns next journeyed to Fort Worth and re- turned with another conference victory to their credit. The Texas Christian Horned Frogs were the losers, six matches to none. Barnes and Captain John McDiarmid of T. C. U. staged the feature match of the afternoon. The Frog star carried the Steer ace to 12 games in both sets before losing 7-5, 7-5. The Steers next staged a successful invasion of Okla- homa by sweeping all six matches against the netters of the University of of Oklahoma, Big Six champions. The largest crowd ever to witness a Sooner tennis match was on hand to watch the Texans perform. Barnes and Taylor defeated the Okla- homa stars, Davis and Bennett, in the two feature matches of the day. The four singles matches were played in the after- noon and the two doubles contest at night. These match- es were the first night engagements for either team. Karl Kamrath, Captain-Elect Page 144 H U Results of the six matches were as follows: Barnes de- feated Davis 6-1, 2-6, 8-6; Taylor downed Bennett 6-8, 6-0, 6-2; Kamrath won from Hastings 9-7, 6-1; LaCoste defeated Thomas 6-3, 6-1; Barnes and Kamrath bested Davis and Hastings 6-8, 6-2, 10-8; Taylor and LaCoste defeated Bennett and Thomas 4-6, 6-2, 6-3. The Penickmen definitely established themselves as favorites for the conference championship by downing the Rice Owls, six matches to none, for their fourth conference win of the season. Henry Holden, Owl ace, gave Barnes a gruelling battle before losing 7-5, 7-5. At the beginning of the match Holden broke through Barnes ' serve, and ran the count up to 5-3 in the Owls ' favor, but Barnes rallied to take the next four games. The second set was a repetition of the first, and Barnes was forced to display his best brand of tennis in order to win. The tenth victim of the Steers was Texas A. M. Playing without Barnes, LaCoste, and Taylor, the Penick- men swept the singles and took one doubles match, but Masterson and Gilbertson dropped the other doubles go to Cunningham an d Berry, 2-6, 4-6. Kamrath downed O ' Bannon 6-0, 6-3; Sterling Williams sailed through Emery 6-0, 6-0; Colmon Barnhill bested Cunningham 6-2, 7-5; and David Peden defeated Saenger 6-1, 6-0. Warner Mc- Nair and Weldon Litsey combined to whip O ' Bannon and French 6-0, 6-4. C onI onlerence M eet Forging through the semi-finals of the conference meet in fine style, the Big Fourof Texas — -Bruce Barnes and Karl Kamrath in the singles; Taylor and LaCoste, Barnes and Kamrath in the doubles — -had the finals all to themselves. Bruce Barnes downed his teammate Kamrath in the title match to do what no other tennis player has ever done — win three Southwest Conference singles champion- ship in a row. Barnes and Kamrath, Number 1 doubles combination, took the doubles title from Taylor and LaCoste. John McDiarmid of Texas Christian was the only non- Texas man to get as far as the semi-finals of the singles. He was eliminated by Kamrath. Captain Earl Taylor was the fourth semi-finalist; he was defeated by Barnes. The two foreign doubles teams which reached the semi- final round were Holden and Connelly of Rice and Mc- Diarmid and Smith of Texas Christian. LaCoste and Taylor took care of the Owls, while Barnes and Kamrath eliminated the Frogs. Top: Warner McNair, Sterling William Center: David Peden, Manager Robert McElroy Bottom: Colmon Barnhill The feature match of the tournament was, of course, the singles final between Barnes and Kamrath. Fightingevery smash with uncannily placed lobs and every serv- ice with cool drives, Kamrath gave Barnes his hardest match of the season, but the dazzling speed of the more experi- enced ace finally gave him the match and the title after four gruelling sets, 4-6, 6-4, 6-3. 6-0. Barnes and Kamrath were never in serious danger in their doubles match with Taylor and LaCoste. in straight sets, 6-2, 6-2, 7-5. They won Lucien LaCoste Bruce Barnes In the National Intercollegiate Meet at Haverford, Pa., last summer, Barnes and Kamrath defeated Strachen and Thomas of Princeton for the national doubles title. Barnes went to the finals in the singles. This title and runner-up position added one and one-half points toward the Merion Cup Trophy, which will go to the first college to collect seven points. Texas, with six points, is now second only to Yale, which is credited with six and one-half points. Page 145 Martin Buxby Jimmie Challiss Sam Boren Clyde Adams J resnnian 1 ennis in 1931 DUE to the loss of three of the first four ranking players on last year ' s championship team, the 1932 netters will have to depend a great deal on the freshmen of 1931. Outstanding among these is Martin Buxby, present No. 2 man on the varsity squad. Buxby will be in the thick of the fight for the conference singles title. The other fresh- men ranked in the following order: Challiss, Boren, Adams, Dabney, Fine, and Braley. Of these only Buxby and the last three received freshman awards, but next to Buxby Jimmie Challiss is the best varsity prospect. The Yearlings carded only one meet, that with the Austin High lads. The Frosh won all of the matches, with Buxby leading the way. Challiss and Boren composed the No. 1 doubles team and advanced to the third round in the Austin tournament last spring. Buxby played in several tournaments in the East dur- ing the summer and showed impressive form. Challiss teamed with Carl Smalley, now a University freshman, to win the Texas junior doubles title. Recently Buxby downed Ellsworth Vines, national champion, in straight sets at the Houston Invitation Tournament. tar5 ofOtkerY ears ACES OF THE COURT WUmer AUisoit, John Van Ryn, Will Caswell, Lewis White, Berkeley Bell TEXAS ranks next to California in the production of tennis stars, and most of the outstanding players in Texas today were formerly members of Longhorn ten- nis teams. Granger and Drumwright were the first Steers to gain national honors, and since 1920, when these two went to the finals in the National Intercollegiate Tournament, the University has produced the outstanding tennis teams of the Nation. Wilmer Allison copped the national intercollegiate singles title in 1927 to first enter the tennis Hal! of Fame. Since that time he has always ranked among the first ten and has served on the Davis Cup team. He has defeated such stars as Henri Cochet, Bunny Austin, and Jean Borotra. He and John Van Ryn of Princeton compose perhaps the greatest doubles team in tennis today. Last year Allison participated but little, but this year he has already in- dicated that he is set for a comeback. Next to Allison is Berkeley Bell, the most colorful netter in Am erica. Bell won the intercollegiate title in 1929 and the next year was chosen alternate member of the Davis Cup team. The fiery Texan, as New Yorker calls him, has always been handicapped by lack of stamina, but when he does not participate in too many tournaments, he is one of the best in amateur circles. He has defeated Jean Borotra twice, and for the last two years he has ad- vanced to the finals in the National Indoor Tournament. Lewis White and Red Thalheimer limit their play mostly to tournaments held in Texas, but when paired to- gether they show the same strength that earned them national No. 3 doubles team ranking in 1923 and 1924. They won the national intercollegiate doubles title twice, and Thalheimer advanced to the finals in singles in 1925. Page i 6 Adolph Schiller, cross-country captain Fred Groos. golf captain; C. J. Alderson swimming coach; Raymond Smith, swim- ming captain Center: Roy J. McLean, cross-country coach, who directed the 1931 harriers to a Southwest Conference championship avitvor sports A T - Taylor starts a dive 1932 S SWIMMING came into its own as an official conference sport when teams from Texas A. M., Rice, Southern Methodist, and Texas vied in the First Annual South- west Conference Swimming Meet at Gregory Gym April 1-2, 1932. The Longhorns swam away with the first official title by scoring more than twice as many points as their three opponents combined. The conference meet climaxed for the Steers a successful season, in which they won one dual meet, tied one, and placed second in a quadrangular meet against the best competition in the State. To C. J. (Shorty) Alderson, Steer coach, must be given the major share of the credit for placing swimming on the Southwest Conference map. His efforts have been 1931 oeason tONGHORN swimmers won six meets and lost two in the spring of 1931. They downed the watermen of Austin Athletic Club four times and the San Antonio Y. M. C. A. twice but dropped a pair of engagements to the Texas Aggies, recognized unofficially as the champions of the Southwest. Although the Steers, under the direction of Coach Aider- son, improved steadily during the season, the well-balanced and experienced Aggie team was able to outscore them by five and 25 points in the two meets. Results were: February 13— Texas 41, A. A. C. 34. March 9— Texas 40, A. A. C. 35. April 2— Texas 51, A. A. C. 24. April 17— Texas 47, A. A. C. 18. April 25 — Texas 35, Aggies 40. May 2— Texas 25, Aggies 50. May 4— Texas 47, San Antonio Y. M. C. A. 31. May 12— Texas 51, San Antonio Y. M. C. A. 24. Completion of the Gregory Gym pool and inauguration of swimming as a minor intercollegiate sport gave the water sport an impetus which has made it one of the most popular of University athletic activities. Stanley Irvine of Austin, all-round star, was captain of the varsity team. Other outstanding men were Bill Law- ton in the free style, back stroke, and breast stroke; Bill Wurzlow in the breast stroke; Wyatt Taylor and Raymond Keller in the fancy dives. AVMinniing Oeason untiring, and his 1932 team was probably the strongest intercollegiate organization ever developed in this section. Raymond Smith of Austin, conference champion in the 100-yard free style, was captain of the 1932 team. i reliminary JVl.eets IN a practice meet with the Austin Athletic Club and the Texas Yearlings February 25, the varsity swimmers took first place with 50 points. A. A. C. scored 31 points to take second place, and the Freshmen were third with 26. The Steers took second place in a quadrangular meet at Houston March 12, in which they competed against the Houston Y. M. C. A., Rice, and Texas A. M. The 1Q32 SWIMMING SQUAD Front row: McDaniel. Civens, Wurzlow. Bokn. Delgado, Naset, Turley, Pope. Teilelbaum, Alison, Rodriguez, Coach Alderson. Davis. Du Pre. Simmons, Noel. Sunday. Todd, Pickett, Cantrell. McCuislion. Summers, Taylor, Prowse, Back row: Manager Payne. Lawton, Irvine, Hildebrand, Dunlap, Bolder, Ely, Kmuerl, Solcher.Cotth. Jones, Captain Smith, A, Kelly, Henry, Keller, Natl. Hocoll, Walktns, Richardson, Ledbetter, Estes, Moursund, C. Kelly, Assistant Manager Cain. Page i S H C J 1. Houston club took first with 59 points; the Longhorns scored 28. Winning all first places except one, the Steers took a dual meet from the Texas Aggies at Austin March 19, 64-20. Nagel, Lawton, Smith, and Taylor won first place for Texas, and Stanley Irvine, 1931 captain, took both the 50-yard dash and the 300-yard free style. In their final preliminary meet, the Steers tied the strong Houston Amateur Swimming Association at Gregory Gym March 26, 48-48. Ledbetter and Irvine won first places for the Longhorns. V onlerence Al.eet SMASHING through to take every first place and all but one second place, the Longhorn swimmers scored 77 points in winning the first Southwest Conference championship in the conference meet at Austin April 1-2. Texas A. M. scored 20 points to take second place; Rice was third with ten points, and Southern Methodist was fourth with six tallies. Irvine became the conference champion in two races, while Ledbetter, Nagel, Lawton, Smith, and Taylor won their respective events. Since the meet was the first held by the Southwest Conference, the time of each first-place winner became the official conference record. The following men qualified for the finals: 100-yard free style — Smith, Texas; Weichert, Rice; Kowert, Texas; Shuler. S. M. U.; Uhr, A. M.; Taylor, S. M. U.; Prowse, Texas; Howder, A. M.; Hildebrand, Tex- as; Wanja, A. M. 100-yard breast stroke — Osburn, A. M.; Bohn, Texas; Smith, A. M.; Ledbetter, Texas; Wurzlow, Texas; Moore, Rice; Bruismade, A. M.; Wilcox, S. M. U. 100-yard back stroke — Solcher, Texas; Dunlap, Texas; Cox, A. M.; Reager, S. M. U.; Nagel, Texas; Ely, Texas; Jorgenson, A. M.; Love, S. M. U. 50-yard dash — Smith, Texas; Turner, Texas; Osburn, A. M.; Alexander, Rice; Irvine, Texas; Hocott, Texas; Weichert, Rice; Thomas, A. M.; Threadgill, A. M. 200-yard free style — Lawton, Texas; Chappell, S. M. U Hildebrand, Texas; Suggs, A. M.; Charski, A. M Irvine, Texas; McDaniel, Texas; Thomas, S. M. U Jorgenson, A. M. Fancy diving — Taylor, Texas; Calore, Rice; Turner, Texas; Rhodes, A. M.; Jones, Texas; Smith, A. M. X inals 400-yard relay — Texas (Turner, Irvine, Prowse, Smith); A. M.; S. M. U. Time, 4:17.9. 100-yard back stroke — Nagel, Tex- as; Solcher, Texas; Dunlap, Texas; Cox, A. M.;Time 1:13.5. 100-yard breast stroke — Ledbetter, Texas; Osburn, A. M; Wurzlow, Texas; Bohn, Texas. Time, 1 :20.4. 50-yard dash — Irv- ine, Texas; Smith, Texas; Weichert, Rice; Turner, Texas. Time, 26.8. 400-yard free style — Lawton, Texas; Nail, Texas; Mc- Daniel, Texas; Suggs, A. M. Time, 5:44.4. Walter Payne, Manager 100-yard free style — Smith, Texas; Prowse, Texas; Weichert, Rice; Shuler, S. M. U. Time, 1:03. Fancy diving — Taylor, Texas (120.3); Turner, Texas; Calore, Rice; Rhodes, A. M. 200-yard free style — Irvine, Texas; Lawton, Texas; Suggs, A. M.; Chappell, S. M. U. Time, 2:29.2. 200-yard medley relay — Texas (Nagel, Ledbetter, Prow- se) ; A. M. ; Rice. Time, 3 :40.2. -Dest Water- JWan V up THE Best Water-Man Cup, offered annually to the best all-round swimmer in the University through the courtesy of the Texas Book Store, was won in 1931 by Joe Turner of Austin. This cup is awarded to the most efficient all-round water- man, judged according to his proficiency in all phases of the sport rather than his skill in any particular event. Turner won the honor by building up the highest total score in the following events: 400-yard continuous swim, any stroke or strokes; water tread; surface dive; float; 100- foot underwater swim; 50-yard free style; 200-yard free style; 100-yard breast stroke; 100-yard back stroke; 200- foot individual medley relay; plunge for distance; three re- quired dives (plain front running, plain back, front jack running) ; three optional dives. Alderson lines up his sprinters for a start fage 149 H U -9 SOUTHWEST CONFERENCE CHAMPIONS Captain Schiller, Hlakeney, Deacon, Coach McLean, Archer, BLiich, Johnson, Storm L rosS ' -V oimtry Oeason ol 1931 Cont onlerence Ck amp ion si Lip Climaxing a seasan of four dual meet victories and no defeats, the University of Texas harriers swept to a South- west Conference cross-country championship by outstep- ping the runners of Texas A. M., Rice, Southern Method- ist, and Texas Christian at Dallas, November 21. The Longhorns, led by Captain Adolph Schiller and Lorenz Blakeney who finished first and third respectively, amassed a total low score of 23 points, 17 points better than the second-place Aggies. Rice was third with 91 points and Southern Methodist fourth with 100 points. Texas Christian entered only two men and did not figure in team scoring. Schiller of Texas ran a beautiful race to hang up a time of 20:12 over the 3.8-mile course. He was pressed all the way by Hector F uentes of A. . M., who finished im- mediately behind him. Blakeney was close on the heels of the Aggie ace at the tape. Chappell of Texas Christian won fourth place honors, with Archer of Texas fifth. Dual Meets Coach Roy McLean ' s charges inaugurated their season by wallop ing the Rice Owls in a dual meet at Austin October 10, by a 15-46 score. The first five men to break the tape were Longhorns. Oneal Archer, sophomore sensation, clipped ofT the 3-mile course in 16:20 to take first place. Schiller, Blakeney, Johnson, and Storm finished in that order. The Wildcats of Abilene Christian were the Steers ' next victims. With Sim- mons of A. C. C. taking first place, the visitors gave L. L. Blakeney, Captain-Elect McLean ' s men one of their hardest battles, but by taking a big percentage of the lower places the Longhorns managed toearna 24-31 victory. The first eight finishers, in order, were the following: Simmons, A. C. C; Schiller, Texas; Archer, Texas; Weems, A. C. C; Johnson, Texas; Ward, A. C. C; Storm, Texas; Deacon, Texas. Journeying to Dallas with the football team October 31, the harriers won their most lopsided victory of the season by defeating Southern Methodist 15-50. Every one of the seven Texas runners — Archer, Schiller, Storm, Blakeney, Johnson, Blitch, Deacon — ' Crossed the tape before the first Pony harrier finished. Capturing six of the first nine places, the Longhorns continued their championship drive by downing the Texas Aggies on the College Station course for the first time in many season. Fuentes, flashy Aggie sophomore, finished ahead of the pack by cruising the difficult Aggie course in 19:23, but Blakeney was only three seconds behind him and Schiller, Archer, Storm, Johnson, Blitch, and Deacon added enough places to give Texas a 25-32 triumph. learn. JV .einoers Members of the 1931 champion team were Captain Adolph Schiller, Captain-Elect Lorenz Blakeney, Dan Storm, Oneal Archer, Jewell Johnson, Edmond Blitch, Earl Deacon, and Alexander Cox. Captain Schiller of Rosenburg wound up his three years of cross-country competition by capturing first place in the conference meet. Schiller, half-mile champion of the Southwest, is short and wiry with a powerful stride which made him one of the best cross-country runners ever de- veloped at the University. He neutralizes his size handi- cap with a fighting spirit that is an inspiration to his mates. By running the initial lap of the mile relay as well as the middle distances, he displays his all-round ability. He has won three cross-country letters. Captain-Elect Lorenz Blakeney of Karnes City, South- west Conference two-mile champion in ' 31, is the tireless type of runner. Using a long, steady stride throughout the race, he lets his opponents set the pace and then comes from behind at the finish. He should lead the Steers to another championship in 1932. Dan Storm of Austin, three-year man, will be lost by graduation. He is the made type of runner who, by hard training and conditioning, generally gives a good account of himself in any race. Like Schiller, he is somewhat handicapped by his small size, but he loves the sport and has made McLean a valuable little man in his three seasons of varsity competition. Page 150 tJ s Oneal Archer of Brownwood, the only sophomore to win a harrier letter last season, was the sensation of the team, although he trailed Schiller and Blakeney at the confer- ence meet. His easy stride and excellent form plus another season of experience will make him a good prospect for first place at the 1932 meet. He is a miler on the track. Jewell Johnson of Brownwood will be back next year for his third season of competition. He placed consistently in the 1931 meets and should have his best season next year. Earl Deacon of Grapevine will be back for the 1932 team. Coming to the University with little running experience behind him, he has shown remarkable development under McLean ' s tutelage. With his added experience he should perform well at the conference meet. Edmond Blitch of Austin was rechristened " Goldmine " by his team-mates because his cross-country ability was discovered accidentally. Coming out for the squad to " try his luck, " he turned out to be a fine prospect. With his powerful physique, which enabled him to finish fresh in the gruelling conference race at Dallas, and his speed, he is due to be an outstanding member of the 1932 team. An injured foot forced Alexander Cox, a promising sophomore from Corpus Christi, to quit the squad before the season was over. He will make McLean a valuable man in ' 32. Coacli McL ean Oneal Archer, Soph flash Dan Storm, Veteran Star Roy McLean, coach of the champion harriers, graduated from the University in 1917 and now holds a position as instructor in physical training for men. He serves without salary as cross-country coach because he loves the sport and because he enjoys working with his men. The 1931 team rewarded him for his work by presenting him with the conference championship. Coach McLean won three letters in cross-country while in the University, in addition to his " T " in wrestling. Being very popular with his men, he is able to get from them their best efforts at all times. His ambition is to develop each individual athlete to the peak of that in- dividual ' s natural ability. For some time after he began coaching the harriers, Mc- Lean ran with his men in their daily workouts; then for awhile he rode beside them on a bicycle. Now he follows them over the course in his car. In co-operation with Clyde Littlefield, head track coach, he has helped develop several great distance runners. Jim Reese, national champion two-miler; Harry Miller, great distance man; and Sandi Esquivel, famous Longhorn athlete of 1923-25, were some of his outstanding pupils. 1932 Jl rospects With four of the seven 1931 lettermen returning and a few good men coming up from the freshman squad, another Southwest Conference championship in cross-country may come to the University in 1932. Veterans who will run again are Captain Lorenz Blakeney, Oneal Archer, Ed- mund Blitch , Earl Deacon, and Jewell Johnson, lettermen, and Alexander Cox, squadman. A pair of Austin boys, Joe Storm, brother of Dan, and Carl Kingsbury, are the leading freshman prospects. Storm won first place in the freshman squad contest last fall and with his tireless stride and consistent training should be a valuable addition to the varsity. 1931 SQUAD standing: Deacon, Heddon, Archer, AUman, Coleman. Wheeler, Cox, Cohen, Johnson Kneeling: J. Slorm, Blakeney, Schiller, Parker, Dougherty, Finley, Levy, D. Slorm Page i}i H U 3 1932 SQUAD Ltji to right: Payne, Captain G ' oos, Gregg, Tinnin, McAfee. Coach Penick. Golf With all four lettermen of last season returning for competition this year, the first golf title for the Steers since 1928 appears in the making. Last season Dick Gregg, Lane McAfee, Fred Groos, and Jack Tinnin won dual meets from Baylor, Rice, and T. C. U. and tied with A. M. and S. M. U. The Steers did not do so well in the conference tournament, as the Mustangs, playing on a familiar Dallas course, placed three of the four men in the semi-finals. Fred Groos of San Antonio is captain of the 1932 team. As the Cactus goes to press, the Steer golfers have not had any meets, but with a year ' s experience behind them, they are favored to give S. M. U. a hard fight for the crown. At present Jack Tinnin is No. 1 man, with the others ranked in the following order: Fred Groos, Dick Gregg, John Payne, Ferrell Dougherty. Lane McAfee is expected to be in shape for the conference meet, which will be held in Austin May 12. The first four ranking men will be eligible again in_1933. 1931 oeason In the opening meet of the sea- son, the Steers downed Baylor 6-0 at Waco by winning all four individual matches and both foursome rounds. The individual matches werewon handily, with 6-5 being the best a Baylor man could do. The Texas golf- ers next met A. M. and managed to tie the strong Cadets Z-Z. Jack Tinnin and Lane McAfee won their individual match- es, and McAfee - paired with Groos to take one four- Jack Tinnin, No. 1. some. Led by Captain Dick Gregg, who was low scorer of the matches, the Longhorns downed the T. C. U. golfers on the Austin Country Club course, 5-1. Tinnin, Gregg, and Groos won with ease, but McAfee dropped his match to the Frog No. 4 man. The Steers played good golf to tie S. M. U. in the fourth dual meet of the season. The feature of the meet was Groos ' win over Dale Lindsey, one up on 20 holes. Gregg de- feated John Faulk- ner 2-1 and McAfee won his match 4-3. The Ponies took both foursome- matches and one in- dividual match. Tinnin over- whelmed Cole of Rice 9-8 to start the Steers on a 6-0 vic- tory over the Owls on the Country Club course. Gregg de- feated Reuben Albaugh 2 and 1, Groos downed McCarty 1 up, and McAfee defeated Forcum 5 and 4. The foursome matches were won easily. The Longhorns fell short of expectations when they finished third in the conference meet at Dallas. The Texas golfers were about 16 strokes behind the champion Mustangs of S. M. U. McAfee outlasted his teammates but bowed to Watts of S. M. U. in the quarter-finals. The Methodists won the team and individual championships. Captain Gregg and Tinnin entered the national tourna- ment held at Olympia Field in Chicago June 18, but neither qualified for tournament play. Coach Harvey Penick deserves much credit for the de- velopment of the team. With veteran material to work with, he will put formidable teams in the field in ' 32 and ' 33. Dr. Frederic Duncalf, professor of history, is faculty sponsor for golf. Dr. Frederic Duncalf, Faculty Sponsor Page Jji liVT RAMU RAL_ H H .£) INDEPENriENT H.WDBALL SINGLES CHSiPlON A.n.L ' cKeeae (Kitty-Kata) INDEPENDENT HANDBALL DOUBLLS CHALIPIONS (Nickells House) |R. Stenberg, D, Nichols I FRATERNITY HANDS AL! SINGLES CHAHPION K. Sanger (Phi Sigma Delta) I FHATSRNITT HANDBALL TEAM CHAMPIONS (Phi Sigma Delta) Stum, Hiraeh, Sanger, Flaxoer JLntraniiiral lor JV en INTRAMURAL HANDBALL DOUBLES CHAlfflONS j (Phi Signa Delta) I E. Sanger, C. Flexner I DEPAHTliEN ' XAL HANDBALL DOUBLES CHAMPIONS (B.B.A.) Iby, J. Schaidly Among the first universities in the country to supervise intramural sports was The University of Texas. Berry M. Whitaker in the fall of 1916 directed a program which in- cluded six activities — football, basketball, track, cross- country, wrestling, and handball. The intramural office was located in the basement of the old north wing of Main Building. As a sub-department of the Intercollegiate Athletics Department, the intramural organization suffered at first from lack of funds, lack of equipment, and an initial lack of interest. The teams competing were the Laws, Engineers, Seniors, Juniors, Freshmen, and 18 fraternities. In the spring of 1917, owing to the declaration of war, the department was temporarily disbanded, but it was Page 154 T • C I ; -Tl JUNIOR MANAGERS Front- Ted Brandon, Johnny Wslkor, Percy Sfellace. Back- Ed Erwin.IrTin Gordner, John Scott. DKP.fflTUENTAL GOLF SINGtES CHAMPION Edward White (Engineer) ' JUURAL GOLF SINGLES CHAMPION ft-UKinser Jr. (Wesley) INTRAMURAL TENNIS SINGLES CHAMPION James Folbre (Sigaie Chi) CLASS B TEKHI XUBLES CHAMPIONS | (Tau Delta Phi) Eli Goldberg, Jxy S«m Levey. INDEPENDENT TENNIS SINGIES CHAMPION Alvln Phillips (Nickells House) INTOAUURAL CROSS-COUNTRY CHAMPION Joe Stom (Nickells House)! reorganized in the fall of ' 17 under J. W. Juneau, varsity football and track coach. In 1922 the department was transferred from the Intercollegiate Athletics Department to the physical training department. Meanwhile the in- tramural organization had taken up headquarters in the temporary shacks southeast of the Law Building. In 1930 the department was taken out of the physical training de- partment and made a part of the Division of Student Life. With the building of the new Gregory Gymnasium, new facilities were available, and these increased the interest and competition in the various sports. The building was financed by students, alumni, friends, and the University itself. An indication of the growth of the department may be seen by glancing at comparative figures in regard to number of participants and activities for the scholastic year 1922- ISPARTMENTAL TENNIS ■ CLUB OSNNIS SINGI ES SINGLES CHAMPION ■ CHAMPION IH.J. Anderson (B.B.JI. ) ■ J.H. Smith (Little Cninpua) Page rf} CLUB INDOOR BASEBALL CHAMPIONS (Y Club) Front- Hunter, Sills, Beaytr, Leifeste. Back-! Seidera, Hoerster, Ball, Beasley, Bresenham, INIRAKURAL FREE THRO CHAliPIONS (Nickells House) [Front- Word, Ravey, Donoho, Pulliam. Back- Stern, Duke. 23 and for the year 1930-31, hardly a decade later. In the former year 1,604 students participated in 11 events; in the latter year 3,555 students took part in 20 events. The natural growth of the University has accounted for a great deal of the growth of the department, but an energetic campaign to interest students in intramural athletics is partly responsible. The intramural department has attempted to provide facilities for every branch of a sport in which there is an evident interest on the part of the students. Besides com- petitive games of a more strenuous nature, a number of minor sports of a mildly recreational type are promoted to accommodate those who prefer them. A varied program ranging from vigorous boxing eliminations to a comparative- ly mild horseshoe pitching tournament is included in the present list of 22 activities. The program has been altered Page JS6 u s -O 3 year after year, a few sports having been dropped when they proved undesirable and others added as popularity and facilities permitted. The department has attempted to safeguard the physical welfare of the participants by supervising the condition of the contestants in the more strenuous sports. Every com- petitor in cross-country, boxing, wrestling, and long-dis- tance running is given a prescribed course of training so that he will be in proper condition before entering these events. In all sports a physical examination is required. A further incentive for participants has been the offer of numerous medals, sweaters, and trophies as annual awards. Sweaters are given to winners in the major sports and bronze medals to winners in the minor sports. All- year trophies are given to the victors in the four divisions — departmental, club, fraternity, and independent. The Page 157 -9 DEPARTMENTAL BASEBALL CHAMPIONS (Engineers) Front- Driscoll, Goldsmith, Weise, Kettlar, Funke. Back- Sudderth, Harris, Keller, UcBrine, NoTy, Hubbard INDEPENDENT TENNIS DOUBLES CHAMPIONS (Little Campus A) C, Pilgrim, H. Smith. FRATERNITY SWIML ' ING CHAMPIONS (Phi Gamma Delta) Anaatrong, Warren, Veltman, Munoy, Bohr: INDEPENDENT TRACK CHJ5MPI0NS (Little Campus a) Front- Barber, Coffee, Cross , Okies, Bock- C. Pilgrim, Thompson, Opryshek, Helton. L f INDEPENDENT SWIMlt:iNG MEET CHAMPIONS (Sharks) Front- Oivens, Hocott, Wurxlow, McDanlels. Beck- Smith, Lawtoo, Starr, Henry. INIRAMURAL BASEBALL CHAMPIONS (SlgBt Chi) Front- Clork, Burney, Williams, Taylor, Walthall. Back- Robinson, O.Ramsey, M.Ramsey, Hildebrand, Folbre, Spalding Trophy is awarded to the department which makes the highest number of points during the year. This trophy was offered for the first time in 1931-32. The Fraternity All-Year Trophy goes to the fraternity which finishes the year with the largest number of points. The Carl Mayer Jewelry Company Trophy is awarded to the leading team in the independent division. In addition to these awards for athletic proficiency, general interest and participation are rewarded by the Texas Book Store Trophy, which is given to the organiza- tion having the best participation percentage. Managers of the teams in each division which are rated at least fifth in the participation competition are given an intramural key. Fite Nigkt Fite Nite, an annual sports carnival at which finals in Page 158 H i winter sports are run off and awards made, was inaugurated in the spring of 1931 and lias already become one of the big athletic events of the University year. Second Annual Fite Nite, held March 11, 1932, at Gregory Gym, before a crowd estimated at 7,000 people, featured final rounds in boxing, wrestling, fencing, and basketball and a presentation of intramural awards for fall and winter activities. Basketball consitituted the entree for the evening ' s athletic menu, with the Delta Kappa Epsilon and House of Griffith fives clashing for the University championship. The finalists in fencing met at the conclusion of the cage game. Following the presentation of intramural awards by Dr. H. T. Parlin, dean of the College of Arts and Sciences, eliminations in boxing and wrestling provided a contrast- ing two-ring circus for the rest of the evening. INTRAMURAL TENNIS TEAM CHAMPIONS (Delta Kapps Epsilon) Scarborough, Pitts, Leary, Bralley ragi lis H U _ri 115-lb. Collard Choate Yvwe INmAMUHAL BOXING CHAlfflONS AND RUNNERS-UP elaaa: Strauss (champion), Co en. 125-lb, class ; Draper (champion), Kazan. 135- lb. class: Pulliao (champion). 145-lb. class: Shapiro (chanpion), Cardenas. 155-lb. class: Schuaann, (champion.). 165-lb. class: Merrick, Ross (champion). 175-lb. class: Wolf (champion), Ohls. ifrht class: Oskes; Leinbach, champion, not in picture. I ... ' ix.::.::; .ji;-:.fions and runns- .s-up 115-lb. class: Strauss; Secord, champion, not in picture. 125-lb. class: Weiss (champion), Lattimer. j 135-lb. class: Hall (champion), Boren. 145-lb. class: Morrison; Pitts, chtopion, not in picture, 155-lb. class: Ball, Benson (diampion). 165-lb. class: Speake (chsmt ion), Lucas. 175-lb. class: Plttiard (ehaapion), Gaines. Heavyveight class: Newell (chsmpion), Ousek. KM Page i6o U. T.S.A. COUNCIL Top row: Law, Brock. Olson. Pratt, Hutch inson Second row: F.ikel, Watts, Waikins, Brmvn, Moore Center: President Donovan U --T o- O ' A Page t6r H U Above ' BIT AND SPUR Left lo right: Claire Caswell, Marie Bernhetm, Annie Lee Burnett, Velma Seal, Mar- garet Frazier, Adrian Rose, Elizabeth Sanford, Mardean Hutchinson. Catherine Coch- ran, Alta Butler, Elizabeth Jacobs, Miriam Cooper, Mary Edson,June Jackson, Mary Blanche Bauer, Ruth Roby. Left: TURTLE CLUB Top row: Dorothy Shelby. Mary Lynn Young, Ted Moody, Daphne Sellards, Elizabeth Newton, Sarah Blair. Virginia Nalle, Faith Pennybacker, Gene Best, Anna Belle Stewart. Bottom raw: Adele Barbisch, Sue Correll, Isabel Sharpe, Betty Willie, Agnes Bear- man, Lillian Master son, Alice Nagle, Evelyn Olson, Eunice " Luchenbach, Vir- ginia Holland. U nivers ity ofT exas THE University of Texas Sports Association, formerly the Women ' s Athletic Association, has for its purpose the promotion of interest in sports and related activities among women students with the object of foster- ing skill in sports, fellowship, health, and scholarship. More than a thousand women students take an active part in this organization, with which they become affiliated by being members of the executive council, by belonging to clubs or team squads, or by reaching the semi-finals in tournaments. Each member has a voice in the affairs of the association, and direct contact is guaranteed by the club representatives who serve at council meetings. A yearly election of officers is based on a non-political merit system. Officers for 1931-32 were Helen Donovan, president; Mary Brock, vice-president; Bernice Moore, secretary- treasurer; Vera Elizabeth Eikel, publicity mana- ger; Lillian Watts, teams sports manager; Julia Brown, A oports Association member-at-large; Jane Pratt, member-at-large; Evelyn Olson, Tee-WAA-Hiss representative; Mardean Hutchin- son, club committee representative; Margaret Watkins, inter-group manager; Beth Law, student advisor; Miss Margaret Kirkner, executive secretary; and Miss Anna Hiss, faculty advisor. Participation in national organizations is maintained by the association ' s membership in the Athletic Conference of American College Women. The local organization will be host to the national convention of A. C. A. C. W. April 18, 19, and 20, 1933. In State activities the association holds the permanent office of secretary of the Texas Athletic Conference of Col- lege Women, to which more than 20 Texas colleges and universities belong. The U. T. S. A. council has an office in the new Women ' s Gymnasium where its business is transacted and where files, records, and trophies are kept. Page i6t H r. r T I ) L lubs ol tne Association BIT AND SPUR Bit and Spur, riding club, is an honorary organization requiring skill in horsemanship. Fall and spring tryouts are based on mounting, dismounting, gaits, aids, positions, and general equestrian knowledge. Week-end trips, a spring horseshow, and weekly rides are among the principal activities of the group. The club originated in November, 1929. ORCHESIS Orchesis, an honorary dancing group, bases its member- ship entirely on the aptitude of the individual for creative dancing. The rigid test covers general dancing skill and original dances, of which at least one must be of a humorous nature. The club works on various phases of the art during the year, and each member must work out two problems, including the musical score and entire presentation. Or- chesis presents annually a dance drama, to which special guests are invited. RACQUET CLUB Racquet Club, the second oldest sports group in University women ' s athletics, has a membership of 20 who are made eligible through a ladder tournament in which 50 to 60 players participate. Practice in the tech- nique of tennis and in doubles play is the ob- ject of the group. A round-robin tourna- ment is held during the winter, followed by spring elimination tournaments in singles and doubles. Gold and silver awards go to the winners and emblems are given all members who fulfill the average requirements. ROBIN HOOD Robin Hood is an archery club limited to students who show skill and interest in the sport. Competition in telegraphic meets with other colleges in the United States are held during the year. A tournament is held for a given time, in which the members make Top: TEE-WAA-HISS Front row: Estetle Johnson, Nell Breufington, Gertrude Luchen- bach, Eunice Luchenbach, Madge Simmons, Gloria Yantis, Pansy Rollins. Back row: Rosalind Rollins, Al- berta Vorse, Clemice McDonald, Wenda Davis, Benilu Watkins, Evelyn Olson, Mary Lois Dun- lap, Ramona Olson, Pauline Myler, Lucille Madison. Middle: ROBIN HOOD Jane Cameron, Glade Silvey, Gloria Yantis, Dorothy Bennett. Bottom: TEE CLUB Mary Boaz, Evangeline Chat- mas, Margaret Brin, Edna Gil- more, Bernice Carlson, Nina Mahaffey, Charlotte Sarratt, Leanore Purvin, Floreine Hop- kins, Margaret Grasty, Joseph- ine Davis, Bessie Lee Cohen. a record of their scores. The person with the highest number of points receives a gold arrow; the 10 members with the next highest scores are eligible to receive silver arrows. Robin Hood members may use an indoor shoot- ing range for all their practice and formal meetings. TEE-WAA-HISS Tee-WAA-Hiss is an outing and camping group which specializes in handcraft and campcraft. A Christmas party pageant is given every year on Mount Bonnell, and various hikes and parties are held every few weeks. Page 163 m - ' . w f i A. ' RACQUET CLUB Eltse Smith, Philipa Klippel, Belly Willie, Eileen Wilson, Eugenia Sampson, Frances Kirk, Mary Virginia Bedicbek, Anna Glenn Stevenson, Marian Seiders, Mary Elizabeth Kelsey, Mary Katherine Smith, Nina Farrar TEE CLUB Membership in Tee Club is dependent on form in