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

 - Class of 1933

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 438 of the 1933 volume:

Mi " y u- 1v ' UJ-J. m ' ]]] m ]V ! 4 ' , ,; ■K S !a P »- " «» " - j n-f ' tif mr ' ' X ' ri - . ' i ' jatL- ' twL- r ? K fi, - :-tl cr J Governor O. M. Roberts, Signing An Act of Establishment in 1881 , Bringing Into Existence The University of Texas The CACTU S 1933 Yearbook of The University of Texas Austin ,Tex£is Laying the Corner Stone of the Main Building, Friday, November 17, 1882 FOREWORD To the makers of the 1933 Cactus comes the delightful opportunity of commemorating the fiftieth anniversary of The University of Texas, and of recording the steps in its development from the time v hen it was an inspired dream in the minds of statesmen of the commonwealth to the present when it stands as one of the great institutions of the land. To tell such a story, to portray such a growth, to evaluate such a force in the advancement of our culture has been a difficult but pleasant task. Words and pictures cannot depict the essential steps in the grow th of this or any other great University. The interesting events which stand as historical beacons, the eras in the development of a physical plant, the departments, the activities and their progress — these things have all been presented. But significant and important though they may be, they are but in- cidental to the picture as a whole — the picture of a great and increasing- ly great school — its spirit, the position which it holds as a servant of society, the loyalty that has been laid upon its altar, the love which has enveloped it, the prestige with which it has been endowed. It is to that University — to all that it has been, to all that it is, to all that it will be — that we, on its golden anniversary, propose a toast — " The Greater University. " DEDICATION " Men make a University. It can grow great in humble and cramped quarters; it cannot gro-w great without strong men. " When Sidney E. Mezes, past president of The University of Texas, wrote those words they were probably intended to be both an ex- planation and a challenge — an explanation of the mighty strides which The University had taken since its conception, and a challenge to coming generations to make sure that the progress and development be not interrupted. Not in oil fields, not in buildings, not in lands, rests the real endow- ment of this institution, but rather in the lives and works of those who have been identified with its program and with its activity. The many thousands of its ex-students, the loyal and learned scholars who have constituted its faculty, the citizens of The State and of The Nation who have recognized its worth and have endowed it with their substance, their service, and their love — all of these have made The University what it is today. In its division pages which follow. The Cactus has chosen seven men as typical of the benefactors and servants of this institution. These men will ever be remembered for their monumental contributions to this University — their services in the interest of which death alone ended. In honoring them, The Cactus seeks to honor that unnumbered host of men and women who have contributed in great measure and in small to the success and well-being of The University. We, therefore, respect- fully and gratefully dedicate this, the 1933 volume, to those everywhere who have known The University and have loved it, who have honored it and have served it, who have bestowed upon it their wealth, their affection, and the greater gift of a life well spent. The University of Texas Today The Completion of the Present Building Program editofCs note To record in word and picture the life of a great institution, to represent the varied activities of all its departments, to preserve in a book of memories the events of the fleeting year — this is the usual task of the editor and his staflF. On this important occasion of The University ' s golden anniversary, it has seemed proper to enlarge upon the scope of the yearbook and give a panoramic view of the passing show of the years — the " Texas " of yesterday as well as of today. The editor is proud of the privilege of recording on the pages that follow the romantic story or a half-century of progress and to give, as well, a picture of the rapidly developing campus of today. As we " snatch these moments out from under the galloping hoofs of time and make them immortal, " may we remember always our debt to The State and to The School which has made possible our participation in the fellowship of " Texas " men and women throughout the world. UNIVERSITY Mid-Victorian The Mmn BiiiiJiiij, tlie Parthenon of the University ' s Acropolis, ani oj tke " Gothic Revival " period, is tlic oliJest hmliing on tfie campus. AI- tlioiijli tli£ corner stone was Idiil HoDcmlicr 17, 1882, ddsses were licU in tlie olJ temporary Cipilol fcuiUing until tlie u ' csl iiiing 0 tlic present huHd ' ing ivas complctcJ January, 1884. Only tlie u ' estern section of tlic pre- sent l-iiiUing iws erecteJ ori.»imill)i anil here all tlie departments of The Uni- versity ifere housed until 1889. The graduates receii ' cd their diplomas in a down-town theatre. The middle portion and the north ininq (the recently demolished auditorium) were erected in 1889. It u ' as here that President Prather in 1899 estalilished the popularity 0 his immortal phrase, " Re- member ,young adies and young gentlemen, the eyes of Texas are upon you. " The UJalls of the auditorium reverheratcd with the oratory and cihortations of the Governors of Texas, six of whom addressed the students at the opening 0 the Fall semester. President Theodore Roosenelt, William Jennings Bryan, and Helen Keller were among the celelirated spealiers; Meiha, Schu- mann-Heinck, Alma Gluch, John McCormacIf, and other singers entranced large audiences; Starle Young ' s Curtain Club plays were presented here and hatchet-throiuing Carrie N.ation almost reached its stage. That dear old lady of the hill, not Carrie, hut the Main Building, draped in mported iuy, lilie a Paisley shaud, shrinks in her inharmonious and naltcd surroundings, clutching to her stajf, the tower U ' hose recently ac- quired chimes periodically peal out the hour to the Unii ' ersity community. To this same perwd hlongs old B Hall, originally built for a men ' s dormitory in 1890, and the old chemistry building built in 1891 and de- stroyed byjirc in 1926. Governor Q M. Roberts The hfe wofk of Governor Roberts was Law; it was his unsurpassed knowl- edge of law and his Tin altering devotion to tke application of its principles that led him to the Bench and the Governor ' s Chair. As a Judge he achieved a lasting place in tite history of Texas Jurisprudence bv his impartiality, his power of logical penetration, his lucid simplicity, and his courage; qualities that had their roots in character as well as in intellect. During tlie term of his governorship he brought about as great a number of tangible improvements in State institutions as any other governor of Texas had ever done or will have the opportunity to do again. These included the reformation of the free public school system; tlie oMnJmg of a system of normal colleges; the building of a new penitentiary; the establishment of a State Asylum for the Insane; the extension of State charity institutions in general; and the proi;ision and actual contracting for the erection of a new Capitol building. But to graduates and friends of The Unifersity of Texas, Governor Roberts ivill always be honored as the executive who started, supported, and finally affixed his signature to the hill providing for the establishment of this institution. In some dim age when the Capitol has crumbled, in some perhaps dimmer age when there niill be no need for institutions of charity, Governor Roberts will be remembered as one of the most important of those happy coincidences of friendly will plus the capacity to act that have resulted in The Unifersity of Texas. Copyriglit 1933 Texas Student Puhlications, Inc. Joe W. Riley Editor-in-chief Cliilton O ' Brien Associate Editor Burt Dyke Business Manager Photographs hy Paralta Studios of Texas, Inc. Engravings by Southwestern Engraving Comi any Printing hy The Steck Company Top row: Waggener, Winston, Prather, Houston, Mezes Bottom row: Battle, Vinson, Sutton, Splawn Past Presidents of The University Although founded in 1883, The University of Texas had no president until 1895, the Chairman of the Faculty being the chief executive officer. J. W. Mallet was Chairman from 1883 to 1884, Leslie Waggener until the summer of 1894, and Thomas S. Miller from 1894 to 1895, when the office of President was created. Leslie Waggener (1841-1896), LL.D., the first president, aided The University in its formative period, helping it to secure state lands and revenues. Prior to his presidency from 1895 to 1896, he served as chairman of the English department. George Tayloe Winston (1852-1932), B. L., former president of The University of North Carolina, was president of The University of Texas from 1896 to 1899. William Lambdin Prather (18S4-1905), B. L., LL. D., regent for twelve years, and president from 1899 to 1905, established the School of Medicine at Galveston. David Franklin Houston (1886 ), LL. D., professor of political science, and farmer president of A. M., was president of The LJniversity from 1905 to 1908. Sidney Edward Mezes (1863-1931), Ph. D., president from 1908 to 1914, added the departments of home economics, business administration, and journalism to the curriculum, and started extension work. William James Battle (1870- ), Ph. D., now professor of Greek in The University, was acting president from 1914 to 1916. He founded the Co-operative Society, and is now chairman of the Faculty Building Committee. Robert Ernest Vinson (1876- ), LL. D., D. D., w as president of the Presbyterian Theological Seminary before he served as president of The Uni- versity from 1916 to 1923. William Seneca Sutton (1860-1928), LL. D., acting president from 1923 to 1924, was formerly Dean of the School of Education w hich he helped to establish. Walter M. W. Splawn (1883- ), Ph. D., LL. D., prior to his presidency from 1924 to 1927, w as professor of economics, and Director of Re- search in Social Sciences. Pagi 5 H. Y. Benedict Presiimt, The University of Texas President H. Y. Benedict Existing in dreams only for nearly fifty years The University comes now to the fiftieth anniversary of its existence in fact. Growing out of the same ideals that created state universities first in the South, later in the North, our University has become one of the great state universities of the Middle West and the record of its performance during the last fifty years shows that it is destined to become one of the great universities of the world. If Texas but half takes care of her University, and Texas will, gifts from patriotic Texans, already to be counted in millions, will, during the coming century, pro- vide all those things that are required to make a university really of the " first class. " The immediate future is not very bright because of w orld ' wide conditions that threaten to make things worse by damaging education, which is the hope of the future. Happily, The University is not specially threatened: a fortunate combination of cir- cumstances has provided it with a fairly adequate collection of buildings, its cost per student is very low considered in connection w ith the fact that it is one of the twenty-nine highest ranking universities that form the Association of American Universities, its various