driving and putting tests and a ladder elimination tournament. ORCHESIS Helen Kuhn It is the youngest organization in the association, and its membership is limited to 16 students until the University golf course is built. Its object is to improve golfing skill, to promote tournament plav, and to en- courage sportsmanship. Tournaments with various groups are held through- out the year. Six indoor driving cages help to maintain the activity of the club. TURTLE CLUB Turtle Club, the oldest woman ' s sports group on the campus, has rigid require- ments for its 40 members that consist of perfection in various aquatic sports. Work is carried on for form, speed, life- saving, and canoeing. A watei pageant is written and presented during the second semester. Progress of individual members is recorded on a chart, and gold, silver, and bronze turtles are awarded to first, second, and third high- est point-winners. Emblems go to those who have fulfilled the requirements of the club. INTRAMURALS Intramurals are divided into two sec- tions: the intergroup play and the team sports division. Team sports are de- signed for freshmen and include tourna- ments in soccer, hockey, basketball, field ball, speedball, volley ball, and baseball. The inter-group section sponsors tournaments between so- rorities, dormitories, and boarding houses. Tennis, golf, bowling, and swimming meets form the activities for this part of the association. These two divisions are made not on a skilled basis but on a basis of general appeal. Page 164 BOOK FIVE BLUE BONNET BELLES 4 A f9 HE HOME ECONOMICS BUILDING,-wilhits spacious tTo )a jo, will be located just north of the " Forty Acres " on " Twenty-fourth Street, and will serve as a connecting link between the Women ' s Unit and the original campus. Modernly equipped laboratories, exhibit and reading rooms, as well as a social unit, furnished to express the simplicity and beauty of the early Texas home, are features of this building, to be ded- icated to the Pioneer Women of Texas. Bluebonnet Belles QRissJulLoXi kite QRl ss flliaTiUlcislErson QRl ss QtzabetKBcvil iss6stellefR ' Clun QRissBeulakCamp bcll QRiss dttkTCress WTliss JaneBland. QUiss JulLaXl9kite Qlli ss flUiaTiUkisiEr son QRi ss QlzabetkT)cvil QUiss 6stdlelltCLun QRissBGulakCcinipbell I V H fl H 1 1 H 1 i ss 6dltkTCr ess QUiss JaRcBland BOON SIX ORGANIZATIONS 4 - " HE TEXAS UNION, an all-stone building, three and four stories in height, will be located on Guadalupe Street just west of the Woman ' s Building and north of the main walk. The building will contain the University Cafeteria, a lounge and ball room, lounges for men and women, dining rooms, meeting rooms, offices for the student and faculty groups, and the offices of the Ex-Students Association. This is the third building of the Ex-Students Association Union Project and will provide a common meeting place for students, faculty, and ex- students. HONORARY h H C T U S 1 -9 Alpna rvpsilon Uelta To encourage excellence in pre-medical work by furnishing a goal toward which the student may strive during the early semesters of his medical career Founded, University of Alabama, 1926 Gamma Alpha of Texas Established 1929 Six Active Chapters OFFICERS Fall Semester L. S. McClung Tom Guthrie Mary Elda Seweli. Eldon B. Fine Dr. O. B. Williams President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Faculty Advisor Spring Semester DoAK Blassingame Tom Guthrie I. L. Van Zandt Eldon B. Fine Dr. O. B. Williams J. R. Bailey D. B. Casteel FACULTY MEMBERS O. B. Williams MEMBERS T. S. Painter J. T. Patterson Eddie Ball Maurine Barnes Sam Barnes DoAK Blassingame SiGMUND Blum Clarence Cain William Cauley Frank Connally Prentice Crumpler Charles Donaghey Eldon B. Fine La Thaggar Green Tom Guthrie Philipa Klippel Charles Lankford Leland S. McClung Tillman McDaniel Robert McElroy Myles Moursund Clarence Parkhurst Claude Pollard Dalinda Rodriquez Julian Sewell Mary Elda Sewell Robert L. Sewell Coulter Sublett Sam W. Tenney L L. Van Zandt Page i83 II l nancell anceiiors To honor and reward those students who, through combination of consistent scholarship, personality, and achievement, have shown themselves most likely to succeed and become a credit to their profession and their Alma Mater j j» ' Founded, University of Texas, 1912 OFFICERS ' Leroy Jeffers Grand Chancellor George E. Seay Vice- Chancellor Clifford Mays Clerk MEMBERS A. Dalton Cross Leroy Jeffers fl ' Julius F. Franki Cecil Barrett Jeffrey Rupert R. Harkrider Walter Gaynor Kendall Walton O. Head Clifford Mays James Greenman Howard George E. Seay Robert Woodul 5 Chancellors, honorary society of the School of Law of The University of Texas, was established in 1912. Membership in the organization is elective. Selections are made in the spring from the Middle Law Class and in the fall from the Senior Law Class. The new members are notified of their election by being " tapped " on Tap Day, which is the day of the annual Law Banquet. Only those students who stand in the highest twenty per-cent of their class are eligible for election, and no more than fifteen per-cent of a class may be elected. Page 1S3 _L)elta Oigma x i To foster the study of business in universities and to encourage scholarship and the association of students for their mutual advancement by research and practice Founded, New York University, 1907 Beta Kappa of Texas Established 1929 Fifty-nine Active Chapters OFFICERS Jim Henry Bain Head Master Warner McNair Senior Warden Clay Zachry Junior Warden J. Kelton Alexander Treasurer R. E. Downtain Historian W. E. Dozier Master of Festivities L. A. Elliott Correspondent Charles C. Callaway Scribe W. P. Boyd James Clay Dolley Ernest Best FACULTY MEMBERS Carl Rehm ALUMNI Brown McElhannon Cecil Fewell Paul Wesley Newman Theron J. Hemphill MEMBERS J. Kelton Alexander Jim Henry Bain Charles C. Callaway R. E. Downtain W. E. Dozier Lester Elliott R. J. Graham Warner McNair Tom V. Merrell Tom Shugart Porter Travis Clay Zachry Page jS4 A C rivta ivappa u To form closer co-operation among students who, by their attainment in college or in practice, manifest exceptional interest and ability in electrical engineering Founded, University of Illinois, 1904 Psi of Texas Established 1928 Twenty-two Active Chapters OFFICERS Ross Henderson President John H. Neidert Vice-President Nat H. Godbold Secretary Frank C. Sperry Correspond ing Secretary David Sussin Treasurer Sheriton Burr Bridge Correspondent FACULTY MEMBERS Bascom H. Caldwei.i, J. A. Correll C. R. Cranberry M. B. Reed MEMBERS Lowell Baker Herman F. Barsun Sheriton Burr Bascom H. Caldwell James B. Council L. Milburn Curry Howard H. Davenport Charles Ronald Funk Nat H, Godbold Ross Henderson Robert M. Jolly Robert O. Lytton John H. Neidert Elmer F. Neuenschwander Arnold E. Fetter Frank C. Sperry Frank S. Stafford David Sussin fage iSs HE- C A C T, US 1-9 } M 4 A F riars To confer the honor of membership upon the eight most eligible men chosen from each senior class Founded, University of Texas, 1911 MA Tom Abell Fred T. Couper J. John Craig " T- Hugh Dunlap Burt Dyke Wilson Elkins f Hill Hodges ■4|| Gus Hodges Leroy Jeffers AJ William L. McGill A David Minter j j Arno Nowotny T Ed Olle , James Parke A " 4 Lewis Pollok " Joe Riley Haskell Roberts Ad ' George Seay Allan Shivers Earl Toepperwein Claude Voyles A. W. Walker, Jr. Pagt :S6 T H U -9 i- ambaa Uelta To promote high scholarship and fellowship among the Freshman girls of The University of Texas Founded, University of Texas, 1930 OFFICERS Mary Helen Poweu, Mary Lucy Dodson F " i,ORiNE Hopkins Elizabeth Correll Rosalie Robinson ZoE Ann Alford Lillian Ammann Marv Elizabkth Bkard Hklen Elizabeth Blackburn Margaret Blakemore Mrs. Louvenia Baron Lillian Bozart Elizabeth Correll Reta De ben port Claudia Mae Dill Viola May Dittert Mary Lucy Dodson J udith English Carolyn Adams Isabel Ahrens Sarah Bedichk . Dorothy Boone HeRMASELLA Br ADEN • Elizabeth Bradfield . Margaret Brewer . Evelyn Calhoun . Bernice Carlson . Mildred Cooke Anamary Davis Frances Bentley Ellen Carpenter Eileen Grain Wenda Davis Ruth Deveny Mary Lois Dunlap Grace Eyres Shirley Farber Dorothy Lou Fristoe Mary Sunlocks Harrell ACTIVE MEMBERS Gladys Garonzik Helen Goldbaum Verona Theresa Griffith estelia guerra Lillian Hoegkmeyer Florine Hopkins Margaret Jackson Mary Eloise King ' Imogene LaGhone Mackie Molee Langham Thelma Levinson Jeanette Lindenburg Elizabeth McDowell Ivis McLaurin ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Margaret Eppright . Esther Halm Sophy Hardin Margaret Houston Virginia Irvine . Edith Johnston . Etta Mae Kauffman Maurine Kranson Annie May Kress • Kathryn Krueger • Ruth Leslie CLASS OF 1935 Initiated March 14, 1932 Louise Herring Harriett Hirsch Ray Pearl Holder Josephine Hutson Lorine White Hepta Gross Jockusch Thelma Kimball Jean Levy Marionette Lile Marietta McGregor Esther Manz President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Reporter Violet McLaurin Maybelle Miller Catherine Neal Mildred Palmer Clara Virginia Penick Mary Helen Powell Leanore Purvin Rosalie Robinson Adrian Rose Erin Stafford Mary Walthall Billy Bob White Elizabeth Willis Sarah Ann Llewellyn . Bonnie Irene Martin Mary Grace Milam , Marguerite Oberkampf Elizabeth Ojerholm Fannie May Sadler Margaret Schade Marian Seiders . Minnie Lee Spies Alice Spillman Marie Wessendorf Reba May Masterson Mary Florence Parke Ruina Paul Eva Mae Porter Eunice Rader Earlene Smith Ruby Gladys Stevenson Alice Tait Francis Louise Thomas Shirlireed Walker te - 1 Page 187 H C A C T- . U S 1 -9 JM ortar _Doard To advance the spirit of service and fellowship among university women Founded, Syracuse, New York, 1918 Texas Chapter Established 1923 Fifty Active Chapters OFFICERS Alice Root President HallieOrr Vice-President Ruth Leslie Secretary Helen Donovan Treasurer Katherine Cobb Editor Virginia Irvine Historian Annie Hill FACULTY ADVISORS Ruby Terrell I. I. Nelson 1930-31 ALUMNAE Margaret Cunningham Mary Ruth Holmes Ruth Junkin Rosalie Leslie Bess Olson Adelaide Rogers Janet Sheppard Nancye Tacquard Maretta Talbot Dorothy Watts Rachel Williams Dorothy Rose Katherine Cobb Helen Donovan Virginia Irvine Natalie Levin Ruth Leslie MEMBERS Marie Wessendorff Mary Grace Milam Hallie Orr Alice Root Elizabeth Spaulding Betty Bundy Wade Page jSi u U psilon i au i au To form a stronger social contact among those girls who by their personality, sense of humor, and scholarship have shown themselves worthy of membership Founded, University of Texas, 1917 N UTTS Helen Donovan High Worthy Nutt Helen Engelking Margaret Frazier Daphna Grisham Alice Root Nancye Tacquard JUNIOR TEN GOOBERS Dorothy Bivin Mary Bryant Miriam Cooper Anamary Davis Lucy Field Virginia Holland Dorothy Milroy Jean Pattee Alice Twichell ZuLA Williams Ethel Bickler Dorothy Doane SENIOR GOOBERS Shirley Scales Anne McCracken Ted Lewis Moody Nutt was established on The University of Texas campus in 1917 by Alice (Pinky) Miller and Kathleen Molesworth, with Miss Lula Bewley as sponsor. Scholarship, campus activities, and a sense of humor are the qualifications for membership. The organization insists that its members be typical NUTTS. fage 1S9 T - vJmicron u To promote scholarship, leadership and research, and the advancement of home economics throughout the world Founded, Michigan State College, 1912 Upsilon of Texas Established 1924 Twenty-three Active Chapters OFFICERS Barbara Stubbs President Elizabeth Isbell Vice-President Mrs. I.OLA S. Pevehouse Secretary Mildred Shafer Treasurer Lorraine Warnken Editor Miss Lucy Rathbone Faculty Advisor FACULTY MEMBERS Ercel Eppright Bess Heflin Lucy Rathbone MEMBERS Mrs. George W. Goree Carolyn Cason Elizabeth Isbell Mrs. Mildred V. Schade Antonette Bracher Juniors Seniors Graduates Esther Halm Mildred Shafer Barbara Stubbs Lorraine Warnken Mrs. Lola S. Pevehouse Pagt ma E . C A C T U S 1 -0 3 i WM noocn Elizabeth Autrey Nelle Berwick Elaine Bledsoe Margie Bright Jean Canaday Claire Caswell Mary Helen Caswell Daphna Grisham Grace Hagy Mary Elizabeth Kelsey -.fe . F ' - »► Frances Little v Julia Boggess McCamy ' ■ ' Mary Grace Milam OuiDA Baxter Newton Virginia Suggs - Clemence Tacquard P Nancye Tacquard Katherine Wheatley I ' age ifi r. A c _L m Jjeta ivappa To promote scholarship and friendship among students and graduates of American colleges Founded, William and Mary College, 1776 Alpha of Texas Established 1904 One Hundred Fourteen Active Chapters OFFICERS Ruby Rochelle Terrill President Hugh Dunlap Vice-President Arnold Romberg Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Junior Five, 1932 May Elizabeth Bradfield John Malcolm Forsman Ruth Elizabeth Leslie Meredith Knox Gardner Virginia Irvine Hazel Atkinson Paul Willging Barker Hermasella Braden Francis Connor Cook John L. Crawford Ben Hennegar Davis Norma Elaine Detmers Wilson Homer Elkins Meta Louise Class of 1931, June Mary Aden Everett Clotilde Falcon Richard Joseph Gonzalez Lois Natalie Hart W. Page Keeton Kathryn Gayle Krueger Rosalie Leslie Cecil Loraine Lucas Suche Mildred Jane McGay Thomas Mack Dorothy Rose Billy Rutland William Clarence Scurry Janet Sheppard Graham Hampton Short Stella Elizabeth Sodich RuEL Walker Class of 1931, August Mary Elizabeth Compton Sadie Garvey Ellen Bird Gowdey Jonathan Pickett Caroline Mae Johnson Sarah Ann Llewellyn Elizabeth Ojerholm Mary Virginia Bedichek John Junior Bell Ferdinand C. Biesele Hassell Macon Boddy Dick Muzquiz Burrell Joe Thomas Cook Lylia Loretta Engberg Leroy Herder Wray Payne Hughes Class of 1932, June Floyd Burton Jones Louise Kirk Maurine Kranson Weldon Litsey Harold Smith Long Warren W. McSpadden Mrs. M. W. Martin Mary Grace Milam David Ramseur Minter Ike Henry Moore Marguerite Oberkampf Hallie Orr Homer Lee Parsons A. Truman Pouncey George E. Seay M. Rosalie Seiders HovEY Raymond Strong Tina Lou Wallace Nancy Elizabeth West Page ift A T Pki Delta Pki To promote a higher standard of professional ethics and culture in the School of Law and in the profession at large Founded, University of Michigan, 1896 Robert ' s Inn of Texas Established 1909 Fifty-eight Active Chapters OFFICERS George E. Seay Magister Walton O. Head Clerk Fred T. Couper, Jr Reporter Gus M. Hodges Historian W. Ford Chauncey Tribune Clifford Mays Gladiator MEMBERS Robert B. Anderson Leo Guy Blackstock W. Ford Chauncey Ben C. Connally Fred T. Couper, Jr. James S. Gregg Hugh G. Dunlap Rupert R. Harkrider Walton O. Head Gus M. Hodges James G. Howard Walter Nelson Jones Cecil B. Jeffrey Russell H. Markwell Clifford Mays Denman Moody Will Crews Morris Ben D. Orgain George E. Seay Preston Shirley Charles Ward Robert Woodul Phi Delta Phi is the oldest and one of the best known of all professional fraternities. It strives for personal contact and the elevation of legal ethics. In order for a person to be eligible for membership he must be a student in the School of Law who is not only companionable but who has also ranked among those making the highest grades in his class. Page 193 H C 2. i m rivta Oigma An organization for the recognition of freshman scholarship Founded, University of Illinois, 1923 University of Texas Chapter Established 1931 Twenty-nine Active Chapters OFFICERS F. Burton Jonks President Robert E. Greenwood Vice-President Meredith Knox Gardner Secretary Harold Smith Long Treasurer Dean V. I. Moore Faculty Sponsor HONORARY MEMBERS William Francis Gidley Victor Ivan MooRii Hanson Tufts Parlin Thomas Ulvan Taylor CHARTER MEMBERS Edward Wallace Austin Paul Willging Barker George Samuel Bays Ferdinand C. Biesele Louis M. Blenderman Willie Trap Briscoe Dick Burrell Joe Thomas Cook John Ferryman Davidson Meredith Knox Gardner Robert E. Greenwood Ross Henderson William Preston Hood Floyd Burton Jones Joe Charles Krejci R. A. LiNDIG Weldon Litsey Harold Smith Long Alexander Louis Aylmer Green McNeese, Eblen S. Malouf Coyne Milstead Horace Gorton Moore Robert Odell Lytton Joe Henry Munster David Dantzler Peden Terence A. Pollard Jr. William L. Powell Maurice McLaurin Scurry William H. Speaker Sam Wilson Tenney Raymond Douglas Woods Albert Irion Worsham CLASS OF 1934 William Edward Bell Philip Pfeiffer Brown Charles C. Callaway Norman Shafer Davis Charles Rapier Dawson James D. Folbre Simon Moritz Frank Willie Edward Franks Frances Ayers Hale Haldeane Francis Herron Frank Stewart Hudson Jack Cheever Hudspeth, Jr. Edgar Eugene Hunter Joshua Nyman Kahn Alfred John Kelly Alfred Henry Kettler William Glynn Lowfher Jarvis Carroll McElhaney William Harry Mayne Alex McFarlane Mood Marion Jefferson Moore Covey Thomas Oliver Saviour Perrone Douglass Worthy Quereau Victor Wilfred Ravel Adolph Herman Robertson Frank Marion Ryburn, Jr. John Cullen Scott Frank Seay Milton B. Singer Doyle Edwin Thomas CLASS OF 1935 Mortimer H. Bannister L. D. Day Milton Earl Eliot Paul Edward Fidler Allen Beattie Griffen Lindsay Ira Griffin Hugh Rather Hall Archie Lee Hampton Charles Smith Harper George D. Hendricks Wolf Jessen H. Wayne Jones Shelby Masterson Kritser Jack Bennett Lee Malcolm Dallas McLean Gordon Waldon Middleton Walter Joseph Morrison D. Roy Parker Howard Watson Peebles Charles Edward Rothe John Edward Sellstrom Randolph Ferdinand Simon August Joseph Watzlavick Thomas Lowry Whittaker Page 194 c T u -9 Jl m J_wainbda U psilon To give recognition to students who have been outstanding in chemistry and to promote co-operation among students of science Founded, University of Illinois, 1899 Pi of Texas Established 1920 Twenty-four Active Chapters y OFFICERS F. W. J ESSEN President A. A. Draeger Vice-President G. T. Hamblen Secretary R. S. SuLLiNs Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS W. B. Duncan E. W. Ellis W. A. Felsing W. F. GiDLEY H. W. Harper H. R. Henze F. W. Jessen H. L. LOCHTE J. B. Norton E. P. SCHOCH G. B. Boone W. A. Cunningham ASSOCIATE MEMBERS A. D. Potter Ira VV. Wilke P. P. Anderson B. F. Armendt C. T. ASHBY P. W. Barker C. M. Blair L. M. Blenderman A. C. Bratton R. E. Braulick Stuart E. Buckley Tom Covey R. C. Craze MEMBERS A. A. Draeger E. W. Ellis J. L. Franklin W. B. Franklin Otto Gerbes La Thaggar Green G. T. Hamblen G. N. Hinyard C. R. Hocott V. W. Jessen Charles Jones F. B. Jones J. C. Krejci G. R. Lake J. T. MURCHISON J. B. Norton F. V. L. Patten T. S. Perrin Neil Rigler J. J. Rodriguez G. H. Short R. S. Sullins J. S. Swearingen Page rg; ' ' DJk. XI Juambda J. neta To foster higher standards of scholarship and professional training and stimulate research in the field of education iii(. .ill A w f (A) Founded, University of Missouri, 1910 Psi of Texas Established 1927 Twenty-eight Active Chapters OFFICERS loNE Spears President Mrs. Mildred Mayhall Vice-President Mary Clare Petty Recording Secretary Esther McClung . Corresponding Secretary Rosemary Walling Treasurer Kathleen Simmons Keeper of Records Clara May Parker Faculty Advisor Mary C. Alexander Elizabeth Allen Mrs. Flora Arrowood Kathryn Baum Gertrude Blake Annie Webb Blanton Elizabeth Bradfield Helen Boysen Josefa Cage Evelyn Calhoun Evelyn Carrington Margaret Chapman Mrs. Billie Crook Nina Covington Christine Ellis Mrs. Jean Feeder May E. Francis Cicely Goff Sybil Goldsmith Mary B. Granger Elizabeth Grother Calhoun Harris Charlotte Heyman ACTIVE MEMBERS Helen Hill Mrs. Lois Hughes Virginia Irvine Marjorie Johnston Virginia Johnson Mary Kirkpatrick Helen L. Koch Maurine Kranson Mrs. Truda LaGrone Ruth Leslie Gladys Lowther Esther McClung Adaline McFarland Mary E. McGuire Mrs. Cora Martin Mrs. Mildred Mayhall Hilda Molesworth Marie Morrow Marguerite Oberkampf Elizabeth Oliphant Clara May Parker Lydia Edith Parker Leigh Peck Mary Clare Petty Mrs. Lola Pevehouse OuiLDA Finer Jewel Ricketson Kathleen Simmons Edna Slaughter Susie B. Smalling Mrs. Helene Smith loNE Spears Bennie L. Speck Florence Spencer Meta Suche Ruby R. Terrill Zula Terry Virginia Thompson Frances E. Thorpe Mrs. Maude Walling Rosemary Walling Dorothy Watts Grace R. West Marion Whitney Hazel M. Yarboro Catherine Young Page 196 XI Oiema Alpna To stimulate productive scholarship and intelligent interest in the subject of government Founded, University of Texas, 1921 Alpha of Texas Established 1921 Eighteen Active Chapters OFFICERS Ben H. Davis President Wilson H. Elkins Vice-President Joe M. Ray Secretary-Treasurer Howard A. Calkins Faculty Advisor FACULTY MEMBERS J. Alton Burdine Howard A. Calkins CoRTEz A. M. Ewing RoscoE C. Martin J. Lloyd Mecham C. Perry Patterson Florence Spencer Frank M. Stewart Charles A. Timm O, Douglas Weeks MEMBERS Arthur P. Bagby John Junior Bell Mrs. Mabel G. Coleman Ben Connally Joe T. Cook Weldon Cooper Charles T. Dailey Ben H. Davis Hugh G. Dunlap Flora Eckert Wilson H. Elkins Walter J. Feigenbaum Andrew Fossler J. B. Garonzik Walton Hinds Fritz Hoffmann Page Keeton Louise Kirk Sarah Ann Llewellyn Harold Long J. T. McCamey W. C. McCuTCHEON, Jr. Jesse McDaniel L. A. McGee A. G. McNeese, Jr. W. E. Marshall Horace Moore Homer Lee Parsons Denver Perkins Joe M. Ray Edward Reichelt Helen Schroeter Dick Smith Sophie Smith Raymond Strong Ross Terry Phillip Tocker RuEL C. Walker W. C. Warren Lee Williams Page 197 H t. U 1 -9 Order ol San Jacinto To foster the best interests of the University through a union of representative junior, senior and professional students Founded, University of Texas, 1931 FOUNDERS Jay Brown Robert Eikel Daffan Gilmer Al Melinger William Scurry MEMBERS Thomas Henry Abell McCoLLUM Burnett, Jr. Ben Clarkson Connali.y Joe Thomas Cook Fred Thomson Couper John James Craig Gates Adams Davis Hugh Graydon Dunlap Wilson Homer Elkins Gus Macey Hodges, Jr. James Greenman Howard Bernard M. Hughes John Leroy Jeffers Wm. Kay Miller Arthur William Mueller Ben Darby Orgain Lewis William Pollok Otto Franklin Ramsey Joe Weldon Riley George Edward Seay Allan Shivers The Order of San Jacinto was established on the University campus in the spring of 1931. The foremost purpose of the organization is the promotion of a closer harmony among all phases of University activity and a mutual understanding and co-operative spirit between the faculty and the student body. The cultivation of cordial relations between the University and the community and the creation of favorable publicity for the University throughout the State are a part of the work of the organization. Page 19S T H C A C T US 1 -9 3 x Oigma Ueita C m Service to journalism is service to humanity Founded, De Pauw University, 1909 Xi of Texas Established 1913 Forty-five Active Chapters w OFFICERS Robert Baldridge Robert Mayes Joe T. Cook . James Markham De Witt Reddick President Vice-President Treasurer Secretary Faculty Sponsor Nathe p. Bagby w. d. hornaday FACULTY MEMBERS Paul J. Thompson William L. McGill De Witt Reddick AUSTIN ALUMNI Louis Baethe A. J. Bieter Burt Dyke David Hall Stewart Harkrider Van Kennedy Ray Lee Truman O ' Quinn Will H. Mayes James McCamy F. M. Midkiff Dale Miller Fred Montgomery Wendell O ' Neal J. R. Preddy ACTIVE MEMBERS Robert Baldridgic Ray Bonta Ray Brown Joe T. Cook Harold Cunningham Kenneth Fink Marvin Garrett D. B. Hardeman Weldon Hart Charles Hertel Hal Jackson Marshall Johnson Alexandsr Louis James Markham Robert Mayes Wm. Kay Miller Ike Moore Ralph Parker Weldon Scheel Dan Storm Ross Welch Earle Walker Page 199 T H A c; U Oiema vzr ' S ma Vzramina ll psil on Honorary fraternity for the advancement of Geology, Mining, and Metallurgy Founded, University of Kansas, 1915 Zeta of Texas Established 1920 Twenty -six Active Chapters OFFICERS O. J. SoLCHER, Jr. President C. O. Fletcher Vice-President W. E. Cartwright Corresponding Secretary R. D. Woods ■ • Secretary-Treasurer F. M. Bullard R. H. CUYLER H. G. Damon FACULTY MEMBERS A. H. Deen G. K. ElFLER S. W. Horne E. H. Sellards F. W. SiMONDS F. L. Whitney MEMBERS Robert Emberson Bonar Jim Garrett Cali.ihan Weldon Emerson Cartwright Kenneth Stewart Cronin Claude Osborne Fletcher Joseph Baldwin Koenig Leo W. Konz Raymond Douglas Woods Thomas Houston Lawrence F. Herbert McGowan Gordon Russell McNutt James A. Moore Gerald Maner Stafford Aden Edmund Stiles 0. J. SoLCHER, Jr. W. E. Cox G. L. Fischer PLEDGES D. F. Metts D. Fisher A. C. Hatfield Page lOO c u Oigma iota r!vpsilon T i promote scholarship and active interest in managerial activity among students of business administration Founded, University of Illinois, 1927 University of Texas Chapter Established 1928 Four Active Chapters OFFICERS William C. Duncan President Elbert H. Davis Vice-President Sam Cook Secretary Clyde E. Deuschle Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS Cecil H. Fewell Charles J. R. Grossmann Chester F. Lay Everett G. Smith AUSTIN ALUMNI Julian Baldwin, Jr. W. A. GuiNN W. A. Kessler H. B. Jones M. L. Joyce ACTIVE MEMBERS WiLLARD Brown Ruben E. Burton RoLLiN Cayce Sam Cook Elbert H. Davis Clyde E. Deuschle William C. Duncan Everett G. Smith Cecil H. Fewell Charles J. R. Grossmann Chester F. Lay Forrest L. Ledlow J. D. Patterson Hilton D. Shepherd Arnold L. Skinner Sigma Iota Epsilon is distinguished from other fraternities in schools of business administration by its special recognition and active furtherance of the principle that management must become a profession in its own right, with specialized professional techniques and a professional attitude. Scholarship and primary interest in the field of management are the qualifications for membership. Each member is affiliated with the American Management Association or the Taylor Society. Page loi T -9 X au Jjeta x i To foster distinguished scholarship and exemplary character among students in engineering schools of America Founded, Lehigh University, 1885 Alpha of Texas Established 1916 Sixty-one Active Chapters OFFICERS W. B. Franklin . Ross Henderson Charles W. Kent L. MiLBURN Curry . Arthur A. Draeger Roy S. Sullins President Vice-President Corresponding Secretary Recording Secretary Treasurer Cataloguer FACULTY MEMBERS E. C. H. Bantel Leland Barclay H. Y. Benedict S. Leroy Brown Bascom H. Caldwell A. E. Cooper Carl J. Eckhardt E. W. Ellis Phil M. Fergerson J. D. McFarland Banks McLaurin W. H. McNeill M. B. Reed T. U. Taylor Philip P. Anderson Lowell Baker Herman F. Barsun Louis M. Blenderman Stuart E. Buckley Bascom H. Caldwell Louis B. Carr Worth F. Cottingham James B. Council Rupert C. Craze L. Milburn Curry Arthur A. Draeger Eldon N. Dunlap V. B. Franklin MEMBERS Charles R. Funk Otto Gerbes Gray T. Hamblen Ross Henderson Claude R. Hocott Hill Hodges E. J. B. Hopper Charles F. Jones R. Shelton Justiss Charles W. Kent Ralph H. King Joe C. Krejci William S. Kubricht L. J. B. LaCoste Robert O. Lytton Pedro E. Navarte John H. Neidert Elmer F. Neuenschwander Herman A. Otto F. V. L. Patten Louis Seewald F. C. L. Sperry Willard M. Smith William H. Speaker Charles W. Stokes Roy S. Sullins David Sussin JUDSON SwEARINGEN Page loi H C U -9 L au Oiema Uelta To unite in a firm bond of friendship such students of architecture whose marked scholastic ability and pleasing personality has shown them worthy of distinction Founded, University of Michigan, 1913 Mu of Texas Established 1931 Thirteen Active Chapters OFFICERS WiLBURN W. RhEINLANDER Joe C. Lair Nancye Tacquard . Chapter Master Chapter Recorder . Chapter Scribe G. Goldsmith FACULTY MEMBERS VV. T. ROLFE ALUMNI Walter Harris Logan Knapp Leroy Bigley Lee C. Kiehne Joe C. Lair MEMBERS Margaret Wolf Richard S. Rowe Lily Rush Walker Arthur Mathis, Jr. WiLBURN W. RhEINLANDER Nancye Tacquard Howard Barr PLEDGES Reginald Gunn Tau Sigma Delta is an honorary scholastic fraternity for architecture students. It strives to encourage scholarship and excellence in design among the lower classmen. Every year a prize is given by the organization to the sophomore who has the highest scholastic average. Tau Sigma Delta co-operates with the faculty in securing lectures of interest to the students of the School of Architecture. I Page 10} i neta Oiema Jl ni To promote journalism among women and to render service to humanity through the press I Founded, University of Washington, 1909 Xi of Texas Established 1919 Thirty-seven Active Chapters OFFICERS Virginia Beth Hendrix President Vera Elizabeth Eikei Vice-President Evangeline Chatmas Secretary Elizabeth Kendall Treasurer Eula Lea Kohn Keeper of the Archives ACTIVE MEMBERS Margie Bright Evangeline Chatmas Sara Ellen Davidge Vera Elizabeth Eikel Mrs. Jane Cother Flatt Sophy Manly Hardin Virginia Beth Hendrix Marjorie Kay Bertha Zimmermann Elizabeth Kendall Gloria Ann Key Eula Lea Kohn Frances Lusk Mrs. Ouida Baxter Newton Thelma Plumb Violet Richardson Mildred Roberts ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Mrs. Molly Connor Cook Miss Ruth Cross Mrs. Daisy Thorne Gilbert Mrs. Margaret Alison Johanson Miss Martha Stipe PATRONESSES Mrs. H. Y. Benedict Dr. Annie Webb Blanton Mrs. Lynn Hunter Mrs. C. E. Marsh Mrs. p. J. Thompson Miss Lillian Wester Page 104 T U o ranee s Jack ets ZuLA Williams . Bertha Humbert Anamary Davis . OFFICERS President Secretary- Treasurer Keeper of the Scrapbook MEMBERS Florence Atkinson Peggy Ayer Marie Bernheim Sarah Blair Jane Bland Bernice Carlson Elizabeth Correll Anamary Davis Mary Lucy Dodson Judith English Elizabeth Green Kathryn Griffith Bertha Humbert Etta Mae Kauffman Katherine Marshall Marilla Masterson Annabel Murray Catherine Neal Julia Newton Dorothy Shelby Geraldine Slaughter Mary Walthall Billy Bob White ZuLA Williams ' The Orange Jackets have for their purpose the maintainance of a true Texas Spirit among the campus groups. The activities of the year in which the organization participates include the football rallies, the Round-Up, the election of freshman class officers, and a number of University programs. The Orange Jackets stand ready to support the University and the University organizations in any worthy undertaking, embodying the spirit of the motto — " For Texas I Will. " ! ' ' (A K First row: Davis, Murray, Humbert, Carlson, Neal. Slaughter Second row: Masterson, Newton, Marshall. Shelby, Green Third row: Kauffman. Griffith, Walthall, Williams. Atkinson, White ■kK Fage !o$ H C X Alpna Alpna Lramma To promote active interest and original worii in architecture and allied subjects among women students Founded, Washington University, 1922 Gamma of Texas Established 1923 Six Active Chapters OFFICERS Margaret Wolf President Grace Grafius Vice-President Annie Laurie Cliett Secretary Wilma Roberts Corresponding Secretary Rosa Lee Womack Treasurer Mary Edson Historian Catherine Caldwell Marshall MEMBERS Catherine Caldwell Mary Nelle Griffith Annie Laurie Cliett Virginia Reed Susie Lou Cunningham Wilma Roberts Mary Edson Margaret Wolf Mary Ja ne Edwards Rosa Lee Womack Grace Grafius Ellen Young First jow: Grafius, Womack, Edwards, Wolf, Roberts, Cunningham Second row: Ci-iett, Young, Caldwell, Griffith, Reed, Edson Page !o6 u Beta Alpk a 51 To create interest and co-operation in the accounting profession 9 Founded, University of Illinois, 1919 Theta of Texas Established 1924 Fifteen Active Chapters OFFICERS W. Trap Briscoe President Henry E. Kriegel Vice-President Emmett B. Day Secretary-Treasurer William C. Duncan Historian HONORARY MEMBERS A. C. Uplegger, C. p. a. George Armistead, C. P. A. Leo G. Blackstock Cecil H. Fewell H. A. Handrick L. C. Haynes Chester F. Lay FACULTY MEMBERS G. H. Newlove Paul W. Newman C. D. Simmons C. Aubrey Smith J. A. White IT r W. Trap Briscoe WiNFRED ChITWOOD Clarence Coffey Emmett B. Day William C. Duncan MEMBERS Clyde Fischer Carl Fuhrman Relton Gates Malcolm Gregory Henry Guthrie Henry E. Kriegel Harold W. Matthews Thomas V. Merrell Robert Alan White Ernest Willis {. Pirsl rem: Newman, Kriegel, Briscoe, Duncan, White, Day Second row: Haynes, Handrick, Dr. Lay, White, Matthews Third row: Blackstock, Simmons, Dr. Newlove, Smith, Fewell Page 107 Aa H t JUS 1-0 vj-amma -Lpsilon JTi To encourage and reward scholarship along lines of business activity among women students and graduates of colleges of commerce Founded, University of Illinois, 1918 Alpha Delta of Texas Established 1922 Nineteen Active Chapters OFFICERS Myra Nolen . President Daisy Glenn Ewing Vice-President Bonnie Bell Recording Secretary Marie Brite Corresponding Secretary Marjorie Vogan ...... Treasurer Mrs. Adeline Huff Signboard Reporter Florence Stullken Faculty Sponsor FACULTY MEMBERS LuLA M. Bewley Leffler Corbett Florence Stullken MEMBERS Joy Adams Daisy Glenn Ewing Bonnie Bell Mrs. Adeline Harvey Huff Marie Brite Myra Nolen Marjorie Vogan 2. •-n ' First row: Brite. Huff, Nolen, Bell Second row: Matthews, Ewing, Vogan, Adams, Spessard Page ic8 CLUBS anj SOCIETIES A H _n A merican institute of El ectrica 1 Jbngi meers National Electrical Engineering Society Founded, Philadelphia, 1894 Texas Student Branch Established 1908 First Semester Nat Godbold . Ross Henderson Frank Sperry . J. B. Council Professor J. A. Correll OFFICERS Second Semester President H. F. Barsun Vice-President E. F. Neuenschwander Secretary-Treasurer . . . William B. Garrett Corresponding Secretary . . Lowell Baker Counselor Professor J. A. Correll MEMBERS M J. H. Adams H. F. Barsun L. O. Braun L. M. Curry Nat Godbold Ross Henderson William B. Kei.say R. O. Lytton E. F. Neuenschwander Arnold E. Petter Lowell Baker Earl Bradley J. B. Council William B. Garrett Paul Greenlee S. B. Hull Daniel Laves John Neidert Walter Noser Frank Sperry David Sussin % ' " " ' •■ ' . f KH EBlJ ' jI « 1 lb ■ -j I I BB ■i First raw: Hull, Godbold, Laves, Kelsay, Henderson, Curry, Petter Second row: Noser, Neuenschwander, Barsun, Garrett, Baker, Bradley Page zio H U -9 American Oociety ol l ivil ll neineers National Civil Engineering Society Founded, University of Illinois, 1852 Texas Student Branch Established 1920 OFFICERS W. L. Powell President W. F. GusTAFSON Vice-President Leah Moncure Secretary D. W. Lanier Treasurer Judith English Sergeant-at- Arms MEMBERS W. L. Powell D. W. Lanier J. W. Stevens J. N. Thompson H. A. Otto K. Montgomery F. W. Fleming R. M. Nall C. F. Wilson C. E. VVokaty W. F. Gustafson J. C. Slavik J. K. AvERA D. Weiss J. E. Noser M. L. Coltharp J. H. Tillman T. A. Smith J. R. Canion J. H. McLellan M. R. WoLTERs L. B. McLaram G. S. Sawyer Leah Moncure M. C. Hynds p. a. Keller 5 First raw: Focht. Bantel, Moncure, Taylor, English. Powell, Finch, McLaurin Second row: Ferguson, Canion. Gustafson, Meier, McLellan, Montgomery, Hudson. Wilson Third row: Weiss. Noser. Sawyer. Fleming. Coltharp, Hynds, Narvarte Fourth raw: Woi.ters, Nai.l, Otto. Stevens. Thompson, Lanier. Avera. Welty Page ill H 44 ■4f 4| 4« 44 4i Asnbel -Literary Oociety OFFICERS Margie Bright . .. President Marie Wessendorf . Vice-President Catherine Cobb . Secretary WiLDA Frost . . Treasurer Cynthia Connally • Historian MEMBERS Lillian Ammann Sarah Ann Llewellyn Florence Atkinson Mary Grace Milam Sarah Blair Annabel Murray Margie Bright Virginia Nalle Jerome Cartwright Catherine Neal Catherine Cobb Mary Helen Powell Cynthia Connally Sue Robinson Rachel Doughterty Margaret Smith OcTAViA Edwards Branch Smith Vera Elizabeth Eikel Judith Sternenberg Judith English Virginia Suggs Helen Engelking Nancy Tacquard Lucy Field Mary Walthall WiLDA Frost Margaret Warnken Kate Griffith Mary Alice Watson Evelyn Inman Marie Wessendorf Ruth Leslie Dorothy Rose Adrian Rose Ashbel was founded in 1889 at The University and was named for Dr. Ashbel Amith, a member of the first Board of Regents. The object of the club is to promote an active interest in modern literature. The society gives an annual tea in the spring to which members of the faculty, alumnae of the society, and new members are invited. Membership in the society is by election on the basis of scholastic excellence, especially in English. ■%1 44 •- Top row: Engelking. Griffith. Frost, Powell, Walthall, Rose, Bright Second row: N, Tacquard, English, Robinson, Eikel. B, Smith, Suggs, M. Smith Bottom raw: Ammann, Cobb, Greenwood. Neal, C. Taquard, Sternenberg, Murray Page ill I 1 i Atk. Li enaeum J_witerary Oociety 5, OFFICERS First Semester Frank Knapp President Tom Bagby Vice-President MuRPH Wilson Secretary Martin Casey Treasurer John Junior Bell Sergeant-at-Arms Second Semester Tom Bagby President Martin Casey Vice-President Jesse Villarreai Secretary Robert Tharp Treasurer Ed Reichelt Sergeant-at-Arms On October 12, 1883, the public speaking activities at the University began when the Athenaeum, the old- est literary society on the campus, was granted a charter by the faculty upon petition of thirty students. The Athenaeum has as its object the development of the public speaking activity of its members by having them participate in the programs of the weekly meetings and also to provide an opportunity for them to associate with students who have a similar interest. Members of the Athenaeum have won many annual prizes at the University. Each year Senator Tom Connally and Mr. R. B. Creager, both Athenaeum exes, offer prizes for the best speeches given at the annual banquet and the Athenaeum Open House. First row: Regan, Fultz, Bagby, Frank, Householder Second row: Ward, Casey, Wilson, Knapp, S. Bell, Nickels Third row: Morrison, Roberdeau, Kern, J. Bell, Tharp Page 21} H .t) V ap and Cir o n OFFICKRS Frances Greenwood . Marilla Masterson Virginia Irvine . Julia Newton Sara Ellen Davidge . President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Reporter COUNCIL MEMBERS Ethel Bickler Ruth Leslie Alice Root Daphna Grisham Mercy Ramsey Dorothy Shepperd 4j Cap and Gown, senior organization among women of the University, was founded at Tiie University of Texas in the long session, 1914-15. It is the purpose of this organization to bring senior girls together and to foster fellowship among the freshman class. Cap and Gown sponsors the freshman class election of officers, gives the annual introduction breakfast for the members of the Freshman Council, and plans all other freshman activities. The inter-class banquets, the junior-senior prom, and the senior swing-out are also a part of the organization ' s annual program. 4- K Top row: Greenwood, Ramsey, Irvine, Bickler, Leslte Bottom row: Shepperd, Grisham, Masterson, Root, Newton, Davidge Page 114 H C U CL S ristian Ocience vyrganization O Fall Term Harold Dean Ciiestkr . Jerome B. Cartwrigiit Ruth Baker Elizabeth A. Kendall Mrs. Kathryn T. Simms OFFICliKS President Reader Substitute Reader . Secretary- Treasurer Associate Member Spring Term Harold Dean Chester Walter H. Payne Alice C. Tait Elizabeth A. Kendall Mrs. Kathryn T. Simms CHARTER MEMBERS Ruth Baker Dorothy Carrington Jerome B. Cartwright JusTA Cartwright Violet Aline Howard Mrs. Margaret K. Kress Ella Scott Powell Mrs. Kathryn T. Simms Mrs. Irma Reed White Dr. W. L. White PRESENT MEMBERS Mary Elizabeth Allen Douglas Arnim Ira Dwight Brown Julia Garrett Yetive Green Mrs. Margaret K. Kress John William McBrine Robert Cook McBrine Vernon Obelgoner Jennie Celeste Pomeroy Jennie Lynn Reagor Vivian Tyson Mrs. Ruth B. West Juanita Beverly Wills The purpose of this organization is to promote orderly growth in the study of Christian Science among its members in accordance with the rules set forth in the Manual of The Mother Church, The First Church of Christ Scientist, in Boston, Massachusetts, by Mary Baker Eddy. Present students, former students, faculty members, and others interested in Christian Science attend meetings of the organization which are held on the campus the second and fourth Monday evenings of each month. The Christian Science Organization was established at The University of Texas April, 1929. FORMER MEMBERS Roy Baker Bsrnard B. Brown Lucy Carroll Ginter Betty Kennedy June E. Nagel Frank O. Ray Virginia Walker Margaret Warnken Margaret Webb Wilma Wells 8 Payne Kenpall Tait Chester Page 21$ T H F. C A C Ts U S 4$ 4 ' isi Fall Semester Charles Hutka . " ' - Arnold Petter : ' " Alice Wychopen -._.; . John Miksovsky ■■,, Pauline Shiller . Arthur Foyt . Dr. Eduard Micek V zecn l lub OFFICERS Spring Semester President Arnold Petter Vice-President Henry Skrabanek Secretary-Treasurer .... Pauline Shiller Sergeant-at-Arms Joseph Barton Reporter Pauline Shiller Guardian of S. P. J. S. T. Fund . . Charles Hutka Sponsor Dr. Eduard Micek The Czech Club, which was organized in 1909, promotes a study of Czech languages, literature, and history. It also tries to interest Texans of Czech descent in higher education. The club has grown from a membership of twelve to more than sixty members, and it was very instrumental in obtaining a separate department of Slavonic languages at the University. The meetings this year were held in the Czech language in order to familiarize the club members with the use of the language, and to uphold the motto of the Club, which is: " Who is ashamed of his native language deserves the scorn of all people. " Much of the success of the club is due to the capable leadership of its sponsor, Dr. Eduard Micek, and the influence of the Texas Czech ex-students. First row: A. Foyt, M. Novotny, Skrabanek, M. Foyt, Petter, P. Shiller, Dr. Micek, Wychopen. Hutka, Jelinek, Hranicky, Tapal Second raw: Miksovsky, Bezecny, Polansky, Zazvorka, Kroulik, Hanus, Simecek, Baier, J. Lesikar, J. D. Shiller, J. Kallina. T. Leshikar, Kosarek, Lostak Third row: Elsik, A. Bartosh, Brandon, Eineigl, Barton, Kolar, Urbanovsky, Mikeska, Watzslavik. Zett, R. Bartosh, Mrazek, Dusek Fourth row: Matejek, Kana, Kolaya, Chadil, Kallina Page li6 r- u xS nai JlJ ritn xiillel £ oundation OFFICERS Hon. Alfred M. Cohen, Cincinnati Dr. I. M. RuBiNOW, Cincinnati . Israel Smith Gerhard Bender ... Lillian B. Greenberg Rabbi Samuel Halevi Baron International President International Secretary President of Hillel Student Council President of Avukah Office Secretary Director Gerhard Bender Josephine Davis Beatrice Gans Irvin Gardner Jarrell Garonzik Eli Goldberg IsADORE Horowitz HILLEL STUDENT COUNCIL Milton Karkowski Maurine Kranson Jay Sam Levey Sam Passman Frances Shor Milton B. Singer Israel Smith Phillip J. Tocker The B ' nai B ' rith Hillel Foundation is a national organization devoted to cultural, religious, and social activi- ties among Jewish university students. The name is taken from the ancient Rabbi Hillel, who was among the first to enunciate the Golden Rule. The local Foundation was organized in 1929-30 by B ' nai B ' rith, an inter- national fraternal and philanthropic Order which, among other activities, maintains Hillel units at The Univer- sity of Illinois, The University of Wisconsin, Ohio State University, The University of Michigan, The Uni- versity of California, West Virginia University, Cornell University, and The University of Texas. Every Jewish student and instructor connected with the University is entitled to the facilities and benefits which the organization offers. others are welcome. • " K..- i • ; • 1 M First row: Cohen, Greenberg, Kranson, Shor, Dr. Rubinow Second row: Levey, Gans, Davis, Smith Third raw: Passman. Rabbi Baron, Karkowski, Bender Fourth row: Garonzik, Gardner, Goldberg, Horowitz ' age 217 T H -9 xdoee JL)eb atmg l lub Fall Semester Roy I. Tennant . Fleming Waters Leroy Mumme Wendell E. Little President Vice-President Secretary- Treasurer Reporter . Spring Semester Wendijll E. Little Jenkins Garrett Leroy Mumme Joe Spurlock MEMBERS Fred Arend Lawson Ashcroft Jkrry Blount Fred Brown Jim Bridges W. B. Carter Morris Cloninger C. C. Converse Travis Craven Charles C. Daley Scot Daly Bill Dozier Jenkins Garrett C. D. Greer Ed. Gault fiM Haralson LoN D. Herbert Fred Harmon JiMMiE Kazen Charlie Kazen Dewitt Kenard Wendell E. Little James G. Lee Forrest Markwood Leroy C. Mumme Jack Norris Charles Nacol James Patterson Seth Parsons Charles Robuck James Scanlan Alfred Samman James Starley Harold Schmidt Joe Spurlock Roy L Tennant Raymond Todd Fleming Waters Billy West Clarence White Roland C. Vaughn On October 5, 1905, the Hogg Debating Club was organized on the campus as a memorial to James S. Hogg, the first native Texan to hold the office of Governor. The purpose of the club is to train men for public speaking and debate. Its success is attested by many prominent officials, both in Texas and other states. Not claiming old age as a mark of distinction, the club has built itself up to one of the strong factors of Uni- versity life. Its members are prominent in many other lines of activity on the campus. Another distinctive feature of the club is the annual banquet held at the Austin Club, which is the climax of the social activities of the organization. Old Hogg members retain happy memories of the banquet where good fellowship is at its height. First row: Harmon. Todd, J. Kazen, S. Daly, Little, C. Kazen, Markwood, Tennant Second row: Craven, Garrett, Brown, Arend, Dozier, Haralson, Blount, White Third row: Herbert, C. Daley, Norris, Mumme, Carter, Cloninger, Samman Fagt fit h-i T U -9 X Latin-A merican Glut ■SSP- ' OFFICERS EzEQUiEL D. Saunas . Garibaldi Del Bosque Cristina Longoria LlSANDRO PeNA President Vice-Presiie il Secretary Treasurer LiLiA Mary Casis C. E. Castaneda FACULTY MEMBERS Lillian Wester Elena Austin Bertha Baron Dick Burrel Lropoldo Cardenas Garibaldi Del Bosque Raul Dominguez Victor M. Duran Alejandro Escudero Eva Ruissy Garcia Robert E. Garcia Estela Garza Julian Gomez J. C. Gonzalez Fernando Guerra Edwardo Heath Manuel Herrera Virginia Johnson Cristina Longoria Jorge Luzardo Estela Margo Dorothy Schons E. R. Sims MEMBERS Luz Maria Mendoza Raul Montemayor Reynaldo Montemayor Joaquin A. Mora A. T. Ornelas Lisandro Pena OcTAVio Riddle Ildefonso Rivera Alfredo A. Roffiei. Gustavo T. Ruiz kk hi% W- Ezequiel D. Salinas V, Jose de los Santos Josefina Vaello Eva Vela ■ " ■ Maria Vela k Tina Lou Wallace " ' ■ ' Berta Ward ? " ' - Amador Ricardo Zuazua The Latin-American Club endeavors to create a better understanding betw een the Anglo-American and the Latin-American students of the University. The activities of the year included a number of lectures by noted speakers of the campus, the publication of the monthly newspaper, " El Universitario, " and the launch- ing of a number of movements for international peace. The club fosters a spirit of solidarity and strives to develop comradeship among the Latin-American students. FirsI rem: E. Vela, Garcia, Baron. Ward, Ai-stin, Del Bosque. Longoria, Salinas, Johnson, Wallace, M, Vela, Makgo, Vaello, Luzardo Second row: Pena, Guerra, Raul Montemayor, Rofkiel. Santon, Rivera, Duran, Ornelas, Castaneda, Herrera, Riddle, Cardenas, R. Montemayor Gomez, Dominguez Third row: Zuazua. Garcia. Ruiz, Gonzalez h fayc il9 A C T U N eA rman CU OFFICERS Mathias Schon President Thomas Hagan Vice-President Hazel Lyons Secretary Howard Edmonds Treasurer John Junior Bell Corresponding Secretary Angela Joerger Historian Frances Kasprowicz . . . . . . Reporter Paul McNellis Sergeant-at-Arms FACULTY ADVISORS M. N. Posey Rev. William F. Blakeslee, C. S. P. C. E. Castaneda Chaplain The Newman Club was founded at The University of Texas in 1908 by the Rev. Michael P. Smith. It was established for the purpose of promoting the religious, intellectual, and social life of the Catholic students. The club bears the name of the great English author and convert. Cardinal Newman, who was interested in University education. The chaplain of the club, the Rev. William F. Blakeslee, has been actively interested in all its varied under- takings, and his advice and assistance have proved invaluable to the officers in the carrying out of their work. Newman Club Members of 1931-32 Page no xierian J_ iterary Oociety OFFICERS Sarah Turk President Isabel Thielan . Vice-President Anne McCracken Secretary Mardean Hutchinson Treasurer Betsy Bibb Reporter The Pierian Literary Society was founded in 1909 by a group of University girls who were interested in literature. The organization derived its name and motto from a passage taken from a work of Alexander Pope : " A little learning is a dangerous thing, Drink deep or taste not of the Pierian Spring. " The activity of the club is devoted to the study of poetry, prose, and drama of all ages. Special emphases have been given this year to modern and contemporary movements. For a number of years the club has observed " Pierian Week " in order to form a better social contact among the members. The membership of the society is limited to forty. New members are elected on the basis of scholarship and interest in literature. Top row: Armstrong. Haydon, Peters, Thornton, Frazier, Daniel, PEtKHAM, Brown Second ram: De Lay, Bedell, Nicgli. Neville, Crane, Porter, Reese , Buaas Third raw: Williams, Hutchinson .McCracken, Turk, Thielan, Bibb, VVorthington fagc 211 H U J) ± X resent Uay l lub OFFICERS EuLA Lea Kohn . Mrs. Harry E. Moore Katherine Webb Gertrude Talbert Amanda Gatoura Elizabeth Kendall President Vice-President Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treasurer Keeper of the A rchives Ruth Allen Lulu Bewley FACULTY MEMBERS Linda Lancaster Florence Stullken MEMBERS Blossom Bayans Mildred Basford Tony Bracher Marjorie Bryan Bodessa Carter Estelle Fairweather Amanda Gatoura Ruth Gross Mary Happel loLA Herzik Patty Johnson Elizabeth Kendall Maurine Kransom EuLA Lea Kohn Margaret Lengert Clemice McDonald Gertrude Marmar Ruth Martin Pauline Mauritz Mrs. Harry E. Moore Julia Newton Myra Nolen Alice Ramsey Mercy Ramsey Salene Segal Helen Schroeter Lucille Spreen Madge Stewart Virginia Sullivan Frances Swanson Jean Trull Alberta Vorse Katherine Webb Bertha Zimmermann The Present Day Club was organized on February 14, 1913. It became a member of the Texas Federation of Women ' s Clubs in 1918. The purpose of the organization is to further women ' s interests in present day problems. An efTort is made in arranging the programs to meet with the problems of women in every walk of life — socially, politically, industrially, and in the home. First row: Bryan, Talbert, Gatoura, Kohn, Webb, Kendall, McDonald Second row: Swanson, Fairweather, Nolen, Schroeter, Mauritz, Bayans. Trull Third row: Bracher, Zimmermann, Basford, Vorse, Newton, Ramsey, Moore Haue 111 H U -i) R. eaean ' S Li terary 5 ociet 7 OFFICERS Hallie Orr . Mary Lucy Dodso Mary Craig . Peggy Jackson Rosalie Robinson Evelyn Calhoun . President Vice-President Secretary- Treasurer Reporter Sergeant-al-A rms Representative to Co-ed Council MEMBERS Mary E. Anderson Marie Bernheim Elizabeth Bradfield Margaret Brin Irene Buhmann Evelyn Calhoun Minnie Cashen Evangeline Chatmas Jane Clark Dorothy Clutter Mary Craig Elizabeth Correll Sara Ellen Davidgf, Thelma Dillingham Mary Lucy Dodson Gertrude Dutton Martha Edmond Jeanelle Fincher Frances Freels Blanche Gatlin Oral Maud Greenwood Emmagene Hale Elizabeth Harper Harriet Harper Ruth Hasskarl Virginia Irvine Peggy Jackson Etta Mae Kauffman Frances Kirk Althea Klumpp Jeanette Lindenberg Helen Lyles Jacqueline Mallory Hilda Molesworth Ted Lewis Moody Hallie Orr Rosalie Robinson Mary Helen Sayford Salene Segal Dorothy Shelby Helen Stanley Emily Teller Elizabeth Wimberly Elizabeth Willie Bertha Zimmermann The Reagan Literary Society, named for John H. Reagan, v rho was the first chairman of the Texas Rail- road Commission, was founded at the suggestion of Helen M. Kirby, former Dean of Women, in 1902. Study this year has been devoted to contemporary poets and their works and has been made especially inter- esting by the assistance of various members of the faculty who have read to the society. The traditional tea for alumnae and patronesses was held on St. Patrick ' s Day. ■■ ► s f S Top row: Calhoun, Edmond. Shelby. Orr, Brin, Teller, Hale. Craig Second ram: E. Harper, Dodson, Gatlin. Bradfield, Kauffmann, H. Harper, Moody, Ciiatmas Bollom row: Jackson, Lindenberg, Zimmermann, Bernheim, Segal. Klumpp. Buhmann, Dutton ' tge Hi M C X IVusk J_ iterary Oociety Fall Semester Sam Cook Eli Lipner Horace E. Smith Clem Linnenberg Mark Fuchs J. Sam Levey . OFFICERS Spring Semester . President Eli Lipner Vice-President Horace E. Smith . Secretary Marvin Burch Treasurer . . . . . ■ Clem Linnenberg . Reporter Arthur Berwald Sergeant-at-Arms Sam Cook MEMBERS Ben Adler Frank Alvarado Eugene L. Arons Arthur Berwald Marvin C. Burch D. Burrell D. L. Cobb Joe T. Cook Sam Cook J. Cunningham Ben H. Davis C. Dixie Walter J. Feigenbaum D. A. Franks Mark Fuchs Morris Galatzan Billy B. Goldburg Jack Hays Emil Heinen Ralph Hill IsADORE Horowitz J. C. Jackson Victor Kormeier J. Sam Levey Clem Linnenberg Eli Lipner A. G. McNeese JiMMiE Miller Will C. Morris P. E. Narvarte J. Neidert Edgar Pfeil Homer L. Parsons Sam Passman Denver Perkins Samuel Petrick Louis M. Polichino H. B. Porter Victor Ravel A. Q. Rylander W. Sadovsky Horace E. Smith Carl E. Tanner A. Topek Ben Trevino S. W. WOOLSEV The Rusk Literary Society claims the distinction of being the oldest literary society on the campus. The purpose of the organization is to give young men of the University an opportunity to train themselves in oral literary expression. During its long and eventful history many men of state and national importance have been its members. They have gone out from the society only to look back upon it with active interest and respect. Three such members are: Senator Morris Sheppard, Governor Dan Moody, and President H. Y. Benedict. Firsljaw: Levey, Goldberg, Martinez, Lipner, Sadovsky, Berwtald, Feigenbaum Second row: Topek, Cook, Adler, Kormier, Rylander, Smith, Alvarado Third row: Horowitz, Navarte, Burrell, Linnenberg, Fuchs Page 12 oidney l sniier Oociety OFFICERS Geraldine Slaughter President Peggy Ayer Vice-President Bernice Carlson Secretary ZuLA Williams Treasurer loNE Spears Custodian of Loan Fund Elizabeth Green Sergeant-at-Arms Floreinf. Hopkins Critic MEMBERS Peggy Ayer Elizabeth Beard Helen Blackburn Bernice Carlson Dorothy Childs Valerie Childs Anamary Davis Jaqueline Eckert Nancy Fair Elizabeth Green Esther Halm Floreine Hopkins Edith Johnston Mackie Langham Mary Louise Nelson Marguerite Oberkampf Mercy Ramsey Alice Root Agnes Sagebiel Marion Seiders Geraldine Slaughter Ione Spears Florence Spencer Alice Spillman Marjorie Stenberg BiLLiE Bob White Zula Williams Bertha Gay Wooldridge The Sidney Lanier Society, named for the Southern poet, was organized in the fall of 1900 by a group of Texas University girls for the object of pleasant and helpful intercourse among the members and for the establishment of the Students ' Loan Fund. Membership qualification for the society is a B average. The society holds two meetings a month, and each year some different phase of literature is studied. This year the society studied modern dramas and short stories. Annual social events given in honor of the new members are a banquet in the fall and a picnic in the spring. The loan fund, consisting of an accumulation of donations from alumnae and proceeds from entertainments given by the society, has been established to aid women students who possess ability and seriousness of purpose but who need financial assistance. First row: Williams. Aver, Carlson, Slaughter, Spears Second row: Halm. Johnston. Beard, Sagebiel, Green, White Third row: Oberkampf, Ramsey, Wooldridge, Nelson, Hopkins, Langham, Davis, Blackburn Page 22s H e- T U S 1 -9 3 a -L re JWedical Oociety OFFICERS TlLUVlAN McI ANIEL Porter Andrews Deever Moorhead Albert Thompson . President . Secretary- Treasurer Reporter . Chairman of Program Committee Luke Able Morrell Alexander Joe M. Allison Porter Andrews August B. Beiirens William G. Best DoAK Blassingame Sylvan G. Brown Kendrick Browning Clarence Cain Ina Moodie Calhoun Byron Casteel Ann Cloud Joseph A. Cohen Curtis Curlee John M. Dillon Elsie Dodd Charles J. Donaghey Charles Donoho J. P. Eaton Samuel N. Forman Herman Gardner MEMBERS Mary Elizabeth Garrett Charles E. Gisler Eli Goldberg Lawrence L. Griffin John Henderson Edgar F. Jones Bob Knolle Charles E. Lankford George V. Launey C. R. Letteer Victor Lyday Don McCall Howard D. McCamey Tillman McDaniel Bob McElroy Maurice B. Madero Ernest A. Maxwell Raul Montemayor Deever Moorhead Dee Newland Derrill B. Pratt L. W. Reed Joe Roberts August Saegert Henry Schmidt Hadley Scott Jack Scull Robert L. Sewell Norman Shafer Robert Shevick D. J. Sibley George Y. Siddons John Sorell J. Lucas Stephenson Fred Swinburne Albert Thompson Sidney Turboff Wilbur H. Tyte L L. Van Zandt Jack Walters John A. Wiggins Theodore W. Witalis Fred Wolf Durham Young The Pre-Medical Society is completing its twentieth year on the campus of the University. The purpose of the organization is to arouse and maintain interest in the science and practice of medicine. Lectures and addresses by University scientists and prominent local physicians form the greater part of the bi-monthly programs. Membership is open to all pre-medical students and those interested in the work of the society. Page . ' . ' THE 1 - ; 3 2. Opninx Oociety ' ? OFFICERS Chris R. Maiwai.u David Russell Joe C. Lair . Jack Atchley . Leroy Bigley President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-at-A rms CHARTER MEMBERS Samuel Y. Alexander Walter Caraway Harris Lloyd Dean Spinks Robert Logan Knapp Richard S. Rowe ACTIVE MEMBERS Jack Atchley Doyle Baldridge Howard Barr Leroy Bigley R. Max Brooks H. V. (BuBBA) Crowder Karl Kamrath Marshall Walker Joe C. Lair Chris R. Maiwalu Arthur Mathis, Jr. Temple Mayhall Rembert B. Moreland Charles Page David Russell fe r ) The Sphinx Society was founded at The University of Texas on October 30, 1930 for the purpose of pro- moting fellowship and interest in the architectural profession among men students. Each year one sophomore and several juniors and seniors who have by their work shown exceptional ability and high scholastic stand- ing are chosen for membership. ¥ fage 22j ! 1 T U Uni niver 5ity A eronautica ical Ooci ociety OFFICERS William F. Nicol President Allen P. Beinke Vice-President Mary Blanche Bauer Secretary-Treasurer George W. Cottrill Sergeant-at-Arms Elizabeth Spence Reporter Joseph W. Ramsay Faculty Sponsor MEMBERS Mary Blanche Bauer Elizabeth Bedell Allen Beinke JouETTE Bonner G. M. Braun Sidney Bromberg Glen G. Butler Anne L. Boyer Dick Cantella M. L. Coltharp George W. Cottrill E. L. Edmondson Ed. C. Ferris Mary Nelle Griffith Richard Holmes Philip Israel James M. Jones Virgil Kennedy Elworth Lowrey Thomas B. Martin J. E. Morris Arthur Moskowitz Maurice Mullings William F. Nicol Hall E. Pierce Jack R. Rawson W. M. Singleton J. W. Shannon Elizabeth Spence Bailey Summers R. A. Swain L. C. Wells The University Aeronautical Society was organized in the fall of 1928 by a group of students interested in aviation in a semi-technical but enthusiastic way. The original purpose of the organization was to stimulate interest in aeronautics among the students and faculty members on the campus, and to keep track of the modern progress of commercial and military aviation and allied subjects. The membership of the society has had a slow but steady increase. Various lectures have been given to the society by army pilots, faculty instructors, aeronautical engineers, and factory experts. Very interesting talks have been presented by students themselves on current develop- ments along an aeronautical line. - t: j ' . ailifi }nh 2£rM Mullings, Moskowitz, Bonner, Ferris. Cantella, Jones. Rawson, Wells, Bromberg. Holmes. Shannon. Boyer, Nicol. Bedell. Spence, Edmondson Ramsay. Singleton. Coltharp, Pierce, Braun. Morris, Lowrey, Summers. Butler Page aS ACTIVITIES ■ - -_ T H e u s 1 J_ ongnorn xSand OFFICERS Burnett Pharr Director-Manager Fred Becker President Joe Sheppard Assistant Director Neal Owen . . . Drum Major John May Advisory Board Ben Parkinson Advisory Board Weldon Fielder Advisory Board PERSONNEL Trumpets: Robert Bonner Byron Bronstad Emory Camp T. P. Craddock J. L. Crawford W. L. Ferguson Aubrey Fielder Dunbar Fisher Walter Hale C. A. Hover Jack Hudson r. s. justiss J. C. Kennedy Arthur Kowert Shelton Lee A. G. Needham Jack Pulliam Cecil Wilson Marcus Witt C. W. Macune Trombones: Weldon Fielder E. C. HoppE, Jr. Gerald Ruhland Millard Shaw W. R. Vernor Charles Warman Sumner Williams Flute: Wolf Jessen Clarinets: John Babcock H. C. Battaile G. S. Bays W. B. Bennett Ernest Best Giles Bradford Darwin Fielder Pope Lawrence Jack Lee Nelson James Ben Parkinson W. G. Peavy Zeb Rike James Russell Tom Shelby Joe Sheppard DoDsoN Smith Frank Stafford R. C. Vaughan Tom Waite Fred Becker W. M. Percy Drums: Bill Caughlin f. m. cogdell Jay F " itzgerald W. A. Laake Tom Martin Ed Matthiessen Tom Sammons Saxaphones: E. C. Arledge Marvin Camp Weldon Dodge Vance Foster Karl Kamrath Louis Nathan Ralph Anderson John Saxon Sol Smith Jack Topletz Altos: John Gordon Ed Hoppe Leonard Smith Sam Woolsey Bass: Turman Barber A. J. Braun Jase Jones Ben Miley J. P. Lewis Elmer Schulze Alto Watson Baritones: Bruce Haynes Ed Merriman T. E. Morris Winston Savage Charles Towler 4 ' Firs ' , row: Phare, D. Fielder, May, Fitzgerald, Caughlin, Sammons, Laake, Matthiessen, B. Parkinson, Becker, Waite, Sheppard. Owen Second row: Best, Stafford, Bays, Martin, Fisher, Craddock, Hudson, Ferguson, Justiss, Hale, Crawford, E. Camp Third row: Peavy, J. Lee, James, Anderson, Bennett, Babcock, Saxon. Kowert, Smith, Bronstad, Gordon, Bonner, Ed Hoppe, Hover Fourth row: Morris, M. Camp, S. Lee, Savage, Merriman, Arledge, Haynes, W. Fielder, Vernor, Williams Fifth row: Ruhland, E. C. Hoppe, Shaw, Warman Sixth row: Watson, Braun, Parkinson, Lewis Page ss " H U c urtam CU OFFICERS Dale Rowden Ted Lewis Moody Margie Bright . Barnett Shaw Lee Thomas Arno Nowotny President Vice-President Secretary Director Business Manager Faculty Advisor MEMBERS June Eva Alexander Margie Bright Ruth Brown RoLLiN Cayce J. J. Deiss Helen Engleking Mary Aden Everett Henry Fullerton Gladys Garonzik Julia Garrett Kate Griffith Bess Harris Martin Hirsch Isadore Horowitz Grace Jones Althea Klumpp Girard Kinney EuLA Lee McKnight Katherine Marshall Florence Martin Jim Muckleroy Joe Munster Ted Lewis Moody Irving Moore Dorothy Peckham Edgar Pfeil Sidney Pietzsch Russell Ponder Leanore Purvin Dale Rowden Eugene Sanger Barnett Shaw Jo Shofner HoRTON Smith Esther Mae Tarver Melba Taylor Lee Thomas Ruth Wheelan Fleming Waters Mary Alice Watson Mary Lynn Young The Curtain Club was founded in 1909 by Stark Young. Since that time it has grown to be one of the most popular organizations on the campus. The club gives interested students an opportunity for dramatic train- ing. Semi-monthly business meetings are held, and membership is elective. The club is looking forward to moving into new quarters upon the completion of the Student Union Build- ing. In the fall two plays, " Bright Island " and " Laff That Off " were presented. The spring program in- cluded an evening of one-act plays, " The Waltz of the Dogs, " and " Tale of the Wolf. " First row: Griffith, Garret, Schofnf.r, Taylor, Klumpp. Harris Second row: McKnight, Martin. Purvin, Tarver. Peckham, Marshall, Alexander, Wheelan Third row: Pietzsch, Sanger, Horowitz, Hirsch, Smith, Rovtoen, Kinnkv, Thomas, Shaw. L.?-. Page 13: - 11 T H C T , U orensic V ouncil The Forensic Council of the University is composed of all the members of the public speaking department, the presidents of all the men ' s literary and debating societies, all active members of Delta Sigma Rho, national honorary forensic fraternity, and the president of the Students ' Association. Mr. Ellwood Griscom is chair- man of the council, and Thomas A. Rousse is debate coach. Representatives from Delta Sigma Rho are: Arthur Bagby, Leroy Jeffers, Will Crews Morris, Ben Davis, and Spurgeon Bell. The remaining membership is composed of Tom Bagby, president of Athenaeum Literary Society; Wendell Little, president of Hogg De- bating Club; Eli Lipner, president of Rusk Literary Society, and Wilson Elkins, president of the Students ' Association. The Forensic Council has supervision over all forensic activities, intramural and intercollegiate. The council controls eligibility rules, scheduling of debates, selection of judges, and all other matters pertaining to intramural and intercollegiate competition. During the current year the activities of the council have been concentrated on perfecting plans for and making possible the sending of a Texas debater on an Ail-American team that will conduct an European tour in the spring of 1933, meeting several English universities as well as schools on the continent. The Univer- sity of Kansas and the University of Missouri will contribute a man each to this three-man team. The council contemplates the consummation of this tour as an event marking the national recognition of the standard of University of Texas debating. IkJ WJI .t.ft Top row: Morris, Elkins, Lipner, Rousse, Davis, Bell Bottom row: A. Bagby, Jeffers, R. Bagby, Little, Griscom Page ip: A U - ) Det aters As survivors of elimination contests in which mort- than sixty entrants participated, twelve men were named during the latter part of the first semester to constitute the Varsity Debate Squad for the current year. Six letter-men returned to school to represent Texas again in the forensic arena: Spurgeon Bell, third-year man; Frank Knapp, serving the third of a scheduled five years on the squad ; Will Crews Morris, with two previous letters to his credit; Leroy Jeffers, serving his fifth consecutive year on the Texas team; and John J. Bell and Aylmer G. McNeese, both letter-men from last year, comprising this group. Roy I. Tennant and Edward Reichelt returned to the squad for their second year of service. In addition, four new men of promising ability in the persons of Jesse Villarreal, Simon Frank, Jarrell Garonzik, and Mathias Schon were added to the University team. Shortly after the selection of the squad, Leroy JefTers was elected captain of the Varsity debaters for the present forensic year. Texas opened the debate season with the traditional international debate held on December 14, this year ' s encounter being with an able and clever team from Robert ' s College, Turkey, in which the proposition, " Re- solved: That Turkey Should Be a Member of the League of Nations " was discussed, the Texas men taking the affirmative. Spurgeon Bell and Leroy Jeffers represented Texas in this contest, held in Gregory Gym- nasium, which resulted in an audience decision in favor of the Turks. The program for the remainder of the season included debates with the University of Kansas in Austin and at San Antonio, where the debate was broadcast over Station WOAL debates in Austin with the University of Oklahoma, Tulane, and Colorado. In addition, a Texas team made a tour during the latter part of March, meeting Arkansas, Kansas, Missouri, and Washington University at St. Louis in the debate arena. The grand finale of the forensic year was staged during the Texas Round-Up in the latter part of April when the annual Lutcher Stark Contest for cash prizes totaling $225.00 was distributed between the members of the squad. The University debate team defeated Kansas, Missouri, Oklahoma, Colorado, and Tulane and lost to Roberts College, Constantinople, and Arkansas. Top row: McNkese, S. Bell, J. Bell, Knapp, Rouse, Jeffers, Morris Bottom row: Schon, Garonzik, Frank, Tennant, Reichelt, Villarreal Page 233 H U 1 - JVLen 5 virlee l lub OFFICERS George Clarke . Charles N. Zivley Francis Hale . , Harry Rode Gilbert E. Schramm . President Manager . Accompanist Librarian . Director The season of 1931-32 began when over a hundred and fifty men appeared for the tryouts late in September. After careful study of the voices and qualifications of the various applicants, the number was cut down to sixty. The first Austin concert was given in January and was heard by a large, enthusiastic crowd. On the last day of January the club made an appearance in the Municipal Auditorium in San Antonio for the benefit of the unemployed of that city. Over five thousand people attended this concert and several thousand dollars were turned over to the various civic groups of San Antonio. The club is planning two tours for the spring. The first, a trip to Laredo, San Antonio, and Monterrey, Mexico, is to begin March 31. The second, a tour to Temple, Cleburne, Denton, Dallas, and Belton, begins April 18. The trip to Monterrey marks the first time that the Men ' s Glee Club has ever filled an engagement on foreign soil. The Men ' s Glee Club of 1931-32 has had the most successful year from the standpoint of tours, calibre of entertainment given, and membership that it has had in its many years of existence. Under the guidance of Mr. Gilbert E. Schramm, who is directing the club for the fourth year, the group has come to be recognized as one of the outstanding men ' s choruses in this country. The work of Mr. Hale has been of the highest type both musically and otherwise. George Clarke has labored unceasingly for the betterment of the group. Charles N. Zivley has succeeded in carrying The University of Texas Men ' s Glee Club over thousands of miles of territory and into nearly every section of Texas during his years as manager. First row: Campbell, Huffman. Morrison. Zivley, Schramm, Clarke, King, Baum, Fath Second row: Warner, Fahle, Harris, Hawkins, Williams, Wheeler, Foster, Weatherred Third row: Dyal, Elsik, Mattmiller, Burger, Braun, Moore, Bullock, Hinckley, McElhany, Hale Fourth row: Biesele, Bradfute, Taylor, Curry, Smith, Sparenberg, Rode, Lawton, Conklin Page 134 T n . C A C T S 1-9 3 2. Czrirls Cirlee Lxlub OFFICERS Florence Hester Hallie Orr Florence Atkinson . Peggy Ayer Geraldine Slaughter Gilbert E. Schramm President Vice-President Manager Librarian Accompanist Director The Girls ' Glee Club has again shown its ability to give the highest type of entertainment in vocal music. Many favorable comments have been received on the concerts which the club has given this year. The most successful out-of-town concert was given in Kerrville under the auspices of Schreiner Institute. Fifty-five girls out of over a hundred possibilities were selected for the glee club this year. The organiza- tion and the spirit of co-operation of the members have helped the club greatly in its progress. Mr. Gilbert E. Schramm of San Antonio has been the director of the club for the last five years, and his untiring efforts have played no small part in aiding the organization to obtain its present success. Miss Dorothy Gebauer is the faculty sponsor and chaperon on all out-of-town trips. The Varsity Co-Ed Quartette, composed of Jane Bland, Seawillow Haltom, Florence Atkinson, and Lois Thompson, has been one of the popular features of the club for a number of years. The quartette has ap- peared at the law banquet, the meeting of the house-mothers, several churches, and on a number of University programs this year. The octette, which is composed of the members of the quartette, together with Martha Pearl Hollis, Peggy Ayer, Hallie Orr, and Ruth Kraushaar, has completed its second year as an important unit of the club. Soloists of the Girls ' Glee Club this year include Frances Revell, Jane Bland and Annabel Murray. Caroline Williams directed the vaudeville skits which furnished the modern touch to the programs. First row: McLendon. Underwood. Mann, Bland, Murray, Atkinson, Schramm, Hester, Slaughter, Redman, Trumhoff, Halm. Hollis Second row: Rainey, Gates, Tait, Harris, Fuston, Cannon, Blackburn, Grasty. Spence, Brandeburger, Quarrells Third row: MooRE, Prokop, Reid, Carr, Sandtedt, Revell, Greenwood, Ayer, Kraushaar, Burns, Jones, Vela Fourth row: Peterson, Culberson, Butts, Mayhew, Montgomery, Kawlkes, Pittman, Schmidt, Decherd, Charleton, Miller Page isS c u .r ' " 4« ■4 4i B U5ine55 Administration v ouncil MEMBERS M Trai ' Briscoe William Duncan Joe Kelton Alexander Myra Nolen . Malcolm Gregory Briggs Todd Ben Parkinson . Alvin Childs . Evelyn Matthews Georgia Mae Matejek . Beta Alpha Psi Sigma Iota Epsilon . Delta Sigma Pi Gamma Epsilon Pi . Beta Gamma Sigma Senior Representative . Junior Representative Junior Representative . Junior Representative Junior Representative 4 44 The Business Administration Council was organized in 1927 by Dean Fitzgerald for the purpose of creating better co-operation among the students of the School of Business Administration. It has charge of the annual banquet and all other social events held in the business school. The council consists of one representative from the senior class, four from the junior class, and the presidents of each of the five honorary business fraternities: Beta Alpha Psi, Sigma Iota Epsilon, Delta Sigma Pi, Gamma Epsilon Pi, and Beta Gamma Sigma. The officers are elected each year by the members of the council. The president of the council automatically becomes the president of the student body of the School of Business Administration. Alvin Childs is com- pleting his term as president of the council. First raw: Briscoe, Matthews, Childs, Nolen, Alexander Second row: Todd, Duncan, Matejek, Gregory, Parkinson Page 136 c c r I U niversity i- ignt vJpera v ompany OFFICERS Annabel Murray President Burt Dykk Business Manager Jane Bland Secretary Malcolm Gregory Treasurer Wendell E. Little Reporter Lester C. Brenizer Director Edith Johnston Accompanist Geraldine Slaughter Accompanist FACULTY ADVISORS Dorothy Gebauer Everett G. Smith W. E. Metzenthin, Sponsor MEMBERS Rika Alexander Dorothy Anderson Peggy Ayer Sarah Blair Helen Blackburn Jane Bland Ruth Boren Sylvan Brown Ina M. Calhoun Alma Camp Capitola Cannon Gene Carr Nell Colgin C. C. Converse Susie Cunningham Ed Keith Chunn Virginia Dabney Burt Dyke T. P. Evans Ed Ferris Margaret Foster Anita Gates Margaret Grasty Malcolm Gregory Esther Halm Seawillow Haltom William Hamilton Francina Hardie Dorothy Hart Norma Hill Hettie Hofstetter W. P. Hood Melba Jones Ruth Kraushaar Wendell E. Little Burton Marshall Robert E. Maxey Eluis Meiners Ruth Messer Ruth Meyer Nancy Moore Charles M. Morton Louise Moss Annabel Murray Julia Newton Marguerite Oberkampf William Percy Truman Pouncey Mary H. Reid Frances Reese Lois Robbins Louise Robbins Harry Rode Charles E. Rothe Robert Schmidt Russell Sparenberg Ann Spivy Helen Stanley Lois Thompson Mavourneen Thompson George D. Thurman Earl Toepperwein George Urquhart Adine Vaughan Caroline Williams Rosa Catherine Woolsey The University Light Opera Company was organized during the fall of 1931 under the leadership of Dean V. I. Moore and the faculty advisors. One hundred and twenty students passed the tryouts for membership. The purpose of the organization is to study and produce musical drama and to develop an appreciation of music. Under the leadership of Lester C. Brenizer, the company gave for its premier performance " The Firefly " by Rudolph Friml, on Saturday, April 16, during the Round-Up. The University Orchestra played the ac- companiment for the production. Much of the credit for the successful production goes to the work of Earl Toepperwein, stage manager and technical director. First raw: Blackbuhn, Uabney, Urquhart, Slaughter. Gregory. Bland, Brenizer, Murray, Metzenthin. Little, Hill, Hood, Sparenberg. Second row: Halm, Cunningham, Percy, Redman, Marshall, Blair, Toepperwein, Aver, Thurman, Hart, Chunn, Jones, Converse Third row: Camp, Moore, Rode, Spivy, Pouncey, Grasty, Rothe, Oberkampf, Meiners, Meyer, Schmidt, Thompson, Vaughan, Fourth row: Calhoun, Newton, Cannon, Messer Fage 237 H T, U S 1 -0 V OM boys OFFICERS Joe Riley Fred Couper . Al Robinson Joe Arnold Claude Voyles Foreman Camp Cook Horse Wrangler Straw Boss Drill Master L. T. Bellmont William Disch J. Frank Dobie H. J. Ettlinger HONORARY MEMBERS Ross Sterling Clyde Littlefield John A. Lomax E. C. Rather Lutcher Stark ACTIVE MEMBERS Tom Abell Chester Allen Buck Avery George Barrow Ben Boren Joe Brown Woodie Bunn Mac Burnett Mike Butler Pat Coon Bubba Crowder Tom Crowder Gates Davis Hugh Dunlap Kraft Eidman Nelson Green Fred Groos Gus Groos Forrester Hancock Slocum Harvey Hill Hodges Bill Kemp Allan Key Dick Leary Clyde McDowell Jim McLean Al Melinger Chilton O ' Brien B. D. Orgain Hubert Oxford Lewis Pollok Otto Ramsey Bob Regan Shorty Regan Bubba Rehmann Charles Robuck George Seay Preston Shirley Allan Shivers Bob Snakard Dudley Storey Fisher Tyler Marshall Walker Steve Williams Pane iSS PUBLICATIONS -- H 4X " ■ , Wilson Elkins Chairman, Board of Publications X exas Otudent xubiications BOARD OF DIRECTORS Wilson Elkins Joe T. Cook .... Wm. Kay Miller Helen Engelking Robert Baldridge James Marberry Dr. J. Anderson Fitzgerald Professor Paul J. Thompson Dr. J. B. Wharey Chairman The Daily Texan The Cactus Longhorn-Ranger Students ' Assembly Students ' Assembly Faculty Faculty Faculty Direction of the affairs of the official student publications — The Daily Texan, The Cactus, and The Longhorn-Ranger — is vested in a Board of Directors, composed of three faculty mem- bers appointed by the President of the University, the three editors, two members of the Students ' Association, and the president of the Students ' Association. 