details are such as to stand fair criticism with much more pride than shame. Why a state university? Why taxation of the many for the teaching of a fewf Not to make doctors for the benefit of the doctors, but to make do ctors for the benefit of the sick; not to make teach- ers to draw salaries, but to make teachers qualified to teach children. Inevitably those who come to The University must prepare themselves to make a living. The vocational element, both in its private and public aspects, should be and will be forever prominent. This is a world where work must be done and livings earned. But over and above this essential ftinction rise the two dominant tasks of The University: to train for citizenship, leadership, statesmanship so that our State and Nation shall grow better and not worse, so that men can live to- gether helpfully and not harmfully; and to make finer living possible, a living that will know how to use and not to abuse the leisure that is coming, a leisure that will open the beauties and intricacies and glories of a great universe to those with eyes to see. ( y - . ' - OT President, The University of Texas. Pane 6 Miriam A. Ferguson Governor, State o{ Texas Governor Miriam A. Ferguson To THE Members of the Class of 1933: I am very glad indeed to accept the invitation of the editor of the Cactus to extend greetings to the members of the class of 1933. You have finished an important era in your life. Your four years in The University have extended your horizon, broadened your vision, and enriched your personal living. Your university experience has in many w ays been unique. Most of you entered The University as freshmen at a time when Texas had felt no financial and economic pressure. In every- day parlance, times were good. You are leaving school to face conditions which are altogether different. Excepting the dark hours faced by the pioneers in their struggle for independence from Mexico and by our grandfathers in the troublous Civil War days and Reconstruction period, never have the people of Texas been called upon to solve problems of so grave a nature. All Texans have cause to be proud that the problems are being faced by our citizens with the courage and common sense of a great people, awed but unafraid in the presence of threatening disaster. Opportunity for personal advancement and for great financial gain will be few indeed for the next few months. Opportunity for service will be un- limited. Fresh minds and hearts, youthful courage and confidence will be greatly needed. To the graduates of 1933 of The University of Texas, I, as your Governor, extend an expression of my con- fidence. I believe you are going to return to your communities admirably equipped to render con- structive, unselfish service to your State. With cordial good wishes, I am, incere ly. Qawntor of Texas. Page? Board of Regents Since the founding of The University 50 years ago and the appointment by the Governor and the Senate of the first Board of Regents, 116 men, lead- ing citizens of Texas, have, as members of this body, striven for the progress of The University. Supreme governing body of The University, re- sponsible to the State for all that pertains to The University, this group of nine men has a large variety of duties. Given them by law is the power to determine all University policies, subject only to Federal and State constitutions and laws. In ad- dition they have the following specific powers: to establish the departments of a first-class University, determine the officers and professorships, appoint a president, professors and other officers, fix their respective salaries; enact by-laws, rules, and reg- ulations for the government of The University; reg- ulate the courses of instruction and prescribe, by and with the advice of the professors, the books and authorities used in the several departments; confer degrees and grant diplomas; remove any professor, tutor, or other officer when the interest of Th e Uni- versity requires it. The Board of Regents carries on its business through its regular meetings on the third Tuesday in January, March, May, and October, through special meetings called by the chairman, and through 11 standing committees: auditing, buildings and grounds, College of Mines and Metallurgy, complaints and grievances, executive, finance, land, land leasing Beauford Jester Chairman, Board of Regents board, legislative. Medical Branch, public relations. Members of the Board are appointed in threes for terms of two years each. Regents whose terms ex- pired in January, 1933, were: R. L. Batts, Edward Crane, Robert L. HoUiday. Succeeding Regents are K. H. Aynesworth, H. J. Lutcher Stark, L. J. Sulak. Judge Batts served as chairman until January, 1933; at the February meeting of the Board Beauford H. Jester was named the new chairman. Regent Wilmot Odell resigned September 19, 1932, two months before his death, November 14. Charles I. Francis was appointed to fill the vacancy. Top row. J. T. Scott, W. M. Odell, R. L. Holliday, R. L. Batts, M. F. Yount, L. J. Sulak Bottom row: C. I. Francis, Edward Randall, Leslie Waggeneb, K. H. Aynesworth, Edward Cranb, Lutcher Stark Page 8 The Comptroller Business affairs of The University were first taken care of mainly by the President assisted by the Proctor. Growth of The University increased all the work connected with the institution and necessitated a division of duties that would leave the President more time for administrative and educational work. Recognizing this need, the Regents in 1913 made I. P. Lochridge, Business Manager of The University. Further development of The University led the Regents, September 1, 1925, to create the Comptroller ' s Office and make the Comptroller the direct representative of the President in all strictly business operations not specifically designated to some other officer. J. W. Calhoun, the present Comptroller, was appointed at that time. He has a staff of eleven in his own and the Investment Office and nine in the Auditor ' s Office, which was put under his jurisdiction two years ago. All the property of The University and all the money spent by it for operation of the physical plant — $176,454.14 last year — is under the juris- diction of the Comptroller. He is charged also with administering the $4,000,000 building pro- gram fund and the $18,000,000 permanent fund. Outlined by the Regents, the business under the jurisdiction of the Comptroller is divided into three parts: I. Endowment estates, including permanent funds and other permanent endowments, and the lands and their related problems. This work is done largely through the Investment Office. II. J. W. Calhoun Comptroller Physical plant, entailing (a) operation and mainte- nance, which includes purchasing supplies, seeing to heat, light, and repairs of buildings; maintenance of grounds, overseeing of dormitories, cafeteria, press, workshops, stenographic bureau, use of plant out- side class hours, (b) betterments — campus develop-, ment, new buildings, steam and electric extensions. These duties are performed directly by the Comp- troller and his staff. III. Accounting — receipts and disbursements, handling securities, auditing, and ac- counting. This phase of the work is handled by the Auditor ' s OflBce through which all University monies must pass. C. D. Simmons Investmrnt Statistician C. H. Sparenburg Auditor George Stephens Purchasing Agent W. R. Long Rental Agent Pagt9 Graduate School Recognizing the demands upon The University for graduate teaching and for research, the Board of Regents in 1910 created the Graduate School with the Graduate Council at its head and in 1925 author- ized the organization of the Graduate Faculty. The M. A. vas the only higher degree offered when The University opened; later the M. S. was added, but before 1910 graduate work w as very limited and was administered by the Graduate Course Committee. Today there are 13 higher degrees, and graduate courses are offered in 28 major subjects in the Col- lege of Arts and Sciences, in the College of Engineer- ing, and in the School of Business Administration. During the first year of the Graduate School 32 students were enrolled; the matriculation for 1932 was 688; total matriculation since 1910 is 5,129. The number of degrees conferred in 1910 was 11; in 1932, 290, total since 1883, 2,265. The graduate faculty has 70 members. Dr. Henry Winston Harper has been Dean of the Graduate School since its beginning and has been connected w ith graduate work for more than 30 years. Henry Winston Harper Dmii, Graduate School Graduate study has as its aim the development of independent work and the promotion of research; fellowships created by the Board of Regents and by private individuals foster this twofold aim. College of Arts and Sciences Largest of the divisions of The University in 1883 when, as the Academic Department, it boasted an enrollment of 169, the College of Arts and Sciences was still largest in 1932 with a matriculation of 3,835. In the early days there were six depart- ments and eight major subjects; today there are 23 departments and 28 subjects covered by 616 courses and leading to six degrees. Matriculation in the College of Arts and Sciences since 1883 totals 69,951; degrees conferred total 7,504, of which 379 were given in 1932. In en- rollment the College ranks sixth among the colleges and universities of the country. Because of its size and the duties thereby entailed, H. T. Parlin, Dean of the College, is assisted by L. L. Click, D. A. Penick, B. C. Tharp, and E. J. Mathews. Six people constituted the faculty of the College in 1883-84; today there are 273 faculty members. The new building program provided Waggener Hall, the Chemistry Building, the Physics Building, and the Home Economics Building to accommodate the growth of the College. The curriculum of the College of Arts and Sciences H. T. Parlin Dean, College of Arts ani Sciences is planned to give students a general cultural edu- cation which will form a background for study and appreciation in after-school years, and to furnish a basis for advanced study in specialized and pro- fessional fields. Paf 10 School of Lavv Old as The University is the School of Law which was called the Department of Law and housed in the West Wing of the Main Building until the Law Building was completed in 1908-09. Its faculty member of longest standing is Dean L P. Hildebrand with a teaching record of 26 years. Today the School of Law is a member of the Association of American Law Schools and ranks among the five highest in the country. Since 1883, the year in which The University was founded, 11,196 students have matriculated in the School of Law, and 2,646 degrees have been con- ferred— 2,605 LL.B ' s and 41 LL.M ' s. In 1883-84 there were 52 students in the Department of Law; in 1933, 404 matriculated. Twenty-eight courses are offered in the School, and it is equipped with a library of 40,000 volumes. The purposes of the School of Law are: to train and equip students to practice law in such a way that the people of the state will be given the most accurate dispensation of justice possible, and to better the country ' s judicial system through the re- search work of the faculty of the School of Law and Ira p. Hildebrand Dean, School of Law through the better informed lawyers and judges trained by it. Seven professors, one associate professor, one ad- junct professor, and one instructor constitute the faculty. College of Engineering The Department of Engineering became the Col- lege of Engineering in 1922. Engineering courses were first taught in the Department of Mathematics in 1884-85; by 1894 