4= The University of Texas was among the first institutions of the United States to organize student pub- lications as a corporation, this action having been taken in 1921. The Board of Directors of this corporation acts upon matters of general policy, approves the budget and names a manager of Student Publications who serves as the executive officer of the organization. Top row: Miller, Engelking, Baldridge, Cook Bottom row: Marberry, Thompson, Wharey, Fitzgerald Page !4o - c: A C, exas Otudent Jrublications PUBLICATIONS MANAGEMENT William L. McGill . Manager Burt Dyke Loui s Baethe Business Manager Assistant Business Manager GENERAL OFFICE STAFF Mildred Basford Bess Jane Duncan Tom B. McFarlin William E. Bergman Richmond Yule . Alton Dorsett Oberon Reynolds Ralph Dorsett Ted Curry . Eugene O ' Neil Joe Corman . Carlyle Hight Eugene Worley . Eunice Bishop . David Hall . Cecil Ball Secretary Assistant Secretary Bookkeeper Circulation Manager Mailing Superintendent Texan Advertising Manager Advertising Copy Writer Texan Advertising Salesman Texan Advertising Salesman Texan Advertising Salesman Texan Advertising Salesman Texan Advertising Salesman Cactus Advertising Salesman Cactus Advertising Salesman Texan Night Supervisor Texan Proofreader William L. McGill Manager, Student Publications The Manager of the Publications is selected in the spring by the Board of Publications and serves for one year. The manager in turn selects his staflf which is composed of students. In addition to those persons appearing on this page, the business staff includes nine regular carriers and several substitute carriers who distribute The Daily Texan. Top row: Dvke, Baethe. Basford, Duncan, McFarlin, Yule, A. Dorsett, Reynolds, O ' Nkil Bcttom row: Hight, Corman. R. Dorsett, Hall, Ball, Bergman. Curry, Bishop, Wori ey Page 141 H T, 30 Tke 1932 Cactus The significance and artistic possibilities of the University ' s nine-building program has furnished the opportunity for an unusual, not to say timely, theme around which to build the 1932 Cactus. In keeping with such a theme, it has been our purpose to avoid the almost hopeless monotony incident to a yearbook — to be different and interesting, and yet adequately and logically representative of campus life. The Classes section has been increased to include sophomores and freshmen; an attempt has been made to instill more so-called human interest in the Campus section ; the Athletic section has been planned to include the best photography available with more emphasis upon accuracy and completeness in the written copy; logical arrangement and emphasis and thoroughness of information has been the aim of the organizations staff. Borders have been reduced and in some instances abandoned to afford more space for editorial copy. Because of the great number of fraternal organizations on the campus, the Board of Publications has provided in the Hand- book for their alphabetical arrangement. Pictures of forty- one of the oldest professors in point of service, representing every department, have been used on the class pages. In some instances larger departments received two representatives and where the senior professor of a department appeared prominently in another section he was omitted here. The cost of production and distribution of the thirty-ninth volume of the Cactus was $25,000. Photography was done by the Paralta Studios of Austin, the engravings were made by the Star-Telegram Engravers of Fort Worth, and E. L. Steck Company of Austin printed and bound the book. Wm. Kay Miller Editor, The 1932 Cactus Wl . Top row: Bonta, Munster, Goodexow, Smith, Korth. Pfeil, York. Dozier, Hamilton Second row: Fuhrman, Markle, Starr, Hirsch, Harvey, Pratt, Weston, Karkowski, Booth Bottom row: McLain, Cunningham, Ridley, Hodges, Eikel, Cox, Thompson, Cockrell Page ?4 H U -r) Tlie 1932 Cactm Wm. Kay Miller Joe W. Riley . Donald Markle , Editor-in-chief Associate Editor Secretary STAFF Administration : Evelyn Calhoun, Editor Charles Pratt John Scott Jacque Lansdale Classes: Chilton O ' Brien, Editor Kent Ridley Campus: Frank Meador, Editor Harold Cunningham William Dozier George Goodenow Lee Thomas Sidney Pietzsch Joe W. Riley Editor, The 1932 Cactus Athletic: Weldon Hart, Editor Wilbur Evans Mary Lee Weston Ray Bonta Milton Karkowski Hubert Harvey Carl Fuhrman Terrel Vaughan Organizations: John B. Pope, Editor Charles Avery, Editor Albert Thompson Brown Booth Fred Korth Ernest Cockrell Ben a. Smith Edward House William Hamilton Martin Hirsch Justin York William Horn Auxiliary: Vera Eikel Sadye Frances Starr Joe Munster Jackson Cox Cactus Thorn: Gus M. Hodges Edgar Pfeil John McLean Avery Habt O ' Brien Pope Calhoun Page 243 u 1 Joe T. Cook Editor, The Daily Texan Ine Uaily lexan The Daily Texan of 1931-32 was characterized by an editorial policy of fairness and freedom from discrimination. A paper representative of the entire University was produced. Especial attention was given throughout the year to feature stories and editorial features. Each Sunday a full page was devoted to book reviews, special articles, and editorial features written by outstanding members of the faculty. A thorough coverage of student activities and government was maintained. Front page art work and varied make-up served to make an attractive paper. During the football season a 32-page tabloid football program was published for every home game and for the Oklahoma game in Dallas. For the first time in the history of the paper a roto- gravure section was issued with the Round-Up edition. The 16-page tabloid represented the most elaborate pictorial section the Texan has ever undertaken. The Texan specialized this year on full and complete cover- age of the $4,000,000 building program on the campus. Art work picturing the significant steps in the program helped in keeping the University community informed on the project. As the result of an editorial crusade, the City Council of Austin ordered the installation of more traffic lights and provided a stricter patrolling of the streets surrounding the campus. For the first time the Texan sponsored a weekly training class for members of the volunteer night staff. More by-lines were given for good work, and monthly awards were made for meritorious reporting. The Daily Texan will be edited durin g the 1932-33 session by Robert Baldridge, editor-in-chief, and Joe Hornaday, associate editor. M Firsl row: Hall, Hatley, Weston, Cook, Hardeman, Starr, Dozier Second row: Israel, Starley, Garrett, Bonta, Walker, Matthews, Hickerson, He ' rtel Third row: Storm, Bubella. Haper, Kasprowicz, Brewer, Strieber Fourth row: Green, Greenfield, Sharfstein, Wortsman, Redman, Strieber Fiflh row: Randolph, Louis, Beumler, Pharies, Hedges Sixth row: Cox, Jackson, Robinson, Montgomery, Siubblefiblo Page 144 v Tl,e Daily T y J OK T. Cook . Mary Lee Weston exan Editor-in-chief Associate Editor EDITORIAL BOARD Joe T. Cook Chairman William E. Dozier, Ralimi Parker, Ike Moore, Roy Hatlev SPORTS DEPARTMENT D. B. Hardeman, Jr. .... Sports Editor Staff: Jackson Cox, Joe Hornaday, Irving Israel, Jay Hall Dick West, Tommy Givens, Wilbur Evans, Hal Sayles, Bill Bell, Thomas Hagan, Robert H. Manley, Hal Jackson SOCIETY DEPARTMENT Sadye Frances Starr .... Society Editor Staff: Elizabeth Beumler, Gwendolyn Strieber, Belle Bordosky, Seawillow Haltom, Sarah Redman, Evelyn Wortsman, Gene Carr, Mildred Cooke, Sadye Sharf- stein. Vera Eikel, Alma Brewer, Esther Greenfield, May Miller, Peggy Spence, Pat Cayo, Frances Kasprow- icz ROBKRT HaLDKIDGK Editor, 1932-33 Texan Nelson Fuller ,Marvin Garrett Dramatic Criticisms Special Reporter NIGHT EDITORS Earle Walker Ross Welch Ray Bonta Alexander Louis Violet Richardson and Ralph Parker Muriel Telfer ASSISTANT NIGHT EDITORS AND NIGHT REPORTERS Howard Hedges, Elvis Richardson, Adeline Bubella, Muriel Telfer, Robert Baldridge, John Montgomery, Thomas Hagan, Annie Lee Marshall, Elizabeth Neville, Hal Jackson, Charles Hertel, Harold Cunningham, Tommie Randolph, Frances Strange, Arthur McCrory, James Markham, Mar- garet Harper, Sam Householder, Clifford Robinson, Shirlireed Walker, Maxine Price, Marjorie •Garnett, Louise Ash, Dick Starley Top row: Hornaday. Fuller, Bonta, Welch. Garrett Bottom row: Louis, Walker, Weston, Starr, Hardeman Page 24i H U 4 M -Longnorn-lVanger Helen Engelking ..... Editor Jackson Cox Associate Editor STAFP Martin Hirsch Sidney Pietzsch William E. Dozier Bob Manley Morris Glass R iK i m Longhorn-Ranger has completed its third year as a B " t H combined literary and comic magazine. The first issue of the B JV 1 year was a bow in the direction of the freshmen, but in case bad B W H eyes should cut their college careers short, a concentrated course m rik f 1 canned culture was offered in the Educational number of November. With the first norther of December came the South Sea number, followed by the usual Christmas edition. Probably the issue which received the most favorable comment was the Midnight Oil number, which contained an ambitious feature telling how to end the depression by raising chickens. The spring issues were the Photoplay parody number, the Sentimental number, and the exchange number. The old controversy over what percentage of the magazine should be literary and what should be comic, was settled by the scarcity of good literary endeavor. Helen Engelking Editor, Longhorn-Ranger Cartoons from the magazine have been reprinted in the A. M. Battalion, the University of Buffalo Bison, the University of Arizona Kitty-Kat, the Randolph-Macon Old Maid, the Iowa State Green Gander, The Malt- easer, Hooey and others. The magazine will be edited next year by Jackson Cox, editor, and Morris Glass, associate editor. ■ £ ' ■ ' ■ 5 t Pietzsch Cox Engelking Manley Hirsch Page 246 H U J. lie lexas J_ aAV Xv eviewr Published as a legal periodical under the joint auspices of the Texas Bar Association and the School of Law, The Texas Law Review constitutes a forum for the discussion of legal problems and recent important cases and developments in the law with particular reference to Texas. The " Case-Note and Comment " section is edited by a student editorial board consisting of the thirty-five students with the highest scholastic average in the senior and middle-law classes. In addition to the " Case-Note and Comment " section edited by the student staff, the Review regularly incorporates leading articles written by professors of law and members of the bar, a " Bar Section " edited by Judge Ben F. Powell of Austin, and a book review section. A set of Vernon ' s Annotated Texas Statutes, awarded annually by the West Publishing Company to the person doing the most valuable work on the Review, as well as substantial money awards to the contributors of the best case-notes and comments of the year, are offered as incentives for the labor and efforts of student staff members. The publication is issued five times each school year, the first issue of each year comprising a com- plete report of the proceedings of the convention of the Texas Bar Association. Leroy Jeffers Chairman, Board of Student Editors The senior members of this year ' s staff are Ben P. Ayres, Frank Carpenter, W. F. Chauncey, Irwin W. Cole- man, Fred T. Couper, A. Dalton Cross, Julius Franki, James S. Gregg, Rupert Harkrider, Walton O. Head, J. G. Howard, Cecil B. Jeffrey, W. G. Kendall, Russell Markwell, Clifford Mayes, George Seay, Zollie Steak- ley, and Robert Woodul. Middle-law staff members are R. B. Anderson, Hiram A. Berry, Leo G. Black- stock, Ben Connally, Jarrell Garonzik, Gus M. Hodges, Carl Illig, Jay Sam Levey, Coyne Milstead, Will Crews Morris, B. D. Orgain, Preston Shirley, Milton Simon, Phillip J. Tocker, and Mrs. M. P. Waters. Leroy Jeffers is chairman of the Board of Student Editors, and Professor E. W. Bailey has served this year as faculty editor. First row: Chauncey, Steakley. Woodul, Hodges, Waters, Jeffers, Cross, Levey, Kendall Second row: Harkrider, Gregg, Berry, Couper, Howard, Anderson, Markwell, Carpenter, Illig, Milstead. Tocker Third rtm: Shirley, Morris, Connally, Orgain, Garonzik, Ayres, Levy. Blackstock, Coleman Page i47 H U -0 2. 4» v ' 4i M Tke AlcalJ. EDITORIAL BOARD John A. McCurdy, ' 22 .... William B. Ruggles ' 10 James L. McCamy ' 29 .... Executive Secretary Editorial Writer Managing Editor James L. McCamy Managing Editor, The Alcalde Members: Mrs. Gretchen Rochs Goldschmidt, San Antonio; Leonard Doughty, San Antonio; H. Y. Benedict, Austin; A. J. Weaver, San Antonio; Roy Bedichek, Austin; R. R. Smith, Jourdanton; R. L. Batts, Austin; Burke Baker, Houston; Dr. Holman Taylor, Fort Worth; Genevieve Groce, Piedmont, California. THE Alcalde, official publication of the Ex-Students ' As- sociation of the University, was established in 1913 as a monthly magazine devoted to articles by University faculty members and ex-students and to news of the University and its people. It was during the first years of its life a journal of some hundred pages, attaining at that time a foremost position which it still holds among alumni magazines of the nation- With the changing tempo of alumni interest and the general ac- celeration of living following the world war, changes were started in the format and content. More attention was given in the new regime to straight news of the University and Texas Exes, although articles by faculty members and ex-students were continued as before. Always throughout its history the Alcalde has been especially interested in the personal histories of ex-students. News items are gathered from newspapers, from letters, and from other sources to fill a major part of the magazine each month with short notes about Texas Exes. The Alcalde has always attracted to its pages contributions from the leading writers of the University and the Southwest. In the beginning Harry Peyton Steger, now known far and wide as the editor who preserved the works of O. Henry, was to have been editor of the magazine, but he died before the first issue appeared. He was extremely interested in the project and his suggestions were influential in the early issues. Dr. H. Y. Benedict, president of the University, was a monthly contributor for the first thirteen years of publication, his monthly essays called " Peregrinusings, " having been collected in 1923 and published in book form. In the past three years such names as those of J. Frank Dobie, Walter Prescott Webb, J. Evetts Haley, L. H. Hubbard, and R. A. Law have appeared as Alcalde contributors. Dr. Benedict has contributed a monthly article this year on the general problems of the University and the field of higher education. The magazine is sent nine months a year to a list of members of the Ex-Students ' Association. 4f 4 Page 14S SORORITIES A T H C A C T US 1 C) X an-Jrlellenic V ouncil OFFICERS Mary Grace Milam Mary Owen Courtney Ward President Vice-President Secretary % REPRESENTATIVES Seniors Juniors Elizabeth Benson Alpha Chi Omega .... Evelyn Lacy Martha Hulse Alpha Delta Pi Ruth Thornton Marie Louise Aronsfeld . . Alpha Epsilon Phi Evelyn Inmon Alpha Phi . Louise Hinyard Alpha Xi Delta Anne McCracken Chi Omega LuciLE Thomas Delta Delta Delta . Courtney Ward Gamma Phi Beta Katherine Cobb Kappa Alpha Theta Mary Owen Kappa Delta Margaret Frazier Kappa Kappa Gamma Julia Newton Phi Mu Hallie Orr Pi Beta Phi . Sophie Hardin Zela Tau Alpha Marie Bernheim Nelle Berwick Valerie Childs Annabel Murray Lillian Watts Mary Eleanor Shivers Mary Bryant Grace Jones Marjorie Kay Mildred Applewhite Margie Bright Martha Campbell Top raw: Aronsfei.d, Hardin, Orr, Frazier. Hinyard, Inmon, Benson Botlom row: Owen, Newton, Cobb, Ward. Thomas, Hulse, McCracken Page 250 T H £- C A C T US -9 ACTIVES Bernice Ball, HuntsviUe Elizabeth Hunt Benson, Galveston Ethel Kay Benson, Kansas City, Kan. Frankie Havdon, El Paso Elizabeth Kellogg, Houston Evelyn Lacy, Hallettsville Mary Louise Morgan, Alexandria, La. Frances Mullins, Pulaski, Va. Corinne Peters, San Antonio Gertrude Talbert, Tyler Isabel Thomas, Denton Alberta Vorse, Houston Marjory Vorse, Houston Alpha L-hi Omega 2Ji06 Nueces Founded, De Pauw University, October 15, 1885 Alpha Phi Chapter Established September 1.1, 1924 Fifty -eight Active Chapters ■ • ,. PLEDGES Mary Lois Dunlap, Austin Madelyn Schuchert, Victoria Dorothy Stine, Beaumont ; " Gwendolyn Striebek, Yorktown x Madeleine Striebek, Yorktown Juanita Thomas, Bonham Adink Vaugiian, Texarkana w FACULTY Grace Grafius Isabel Thomas Top row: Thomas, Talbert, Peters, E. K. Benson, Morgan, M. Vorse, Ball Bottom row: A. Vorse. Haydon, Lacy, E. Benson, Kellogg, G. Strieber. M. Striebek Page !$! H U 4 ACTIVE MEMBERS Carolyn Adams, La Grange June Eva Alexander, Temple Mary Elizabeth Armstrong, Wharlon Bess Baldwin, Austin Eleanor Buaas, Austin Irene Buhman, Galveston Gertrude Dutton, Brady Blanche Gatlin, Austin Francina Hardie, El Paso Martha Hulse, Galveston Helen Jones, Bunkie, La. Helen Kuhn, Austin Claire Morris, Austin Mrs. Dorothy Peckham, Austin Frances Reese, Dallas Margaret Show alter, Austin Melba Taylor, Burleson Ruth Thornton, Galveston Sarah Turk, Austin Margaret Zarr, Temple AlpLa Delta Pi 1S03 West Avenue Founded, Wesleyan College, May 15, 1851 Delta Chapter Established June 7, 1906 Fifty-six Active Chapters PLEDGES Doris Bell, Graham Martha Bevil, Kountze Olive Cooper, Amarillo Grace Eyres, San Antonio Bess Fleming, Austin Betsy Franklin, Austin Dorothy Harrison, Austin Ruth Jenkins, Floydada Elouise May, Austin Betty Montgomery, Chillicothe Rebecca Neal, Ennis Carolyn Pierce, Marked Tree, Ark. Marjorie Reed, Austin Betty Love Rugeley, Austin Jo Shofner, Austin Martha Underwood, Grand Prairie FACULTY Mrs. Elizabeth R. Finks Jet Corine Winters Helen Jones JHi D J up rui -: Adams. Thornton, Bell, Hardie, Kuhn, Zarr, Armstrong Second row: Buaas, Hulse. Taylor, Fleming, Turk, Peckham, Dutton Bollom row: Gatlin, Morris, Buhmann, Franklin, Reese, Alexander, Baldwin Page £$2 MEMBERS Rika Alexander, Houston Marie Louise Aronsfei.d, Houston Marie Bernheim, Austin Margaret Erin, Dallas Josephine Davis, Corsicana Gladys Adele Garonzik, Dallas Helen Goldman, Corsicana Esther Greenfield, Houston Etta Mae Kauffman, Galveston Jeanette Lindenberg, England, Ark. Leanore Louise Purvin, Dallas Salene Segal, Dallas Sadye Sharfstein, Beaumont Emily Teller, Vicksburg, Miss. Florence Wolf, Tyler Evelyn Wortsman, Dallas Alpna K-psilon x hi 207 West Twenty-first Street Founded, Barnard University, October 24, 1909 Omega Chapter Established April 25, 1925 Twenty-seven Active Chapters St PLEDGES Harriet Garonzik, Dallas Evelyn Handelman, Marlin Harriet Hirsch, Corpus Christi Elizabeth Rose Jacobs, San Antonio Bertha Mae Kruger, Wichita Falls Audrey Levy, Galveston Jean Levy, Dallas Constance Moses, Dallas Gladys Musache, Dallas Sarah Redman, Houston Pauline Straus, Houston FACULTY Lois N. Hart Top row: Bernheim, Davis, Brin, Garonzik. Purvin, Goldman, Alexander, Teller Holtom row: Aronsfeld, Wortsman, Wolf, Lindenberg, Segal, Sharfstein, Greenfield, Kauffman Page },f H U MEMBERS Agnes Bearman, Cisco Nelle Berwick, Austin Elizabeth Beumler, Douglas, Ariz. Nina Wilson Bruns, Austin Gene Carr, San Antonio Sara Ellen Davidge, Galveston Marie Degler, Austin Nancy Fair, Ft. Skafter, Hawaii Edna Gilmore, San Antonio Thelma Hollingsworth, Troy Evelyn Inmon, San Antonio Mary Elizabeth Kelsey, Galveston Delle Lauderdale, Buda Marion Lewis, Crowley, La. Nina Mahaffey, Sahinal Lillian Masterson, San Antonio Marilla Masterson, San Antonio Frances Mayes, Ft. Sam Houston Mary Grace Milam, Seymour Elizabeth Nagle, Austin Elizabeth Pennington, Brenham Roma Rogers, Tyler Charlotte Sarratt, San Antonio Susie Bell Smalling, Pampa Barbara Smith, Crosse He, Mich. Mary Catherine Stubbs, Galveston June Wheelis, San Antonio Betty Willie, Corsicana AlnLa Plii 2009 Whitis Founded, Syracuse University. October 10, 1872 Omega Chapter Established May 14, 1920 Thirty-three Active Chapters PLEDGES Ruth Bownds, Marfa Betty Coburn, Ft. Sam Houston Nannette Kahn, Galveston Farrior McLaurin, Austin Reba Mae Masterson, San Antonio Sally Mitchell, Coleman Frances Pfaefflin, Austin Marguerite Sheldon, San Antonio Mary Lucille Staehely, Austin XiNA York, Galveston FACULTY Nancy Hunter Pettus GoLDiE Horton Elaine Bledsoe Top raw: Pennington, Deglek, Bruns. Davidge, Inmon. Mahaffey, DeWeese. Sarratt, Lewis. Gilmore Second row: Berwick, Fair, Lauderdale, Wheelis, Rogers, Kelsey, Nagle, Bearman, Milam. Hollingsworth Bottom row: Robinson, Stubbs, Willie, L. Masterson, Smalling, Carr, Beumler, Smith, M. Masterson, Maves Page as4 r. MEMBERS Mary Elizabeth Anderson, San Antonio Elizabeth Bradfield, Austin Evelyn Butler, Austin Valerie Childs, Austin Dorothy Childs, Austin Margarkt Cunningham, Paris JocELYN Day, El Campo Christine Ellis, San Antonio Anna Gidley, Austin Dorothy Eubank, Denver, Colo. Esther Halm, San Antonio Louise Hinyard, San Angela Frances Kerbow, Houston Aline Lay, Austin Bertha Zimmermann, Tulia Alpka Xi Delta 712 West Sixteenth Street Founded, Lombard University, April 17, 1893 Beta Alpha Chapter Established April, 1929 Fifty-one Active Chapters PLEDGES Margaret Graham, San Antonio Jacqueline Eckert, Flushing, N. Y. t Top row: EcKKRi, Halm, Kerbow, Hinvard, V. Childs, Day, ' Butler Botlom row: Andekson, Gidley, D. Childs, Lay, Bradfield, Eubank, Ellis, Zi Page 2SS H 2 .Ail A MEMBERS Peggy Aykr, Austin Betsy Bibb, Marshal! Alma Brooks, Sugarland Julia Brown, Orange Berenice Carlson, Taylor Virginia Daney, Cisco Anamary Davis, Alvin Mary Lucy Dodson, Austin Helen Donovan, Houston Ann Earl, Memphis, Tenn. Elizabeth Green, San Antonio Mary Nell Griffith, Austin Florine Hopkins, Austin Lela Humble, Mangham, La. Florence Martin, Dallas Anabell Murray, Austin Ann McCracken, Marfa Sue Robinson, Dallas Virginia Stinson, Austin Caroline Williams, San Antonio Cm Omega 304 West Nineteenth Street Founded, University of Arkansas, April 5, 1895 Iota Chapter Established May 5, 1904 Eighty-nine Active Chapters PLEDGES Jane Bland, Orange Francis Bogle, Austin Elizabeth Boyd, Corsicana Margery Brooks, Sugarland Mildred Cooper, Leakey Isabel Davidson, Marshall Judith English, Dallas Emmajane Fewell, Dallas Mary Ruth Johnston, Raymondville May Graham Mathews, San Antonio Helen Mims, San Angela Charles Ethel Neal, Colulla Daphne Sellards, Austin Ferne Sweeny, Houston Lilian Taylor, Muskogee, Okla. Margaret Turk, Hillsboro Alice Twichell, Austin FACULTY Anne Brooke Helen Hall Top raw: Hover, Ayer, Davis, Hopkins, Murray, Brooks, Earle Second ram: Humble. Dodson, Carlson, Bibb, Dabne y, Brown, Green BoUom raw: Stinson, Robinson, Martin. Griffith. Bland, McCracken, Williams Page 256 H U 2. MEMBERS OuiDA Baxter, Chilton Ethel Pearl Brown, Devers MoNNiE Brown, Devers Julia Callahan, San Saba Dorothy Clutter, San Antonio Don Ruth Coffee, Wichita Falls Rosalie Espy, Taylor Frances Greenwood, San Anionio Helen Hearne, Deweyville Annie Margaret Helm, Newlin IviE Helm, Newlin Florence Hester, Donna Bertha Humbert, College Station Mary Anna Hunt, Portland Mardean Hutchinson, Houston Philipa Klippel, Galveston Ruth Leslie, Bonham Sarah Ann Llewellyn, Martin Sallie Jo McDonald, Austin Lillias Mitchell, Houston Peggy Pitts, Austin Hettie Lois Randals, Pecos Ruby Rowe, Ft. Worth Dorothy Shelby, Austin Dorothy Shepperd, Gilmer Margaret Spence, Tyler Esther Mae Tarver, Austin LuciLE Thomas, Midland Margaret Louise Warnken, Austin Lillian Watts, Austin Hazel Yarboro, Doucelte Delta Delta Delta 703 West Twenty-fourth Street Founded, Boston University, Thanksgiving Eve, 1888 Theta Zela Chapter Established ' February 23, .1912 Seventy-six Active Chapters A ' ' ■V PLEDGES Will Marie Allen, Ft. Worth Mary Blanche Bauer, Robstown Nancy Elizabeth Brannum, Brady Ethelyn Brown, Oklahoma City, Okla. Bess Jo Chewning, Austin Gretchen Edgar, Bethany, La. Beulah Erickson, Bay City Elizabeth Gilbert, Wichita Falls Inez Granau, Bellville Virginia Irvine, Austin Margaret Morris, Winnsboro Mildred Mueller, San Antonio Amy Novich, San Anionio Jessie Mary Ramsey, Austin Marjorie Rogers, Ft. Worth Georgia Sheppard, .4«i in Marjorie Sutton, Vicksburg, Miss. Dorothella Wofford, Taylor Glen Worthington, San Anionio Mary Lynn Young, Austin Mary Frances Zumwalt, Ardmore, Okla. FACULTY Dorothy Ayres Margaret Q. Batjkk Mrs. Virginia V. Sharborough wmw Page l J Top raw: Shelby. Shepperd. Baxter. Sims. E. P. Brown. Pitts, Watts. Yarboro, Caldwell. Callahas, Tarver, I. Helm Second row: Greenwood, Mitchell, Hunt, Thomas. Randalls. Leslie, Coffee, Spence. Hester. Humbert. Espy. Rowe Bottom row: A. Helm. McDonald. M. Brown. Klippel, Hearne. Moore, Clutter, Llewellyn, Hutchinson, Warnken, Pittman H - ) " •%; MEMBERS Cathi;rink Hack, Houston Ruth Baker, San Antonio Nancy Brandenburg, Dallas Gertrude Blake, San Antonio Mary Elizabeth Clark, Austin Dorothy Carrington, Austin Jean Davis, Houston Mary Katherine Decherd, Austin Pauline Fertsch, Austin Lenny Heins, Monterrey, Mexico Constance Hume, Houston Bessie Kilgore, Goliad Margueritte Kubela, San Angela Dorothy Quilter, Houston Mary Belle Mendell, Austin Pearl Ransom, Austin Mary Eleanor Shivers, Crockett Jean Trull, Palacios Courtney Ward, Clarksdale, Miss. Florence Weymouth, San Antonio Zula Williams, San Antonio 612 West Twenty-second Street Founded, Syracuse University, November 11, 1874 Alpha Zeta Chapter Established May 29, 1922 Forty Active Chapters PLEDGES Mildred Cocke, Austin Helen Dromgoole, San Antonio Cecil Floyd, Harper Audrey Frazer, Austin Christine Goolsby, Paris Elizabeth Grother, San Antonio Dale Hardy, Fort Worth Angela Joerger, Rosenburg Lorraine Schroeder, Jourdanton FACULTY Lorena Baker Dorothy Carrington Top row: Ransom. Mendell. Heins. Quilter. Medaris. Correll. Decherd. VVillia.ms. Ward Bottom row: Bace. Grother, Cocke. Clark, Kilgore. Trull, Kubela. Shivers. Baker Page ijS H U -9 MEMBERS Elizabeth Autrey, Port Arthur Catherine Baker, Dallas Catharine Bone, Crowley, La. Mary Bryant, Houston Jean Canaday, Galveston Katherine Cobb, Ft. Smith, Ark. Johnowene Crutcher, Mineral Wells Mary Elizabeth Donnell, Wichita Falls Eleanor Douglass, Galveston Helen Engelking, San Antonio Kathryn Griffith, Terrell Margaret Harwood, Kerrville Adele Hatchitt, Wichita Falls Louise Latimer, Port Arthur Eula Lee McKnight, Amarillo Katherine Marshall, Quanah Betty Jane Mullis, Roswell, N. M. Mary Ellen Pope, Austin Shirley Scales, Marshall Margaret Sims, Fort Worth Branch Smith, Austin Louise Spal ding, Waxahachie Virginia Stoneroad, Colorado Clemence Tacquard, Galveston Nancye Tacquard, Galveston Mary Walthall, San Antonto Margaret Watkins, Dallas Jxappa Alpha 1 heta 2627 Wichita Street Founded, De Pauw University, January 27, 1870 Alpha Thela Chapter Established September 17, 1904 Sixty Active Chapters ♦ PLEDGES Mary Frances Boles, Houston Helen Cline, Wichita Falls Miriam Cooper, Galveston Constance Coyle, Orange Fannie Crow, Houston Frances Freels, Denison Mary Katherine Garrett, Corpus Christi Betty Gist, Amarillo Hazel Green, Houston Gloria Key, Corpus Christi Nellie May McKay, Waco Virginia Meredith, Dallas Florence Parke, Dickenson Mae Prichard, Pittsburgh, Penn. Ruth Reed, Austin Mary Jane Ridgeway, Fort Worth Alice Olivia Smith, Crockett Frances Stevens, San Antonio EsTELLE Vann, Mercedes Gabrielle Vann, Mercedes Helen White, Port Arthur i FACULTY Mary S. Kirkpatrick Page .»5p Top rmv: Griffith. Spalding. Mullis. Scales. Pope. Bhvant. Ewakt. Ckutchek. Slms becond rem: Baker, Cobb, McKnight. C. Tacquard, Hatchitt, Engelking, Walthall, Vann, Stoneroad DMom row: N. Tacquard, Autrey, Donnell, Marshall, Douglass, Smith, Brown, Latimbr Watkins J s MEMBERS Nkvaua Blackburn, Junction Belle Bordosky, Taylor Genevieve Cullen, Oklahoma City Mary Happel, Big Spring Mildred Jelinek, Granger Grace Jones, Austin Elizabeth Law, Austin Clemice McDonald, Kerrville Bernice Moore, Port Arthur Myra Nolen, Austin Mary Owen, El Campo Frances PoE, Austin Josephine Prowse, Austin Mildred Vance Schade, Edna Nell J. Scott, Higgins Mildred Shafer, Tomillo Erin Stafford, Killeen Frances Swanson, El Campo JA appa Jjelta 1910 Rio Grande Street Founded, Virginia State Normal School, October 23, 1897 Sigma Epsilon Chapter Established April 8, 1921 Seventy-two Active Chapters 1 li!M.y« ii hBBI ' -.- — ,_ ■ PLEDGES Mary Edna Akin, Austin Sakah Banks, Oklahoma City, Okla. VVenda Davis, Austin Ruby Leah Durham, Austin Mildred Farra, Clint Ida Houston, High Bridge, N. J. Francine Johnson, Wills Point Claudia Matthews, Austin Grace Morris, Dallas Cymbkline Neel, Mercedes Jeannette Shaw, Houston Lois Templeton, Wellington Mary Elizabeth Youens, Columbus FACULTY Thelma a. Dillingham Florence M. Stullken T« ,n Top raw: BoRDOSKY, Owen, McDonald, Jelinek, Moore, SnAitk Second row: Shaw, Schade, Happel, Poe, Swanson, Scott, Prowse Bottom row: Law, Jones, Stafford, Cullen, Nolen. Banks, Youens Page 6q c: 9 V ' MEMBERS Elizabeth Bevil, Beaumont Sarah Margaret Blair, Austin Kathryn Bowles, Houston Catherine Caldwell, Ft. Worth Evelyn Calhoun, Austin Margaret Chesnutt, Amarillo Mary Craig, Denton Claire Daniel, Temple Dorothy Doane, Bryan Rachael Dougherty, Beeville Margaret Earl, Boulder, Colo. Mary Jane Edwards, Denton Margaret Frazier, Hillsboro WiLDA Frost, Austin Harrison Griffith, Temple Esther Hasskarl, Brenham Ruth Hasskarl, Brenham Marjorie Kay, Waco Augusta Maverick, San Antonio Claytie Woods Pace, Sherman Marie Porter, Temple Adrian Rose, Dallas Dorothy Rose, Dallas Anna Faye Teer, Austin Isabel Thielen, Paris Dorris Williams, Paris Martha Wiseman, San Antonio 0rrniirw jy ak JVappa Ivappa (jamma 2400 Rio Grande Street Founded, Monmouth College, October 13, 1870 Beta XI Chapter Established February, 1902 Sixty -eight Active Chapters PLEDGES Virginia Abshirr, Port Arthur Elizabeth Alexander, Fort Worth Mary Virginia Barron, Wichita Falls Betsy Bentlev, Dallas Dorothy Bunkley, Stamford Marriana Butts, Joplin, Mo. Carolyn Carpenter, Dallas Eleanor Chance, Bryan Virginia Colvin, Fort Worth Betty Comegys, San Antonio Eileen Crain, Victoria Frances Crain, Longview Frances K. Darden, Waco Martha DeLay, Tyler May Tarlton Dougherty, Beeville Emmagene Hale, Abilene Benita Harding, Dallas Helen Hartgrove, San Angela Paula D. Holland, Baytown Hetta Jockusch, Galveston Mildred Merrill, Houston Dorothy Milroy, Brenham Frances Neville, North Platte, Neb. Eleanor Niggli, San Antonio Jean Pattee, Brownsville Ruina Paul, Dallas Mildred Roberts, Hillsboro Floy Ross Robinson, Austin Mary Helen Shwowi, Memphis, Tenn. Velma Sealy, Santa Anna Lucille Starcke, Seguin Alice Tait, Harlingen Bettie Tippitt, Greenville Edimae Westbrook, Mart Dorothy Womack, Sherman FACULTY Elizabeth M. Brookershier Margaret Peck Lucy Rathbone ' • wW. Page 2tt Top row: Pace, Wiseman, Kav. Griffith. Siakckk, Porter, Williams. Daniel. A. Rose. Roberts Second row: Calhoun, Wessendorf, Frost, Dougherty, Niggli, Blair. Craig, R. Hasskarl. Chesnutt, Edwards Bottom row: E. Hasskarl, Caldwell, Sayford, Bowles. Frazier. Pattee, Theilen, Earl, D. Rose, Bevil r _n • A4 ■ ( iiii MEMBERS Mildred Applewhite, Beeville Alma Camp, Austin loLA Herzik, Yoakum WiLMA Hillje, Shiner EuLA Lea Kohn, Austin Malda Lackland, Harlingen Margaret Lengert, Rockdale Pauline Mauritz, Ganado Julia Newton, San Antonio Marguerite Oberkampf, Anderson Alice Pierson, Austin Hazel Quick, Round Rock Mercy Ramsey, Austin Madge Stewart, Atlanta, Ga. Virginia Sullivan, Austin Margaret Wolf, Austin Ellen Young, Laredo PLEDGES Maurenk Allen, Yorktown Katherine Archer, Austin Blossom Bayans, Austin Pill Ml. Agnes Buttrill, Lometa Doris Cowan, Arlington Florence Cone, Columbus 2100 Rio Grande Street Frances Cloud, Austin Founded, Wesleyan College, March 4, 1852 Adele Groesbeeck, San A nlonio Frances Jackson, Austin Phi Chapter Established May 15, 1913 Fifty-nine Active Chapters Violet McLaurin, Austin Helen Schroeter, Plainview Earlene Smith, Yoakum Lucille Spreen, Austin W5 C3- E£!i1Hil7 0 Top ' row: Sullivan. Stewart, Lackland, Hillje, Quick. Pierson Second row: Camp, Cannon. Mauritz. Wolf, Newton, Schroeter Bottom row: Kohn, Ramsey, Herzik, Bayans, Young, Applewhite, Oberkampf Page 262 H K) -O MEMBERS Lillian Ammann, Austin Helen Avery, Austin Adele Barbisch, Austin Ethel Bicklkr, Austin Margie Bright, Fort Worth Jerome Cartwright, Beaumont Claire Caswell, Austin Mary Helen Caswell, Austin Jane Clark, Beaumont Nell Colgin, Waco Cynthia Connally, McGregor Elizabeth Eastland, Kerrville Martha Edmond, Waco Mary Edson, Beaumont Lucy Field, Calvert Daphna Grisham, Tyler Norma Hill, Cripple Creek, Colorado Adele Howie, Jackson, Miss. Peggy Jackson, Coleman Jacqueline Mallory, Joplin, Mo. Henrietta Miller, Dallas Ted Moody, Austin Virginia Nalle, Austin Maude O ' Conner, Victoria Hallie Orr, Llano Lilla Lou Peeples, Mexia Margaret Reed, Austin Anetta Robertson, Dallas Elizabeth Schneider, Austin Mary Louise Scott, Waco Lucille Sharp, Austin Margaret Smith, Mexia Ann Spivy, Bonham Judith Sternenberg, Austin Virginia Suggs, Denison Roberta Van Devanter, Austin Lena Lou Ward, Greenville Mary Alice Watson, Brownwood Katherine Webb, San Antonio Annik Pearl Wiggins, San Antonio Eleanor Wilkinson, Fort Worth Mary Williams, Austin Zallee Williams, Amarillo Pi Beta Pki 510 West Twenty-third Street Founded, Monmouth College, April 28, 1867 Texas Alpha Chapter Established February 19, 1902 Seventy-six Active Chapters PLEDGES Lurline Blackwood, Alexandria, La. Mary Tom Blackwood, Alexandria, La. Aileen Gardner, Waco Frances Hamilton, Cuero Margaret Harrison, Fort Worth Peggy Hill, Amarillo Josephine Hutson, Newport, Ark. Betsy Lee, Wichita Falls Christine Lichte, Bryan Cynthia Lumpkin, Amarillo Estelle McClung, Corsicana Marietta McGregor, Austin Caroline Perkins, Houston Eleanor Philquist, Austin Emmie Clegg Prokop, San Antonio Mary Heloise Reed, Orange Mary Rice, Houston Ruth Robey, Fori Worth Flora Robinson, Austin Elizabeth Sanford, Eagle Pass Ella Kathryn Sharp, Nacogdoches Katherine Shelton, Kingsville Mary Ann Thornton, Austin FACULTY Frances M. Little Helen Hargraves X Top row: Okk, Colgin. Cartwright. Sharp. Williams. Sternenberg, Cunnallv. Moody. Field. Avery. Smith Second rcw: Jackson. C. Caswell. Bickler. Spivy. Edson. Robertson. Peoples. Scott. Webb. Bright, Eastland Bottom raw: Ammann. Ward, Nalle. O ' Conner, Watson. Williams. Edmond. Grisham, Suggs. Barbisch. Mary Helen Caswell Fage J63 H 4ji MEMBERS Louise Aiken, San Marcos Mary Virginia Brock, Lockharl Martha Campbell, Alvarado Mary June Church, San Anlonio Louise Conrad, Austin Jane Cox, Ferris Faye Dixon, Austin Mary Katherine Fuston, Shr eve port, La. Helen Glasscock, Mercedes Sophy Hardin, Abilene Virginia Beth Hendrix, San Antonio Jane Marie Hill, Summerville Virginia Holland, Dallas Elizabeth McDonald, Sulphur Springs Mary Alice McManus, Galveston JoHNYE Mann, McGregor Martha Mayhew, Dallas Ina Sue Reese, Rockwall Helen Romberg, Austin Ann Trigg, Bastrop Julia White, Dallas Eleanor Wiseman, La Vernia Lulu Young, Smithville Z Qta. 1 au Aiplia 2711 Nueces Founded, Virginia State Normal, October 25, 1898 Kappa Chapter Established May, 1905 Sixty Active Chapters ra PLEDGES Janice Berry, Houston Betty Booth, Dallas Jane Carpenter, Tap Margaret Cartter, San Antonio Ima Culberson, Edna Frances Fitch, San Antonio Zillah Mae Ford, Big Springs Fain Goodson, Jacksonville Oral Maude Greenwood, Austin Meuta Gruene, New Braunfels Patty Harral, Abilene Bess Harris, Smithville LuRLiNE Hughes, El Paso June Jackson, Houston Margaret Jefferson, Sherman Lalluh Johnson, Giddings Alta King, San Antonio Martha King, San Antonio Jacque Lansdale, Palestine Patrina Nilan, Galveston Jerry Pace, Fort Stockton Lois Pace, Fort Stockton Theo Perkins, Bastrop Frances Smith, San Marcos Winifred Smylie, Sabinal Lois Thompson, Harlingen Esther Mae Wagenfuehr, New Braunfels Carolyn Wall, San Antonio Elizabeth Walton, Dallas Ruth Wheelan, Houston Top row: Aiken, Fuston. Trigg. Mayhew, Dixon, Hill. Cox Second row: Glasscock, Brock, Conrad, Mann. Holland, McDonald, Hughes, Hendrix Bottom row: Young, Wiseman, Church, Pace, White, Campbell, McManus, Hardin Page £64 FRATERNITIES A- H T U X t inter-lraternity V ouncil First Semester ZOLLIE StEAKLEY . Chester Allen OFFICERS Second Semester President Chester Allen Vice-President Rapier Dawson Hugh Dunlap , . . . . . Secretary Paul Cotulla REPRESENTATIVES Acacia, Paul Cotulla Alpha Rho Chi, Edward Bauhof Alpha Tau Omega, J. L. Lockett Beta Phi Sigma, Gordon Trousdale Beta Theta Pi, Woodie Bunn Chi Phi, Arthur Mueller Delta Chi, Loflin Harwood Delta Kappa Epsilon, Hugh Dunlap, Rapier Dawson Delta Sigma Phi, Zollie Steakley Delta Tau Delta, Forrester Hancock Delta Theta Phi, Allan Shivers Half Moon, Wm. Kay Miller Kappa Alpha, Joe Brown Kappa Sigma, B. D. Orgain Omega Beta Pi, Robert Knolle Phi Delta Chi, Jack Guthrie Phi Delta Theta, Karl Tanner Phi Gamma Delta, Robert Campbell Phi Kappa Psi, Joe Riley Phi Sigma Delta, Jarrell Garonzik Pi Kappa Alpha, W. A. Coffield Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Bob Snakard Sigma Alpha Mu, Milton Karkowski Sigma Chi, Pat Coon Sigma Nu, Tom Abell Sigma Phi Epsilon, Fred Korth Tau Delta Phi, Reuben Williams Theta Xi, Chester Allen, Emory Camp Zeta Beta Tau, Maurice Willner M Top row: Cotulla, Bauhof, Lockett, Bunn, Mueller, Harwood, Dawson, Steakley, Hancock, Shivers Second raw: Miller, Orgain, Knolle, Tanner, Campbell. Riley, Coffield, Snakard, Karkowski, Coon Bottom row: Abell, Korth, Williams, Allen, Brown, Trousdale. Garonzik, Willner, Guthrie Page 66 c LI MEMBERS I ouis Bakthk, Waller pRANcrs Bari-ER, Houston Paul Cotuli.a, Cotulla HoMKR Cox, Thornton L. L. Davis, Denton Carl Grau, Taylor Fred Grau, Taylor William Hamblen, Holland James B. McBryde, Denton Tom Rousse, Fort Worth Ralston Scott, Floydada Clyde Shuford, Dimmitt John H. Stewart, San Antonio Gerald Stockard, Lake Dallas Homer Thornb[ ' :rrv, Austin « ' ■ A cacia 610 West Twenty-fourth Street Founded, University of Michigan, May 12, 1904 Texas Chapter Established April 6, 1916 Thirty-three Active Chapters " ' • " " ■ ■- ' ' ' " " - ' PLEDGES John Bright, Houston Jack Hudson, Austin Ed Mkrriman, Throckmorton GwEN Russell, Uvalde Frank Stafford, Canyon LowRY Tims, Boyle, Miss. Jack Weis, Ithaca, N. Y. FACULTY Dr. W. a. Felsino Arthur H. Hert George R. Lake E. K. McGiNNis Everett G. Smith Top row: Baethe, K. Grau. Thornberry. Hamblen, Barlek. Cox, Rousse, C. Grau Bottom row: Scott. Davis, Merriman. McBryde. Russell, Stockard. Hudson. Cotulla, Stewart Page 26j H fr- . 1 ' V : MEMBERS - ' otyss ' - " PLEDGES Jack Atchley, Cleburne David C. Baer, Alamo Edward A. Bauhof, Lockhart Doyle M. Baldridge, Mexia Henry E. Fairchild, Hartford, Conn. Worth F. Cottingham, Corpus Christi James Hammond, Austin Karl K. Kamrath, Austin AlpJia Rno Cni James H. Fisher, Austin Chas. W. Kent, Wichita Falls Wm. S. Kubricht, Wallis Sam Maas, Galveston Chris R. Maiwald, Rock Island, III. Paul E. Pressler, Austin {Architectural) Reginald LaFrentz, Austin 2211 Red River Founded, University of Michigan, 1914 Joe a. Nelson, Austin Jack B. Nichols, Beaumont Lee J. Wilson, Brownsville WiLBURN W. RhEINLANDER, San Antonio Dinocrates Chapter Established April 19, 1924 Frank J. Rilling, San Antonio Ten Active Chapters Carl H. Stautz, Bloomington, III. 1 ▲ FACULTY Werner Dornberger Raymond Everett Robert L. White H. L. McMath Top rcfw: Maas, Rilling, Baldridge, Maiwald, Cottingham, Kubricht, Fairchild ,LaKrentz Second row: Rheinlander, Atchlev, Pressler, Kamrath, Hammond, Bauhof. Stautz Page 268 MEMBERS George T. Adams, Beaumont Frank Bain, Wichita Falls Geo. Terrell Barrow, Houston John P. Blair, Port Arthur Weldon D. Blassingame, Denison Robert Canada, Port Arthur Frank Carpenter, Jr., Sour Lake Emmett Crumpler, Port Arthur Arthur Duggan, Littlefield Kraft Eidman, Austin Graham Furrh, Marshall Thomas Guthrie, Houston Clifton Johnson, Temple Arthur Linn, Denison Joseph L. Lockett, Jr., Houston James Loftin, Tyler Verner McCullough, Marshall Lewis T. McDaniel, Denison Temple Mayhall, Austin Edward Pickett, Liberty Albert Pound, Jr., Marshall Charles Rockwell Rowe, Houston Joseph Scott, Houston Harry Thompson, Denison Charles Lowell Ward, Austin Marshall Walker, Shreveport, La. Paul Wittman, Ashland, Ky. Alplia 1 au Omega 601 West Twenty-fourth Street Founded, Virginia Military Institute, September 11, 1865 Gamma Eta Chapter Established May 1, 1897 Ninety-four Active Chapters jjiSi n i A 1 .-■ . ■ u ■ " " TlH u 8 ' g !RH --— «. PLEDGES Dwight Brown, Wichita Falls Wm. Burton Davis, Dallas Max T. Dolson, Fort Worth RoBT. Keeland, Houston Webster McEvoy, Jr., Houston Mark Anthony Martin, Dallas Walter Morrison, Dallas Pat Nixon, San Antonio Billy Pickett, Liberty Bruce Poorbaugh, Roswell, N. M. Derrill B. Pratt, Jr., Galveston Eugene Smither, Huntsville Wallace J. Stevenson, Dallas Jim Tripplehorn, Fort Worth Wm. Watson, Tyler Henry Whalen, San Antonio Dan Williams, Jr., Brenham FACULTY Michael Bradshaw E. G. Fletcher Walter T. Rolfe George W. Stocking Mastin G. White ■pr Top row: Pound, Blair, Hughes. Patton. Furrh. Linn, Branch, Kuhn, Wittman, Johnson, Loftin, Mayhall Second row: Adams. Eidman, Blassingame. Crumpler. Sauer. Carpenter. Guthrie, Duggan, White. Scott, Lawrence, Lockett Bollom row: Pickett, Coney, McDaniel, Rowe, Ward, Canada. Shaver, Barrow, Bain. Walker, McWhorter, Thompson, McCullough Hage 269 H T 7 Ad 4j ' 4J M a2 A4. -- 4J MEMBERS Alfred T. Harmes, San Antonio Geo. C. Keyser, Castelt Jasper J. Lavoi, Beaumont Joseph S. Malouf, Rotan Joseph Okies, El Paso Herbert G. Pawlosky, Brenham Henry G. Trousdale, Smithville Jjeta xni oignia (Pharmacy) 2502 Wichita Street Founded, City of Buffalo, December 15, 1888 Eta Chapter Established February 28, 1923 Thirty-one Active Chapters e PLEDGES Hugh Braxton, Fredonia Tony J. Daleo, Beaumont John I. Domain, Jerusalem, Palestine Michael Okies, El Paso Arthur Prybylski, Syracuse, N. Y. Hatton Simpson, Litllefield Eugene Thompson, Broken Arrow, Okla. August J. VVatzlavick, Schulenberg Top row: Malouf, Thompson. Simpson. Pawlosky, Daleo, Watzlavick, Harmes, Domain Bottom rcrw: Bratton, Lavoi, J. Okies, M. Okies. Keyser. Trousdale. Prybylski Pjo -TO H E- MEMBERS Chas. C. Bankhead, Paris Macon Boddy, Henrietta Elmore Borchers, Laredo WooDiE Y. BuNN, Laredo Geo. VV. Burkitt, Palestine Joe Kelly Butler, Bryan Robert J. Derby, Austin Aubrey C. Godbold, Dallas Walter R. Goldschmidt, San Antonio Ralph G. Greenlee, Mercedes Perry Lee, Brownwood Jack H. Light, San Antonio Charles C. McDugald, Austin James W. McDugald, Austin Donald M. Markle, Galveston Frank L. Merrill, Houston Joe H. Munster, Jr., Austin Claude Pollard, Jr., Austin Frank M. Ryburn, Dallas Graham H. Short, Edinburg B. Patrick Staats, Austin John M. Strange, Houston James V. Traxler, Harlingen Frankj.in Williams, Palestine Beta Tneta Pi 2609 University Avenue Founded, Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, August 8, 1839 Beta Omicron Chapter Established November 22, 1883 Eighty-seven Active Chapters PLEDGES Lunn H. Cockburn, Houston Graydon J. Jones, Stevenson, Ala. George M. Juneman, Galveston James B. Kirgan, Weslaco J. Chase McEvoy, Houston Hamilton Martin, Austin RoBT. F. Strange, Houston W FACULTY James E. Pearce Bryant Smith H. W. Harper Page IJI Top row: Munster. Markle, J. W.PMcDugald, Pollard, Short, Williams. Butler Second row: B(jrkitt, Ryburn, Bunn, Godbold. .Goldschmidt. Greenlee. Derby Bottom raw: Borchers, Bankhead, Merrill, C. C. McDugald, Traxler, Light, Lee H I 1 MEMBERS E. L. BiERiNG, Galveston R. O. BiERiNG, Galveston Wesley Buller, Palacios U. L. Burger, Dunlay Stewart Cronin, Los Angeles, Calif. D. B. Hardeman, Goliad G. P. Hardy, Bay City McInnis Henderson, Daingerfield W. P. Hood, Wichita Falls A. E. Luecke, Wichita Falls Harry A. Martyn, San Antonio Coyne Milstead, El Paso J. A. Moore, Wichita Falls Robert B. Morrison, Austin Arthur W. Mueller, San Antonio Raymond Strong, Wichita Falls E. H. Thornton, Jr., Galveston Leon H. Walker, Dubberly, La. Leon N. Walthall, San Antonio John Clark Wu.der, Ringe, N. H. John P. Wilkinson, Bay City Cki PLi 1704 West Avenue Founded, Princeton University, December 24, 1854 Nu Chapter Established March 24, 1892 Thirty-two Active Chapters PLEDGES Freeman Cobb, Houston J. E. Davant, Bay City Robert Dorse y. Port Arthur L. E. Ingle, Dallas W. A. Johnson, Galveston Earl Jones, Dallas Dan La timer, Paris, David McKellar, San Antonio Robert Manley, Orange J. P. Moore, Eagle Pass G. W. Rodgers, KUleen James Russell, Belton FACULTY Milton Brockett Porter Oscar Brown Williams Charles Elmer Rowe DmH JK JKJ Top row: Strong, Hardeman, Martyn, Hood, R. Biering, Milstead Second row: Moore, Buller. Morrison. Walker, Hardy, E. L. Biering, Burger Bottom row: Thornton, Mueller, Wilder, Walthall, Luecke, Henderson, Wilkinson Page 272 T U MEMBERS James L. Browning, Austin Gkorge Anderson, Beaumont Hal Armstrong, Austin Fred Banowsky, San Antonio Lawrence Banowsky, San Antonio Wm. E. Bergman, Austin Sam Barnes, Trinity Roland Bodenheim, Longview Chas. S. Cave, Dallas Clifford C. Carpenter, Farmersvillc Andrew Davis, San Angela Burt Dyke, Orange Paul Echols, Austin D. A. Frank, Jr., Dallas John Gordon, Del Rio LoFUN Harwood, Thurber Charles Keenan, Galveston J. W. Newton, Houston Robert Nowlin, Oklahoma City, Okla. James H. Parke, Dickinson Lee Thomas, Temple Lewis Weaver, Orange George Weller, Beaumont James Welch, Longview E. Lee Wysong, Hamilton Delta Cki 230S Rio Grande Street Founded, Cornell University, October 13, 1890 Texas Chapter Established April 13, 1907 Thirty-seven Active Chapters A PLEDGES Thurston Barlow, Austin Gerald Blackburn, Shreveport, La. Ray Bonta, Denton Aubrey Durden, Temple Jay C. Hall, Colorado Bennie McKinney, Dallas Joe W. Mosley, Dallas Harvey Nebergall, New Braunfels Carlyle Prejean, Orange Hal Rachal, Corpus Christi Marvin Slovacek, BuckhoUs James Strawn, Lyford James Wilson, Dallas Don Whisennand, Temple FACULTY James H. Parke V b Top row: Bergman. Frank. Bodenheim, Echols. Davis. Weaver. Carpenter, Barlow. Thomas. Bottom row: Barnes, Weller, Anderson, Cave, Newton, Gordon, Harwood, Prejean, Nowlin. ' kiL Page 273 H C -O 3 X " K MEMBERS Carl Boehler, Houston Joe Bill Bralley, Austin Bill Brown, Fort Worth Clarence Cain, Dallas Allie Cauthorn, Del Rio Cooper Conner, Fort Worth James Council, Sherman John Craig, San Antonio Lewis Davis, Longview Rapier Dawson, San Antonio Hugh Dunlap, Cleburne Howard Edmonds, Toledo, Ohio Walter Ely, Abilene Bicknell Eubanks, Aberdeen, Miss Joe Fisher, Houston Mac Foust, Dublin Jack Hardy, Belton Rupert Harkrider, Abilene RoBT. Kern, Mercedes Victor Kormeier, Alamo Richard Leary, Ft. Benning, Ga. Paul Mattison, Dallas John Monroe, Houston Myles Moursund, San Antonio John Patterson, Austin Minor Pitts, Luling Hal Sayles, Abilene Davis Scarborough, Abilene Benno Schmidt, Abilene Harrison Stafford, Wharton Gordon Sullivan, Centerville Joe Sullivan, Centervi John Whitman, Abilene Ruel Walker, Cleburne _L)elta JA.appa Kpsilon 2614 Rio Grande Street Founded Yale University, June 22, 1844 Omega Chi Chapter Established March 2, 1913 Forty-seven Active Chapters PLEDGES Nicholas Ballich, Galveston Geo. M. Boedecker, Dallas Leo Michael Brady, Abilene Ernest D. Cockrell, Houston Allen Conner, Fort Worth Norman Crittenden, Sherman Daniel Delaney, Houston Erwin Du Pre, Dallas John H. Hailey, Jr., Houston Chas. Harper, San Antonio Columbus Claude Harris, Houston Eugene Hopkins, Jr., Longview Malcolm New.man, Brownsville Geo. H. Rodgers, Houston James Sarver, Breckenridge Edward H. Snodgrass, Dallas Nolte Starcke, Seguin FACULTY John W. Calhoun Thomas P. Harrison, Jr. Walter Powell Stewart Top raw: Monroe, Conner, Newton. Patterson, Sayles. Clewis, Foust. Lively. Craig. Hoehlsr Second raw: R. Dawson, Fisher. L. F. Davis, Dunlap. Cain, Cauthorn, Kormeier. Edmonds. Kern. Scarborough Bottom raw: Hardy, Council, Stafford. Pitts, Harkrider. M. ttison, Ely. Moursund, Whitman. Schmidt Page 174 H E- -0 MEMBERS Evan Allen, Corpus Christi Brown Booth, Timpson Hkrman Crawford, Quanah Harold Leavell, McAllen David Mizell, Dallas EvKRET Nichols, Plainview Frank Parrish, Graham Walter Payne, Dallas Russell Rentfro, Brownsville Harold Solomon, Marshall Tommy Solomon, Marshall ZoLLiE Steakley, Sweetwater Chester Wheeler, Austin Clay Zachry, McAllen • IJelta oigma x ni 711 West Twenty-first Street Founded, College of the City of New York December 10, 1899 Eta Chapter Established May 29, 1907 FiJty-fifVe Active Chapters PLEDGES Charles Andrews, Carthage Richard Barber, Killeen Lloyd Davidson, Austin Franklin Griffin, Dallas David Hall, Brady Hugh Hall, Dallas Austin Hatchell, Dallas William Hedden, Louisville, Ky. Cecil Potter, Austin Raymond Seals, Plainview Milton Schultze, Marshall m- r.:%. FACULTY Arthur Deen Joseph W. Ramsay Top row: ' Hall. Payne, Parkish, Wheeler. H. Solomon, Allen, Seals, Rentfro Bollom row: Crawford, Rosson, Steakley, Mizell, Leavell. T. C. Solomon. Booth. Nichols Papc 7,5 tr ■ m ' .- n- MEMBERS Douglas Arnim, Flatonia Robinson Brown, San Antonio Joe Cocke, Waco Philip Goodwin, Longview Forrester Hancock, Waxahachie George Hogan, Alto Adolph Jockusch, Galveston Jack Jones, San Antonio RussEL Lang, San Antonio Maurice Madero, Parras, Mexico Rembert Moreland, Galveston George Parker, Harlan, Iowa John Pope, Austin Walter Pope, Austin Joe Ray, Bowling Green, Ky. Harold Schmidt, Mason Webster Snyder, Cleburne James Stubbs, Galveston Albert Tarbutton, Troup Bill Warren, Wichita Falls Carlton Weaver, Austin Carleton Wright, Junction r Delta Tail Delta 606 West Nineteenth Street Founded, Bethany College, February, 1859 Gamma Iota Chapter Established April 4, 1904 Seventy-six Active Chapters PLEDGES Winfield Holmes, Monticello, III. Shelley McDavid, Miami Beach, Fla. Emory Spencer, Rockport E. S. Summers, Palestine Fred Varner, Sherman Terrell Vaughan, Austin Gaines Wansley, Mansfield, La. NuEi, Windrow, Laredo FACULTY H. Grady Chandler John T. Lonsdale Hanson T. Parlin Top row: Jones, Madeso, Jockusch, Parker. Weaver, Schmidt, Stubbs, Wansley. Lang. W. Pope Bottom row: Tarbutton, Hancock. Summers, Wright, Ray, Snyder. Moreland, J. Pope. Arnim Page 2j6 c T S MEMBERS Sam Aldridge, Farwdl Charles Betts, Austin Hugh Buck, Crosbyton Maynard Buck, Crosbyton Robert Cole, Jr., Houston Dalton Cross, Austin Kermit Dyche, Amarillo Edwin Engdrock, Houston Max Handley, Peason, La. Howard Hoffman, Slaton Leroy Jeffers, Holland George Kroll, La Grange Edward McCaughey, Pacific, Mo. William Morrow, Cotulla William Parker, Hereford Jesse Russel, Hereford Byron Saunders, Tyler Allen Shivers, Port Arthur Delta Tlieta Plii (Legal) 402 West Twenty-sixth Street Founded, Chicago University, September 26, 1913 Sam Houston Senate Established June 10, 1916 Sixty-six Active Chapters »mCB OF DEAN OF WOMEN UNIVERSITY OF TEXAS PLEDGES Royal Nruman, Austin L. B. Cakes, Cotulla Jack Ritter, Many, La. y FACULTY Frank Clayton Top row: Shivers. Saundeks, Jefkeks. Handley. Cross. Russell. McCaughey. Aldridge. Engbrock Bottom rem: M. Buck, Parker. Ritter. Cole, Hoffman, Betts, H, Buck, Kroll, Morrow Page 277 T H Er C A C T US 1-0 5 2.. s H MEMBERS Maurice Baumgarten, Schulenburg L. L. Blakeney, Karnes City Leonard E. Choate, Taylor Wilson Cook, Austin Roy Cooledge, Austin Earl Deacon, Grapevine Alexander Ferris, Austin Carl Fuhrman, San Antonio Floyd Garrett, China Springs Cecil Godfrey, Roaring Springs James Hagood, Fort Worth Sam Hardee, Houston W. A. Harper, Sulphur Springs Weldon Hart, Austin T. J. Hunt, Bartlett Henry Kriegel, Giddings Monroe Kriegel, Giddings O. O. Lewis, Austin Tom McFarlin, Bertram Pearson Medders, Denton Wm. Kay Miller, San Antonio Ben Parkinson, Austin Edgar Pfeil, San Antonio Jeff Reese, Austin O. R. Reynolds. San Antonio Weldon Scheel. Lockhart Vernon Taylor. Gonzales Wyatt Taylor, Greensboro, N. C. Norvin Thomes, San Antonio John Tullis, Austin Carl Tyson, Austin HalfM oon 2912 Speedway Founded, University of Texas April 5, 1924 One Active Chapter PLEDGES Oneal Archer, Brownwood Jean Francis, El Paso Odell Hooton, Daingerfield Joe Hornaday, Austin John Kott, Jewett Robert Platt, Jewett Charles Reynolds, San Antonio FACULTY «r- ' . 3U. ug -Js „ ..fe.. Edwin Ollk J. Alton Burdine Hn!lH Top row: Reynolds. Parkinson. Cook. Baumgarten. Hart. Thomes. Hardee. Pfeil Second rmi: Miller. Medders. Fuhrman. Scheel. Harper. Godfrey. Ferris. Tullis. Hagood Bollom rem: H. Kriegel, Reese, Tyson, W. Taylor. M. Kriegel. Blakeney, Lewis, Deacon, Cooledge Page ijS H C U MEMBERS Steve Barker, Austin J. W. Brown, El Paso Gates Davis, El Paso Curtis Driver, Bi Spring Edward Erwin, Dallas A. H. Eraser, San Antonio Thomas Gay, Dallas Carl Gokth, San Antonio Dan Greenwood, Fort Worth Frank Hudson, Paris B. M. Hughes, Hillsboro Wade Hollowkll, Li ' lle Rock, Ark. Carl Illig, Houston Willis Lea, Dallas John McLean, Fort Worth Arthur Mathis, San Antonio Dean Metts, Houston Thomas Minniece, Meridian, Miss. Ewell Muse, Fort Worth Chilton O ' Brien, Beaumont William Puts, Fort Worth Walter Red, Houston Kent Ridley, Houston Edward Rose, Dallas William Shapard, Dallas Jack Shook, Dallas Lane Taylor, San Antonio Gresham Temfle, Pineland Robert Toombs, Galveston Lycurgus Van Zandt, Fort Worth Frank Zock, .Saw Antonio JA appa Alplia 2600 Salado Street Founded, Washington and Lee University, December 21, 1865 Omicron Chapter Established October 5, 1883 Sixty-five Active Chapters W 0» PLEDGES Zack Brinkerhoff, Dallas Hugh Davis, Muleshoe Wilbur Knox, San Antonio Alvin Newberry, Dallas Covey Oliver, Laredo Richard Roberts, Hillsboro Morris Stevens, Omaha W. L. Todd, Dallas Guy West, Hillsboro Wyndham White, El Paso T. L. White, Corpus Christi _.)►-■ FACULTY Daniel A. Penick R. A. Law mSM Page y Top raw: Rose. McLean. Ekwin. Shapard. Mathis. Gay. Goeth, Drevek. Lea Second row: Muse. Pitts, Hughes, Taylor, Davis. Minniece, Red. Fraser. Brown, White Bottom raw: Knox.Hudson, Greenwood, Van Zandt, Toombs, Oliver. Hollowell, Ridley. ' Illig, O ' Brien H -9 MEMBERS Temple Bailey, Altus, Oklahoma DiLLARD Baker, Coleman Dause Bibby, Dublin Mac Burnett, San Antonio J. W. Chapman, Austin Frank Connally, Waco Vernon Cook, Austin Ben Cox, Texarkana Oswald Eifrig, Chicago, Illinois Cliff Emerson, McKinney WicKLiFFE Fisher, Austin Dan Gardner, Austin Bill Gillett, Cuero R. C. Cranberry, Corsicana Lester Hanks, St. Augustine Jim Harvey, Wichita Falls Bill Horn, McAllen Frank Knight, Bartlett David Loving, Waco Lane McAfee, Amarillo VVatkins McLeod, New Orleans, La. Leonard Mette, Kansas City, Mo. Austin Millspaugh, San Angela William Montgomery, San Angela Henry Moore, Austin R. B. Newcombe, Austin B. D. Orgain, Beaumont Hubert Oxford, Beaumont John Polly, Waco Holland Porter, Caldwell Ed Price, Corsicana Wilbur Raby, Tyler Ross Shearer, Houston Bill Smith, Cisco Ned Starke V, Austin William Strauss, Houston Glenn Q. Street, Graham Frank Sublett, .San Benito Fred Thompson, Dallas Billy Walton, Bartlett Jvappa on ma 203 West Nineteenth Founded, University of Virginia, December 10, 1869 Tau Chapter Established September 18, 1884 One hundred and nine Active Chapters T PLEDGES Joe Anderson, Texarkana Armstrong Bailey, Sherman Charles Black, Austin Paul Branch, Georgetown Webb Ellis, HasUehurst, Miss. Edwin Graham, Graham Reuben Graham, Brady George Hendricks, Kerens Jim Sam Howze, Austin Jack Lee, San Antonio Sam Lewellyn, Hazlehurst, Miss. Robert Maxey, Lubbock Hubert Menger, San Antonio Walter Meyer, Houston Ben a. Smith, Sulphur Springs Burke Smith, Austin Dick Snyder, Dublin Lynn Starke y, Austin Earl Stirling, Sulphur Springs Chase Thompson, Weatherford Langdon Thrash, Waco LowRY Whittaker, Weleelka, Okla. FACULTY J. R. Bailey KiLLis Campbell G. M. Graham D. L. Joseph L P. Hildebrand Victor L Moore F. W. Simonds T. U. Taylor F. A. C. Perrin R. a. Cox 4i Top row: Burnett, Sublett, Chapman, Eifrig, Emerson. Cranberry. Bibby, Bailey. Cook, Gardner, Fisher, Gillett Second raw: Price, Orgain, Hanks. Baker, Shearer. Mette, Harvey, Knight, McAfee, McLeod, Anderson, Connally, Loving Bottom row: Montgomer y, Porter, Smith, Oxford, Walton, Strauss, Roberts, Menger, Yost, Horn, Street, Moore, Raby Page aSo -9 3 MEMBERS MoRRELL Alexander, Lockhart August Behrens, Austin Palmer Chrisman, Austin RoBT. Gardner, Stamford Charles Gisler, Austwell RoBT. Knolle, Seguin L. S. McClung, Austin RoBT. McElroy, Rogers Deever Moorhead, Iowa Park Dee Newland, Corsicana August Saegert, Seguin Jerry Smith, Lockhart John Sorell, San Antonio S. Wilson Tenney, Austin Albert Thompson, Hearne Fred Wolf, Tafl Beta Pi Omega X eta (Pre-Medical) 404 West Twenty-seventh Street Founded, University of Illinois, April 2, 1919 Epsilon Chapter Established April 1, 1924 Eight Active Chapters PLEDGES Albert Adam, Martin Porter Andrews, La Grange RoHT. Arlicdge, Hillsboro SixDON Haggett, Austin John Dillon, Tyler Charles Donoho, Austin Earl Gregory, Austin Charles Lankford, Cisco Elworth Lowrey, Greenville Ernest Maxwell, Martin Lamoyne Roberts, Alvin D. J. SiBLHV, Fort Stockton George Siddons, Hillsboro Lawrence Smith, El Paso John H. Strickland, Alice Wilbur Tyte, San Antonio Max Vogan, Alvin FACULTY T. S. Painter Liii-AND S. McClung ' ilk Page 2Sl Top row: Moorhead. Sorell, Thompson, McElroy. Tyte. Gisler. Saegert, Andrews. S.mith. Newland Bottom row: Chrisman, Gardner. Behrens, Lankford. Wolf. Donoho. Tennbv. McClung, Knolle H Ir U J. 4 44 A .- A MEMBERS Travis Anderson, Austin Hubert R. Brau, Smithville Jack Brannon, Bastrop Raymond Bohls, Pflugerville Jack Love, Corpus Chrisli Jack Guthrie, Hillsboro Paul G. McGlothin, San Angela Elbert O. Maley, Alice Ernest Palmer, Hillsboro Frank Reese, Ballinger Raymond Sands, Baytown Chas. Voelter, Marlin Clarence Wright, Miranda City Oscar Brunkenhoefer, Austin Pki Delta Clii (Pharmacy) 2608 Guadalupe Street Founded, University of Michigan, November 2, 1883 Lambda Chapter Established November 8, 1905 Thirty -one Active Chapters PLEDGES Kendrick Browning, Fort Worth George C. Boals, Celina Walter Bock, Austin George Davis, Georgetown Herman Gardner, Dallas James Dawson, Sinton Luther Gratehouse, Baling Daniel McKnight, Troup Moncure Taliaferro, Sinton Top row: Brunkenhoefer, Browning, Wright, McGlothing. Palmer. Malev. Houls. Dawson Bottom row: VoELTER, Love, Brau. Guthrie. Sands, Brannon, Anderson Page . " !. ' H A U -9 MEMBERS J. B. Adouk, Dallas Eugene Alvis, Gatesville Philip Barnard, Galveston Bkn Boren, Dallas Sam Boren, Dallas Tom Cranfill, Dallas John Furrh, Elysian Fields Paul Greenlee, Corsicana Dick Gregg, Houston Bill Hall, Temple Bill Hamilton, Dallas Walton Head, Dallas Jack Knight, Temple Charles Little, San Saba Griffith Lawhon, Houston Wm. K. McGee, Lampasas Everett McRee, Eagle Lake Frank Meador, San Saba Tom Pace, Dallas Chas. Page, Austin Lewis Pollok, Temple Billy Sanders, Hearne John M. Scott, Fort Worth Maurice Scurry, Dallas George Seay, Dallas Dudley Storey, Cotulla Karl Tanner, Eastland Mylan Tobin, Bonham Nelson Waggener, Dallas Gene Worley, Shamrock Irion Worsham, Dallas RoBT. D. Wright, Wharton Pin Delta Tlieta 411 West Twenty-third Street Founded, Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, December 26, 1848 Texas Beta Chapter Established September 15, 1883 One hundred and two Active Chapters PLEDGES Burke Baker, Houston VoYD Bennett, Dallas Hugh Ferguson, Dallas James Greenlee, Corsicana Shelby Kritser, Amarillo Sidney Pietzsch, Nederland Alex Pope, Dallas Styron Ragsdale, Cleburne Zack Scott, Austin Bill Seybold, Temple James Summers, Rusk Dick West, Cisco Edward White, Bonham FACULTY Roy Bedicheck Morgan Callaway, Jr. A. W. Walker, Jr. Eugene C. Barker D. B. Casteel C. H. Slover E. T. Miller R. W. Stayton F. L. Jewett j- ; .f P » • 1 p Page . ' Sj Top row: Gregg. Hall. Meador, Rembert. Knight. Acers Worsham. Tobin Hamilton B B " ' ' ,! ' » «X g ee S°toSr m: Lawhon. Sanders. Kindel, Waggener. Pollok. Tanner. J Scott. Wright Jones S Boren Seav. Oreenlee Hollom row: Campbell. Little. Adoue. Scurry. Head. Alvis. Storey. Moore. Page. McRee. Furrh. McOee H ' 9 -44 i4 f-A 1 4 ' ( 4 M 4| MEMBERS George Armistead, San Antonio James R. Armstrong, Texas City Glenn Bohn, Galveston Robert Neil Campbell, San Antonio Herbert V. Crowder, Austin W. Thomas Crowder, Austin J. J. Deiss, Amarillo Stuart Delgado, Dallas Frederick Drake, Dallas Joe Everton, Austin Reagan Ferguson, Palestine Thomas Finnegan, Dallas George Goodenow, Dallas James Hale, Omaha, III. Robert Haynie, Abilene Kenneth Hutson, Salineville, Ohio William Kemp, Dallas D. G. Lattimer, San Antonio George Launey, Dallas Victor McCrea, Fort Worth Dale Miller, Corpus Christi Sidney Millspaugh, San Angela Irving Moody, Galveston Marshall Muse, Beaumont James Newsome, Daingerfield Russel Ponder, San Antonio William H. Speaker, Dallas Jerry Veltmann, Austin Joe Veltmann, Austin Wallis Warren, San Antonio Tony Windrow, Hondo George Winterbotham, Galveston X ni (jamma JJelta 300 West Twenty-seventh Street Founded, Jefferson College, May 1, 1848 Tau Deuteron Chapter Established November I, 1883 Seventy-three Active Chapters PLEDGES BoLiE Allen, Marlin Charles Berry, Brownwood George Dorscher, Houston Slayden Edwards, San Antonio Osborne Frenald, Dallas Thomas Givens, San Antonio Huard Hargis, San Antonio Charles Hayden, Texarkana Richard Heaseley, Warren, Penn. A. L. Kendall, San Francisco, Calif. John Martin, Fort Worth James Ruckman, San Antonio Gordon Thomas, San Benito Bill Todd, Houston Roger Vaughn, Seguin FACULTY B. M. Whittaker Frederick Duncalf Top row: Hornaday. Deiss, Todd, Campbell, Miller, H. V. Crowder, Hayne, Warren, Landrliu, Bohn, Jekkv Veltman ' Second rem: Hale, Ward, Winterbotham. Delgado. Lattimer. Carlyle, Kemp. .Armstrong. Drake. Windrow, Launey Boliom row: Ferguson. McCkea. Millspaugh, Moody, Goodenow, Armistead. Finnegan. Newsome. Joe Veltman. Speaker, Suttle, T. Crowder Page !«{ A MEMBERS Eugene Adair, Lubbock WiNEFRED Barnes, Pearsall Howard Barr, San Antonio Wm. E. Bell, Trinity Ben Connally, Marlin Hubert Harvey, Houston Gus Hodges, Greenville Eugene Hunter, Cleburne Fritz Kohlhausen, Houston James McLain, Greenville Burton Miles, Rockdale Fred Z. Mills, Dallas Robert Ransdell, Dallas Joe W. Riley, Greenville Harold Ross, McAllen Fritz Seewald, Amarillo Louis Seewald, Amarillo Preston Shirley, Fort Worth Wm. K. Stripling, Cowtown PkiK appj P.i PLEDGES William Allen, Dallas William Best, Lometa Harold Dysart, Clarksdale Edward House, Houston Jack Roach, Amarillo Kenneth Woodward, Amarillo 1710 Colorado Street Founded, Jefferson College, February 19, 1852 Texas Alpha Chapter Established, October 24, 1904 Fifty-two Active Chapters ' ' P ' PI lili l l HHHHI HIH 1 1 1 HIIIIIII H Top raw: RiLEV, McLain. Green, Kohlhausen. Harvey, Bell. Shirley Second raw: Chilton, F. Seewald. Hunter. Stripling. L. Seewald, Barr. Hodcjes Hoiiom raw: Connally. Ransdell. Ross. Adair, Holcombe, Miles. Barnes. Mills ■jh FACULTY W Clifton E. Blake ■•ii» Homer V. Craig Edward E. Hale Joseph L. Henderson .!h -, . h Page . ' 8s T H C A U 2. MA MEMBERS Abner Aronoff, Dallas Julian Blum, Galveston SiGMUND Blum, Beaumont Henri Bromberg, Jr., Dallas Alfred Ceigler, Nashville, Tenn. Charles Flexner, Dallas Irvin Gardner, Houston Jarrell Garonzik, Dallas Martin W. Hirsch, Marshall Maurice J. Hirsch, Houston Jerome Levy, Houston Bernard Mayer, Alexandria, La. Bernard Naman, Houston Louis Nathan, Eagle Lake Frank Nussbaum, Galveston Eugene Sanger, Waco Philip Sanger, Waco Hirsch Schwartz, Schulenberg Eugene Stern, Dallas Simon Stern, San Antonio Philip Tocker, Galveston Dan Wise, Waco -Till oigma Jjelta 2620 Speedway Founded, Columbia University, November 10, 1910 Lambda Chapter Established June 5, 1920 Twenty-three Active Chapters PLEDGES Arthur Berwald, Dallas Joe Bloom, Toledo, Ohio Bernard Freeman, Houston Archie Goodman, El Paso Bernard Goodman, El Paso Aaron Kruger, Wichita Falls Z J Sr k mm MHM ' ' I V r lW B WK - ! • PHiliiiiiiiiiiiiP 1 . »i mm ' =■•- i • HSBH H Top row: Schwartz. Goldstein, E. Stern, Goodman, Martin Hirsch, S. Stern, Ceigler Second row: Mayer. Bromberg, J. Blum, Flexner, Maurice Hirsch, Nussbaum, Aronoff Bottom raw: P. Sanger, Gardner, Garonzik. Nathan, Naman, Levy. E. Sanger, S. Blum Page 286 -9 MEMBERS Chester Albritton, Jacksonville Arthur P. Bagby, Jr., Austin Tom Bagby, Austin Thomas M. Barnes, El Paso John Junior Bell, Cuero Carlos Bell, Cuero Spurgeon E. Bell, Houston Andrew Brown, Dallas Louis M. Blenderman, Austin Ben Lee Chote, Austin Wm. a. Coffield, Jr., Waco Harry R. Covington, San Diego, Cal. Bower Crider, il exia Harry Crockett, Austin Hugh Edward Chesnutt, Amarillo Gus K. EiFLER, Austin Fred W. Hester, Houston Howard Lee, Houston George Marsh, Harlingen W. D. Newberry, Childress Joe R. Pool, Dallas Chas. E. Pratt, Austin Tho.mas G. Saunders, Belton Willard E. Shuart, Houston Coulter R. Sublett, Arlington RoBT. A. Swain, El Paso John H. Stephens, San Antonio Frank Towery, Crockett Herbert W. Varner, Houston Burford Weller, Austin W. P. Whaley, Little Rock, Ark. John Gordon Wilcox, Austin Wm. B. Wood, Richards XI jVappa Aipna 2504 Rio Grande Street Founded, University of Virginia, March 1, 1868 Beta Mu Chapter Established February 25, 1920 Eighty -two Active Chapters PLEDGES Edgar C. Arledge, Crockett Delmore L. Cobb, Dallas Ralph B. Greeak, Clovis, N. M. Delmar Gross, Austin Terry Hankins, San Antonio Ralph C. Lmmel, Denver, Colorado Frank E. Norton, Dallas Guy D. Tarlton, Hillsboro D. Raymond Veazey, Van Alstyne Thomas B. Waite, Mission Wm. G. Yarborough, Goldthwaite " W ' FACULTY Gus K. Eifler Leonidas W. Payne, Jr. Leo T. Bellmont Clifford M. Montgomery ■ Fagc . ' S First row: W. Wood. Saunders, Varner, J. Bell. Robinson. Wiltshire, Pratt. Coffield Second row: Hester, Albritton, Shuart. A. Bagby, Gross. T. Bacby, S. E. Bell, Barnes. Newi.erry Bollom row: Pool, Swain. Stephens, Whaley, Arledge. Hankins, Blendermann, Chote, Sublett V . H C A -0 J . ■«4» MEMBERS Hal Adams, Commerce John Boldrick, Denison Clifford Braly, Pampa Thos. C. Braly, Pampa John Casey, Dalhart Fred. T. Couper, Jr., Wichita Falls Jack W. Frost, Austin B. K. Goree, Fort Worth G. Thos. Graves, Cameron Wiley Hodges, Waco J. R. Hutchinson, Paris Alan S. Key, Eastland Ralph Letteer, Corpus Christi Ben K. Lewis, Austin Sharpe McCullough, Amarillo Clyde W. McDowell, Paris Thos. D. McGown, Houston Harry Miller, Corpus Christi J. Adoue Parker, Austin David Peden, Houston David Russell, Fort Worth John C. Scott, Georgetown Forest L. Sheely, Commerce RoBT. F. Snakard, Fort Worth John B. Stigall, Jr., Dallas Roy I. Tennant, Jr., Austin C. O. Terrell, Fort Worth J. W. TiNNiN, Paris Richard Turner, McAllen Chas. L. Walker, Temple Dudley Wysong, McKinney Oigina Alpha lipsilon 509 West Twenty-sixth Street Founded, University of Alabama, March 9, 1856 Texas Rho Chapter Established June 10, 1884 One hundred and six Active Chapters ♦ PLEDGES Joe Arnold, Houston James Beasley, Amarillo Henry Beckham, Hearn Thos. A. Bunkley, Stamford Ed. Dunaway, Conway, Ark. Joe Hancock, Amarillo John T. Hazard, Vicksburg, Miss. Joe Macatee, Houston Brooks McFarland, Galveston . C. Mundy, Shamrock James Smith, Ranger Chas. Terrell, Fort Worth Weldon Williams, Anson FACULTY H. Y. Benedict William N. James J. B. Wharey E. G. Smith Top row: H. Adams, C. Bkovvn, J, Casey. Tansey, J. C. Scott, Terrell, Couper, Tennant, Butler. J. W. Frost. McGown Second row: .Snakard. DeBogory. Key. Hodges. Stigall, Goree, Lewis, Hutchinson. Graves, Tinnin, Sheely Bollom row: Morrow. Wysong, McDowell, McCullough, Braly, Miller, Peden. Johnson. Parker, Boldrick. T. Braly. Letteer Page iSS H E- A C T -9 MEMBERS William Cohen, Fort Worth Milton H. Karkowski, Liberty Bernard Karotkin, San Antonio Leon C. Levy, San Antonio Jesse Melinger, Austin Sam Passman, Houston Bernard Pomerantz, San Antonio Victor W. Ravel, El Paso Morris Siegel, San Antonio Henry Simon, Fort Worth Charles Williams, Shreveporl, La. Charles Yaffe, El Paso iSigma Alpha M.u 2315 Nueces Street Founded, College of the City of New York November 26, 1909 Sigma Theta Chapter Established October 14, 1922 Thirty-eight Active Chapters PLEDGES Ben Benson, Dallas Ben Gilbert, Fort Worth Albert Levy, San Antonio Louis Levy, Fort Worth Jkrrold Marx, Clarksville George Rosenfield, Clarksville Edward Stone, East Orange, N. J. Milton Simon, Fort Worth " m- FACULTY Aaron Schaffer yf Top row: L. Levy, Yaffe, Karotkin, Marx, Benson, Stone, Melinger, Pomerantz, Gilbert, Simon Bottom row: Levy, Passman, Ravel, Karkowski, Rosenfield, Siegel, Williams, Cohen, A. Levy Page iSg MEMBERS Elton Amburn, Texas City Charles Avery, Austin Claude Blanton, Hewitt Louis Bonner. Houston Henry Burney, San Antonio James Burr, Austin Michael W. Butler, Austin Charles Caldwell, Cedar Creek Dick Clark, Jr., Dallas Pat Coon, Jr., Terrell Bill Dubose, Gonzales Aubrey Elliot, Bellon • Duke Files, Hillsboro James Folbre, San Antonio Ralph Harvey, Wichita Falls Chas. Hawn, Athens Ira Hildebrand, Jr., Austin Radcliffe Killam, Laredo John McKay, San Antonio Denman Moody, San Antonio John Howard Payne, Zella Wm. L. Powell, Dallas Otto Ramsey, Austin Woodward Regan, Port Lavaca Samuel Roberts, San Antonio Al Robinson, Austin Steve Ross, Del Rio Jack Sparks, Austin Fisher Tyler, Austin Grand Walton, Dallas Steven Alexander Williams, Austin Oigma L.1 111 306 West Nineteenth Street Founded, Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, June 28, 185? Alpha Nu Chapter Established September 24, 1884 Ninety-one Active Chapters ¥ PLEDGES Wilbur Geo. Allen, Hebbronville Geo. Bayes, Tulsa, Okla. Archie Brown, San Antonio Robt. Cooper, Austin Wyatt Covington, San Antonio Robt. Cox, Austin Robt. Eckhardt, Austin Tenille Henderson, San Antonio O. C. Kelly, Dallas Wayne Love, Del Rio James McGee, Houston Wesley Martin, Chilton Jeff Mayne, Austin Thomas Mil. m, Seymour Douglas Pruett, Austin Robert Regan, Port Lavaca Nellins Smith, Hillsboro Henry Studeman, Eagle Lake FACULTY D. F. Bobbitt Bryant B. Carstarphen A. E. Cooper S. P. P ' lNCH Arthur G. Long Top raw: Perky. Butler. Clark. Burr. Hawn. McKay, Rei.a-n. Killa.m, Powell. Collier. Roberts Second raw: Wallace. Bonner, Hildebrand. Elliot, Files. White, Ramsey. Folbre. Amburn. Avery. Ross Bottom raw: Sparks, Moody, Burney. Pieringer, Coon, McBride, Robinson, Harvey, Payne. Tyler, Walton, Bayes Page 0 H U -9 MEMBERS Tom Abkll, Wharton Hyram Baii.ey, San Antonio RoBT. Beasley, Beeville Newton Bevil, Galveston Ellis Chaney, San Antonio Alvin Childs, Jacksonville Richard Davis, San Antonio Walter Doell, Mason Worth Durham, Sterling City Wilson Elkins, San Antonio Herman Giesecke, San Antonio Lawrence Griffin, Houston Fred Groos, San Antonio Gus Groos, San Antonio Chas. Harper, San Antonio Frank Hewson, Shreveport, La. Ernest Koy, Sealy Weir Labatt, San Antonio Irving Moore, Wharton Ed Plumly, Beaumont Ed Rehmann, San Antonio Leslie Scally, Tucson, Ariz. James Spencer, Jonesville, Wis. Chas. Upham, San Antonio Beau Wendt, Brenham oignia JSl II 214 Archway Founded, Virginia Military Institute, January 1, 1869 Upsilon Chapter Established December 1, 1886 One hundred and four Active Chapters PLEDGES Donald Cheatham, Mexico City, Mex. Bill Dougherty, Ft. Sill, Okla. John Harding, San Antonio Ed Maxey, Rush Springs, Okla. Clarence Musser, Okla. City, Okla. Gerald McClung, Corsicana Robt. Saylor, Honey Grove FACULTY Malcolm Y. Colby Henry G. Damon Eugene E. Schoch RIRikM fiaiiii ii Page 2()i WmS Top row: Labatt. Bevii.. Barnhart. McCrary. Harper. Upham. Abell. Maxey . " iecotid row: Kov, Rehmann. Durham. Giesecke. F. Gross. Beasley, Childs. Griffin. ' Moore Bottom row: Elkins, Spencer, Hobbs, G. Groos, Davis, Luckett, Chaney, Wendt, Bailey MEMBERS Fred M. Arend, San Antonio Jap Arnold, Jr., Gatesville Livingston Brawley, Gilmer J. R. Canion, Jr., Austin Jack Colligan, Dallas Chas. Converse, Fort Worth Rodman Cutler, Beaumont Chas. Daley, Dallas Lewis Dickson, Jr., Houston Edward Ferris, Woodstock, III. Claude Fletcher, Bandera Nelson Fuller, Bryan Philip Gilbertson, Sheldon, Iowa James Haralson, Zwolle, La. Fred Korth, San Antonio Wendell Little, Roswell, N. M. Guy Latimer, Highbridgc, N. J. Cecil McNutt, El Paso Elvis Meiners, Roundtop Curtis Nunn, Georgetown Roland Parrett, San Antonio Driskill Roberts, San Antonio Willard Simpson, Fort Worth George Urquhart, Beaumont Oignia X ni Kpsilon 2218 Rio Grande Street Founded, Richmond College, November 1, 1901 Texas Chapter Established May 24, 1930 Sixty -eight Active Chapters ■ PLEDGES Henry Anderson, Wichita Falls Ralph Anderson, Wichita Falls Ed Chunn, Electra Ferrell Dougherty, Austin Thomas Hagan, Dallas Reavis Hollomon, Corrigan Emmit Matthews, Palestine Jack Scull, San Antonio Marshfield Steele, Fort Worth William Welty, Natalia -«f?i Top rmv: Arend. Haralson, Ferris, Fletcher, Simpson. Converse Second rmv: Dickson, Cutler, McNutt. Arnold, Latimer, Roberts, Little Bottom raw: Colligan, Daley, Meiners, Fuller, Nunn, Urquhart, Korth Page 19 ' H -9 MEMBERS Bernard Cahn, Taylor Joe Corman, Dallas Norman Davis, San Antonio Max Diamond, Galveston Harry Fessinger, El Paso Simon Frank, San Antonio Morris Galatzan, El Paso Joseph Gendel, Dallas Eli Goldberg, Waco Eli Goldstein, San Antonio Otto Heffler, Tyler Emanuel Hochman, Galveston Arthur Holland, Beeville Morris Jaffe, Dallas Joshua Nyman Kahn, Dallas Sherman Kaplan, Dallas Jay Sam Levey, San Antonio Morris Lipshitz, Fort Worth Harold Robinson, San Antonio WoLFORD Sadovsky, San Antonio Israel Smith, Tyler Harry VVanger, Houston Reuben Williams, Big Springs Herbert Wolff, Lockhart Tail Delta Pki 40S West Twenty-seventh Street Founded, College of the City of New York, June 22, 1910 Rho Chapter Established January 17, 1926 Twenty-one Active Chapters PLEDGES Gerhard Bender, Breckenridge Eddie Davis, Houston Ben Goldsmith, San Antonio Sam Harelik, Hamilton Eli Lipner, San Antonio Sol Smith, Tyler ; Page 19s Top row: Sadovsky, Hochman, Corman, N. Davis. Robinson. Goldberg, Lipner, Kaplan Second row: B. Cahn, S. P ' rank, Wolff. E. Goldstein. Holland. Jaffe. J. Kahn. Lipshitz. Gendel Bottom r ew: Fessinger. Smith, Wanger, E. Davis, Galatzan, Diamond, Heffler, Levy, Williams I H ' ,. ) ■J. MEMBERS Robert L. Baldridge, Clijlon Myrl Ball, Lillian John Earle Barden, Austin Byron Bronstad, Clifton ■ Richard Campbell, Laredo Ford Chauncey, Wichita Falls Joe Thomas Cook, Weatherford Joe Cowen, Clifton Milburn Curry, Winters Allen Dabney, Jr Eastland T. P. Evans, Floresville Kenneth Fink, Clarendon Ronald Funk, San Antonio Byron Garrett, Wharton n Tei ejas 307 West Twenty-sixth Street Founded, University of Texas, July 20, 1925 One Active Chapter MEMBERS Hugh M. Gossett, Post Wm. a. Harrison, Gilmer Paul R. Jones, Mercedes RoLLO E. KiDWELL, Dallas Milford J. Loyd, San Antonio Will Crews Morris, Laredo Denver Perkins, Smiley Travis Moorman, Clifton Clair Nabors, Waco W. A. Pitts, Austin Ralph C. Russell, Rockport Mathias Schon, Jr., Hawarden, Iowa. BoLiN Stanley, Joshua Brady Stevens, Waco Jack Todd, Corpus Christi Howard To i ' nsend, Weimar Edward Williams, Greenville Robert Woouul, Laredo -A Top raw: Harrison, Ball, Todd, Perkins. Cowen, Loyd. Woodul. Evans, Cook Second raw: Schon. Townsend. Russell, Morris, Chauncey, Garrett, Curry. Baldridge, Campbell Bottom raw: Gossett, Williams. Stanley, Pitts, Funk, Kidwell. Kink. Dabnev, Jones Page 294 u -9 MEMBERS Chester Allen, Fort Worth R. K. Andrews, Martin, III. Raymond Ater, Lubbock Walter Bader, Canadian Hubert Blair, Austin Emory B. Camp, Rockdale J. L. Crawford, San Benito Rupert Craze, San Antonio Harry Douthit, Raymondville Keith Foreman, Livingston Malcolm Forsman, San Benito Otto Gerbes, San Antonio B. S. HoLLiMON, Jr., Ennis Walter Howle, San Antonio Levin Hyneman, Lexington, III. Shelton Lee, Thurber John May, Kenedy Ike Moore, Uvalde A. L. Moyer, Port Arthur BuFORD Rich, Austin Tom Shelby, Austin Julius Slavik, Runge Terry Stephenson, Santa Anna, Cat. Aubrey Stubbs, Austin Oliver Suehs, Austin John Walker, Borger Justin York, Panhandle 1 heta JCi 2506 Whitis Street Founded, Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute April 29, 1864 Rho Chapter Established February 22, 1913 Thirty-five Active Chapters PLEDGES Thomas Birdwell, San Antonio Glynn Magee, Edinburg Shelton Moyer, Port Arthur John Newland, Corsicana Charles Seekamp, Yoakum John Slavik, Runge Lewis Stewart, Houston McClellan Wassell, Corsicana Charles Wheeler, Austin f v := J FACULTY Leo G. Blackstock npiimii W Page 29} Top row: C. B. Allen, Foreman, York, Shelby, Mover. Suehs, J. H. Walker, H. Blair, Crawford Second row: S. Lee, J. A. Slavik. L. Stewart, Hyneman, Rich, Birdwell, Stubbs. Andrews, J. C. Slavik Bollom raw: Seekamp, Craze, Forsman, Gerbes, Douthit, Camp, Hollimon, Bader, Howle, Moore H u 9 MEMBERS IsADORE Horowitz, Galveston Irving Israel, Jamaica, N. Y. Bernard Kaplan, Corsicana William E. Ladin, Houston Maurice A. Willner, Kansas City, Mo. B eta Jjeta ±aii 805 West Nineteenth Street Founded, College of the City of New York December 27, 1898 Alpha Sigma Chapter Established May 7, 1931 Thirty-three Active Chapters PLEDGES Ben Adler, Beaumont Seymour Bernat, Kansas City, Mo. Philip Israel, Jamaica, N. Y. David Topek, Houston 4t Top row: Adler, I. Israel, Horowitz, Kaplan Bottom row: Bernat, P. Israel, Topek, Willner Page Sfd DORMITORIES T H U -9 3 1, Front row: Williamson, Cunningham, Liverman, Dunks. Burge. Hall. Keithly, Mathis. Kuhatschek Second row: Allen Walker, Reed, Lucas, Weise, Ashlee Rylander, Lovelace, Santos Third row: Evans, Briggs, Vershal Rylander, Flores, Richardson, Orts, Rase. Grant Buck row: Brink, Bruner, Howard Smith 4 Little C; ampu5 Uormitory 4: OFFICERS First Semester 44 Julius F. Franki Homer H. Helton Oscar W. Keithly Henry G. Schutze J. D. Matlock President Vice-President Secretary- Treasurer Sergeant-at-A rms Editor of Little Campus Free Press Second Semester m Frank V. L. Patten Glendon Roberts . Horace E. Smith Henry G. Schutze . J. T. Burge . President Vice-President Secretary- Treasurer Sergeant-at-A rms Editor of Little Campus Free Press 1 Page 2q8 Front row: Shevick, Leslie Miller, Noel, Barker, Patten, Black Second row: William Miller, Matlock, Julius Franki, Bryson, Mayfield, Helton, Kelsay Back row: Braun, Jack Walker, Koepf, Cam pbell, Godbold, Henderson Little C amnus D orm itory Opened for the first time in the fall of 1926, the Little Campus Dormitory has for six years served as the home of one hundred and forty-five men students of the University. As the only dormitory for men operated by the University, the Little Campus represents the University ' s pioneer movement in the housing of men students, the forerunner of the new dormitories included in the new University building project. Located in the rambling old buildings on the Little Campus grounds, the dormitory boasts a history as picturesque and colorful as the University itself. The first of the old buildings was erected in 1885 as the State School for the Blind, and when the School of Military Aeronautics was housed in the structures during the war, the newer brick building was built as a barracks for the soldiers. After the war the State Hospital for the Senile Insane was lodged in the buildings. Later these buildings were transferred to the University, and after being throughly remodeled, were opened as a dormitory for men under management of C. B. Smith. In 1928, O. J. Brunkenhoefer, was named manager of the dormitory. The annual social functions of the Little Campus Dormitory include the fall and spring dances and open houses. Teams are entered in almost every event on the Intramural calendar. The records of the Intramural office reveal many Independent League championships and several University championships to the dormi- tory ' s credit. The Little Campus Free Press, a small weekly newspaper published by the men of the dormi- tory, serves as a unifying measure, bringing them into closer relation with one another and offering a medium of expression for affairs with which the dormitory is concerned. Though the first unit of the seven new dormitory structures planned by the University in the new building project will be opened next year, the Little Campus Dormitory will continue in operation under the manage- men t of Mr. Brunkenhoefer. Page ! T H U -9 Ocottisn Xvite Uormitory I 4 4i DORMITORY STAFF Mrs. J. Ed. Kauffman Director Miss Selma Streit Business Manager Mrs. J. F. Myrick Assistant Mrs. John G. Slayter Assistant Mrs. Sidney K. Lawhon Assistant HOUSE COUNCIL Frances Greenwood Chairman June Eva Alexander Dorothy Bivin Cynthia Connally Margaret Frazier Frances Kirk Amy Novich Adrian Rose Ferne Sweeney Peg Watkins Elizabeth Wimberly Page $00 H -9 RECEPTION ROOM Ocottisn Jvite JJormitory Daughters of Texas Masons find in the Scottish Rite Dormitory a dwelling place of comfort and beauty. Both within the well-equipped building and on the spacious lawns every effort has been made to provide an atmosphere as attractive and as pleasing as possible. Built in 1922 by the Scottish Rite Educational As- sociation of Texas, the dormitory is today one of the important centers of social life on the University campus. Informal dances each week, a formal dance each semester, occasional dinners, and traditional teas and garden parties are some of the affairs that are long remembered by the three hundred and twenty-five girls who stay in the dormitory each year. The Sardine, yearbook of the dormitory, has been published each year by the girls. The book contains pictures of the girls, the directors, and the favorite nooks and corners of the building. Also in the book are eulogized and satirized the most important and colorful events of life in the dormitory. The editor-in-chief and the business manager are elected, and they choose their assistants. A splendid collection of rare editions and of old classics is to be found in the Sue Higgins Cochran Memorial Library presented to the dormitory by Mr. Sam P. Cochran of Dallas and dedicated May 14, 1931. A portrait of Mrs. Cochran had been a gift to the dormitory from the girls who wished to express their loyalty and re- gard for Mr. Cochran, author of the Scottish Rite Dormitory movement. Mr. Cochran was president of the Scottish Rite Educational Association at the time of the establishment of the dormitory. Judge J. W. McClendon of Austin, Judge VV. S. Fly of San Antonio, and Mr. D. K. Wood- ward of Austin, first, second, and third vice-presidents, respectively, were active, also, in furthering the plan originated by Mr. Cochran. The dormitory is governed by a board of thirteen directors, who are members of the Association, and who meet annually in Austin. I ' age sol H Li 4! 