the Department of Engineer- ing had developed; by 1904 it was housed in the Engineering Building; and in 1933 it moved into the New Engineering Building which is equipped with the best facilities yet possessed by the College. Six departments — architecture, civil engineering, drawing, electrical engineering, mechanical engineer- ing, and petroleum engineering — now exist and offer 172 courses. The object of the College is to train students in rigid theory and to give them practical experience while they are in college so they can assume jobs without serving an apprenticeship after graduation. Degrees in civil engineering have been offered from the start, degrees in electrical engineering since 1904, in chemical engineering since 1916, in aero- nautical engineering since 1927, and in petroleum products engineering since 1928. Tw elve hundred degrees have been conferred since 1883 — 92 in 1932. Separate enrollment was first counted in 1899-1900 T. U. Taylor Dean, College of Engineering and amounted to 40; matriculation in 1932 was 1,009; matriculation since the beginning is 13,919. T. U. Taylor has been head of the Department since 1888, Dean since 1922. The faculty consists of 32 professional members. Paf 1 1 School of Business Administration Growth in enrollment and in number of courses after the Department of Business Administration was created in the College of Arts and Sciences in 1912 led to the establishment of a distinct degree in 1917 and of a separate school in 1922. In 1931 the School of Business Administration moved into Waggener Hall to take possession of the best facilities within its history. Its matriculation at this time was 348; in 1932 it was 315; the total since the beginning is 3,016. In 1917 11 B. B. A. ' s were con- ferred; in 1932, 166 B. B. A. ' s and 23 M. B. A. ' s were given; since 1917, 1,235 B. B. A. ' s and 107 M. B. A. ' s have been granted. The Ph. D. degree may also be obtained. Eighty-nine courses in Business Administration afford training in practically all phases of business. Contact with the actual work of the economic world is made available to students through the Bureau of Business Research. The object of the School is to train men and women for executive and professional positions in business by giving them a general and business J. Anderson Fitzgerald Dean, School of Business Asministration background, by developing principles for their guidance, by training them in the use of the main tools of business, and by teaching them to think for themselves. The school has a faculty of 20 members. James Anderson Fitzgerald is dean. School of Education Professorship of pedagogy, 1891, Department of Education to 1905, reorganization, 1920 — these are the steps in the development of instruction in edu- cation to its present status as a school with five de- partments — art of teaching, educational adminis- tration, educational psychology, history and philos- ophy of education, and physical education. The School offers 87 courses today. Total matriculation in the School of Education since separate registration was counted for it is 860. Matriculation in 1931-32 was 170. Since education has been taught at The University, 157 degrees of Bachelor of Science in Education and 51 in Physical Education have been conferred. Of these, SIX of the former and five of the latter were conferred in 1932. The Teachers ' Appointment Committee, representing the whole University, helps University students and graduates to secure positions by furnishing references, recommendations, and scho- lastic records to prospective employers. The purposes of the School are: to train students as teachers and supervisors in schools and institutions of higher learning, as educational administrators, and for special services; to promote educational progress B. F. PiTTENGER Dean, School of Eiucation and scientific study of educational problems; to correlate resources of The University for improvement of education in Texas; and to broaden students ' understanding of culture and citizenship. There are 26 members of the educational faculty. Dr. B. F. Pittenger had been dean since 1926 when he succeeded Dr. W. S. Sutton, the first dean. Page 12 School of Medicine Popular vote established the School of Medicine at Galveston in 1890 as the Medical Branch of The University. Galveston was chosen as the site be- cause it v as one of the largest cities in Texas and because it was a semi-tropical seaport where various types of diseases could be found. The College of Nursing became part of the Medical Branch in 1897. The first building was begun in 1890, and the first session of the School began in that building October 5, 1891. Twenty-three courses were offered; there were 14 students and 14 faculty members. Three M. D. ' s were conferred at the first graduation. Today the buildings of the Medical Branch — Main Building, Laboratory Building, University Hall, and the John Sealy Hospital — occupy two city blocks. George Emmett Bethel is dean. The faculty numbers 87, and 94 courses are taught. En- rollment totaled 502 for 1932-33. Enrollment since 1891 is 10,017; degrees conferred number 2,520. The library, which includes 22,660 volumes, is supplemented by an annual expenditure of $6,000 for journal subscriptions, important texts, and mono- George E. Bethel Dean, School of Medicine graphs. In addition to the facilities of the hospital, the Medical Branch has laboratories for each phase of medicine in its curriculum. The purpose of the Medical Branch is to fit stu- dents for the medical and nursing professions by giving them scientific training and practical ex- perience under supervision. College of Pharmacy Since the establishment of the Department of Pharmacy at Galveston in 1893 as part of the School of Medicine, 595 degrees in Pharmacy have been conferred; in 1928, the year the department was moved to Austin to secure the benefit of the physics, chemistry, and biology laboratories, seven degrees were conferred; in 1932, 16 were conferred. En- rollment since 1893 is 2, 206. In 1928 it was 57, and in 1932, 86. To carry out its purpose of producing not " life- clerks " but professional pharmacists who will have the resourcefulness to fill any given position in the field of pharmacy, the College has a basic curriculum of 30 courses, excellent laboratories and equipment, and a completely outfitted model drug store where all kinds of pharmaceutical merchandise and sick- room accessories are available for study and where commercial pharmacy is taught. Bachelor of Science in Pharmacy and Graduate in Pharmacy are the two degrees offered. Because the College has planned its facilities in recognition of the growing demand for graduation from colleges having well-equipped laboratories as a prerequisite W. F. GiDLEY Dean, College of Phirmacy for the practice of pharmacy, its graduates meet the requirements of 36 states and of Alaska, Porto Rico, and the Philippine Islands where college training is mandatory. The dean of the College is William Francis Gidley. The faculty consists of five mem- bers. Pagt 13 College of Mines and Metallurgy The College of Mines and Metallurgy, in w ' liich 573 students were enrolled in 1931-32, developed from a group of courses in The University leading to the degree of Mining Engineer and first listed in the catalogue of 1900-01. In 1910 the degree was dis- continued at The University; in 1913 the State School of Mines and Metallurgy was created by the Legislature; and in 1919 it was made a brarxh of The University. El Paso was chosen as the location be- cause that city donated to the College the buildings and grounds of the former Military Institute. The campus of the College is now 23 acres in extent and contains eight buildings. Two degrees are offered today: Bachelor of Science in Mining Engineering and Bachelor of Arts, author- ized by the Regents in 1931. Since 1916, 115 de- grees have been conferred. Although the principal interest of the College is in advancing and perfecting knowledge of mining and metallurgy as applied to the natural resources of the State, it offers work toward a variety of degrees given in other institutions. Courses numbering 123 J. G. Barrit Prisiicnt, College of Mines ani Metallurgy and covering 12 subjects are available for study at the College. They are taught by a faculty of 54. John Gerald Barry, President of the College, and nine other officers constitute the administrative staff. Division of Extension Second today only to that of the College of Arts and Sciences is the registration of the Division of Extension, established in 1909 to extend instructional benefits of The University to citizens of Texas who cannot attend The University and to render certain types of service to citizens, schools, and communities. Since the 1910 registration of 229, growth has continued until the 1932 matriculation equalled 2,213, bringing the total matriculation since begin- ning to 44, 986. The work of the Division is carried on through six departments by a staff of 42 under T. H. Shelby, dean since 1920. The Teaching Bureau offers 208 correspondence courses, most of them for college credit; the Industrial Teacher-training Bureau con- ducts classes for training people who will in turn organize and teach classes in trades; the Interscho- lastic League Bureau organizes and conducts, for the State, intellectual and athletic contests between public schools; the Nutrition and Health Education Bureau promotes school health programs; the Package Loan Library sends out as free loans thousands of packages yearly of materials on present-day topics, Its circulation now exceeding that of any other such T. H. Shelby Dean, Division of Extension bureau in any state of the Union; the School Inquiries Bureau promotes the use of standard tests and makes surveys of the public school system; the Visual In- struction Bureau lends lantern slides and other materials for teaching through sight. Page ii The Registrar Central pivotal point of The University and chief means of contact with the outside world, the Regis- trar ' s Office has grown from one of the three-fold duties of Proctor J. B. Clark in 1883 — auditing, registering, and being librarian — to a large office with a staff of eleven full-time and four part-time workers. The first registration in 1883 admitted 149 students to The University; the 1932-33 regis- tration admitted 6,697. Matriculation in the Main University since 1883 is 104,278. Registering students is only one of the many duties of the Registrar. Administration of admis- sion regulations for all schools and colleges of The University is in his charge as are also examinations not otherwise provided for, removal of admission conditions, keeping of records on all students, prep- aration of schedules of classes and examinations, assignment of office space and classrooms, and super- vising the preparation of official series bulletins such as the catalogues. In connection with his work the Registrar and his staff carry on an enormous correspondence. For in- stance, they examine and evaluate from 6,000 to 7,500 credentials yearly; of these about 3,000 meet E. J. Mathews Registrar the requirements of The University and are accepted. A large amount of statistical work is also done by the Registrar ' s Office in the compilation of tables for the various catalogues and in the assimilation of material about students for the Registrar ' s annual report. The Librarian In 1883-84, 1200 books lined the shelves of the University Library in the old Capitol Building. In 1931-32, The University owned 471,515 books, and its library ranked 13th in size among the colleges and universities of the United States. The Library was installed in 1911 in the newly built Library Building. Four librarians have preceded Mr. E. W. Winkler, librarian since 1923. Under his jurisdiction today are 29 professional librarians and a number of student assistants and special v orkers among whom are divided the duties of the Library. Thousands of volumes a re added to the Library yearly by gift and purchase. Last year ' s addition was 10,462 volumes of which 3,868 were bought at a cost of $36,133. Choice of books bought is largely left to departments. Each department has in its budget a sum for books and this sum is ad- ministered through the Library. Thus in a sense, the Library is made up of as many libraries as there are departments in The University. However, the books are shelved according to a standard decimal system and are available to all students. W. Winkler Lihrarian This summer the Library will be moved into the New Library Building which has a capacity for 1,000,000 volumes and which, because of its beauty and location, w ill constitute the central point of the campus. Pagi 15 Student Life Staff The Student Life Staff was organized in 1924 with the Dean of Student Life as its head. The duties of the dean will signify the purposes of the department. These, as set forth by the Regents, are: to keep in sympathetic touch with the students; to help them, personally and in cooperation with other officers and teachers, become loyal, useful, and efficient citizens; to exercise general supervision of the conduct of students; to aid and advise students concerning important social and other general re- lations growing out of their membership in the University community, encouraging them to develop a high sense of responsibility for the good name of The University; to administer discipline; to prepare annual reports on the scholarship of sororities, fraternities, and other student groups on intercol- legiate athletic squads, on official non-athletic extra- curricular groups, on housing, and on discipline. This work is carried out through the members of the Student Life Staff and with the help of various faculty committees. The University Health Service is also under the jurisdiction of the Student Life dean. Dr. L. H. Hubbard, now President of C. I. A., was first head of the staff. Under him were V. L Moore, Assistant Dean of Men, Miss Lucy Newton, Dean of Women, with Miss Lula M. Bewley and Mrs. Florence Bell as assistants. V. I. Moore suc- ceeded Dr. Hubbard in 1926. His assistant is Arno Nowotny. The Office of the Dean of Women has grown to include Miss Ruby Terrill, Dean of Women, V. I. Moore Dean, Stuimt Life and her assistants: Mrs. Frances Goldbeck, social functions, sororities, and boarding house visiting; Miss Dorothy Gebauer, freshman girls and organi- zations; Miss Lula Bewley, general office assistant and registrar on the social calendar committee. The Dean of Student Life, the Dean of Men, and the Dean of Women are appointed by the Regents on the recommendation of tne President for a term of two years on a twelve month basis. Co-operating v ith the Student Life Staff in its work are the secretaries of the Y. M. C. A., W. A. Smith, and M. D. Woodbury, and of the Y. W. C. A. , Miss Margaret Peck. Miss Ruby Terrill Dean of Women Miss Lula Bewley Assistant Dcm of Women Miss Dorothy Gebauer Assistant Dean of Women Arno Nowotny Assistant Dean of Mm Page 16 The Medical Staff Because enrollment in The University was steadily increasing, and because students ' slowness in con- sulting doctors sometimes caused the spread of contagious diseases which might have been averted by timely medical treatment, the Regents in 1909 provided for medical service on the campus by ap- pointing two physicians to spend two hours a day in an office in the Main Building. Dr. Margaret Roberta Holliday for women, and Dr. Joe Gilbert for men were the two physicians who guarded the health of the 1,566 students of the year 1909-10. Expanding with The University, the Health Ser- vice has grown to a staff of 10: Dr. Joe Gilbert, director; Dr. Caroline Crowell, physician for w o- men; Dr. H. L. Klotz, physician for men; Dr. S. N. Key, eye, ear, nose, and throat specialist; Dr. G. M. Graham, director of the laboratory; Ola Mary Hobson, technician; Annie Gaffney, Ludma Marie Kopecky, and George LaRue, clinical nurses; Mary Anice Jenkins, secretary. The staff now cares for 6,697 students. The facilities of the Health Service include a sun lamp, cautery and fulgurator machines, and a labora- tory equipped for pathological work. Contracts with Austin Roentgenologists make X-Ray ex- aminations available to students recommended by University physicians. Similar contracts v ith Seton Infirmary and St. David ' s Hospital afford hospital- ization for students for a period of ten days or less for a very small fee. In keeping with its purpose of maintaining proper health conditions and preventing contagion, the Health Service inspects all University buildings and Dr. Joe Gilbert Director, University Health Service grounds, boarding houses, dormitories, swimming pools, and other public places frequented by stu- dents. In addition it offers nine services to stu- dents: vaccinations; physical examinations; class- ification for physical training, consultations with physicians during office hours; home and hospital visits; minor surgical operations; ear, eye, nose, and throat examinations and treatments; and ambulance service. During 1931-32 the Health Service treated 21,689 patients in the clinic and 1,940 in the dormitories, gave hospitalization to 645 students, and made 1,500 physical examinations and 2,594 laboratory examinations. Klotz Crowell Key Page 1 7 Ex Students Association Today 40,000 ex-students of The University can be reached through the directory service of the Ex- Students ' Association. Commencement Day, June 17, 1885, the Alumni Association was organized to keep graduates of The University in touch with each other and in touch with The University; the entire graduating class of 22 students joined that year. In 1914 the name was changed to Ex-Students ' As- sociation, and in 1919 self-supporting, independent status was attained. Membership in the Association for 1931-32 was 2,900; an average of 350 students join each year. All ex-students who have been honorably dismissed from The University are eligible to membership. Services and duties have accumulated with the years. Some of them today are: fostering of donations for scholarships, libraries, collections; furthering of campus improvements; sponsoring of Annual Round- Up; assistance in public relations work of The Universi- ty; provision of $80,000 in student loan funds; publi- cation of the Alcalde, ex-student magazine; keeping up- to-date files on 40,000 ex-students; maintenance of more than 100 local ex-student clubs; and sponsoring ex-student banquets. Outstanding concrete examples of the work of the Association in its co-operation with students are: Gregory Gymnasium, Women ' s Gym- nasium, Student Union Building and Auditorium. An Executive Council of 23 members plans and directs the work of the Association. Officers are Charles I. Francis, president; Ralph C. Goeth, first vice-president; W. G. Swenson, second vice-presi- dent; James B. Marley, third vice-president; C. M. Bartholomew, treasurer; John A. McCurdy, executive Charles I. Francis President, ExStuimts ' Association secretary. Main University members are: E. E. Bewley, Dr. Ghent Graves, H. J. Lutcher Stark, Miss Eunice Aden, Ed. L. Gossett, Edleen Begg, Lloyd Gregory, R. W. Blalock, John A. Lomax. Medical School members: Dr. Joe Gilbert, and Dr. J. C. Thomas. Ex-officio members: Orville BuUington, D. C. Bland, Rhodes S. Baker, T. W. Gregory, (deceased), William L. McGill, and Ireland Graves. John A. McCurdy is executive secretary of the Association. Members of the office include: Misses Ray Perrenot, Lola Jones, Anne Fichtenbaum, and Catherine Wharton. Jones Perrenot Fichtenbaum McCurdy Page 18 The Students ' Assembly Authorized by the Board of Regents, the students of The University in 1902 met in convocation and formed the Students ' Association, of which every student is a member. A constitution was drawn up and adopted, and by this act definite form was given to the student self-goverment that had existed in The University to some extent since 1883. The constitution named as the legislative body of the Association, the Students ' Assembly, the members of which are: the president, the vice-president, the secretary-treasurer, who are elected in the spring, and 22 other students elected in the fall by and from the various departments, schools, and colleges of The University. The Students ' Assembly meets once a month. Records of its proceedings are bound an- nually; the first bound volume of records dates from 1926-27. In addition to its rights over its members the main powers of the Assembly are; to elect a repre- sentative to the Athletic Council, to elect two members of the Publications Board, to appropriate all monies of the Association and apportion the Blanket Tax proceeds amcng the organizations that receive a share in them, to control arrangements for student celebrations and functions of a general nature, to enact laws for the welfare of the student body, and to prepare amendments to the constitution of the Students ' Association. Important accomplishments of the Student ' s As- sembly are the creation of the Student Publications Board in 1921, formation of Cultural Entertainment Allen Shivers President, Students ' Association Committee which uses an appropriation from the blanket tax proceeds to bring to the campus note- worthy plays, speakers, and entertainers, assumption of control of the AU-University dances and of the Thanksgiving Ball. Ninety-five per cent of the proceeds from dances were appropriated for furnishing the recently com- pleted Student Union Building where the student governmental bodies will have their new quarters. In the spring of 1933 the Students ' Assembly as- sisted in the organization of the Texas Union which took definite form at that time with the election of a board of directors for the Union. 