4 4» 4«- LITTLEFIELD DORMITORY GROUNDS JLittlelield Uormitory DORMITORY STAFF Miss Martha C. Lockett ...... Director Miss Ouilda Finer Assistant Director Miss Rosalie Godfrey Business Manager HOUSE COUNCIL First Semester Catherine Neal President Inez Granau Vice-President Hettie Lois Randals Secretary-Treasurer Anamary Davis Reporter Second Semester Augusta Boyle President Elizabeth Green Vice-President Hetta Jockusch Secretary -Treasurer Annie Lee Marshall Reporter 44 Page mi T H C u RECEPTION ROOM X- ittlelield Uormitory One of Major George Littlefield ' s many gifts to The University of Texas is Alice P. Littlefield Dormitory, named in honor of his wife. Major Littlefield gave $300,000 for the building, and The University of Texas gave the land and $70,000 to be used for the furnishings. This year $1,000 was used in buying Venetian blinds, which were placed in every room and in all the hallways for the convenience and comfort of the girls. Since the completion of the dormitory in 1927, the grounds have been beautified with shrubbery in harmony with the Spanish style architecture of the building. The dormitory is luxuriously furnished throughout, with modern equipment in every room. There are seventy-five double rooms, a guest room, and study halls on each floor. Although the Dormitory was built specifically for freshman girls, since the first year the girls have elected fifteen of their number to be upper- classmen for the benefit of those who will live in the dormitory the coming year. The dormitory is located on Whitis and Twenty-fifth Street, only one block from the campus. Each year the girls of the dormitory act as hostesses for many social events. For the past two years Lamda Delta, honorary freshman fraternity for girls, has held its initiation in the dormitory. The freshmen are entertained in the dormitory at the annual Co-ed Banquet, and each year a reunion is held in the form of a garden party or dinner. Included in the numerous social events are the birthday dinners, informal parties, dinners on special occasions, and a formal dance each semester. This year Lois Sue Smith is editor of La Novata, yearbook of the dormitory. The book perpetuates the activities and memories of the freshmen who enjoy the fellowship and good times that the dormitory affords. Sections are given over to individual pictures of the girls, snapshots, and features; and a special part is devoted to the dormitory favorites. tt- " ■% J V! W fage JoS i h. z 4| H C u -9 THE WOMAN ' S BUILDING Wc Oman s Jjuildi in( 4 M M M DORMITORY STAFF Mrs. Pearl Gann Chadwell .... Director Mae Brookshier Business Manager HOUSE COUNCIL Elizabeth Grother President Elizabeth Blake . ... . . . Vice-President Helen Dromgoole Secretary-Treasurer Thelma Plumb Reporter Sybil Goldsmith Graduate Representative Elizabeth Rogers Senior Representative Elena Austin Junior Representative Nell Pool Sophomore Representative Violet Most Freshman Representative The Woman ' s Building, the only dormitory situated on the immediate campus of the University, was founded in 1902. The official staff is assisted by the house council in planning social afTairs, the most important of which are the formal dances held in the fall and spring. The council is composed of four officers and a representative from each class. Any girl student in the University is eligible to live in the building, and each new resident goes through a traditional initiation at the beginning of the fall semester. The convenient location and home-like atmosphere of the Woman ' s Building have made it one of the most popular dormitories of the University. . Page 304 H U -9 2. Firsl row: Jelinek, Margo, M. Vela, E. Vela, Angenend, Zett, St. Wrba, Kasprowicz, Kennedy Second row: Shaw, Brady, Vaello, Clinton, Hoelscher, Harrington, Smith, Lyons ' ! f ' N eA rman Hall ► DORMITORY STAFF Sister M. Borromeo Director Mrs. Emma T. Ory Chaperon HOUSE COUNCIL Frances Kasprowicz President Mildred Jelinek Vice-President Jeannette Shaw Secretary Alice J. Urban Treasurer Marie Vela Freshman Councilor ' t fi- Newman Hall is a home for Catholic and non-Catholic girls attending the University. It was founded by the late Mother Pauline, Superior of the Dominican Sisters, and Reverend J. Elliott Rose, Chap- lain of the Newman Club. It was begun in 1917, and with the co-operation of Nicholas Gallagher, of Gal- veston, it was finished June 10, 1918. The Newman Circle Fund, which entitles the recipient to one year ' s residence in Newman Hall, is awarded annually to one of the girls. Cardinal Newman ' s birthday, February 21, is homecoming day for all of the residents of the Hall. The Catholic Women ' s Study Club, working in harmony with the director of Newman Hall, has formed a branch organization known as the Newman Auxiliary. Membership in this organization is not confined to the women of Austin, but it is extended to the whole state. Page 305 H H C C T U -9 2. " 3] First row: Reagor, Sloan, Sadler, Householder, Johnson Second row: Kendall, Tyson, G. Luckenbach, Knolle, E. Luckenbach, Smith Third row: Brewington, Blalock, Taylor, Perkins, Yeager ivirDv riall T 4 DORMITORY STAFF Mrs. B. R. Beeler Director Mrs. C. F. Yeager Business Manager HOUSE COUNCIL Frances Campbell President Minnie Blalock Senior Representative Elizabeth Yeager Senior Representative Florence Cone Junior Representative Blanche Burbank Junior Representat ive Hazel Taylor Sophomore Representative Alice Glenn Young Sophomore Representative Frances Sechrist Freshman Representative Dorothy Magness Freshman Representative The Helen M. Kirby Hall was constructed through the efforts of the members of the Southern Methodist Church in the year 1924. It was dedicated to and named in honor of Mrs. Helen Marr Kirby, former Dean " of Women of The University of Texas. The hall has a capacity of one hundred girls. The dormitory is situated at the corner of North Guadalupe and Twenty-ninth Street. Its colonial struc- ture, its comfortable furnishings, and its spacious lawns afford an inviting home of friendliness and welcome to every girl. Supervision of the dormitory is under the management of a local board composed of Mrs. T. A. Brown, Chairman, Mrs. W. K. Gohlke, Mrs. M. Jones, and Miss Lilia Casis. Page so6 u -9 2. GRACE HALL GROUNDS virrace Jrlall Mrs. Martha Cavins, Director Fall Semester Helen Lyles Ann Burnett . Portia Cleaves Josephine Sims HOUSE COUNCIL Spring Semester President Helen Lyles Vice-President Frances Freels Secretary-Treasurer . . ... Ann Burnett Reporter Lillian Poetter Miss Sarah Burr of New York City left a bequest in 1889 to Bishop Alexander Gregg for the " foundation of a female church seminary in Texas. " It was not until December 23, 1893, when the interest on the principle of the bequest had increased the sum sufficiently, that Bishop Kinsolving purchased the property on which the Young Ladies ' Church Institute was built in 1897. Through the sponsorship and self-sacrifice of Mrs. Grace Jaeger Kinsolving, the wife of the Bishop, the project carried through. From her own funds Mrs. Kinsolving advanced loans to guarantee the continuance of the hall. After the death of Mrs. Kinsolving, the Council of Diocese of Texas changed the name of the hall from Young Ladies ' Church Institute to Grace Hall, in memory of the gracious lady whose interest in its behalf had made the hall a reality. Mrs. Kinsolving ' s desire had been to furnish a home-like place for girls to stay while attending The University of Texas and to give courses supplementary to the work in the University in the arts and home-making. The courses she planned, with the exception of music, have all been incorporated by the University in the home economics department and the architectural school. The history of Grace Hall is the history of the home life of the campus. The first of the women ' s dormitor- ies, Grace Hall still retains a place in the University life as one of the smaller dormitories. The traditions of the hall enhance its ideal of graciousness, courtesy, and the fine art of living. Page J07 ' O. H T BOOK SEVEN MEDICAL id „ n HE PHYSICS AND ASTRONOMY BUILDING, cost- ing approximately a half million dollars, will occupy the space between the Chemistry and Eiolo y Buildings on Twenty-fourth Street, completing " Science Row. " The building will be of four stories, not including the basement. The dome of the student observatory, with its eij,ht-inch refractor, will be located in the center of the roof; the photographic dark rooms will occupy the tower at the west end of the building. Concrete, faced with stone and brick, will be used in construction. This addition to the University gives to Texas one of the most com- pletely equipped Physics and Astronomy departments in the United States. H E- U -9 THE OUT-PATIENT BUILDING ocnooi ol _M.eaicine (jalveston T H T U S 1-9 TO DR. ALBERT O. SINGLETON Professor of Surgery This section of the Cactus is affectionately dedicated T H A C U ,1) X acuity GEORGE E. BETHEL M. D., F. A. C. P. Dean of Medical School Professor of Tropical Medicine PAUL BRINDLEY B. S., M. D. Professor of Pathology MEYER BODANSKY B. A., M. A., Ph. D. Professor of Pathological Chemistry WILLARD R. COOKE B. A., M. D., F. A. C. S. Professor of Gynecology and Obstetics TITUS H. HARRIS B. A., M. D., F. A. C. P. Professor of Neurology and Psychiatry W. T. DAWSON B. A., M. A., Ph. G. Professor of Pharmacology B. M. HENDRIX B. S., Ph. D. Professor of Biological Chemistry GEORGE HERRMANN B. S., M. S., M. D., Ph. D., F. A. Professor Clinical Medicine C. P. HARRY O. KNIGHT B. A., M. D. Professor of Anatomy SETH M. MORRIS B. S., M. D., F. A. C. S. Professor of Ophthalmology Page 312 H A U ± acul ty JOHN GEORGE SINCLAIR B. S., M. S., Ph. D. Professor of Histology and Embryology ALBERT O. SINGLETON B. S., M. D., F. A. C. S. Professor of Surgery CHARLES T. STONE B. A., M. D., F. A. C. P. Professor of Medicine EDWARD RANDALL, JR. B. A., M. D. Professor of Therapeutics WILLIAM BOYD READING M. D., F. A. C. P. Professor of Diseases of Children E. L. PORTER B. A., M. A., Ph. D. Professor of Physiology DOROTHY S. ROGERS B. A., M. A., G. N. Professor of Nursing W. F. SPILLER M. D. Professor of Dermatology and Syphilology S WILLIAM B. SHARP B. A., M. S., M. D., Ph. D. Professor of Bacteriology and Pre- ventive Medicine DICK P. WALL B. A., M. D. Professor of Otology, Rhinology and Laryngology fage 3:3 T H C A C U -9 ■4 •■»■• I (j 3 » rr l www " Oeniors in JWedici me Frank H. Austin George W. Beeler B. A., M. D. B. S., M. D. Galveston Kirbyville I A2. Honor Council Junior Class 1932, eK . F. J. L. Blasingamk Irving Brown B. A., M. D. M. D. Hempstead Galveston ASM, x, nan. J AH, 2A. Tom D. Cronin A. C. Delagoa M. D. M. D. Houston San Antonio AKK. John J. Delany William P.jDevereux B. S. in Ch. E., M. D. B. A., M. D. Galveston A ustin Osteon. Assistant in Otology, AS2A, ■I ' AS;, Ae. AMPO, AHA, ATO. Allen D. Donnelly B. A., B. S., M. A., M. D. Denton Frank Duncan B. S., M. D. A marillo Osteon, Bn, AS2A. J. Henry Grammer Alfred Grebe B. S., M. D. Ph. G., M. D. Pittsburg Brenham Osteon, AKK. i Bn. Page 314 H U ibeniors in JVledici ne Daniel W. Gunn M. D. Hanson B. A., M. D. M. D. A ustin Cleveland lonor Council 1928, K . Sidney Baron Hardy J. Winston Hillsman M. D. B. A., M. D. Galveston Houston Reporter Senior Class 1932, BII. AHA, AS. Lynn C. Hooker Ted Johnson Ph. G., M. D. B. A., M. D. Carthage AKK, AX. Floresville Secretary Senior Class 1932, Vice-President Junior Class 1932, Business Manager Medical, N2N. Charles W. Klanke G. R. Manske M. D. M. D. Houston Secretary Sophomore Class 1932, Vice-President Junior Class 1932, Business Manager Directory, N2N. Crawford GK . Melvin Marx, Jr. Fred Mathers B. S., M. D. B. S., M. D. Clarksville AHA, AE, SAM, H2. McKinney Secretary-Treasurer Sopho- more Class, AM PO, n K A , A S2 A . L. P. Mayes B. S., M. D. Floresville Vice-President Senior Class 1932, -I-X. Clark B. Meador B. A., M. D. Abilene Bn. ASk ■fage S ' S T H Oeniors m JWedici me Ernest R. Miller J. GoREE Moore M. D. Orange Grove President Junior Class 1932, Osteon, AQA, " i-X. B. A., M. D. Temple AKK. Thomas S. Myrick Samuel P. Newman B. B. A., B. A., M. D. B. A., M. D. A ustin Nancy Editor Medical Section Cactus x, OBn. ' 32, AMPO., SN. George V. Pazdral QUAH RUMPH B. A., M. D. M. D. West Wichita Falls itor Directory 1930, X. NSN. Lloyd Webster Sheckles B. S., M. D. Yoakum AKK, ABA. Walter A. Sievers B. A., M. D. Cost Honor Council Senior Class 1932, N2N. James E. Slayter Milliard Elliott Smallberg B. A., M. D. M. D. Austin El Paso AKK. ■l AE. SAM. L. Wilson Spike.s Joe M. StAndifek M. D. M. D. Ralls Roscoe Secretary-Treasurer Freshman Class 1932, Bn, AQA. President Class 1932, i ' Brf. Page S ' li T H C U T --0 Oeniors in JWeoici James S. Stanley M. D. Leesvilte NSN. Vance Terrii.l M. D. Slephenville N2N. VV. B. Thorning, Jr. B. A., M. D. Houston AKK. Vernon Lee Tuck B. A., M. D. Sherman Chr. Honor Council 1932, Osteon, GK , AMPO. W. Howard Wells M. D. Waco ex. Robert Worth Williams B. S., M. D. A ustin 2X, A2. me C. H. Stripling M. D. Bullard Senior Honor Council Repre- sentative, SK . Edward Randall Thompson M. D. Galveston Osteon, eA2. Courtney M. Townsend B. A., M. D. Cooper ATA, I A2, AH. A Lyman C. Veazey B. S., M. D. Van Atstyne Business Manager Medical Section Cactus 1932, AMPO. George M. Waddill M. A. Walker, Jr B. A., M. D. B. A., M. D. Amarillo Paris Editor Medical 1932, GK . AKK. Howard P. Wheeler B. A., M. D. A ustin Vice-President and President Junior Class 1932, Reporter Freshman Class 1932, Osteon, i2Bn, ex. S. George Wolfe, Jr. B. A., M. D. Shreveport, La. Osteon, AKK. F iiHn IPage 317 T H Er C A C T U S 1 ■ V I (jyraduate u Louise Baldwin G. N. Hico Eva Eudy G. N. Forney Louise Hegler G. N. Carlsbad, N. M. rses Louise I.orena Carr G. N. San Antonio Secretary Class 1932. Annie Foster G. N. James Vice-President Class 1932. Lydia Keiler G. N. East Bernard Hazel Kelley G. N. Breckenridge Marjorie McClov G. N. Morse Page 31S c u 7 - 3 JL Vjradiiate iSl ii MARIF. MlTCHKI.r. G. N. Orange President Class 1932. rses ky». Ella Pierce G. N. Fori Stockton Lola Williams G. N. Somerville Elizabeth Sizer G.N. Corpus Christi Treasurer Class 1932. Joan Yarborough G. N. Cross Plains Hilda Yoder G. N. Abilene Page sif H C 1 -0 " •iSit J unior V l as5 SECTION A SECTION B SECTION C SECTION D ANTHONY, A. A. BABCOCK, D. S. BARKER, B. BARR, W. T. BERGER, A. BRUCE, G. D. BURGESS, G. A. BURNSIDE, P. P. CHILDRESS, M. A. CONKLING, W. E. CULL, H. G. DANIELL, A. H. DASHIELL, A. M. EDWARDS, T. G. FLEMING, J. V. FOOTE, S. A. GOODALL, V. D. McWILLIAMS, H. K. HORNADO, M. KARNAKY, K. J. KOENIG, FRANK LANDER, R. S. McCONNELL, T. H. McCURDY, M. W. MILLER, PAULINE MITCHELL, H. C. MOET, J. A. MOLLER, G. T. MYERS, W. E. NEWTON, W. R. RHODE, W. S. ROSE, J. A. SPORER, F. M. SWIFT, E. V. TAYLOR, W. A. ALEXANDER, A. B. ALLISON, A. M. BLOCKER, T. G. BRINDLEY, C. G. BROWN, J. M. CHAFFIN, C. R. COCKRELL, C. R. ECKHARDT, K. EVENS, L. S. GANDY, J. R. GOBER, O. HEDGES, H. V. HICKS, Y. HOLLIS, L. E. KERR, C. D. WALKER, A. E. WIEDEMANN, J. E. WILKINSON, R. T. WISE, J. R. GOLENTERNEK, W. HARRELL, H. C. JACOBSON, H. LEHMAN, H. matthews, j. l. McCarthy, j. e. MERZ, H. E. montalvo, l. MOORE, S. F. ORLANDO, A. M. PHILLIPS, G. RUGELEY, F. R. STEPHEN, W. W. TREVINO, S. VAN HALTERN, H. L. VANZANT, T. J. VON BRIESSEN, D. YATES, C. W. Page 320 T 1-1 C A C T L S -0 Oopnomore L lass SECTION A SECTION B BAILEY, R. L. BEALL, F. BENAVIDES, S. I. BERGMAN, P. A. BESSONETTE, W. V. BLACKWELL, B. T. BUTLER, G. L. CLARK, A. I. CHUNN, B. D. EHLERT, E. EILAND, D. C. ENGLEDOW, R. H. FOLBRE, T. W. GARCIA, J. A. GORDON, A. T. GOSSETT, R. F. GREENWOOD, J. H. HINKLE, G. HOGAN, J. E. HOLLAND, B. HOLLAR, E. D. HUNT, R. JARRELL, N. D. KAHLER, G. E. KENDRICK, M. C. KILGORE, N. A. KOPECKY, L. C. LACKHART, W. E. MARSHALL, L. R. MONDRIK, F. V. NEWSOM, R. L. OLIVER, T. M. SCHAFFER, S. S. SEARLS, J. P. TURNER, E. WALKER, T. C. WHITE, B. O. WOOLSEY, E. R. WORTHAM, C. YATER, T. F. ADAMS, GEORGE ALTGELT, D. D. BALDWIN, H. C. BROWN, J. B. BAXTER, C. W. CARRITHERS, C. M. CLARK, H. G. COOPER, R. A. CURB, D. L. CURTIS, R. R. GOLDBERG, M. GOLENTERNEK, DAN HAMRICK, W. H. HARTMEN, A. W., JR. HATFIELD, H. D. HARRIS, E. P. HOWARD, G. T. JANES, O. Y. LANCASTER, M. A. LEWIS, L. R. FOLEY, TOM McREYNOLDS, G. S. MELTON, W. T. OSBORN, A. S. RODARTE, J. G. ROSENZWEIG, M. M. SANDERS, P. R. SCHAEFFER, J. R. SEASTRUNK, O. C. OLDHAM, D. Y. SEALY, W. B. SHAVER, J. S. STEIN, B. TRIPPETT, H. H. WAGNER, G. C. WALL, J. A. WALLACE, H. G. WHIGHAM, H. E. WILLIAMS, P. WOODWARD, J. ! ■ Page 3it X J resnnian V h 40 .A. ■V ' - ADKINS, L. R. ASHMORE, C. M. ATCHISON, J. W. AYNESWORTH, M. B. BRAINARD, L. E. BARGAINIER, 11. J. BLOUNT, R. H. BOYKIN, J. B. BUSH, H. BOHMAN, A. J. BOUNDS, M. BOWEN, S. S. BOYD, C. E. CAMERON, D. M. CHAMBERS, J. COOPER, J. L. CROW, J. A. CRUMP, E. DONOHUE, W. M. DUDGEON, H. DUFNER, R. M. EANES, R. H. EDWARDS, B. ENGELKING, C. F. ELKINS, C. S. FRANK, THELMA FELLER, L. FOSTER, R. E. GIBSON, M. O. GASTON, E. GALLOWAY, W. T. HEIDRICH, FAUSTENA JUHL, O. JERNIGAN, R. L., JR. KIMBRO, R. I. LOCKHART, J. C. LACE, W. T. McGEE, E. B. McCARY, O. OLIVER, T. S. PASSMORE, G. G. RICHTER, S. ROSS, R. R. SHOTWELL, I. T., JR. SMITH, W. S. THOMAS, MACK TAYLOR, EARL WEATHERFORD, E. WITCHER, S. L. WIMBERLY, F. GLASSCOCK, R. GROSSMAN, D. GORDON, J. R. HOOKS, C, JR. HOCH, C. M. JOHNSON, M. JANES, O. G. JACKSON, H. T. KATZ, S. KOONTZ, A. C. LOEWENSTEIN, J. M. LOVING, MARIBEL MAGLIOLO, J. C. McCAMPBELL, T. P. MITCHELL, R. H. MOODY, F. H. MOCK, P. J. NASH, M. NEILL, L. T. NESTER, C. NORMAN, F., JR. NORWOOD, B. E. PEPPER, G. R. PIPKIN, C. PFLUGER, W. QUILLIAN, C. C. RABEL, J. E. REVELEY, J. E. RICHARDSON, J. K. RICHTER, E. ROSOFF, L. SAPPINGTON, H. O., SCOTT, J. SCHILLER, N. L. SCHUHMANN, D. SEIBEL, ZIDELLA SHOULTZ, C. SPANN, G. SPEED, T. SPRINGALL, A. N. TAYLOR, O. THOMAS, H. TOMLINSON, LUDY TOWLER, M. L. TURNER, S. F. WIEDEMANN, A. E. WIGGAM, C. D. WINDROW, F. M. YOUNG, T. D. JK. Page 322 T H E- CACTUS 1-9 3 2. J onn Oeaiy Curses LOUISE BALDWIN PAULINE BLACKBURN LORENA CARR EVA EUDY ANNIE FOSTER HELEN HALTON SENIORS LOUISE HEGLER EDNA INFERNAISE LYDIA KEILER HAZEL KELLEY MARJORIE McCLOY MIRIE MITCHEL ELLA PIERCE ELIZABETH SIZER LOLA WILLIAMS JOAN YARBOROUGH HILDA YODER HAZEL BENWARE NINA BENWARE OPAL BELK COLLETTE BLOOMQUIST RUTH CLARK MAURINE CONN STELLA DALTON MARGARET DILLON MINA ELLIS JUNIORS FRANCES FUQUAY LAURA GALBREATH VIVIAN GRANT MARY HUDGINS LILLIE HARRIS SUZANNA HILDEBRANDT DORIS HOUSER AGNES JENSON CHARLOTTE KARBOWSKI GERTRUDE KOTT IRENE NYQUIST GERTRUDE LANEY JANE RAINEY EMMA ROBERTS RACHEL ROBINSON DOLPHINA SOMERFORD MAMIE SMITH HAZEL SON CAMILLE INFERNAISE LAURA ATMAR MILDRED BALDERACH OPAL CASEY ALLINE DAUGHERTY EVELYN ERICKSON LILLIE FAIRRELL FRANCES FARMER BEATRICE FRY FRESHMEN OLLIE MAE FUGATE ALICE HARMON LOUISE HARPER SELMA HARRIS JEANNETTE HIBBETTS MARY HUDDLESTON LOUISE JARRELL THELMA JONES ROSA LEE McCLURE HAZEL SANDERS GAITHER LEE TERRALL LUCY TILLERY CORRINE WALTON RUTH WIDMAN AMELIA WITT ELDA WOOD RUBY HOWELL BEATRICE JONES TRANSFERS GRACE NEWTON RUTH SCALES RUTH McBETH WARNER PEARL WILLIAMSON Paa " 3 3 C AC ( la55 X residents •t M Standifer WiTCHER Sporer MiTCHEIL Newsom Nyquist J. M. Standifer Senior Medicine Frank M. Sporer Junior Medicine Robert L. Newsom Sophomore Medicine S. L. WiTCHER Freshman Medicine Marie Mitchell Senior Nurses Irene Nyquist Junior Nurses % T H t C A C T US 1- 3 2. Aieoical Ottidents rionor V ouncii Tuck Miller Stripling Brown Lace ls. V. L. Tuck Chairman Ernest Miller Secretary (ex-officio) C. H. Stripling Senior Representative Joe Gandy Junior Representative Jesse B. Brown Sophomore Representative Wm. T. Lace , Freshman Representative Pa e Jif H U o steon " f f Top row: Allison, Altgelt, Barker, W. T. Brown, Childers, Delany, Engledow. Second row: Gober, Goodall, Grammer, Greenwood, Hinkle, Kahler, Matthews, McCarthy. Third row: Miller, Moore, Rhodes, Stephens, Thompson, Tuck, Walker, Wheeler. MEMBERS jH ALLISON, MURPHY ALTGELT, D. D. ATCHISON, J. W. BARKER, BOB BROWN, J. B. BROWN, W. T. CHILDERS, M. A. CROW, JACK DELANY, J. J. DUNCAN, FRANK EDWARDS, BOB ENGLEDOW, ROBT. H. GOBER, O. B. GOODALL, V. D. GRAMMER, J. H. GREENWOOD, J. H. HINKLE, GEO. W. KAHLER, G. E. KENDRICK, M. C. KIMBRO, BOB KITCHELL, R. J. McCAMPBELL, T. P. McCarthy, j. e. matthews, j. l., jr. miller, ernest mitchell, bob moody, foy h. moore, s. f., jr. rhodes, w. s. ROSS, R. R. SHAVER, P. J. SMITH, W. S. STEPHENS, WELDON THOMPSON, E. R. TUCK, V. L. WALKER, T. C. WALLACE, GLENN WHEELER, H. P. WIMBERLEY, FRED WOLFE, S. G., JR. WOODARD, JACK Page 3 6 T H C T U S 9 Alpha Aiu Pi Omega Top row: Adams, Barganier, Barker, Benjamin, Bounds, J. Brown, M. Brown, Burgess, Delany, Eanes. Second raw: Glascock, Gober, Hailey, Jackson, Kimbro, Lander, Mathers, Myrick, Quillian, Rugeley. Third row: Shoultz, Sporer, Springall, Tuck, Thomas, Turner, Vanzant, Veazey, Whiggam, Wimberley, Woodward. (Founded at University of Pennsylvania, 1871. Delta established 1890) MEMBERS ¥ GEORGE F. ADAMS HERBERT BARGANIER BOB BARKER J. F. BENJAMIN MURPHY BOUNDS JED BROWN MITCHELL BROWN GEO. A. BURGESS JOHN DELANY ROBT. EANES ROY GLASCOCK OLIN GOBER E. B. HAILEY HOLLAND JACKSON BOB KIMBRO ROY S. LANDER FRED MATHERS TED MAYFIELD T. S. MYRICK CAUSEY QUILLIAN FRANK RUGELEY OLIVER SEASTRUNK PHILLIP SHAVER, JR. CHARLES SHOULTZ FRANK SPORER ARTHUR SPRINGALL VERNON TUCK MACK THOMAS, JR. STEVE TURNER THOMAS VANZANT LYMAN VEAZEY HERSCHEL WHIGGAM FRED WIMBERLEY JACK WOODWARD . ' li V W Page 317 H Alpna Jvappa JVappa Top rem: Altgelt, Baxter, Blount, Brainard, Cronin, Childers, Bob Edwards, Tom Edwards, Foote, Gibson. Second row: Grammer, Hartman, Hooker, Johnson, Moet, Moore, Osborne, Ross, Rhodes, Shaver. Third row: Sheckles, Slater, Taylor, Thorning, Trippett, Walker, Wallace , Weatherford, Wiggam, Wolfe. (Founded 1888 Dartmouth College Alpha Theta Founded 1900) MEMBERS D. D. ALTGELT CHAS. BAXTER BOB BLOUNT L. E. BRAINARD JOHN CHAPMAN TOM CRONIN M. A. CHILDERS BOB EDWARDS TOM EDWARDS STEPHEN A. FOOTE M. O. GIBSON J. H. GRAMMER ALBERT HARTMAN L. C. HOOKER MALCOLM JOHNSON J. A. MOET GOREE MOORE AL OSBORNE RALEIGH ROSS O. E. RHODES JOHNNIE SHAVER L. W. SHECKLES J. E. SLATER BILL TAYLOR W. B. THORNING, JR. H. H. TRIPPETT M. A. WALKER EDDIE WEATHERFORD C. D. WIGGAM GEORGE WOLFE GLENN WALLACE Page 3 8 V ■ A U -9 J: ni Alplia Oigma in ORSISM Top raw: Adkins, Austin, Barr, Billups, Bowen, Blocker. Boelsche, Bruce, Cameron, Crump, Curb, Curtis. Second row: Donohue, Devereux, Eckhardt, Evans, Folbre, Greenwood, Hamrick, Harris, Hart, Hatfield, Hooks, Hillsman, Osler Janes. Third raw: Olin Janes, Jarrell, Kahn, Kendrick, Kitchell, Kreimeyer, McCarthy, McCampbell, McReynolds, McWilliams, Matthews, Passmore, Sappimgton. Fourth row: Sealv, Shearer, Shotwell, Smith, Taylor, Tompson, Townsend, Von Briesen, Wagner, Wall, Paul Williams, R. W. Williams, Yates. (Founded 1886 Bellevue College, New York Texas Epsilon Chapter Founded 1903) W " FRANK AUSTIN L. R. ADKINS W. TOM BARR J. T. BILLUPS SHIRLEY BOWEN T. G. BLOCKER, JR. LESLIE D. BOELSCHE GEORGE D. BRUCE DAVID CAMERON EDWARD CRUMP DOLPH CURB RALEIGH CURTIS WILLIAM DONOHUE WILLIAM DEVEREUX KLEBERG ECKHARDT LELAND EVANS THOMAS FOLBRE MEMBERS JOE GREENWOOD WENDELL HAMRICK PERRY HARRIS G. A. HART HASKELL HATFIELD CHARLES HOOKS WINSTON HILLSMAN OLIN JANES OSLER JANES NORMAN JARRELL MASON KAHN M. C. KENDRICK RODERICK KITCHELL J. H. KREIMEYER J. E. McCarthy T. W. McCAMPBELL GEORGE McREYNOLDS » i H. K. McWILLIAMS J. L. MATTHEWS G. G. PASSMORE H. O. SAPPINGTON, JR. BURGESS SEALY T. P. SHEARER I. T. SHOTWELL W. S. SMITH H. E. TAYLOR E. R. TOMPSON C. MACK TOWNSEND G. C. WAGNER JOHN A. WALL PAUL WILLIAMS ROBERT W. WILLIAMS C. W. YATES D. VON BRIESEN a ' 0- ' Page $ 9 T H -0 Pki Cki Top row: Atchison, Aynesworth, Baldwin, Beall, Bessonette, Blasingame, Bush, Butler, Cooper, Crow, Dudgeon. Second raw: Engelking, Foley, Goodall, Gossett, Hedges, Hoch, Hogan, Hinkle, Jernigan, Lace, Lewis, Mayes. Third raw: McConnell, McGee, Merz, Miller, Moore, Newman, Oliver, Pazdral, Walker, Wells, Wheeler, Witcher. (Founded 1894, Louisville, Kentucky Zeta Chapter Established, 1903) MEMBERS • BOB ALEXANDER J. W. ATCHISON BRIAN AYNESWORTH HARVEY C, BALDWIN J. F. BEALL WM. V. BESSONETTE F. J. L. BLASINGAME JOE BOYKIN HOLLOW AY BUSH GEORGE BUTLER R. ALLWYN COOPER JACK CROW HOWARD R. DUDGEON, JR. CHARLES F. ENGELKING T. H. FOLEY V. D. GOODALL R. F. GOSSETT H. V. HEDGES C. M. HOCH, JR. J. E. HOGAN GEORGE HINKLE R. L. JERNIGAN, JR. WILLIAM LACE L. R. LEWIS L. P. MAYES T. H. McCONNELL, JR. ELLIS McGEE HERBERT MERZ ERNEST MILLER S. FOSTER MOORE, JR. SAM NEWMAN TOM OLIVER GEORGE PAZDRAL T. C. WALKER H. W. WELLS S. L. WITCHER H. P. WHEELER Page S30 T H U Pki Beta Pi Top row. Allison. Bailey, Boyd, Brindley, Burnsides, Cockrell, Cooper, Dufner, Duncan, Engledow. Second row: Gaston, Grebe, Hardy, Hicks, Jones, Kahler, Kopecky, Koontz, Lockhart, Marshall. Third row: McCary, Meador, Meyers, Mitchell, Mondrick, Moody, Neill, Nester, Newton, Norman. Fourth row: Richardson, Sanders, Schuhmann, Searls, Spikes, Standifer. Stephens, Speed, Windrow, Wise, Young. (Founded 1891 Western Pennsylvania Medical School Alpha Kappa Founded 1910) MEMBERS MURPHY ALLISON JOE BAILEY BEN BLACKWELL ELMO BOYD C. G. BRINDLEY W. T. BROWN P. P. BURNSIDES RAY COCKRELL JAMES COOPER R. H. DUFNER FRANK DUNCAN ROBERT ENGLEDOW EARL GASTON ALFRED GREBE S. B. HARDY YALE HICKS E. L. JONES GLENN KAHLER LEON KOPECKY A. KOONTZ J. P. LOCKHART ROBERT MARSHALL O. B. McCARY C. B. MEADOR BILL MEYERS BOB MITCHELL FRANK MONDRICK FOY MOODY LEX NEILL CHARLES NESTER WILLIAM NEWTON FLOYD NORMAN J. K. RICHARDSON PRESTON SANDERS DAN SCHUHMANN JOHN SEARLS WILSON SPIKES JOE STANDIFER W. STEPHENS TERRELL SPEED OTIS TAYLOR EARL TURNER F. M. WINDROW JOE WISE CHARLES WORTHAM T. D. YOUNG T H A T u -C ±S u Oigma u Top row: Anthony, Bergman, Bohman, Carrithers, Ehlert, Eiland , Harrell, Hollar, Howard, Hunt. Second row: Johnson, Jopling, Kilgore, Klanke, Koenig, Lockhart, Newsom, Pfluger, Pipkin, Reveley, Richter, Third row: Robertson, Rumph, Sievers. Spann, Stanley, Terrell, Thomas, Towler, Van Haltern, A. E. Wiedeman, J. E. Wiedeman. (Founded 1882 University of Michigan Beta Lambda Chapter established 1915) MEMBERS ' i Si E. E. ANTHONY, JR. D. S. BABCOCK PHILIP BERGMAN A. V. BOHMAN C. M. CARRITHERS EDWARD EHLERT, JR. D. C. EILAND JOE GANDY CURTIS HARRELL EMORY D. HOLLAR GLENN HOWARD ROY E. HUNT TED JOHNSON J. L. JOPLING ALVIN KILGORE C, W. KLANKE FRANK KOENIG WILLIAM LOCKHART M. W. McCURDY R. L, NEWSOM GEORGE PEPPER WALTER PFLUGER COLLINS PIPKIN J. E. REVELEY SAUNDERS RICHTER BOB ROBERTSON Q. RUMPH W. A. SIEVERS GAYLE SPANN J. S. STANLEY VANCE TERRELL HOUSTON THOMAS M. L. TOWLER HAROLD VAN HALTERN A. E. WIEDEMAN J. E. WIEDEMAN page 332 T H U -9 1 neta IVappa x si ' ' ■ i um Top row: Ashmore, Beeler. Chaffin, Chambers. Conkling. Cull, Dashiell, Elkins, Feller, Flemming, Galloway, Second row: A. C. Gordon, Gunn, Holland, Hollis, Juhl, Karnaky, Kerr, Lehman, Manske, Melton, Third row: Norwood, Oldham, Oliver, Philips, Strieder, Stripling, Waddill, Walker, White, Wilkinson, Woolsey, Yater. (Founded 1879 New Haven, Connecticut Beta Phi Founded 1918) w t .% MEMBERS C. M. ASHMORE G. W. BEELER H. M. BOWDEN W. K. CALLAN C. R. CHAFFIN JAMES CHAMBERS B. W. CHUNN W. E. CONKLING H. G. CULL A. M. DASHIELL C. F. ELKINS LORENCE FELLER J. V. FLEMMING W. T. GALLOWAY DAN GUNN A. C. GORDON J. R. GORDON BEVERLY HOLLAND L. E. HOLLIS OTTO JUHL K. J. KARNAKY DENTON KERR H. O. LEHMAN G. R. MANSKE W. T. MELTON D. H. NELSON B. E. NORWOOD D. Y. OLDHAM J, S. OLIVER G. H. PHILIPS H. J. STRIEDER C. H. STRIPLING E. V. SWIFT G. M. WADDILL A, E. WALKER B. O. WHITE R. T. WILKINSON E. R. WOOLSEY T. F. YATER ■ ' Page JJS T H E- C AC O S 1 -9 ■ly Alpna Jbpsilon lota % ' Cooke Hartgraves GOLENTERNEK Madsen Miller Hammond SCHOCH TEXAS RHO CHAPTER MEMBERS 4g MILDRED COOKE DR. ELLEN FUREY WINNIFRED GOLENTERNEK ANNE HAMMOND RUTH HARTGRAVES MARTHA MADSEN PAULINE MILLER MARGARET SCHOCH Page S34 H U Xne Alpna Omega Alpna (Medical) Honorary Fraternity Founded at University of Illinois 1902 Alpha of Texas Founded 1920 OFFICERS Dr. A. O. Singleton . . Counselor Dr. C. T. Stone President Dr. R. K. Daily Vice-President Dr. E. H. Schwab Secretary-Treasurer F. J. L. BLASINGAME J. S. CHAPMAN J. J. DELANY W. P. DEVEREUX F. B. DUNCAN J. W. HILLSMAN J. H. KREIMEYER CLASS OF 1932 MERVIN MARX, JR. FRED MATHERS ERNEST MILLER M. M. SCHOCH L. W. SHECKLES, JR. L. W. SPIKES C. M. TOWNSEND IN THE FACULTY DR. W. W. BONDURANT DR. PAUL BRINDLEY DR. GEORGE E. BETHEL DR. W. R. COOKE DR. G. W. N. EGGERS DR. ELLEN D. FUREY DR. G. R. HERRMANN DR. H. O. KNIGHT DR. GEORGE T. LEE DR. J. R. McMURRAY DR. R. M. MOORE DR. ' SETH M. MORRIS DR. J. F. PILCHER DR. H. E. PRINCE DR. W. B. READING DR. EDWARD RANDALL, JR. DR. E. H. SCHWAB DR. W. A. SENGELMAN DR. W. B. SHARP DR. C. T. STONE DR. A. O. SINGLETON DR. F. R. THOMPSON DR. HARRISS WILLIAMS w Page 335 T H E- U S -9 2, in Mtmtitmm DR. L. E. CHAPMAN, M. D. Associate Professor of Medicine Page . BOOK EIGHT CACTUS THORN ' I « ; it (y UE GEOLOGY BUILDING, a four-story rectangular structure of Spanish Renaissance architecture, will oc- cupy the space between the present Engineering Building and B Hall, directly opposite Garrison Hall, and will face south on a terrace. The first two stories wilt be faced with stone; the up- per stories, with brick and trimmed with stone. It will contain all of the department with the exception of the Economic Geology Division. The first floor incliides a lecture hall, seating ap- proximately four hundred, research laboratories, and collections. The Thorn C HIS SECTION nas sometimes oeen known as Tke Axe, Dut a ruling ol tne President placing upon tne snoulaers ol tne censors equal responsibility -witn tne editors (pure tneory, ol course), nas somewnat dulled tne cutting edge. It snould be said, tnougn, tnat tins deed is quite m keeping -witn tne modern spirit ol keep your back yard and your college publications clean, and ol psycnology s newest prodigy, mental liygiene. Ine readers will miss some ol tne time-nonored institutions and grind nonors, but as tile and porcelain batn tubs nave displaced Saturday nignt s tin tub, so tne obscene cracks ol otner years are eliminated by good clean tun lor tne boys and girls. And really, w e don t mind mucn, altnougn it seems tnat tne system ol suppression nas not yet been properly perlected. J-ke censors are supposed to approve all material, and yet tne editors are neld responsible lor everytning ol an obscene, scandalous, or libelous nature. It is suggested tnat tnere is a bit too mucn ol cneck and double-cneck under tne present set-up. Ho-wever, we may tnank tne stars and tne present system ol cen- sorsnip lor tne mildness ol Ine Inorn. VV e add m closing tnat tbe old grind nas died and Irom its grave gro vrs a lair, pure, wnite lily. THE EDITORS. NINCOMPOOPS . . . ho nave oeen in tne public eve enouqk to make it sore — A rho have been m the pi T SPORTS: At the head of each band there is a person who struts his stuff. We are unique in having a self-appointed drum major as yell leader. Since that unfortunate day when Hankins was so agile as to dodge a well-directed pop bottle, he has been in front of us on the field of battle receiving the uni- versal " bold. " And in the stands everyone asks " Is there no way out? " ej EXTRAMURAL SPORTS: The authority upon which the mascot and the " King Fish " of Texas SPIRIT overtly represent the en- thusiasm of Longhorn fans has never been quite clear, but it is suggested that here lies an ex- planation for the dormancy of the rooting section. There is also a strong suspicion that these two " shines " are representatives of the Ryan Monoplane Company. ELECTIONS: J. D. (Just Dumb) Matlock, the election judge who instigated the stupid sweetheart swindle, was vice-president of the Student ' s Association until recent- ly. This weak sister is the brains of the so-called Little Campus polit- ical machine, the disgust of the men of the dormitory. Invariably pledging the solid support of the seething masses to everybody, he prides himself on the number of " sell-outs " he has made. ( J POLITICS: The avowed ambition of Joe (Porky) Poole is to be thought of as a tin horn politician. He is the only person on the cam- pus who speaks freely of a " constit- uency, " he firmly believes in the rule that a motion for adjourn- ment takes precedence over all others. Protege and ex-member of the " Independent Inner Circle, " he smokes genuine seegars (nickel). Page 3JS J-(ittle Jaunts Witn virreat Journalists-— or JWarqie V rites ner V olumn (It looks like the Pi Phis haven ' t done a thing this week) Dear Diary: Well, folks, the biggest event in Austin this week was Pi Beta Phi election of officers. Ted Lewis Moody (the cute thing) was elected president, and Clara Couth (isn ' t she smart!) was appointed secretary and the vice-president will be Dora Decorum; and the Grand Assistant Keeper of Cutlery (and you just think that isn ' t important) will be Margie (your own dear) Bite. Other officers will be treas- urer, Pan-Hellenic rep. will be so-and-so and so-and-so. Next week is Fiesta week in San Antonio. Miss Cytheria Bumpkin will be Duchess of Podunk. She is a Pi-Beta- Phi. Miss Martha Edmond (Pi-Beta-Phi mind you) will be the Duchess of I-forgot. Ruth Ropy (Pi — spell it right — Beta-Phi) and Lucille Sharp, Pi-Beta-Phi, repre- sented Austin, the University and Enfield, and all the other suburbs, including Toonerville. Some other non-sorority girls and Zetas went over too. In case you Fort Worth people don ' t know it, the fraternity dance is one of the things that mean success to a girl. Well, Delta Theta Phi had a dance and all us girls were there. Among those present were Nattie Nouveau- Riche, Pi-Beta-Phi; Gloria Gets Out, Pi-Beta Phi; this one and that one, Pi-Beta-Phi; and Margie Bite, Pi-Beta- Phi. Well, I saw that cute Tommy Gay yesterday hurrying to school. Well, that ' s just another part of college life. Last night at the Pi-Phi house we had pork roast and turnip greens and head lettuce and black eyed beans. Some of us girls drank milk and some of us had iced tea. It was so much fun, just us girls — just another gay pas- time of college life. Well I saw that cute, cute Woody Bunn standing in front of the Drug Store, and that ' s another part of college life. Well, that ' s just about all for this week. Love and kisses, — Margie. THOUGHTS WHILE STROLLING- STROLLING? -OR WERE WE Louise Lattimer doesn ' t know whether her feet are large or small; she hasn ' t seen them in years. Virginia Suggs is reported to have joined the police force; at all events. Wade Hollowell ' s badge is missing. There was a rush week this year; Kappa Sigma harvested its usual crop of offal. SIMILE: As busy as a Deke trying to act like a gentle- man. This University has the sorriest brother acts that can possibly be imagined. F " ancy what a good school this would be if it were not for the Brothers Veltmann, Sullivan, Crowder and Guthrie. The Grisham-Davis romance has entered the tenth round, and is still a draw. Helen White could have attained some degree of popu- larity had it not been her misfortune to become associated with that perennial Austin Playboy, Billy Butler. She might have overcome even this handicap if she had not suddenly gone " high-hat. " After all, her chief claim to fame is that she is a Theta, and Goodness knows that is distinction meagre enough. We think that the Buzzard got off one crack this year which is worthy of perpetuation in story, song and print. Can you remember when he so eruditely remarked that he saw Mary Tom Blackwood surrounded by her pledge sisters " like a star on a cloudy night. " We agree insofar as the pledge sisters are concerned, but cannot discover the identity of the star. And speaking of the Pi Phew pledges, does