1?. Top Row: Clewis, Walker, Morrison, Lockett, Latimer, Sutton, Harbinoton, Kubricht Second Row: Lockart, Forsman, Parkinson, Hall, Hoffman, Dunlap, Brydson, Sheppard Bottom Row: Yarborough, Neal, Birdwell, Brannon, Bankhead, Williams, Hodges, Shivers, Fair Pagt 19 Judiciary Council The Judiciary Council replaces the Honor Councils which were abolished in 1930-31 when the Stu- dents ' Association relinquished the honor system. It constitutes the judicial branch of the student self- government; its purpose is to interpret the consti- tution and by-laws of the Students ' Association and to enforce its laws. In regard to the enforcement of laws, the juris- diction of the Judiciary Council is confined to matters governed by the Students ' Association. The Coun- cil may undertake investigations of breaches of the Student Association laws on its own motion, and It may accept for investigation charges presented to it in writing. Decisions of the Council must be submitted in writing to the Dean of Student Life for administration. For the better performance of its duties the Council keeps records of all cases and the written evidence and other papers pertaining to them, of the expendi- tures of all organizations benefiting by the blanket tax, and of all candidates for positions connected with the Students ' Assembly. Questions which have come before the Judiciary Council during its two years of functioning have had to do with eligibility for office, election returns, election expenses, voting in the Students ' Assembly, the meaning of certain election laws, the appropria- tion of Association funds, and fraud and cheating. A chairman, who must be a man, and six other members, three men and three women, all of whom Joe Pool Chairman, Juiiciary Council must be of at least junior rank, make up the Council. Members for 1932-33 are: Joe Pool, chairman; Simon Frank; DeWitt Kinard; John Walker; Hazel De- Weese; Ruth Thornton; Madge Stewart. Any mem- ber may call a meeting of the Council, but a quorum or a majority is necessary for business. The Judiciary Council has been meeting in im- provised rooms in the Main Building, but the session of 1933-34 w ill find it sitting in its own specially designed quarters in the New Student Union Build- ing. Toy row: DeWeese, Thornton, Stewart, Frank Bottom row: Kinard, Pool, Walker Pane 20 CLASSES The Gay l mtics 0 litis era the first luiidiBg to k crcctci was the Woman ' s Building, built in 1902, then came the Engineering Building in 1904 and the Law BuiUing in 1908, all of equal merit in design from an architectural point of view, iiut each rich in its own importance and traditions. The first two hear a very sligtil resemllance to tli£ Romanesque style of architecture, but the Law Building is nondescript, Tlie Press BuiUing (tJie old Power Building), also o this group, but belter in design, was built in 1910. Tde Law School begun m 1883 in tdree small darV rooms in tlie base- ment of the north wing of the old Main BuiUing. The library of 130 volumes was crowded into a small section of one of these rooms, fudge O. M. Roberts, and fudge R. S. Gould were the jfirst professors, then came fudge R. L. Batts. Judge John C. Townes, Colonel W. S. Simltins, B. D. Tarleton, and Dr. George Butte u;ere belofed members of the acuity U ' hich gradually greu until nou it numhers ten professors. The Engineering Building and the " Grand Old Man " are sytionomous. The Engineering Department and the " Old Man " u;ill soon leafe their old haunts for more commodious quarters across the Speedway. Regardless of the use to which the old building will be put, it will remain symhoUc of The University to all disciples of " Alec St. Claire " who have passed fromThc Unifersity to the outside world. 4 .- J UDGE A.¥Ti ERRELL Among the gnat mm who hdfci to founi and develop The University of Texas, none was more versatile than ]uige A. W. Terrell. He was hy profes ' sion a lawyer, his office being, as he admitted, the State of Texas: He served that State as District fudge, as State Senator, and as Rational Representative. He was a great orator as his speech of 1 882 for TTie University shows. As a legislator he fathered more good laws than any other one man has ever done in the history of Texas legislation. It was not surprising that the author of tlie Free School Laws showU hafe been asked hy Governor Roherts to help pass the hill authorizing the founding of a state university. After the institution was founded. Judge Terrell was primarily responsible for securing for The University the gift from the State in 1883 of the second one million acres of land, without the income from which the recent expansion of The Unii;ersit)r ' s plant would have heen impossible. After serving as Ambassador to Turkey unoer President Cleveland, fudge Terrell was fittingly appointed a Regent of The University he had helped to bring into being. Nfit only in the history of The University of Texas, but in any record of education in this State as a whole, the name of this dominant and benevolent man must stand near the head of the list of those who have loved and fought for enlightenment. Graduates The Second Congress of the Republic of Texas AUIiOHgk tli£ ncci for pufclic education had hem ruog- mzcd I7 tlic ear y Texas seilUrs — tlie failure of the Mexican regime to provide it constituting one reason for their revolt — tlic first official suggestion for an institution of university rank occurred on hlpvcmicr 20, 1837, in a bill introduced hy Kelsey A. Douglass in the SeeoHtl Congress of tlie RefuMic of T exas. Meeting m a large unroofed frame huilding in Houston, in tfte rdin and the cold, the body took no definite action on tkc liill at this time. But it is sigmjicant to linow that Texas statesmen were hoping and plan ' nmg for a great institution 0 higher learning long before their successors ivere able to realize their dream. Graduates Baldridge, Robert Clifton Journalism. SAX; " T " Association; Editor, The Daily Texan, ' 32- ' 33. Baltazar, Eulalio p. San Fcrnanio, La Union, P. I. Plant Physiology. 2H; U. T. S. C; A. A. A. S. BiBBY, Dause L. Dublin Business Administration. KS; BI ' S; Friars; Freshman Football, ' 29; Freshman Basket-ball, ' 29; Football, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32; Vice-President, Senior Business Admin- istration Class, ' 32; Co-chairman Round- Up Committee on Organization; Order of San Jacinto, Election Judge, ' 33. Blankenship, Forrest Farley Commerce Chemistry. Box, Melba Austin Latin. Bradfield, Elizabeth Austin English. AHA; BK; HAS; A A; Reagan Literary Society; Co-Ed As- sembly. Brashears, William Carl Austin Educational Administration. Cartwright, Weldo n E. Fort Wortli Geology. 2 r E; Southwestern Geo- logical Society. Cole, David Seaborn Austin Electrical Engineering. Cunningham, Thomas Harold Journalism. SAX. Elcctra DoziER, William E. Austin Psychology. 2 All; A 211; Hogg De- bating Club; International Relations Club; Aeronautical Society; The Daily Texan, The Cactus, The Longhorn- Ranger; Assistant Manager Basket-ball, ' 32; University Light Opera. Dunk, W. C. H. Houston Business Administration. 2 IE; BA . Acacia; Page 22 Graduates Gerbes, Otto San Antonio Physical Chemistry. eE;TBn; AT; Science Club; Chemistry Club. Guthrie, Henry M. Berclair Finance and Accounting. BA ; A 211; Business Administration Council. Harrel, Mary Virginia Houston English. Henderson, Seth Ward Houston History. Longhorn Band. Jarrell, Helen Brooks Austin Government. nSA; International Re lations Club; Baptist Student Union. John, Mrs. Charles L. Houston Education. JoosT, Ruth Houston Business Administration. AXJ2. Klippel, Phiupa Gali ' cston Bacteriology. AAA; AEA; Cap and Gown; Racquet Club. Knight, Jack Fuller Temple Business Administration. AQ. LeFevers, Riley Harlan Mount Gjlin History. Hogg Debating Club; In- tramural Athletics. Melinger, Alfred Austin Journalism. 2 AM; Cowboys; Order of San Jacinto; Scribblers; The Daily Texan; The Cactus; The Longhorn-Ranger, Ed- itor, ' 30 ' ' 31. Muhm, Agnes Graham Edna English. ZTA; BK; HAG. Page 23 Graduates NivEN, Jessie Harriet San Antonio Education. Pearce, Cornelia Conklin Houston Education. Pollock, Lewis William, Jr. Temple Banking. Ae; Fnars; Cowboys; Order of San Jacinto; Round-Up, ' 31, ' 32. Reyder, Helen Alma Galveston English Sanchez Diaz, Rafael Mayaguez, Puerto Rico Pure Mathematics. Latin American Club. ScHEEL, Weldon Branch Loclcljart Journalism. Half Moon; SAX; Long- horn Band; University Orchestra; The Daily Texan; Dutch Scheel and His Band. Schmidt, Robert William Mason History. University Light Opera; Vice-President, Brackenridge Hall, Spring ' 32- ' 33. Smith, Emory Clark Denton Education. ATO; Glee Club; Uni- versity Light Opera. Sprague, William Forrest Cktcago, 111. History. Warner, Josephine Mary Gali;£5ton English. Woolsey, Sam Mitchell Austin Banking. Y. M. C. A.; Longhorn Band. Wright, Winnifred Marie Austin Botany. Page 24 Seniors The Original Fifty Leagues of Land The resolution o[ Mr. Douglass at t %c Second Congress of tht Republic of Teias grew to he a law on January 26, 1839. Tdf bill originally povidei for twenty leagues of land " to le set apart anil appropriated for tlic establislimcnt and endowment of two colleges or Muit ' ersities, one to be establislicJ n tlic Eastern and tlic other in tlic Western pari of Texas. " Tlie ncATt day, after much parleying and delay, the bill uias amended to read " fifty leagues of land " and was passed. It is from this original land grant tliat tke major part of The University ' s permanent fund is derived today. Arts and Sciences FT IdL £m Adams, Carolyn Marie La Grange Economics. A All; A A; Pierian Literary Society Junior Class Council; Cap and Gown Council. Aiken, Alice Louise San Marcos Psychology. ZT A; Cap and Gown; Pan-Hellenic. Alexander, Anne Elizabeth Fort Wortli Psychology. KK V, Ashbel Literary Society. Allen, Rachelle Paris English. I BK; IlAB; Y. W. C. A; French Club. Armstrong, Hal Burrage, Jr. Aii.stiw History. AX. Armstrong, John Thomas BiarJ.sloicii Pre-Med. Der Die Das. Aronsfeld, Marie Louise Houston Sociology. A E ; Present Day Cluh; Secretary, Hillel Coun- cil, ' 33; Pan-Hellenic, ' 31, ' 32; Y. W. C. A., l. ' 32; Round-Up Committee, ' 32. Austin, Ruth Louise Dallas History. Cap and Gown. AxELROD, Maitland Marshall Brooklyn, }i_ew York History. Bailey, Eugenia Gibbons Fort Wortli English. II B . Bailey, Hyram Goss San Antonio Geology. SN. Bates, Marguerite Myrtle Austin English. II A O; Der Die Das; Cap and Gown; Regents ' Scholarship. Bedell, Mary Elizabeth Marshall English. Pierian Literary Society; Aeronautical Society; Cap and Gown. Bedichek, Sarah Craven Austin Zoology. BK; A A; Episcopal Sunday Club. Benbrook, Joyce Fairfield Government. I BK; RAO; IIZA; B. S. in Education; B. A.; Bi-Stone Empire Club. Bennett, Dorothy Mayneli.e Wicfiitd Falls English. Robin Hood. Bernreuter, Mary Lenna Kosciusko, Mi.ssissippi English. Bevil, Elizabeth Beaumont Home Economics. KK T; Cap and Gown; Home Economics Club. Biggs, Maurine Austin Home Economics. Orchestra, ' 29- ' 30, ' 30- ' 31; Home Eco- nomics Club. Blake, Grace Elizabeth Topcka, Kansas Home Economics. A I ' ; Y. W. C. A. ; Cap and Gown. Blocker, Lucy Austin Home Economics. Cap and Gown; Home Economics Club. Bogle, Frances Sharp, Austin History. X S2; Sidney Lanier; Cap and Gown. Bohlender, Ellen Elizabeth Au.stin History. Senior Cabinet Y. W. C. A. Bohls, Gertrude Dorothy Austin English. Bonta, Ray Withers Denton Journalism. AX ; 2 AX, President, ' 32- ' 33; Round-Up Com- mittee; The Daily Texan; The Longhorn-Ranger; Cactus; Denton County Club; Student Assistant; Austin Little Theatre; Athenaeum Literary Society. Boone, Dorothy Arabella Austin English. A A; Sidney Lanier, ' 30; Cap and Gown; Y.W.C.A. Bowers, Joe Henry Troy Chemistry. Deutscher Verein, Der Die Das; Chemistry Club. Page 26 Arts and Sciences Bradford, Louise Sweetwater History. BK. Bratton, Jimmie Katharine Itasca English. Brewer, Alma Jeannette Lytton Springs Journalism. OS ; Cap and Gown; The Daily Texan. Brewer, Margaret Frances Lytton Sp ' ings Chemistry. ISII; A A; BK; 11 A 9; Cap and Gown; Chemistry Club. Brinsmade, Robert Turgot San Luis Potosi, Mexico Economics. Bruce, Ruth Elizabeth Wichita Falls English. Bryan, Marjorie Alice Clehumc History. BK; HAG; Present Day Club; Classical Club. Burt, Francis N. Austin Journalism. SAX. Byers, J ana Louise Coleman English. Cage, Ruth Lois Austin English. TBK; HAG; Y. W. C. A.; Cap and Gown; Rea- gan Literary Society. Campbell, Martha J. Ali;arado Psychology. ZT A; Pan-Hellenic, ' 31- ' 32, ' 32- ' 33. Cannon, Agnes Virginia San Antonio History. Carlson, Bernice Taylor English. Xil; BK; A A; .Sidney Lanier, Secretary, ' 3I- ' 32; Tee Club; Orange Jackets; Mortar Board; Sophomore Coun- cil; Treasurer, Cap and Gown. Casey, Martin Austin Government. President, Atheneaum Literary Society; Presi- dent, Newman Club; International Relations Club; Debate, ' 32- ' 33; Forensic Council, ' 33; Inter-Society Debate, ' 31- ' 32. Caswell, Mary Helen Austin Anthropology. 