anybody know as swell a gal as Ruth Robey, or as silly a little miss as Margaret Harrison? Is there any excuse for the Ay Tee Ohs? Of all the people who are deserving of ridicule, scorn, contempt and disapprobation we are of opinion that the most worthy are those Tattle-Tale-Student-Cops who haunt what are laughingly referred to as " Germans. " If our choice were between starvation and a position of that nature we should soon appeal to the Salvation Army for free food. Page 339 % VE LOVE A PARADE Page s4o AV liat ' s AV rong AV ith The Ivappa Oi5ternooa; That poignant question has bothered the loyal support- ers of Kappa Kappa Gamma for some years. We submit that the trouble is largely due to the follow- ing items — -some large and some small — although in general they may be said to carry out the Kappa tonnage tradition. First Dorothy Rose is a shining light though somewhat dimmed by the " Sweetheart election. " Three years ago, fresh from Wellesley, the tender bud felt the necessity of bursting into full blossom. Which she did by joining every organization that asked her, and by assuming that sweet but serious air so necessary for female executives. But nobody gathered the bud or the full blown Rose and its sweetness is being rapidly wasted on the desert air (or is it hot air such as Bubba Harkrider). Rachel (the Horse) Dougherty, it is said never smiles because she is afraid she might freeze that way and give somebody the impression that she could be pleasant oc- casionally. Then there is " Shiny Baby " Griffith but everybody knows about her or has at least heard her. Just one ex- ample of Dorris (you must have both " r ' s " ) Williams ' repertoire of childish tricks will suffice, though this one back- fired on her: she called Jim (Pinky) McLain and in what she supposed was a disguised voice told him that there was a calf for him at the Express office. He replied that if it looked like Dorris Williams keep it down there, and might we add that if there had of been a calf it probably would have looked like her. Since time immemorial the Kappas have been famous for their big women (and we don ' t mean big on the campus) and though many of the finer and bigger specimens have departed there are several newcomers to carry on high, to- wit: Dorothy Milroy, Eleanor Chance, and Mariana Butz. Then last but no means least, the Kappa House is no longer, if it ever was, inviting because it is constantly in- fested with A. T. O ' s and Dekes. Nell (Malaprop) Colgin ' s remark seems classic. The Pi Phis after their usual fashion of tending to everybody ' s business were discussing the resignation of Lucy Field ' s campaign manager Adoue Parker due to a rift in their relationship. Nell said: " I don ' t think it was very demo- cratic of Lucy to break up with Adoue in the middle of the campaign. " Little did she realize (but does she ever realize) that many lost votes were regained by that move. The Sigma Nus managed to keep the ugly fact that Fleming Waters was one of the brothers for a year and a half, but the truth is out now. They might have known that a " Skeleton in the Closet " of the magnitude of " Flaming " could not be kept a secret for long. Things began to get hot Rush Week when Mary Edson and Margie Bright stomped into Mrs. Goldbeck ' s office to complain about th e Kappas (but who doesn ' t?) and the Thetas (ditto) and their dirty rushing tactics. The Pi Phis seem to think that whenever anyone else does better than they do that there is something " dirty " about it. Well, it ' s time the rushees were getting better educated. Imagine anyone wanting to pledge Phi Gam in the first place, and then consider the sad case of Al (Pike ' s Peak) Kendall who has hung around school (much to everyone ' s disgust) just to do that. Now he is finally successful (?) and is another wearer of the shining star, and we might say a worthy one. The rumor persists that the A. D. Pis broke Althea Klumpps ' pledge because of Joe Scott, but we discount it — for who could get excited over Joe Scott? You cannot say the Zetas are not trying anyhow; they require their pledges to drink cokes at Mac ' s three times a week. A V lassic ol JVionterre 7 Monterrey! Ah, Monterrey, the hunting ground of false and facetious males from the fojlishly, frolicking circles of the Phi Gap and Sigh intramural clique, was a place of beauty which could not be duplicated in the length and breadth of the land. But that was before the influx of the weaker sistren, the Wearers of the Golden Error. A place to lure some eager lad, who due to his lack of brain power and consistency of allowance had become the owner of a neatly jeweled pin, which to his calloused mind lifted him into a classic set apart. There some damsel The gay revellers shining in front oj old A ncira might surreptitiously and with foul intent lift the afore- said pin from his heaving and adolescent breast and re- turn to the city of Austin to bask in the benign, dubiously approving smiles of their more fortunate sistren who do not long to see the pen-house of the old Hotel Ancira. One trip should hardly be singled out to receive ac- clamation and defamation, but it so happens that upon this particular trip the success of the female " Tarzans " was unprecedented. So much so, in fact, that their raucous strident cries of triumph could be heard in Austin for weeks. Four girls (count ' em): Harrison, Edson, Jackson, and Hancock returned wearing pins — the first two brazenly and the last two brazierly. And four boys (don ' t count ' em): H. Chilton, Seewald, Kolhausen, and Adair returned. Howie and Ridgeway also ran — too fast for Korth and Miles (the Olive King). The brethren and sistren will retire to the ranks singing " He-pinned Me in Monterrey. " We are glad to see the Betas make some move even though it merely carries out their usual self-effacing atti- tude. When Frank Ryburn went to the Phi House for his rush date, he announced that the Betas had abolished the paddle. That might have pledged Ryburn but think of its effect on the ordinary freshman. It is all right for the Dekes to go around praising their members, if you go in for that sort of stuff (and we hope you don ' t), but it ' s carrying things a little too far for Joe Sullivan to always be bragging about the athletic ability of his brother Gordon, but then it ' s going too far to allow Joe around anyway. Page 341 Sissy Alpha Epsilon has definitely decided to become a local group of the Woodmen of the World. The Chapter has declined of late and only has about two hundred and five members within its select walls. Of course this number is absurdly small even for an exclusive club like the Vallee Boys. Under the new plan, pledge buttons will be distributed by the cashier of the Dolphin Grill and along with the button goes a theatre ticket and a half gill of goat ' s milk. It is expected that this system will bring in several more brothers of Murray Butler — Bill Terrell type. Ed Barlow went to see " Tarzan, " panted and heaved, because he imagined himself in that role. The success of the Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity in the past rush week is beyond even their comprehension. Their unsuspected good fortune lies in the fact that they realized their subdued and long standing ambition of pledging the most outstanding (?) freshman that San Antonio has produced in many years. Pat Ireland Nixon commented during rush week that he realized that the aforementioned chapter was not up to the high standards which he had set for the fraternity of his choice, but that he felt that he and his brother who is coming to school next year could declare a moftopoly on the future crop of rushees from San Antonio, and thereby a further and much needed improve- ment could be wrought in the present personnel of the chapter. We wish to take this opportunity of congratulat- ing the A. T. O. ' s on pledging a man of this caliber and hope that it won ' t irk to take criticism and help from a freshman; for if his claims are true Nixon will fit the A. T. O. chapter about like Peg Watson ' s clothes would fit Louise Aiken. Munster was finally elected President of the Curtain Club, because, as his supporters said: " he would look so darling in the President ' s chair, " and further added that Munster had so much pull in Austin that the entire city, as well as the University would be behind the Club ' s every activity next year. Barnet Pshaw, always the big- hearted one, saw that Lee Thomas was given a place on the Executive Board, thinking this would appease his wrath; Thomas withdrew from the meeting, but not be- fore he had told the powers-that-be where they could take themselves and the organization with them. Munster came through with a one-vote lead. Dean Moore has a neat trick of apple-polishing. Being a joiner, he has all his keys loose on his watch chain, and slides the proper one out when he is with that particular group, or would it be particular in that situation? Just to show that fine bond of fraternalism in the Dekes, we might relate the story of Benno Schmidt and Allen Conner. When it was found that they had two quiz papers in the same handwriting, Benno explained that he had told Allen to write one for him just in the spirit of good clean fun, and Allen said that he thought he was to do everything a brother told him to do as a good pledge. This great tie was binding though Allen ' s pledge was still sub-rosa. PAN5IE5 {To he sung to the tune of " Violets, " with apologies) pansies, pansies, you ' re the fairy-est flower to me. pansies, pansies, emblem of fraternity; with your perfume memories come of college years of girlish fun. fairy-est flower except the son, my pansies. pansies, pansies, you ' re the fairy-est flower to see. pansies, pansies, emblem of effemininity. with your perfume, come to me dreams of deah ol ' vawsity. fairy-est flower on land or sea my pansies. Page 342 Page 343 Pag ' 344 Page 343 it tnere be Xionor;, let vis JVlake tne jM.05t ol It; it iliere be xionor Oocieties, let U5 see ot W nat iney Consist . . . We have on our Campus three organizations devoted to the interests of psychopathic cases afflicted with an in- feriority complex and a passionate desire for social dis- tinction — each of which aims at giving such patients a warm and gratifying feeling of superiority over those of the Common Herd. First, there is that juvenile excrescence on the Univer- sity countenance, officially designated as the " Cowboys. " We quote: " foremost object the promotion of an ideal Texas spirit " — nothing short of what? " Commemorates in the minds of the people of Texas " unutterable contempt and infinite disgust. " The Cow- boy spirit is characterized by " unfailing devotion to cheap publicity and consistent drunkenness at every public appearance as a group. This outrage to public decency is aggravated by the inclusion among the membership of such ridiculous monstrosities as Amoeba Reagan; the Porcine Crowders; Flannel-Mouth Rehmann; Perennial Voyles; McCollum (Rankin Courts) Burnett; Arnold; the Unspeakable Brothers Veltmann; and Pious Friend Key and Companion Dunlap, the gold-dust twins. Then there are the " Friars. " Their guiding spirit is the pompous Jeffers, dogged as usual by his aspiring henchman, Allan Shivers. Their Joy is the Anonymous Minter, rising, phoenix-like, from the ashes of obscurity. Their demagogue is Roberts. Their ornament is Couper. Their cassocks, like Charity, cover a multi- tude of sins. The order of Friars, once of high and honorable standing, has fallen upon evil days, and no more eloquent testimonial of its decadence exists than its own roster. The one useful purpose of this club analogous to that of a pest-house — -the segregation of the undesirable. Lastly, there is that once noble and purposeful organiza- tion known as the Order of San Jacinto. Conceived in the mind of Daffan Gilmer, it has since become the in- strument of knaves and nitwits. At the first meeting of this travesty on tradition, held during the fall of 1931 in the Colonial bordello of Kappa Siggery, Orgain was boosted into the titular position of President by dint of much prodding and prompting. On two occasions since birth the unholy order of San Jastinko has convened for the purpose of deciding on a PURPOSE, with no success. Finally, the Brothers borrowed a constitution from the local Epworth League, which proved entirely satisfactory. We, without omniscience, our superior insight into the ways of men and things, have disregarded the subterfuge of expediency and now reveal to the world its true purposes: 1) To save Brother Orgain from the annoying fate of obscurity; 2) To cater to other nitwits in the same fix. The presence of many names on all 3 of the rosters in- dicates the lively trading in honors which takes place. The yokels who fall for such rot are the same lads who, in later life, will go for the Elks, the Rotary Boys, and other manifestations of an unnecessary continuation of adoles- cence. In conclusion, the continued existence of these three social parasites, the refuge of conscious inferiority, the instrumentalities of inordinate vanity, the incubators of puerile snobbery, is due to the same complacency that deters the public lynching by an outraged populace of such despicable pests as Joe Lockett, Jim Marberry, Jimmy Miller, Hirsch Schwartz, Fleming Waters — oh, hell, write your own ticket, there is plenty of material. After much serious thought the Phi Delts adopted the only method of keeping Bill (Lock-jaw) Hall quiet while the blessing was being said for the alleg ed meals at the Phi house, by having Lock-jaw say the blessing. Then at Rush week he became a renewed problem, as he re- fused to pass Billy Seebold, since Seebold talked as much and as loudly as did Hall, which would of course detract from Hall ' s reputation or should we say notoriety. But Hall was prevailed on and the Phis have no one but them- selves to blame for their house sounding like a radio bring- ing in Billy Sunday and W. K. Henderson at the same time. C? 4} SOCIETY NOTES FROM THE DAILY BELCH " Sharpe McCullough, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, will be honored Saturday at a Tea in San Antonio given by Evelyn Pridgen. " " Howard Lee entertained a group of his Pi K. A. bro- thers at a house party at his palatial country home, and on the Lee cruisers last week-end. " Need these items clipped from the " Belch " be com- mented on? Leary and Dixon, tlmt perfectly matched couple such as we see only once in a lifetime. Their mentality is on par, or should we say the same distance below par. Page 346 Page 347 Pagt 3lt WU We H. ' T aven t Readied tke Mill enniuni Our hat ' s off to the three sistren in dear old Pi Beta Phew who voted to refrain from kicking Betsy Huxel out of the lodge. Maybe you don ' t know who they are; well, we ' ll tell you — Roberta Van Devanter, Lou Ward and Norma Hill. Perhaps you hadn ' t suspected the last two. Neither had we. But on the particular occasion to which we have reference they behaved like troupers, putting to shame the hypocrites who piously turned thumbs down on the little gal from Houston. It is hard to understand how a sorority like Pi Beta Phi, that has dominated the female situation, such as it is, in the University for some time, will spoil it all and make themselves look more than a little foolish by the practically unanimous adoption of an utterly self-sufficient, superior, and supercilious attitude toward the world in general and the less fortunate maidens who cannot display the vaunted golden arrow on their bosoms in particular. Particularly is this unexplainable in view of the bump- ing they took rush week at the hand of the Kappas. Even the Tri Delts gave them a big hand where it would do the most good when that simple but luscious maiden Marjory Sutton showed her preference for the Tri Delts over the Pi Phis. This same air of supreme self-confidence caused the " Favored Few " to appear ridiculous by being the last ones on the campus to realize that the campus ' most obvious backslapper and climber Betty Tippett had al- ready pledged Kappa and was merely leading them on, and laughing up her sleeve with her proud Kappa sponsors If this well-recognized attitude had not been of such long standing one would think that Margy (Darling Diary) Bright was responsible in part for it, and no doubt in act- ing as self-appointed Keeper of the Morals she is in the best Pi Phi tradition. But even the Pi Phis could not stomach this asinine telephone line with some helpless or maybe hopeless male (possibly Shirley): " Now you know I ' m not popular, and I ' m sure you can go ahead and get a date with someone else. " Apparently the Alumni Association is also carrying on in its usual Dorothy Dix fashion, in dictating that certain young ladies are just not the Pi Phi type and must have their pledge broken; that is when they can take time off from their discussion of whether it was the termites or Woody Bunn that was eating the wall-paper of the Pi Phi house. And when Peggy Hill had the audacity (?) and un-Pi Phi like initiative to be nominated for the Sweetheart election without the support of the lofty sisterhood, they forced her to retire in favor of their pride and joy, little Blackwood. Poor Little Peggy, being still so dazzled by the brilliance of the shiny arrow, spoiled the good impression she had made by letting them do that very thing. Then there is that fine spirit of noblesse oblige, because of which Hallie Orr explained she signed a candidate ' s testimonial because she felt like he should not be forced to run under the handicap of not having a Pi Phi ' s name on the list, and anyhow she did not feel that it would hurt the other side much anyway. Of course, these examples could be recited all day, but you all know plenty of your own, and there is not much chance of the Holy Few taking this advice to heart anyhow, so we will heave a sigh for what might have been and close. Consider the case of May Pritchard. Little May put Theta first on her preference slip, but came to her senses the next day, took it all back, and went to San Antonio to forget. Yet the villain still pursued her, for when she came back a Theta delegation met her at the train. The nature of their methods haven ' t been discovered, but Little May pledged Theta again. Maybe being pledged twice makes her better satisfied. From general information, it appears that the atmosphere was a bit morose at the Theta home Rush week. Rushees being entertained (?) in the living room watched a steady stream of tearful-eyed girls passing through and heard monotonous solos from the upper floor, interpolated by bass grunts from Tuffy Canaday. It seems that the Rushees did not learn anything from the case of Tina Burch and other victims of the famous Theta sweat box. Perhaps they should return to their old method of secret pledging in the grave-yard during Thanksgiving. Frances Greenwood did fine work in turning the Scottish Rite Dormitory Sardine into an all Tri Delt affair. Her idea of " when there is a tied vote or a quorum is present put in a sorority sister " seemed to work fine. We would like to dispense with Peggy Spence but since she seems to think herself indispensable, we must not keep you in suspense. If Miss Spence went to the expense of being polite instead of political, of refraining from meddl- ing with things about which she knows nothing and to which she adds less than nothing, we could leave this paragraph a blank, which after all would make more Estelle McClung surprised everybody, including the Pi Phis and probably herself, by breaking loose from her sub- rosa Theta pledge, her understanding with the Zetas, and her obligation to the Kappas, and officially pledging Pi Phi. When the Order of San Jacinto planned the dinner for the visiting Sweethearts Mac Burnett insisted to the bitter end that the Order should wear a purple ribbon across the bosom of their shirts at the Round-Up Ball. Of course " Baldy " Burnett or that " scholastic misfit " as he has been termed should have something to designate him as a B. MO. C. Each year some flaming meteor burns up the campus in the form of a freshman girl, but this year we have been blessed or rather cursed with two such phenomena. Hardly had Bess Harris, the -Smithville Flash, quieted down to relative calm, when that little shine Mary Eldridge breezed in from Dallas. sense. It all goes to show that some freshmen are getting educated Page 349 iublic Opeakmg Jmal Jtxamination (Notes and books to be used as usual) e r 1. How did the name " Shine " Shirley originate? 2. Why does B. M. O. C. Pollok call the Theta house for his orders every morning? Who gives said orders? 3. What is the name usually assigned to people like Henry (Mustache) Kriegel who insist upon relating the " honorary " organizations they belong to? 4. Why did Oswald Eifrig change his name to Oswald Johnson? How many names has Isador, D ' lsrael, Isa- dora, Earl Horowitz? 5. What stimulates Walter Payne ' s craze for publicity? 6. Give one reason for Mary Eldridge ' s sophisticated and independent attitude? (value 50%). 7. Was the name of Frances Growsclose rightfully earned or was it inherited? 8. Why does Mary Tom Blackwood call Joe Arnold her " little speckled turkey egg " ? 9. How much longer will Spud Bell and Arthur Mueller stay in school? 10. What will the ultimate effect of the A. T. O. siege at the Kappa barn be? 11. Why did Bill Terrill refuse to have a picture made in Austin? 12. Why does this department tolerate Arthur Bagby ' s " uhs and aws " ? 13. Complete the list of names applicable to Slocumb Harvey, other than " Pink Baby, " M. B., Colonel Harvey. 14. How did Johnny Woodruff get back to school? 15. Did Karl Tanner ever comb his hair? (give date and authority). 16. Will the Otto Ramsey Taxi Service survive the de- pression? 17. Why did Marjory Kay think people would be sur- prised at her pledging Kappa? 18. What are the Chi Omega, Tri Delt, and Alpha Chi Omega girls doing this year? 19. Will the Kappa Sigma mortgage ever permit the planting of shrubs? 20. Can Seawillow Haltom sing? 21. Why did the Phi Gams pass up D. A. Frank? 22. What finally happened to the corsage Hamilton Martin sent to the Pi Phi who broke the date with him? 23. Where does Bill Dozier get that jealous tempera- ment? 24. How did Pat Ankenman get even with Ernie Koy when the latter tied knots in Pat ' s clothes in the locker room ? 25. What method did Martha Edmonds use to lose those surplus pounds? 26. Are the Chi Omegas tired of having Joe Everton around all the time? 27. Why doesn ' t Helen Romberg get anywhere with her glad hand methods? 28. Why do the Alpha Phis emphasize national stand- ing in their rushing? 29. Why is Lou Ward called the " jailor " and who is the prisoner? 30. Could anyone admire John Muncy ' s physique as much as he does? 31. Would anyone else affect the sort of dazzling en- sembles Ted Cottle does? 32. In what way are Nell Colgin and Johnny Furrh alike? 33. Why does the shout of Calcasieu Lumber Co. go up every time Jane Clark answers the telephone? 34. What could be more romantic than Jim McLain picking Bluebonnets? 35. Why did Cynthia Lumpkin vote for herself in the S. R. D. Beauty Contest? 36. Why do Parke and Dyke regret the night spent at Kyle? what is Chubby Reed ' s story? NOTE: If you kave no conscientious objections, please sign pledge. Page 350 X lay boys ol llie i anipus . . . Because: Lil ' Ole Hankins is the unanimous choice of the campus — a typical Pi. K. A. Hkcause: " Dreamy eyes " beat Pike ' s Peak Kendall by two votes out of a field of eleven Fiji ' s. Bec. use: Ole King Cole could easily be King Campus if he were better known. Because: Ely furnishes such good contrast with the Sullivan boys, and together they form a cross (not double) section of the Dickey Club. Because: Larry ' s jovial smile (smell) and stiff neck is so typical. And we couldn ' t find Terrell ' s picture. Because: So many people can ' t be wrong about Guthrie or the A. T. O. chapter. Because: Even though " Beef-Faced " Jones belongs with the Chi Phi ' s, they couldn ' t stomach him. Because: The swindler has at last gained the notoriety he sought. Because: The Simmons shine is out of his element on the campus but not at the A. T. O. house. Because: Hard work should be rewarded. Need we say more. Because: He beats " Poop-poop-a-doo " only in length of service. Because: When his conscience set him free he put a Phi Gam bid behind him (ask him) and went Delta Chi. He worked hard, he deserves this. Because: He is also the people ' s choice. With a fraternity badge, though, he could develop faster. Because: By flip of the coin he beat his %fM brother Joe. We hope you like him. THE END Page J51 IN CLOSING ( j The story of the 1932 Cactus is not an unusual one. The hard- est and most intense work was done after the so-called deadline, and what for a time seemed a hopeless task is now accomplished. There are many friends who helped to make the book a reality and to whom the editor gives his everlasting thanks. The staff was most enthusiastic and faithful. The work of Weldon Hart, athletic editor, John Pope in the organizations section, and Donald Markle, stafT secretary, deserves our special gratitude. To Mr. Elwood Payne and Hight Eliott of the Paralta Studios, Mr. J. Glenn McCabe of the Star- Telegram Engravers, and Mr. Luther Thompson of the E. L. Steck Company, we are most grateful for their invaluable assistance and fine work. The Building Committee of the University assisted both the editor and the artist, Mr. Raymond Everett, in executing the theme of the book. Bubi Jessen, who drew the birds-eye view of the campus-to- be, and Mr. Sarnuel Gideon, who contributed many photographs, have made the feature section more interesting. To Robert Montgomery, the editor expresses his thanks for under- taking the thankless task of selecting the Bluebonnet Belles and the thirty beauty candidates who appear in the feature section. And William L. McGill, Burt Dyke, and Miss Mildred Basford of the busines s office will be gratefully remembered for their days and nights of work in the production of the 1932 Cactus. — The Editor. Page 352 POWER For the Advancement of South and Southwest Texas CENTRAL POWER AND LIGHT COMPANY, which serves the utility needs of 185 communities in South and Southwest Texas, believes that, in supplying this area with adequate power at reasonable rates, it is performing a service essential to the advancement of this section. First-class power makes possible rapid progress in agriculture, in industry, and in developing the attractiveness of this section as a place to live. If, upon completion of your studies, you should decide to live in the territory served by this organization, you will find us anxious to fill your utility requirements in a satisfactory manner. Courteous Service Always CENTRAL POWER AND LIGHT COMPANY ives a New Use for Cotton TEXAS capital, Texas labor and Texas materials go into the new line of AZROCK products which the Uvalde Rock Asphalt Company has introduced to Texas and adjoining states. From three to ten per cent of Texas cotton fiber is mixed with UVALDE ROCK ASPHALT (which is mined in Texas) to form AZROCK products, the exceptional flooring and paving materials, which were perfected after months of exhaustive laboratory tests. The development of AZROCK gives a new outlet for some of the state ' s sur- plus cotton. As the AZROCK prod- ucts are put into wider and wider use to meet the needs of building and in- dustry, the consumption of cotton will increase correspondingly. Under the process evolved by our engineers, cotton fiber is used in varying quantities to make different products in the AZROCK line. The fiber is thor- oughly impregnated with finely ground UVALDE ROCK ASPHALT and other ingredients in a powerful mixer. The composition resulting from this mixture has the durability of rock — together with resilience — which makes it ideal as a surfacing material. AZROCK products are of unusual interest to Texans at this time, not only in an industrial sense, but also agricul- turally, because they open up a new market for cotton, leading product of Texas farms. UVALDE POCK ASPHALT CO. SAN ANTONIO TEXAS UNITED STATES DEPOSITARY The AUSTIN NATIONAL BANK of AUSTIN, TEXAS Resources $10,000,000.00 OFFICERS Wm. H. Folts . Morris Hirshfeld T. H. Davis C. M. Bartholomew s. b. roberdeau Lepfler Corbitt C. C. Campbell Dennis Macken President . Vice-President . Vice-President Vice-President and Cashier Assistant Cashier Assistant Cashier Assistant Cashier Assistant Cashier DIRECTORS W. L. GiLPILLAN C. B. COOK • A. C. GOETH R. W. FiNLEY Ireland Graves Jno. C. Ross Wm. H. Folts M. Hirshfeld T. H. Davis Ike D. White C. M. Bartholomew We act as Executors, Guardians, Trustees, and in all other Fiduciary Capacities. FACULTY AND STUDENT ACCOUNTS SOLICITED 36 YEAR OF CONTINUED SERVICE TO THE STUDENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF TEXAS " Books - Stationery School Supplies UNIVERSITY CO-OP ■ ' THE STUDENT ' S OWN STORE " 2246 GUADALUPE STREET AUSTIN, TEXAS CALCASIEU LUMBER COMPANY Building Material Homes Financed In Austin Since 1883 : Mfkfr?!iBAKmi(jo. MAKERS OF IPi -PAIKl Y BR EAD Makers of Fine Bread Since 1902 UNIVERSITY DRUG STORE The Convenient Place THE DRUG STORE FOR UNIVERSITY STUDENT NEEDS tji P. W. McFADDEN 8 COMPANY CzrroMTing W itn tne U niversity Constantly increasing our stocks and the addition of new departments has been done in keeping with the growth of the University. It is our desire to continue to improve our services. We solicit your good will and patronage. Texas Book Store Ine Otiiaents Jjook Kxcnange A. J. ZILKER, JR.. Pres. A. JACOB8EN, ViCK Pres. R. C. AMMANN, Secy.Theas. Quality Ice with Dependable Service Capital Ice S Cold Storage Co. We Specialize in Storing Woolen Garments and Fur Coats Phone 2-3168 301 COLORADO STREET AUSTIN, TEXAS SEVENTH and CONGRESS Specialists in the Examination of the Eyes and the Fitting of Glasses WARD TREADWELL Optometrists " Where The Students Get Their Glasses " AUSTIN, TEXAS ELECTRIC REFRIGERATORS RADIOS WASHING MACHINES ABWMISS FURNITURE- COMPANY VACUUM CLEANERS New and Used Furniture Phone 6061 204-206 EAST SIXTH STREET AUSTIN, TEXAS FLOOR COVERINGS Austin, Texas cL fusfm ' s U (ewest and J rgest Hotel ( JTq) 300 ROOMS OF SOLID COMFORT CEILING FANS, CIRCULATING ICE WATER Headquarters of the University Faculty, Alumni and Student Body Wkat Every Student Knows That Scarbrough ' s individual Collegiate Shop special- izes in correct apparel for University women. That Scarbrough ' s individual Sports Shop specializes in correct sportswear for University women. That Scarbrough ' s Men ' s Clothing Department special- izes in correct apparel for University men. — Second Floor. Entrance via Office Building Elevator. E.M.Scarl3rouglii Sons AUSTIN, TEXAS Bootiers to College Women ' l lhcre a iri iee Jk. ' 4 - v4- ij Plea ur of AUSTIN, TEXAS Quality Service Established 1865 CARL MAYER COMPANY JEWELERS SILVERSMITHS DIAMOND MERCHANTS AUSTIN TEXAS COMPLIMENTS OF WM. H. STACY ' 96 HAHWOOD STACY ' 11 W. GILLESPIE STACY ' 15 FRANKLIN A. STACY ' 22 Stacy Realty Co. More Than 50 Years in Austin 123 West Seventh Street AUSTIN TEXAS EXAS HEATRE The Student ' s Playhouse JAMES FREDDY. Mgr. OFFICERS SAM SPARKS. President ALBERT TAYLOR, Vice.Phesidekt A. C BULL, Vice.Pkesident H. A. TURNER, Cashier GEO. H. TEMPLIN, Asst. Cashier SAM SPARKS R. D. PARKER A. C. BULL DR. Z. T. SCOTT DIRECTORS H. A. TURNER M. C. PARRISH C. T. RATHER J. M. 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Guilty, Your Fionor And that ' s not all — Our breakfasts, lunches, and dinners are equally well known — Drop in and be convinced. SCHOOL SUPPLIES AND DRUGS COLD DRINKS HILSBERG ' S " FAMOUS FOR STEAKS " 101 EAST 21sT ST. OPP. LAW SCHOOL PHONES a-3750 AWD 3.0380 SINCE 1886 WALTER WILCOX 4ji The Store for Men 616 CONGRESS AVENUE yi Correct Styles in Men ' s Apparel Everything a Man Wears — from Hats to Shoes Home Drug Company " The Appreciative Place " Catering to the demands of our Student Customers 2206 Guadalupe Street Austin Texas A. W. GRIFFITH O. G. ECKHAHDT Griffith Drug Company The House Whose Reputation was Built Upon The Keal Drug Store You Can Always Get What You Want When You Want It Scarbrough Building Austin, Texas Established 1847 B. W. RANDOLPH (INCORPORATED) Established 1894 WHOLESALE FRUITS and PRODUCE 401 Colorado Street Austin Texas X nis V onli oniusion of T. oneues ' S Upon a Suggestion of President H. Y. Benedict, Linguists of the Campus Trcmslated " The Eyes of Texas, " and Here Is the Result as Reported by the Alcalde of February, 1930. ESPERANTO La okuloj de Teksas rigardas vin La tutan vivon vian; La okuloj de Teksas regardas vin Ja nepre kaj por ciam. Ne kredu ke de ill torkuri povas vl, Je tag ' kaj nokt ' aii iel. La okuloj de Teksas regardr.s vin. Ois kornoblovos Gabriel ' . — A. Kenngott, DANISH Texas Ojne hviler paa dig, hele Dagen lang, Texas Ojne hviler paa dig, og holder dig i fang. Tro blot ej du slipper fra dem i Kvaeld eller aarle ved Gry. Texas Ojne hviler paa dig till Gabriels Horn rejser Gny. — Lee M. Hollander. SPANISH Os mira Texas, compaiieros, claro todo ve; OS mira Texas, companeros, que nada abrigo d6. jPuera ganas de evitarlo! ni de noche hay modo tal; OS mira Texas, companeros, hasta el julclo final. Roht. Stephenson. GERMAN Ganz Texas richtet seine Augen Auf dich Immerdar, Ganz Texas richtet seine Augen De ' in Tun ist offenbar Denk nicht ihnen zu entgehen In dunkler Nacht, bei Tages Licht — Ganz Texas richtet seine Augen Selbst bis zum Weltgericht. — W. E. Metzenthin. ITALIAN Gil occhi di Texas vi son ' addosso Tutt ' 11 giorno infier Gli occhi di Texas vi son ' addosso Non se ne puo sfuggir Non potrete mai scansarvi Di notte o presto nel mattin Gli occhi di Texas vi son ' addosso Finche Gabriel vi chiamera — Light D ' Albergo. SWEDISH Texas ogon vila p dig hela dagen Ung, Texas ogon vila pS. dig och h§.lla dig i fftng. Tro blott ej du slipper fr n dem pa, natt, vid morgonens gry, Texas ogon vila pS, dig tills Gabriels horn gor gny. — Lee M. Hollander. 7 i ? V GREEK J -• or 7- €l ' r ' ' yf ■.S (, a ' ir ! e f , P ' y — W. J. Battle. (Continued on next page) Inis V oniusion ol JLongues (Continued from preceding page) CZECH ' 1 ' -Edward Micek. HEKREW I ■■■ T - ' : : —if. y. Leon. Spring Reaches the Campus, WHERE THE VARSITY CROWD EATS e PURE FOODS GOOD SERVICE A Pleasant Smile e-! LOCKE ' S CAFE 815 CONGRESS Republ ic Bank Trust Company of Austin Capital $200,000.00 OFFICERS ELDHED McKINNON, President WALTER BREMOND, JR., Vice-President LEO KUHN, Cashier CORDIAL, COURTEOUS AND CONSERVATIVE TIRES BATTERIES BRAKE LINING GAS, OIL, WASHING, ETC. Remember 3232 Firestone Service Stores, Inc. GET WISE For Good Things To Eat KAMP MARKET GROCERIES Phone 6835 FRUITS AND VEGETABLES If It ' s in the Market. We Have It Compliments SWANN-SCHULLE FURNITURE COMPANY HOME FURNISHERS AND OFFICE OUTFirrERS AtXSTIN Texas The Little Department Store with a Big Purpose Luedecke-Moffatt Company SHOP IN THIS FRIENDLY STORE ( J We welcome you to the city of the Violet Crown Send Tour L aundry Here j mw THE HOME STEAM LAUNDRY Phone 3 702 " The Laundry Does It Best ' 118-120 East Tenth Street NEW CARS USED CARS Austin. Texas SERVICE PAINTING MEYER ' S ICE CREAM Compliments 3566 ■■ ■ I iiMiT ' ii I II mT 3566 J 514 Lavaca Stueet Austin, Texas Nelson Davis S Son Wholesale Qroceries Taylor, Texas Austin, Te x a s Branch Hoithes LocKHART. Texas Llano. Texas THE TEXAS STUDENT PUBLICATIONS, INC. PUBLISHER OF THE CACTUS © Takes This Means of Expressing, in Behalf of the Students of The Univer- sity of Texas, Appreciation for the . Co-operation of Texas Business and Professional Firms in Making Possible This Edition of " The Book of Texas " KUNTZ-STERNENBERG LUMBER CO. The Home of Good, Dry Lumber e ss " THE COVERED YARD " ONLY ICE USERS HAVE AN UNLIMITED SUPPLY OF PURE, CRYSTAL-CLEAR, TASTE-FREE ICE American Service Company 107 WEST SECOND STREET AUSTIN, TEXAS e e sys) The Only Refrigeration VITALIZES 06 CLEANS cuit CHILLS PATTONS, INCORPORATED AUSTIN, TEXAS Operators RENT-A-CARS-YELLOW CABS-BAGGAGE AUTO STORAGE- AUTO LIVERY Wc have many cars as low as 10c a mile in our Drive-Ur-Sclf Fleets No. 1 — 116 East Seventh St. Phones 2-1111—7777 No. 2 — 25th and Guadalupe St. Phone 9126 stasswender Designer and manufacturer of high grade granite monuments and mausoleums. A large amount of stone work and carving done on various University Buildings. Estimates on Architect ' s plans gladly furnished. STASSWENDER MARBLE WORKS 1400 East Fourth St. Austin, Texas. Telephones 7574 — 5857 CAN BE NO MORE AT- TRACTIVE THAN THE ENCRV INCS ADORMb INC ITS PACES- ••• ' cJ Zrac iVe hooks ai cJttraciNe ' Prices CONOAVY ENGRAVIKC 8I3;4 CONGRESS AVENUE- ■A AUSTIN - TEXAS THE STYLE SHOP of AUSTIN Slipper Shop 604 CONGRESS Fine Table China and Crystal Dresden and Italian Pottery — Antique Furniture Old Silver from Estates and Authentic Reproductions. Josephine Gift and Art Shop 108-110 West 10th Austin, Texas " Come, grow old along with me. " as Browning said: we do g;.cw older con- stantly, but Memory ' s Storehouse should include a thought of HIRSH ' S Compliments of UNIVERSITY TOGGERY QJ J. L. ROSE Km ' KW] SELF SERVE GROCERY 100% Quality, Courtesy and Satisfaction A. C. KNIPPA 1001 CONGRESS AVE. G. C. SEIDERS 412 WEST 6th ST. THE BLUEBONNET SHOP Smart Sports Wear Gowns for afternoon and evening. Hats, Accessories and Gifts of all Kinds for all Times. 2206 Guadalupe Austin, Texas AUSTl N, TEX. BLOCK FROM HIGH PRICES 104 West 6th Street GOOD CLOTHES FOR EVERY MAN Kuppenhetmer Good Clothes Stetson Hats Manhattan Shirts Ander5on 619 CONGRESS AVENUE MhB Engineering suj!plies f ft lY „lue printing Drafting O ey ' lustin V [exas ELDRIDGE MOORE DRUG CO. Two Stores 1 2th and Rio Grande Phone 2-3117 1300 Congress Phone 2-4117 Immediate Delivery Service Tired of Plain, Ordinary Food? Try a Chinese dinner, or a specially, tasteful Mexican supper. They ' re different! 2336 Guadalupe St. ELITE CAFE MERCHANTS TRANSFER STORAGE CO. Moving — Packing — Storage Heavy Hauling — Merchant ' s Accounts Phone 3577 410 East Third Austin, Texas WUKASCH BROTHERS Cafe and Confectionery " Exclusive Home Cooking " 2002 Guadalupe Street AUSTIN TEXAS CLEANERS " Your Perfect Valet " SHOE REPAIR AND SHINE Phone 5159 Compliments of The Marie Antoinette Shop Beautiful Clothes for the College Miss Just off Congress on Sixth Opposite Littlefield Building J. C. Bryant Creamery Co. Pasteurized Milk Whipping Cream Phones 6570-4329 Coffee Cream 500 Colorado St. Brydson Lumber Company Building Materials, and Planing Mill GENERAL CONTRACTORS and BUILDERS 1 9th and Guadalupe Sts. Austin, Texas WE ARE PBOUD TO HAVE FURNISHED CORDOVA CREAM LIMESTONE FOR SEVERAL BUILD- INGS AT THE UNIVERSITY THE FACT that Cordova Cream Limestone has been selected for several University of Texas ' buildings adds to the stone ' s prestige — Both its reliability and prestige are further es- tablished when it is furnished by a company which is a leader in its field. QJ Texas Quarries Inc Austin, Texas NIXON-CLAY COMMERCIAL COLLEGE FURNISHES thorough and intensive training in Bookkeeping, Banking, Stenography, Touch Typewriting, Penmanship, English, Mathematics, Commercial Law, Mimeograph, Comptometer, Dictaphone, Stenotype, Adding Machine, Posting Machine, Calculating Machine, Indexing, Filing, and General Office Work. Students may enter at any time of the year. Catalogue will be furnished upon request. © NIXON-CLAY COMMERCIAL COLLEGE 101 East Tenth Street Phone 6955 Austin, Texas Compliments of CAMPUS DRUG STORE Compliments of Eht Amttmn- Mtsmn GERJES UNIVERSITY SHOP Men ' s Outfitters 1610 Lavaca St. AUSTIN Plumbing, Heating, Electric and Supplies Jno. L.. Martin 410 Congress Ave. THURLOW B. WEED FUNERAL HOME Austin, Texas E. RAVEN, Plumber Real Workmanship — Prompt Service 1403 Lavaca Austin, Texas JESSE JAMES SMITH ' S GARAGE Official Lock-Heed Four Wheel Hydraulic Brake Station 2800 Guadalupe Street AusTrs, Texas jLJuilding tne (crreater Uni versity General T. W. Gregory breaks the ground for the Auditorium-Gymnasium (June, 1929). The building was later named Gregory Gymnasium in his honor. Scene at the ground-breaking ceremony of the Auditorium-Gymnasium. General Gregory is speaking. Seated on the front row are President Benedict and Governor Dan Moody. The Great JOSKE Store SHOPPING HEADQUARTERS FOR SOUTHWEST TEXAS To do our work honorably, to price our goods fairly, to serve our patrons cordially .... and to provide at all times, large assortments of the very latest fashions for everybody and every home .... to afford true shopping advantages for all who trade here — that ' s the mission of this great store. n An Institution Since 1873 JOSKE BROS. CO. SAN ANTONIO, TEXAS. ' . today ' s 1 appetites if I are teoipted by Bread Always Fresh! ASK YOUR GROCER J] Jl enrxSaking V ompany San Antonio Houston Corpus Christi l r THE ORIGINAL MEXICAN RESTAURANT =.- y® Mexican Dishes Exclusively 115-121 Lasoya St., San Antonio, Texas ® z =® 59 Compliments of SMITH BROTHERS PROPERTIES, INC. and PLAZA HOTEL San Antonio, Texas DITTLINGER LIME COMPANY . Manufacturers of Lime for all purposes PLASTIMAX Instant Finishing Hydrated Lime (The Superior Plaster Material) PLASTIMAX Colloidal Calcium Hydroxide (Chemical Purity 99.5%) (Available Hydroxide 95 7e) DITTLINGER Masonry Cement (An Ideal Mortar Material) SNOW DRIFT (Masons Hydrated Lime) KEMIKAL Hydrate of Lime (Especially for Water Treating) PEERLESS Lump Lime (For Construction or Chemical Uses. Obtainable in either Steel Drums, Wooden Barrels or in Bulk) Let us assist you in solving your Lime Problems New Bhaunfels Texas THE CANDLE BOX ELECTRICITY was a marvel, even forty years ago — but not so reliable. Electric lights blinked out often, and usually stayed out for some hours, ■■II but electric consumers made no protests because such occurrences were expected. Every home had a Candle Box and when current failed, out came the old, faithful candles to shed their feeble light while electric service was being re-established. There is no candle box in the electric consumer ' s home today. The electric industry has so improved its service that power failures are infrequent and of short duration. Rates have been decreased even as efficiency increased. To replace with ponderous governmental control the initiative of private ownership responsible for such progress, would be a heavy blow to American progress. San Antonio Public Service Co. Congratulations — to the University of Texas upon the addition of nine new buildings to her campus ... to a truly Greater University. We built the Men ' s Dormitory and the Geology Building. CHRISTY-DOLPH CONSTRUCTION CO. Dallas, Texas Your P. A. can be improved in S. A. Just head for Fomby ' s — the style center for University men. P. A. Personal Appearance S. A. San Antonio Fomby CLOTHING CO. SAN ANTONIO, TEXAS The Comfort of Modern Buildings Depends Upon ' MODERN HEATING In these nine new University Build- ings will be found .perfect heating equipment. As long as the four walls stand our heating installations will continue to serve faithfully because they have been install ed by men who are experienced. It has been our pleasure and respon- sibility to equip each of the nine new Greater University Buildings with modern and guaranteed heating fac- ilities. YOUNG PRATT, " 1 ? . ROBERT E. McKEE General Contractor (LiQ Construction Engineer El Paso, Texas Los Angeles, California ® Contractors for Home Economics Building, Architecture Building and W aggener Hall. all good wishes to Texas U. Cirraauates ana otuoents are extended by JESSE H. JONES and certain other interests with which he is identified. THE NATIONAL BANK OF COMMERCE — Houston " The Bank of Courtesy " with a very modern facility for complete service. Capital $1 ,000,000.00; Surplus $2,000,000.00. JESSE H. JONES « CO. — Houston Downtown office buildings, retail locations and business property. BANKERS MORTGAGE COMPANY Houston First Mortgage 6% Collateral Trust Gold Bonds, backed by 22 years service without loss to a client and capital funds over $3,000,000.00 TEXAS STATE HOTEL — Houston Carrying forward the finest tra- ditions of Southern hospitality. 400 rooms. Louis Marchette, Manager. LAMAR HOTEL — Houston Apartments and suites, comfort- able spacious rooms. " Black Mammy " Cafeteria. Spanish Dining Room. R. Bruce Carter, Gen ' l Manager. SAN JACINTO HOTEL — Houston Offers every modern convenience for the comfort of permanent and transient guests. R. Bruce Carter, Manager. RICE HOTEL Houston The largest in Dixie is " Hous- ton ' s welcome to the world. " One thousand outside rooms. B. F. Orr, Manager. WORTH HOTEL — Ft. Worth A completely modern Hotel in the center of downtown Fort Worth. Jack Farrell, Manager. THE HOUSTON CHRONICLE Houston ' s leading paper. Circulation 85,000 daily; over 100,000 Sunday. ' There is a T)ejinite Toward for Sincerely Intelligent Endeavor O meet tKe special bouvking needs of inclus try oiul skipping in Soutkwest nos been dke constant policy of tKit bank since its organi- sation in 15GG. THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK Of HOUSTOM 1 o tne . . . ...Cirraas ol 1932 We extend best wishes for success. Also a cordial invitation to transact your banking with " The Bank of Courtesy. " Tne National Bank ol Commerce Capital $1,000,000.00 Surplus $2,000,000.00 HOUSTON, TEXAS ♦ ♦ Aamiration L olL ee Reaches your grocer — Oven Fresh DUNCAN COFFEE CO. ♦ ♦ ' • ■ p Qompliments R. S. STERLING HOUSTON, TEXAS Jjuilding tne (crreater U niversity 2i T7 ' . ' " n a " 1 » », i 1 Kfl l The Chemistry Building under construction during 1931. Gov. Dan Moody speaks at the Gymnasium ground-breaking ceremony (June, 1929). The Women ' s Gymnasium, second unit of the University Union program, under construction in 1930. akowit» ro5. ON MAIN AT RUSK HOUSTON The VARSITY Shop Invites You Make this your headquarters while in Houston The finest University Shop south of the Mason-Dixon line — With authentic styles in college apparel, shown in a thoroughly congenial atmosphere. You and your pipe are always welcome — and we don ' t mean maybe. EASY CHAIRS MAGAZINES CONGENIALITY HUNTING LODGE for Nim tod Steers Seeking Owls Here, then, is headquarters ... a hunting lodge, if you please ... for Texas Steers on their forays into the coastal pliins in search of wild Owls. Perhaps the reco.d of their success reflects, in part, the care and attention given them while abiding he e. At any rate, we welcome their visits and cordially invite their followers! The RICE HOTEL HOUSTON, TEXAS B. F. ORR, Manager 1000 ROOMS The fundamentals required in a first-class back are speed and change of pace. The same are required in a top motor fuel. USE MORE POWERFUL THAN ANY GASOLINE A HUMBLE OIL PRODUCT BEST WISHES TO UNIVERSITY STUDENTS FROM MR. AND MRS. LUTCHER STARK " RADIANT FIRE HEATERS " Sold by Texas Cities Gas Co. 24 22 MARKET STREET GALVESTON, TEXAS The Students Laundry Since 1923 GALVESTON MARKET AT NINETEENTH ST. TEXAS PIPERI ' S TONSORIAL, PARLOR THE AMERICAN FIVE CHAIRS PRINTING GALVESTON, TEXAS COMPANY WITHERSPOON DRUG STORE GALVESTON, TEXAS cor. 21st and market STS. TELEPHONE 254-255 GALVESTON, TEXAS WIGGINS signifies to all students, sandwiches, cold drinks, dominoes and a good time. GALVESTON. TEXAS PHONE 182 1001 AVENUE C Ben C Doherty Co. Market at 23rd Street GALVESTON, TEXAS High Grade Packing Co., Inc. Meats and Their By Products LARD AND OIL JOBBERS Sausage Manufacturers FoiR PllosES 7 80O MAIN PLANT. 37th axu D ABATTOIR. 65th and J Phone 52G6 KRUEGER OPTICAL CO. REGISTERED OPTOMETRISTS Oculists Prescriptions Accurately Filled 419 22nd ST. GALVESTON, TEXAS COMPLIMENTS OF The Purity Creamery Co. GALVESTON TEXAS COMPLIMENTS OF STAR DAIRY GALVESTON, TEXAS YOU ARE CORDIALLY INVITED TO OPEN AN ACCOUNT WITH THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK GALVESTON. TEXAS TWENTY.SECOND AND STRAND The Oldest National Bank in Texas SAFE DEPOSIT BOXES FOR RENT DULY AUTHORIZED TO ACT AS EXKCCTOH, ADMINISTRATOR, TRUSTEE, GUARDIAN, AND IN ALL OTHER FIDUCIARY CAPAC. ITIES. 3% ON SAVINGS ACCOUNTS " Complete Banking Service " OFFICERS FRED W. CATTERALL, President H. A. EIBAND, Vice-President and Chairma.v of the Board MART H. ROYSTON, Vice-President E. KELLNER, Cashier F. ANDLER, Assistant Cashteu W. C. SCHUTTE, Assistant Cashier TRUST DEPARTMENT FRED W. CATTERALL. Trust Officer A. E. A. CATTERALL. AssT. Trust Officer W. L. MOODY. President F. B. MARKLE, Vice-President SHEARN MOODY, Vice-President W. L. MOODY. Ill, Vice-President Ordinary and Industrial Life, Health and Acci- dent, Commercial Accident and Group In- surance W. J. SHAW, Secretary- ASSETS OVER $47,681,787.50 Paid Policyholders and Their Beneficiaries Since Organiza- tion Over $47,155,127.81 Surplus Security to Policy-Holders Over .?7,278,118,59 Home Office Building, Galveston, Texas THE AMERICAN NATIONAL INSURANCE COMPANY Operates from Coast to Coast, Great Lakes to the Gulf, Republic of Cuba and Hawaiian Islands All Pictures in the Medical Section of the 1932 Cactus Were Made by the — MARCHI STUDIO Miss Patricia Marie Marciii Proprietrsss 2215 4 AVENUE D GALVESTON, TEXAS Texcomo Coffee " Always Good " Texas Consumers Co. GALVESTON, TEXAS OSCAR SPRINGER PRINTING — BINDING — STATIONERY 2131.2123 Strand Galveston, Texas GALVESTON PIANO CO. EvEHYTMING IN MuSIC 2015 AvK. D Phii co Radios Galvestox, Texas ELLIS GREEN BUICK CO. GALVESTON, TEXAS M. W. SHAW SONS JEWELERS AND OPTOMETRISTS GALVESTON ESTAUI.ISHED IJ Se TEXAS Bard-Parker Blades and Handles, Microscopes — Stethoscopes — Becton, Dickinson Co. Manometers Prescription Compounding Garbade ' s Pharmacy PHONES 4. ' 51-452 GALVESTON, TEXAS NORTHEN LARSEN EVKHY KNOWN KIND OF INSURANCE SURETY BONDS American National Insurance Bi.dg. PHONE 57 GALVESTON TEXAS PHONES 300.301 J. J. SHOTT DRUG COMPANY REXALL STORE The Largest Prescription Drug Store in Texas GALVESTON, TEXAS 2011 MARKET T H o MPS o N ' S 22nd and Avenue E GALVESTON, TEXAS Telephone 896 Spend your vacation on " Treasure Island. " Write us for our vacation booklet. It tells you when to come — where to go — where to fish. Make Our Store Your Information Bureau White Here. c L A R K w . THOMPSON COMPANY Galveston Dry Dock and Construction Co Dry Dock, Lifting Capacity 10,000 Tons, Handles Vessels 550 ft. Long Marine R ' y, Lifting Capacity 1,200 Tons, Handles Vessels 200 ft. Long COMPLETE REPAIR PLANT FOR HULLS, BOILERS and MACHINERY Dalehite Boat Line Operating EXCURSION BOAT GALVEZ SPEED BOATS — LAUNCHES Daily Sightseeing Harbor Trips Speedboat Rides — Moonlight Sails Phone Office for Complete Information Office Phone: 7137 Res. Phones: 2158 - 4506 PIER 22 — GALVESTON Phone 2000 for Service ' UQ: REX 1328 31st Street Compliments of R. E. KINZE CONTRACTOR — PAINTER Special Rates to Fraternities Galveston, Texas WlVESTON.IBX, ASK MOTHER — SHE KNOWS Ambrosia Flour EXTRA FANCY SHORT PATENT TIDAL WAVE FLOUR EXTRA HIGH PATENT Every Sack Guaranteed TEXAS STAR FLOUR MILLS GALVESTON, TEXAS CSC COMPANY WHOLESALE GROCERY 2208-10-12 AVE. B PHONE 384 GALVESTON, TEXAS Phone X » Dr. S. H. Fridner, Optometrist, Manager Ground Floor Trust BIdg. 2224 Postoffice Street Phone 2443 Galveston, Texas Served Students 25 Years CHAS. H. KELLNER REAL ESTATE — RENTALS All Kinds of Insurance Phone 771 217 22nd Street Galveston, Texas W. L. MOODY COMPANY BANKERS ESTABLISHED 1866 GULF LUMBER COMPANY LUMBER AND MILLWORK GALVESTON TEXAS THE GALVESTON DAILY NEWS Since 1842 GALVESTON TRIBUNE Since 1880 Eht Nems 9«Wtshmg Campany, 3nc. LOUIS C. ELBERT, Vice-President W. L. MOODY, JR.. President «. B. HAGSDALE, Secy, and Theas. IS51— Dependable Grocers for 81 Years — 1932 Pctcr-Gcngler Co., Inc. WHOLESALE and RETAIL GROCERS ANT) IMPORTERS TABLE DELICACIES CONFECTIONERY FRUITS and VEGETABLES 2001-2007 Market St. Ten Phones CALL 6000 TEXAS CLEANERS DYERS Suits Cleaned and Pressed — 50c Dresses Cleaned and Pressed — $1.00 up Guaranteed Service See Our Student Agents About Charge Accounts 1002 Avenue I Phone 893 THE MERCURY PROCESS developed, patented and used exclusively by the Sun Oil Company, produces for the first time a pure motor oil of outstanding durability. MIRCURY MADI MOTOR OIL 4ias every desirable quality your motor demands Amazing Durability Perfect Piston Seal No Crankcase Sludge No Hard Carbon No Fouled Spark Plugs Fewer Crankcase Drainings SUN OIL COMPANY First TVfational Ban Building, DALLAS, TEXAS AS Takes a Running Start THIS IS where Lone Star gas gets its run- ning start to hurtle across country to a million Texans. To push it over rivers, hills and valleys requires 25 compressor stations. These powerful engines are a part of the system we have been building for 22 years, to keep spot- less heat so plentiful and so inexpensive that 15 cents worth a day runs the average household the year around for heating, cooking and hot water. LONE STAR GAS COMPANY Producers and Transporters of ? iatural Gas 1 our Uallas Address ! ess 1 .... and me center ol tilings social and scno- lastic ■■OU ' LL always find a hearty welcome Y atTheADOLPHUS! Every facility of this magnificent hotel is avail- able to make your visit as comfortable and enj oy able as possible. That is why you ' ll find so many of your friends and classmates stopping at ... . % } 825 ROOMS $2 AND UP HOTEL Otto Schubert Jr. Manngcr Dallas Finest -Most Popular Hotel J fe Insurance to Fit Today s A(eeds. . . If interested in representing thii great Company, write T. W. VARDELL, President. . . . INCOME BONDS for Investment and Protection. . . . TEMPORARY Term Protection. . . . TRIPLE-OPTION Policy for Semi-Permanent Pro- tection. . . . and all other better foriiLs of modern Life In- surance. OoutnMrestern J_wile insurance l o. A Texas Institution HOME OFFICE: DALLAS (SJ Boys, there ' s no secret of rarity, For its natural popularity, And if you are wise You ' ll soon realize That girls like to " PANGBURNIZE. " Copy by W. C. Yar- borough. University of Texas winner of Write- Ad Contest. Better CANDIES e rs BOWEN AIR LINES Miles ahead in speed, comfort and service. " Making a Neighborhood of the South. " J}(fen ' s Qlothes Over fifty years service to Texas men who respect sincere quality and a whole- hearted desire to serve best. " The Scuth ' s Leading Stylists " E. M. Kakn Co. Main and Elm at Lamar DALLAS — Since 1873 THE UNION NATIONAL BANK OF HOUSTON, TEXAS Roof Garden — 22 Stories Edson Hotel BEAUMONT, TEXAS All Facilities of Hotel Comfort Combination Shower and Tub Baths Servidors Running Ice Water and Ceiling Fans Mezz Dining Room Coffee Shop Cafeteria Excellent Service Quality Food Reasonable Prices 350 ROOMS Rates $2.00 per Day Up A BEAUMONT INSTITUTION Where a Warmer Welcome Awaits You LOUIS O. LaGARDE, Manager J. L. BLOCK « CO. PUBLIC ACCOUNTANTS Phone: F. 9401 Humble Bldg. Houston, Tex. J. L. BLOCK, C. P. A. ■ J. H. I,. LKDLow. c. P. A. Washington D. C. Office S. A. LOWTHEH J. M. BLOCK Investment Building Compliments of SAMUELS CIGAR CO. Wholesale Dealer in Smoker ' s Supplies Phone 626 Galveston, Texas Warrenite Bitulithic Pavement " The Best By Every Test " SOUTHWEST BITULITHIC COMPANY ARNOLD LANGE Insurers and Realtors 214 22nd Street Galveston, Texas Greenwood S. Wooten Free Delivery GREENWOOD DRUG CO. {Two Stores) 922 Congress Ave. 2522 Guadalupe Compliments of DOLPHIN GRILL Adding to a Greater University The University of Texas took a tre- mendous stride forward when the con- tracts for nine modern buildings were let. The people of Austin and Texans all over the state are fast realizing the dream when Texas will lead all other states in educational endeavor and achievement. We are proud of our part, the New Engineering Building, which is new, modern and well able to faithfully serve the needs of oncoming generations. Bellows -Maclay Construction Co Dallas, Texas. GALVHSrON TEXAS ' PRINCIPAL RESORT, MEDICAL CENTER AND PORT 1 " ' HERE IS no resort in the South which offers a greater diversity of amuse- 1 ment, Golf, Surf Bathing, Boating. Fishing, Tennis, Horseback Riding, 30-mile beach — excellent Hotels, Apartments, Cottages, Camps — invigorating salt air and healthful sunshine — a city rich in history and scenic beauty. Galveston ' s medical facilities and healthful climate have gained for the city a wide reputation as a medical center — here are located the Medical College of the University of Texas, John Sealy Hospital, Federal Marine Hospital, State Psychopathic Hospital and the St. Mary ' s Infirmary. For seventy-seven years, the Port of Galveston has served as the Gateway of the Southwest and has handled more cotton and sulphur than any other world port — it ranks as the nation ' s port of quickest dispatch. Plan now to visit this premier resort, port and health center. GALVESTON CHAMBER OF COMMERCE GALVESTON, TEXAS Established 1881 KAHN LEVY Fiirnitiire, Radios, and Floor Coverings Complete Line of Draperies Phone 3403 GALVESTON TEXAS Robert M. Gu.vther. Ma.vagek C. D. Tellbpsox Broadway Cash Store Recognized as the " Mecca " of Quality Meats and Poultry GALVESTON Phones 265-134 2025 Broadway COMPLIMENTS OF GRADE DAIRY 1 M. G. NEVIUS Phone 4020 Galveston MASURY ' S PAINTS AND COLORS JAS, K. DEATS BROS. WALLPAPER, PAINTS and GLASS General Contractors aai3 AVE. ii GALVESTON. TEXAS For More Than 35 Years One of Galveston ' s . BETTER DEPARTMENT STORES and still the place where women who discriminate in favor of quality shop. H I B A S D S The Corner of 22nd and Postoffice Streets Phone 3590 First in Value Giving — Proving it Every Day STYLE VALUE COURTESY Galveston 2123 Market ammofieej In the field of color work and a fine class of work in all branches of the photo engraving industry. The Star-Telegram En- gravers are proud to have had a part in the building of this book. STAR T€L€GRAM €NGRAV€K S ES:£35H TJie task is finished, lut only for today Tomorrow will hnng forthncw work Here is the fruit of toil. Into this work is woven the moments of many hours and here is fashioned the labor and hearts of many. It has been work inspired by the hope that because of it some good will come. If this can be, what matters it if time meant for rest has been spent for labor — -where is the loss if hours have been taken from the night to lengthen the day? All service and all achievement, great or small, demands some sacrifice. Work must precede realization, and the love of work is the greater part of compensation. By comparison, no work is perfect. Today ' s efforts are better than the past, and the toil of Tomorrow will excel the task of the hour- — -but none have been, nor will ever be, more engaging. This work has indeed been pleasant to those who brought it into being, and it has been our pleasure to work with them. The E. L Steck Company Makers of Fine School Annuals Austin, Texas A ELECTRIC POWER FOR A NEW EMPIRE Side by side with the builders of the New Empire — West Texas — worts electricity. Electric power serves industries, homes and business institutions throushout this fast-growing region eco- nomically, efficiently dnd tirelessly. The West Texas of a few years ago resembles only slightly the New Empire of today. Fol- lowing in the wdfce of sturdily built transmission lines have come new citizens, new industries, new cities and towns, new business institutions and new capital. The new citizens built the new cities and towns, started the new industries with the new capital and the new commercial cnterprisa arose from the need for their services in step with the many other changes. EJtfinc ra«gti are lonslani pntid- tri of (Dm fort and nmtn ' unct. Toast is a whoUsomt, easily digut ' td oed good for ntrybodj. And so the wheels of progress continue to turn, given tremendous impetus by the power lines that run the length and breadth of the New Empire. The wonders of the work of electricity are approached only by its notably low cost. Every home and business m this great territory has found electric power to be d not-to-be- ignored essential to their very existence at a price unbelievably low. New developments in the electrical industry, available to power consumers as soon as they are proven practical, promise still greater economy and efficiency in home and business operation. Electricity is cheap — use more of it Cood coffa, made right at the table, makis every meal more enjoyable. Set the controls and an automatic iron maintains any temptraturt Electric refrigerators are automatic and wtakt it safe to be hungry. TEXAS ELECTRIC SERVICE COMPANY America ' s Finest Milk Chocolate Assortment NEW American Queen Package ROUGH DIPPED MILK CHOCOLATES IN THE LONG BLUE BOX FINER. MILK CHOCOLATE COVERING IMPROVED PACKAGE SMALLER PIECES (56 to the Pound) Realli|SEEtheCounl:ri) " throuq h motor coach windows SOUTHLANDrGKEYHOUND STUDENTS AND ALUMNI OF TEXAS U ALWAYS WELCOME il ' ! ] 3}Hnqaaad| TO BLACKSTONE HOTEL 300 Rooms Each with Tub and Shower Bath Radio in Every Room Without Extra Charge FORT WORTH, TEXAS RATES MODERATE • " fll S •4 ' f 1 • • i fciji ' ■ mmL..wm mhbb r i£! r ie evolution of the Texas Memorial Stadium construction. In the first picture, Acting President W. S. Sutton is seen speaking at the ground- breaking ceremony. The second picture shows con- struction of the Stadium in progress and the bottom picture shows the crowd at the opening in 1924. ROBERT E. L. KNIGHT RHODES S. BAKER WILLIAM R. HARRIS GEORGE S. WRIGHT ALEX r. WEISBERG DWIOHT L. SIMMONS r . ' ROBT. LEE GUTHRIE B. r. VAUGHAN, JR. SOL OOODELL HUBERT W. SMITH WM. C. THOMPSON THOMAS A. KNIGHT ADAIR REMBERT MARSHALL THOMAS PINKNEY GRISSOM LEWIS M. DABNEY. JR. THOMPSON, KNIGHT, BAKER HARRIS Attorneys and (Counselors REPUBLIC NATIONAL BANK BUILDING Dallas, Texas O. O. TOUCHSTONE HOBKHT PRICE ROBERT B. HOLLAND JOHN N. TOUCHSTONE HKNHY W. STHASBUROER LUCIAN TOUCHSTONE ALLEN WIGHT TH«)MAS F. NASH S. W. LANCASTER J. W. OORMLEY PHILIP L. KELTON CLAUD R. MILLER Touchstone, Wight, Gormley Price ATTORNEYS AND COUNSELORS Magnolia Building Dallas. Texas HERBERT M. GREENE. F.A.I.A. • E. BRUCE LaROCHE. A.I.A. GEORGE LEIGHTON DAHL HERBERT M. GREENE, LAROCHE DAHL UNIVERSITY ARCHITECTS CONSTRUCTION BUILDING DALLAS. TEXAS COMPLIMENTS OF DISTRICT ATTORNEY ' S OFFICE DALLAS COUNTY WM. McCRAW, District Attohxev TOM C. CLARK, b.a. ' ai, i.i,.b. •23. CIVIL ASSIBTAKT JOHN D. McCALL ATTORNEY AND COUNSELOR MuxicrpAi AND Corporation Law BOKDS AND WARIIANTS EXAMINED AND COLLKCTED KiRBT Building Dallas. Texas HARRY L. SEAY WALTER F. SEAY RALPH W. MALONE, LL.B. ' 14 H. B. SEAY, B.A. ' 09; LL.B. ' 11 WM. LIPSCOMB, LL.B. ' 16 TARLTON STAFFORD, LL.B. ' 22 SEAY, SEAY, MALONE LIPSCOMB Attorneys and Counselors SOUTHLAND LIFE BUILDING DALLAS, TEXAS NETH L. LEACHMAN GEORGE P. GARBERE W. H. NEAHY R. G. CARTER LEACHMAN GARDERE Attorneys and Counselors REPUBLIC BANK BUILDING DALLAS, TEXAS H. L. BROMBEHG S. M. LEFTWICH T. B. MoCORMICK W. C. GOWAN F. C. ASHBY PAUL CARRINGTON G. W. SCHMUCKEH McCORMICK, BROMBERG, LEFTWICH and CARRINGTON Attorneys MAGNOLIA BUILDING DALLAS, TEXAS HARRY P. LAWTHER ROSS LAWTHER WM. M. CRAMER SHELBY S. COX ROBERT M. PERRY LAWTHER, COX CRAMER Suite 1203-1208 Magnolia Building DALLAS, TEXAS JOK A. WORSHAM FRANK M. HYBUHN ALLEN CHARLTON A S. ROLLINS ROBERT B. HINCKS AUTHY NORTON J.M. BUHFOHD LOGAN FORD WORSHAM, ROLLINS, BURFORD, RYBURN HINCKS Attorneys at Law INTERURBAN BUILDING DALLAS, TEXAS TH OS. R. JAMES ' 11 GEO. M. CONNER E. E. SANDERS ' 29 JAMES and CONNER Attorneys and Counselors Mrs. Dan Waggoner Building Fort Worth, Texas Compliments THOMPSON BARWISE Attorneys at Law i ; FORT WORTH CLUB BUILDING FORT WORTH, TEXAS EDWIN T. PHILLIPS (1919-1928) DAVID B. THAMMKLL GAYLORD H. CHIZUM LLOYD E. PRICE HAYNIE E. EDWARDS DILLARD ESTES CECIL N. COOK LANGSTON SMITH JOE ESTES EUGENE LAHY KENNETH II. JONES WILLIAM S. BANKS CLAYTON L. ORN PHILLIPS, TRAMMELL, CHIZUM, PRICE ESTES Attorneys at Law FORT WORTH NATIONAL BANK BUILDING FORT WORTH, TEXAS MORGAN BRYAN B. B. STONE ' OO J. B. WADE B. L. AGERTON ' 08 G. W. PARKER, JR. ' 30 B. G. MANSELL ' 14 OLIVER W. FANNIN ' 20 BRANDON STONE ' 26 BRYAN, STONE, WADE AGERTON FORT WORTH NATIONAL BANK FORT WORTH, TEXAS GEO. Q. McGOWN HENRY T. McGOWN Ex ' 12 GEO. Q. McGOWN, JR. L. B. OTEY LL.B. ' 22 B. E. GODFREY C. C. KEITH H. L. LOGAN, JR. McGOWN McGOWN Attorneys and Counselors PETROLEUM BUILDING FORT WORTH, TEXAS DEXTER W. SCURLOCK LL.B. ' 17 ARTHUR S. HADDAWAY ' LL.B. ' 29 JOSEPH A. WICKES LL.B. ' 21 SCURLOCK, WICKES HADDAWAY Lawyers 1007 AVIATION BUILDING FORT WORTH, TEXAS VINSON, ELKINS, SWEETON and WEEMS Attorneys at Law p fy= WM. A.VINSON J. A. ELKINS CLYDE A. SWEETON WHARTON E. WEEMS C. M. HIOHTOWER FRED R. SWITZER H. A. SHEPHERD WARREN J. DALE BARKSDALE STEVENS S. S. McCLENDON, JR. GEO. E. B. PEDDY E. D. ADAMS JOEL H. BERRY J. VINCENT MARTIN R. W. ADAMS, JR. LEWIS N. WHITE E. S. MORRIS H. P. ABNEY, JR. THOMAS FLETCHER W. S. ELKINS DAVID T. SEARLS WILBERT O. CHAIN E. E. TOWNES, JR. ELEVENTH FLOOR NEILS ESPERSON BUILDING HOUSTON, TEXAS M emories ol .Deck 5 J_ ak Excavation for the new Architecture Building this spring brought the de- struction of the famous Beck ' s Lake, a campus " institution " for many, many years. The pictures above show the late Harry B. Beck at his life task of beau- tifying the campus. He died on May 7, 1929, at the age of 75. WESLEY DICE Attorney at Law BELTON TEXAS VICKERS CAMPBELL Lawyers LUBBOCK TEXAS ASSOCIATES. PHIL D. WOODRUFF W. P. HAMBLEN, JR. W. p. HAMBLEN Attorney SCANLAN BUILDING HOUSTON, TEXAS FRED L. WILLIAMS JESSE J. LEE GEO. A. HILL. JH. GEO. D. SEARS IHL F. KENNERLY W. H. BLADES ALAN B. CAMERON T. E. KENNERLY ROBERT N. WILLIAMS OSCAR C. DANCY. JR. SAM R. FISHER WILLIAMS, LEE, HILL, SEARS KENNERLY Attorneys and Counselors tv -ncv. -n STARK BUILDING ORANGE, TEXAS PETROLEUM BUILDING HOUSTON, TEXAS ORVILLE BULLINGTON JOHN B. KING LESLIE HUMPHREY JOHN Q. HUMPHREY BULLINGTON, HUMPHREY KING Attorneys at Law CITY NATIONAL BUILDING WICHITA FALLS, TEXAS E. C. DeMONTEL Attorney at Law CITY NATIONAL BANK BUILDING WICHITA FALLS, TEXAS A. H. CARRIGAN BERT KINO RUSSELL SURLES JOE B. CARRIGAN CARRIGAN, KING SURLES Attorneys at Law HAMILTON BUILDING STUCKY BUILDING WICHITA FALLS, TEXAS LONGVIEW, TEXAS TOMAS G. POLLARD TOM L. BEAUCHAMP W. DEWEY LAWRENCE DULSE LOMETA LUX POLLARD, BEAUCHAMP, LAWRENCE « LUX Attorneys and Counselors at Law THIRTEENTH FLOOR PEOPLE ' S NATIONAL BANK BLDG. TYLER, TEXAS F. J. DUFF C. T. DUFF ' 08 LAMAR CECIL ' 27 Madden, Adkins, Pipkin tf 5 « Keffer Lawyers F. J. C. T. DUFF Lawyers e 9 c =j=P AMARILLO, TEXAS BEAUMONT TEXAS ALEX POPH Jno. B. Daniel Attorney at Law Attorney at Law dJ Citizens National Bank Building First National Bank Building QJ TYLER, TEXAS TEMPLE TEXAS NAT GENTRY, JR. LESLIE NEILL Berry, Warlick Gossett Compliments Attorneys at Law 1 Gentry S Neill Herring National Building i TYLER, TEXAS VERNON, TEXAS Ben F. Foster Barnes K Barnes Lawyer Lawyers DEL RIO TEXAS Beaumont Office: San Jacinto Bldg. San Antonio Office: Travis Bldg. Hertzberg and Kcrcheville Underwood, Johnson, Attorneys at Law 605-10 Brady Building Dooley Simpson Attorneys and Counsellors at Law SAN ANTONIO TEXAS AMARILLO TEXAS M. W. TERRELL DICK O. TERRELL J. R. DAVIS R. J. MCMILLAN J. C. HALL E. W. CLEMENS A. V. KNIGHT THEO. F. WEISS TERRELL, DAVIS, McMILLAN HALL Attorneys at Law City National Bank Building San Antonio, Texas HOWARD TEMPLETON C. R. KENNON S. J. BROOKS HARPER McFARLANE WALTER P. NAPIER WILBUR L. MATTHEWS CLINTON G. BROWN W. F. NOWLIN TEMPLETON, BROOKS, NAPIER BROWN Attorneys at Law TRAVIS BUILDING SAN ANTONIO, TEXAS GEO. W. TYLER (issi-loar) J. B. HUBBARI) CLEM C. COUNTESS M. M. WHITE TYLER, HUBBARD, COUNTESS WHITE Attorneys at Law BELTON, TEXAS TEMPLE, TEXAS MARION REYNOLDS CLAYTON HEARE REYNOLDS HEARE Attorneys at Law Shamrock, Texas C. A. WILLIAMS J. ROSS BELL WILLIAMS BELL Lawyers Childress, Texa s INDEX A Acacia 267 Activities . . . . ' 229 Adams, George 142 Administration — opposite 8 Alderson, C. J 138, 147 Alplia Alplia Gamma 206 Alpha Clii Omega 251 Alpha Delta Pi 252 Alpha Epsilon Delta 182 Alpha Epsilon Iota (Medical) 334 Alpha Epsilon Phi 253 Alpha Kappa Kappa (Medical) 328 Alpha Mu Pi Omega (Medical) 327 Alpha Omega Alpha (Medical) 335 Alpha Phi 254 Alpha Rho Chi 268 Alpha Tau Omega 269 Alpha Xi Delta 255 Archer, Oneal 151 Architecture Building — preceding 69 Arts and Sciences, College of 13 Ashbel Literary Society 212 Athenaeum Literary Society 213 Athletic Council 109 Athletics — opposite 108 B Bailey, James R 30 Baldridgc, Robert 120, 245 Band 230 Bankhead, Charles 122 Bantel, Edward C. H 38 Barker, Eugene C 39 Barnes, Bruce 145 Barnhill. Colmon 145 Baseball Games 133135 Baseball Lettermen 131 Baseball Squad, 1932 133 Baseball Statistics 132 Basket Ball Games 126129 Basket Ball Lettermen 125 Basket Ball Squad 126 Battle, W. J 24 Batts, R. L 10 Baumgarten, Maurice 112, 113, 135 Benedict, President 9 Beta Alpha Psi 207 Beta Phi Sigma 270 Beta Theta Pi 271 Bevil, Elizabeth 170, 171 Bcwiey, Dean Lula 19 Bibby, Dause 123 Birdwcll, Tommie 122 Bit and Spur 162 Blakeney, Lorenz 141, 150 Bland, Jane 178, 179 Blanton, Claude 117 Bloebaum, Douglas 134 Bluebonnet Belles — opposite 164 Board of Regents 10, 11 Bobbitt, Daniel F 58 Boysen, Johannes L 51 Brickell, Russell 124 Brogan, Albert P 52 Brown, Andy 120 Building Committee 24 Burr, Jimmic 121 Business Administration Council 236 Business Administration, School of 15 C Cactus 242, 243 Cactus Thorn — opposite 336 Calhoun, J. W 18, 24 Callaway, Morgan 27 Campbell, Beulah 174, 175 Campbell, Killis 34 Campus Section — opposite 68 Campus, Birdseyc View 100, 101 Cap and Gown 214 Casis, Lilia M 28 Casteel, Dana B 24, 46 Chancellors 183 Chi Omega 256 Chi Phi 272 Christian Science Organization 215 Civil Engineers, American Society of 211 Classes — opposite 24 Class Presidents (Medical) 324 Clewis, Hank 120 Clubs and Societies 209 Cohen, Bill 140 Cole, Cecil 140 Comptroller ' s Department 18 Cook, Joe T 244 Cook, Wilson 115, 141 Cooledge, Roy 122 Cowboys 238 Craig, John 122, 139 Crane, Edward 10 Cross-Country Lettermen 150 Cross-Country Season 150, 151 Cross-Country Squad 151 Curtain Club 231 Czech Club 216 D Davis, Gates 123 Debaters 233 Dedication 4, 5 Dedication (Medical) 311 Dc la Fuente, Mario 135 Delta Chi 273 Delta Delta Delta 257 Delta Kappa Epsilon . 274 Delta Sigma Phi 275 Delta Sigma Pi 184 Delta Tau Delta 276 Delta Theta Phi 277 Disch, W. J 132 Dodd, Edward L 43 Doell, Walter 117 Dormitories 297 Dormitory, Men ' s — preceding 109 DuBose, Bill 121 Duggan, Arthur 128 Duncalf, Frederic 49, 152 E Eby, Frederick 47 Education, School of 15 Electrical Engineers, American linstitute of 210 Elkins, Wilson . 22, 119, 125, 127, 139, 240 Engineering Building, New — preceding ... . 25 Engineering, College of 14 Engleking, Helen 246 Eta Kappa Nu 185 Ex-Students ' Association 20 Extension, Division of 16 F Faculty of Medical School 312, 313 Fagan, Ronald 122 Finch, Stanley P 41 Fitzgerald, Dean J. A 15 Focht, John A 64 Football Coaches 114 Football Games: Review of Season 115 A. and M. Game 123 Baylor Game 120 Centenary Game 122 Harvard Game 118 Missouri Game 116 Oklahoma Game 117 Rice Game 116 Simmons Game 115 S. M. U. Game 119 T. C. U. Game 121 Football Lettermen 113 Football Squad 115 Football Squad Roster. 114 Forensic Council 232 Foreword 6, 7 Francis, Charles 1 20 Fraternities 265 Freshmen , 61 Freshmen (Medical) 322 Freshman Athletics: Baseball 136 Basket Ball 130 Football 124 Tennis 146 Track 142 Friars 186 Turrh, John 121 G Gamma Epsilon Pi 208 Gamma Phi Beta 258 Garrett, Floyd 123, 128 Gearing, Mary E 24, 50 Gebauer, Dean Dorothy 19 Gettys, Warner E 63 Gidlcy, Dean W. F 16 Girls ' Glee Club 235 Golf Season 152 Golf Team 152 Goodfellows 102, 103, 104, 105 Grace Hall 307 Graduate School 13 Graduates 25 Gray, Jack 130 Groos, Fred 147 Gulley, Calvin 139, 140 H Half Moon 278 Harper, Dean H. W 13 Harper, Charles 122 Henderson, Joseph L 42 Hildeb rand, Dean L P ,[ 14 Hillel Foundation 217 Hodges, Hill 117, 141 Hodges, Osborn 124, 142 Hogg Debating Club 218 Holliday, R. L 10 Holmes, Joe 140 Home Economics Building — preceding. ... 165 Honorary igi Honor Council (Medical) 32S Howie, Walter 117 Hyneman, L. F 140 I In Memoriam 8 In Memoriam (Medical) 336 Interfraternity Council 266 Intramural Managers 153 Intramural Winners 154-160 J James, W. N 114 Jeffers, Leroy 247 Jester, Beauford 11 John Sealy Nurses (Medical) 323 Judiciary Council 21 Juniors 45 Juniors (Medical) 320 K Kamrath, Karl 144 Kappa Alpha 279 Kappa Alpha Theta 259 Kappa Delta 260 Kappa Kappa Gamma 261 Kappa Sigma 280 Karow, Marty 114, 130 Kelly, Milton 128 Kirby Hall 306 Koy, Ernest 115, 133 Kress, Edith 176, 177 Kubricht, Bill 127 Kuehne, John H 37 L LaCoste, Lucien 145 Lambda Delta 187 Lamm, Van 131 Latin-American Club 219 Law, School of 14 Law Review 247 Lay, Chester F 65 Lea, Joe 134 Lewis, Isaac M 48 Librarian 17 Library, New — preceding 9 Little Campus Dormitory 298, 29§ Littlefield, Clyde 114, 138 Littlefield Dormitory.; 302, 303 Long, W. R. 18 Longhorn-Ranger ♦ • ■ : 246 M Masterson, Lillian 168, 169 Mather, William T 31 -• ,«» INDEX Mathews, E. J 17 Maxev, Edward 128 McClung, Estelle 172, 173 McElroy, Robert 145 McGill, William L 241 McGinnis, E. Karl 56 McLean, Roy 147 McNair, Warner 145 Medical — opposite 308 Men ' s Glee Club 234 Metzenthin, W. E 109 Meyer, Edgar 139, 141 Mezes, President Emeritus 12 Miller, Edmund T 40 Miller, Wm. Kay 242 Montgomery, Robert 80 Moody, Herschcll 116 Moore, Dean V. 1 19 Mortar Board 188 N Newman Club 220 Newman Hall 305 Niebuhr, Arthur 122 Norris Trophy 112 Nowotny, Dean Arno 19 Nu Sigma Nu (Medical) 332 Nu Upsilon Tau Tau 189 Nurses (Medical) 318, 319 Odell, W. M 10 Olle, Ed 126 Omega Beta Pi 281 Omicron Nu 190 Orange Jackets 205 Orchesis 164 Organizations — opposite 180 Osteon (Medical) 326 Ownooch 191 P Pan-Hellenic Council 250 Parlin, Dean H. T 13 Patterson, Caleb P 59 Patterson, John T 44 Payne, Walter 149 Pearce, James E 53 Peden, David 145 Peeples, Oscar 135 Penick, Daniel A 35, 144 Perkins, Milton 139 Perrin, Fleming A. C 54 Pharmacy, College of 16 Phi Alpha Sigma 329 Phi Beta Kappa 192 Phi Beta Pi (Medical) 331 Phi Chi (Medical) 330 Phi Delta Chi 282 Phi Delta Phi 193 Phi Delta Thcta 283 Phi Eta Sigma 194 Phi Gamma Delta 284 Phi Kappa Psi 285 Phi Lambda Upsilon 195 Phi Mu 262 Phi Sigma Delta 286 Physical Training Ill Physical Training Instructors for Men... Ill Physical Training Instructors for Women.. Ill Physics Building — preceding .309 Pi Beta Phi 263 Pierian Literary Society 221 Pi Kappa Alpha " 287 Pi Lambda Theta 196 Pi Sigma Alpha 197 Pittenger, Dean B, F 15 Porter, Milton B 32 Prejean, Carlyle 122 Pre-Medical Society 226 Present Day Club 222 President 9 President Emeritus 12 Price, Ed 121, 129 Publications 239 Publications, Board of 240 Publications. Management 241 Q Queens 85 R Racquet Club 164 Randall, Dr. Edward 10 Reagan Literary Society 223 Regents 10, 11 Registrar 17 Riley, Joe W 243 Robin Hood 163 Rundell, Bennie 123, 127 Rusk Literary Society 224 s San Jacinto, Order of 198 Schiller, Adolph 139, 140, 147 Schoch, Eugene P. 33 Scott, John T 11 Scottish Rite Dormitory 300, 301 Seals, Raymond 122 Seniors 29 Arts and Sciences 30 Business Administration 37 Education 40 Engineering 41 Law 43 Pharmacy 44 Seniors (Medical) 314 Shelby, Dean T. H 16 Shivers, Allan 23 Sidney Lanier Literary Society 225 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 288 Sigma Alpha Mu 289 Sigma Chi 290 Sigma Delta Chi 199 Sigma Gamma Epsilon 200 Sigma Iota Epsilon 201 Sigma Nu 291 Sigma Phi Epsilon 292 Simmons, C. D 18 Simonds, Frederic W 26 Smith, Bill 122 Smith, Raymond 147 Sophomores 55 Sophomores (Medital) 321 Sororities 249 Sparenburg, Charles H 18 Sparks, Jack 121 Sphinx Club 227 Stafford, Harrison 116, 139 Stayton, Robert W 66 Steakley, Zollie 21 Stephens, George 18 Sterling, Ross S 11 Stewart, Frank M 57 Stocking, George W 68 Storm, Dan 141, 151 Students ' Assembly 22, 23 Student Life Staff 19 Stumberg, George W 67 Sullivan, Gordon 134 Sweetheart of Texas 84 Swimming Season 148, 149 Swimming Team 148 T Tau Beta Pi 202 Tau Delta Phi 293 Tau Sigma Delta 203 Taylor, Earl 143 Taylor, Dean T. U 14 Taylor, Vernon 136 Taylor, Wyatt 127, 148 Tee Club 163 TeeWaa-Hiss 163 Tcjas 294 Tennis, Former Stars 146 Tennis Lettermen 143 Tennis Season of 1931 144, 145 Terrill, Dean Ruby 19 Texan 244, 245 Texas Relays 139 Theta Kappa Psi (Medical) 333 Thcta Sigma Phi 204 Theta Xi 295 Thompson, Glenn 128 Thompson, Paul J 60 Tinnin, Jack 152 Track Lettermen 137 Track, Results of 1931 Conference Meet. 138 Track Season, 1931 138 Trousdale, Gordon 141 Tullis, John 127 Turtle Club 162 Tyson, Carl 117 U Union Building — preceding 18 1 University Aeronautical Society 228 University Light Opera Company 237 U. T. S. A. Council 161 V Viebig, Van 136 Villavaso, Ernest J 36 W Waggener, Leslie C 11 Waiker, Ruel 140 Weaver, Lewis 320 Westerfeldt, Wilbur 137, 139, 141 Whitaker, B. M 153 White, Julia 166, 167 White, Minton 131 White, R. L 24 Wilkcy, Scott 140 Williams, Roger 134 Williams, Sterling 145 Winkler, E. W 17 Winston, Ambrose P 62 Winton, Charles 135 Wittman, Paul 128 Wright, H. G 141 Woman ' s Building 304 Y Yell Leaders 110 Yount, M. Frank 11 Z Zeta Beta Tau 296 Zeta Tau Alpha 264 i »» •:«■ ' ■ S ' J V 4 ' - i lill I i. ' . - ' " ' iL. 1 ' m


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

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

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

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University of Texas Austin - Cactus Yearbook (Austin, TX) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1

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University of Texas Austin - Cactus Yearbook (Austin, TX) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1

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University of Texas Austin - Cactus Yearbook (Austin, TX) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1

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