11 B ; Ownooch. Chrisman, William Palmer Austin Zoology and Chemistry. SiBII; AEA. Clutter, Dorothy Sue San Antonio History. AAA; Reagan Literary Society. Collins, Ida Mae Cisco English. Newman Club; Racquet Club. Comer, Irene Austin Pure Mathematics. CoNLEY, Sheila El Paso English. KK V; Ashbel Literary Society. Connally, Cynthia Elizabeth McGregor English, n B ; Y. W. C. A. ; Ashbel Literary Society. Cooke, Mildred Vivian Granger Journalism and French; SAII, Treasurer; GS I , Vice-presi- dent; A A; Reporter. Sidney Lanier; Vice-president, French Club; Reporter International Auxiliary Languages Society; Cap and Gown; The Daily Texan; Basket-ball Letter, ' 30; Round-Up Publicity Committee; Chairman Publicity Com- mitte Junior Prom, ' 32; Sardine Staff, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32;U.T.S.A. Cooper, Mildred Leakey English. Xil; Robin Hood; Y. W. C. A.; Cap and Gown. Cooper, Olive Myra Amarillo Latin. A All; Classical Club; Glee Club; Co-ed Assembly; Cap and Gown. CoppocK, Edward Raymond San Antonio Economics. 4 SK. Cox, Jackson Barcus, II. Austin Spanish. Scribblers; Board of Publications; Vice-chairman, New Commute, ' 33 Round-Up; Longhorn-Ranger, Associate Editor, ' 31- ' 32, Editor, ' 32- ' 33; The Daily Texan, Cactus; Glee Club, ' 32- ' 33. Cox, William E. Austin Geology. S FE; Southwestern Geological Society. Page 17 Arts and Sciences r jVfTT Crow, Emily Polk Dallas English. Crutcher, Johnowene Brackenridge Mineral Wells Psychology. K A O Pierian Literary Society; Esperanto Club. Daly, Scott Love Fort Worth Economics. Hogg Debate Club. Davidson, Isabel Marsliiill History. XS2; U. T. S. A.; Cap and Gown. Davidson, Lloyd WiTTEN, Jr. Austin Economics. International Relations Club; Curtain Club; Round-Up, ' 33. Davis, Anamary Alvin Physics. X Si; President, A A; Vice-president, Freshman and Sophomore Classes; Junior Council; Cap and Gown Coun- cil; Orange Jackets; Sidney Lanier; N. U. T. T.; Mortar Board; Co-ed Assembly; President, Tec Club. Davis, Mrs. Mary L. Willis Moody French. Curtain Club. Decherd, Mary Katherine Austin History. T B; Sophomore Council; Y. W. C. A.; Glee Club; Librarian of Glee Club. Defferari, Douglas G. Galveston Economics. DeWeese, Hazel Anne Paris History. A ; Vice-president, Cap and Gown; Judiciary Council. Eckert, Jacqueline Clara Flushing, Nsw York Government. AHA; Sidney Lanier; Pan-Hellenic; Cap and Gown; Y. W. C. A. EiKEL, Vera Elizabeth Nsw Braunfeh English. eS ; Ashbel Literary Society; Freshman Class; Sophomore Class; Cactus; The Daily Texan; Publicity Manager, U. T. S. A. Council. Eppright, Margaret Anne Manor Chemistry. K A; BK; IZH; HAG; AA; Chemistry Club. Erwin, Elizabeth Corpis Christi Spanish. Ferguson, Emily Claire Commerce English. Fisher, Dunbar Broit ' nit ' OoJ Geology. AXA; S TK; Longhorn Band; Glee Club; South- western Geological Society. FoRiSTER, LuRA Adelle Austin English. I BK; II AG; Cap and Gown; Chemistry Club. Frazier, Margaret Elizabeth Hillsboro History. KK T; N. U. T. T.; Turtle Club; Bit and Spur. Freytag, Robert E. Flatoiiia Zoology. Fuller, Raymond Nelson Bryan Journalism. 2; E;2; AX; Assistant Night Editor, The Daily Texan, ■29- ' 30; Night Editor, The Daily Texan, ' SO- ' Sl, ' 31- ' 32, ' 32- ' 33. FuRRH, John DeWitt, Jr. Elysian FieUs History. I AG; Football, ' 31, ' 32. Garcia, Andres Calixto San Antonio Chemistry. Intraraurals. Garland, Hugh Wilburn, Richland Zoology. Gilbert, Elizabeth Wichita Falls Journalism. A A A; Cap and Gown. Glover, Marie Elizabeth San Angela History. Goolsby, Christine Paris English. r B; Curtain Club; B. S. U. Council; Cap and Gown; Y. W. C. A. Graham, Donald Cory El Paso Sociology. Past 28 Arts and Sciences Graham, Margaret Elizabeth San Antonio Botany. AHA; Reagan Literary Society. Green, Elizabeth Salt Antonio Government. XSi; .Sidney Lanier; Vice-president, Junior Class; Vice-president, Co-ed Assembly; President, Cap and Gown; Orange Jackets. Greenlee, Ralph G. Mcrccics Anthropology. B 911. Greenwood, Oral Maude Palestine English. ZTA; Reagan Literary Society, ' 31- ' 33; Classical Club, Vice-president, ' 31- ' 32; Round-Up Committee Chair- man, ' 32; Sunday Club, ' 32- ' 33; Cap and Gown, ' 32- ' 33. Greenwood, Robert EwiNG, Jr. Njtvasota Physics. BK; n2; A Society; Student Assistant in Physics; Physics Colloquium; Wesley Foundation; Der Die Das. Greve, Louise J acogdoclics English. X Q. Hagan, Thomas William Dallas Journalism. S4 E; SAX; Atheneaum Literary Society; Sports Staff, The Daily Texan; Assistant Intramural Manager; President Newman Club. Hale, Emmagene Abilene English. KK F; N. U. T. T.; Turtle Club; Reagan Literary Society; Scottish Rite Dormitory House Council. Hall, Rufus George, Jr. Slicrman Government. I BK; 11 2 A; International Relations Club; Assistant in Government. Halm, Esther Marie San Antonio Home Economics. AHA; ON; A A; Sidney Lanier; President, ON; Glee Club; Home Economics Club; Co-ed Assembly. Hardeman, D. B., Jr. Goliad English. X ; 2 AX; The Daily Texan, Sports Editor, ' 31- ' 32; Junior Intramural Manager, ' 29- ' 30. Harlan, Eleanor Anita Beaumont English. Hausman, Harriett Brownsville English. The Daily Texan. Hegler, Margaret Louise Carlsbad, " Nsw Mexico Nursing. Hill, Jane Marie Somemlle English. ZTA; Glee Club; Y. W. C. A.; Cap and Gown. Hinckley, Douglas Norton Fort Worth Economics. Glee Club; University Light Opera. Hollander, Willard Fisher Austin Zoology. Hornaday, Fred Alvis, Jr. San Antonio Government. 4 rA. Hornaday, Joe R. Austin Journalism. Half Moon; SAX; Associate Editor, The Daily Texan, ' 32- ' 33. Householder, Sam Baker Bycrs English. Athenaeum Literary Society; The Daily Texan, In- tramural Tennis; Wesley Foundation Cabinet, ' 32- ' 33. Humbert, Bertha Ellen College Station Home Economics. AAA; Y. W. C. A.; Home Economics Club; Secretary, Cap and Gown; Orange Jackets. Jackson, Alice Fern Sipc Springs English. Cap and Gown. Jacobs, Clemens Dallas Chemistry. Honor Roll. Johnston, Edith Louise Austin Spanish. i BK;IIAe; SAH; A A; University Light Opera, Accompanist, ' 32; Co-ed Council, ' 32; Sidney Lanier. Jungemann, Fredrick Henry Fal urrias Spanish. S All; Deutscher Verein. Kasprowicz, Frances Elizabeth Brcnhim Journalism. OS ; President, Newman Hall, ' 31- ' 32; Sec- retary, Newman Club, ' 30 ' 31; Reporter, Newman Club, ' 31- ' 32; Newman Hall Council, ' 30, ' 31 , ' 32, ' 33; Treasurer, Co-ed Assembly, ' 32- ' 33; Cap and Gown, Historian, New- man Club, ' 32- ' 33; The Daily Texan. Kauffman, Etta Mae Galfeston French. AE ; BK; A A; N. U. T. T.; Mortar Board; Orange Jackets; Reagan Literary Society; Co-ed Assembly. ' 32; The Daily Texan; Scottish Rite Dormitory HouseCoun- cil;Capand Gown Council, ' 32; Round-Up Committee, ' 31; Round-Up Reception Chairman, ' 33. .I- ' Page 29 Arts and Sciences |1F V? Kay, Mariorie Fort Worth English. KKT; 6 2 ; Pierian Literary Society; Pan-Hellenic, ' 31- ' 32, ' 32- ' 33, U. T. S. A.; Cap and Gown. KiLLOUGH, Clara Lillian Eagle Lake English. HAO. King, Mary Eloise Austin English. BK; A A; HAG; Classical Club; Y. W. C. A. Kirk, Frances Rice Dallas English. Reagan Literary Society; Racquet Club; Mortar Board; Chairman House Council Scottish Rite Dormitory. Kirkman, Sarah Mae San Gabriel Home Economics. Home Economics Club. Knox, Rosalee Keller English. Knox, Wilbur John San Antonio Economics. KA;Y. M. C.A. Krause, Lillian Adel Boerne Journalism. eS ; Cap and Gown; Y. W. C. A. Laird, Ivy Kate Kilgorc History. A X Si; Cap and Gown; Y. W. C. A. Lansdale,Jacque Julian OalcifooiJ Journalism. ZTA; OS ; UK A; Sorority Activity Manager. Leifeste, Raymond A. Austin Economics. Lewis, George Todd Denton Spanish SAII; International Auxiliary Language Society. LiNDER, Dorothy Austin Sociology. Classical Club. Lovelace, Walter Burl San Antonio Pure Mathematics. McDowell, Elizabeth Tucker Dallas Latin. i BK; A A; Ashbel Literary Society. McGregor, Hattie Della El Paso Mathematics. ZTA. McNutt, Gordon Russell Terrell Geology. SFE; Assistant in Geology; Secretary-Treasurer, SrE; Southwestern Geological Society; American Institute of Mining and Metallurgical Engineers. Mahan, Raymond L Bagifell Chemistry. Mansbendel, Valerie Clotilde Austin Margo, Estella Guadalupe Rio GranJe City Spanish. S All; Latin American Club; Newman Club. Martin, James Carrigan Wieliita Falls History. University Light Opera. Maverick, Augusta Victoria San Antonio Hi.story. KKT; Newman Club; Cap and Gown; Classical Club. Merklein, Charles Adam Jersey City, l av Jersey English. MiNCK, Diana Galveston French. BK;nAe. Monroe, John Harry Houston History. AK E Moody, Ted Lewis ISjaslii ' illc, Tennessee English. nB t , President, Reagan Literary Society; Mortar Board; Turtle Club; Board of Governors; Curtain Club; N. U. T. T.; Cap and Gown; U. T. S. A.; Y. W. C. A. Munster, Joe H. Austin Applied Mathematics. BOII; H2; BK; A Society; Curtain Club, President; Glee Club; University Light Opera; Union Drive; Vice-Chairman, Round-Up Decoration and Re- ception Committee. PnQe 30 Arts and Sciences Nalle, Virginia Austin Journalism. IIB ; O 2 l ; Turtle Club. President, ' 31- ' 32; Ashbel Literary Society, President, ' 32- ' 33; Pan-Hellenic, Treasi:rer, ' 32- ' 33; Co-ed Council; Y. W. C. A.; Cap and Gown; Union Drive; Round-Up. Neal, Charles Ethel Cotulla Sociology. X U. Neblett, Jack Sterling Cardenas, Cuha ' Spanisn. 2 AIT; Glee Club; Latin-American Club; Hogg De- bating Club; University Light Opera; International Relations Club. Needham, Andrew James, Jr. Coleman Geology. Nelson, Mary Louise Del Rio History. 1)BK; 11 AO Sidney Lanier; Cap and Gown. Neuman, Royal E. Houston Physics. Neville, Frances Elizabeth Nfirth Platte, hiehraska English. KK T; Pierian Literary Society; Cap and Gown. NiGGLi, Eleanor San Antonio English. KK F; Pierian Literary Society. NoREN, Paula Imene Austin History. Present Day Club. Orlick, Jack Henry Austin English. Editor Hillel Scribe; Chairman, Publications Com- mittee; Member Student Council; B ' nai B ' rith Hillel Found- ation. PiCKARD, Charlotte Vela Fort Wortit Spanish. PoETTER, Lillian Nancy. Cuero Journalism. Cap and Gown. Pollard, Terence A. Bay City Geology. BK. PouNCEY, Anthony Truman Awstin French. i BK. Ragan, Mary Houston English. Ransom, Kathryn Pearl Austin Education. r I B. Ratliff, Mary Helen Austin Home Economics. Rees, Dorothy Louise Center Point Mathematics. French Club; Cap and Gown; Y. W. C. A. Riley, DoviE Vivienne Diboll English. Rios, Irene Anna Austin English. RoBBiNS, Pearl El Paso English. Roberts, James Lemoyne Alfin Bacteriology. SiBII; l BK; A E A; Assistant in Bacteriology; Inter-Fraternity Council. Rogers, Marjorie Valentine Fort Worth History. AAA; Cap and Gown. Ross, Helen Jane Free ort English. RuscH, Kermit Comfort Zoology. Rush, Eugene Waco Economics, ! BK. Rowden, Dale H. Sfringjieli, Missouri Geology. A S2; Curtain Club, President, ' 31- ' 32. Page 3 1 Arts and Sciences Schiller, Lillian Lott History. ScHON, Mathi AS Joseph, Jr. Hawarien, Iowa Economics. Tejas; 4 BK; President, Newman Club, ' 31- ' 32; President, Athenaeum Literary Society, ' 32; Varsity Debate Squad, ' 32, ' 33; Forensic Council, ' 32; Chairman Student Entertainment Committee, ' 32- ' 33; Round-Up Committee, ' 32. ScHUCHERT, Madlyn Evelyn Victoria History. AX i); Newman Club; Present Day Club. ScROGiN, John Mills Wallis Geology. Southwestern Geological Society. Sheckles, Mary Elmyra Yoakum Pre-Med. Sherman, Elizabeth Eiinhurg Psychology. French Club. SiMKiNs, John Joseph Dallas Geology. S FE; Southwestern Geological Society. Sims, Jane Evelyn Austin Home Economics. Y. W. C. A. ; Home Ecomonic Club. Slaughter, Mae Geraldine Cameron Spanish. N. U. T. T. ; Sidney Lanier; Cap and Gown; Mortar Board; Orange Jackets; Glee Club, Accompanist, ' 31- ' 32, ' 32- ' 33; University Light Opera. Smith, Mary Frances San Marcos English. ZTA. Sneed, Gladys Marie Wells Spanish. Stine, Dorothy Pearce Beaumont Spanish. AX 12; French Club; Cap and Gown; Y. W. C. A. Swonger, Mary Alice Beaumont English. A on (S. M. U.) Tanner, Marguerite Beaumont Journalism. Tarver, Esther Mae Austin English. AAA; Pierian Literary Society; Mortar Club. Curtain Club; Taylor, Claudia Alta Karnack History. 9 S 4 ; Council Member of U. T. S. A. Teer, Anna Faye Austin Home Economics. KKT; ON; Home Economics Club; Cap and Gown. Thomas, Juanita Ann Bonham Spanish. A X Si; Foreign Relations Club; Y. W. C. A.; French Club; Cap and Gown. Thompson, Lois Eileen Harlingen English. ZTA; Glee Club, President, ' 32; Co-ed Quartet, Cap and Gown; University Light Opera; Co-ed Assembly. Thompson, Virginia Emily Austin Pure Mathematics. BK; n A O; Turtle Club; Te-Waa-Hiss. Thomson, Thelma Theora Austin History. Tocker, Anne Galveston English. Totten, Lulla Belle Shrevcfort, Louisiana Home Economics. Home Economics Club. Tyson, Vivian Knittle Dallas Home Economics. Christian Science Organization; Home Eco- nomics Club. Vincent, Marjorie Lagene Wichita Falls English. Wagenfuehr, Esther May New Braunfels German. ZTA; Cap and Gown; U. T. S. A.; Deutscher Verein. Walker, Allan Douglas High Rolls, Hew Mexico Economics. Cowboys; Students ' Assembly, ' 32- ' 33; Secre- tary, Little Campus Association, ' 32; Round-Up Committee, ' 33; B. S. U. Council, ' 31- ' 33. P«e32 Arts and Sciences— Business Administration Watson, Jessie Lois Chcapiic Chemistry. 1 211. Wheeler, Joseph Bowen Gaitiesi ' iUc Geology. STE; KE, Harvard; Glee Club; Southwestern Geological Society. White, Billy Bob Bertram History. 11 A 9; A A; Orange Jackets; Sidney Lanier; Y. W. C. A.; Secretary, Freshman Class; Secretary Sophomore Class; Junior Class Council; Cap and Gown; Littlefield Dormitory Upperclass Coimcil; Round-Up Committee. Williams, Dorris Paris Home Economics. KK F; nomics Club. Williams, Zula Whatley English. r l ' B;N. U. T ON; Cap and Gown; Home Eco- San Antonio T.; Sidney Lanier; Mortar Board; Orange Jackets; Cap and Go wn; Students ' Entertainment Committee; Secretary Students ' Association. Wolf, Florence Tyler Zoology. AE ; Pre-Med Society; Y. W. C. A.; The Daily Texan; Austin Little Theatre. Woodward, Marion Kenneth Amarillo Government. I K ; International Relations Club; Atheneaum Literary Society. Worsham, Albert Irion Dallas History. Ae; BK; HS; HSA; Union Drive, ' 29; Cactus, ' 31; Assistant Basket-ball Manager, ' 31; Assistant Football Manager, ' 31; Y. M. C. A. Worthington, Glen San Antonio English. AAA; I?BK; Pierian Literary Society; Classical Club; Cap and Gown. Wright, Annie Evelyn Overton Spanish. S All; French Club; Cap and Gown. Wright, Ray H. Dallas Geology. Yantis, Gloria Austin Home Economics. 11 A 9; ON; Home Economics Club, Cap and Gown; Robin Hood; Te-Waa-Hiss. Adams, George T., Jr. Beaumont AT O; Track, ' 32, ' 33; Freshman Track, ' 31; " T " Association Adams, Hal Commerce SAE. Alcorn, Marshall Wise Morgan City, Louisiana Real Estate and Insurance. Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. Barker, Jack Smith Houston Beaty, Samuel P. Fort Worth Banking. BiviN, Dorothy Ann Hearnc n B ; Turtle Club; N.U.T.T. Bronstad, Byron G. Clifton Accounting. Tejas; B A ' ; Longhorn Band. Brown, Fairy Lynn Shrei eport, Louisiana ZTA. Callaway, Charles Chartrand Temple Acounting. A 211; H2; Newman Club. Childs, Alvin Jacksonville SN; President, Business Administration Council, ' 31- ' 32; Vice-President, Junior Business Administration Class, ' 31- ' 32. Clarke, George M. Austin AX A; President, Glee Club, ' 31- ' 32. Cobb, Stella Golithwaite Commercial Teaching. Coffey, Clarence William Alvin Accounting. B A ; Secretary Senior Class, ' 32- ' 33. Cone, Florence Louise Columhus i M; President, Kirby Hall, ' 32- ' 33; Kirby Hall House Coun- cil; Co-ed Assembly; Treasurer, Wesley Foundation, ' 32- ' 33 Cone, Lula Mary Lubbock AZ. P » Page 3 3 Business Administration CoTULLA, William Paul Cotulla Acacia. Craven, Clyde C. Amtin DoANE, Dorothy Bryan KK r; N. U. T. T.; Curtain Club. DooLEY, Claude Brackcttinlle Field, Lucy Ellen Calvcrl II B ; N. U. T. T.; Ashbel Literary Society; Y. W. C. A. Fisher, LiLLis Marie Rosu;eIl, JS[eu ' MMico Robin Hood. Fraser, Clinton, Jr. Eiinhurg Accounting. B I ' Z; Student Assistant. Fuhrman, Carl Sail Antonio Half Moon; BTS; B A ; President, Senior Class; President B rS, President, Business Administration Council; Secretary- Treasurer, BA l ' : Senior Intramural Manager, ' 31- ' 32; Junior Intramural Manager, ' 30- ' 31; Student Assistant; Cactus. Fulton, Duncan Wliitcu ' riglit Geiger, Mildred P. SlicIJoii, loii ' a Glee Club; University Light Opera; Cactus; Longhorn Ranger. Gomez, Anthony Brownsville Track. Gray, William Nathan, Jr. Beaumont SN. Groos, Fred Carl San Anlonio SN; Cowboys, Golf, ' 31, Captain, ' 32. Hagens, R. B. Anson Insurance. Hall, Howard Millar Grani Prairie Finance. Harper, Charles Woods San Antomo SN. Harris, Charles Joseph Pilot Point Harvey, Ralph Osborn Wickita Falls 2X. Helton, Homer Harvey Houston Little Campus Association. HiBBETTS, Robert J. Austin Public Utilities. Longhorn Band. Hollas, Reinhard Karl Weimar Newman Club; Deutscher Vcrein; Hogg Debating Club. Hover, Helene Virginia Germantoivn, l ew York xa. Jeffus, John Hal Plainview AS ; University Aeronautical Society. Johnson, Jewell Adams Broinuiooil Track, ' 31, ' 32, ' 33; Cross Country, ' 30- ' 31- ' 32. KocuREK, Willie I. Austin Latimer, Guy HigK Bridge, hiew Jersey 2 I E; Y. M. C. A., ' 31- ' 32; Tennis; Tennis Manager, ' 31- ' 32; Assistant Tennis Manager, ' 30- ' 31; Intramural Tennis; Baseball; Basket-ball, ' 31- ' 32. Leon, Henry WoreesUr, MassacltHsctts Foreign Trade. Pane 34 Business Administration Lewis, Waldo Edgar, Jr. Galveston Banking. McMahon, Barney Alwin N sivton Macken, Joseph Patrick Austin Accounting. S I E. Maddox, Robert Duke Palo Pinto Matejek, Georgie Mae Austin Business Administration Council; Czech Club; Racquet Club. Mattmiller, Al Gillett, Arkansas Glee Club. Melinger, Jesse Austin SAM; Round-Up Committee, ' 32. Merriman, Edwin Ernest Throckmorton Accounting. Acacia; B A ; Y. M. C. A.; Glee Club; Long- horn Band Meyners, Velma Jane Wichita Falls Nolen, Myra Jewel Austin Secretarial. KA; FEII; Present Day Club; Business Ad- ministration Council. Parkinson, Ben A. Austin Half Moon; Longhorn Band; Advisory Board, ' 31- ' 32, Presi- dent, ' 32- ' 33; Assembly, ' 32- ' 33; President, Junior Class; Business Administration Council. Peabody, Burton Joe Houston Peavy, Waymon G. Austin Accounting. AS ; 2 IE; American Management A.sso- ciation; Longhorn Band; University Orchestra. Peden, David D. Houston SAE; H2; EPS; Frehman Tennis, ' 29- ' 30; Varsity Tennis, ' 30- ' 31, ' 31- ' 32, ' 32-33. Platt, Robert V. ]cwM Half Moon. Price, Luther Thompson Wcathcrfori Accounting. Pye, Perry G. Lecst ille, Louisiana Insurance. Longhorn Band. Ramsey, Murray Perkins Austin 2X; BTS; H2. Ramsey, Otto Franklin Austin 2X; Order of San Jacinto; Cowboys; Football Manager, ' 30. Ramsey, Stevens David Austin Rider, George Kent San Antonio Riley, Joe W. Greeni ille K ; Friars; Cowboys ; Order of San Jacinto; Editor, Cactus, ' 32- ' 33; Member Board of Publications, ' 30- ' 31, ' 32- ' 33; Students ' Assembly, ' 30- ' 31; Blanket Tax Distribution; Stu- dents ' Entertainment Committee; Round-Up Committee; President, Inter-fraternity Council, ' 30- ' 31. Smith, Horace Edwin Dallas Br 2; Student Assistant; Business Administration Council; Cowboys; Students ' Assembly; Board of Publications. Snyder, Webster Cleburne Banking. ATA. SoRRELL, Hazen G. Larcio Cotton Marketing. Stewart, William W. Kirhyvillc Accounting. BA ;Br2;n2A Stockard, Walter Allen Sulpliur Springs Accounting. BA ; Br2. Page 3 5 Business Administration — Education Stripling, William Kingsbery, Jr. Fort Worth ' I ' K ' ; Cowboys. Strong, William Wilson Austin Hogg Debating Club; Episcopal Sunday Club; The Daily Texan; Intramural Manager; Assistant Manager Baseball. SuBLETT, Coulter Robert Arlington Marketing. IlKA; AEA. Taylor, Jesse Madison Tyler Tims, Lowry L. Boyle, Mississippi Accounting. Acacia. Trigg, Anne Higgins Bastrop ZTA. Watson, Elizabeth Beauchamp Fairfidi Cap and Gown; Tc-Waa-Hiss; Bi-Stone Empire Club; Cur- tain Club. Weeg, Charles A. Big Spring Accounting. WiLBORN, Lee Jesse Denison Accounting. j; 1 E. Willis, Ernest W. Wichita Falls Accounting. BA . Yarborough, Donald Victor Chandler Public Utilities. Acacia; A 211. Yarborough, William Glenn GoUthwaiu IIKA; Assembly, ' 32- ' 33; Business Administration Council ' 32- ' 33; Board of Publications, ' 32- ' 33. Akers, Elizabeth Marguerite Follctt Allwright, Mildred Marie Rosenberg Historv. Cap and Gown; Order of Eastern Star; Present Day Club; Tc-Waa-Hiss; Y. W. C. A. BiRDWELL, Thomas Jack San Antonio Physical Education. 6 H; P. E. M. Club; Students ' Assembly, Y. M. C. A; Football; Track. Boles, Rachel San Antonio Physical Education. P. E. M. Club; Te-Waa-Hiss. Campbell, Frank Baxter Austin Sociology. Glee Club; University Light Opera. Chadil, Anna Rosenberg Cap and Gown; Present Day Club; Czech Club; Te-Waa-Hiss; Y. W. C. A. Corrigan, Raymond William Nfw York, Hew York History. Crain, Frances Longview KK T; Pierian Literary Society; Cap and Gown. Dick, Katherine R. Houston Psychology. Erickson, Beulah Marion Boy City Physical Education. Turtle Club; Tee Club; P. E. M. Club. Erwin, Elizabeth Holmes Dallas Business Administration and Education. 1 M; Glee Club. Holmes, Joe Lockhart Physical Education. SA ; P. E. M. Club; " T " Associa- tion; Editor, Physical Education Newsletter; Football; Track. Hudson, Margaret Jean Austin Psychology. King, Alta Elizabeth San Antonio Psychology. ZTA; Cap and Gown, Mellenbruch, Adaline Irene San Juan Spanish. Pane 3 6 Education — Engineering MiKESKA, Eunice Corinne B £i;illc Czech Club. Miller, Marcita Mae Waco Physical Education. P. E. M. Club. Morris, Margaret Lee Winnshoro AAA; Pierian Literary Society; Cap and Gown. Myler, Pauline Vincent Austin Physical Education. P. E. M. Club; Te-Waa-Hiss. NoRvicK, Nurick Etta Houston Physical Education. P. E. M. Club. Porter, J. Vernon Kirven Business Administration and Education. Curtain Club; Tex- as Student Club; Bi-Stone Empire Club, Vice-president; University Aeronautical Society; Y. M. C. A.; Fireside Forum Leader. Rothe, Mrs. Aline Thompson Austin History. Sadler, Mary Evelyn Houston Stribling, Mildred Terrell AZ; HAe. Strieber, Gwendolyn Yorfetoiw Tartt, Nancy Elizabeth Galreston Psychology. KA; Cap and Gown; Galveston Club. Tippitt, Bettie Greenville KK F; Pierian Literary Society; Turtle Club; Glee Club. ToLER, Margaret Longview Physical Education. P. E. M. Club. ToRNO, Mary Alice Elgin Weldon, Beatrice Genevieve Houston P. E. M. Club. Wier, Yettie Kathryn Austin Physical Education. Turtle Club; P. E. M. Club. Willis, Doyle Henry Kaufman Anthropology and Education. GE; Newman Club; P. E. M. Club; Students ' Assembly, ' 30- ' 31; Football, ' 30; Swimming, ' 32; Athletic Manager, Newman Club, ' 30- ' 3L Yeager, Elizabeth Lilian Austin Sociology. Y. W. C. A. Bankhead, Charles Carr, Jr. Paris Petroleum Production. BGII; Friars; A. I. M. M. E.; " V Association; Football; Tennis; President, Engineering School; Students ' Assembly, ' 31- ' 32, ' 32-33; Inter-Fraternity Coun- cil. Bays, George S. Tulsa, Ofclalioma Chemical. SX; TBH; AT; H2; Longhorn Band. Blenderman, Louis Morrall Austin Chemical. HKA; TBH; iHS; I AT; Chemistry Club. Brian, John Daniel Corpts Christi Chemical. Brackenridge Hall Association; Chemistry Club; C. P. Club. Brooks, R. Max Malvern, Arkansas Architecture. IIK A; T2A; Sphinx; A. S. A. Brown, Orval Allen Lockliart Chemical. 7 9 1 Pagi 3 7 Engineering Burr, Norburn Sheriton Laredo Electrical. HKN; Golden Glove. Canion, J. R. Austin 2 E;A. S. C.E. Cannon, Harry Preston Sherman Electrical. Carr, Louis Brodie KerrvUlc Mechanical. A. S. M. E, ; T BH; n T 2. Cliett, Annie Laurie Hilhhoro Interior Architecture. A A T; T 2 A; A. S. A. Dunbar, T. J. , Jr. Memphis Civil. riKA; Longhorn Band; Advisory Board Longhorn Band. DuNLAP, Eldon North Austin Petroleum. T BII; A. I. M. M. E.; Swimming. FousT, James McLauren Dublin AKE; KTF; Chemistry Club; Junior Intramural Manager, ' 29- ' 30. Funk, C. Ronald San Antonio Electrical. Tejas; T BH; HKN. Greenlee, Paul Corsicana Electrical. AG; A. I. E. E. Griffith, Clarence Austin Mechanical. IIT 2; President Engineering School; Students ' Assembly, ' 31- ' 32. Groseclose, John Boone Austin nT2; TBn. Gunn, John Reginald Austin Architecture. T 2 A; A. S. A.; Track, ' 30; " T " Association. Hocott, Claude R. i-yfo i Chemical. TBH; AT. HucKABEE, Thomas Cameron Salaio Electrical. Kiehne, Lee Charles Frdcrickshurg Architecture. T2A; Sphinx; A. S A.; The Daily Texan; Longhorn ' Ranger. KiNCHELOE, Warren Arthur Waco Electrical, Waco Club; A. I. E. E.; Intramural Baseball and Basketball. KuBRicHT, William Samuel Wallis Architectural Engineering. A PX; TBII; A. S. A.; Czech Club; " T " Association. Lanier, Derris Wendell Winnshoro Civil. ACE Club; President, Civil Engineers, ' 32- ' 33; Presi- dent Senior Engineers, ' 33; Vice-president, A. S. C. E., ' 33; Intramural Manager, ACE Club, ' 32- ' 33. Maiwald, Chris Revell RocIc Island, IlHnoi.s Architecture. A PX; T2 A; Sphinx; A. S. A.; Art Director, Curtain Club; Inter-Fraternity Council. Nathan, Benjamin Galveston Chemical. Chemistry Club. NoELL, Milton James Dallas Mechanical. A. S. M. E. Noguess, Dewitt Collier San Angela Chemistry. The Daily Texan; Esperanto Assistant, ' 33. Noser, Eugene Anthony Pkarr Electrical. Newman Club; University Light Opera. Page 3 8 Engineering — Law Petter, Arnold Edward Wallis Electrical. Tejas; TBII; HKN; Czech Club; A, I. E. E.; Newman Club; Vice-president and President, Czech Club; Vice-president, A. 1. E. E.; Vice-president, Senior Class; Secretary-Treasurer, College of Engineering. Pickering, James O. El Paso Electrical. A. I. E. E. Pitts, Willie Augustus Austin Mechanical. Tejas; A. S. M. E. RiEVES, Seaborn Lynch Weatherfori Electrical. Roberts, Wilma Fentress Interior Architecture. A A F; A. S. A.; Cap and Gown. ScHiEFFER, Henry Stanley Manor Electrical. A. I. E. E. Shelton, Harold Harrison Wichita Falls Electrical. Von Rosenberg, Henry Clark San Angela Chemical. Walker, Marshall H. Shreveprt, Louisiana Architectural Design. ATS2: T2A; Cowboys; Sphinx; A. S. A.; Associate Editor, Longhorn-Ranger, ' 30- ' 31. White, James Bowie, Jr. El Paso Electrical. HKN; T BII; A. I. E. E. Yule, Louis Tauxe Houston Chemical Chemistry Club. Abell, Thomas Henry Wharton 2N; A I A; Friars; Cowboys; Manager, Basketball, ' 30; Hildebrand Law Society; All-University Dance Committee; Union Drive. Aldridge, Sam Farwell A0 " l ; Law School Honor Council; President, Senior Class; President, Hildebrand Law Society; Cowboys; Order of San Jacinto. Alva rado, Frank John San Antonio Rusk; Latin-American Club; Newman Club; Intr ural Manager; Vice-president, Rusk, ' 30; Individual Intramural Trophy, ' 32. Bell, Spurgeon Emmett Houston IIK A; ASP; Athenaeum; Debate; Students ' Assembly; Presi- dent, Y. M. C. A., ' 29; Hildebrand Law Society; All-Uni- versity Dance Committee. Boren, Ben Dallas I A6; " tA ; A Society; Cowboys; Captain Freshman Tennis, ' 28- ' 29; Assistant Basketball Manager, ' 29- ' 30. Burkitt, George W., IIL Palestine B en; H T; University Light Opera. Burnett, McCollum, Jr. San Antonio Government. K2; B. A., University of Texas, ' 30; Order of San Jacinto; Cowboys; " T " Association; Vice-president, School of Law, ' 32- ' 33. Cole, Robert L., Jr. Houston Ae ; Curtain Club; McLaurin Law Society. CoRMAN, Joe Dallas TA ; McLaurin Law Society. Emerson, Cover Conner Houston AX; Friars; Football; Glee Club; Norris Trophy, ' 31; Order of San Jacinto; " T " Association. Feigenbaum, Jacob Walter San Antonio I BK; II 2 A; Rusk; International Relations Club; Hilde- brand Law Society; McLaurin Law Society; Fireside Forum, B. A., ' 32. Garonzik, Jarrell B. Dallas ' I ' SA; I BK;n2A; A Society; Atheneaum; McLaurin Law Society; Editor-in-chief, Texas Law Review; Chancellors; Varsity Debate; Sam G. Baggett Prize; Order of San Jacinto. Hancock, William Forrester Waxahachie ATA; A4 A; Fraternity Rushing Rules Committee; Cow- boys; Order of San Jacinto; Inter-Fraternity Council, ' 29- ' 32; Fraternity Intramurals Activities Committee, ' 29; Fireside Forum Committee, ' 29. Pagt 39 La v — Pharmacy Jones, Walter Neilson, Jr. Mineola Ae; A . Levey, Jay Sam Sail Antonio TA ; Rusk, President; HiUel Foundation, President; Chancellors; Hildebrand La v Society; McLaurin Law Society; Texas Law Review; Forensic Council; Varsity Debate; Inter ' society Debate; Hillel Debate. McCaughey, Edward Dailey Pacific, Missouri AG . MiLSTEAD, Coyne OUahoma City, Oklahoma X$; " tA ; " til 2; Chancellors; Texas Law Review. Moody, Leroy Denman San Antonio SX; I A I ; Order of San Jacinto; President. Senior Law Class, Spring, ' 33. Morris, Will Crews Larcio Tejas; I A J ; ZAP; President, Brackenridge Hall Associa- tion; Varsity Debate; President, McLaurin Law Society; Chancellors. Orgain, Ben Darby Beaumont KS; I A4 ; Friars; Cowboys; Order of San Jacinto; School of Law Honor Council, ' 32; Inter-Fraternity Council, ' 31- ' 32; Texas Law Review. Orsborn, Lillian L. Emory Sadler, Garland A. Houston McLaurin La v Society. Scarborough, Davis Abilene AKE; A A. Seay, Tom Mathes Amarillo XT; I A i ; McLaurin Law Society. Shivers, Allan Port Arthur AO ; Curtain Club; Cowboys; Order of San Jacinto; Friars; Round-Up, ' 30- ' 33; Inter-Fraternity Council, ' 29, ' 30, ' 32; AU-University Dance Committee, ' 31- ' 32; Social Calendar Committee, ' 30- ' 31, ' 32- ' 33; Athletic Council, ' 32- ' 33; Board of Publications, ' 32- ' 33; Chairman, Judiciary Council, ' 30- ' 31; President, Students Association, ' 32- ' 33. Slator, C. H Llano A A; QA. Smith, Israel Tyler TA ; President, HiUel Student Council; Longhorn Band; Speakers Club. Spurlock, Joe C. M. Fort Wortli McLaurin Law Society; Hildebrand Law Society; Hogg De- bating Club; Forensic Council; Discipline Committee; School of Law Honor Council; Varsity Debate, ' 29- ' 30, ' 30- ' 31, ' 32- ' 33; Assistant in Public Speaking. TocKER, Phillip Galveston i S A; nS A, Texas Law Review; Chancellors. Todd, Jack Renick Corpus Cliristi Tejas. Varner, Fred C, Jr. Slierman ATA; McLaurin Law Society. Weaver, Anderson V., Jr. Luhhock Da LEO, Tony Joseph Beaumont 6 2. Guerra, Fernando San Antonio Latin-American Club; Newman Club. McGlothing, Paul Glass San Angelo AX. PX. Nipper, Bonita Eleanor Bracfecttfillc PX, President, ' 32- ' 33. Pawlosky, Herbert George Brenliam B 2; Chemistry Club; Little Campus Association; Inter- fraternity Council. Pcge 40 J uniors College Hill Tlic naming of tli£ present campus College HiU is partly a matter of obscure legciiil. It is certain, liow- evcr, that the forefathers of Austin set asije a HocI of lani north of the city and callei it College Hill long be ore tde actual founiing of The Unii crsity. Austin itself was founded m 1839, tkc year in which the law profiding for a Unii crsity and the land endowment of it were passed. It is not unlileely, as many maintain, that the men u;ho so carefully planned Austin in other respects (it iras nci er a coiDpjth town) foresaw the possibility of The University ' s being located here and made this hint and this provision. J uniors tk Wl Abbott, Charles E., Wooiforis, Maine Abshire, Virginia, Port Arthur Adams, Hazel Marie, Bryan Allentharp, Robert Durham, Steplimville Almond, Robert S., Stuttgart, Arkansas Ammann, Lillian, Austin Anderson, Mary Elizabeth, San Antonio Ater, Ralph Wilson, Sail Aiigclo Ayer, Peggy Marie, Austin Ballich, Nicholas Louis, Gali ' estoti Barnes, Rachel, Broivnsvillc Barton, Ancel K., Clarcnion Bassett, Ora C, La Feria Bateman, Betty, Dallas Battaile, Harry C, San Antonio Bayans, Blossom Hazel, Austin Bell, Earl Clinton, Boolcer Bell, Merton Ray, DcLcon Blackburn, Helen Elizabeth, Austin Blanton, Harvie Byron, Tolar Blocker, Ruth, Sherman Bonner, Leslie Lee, FairjicW Boren, Marjorie Ann, Baird Borroum, Raymond, Edinhurg BowDOiN, Eleanor, Tallahassee, Florida Box, Florence Alta, Wills Point Boyer, Harley Hilbert, Beaumont Bratton, Ruth George, Tcxarlcana, Te;cas Brian, Bill, Canyon Brown, Odell, Weathcrfori Brown, Wallace Harold, Marshall Bruhl, Don Adolphus, Llano Buckley, Eleanor Ann, San Antonio Burnett, Mary Carr, San Antonio Butler, Rena Mai, Houston Caffarelli, Roberta, San Antonio Cain, James Clarence, Dallas Campbell, Hawes, Austin Campbell, KiLLis, Jr., Austin Childress, Irene Louise, Carrizo Springs Pane 42 J uniors Clark, Rupert E., Austin Clark, Wild a, Fort Worth Cliett, Nathan F., Cisco Cole, LeRoy, San Antonio CoLviN, Betty, San Antonio Combs, Alice, San Antonio Cook, Jesse Vernon, Austin CooKSEY, Debbye Lee, Austin Correll, Elizabeth Sue, Austin Cromwell, Virginia Nottingham, Cape Charles, Va. Cron, Ralph Nicolet, Alamo Crowell, Robert S., El Paso Davis, Howard Mial, Jr., San Antonio DeBardeleben, Nora Cherrille, Brownsville DeWitt, Gill Hudson, Houston Dial, Burt Chope, San Antonio Dickenson, Elizabeth Bryan, Houston Dill, Claudia Mae, East Bernard Dobbs, Elizabeth, Cucro Duncan, Katharine, Amarillo Ellis, Marjorie Frances, EI Paso Ellis, Virgil T., Jr., Marianna, Arkansas Engbrock, Gladys H., El Cam o Engelhardt, H. Tristram, Houston EsTLACK, Phifer Ira, Clarcnion Etheridge, Howard Clark, Dallas Everett, James Doran, Ponta Everheart, Mary Eleanor, Kerens Ewert, William A., San Antonio Fagg, Mary Elizabeth, Grecni ille Ferguson, W. L., Cuero Fine, Eldon B., Cleburne Flesher, Charles Cecil, Austin Foreman, Hugh G., Livingston Frasier, Otie, Ranger Freels, Frances Edna, Dcnison Fuqua, Marjorie Charline, Eina Galloway, Julia Florence, Mcsijuite Gardner, Herman L., Dallas Garrison, Keron Ruth, Fort Wortli Page 43 Juniors Gates, Anita, Laredo GiEGER, Luther Loren, Parts GivENS, OwAissA, Bloomington Glass, Morris Leon, Abilme Glasscock, James, McAllm Gosling, Margaret Jeanette, Beaumont GowDY, Margaret Ellen, Archer City Grasty, Margaret Eunice, Austin Griffin, John William, McAllm Griffin, Lawrence L. , Austin Haag, Ethelyn Addilese, Midland Hagood, Frances, Fort Wortli Hale, Francis Ayers, Mexico City, M«ico Handley, Tom, Edinliurg Hanrahan, Kathryn, Houston Haralson, Will Donna, l lacogioches Harkrider, Antoniette Brite, Del Rio Harrison, David A., Herefori Head, Eleanor, Lomcta Hendrix, Gladys, San Antonio Henneberger, Armin, Austin Hewitt, Claudia Blanch, Victoria Hightower, Julia Tinsley, Winnshro HiNTON, Norma, Odessa Holman, Emma Greer, Bcauntont Holmes, Richard Hudel, Houston Hooks, Corrie Louise, Beaumont Hopkins, Florine, Austin HopsoN, Georgia Lela, Mexia Howard, Kathleen Elise, San Antonio Howell, William Alexander, Define Husbands, Fred Hale, Jacksonfilic Hysaw, Inez, Kenedy Ingold, Cecil, Houston Irby, Leroy, Mercedes Jakowicz, Frances Helen, Port Arthur Page 44 Juniors JoACHiMi, Carroll L., Beaumont Johnson, Allie, Tcxarkam Jolly, Dorothy, San Antonio Jones, Albert Gordon, Houston Jones, Eleanor Mary, Gonzales Jordan, James William, San Angela Kantz, Beatrice Adele, Dallas Keliehor, Alma Marie, Sherman Kenley, Brents Edwards, Saw Angelo Kennedy, Richard, San Antonio KiECHLE, Mary Jane, Ballinger Kline, George W., Austin KocuREK, Rudolph, Austin Kotkin, a. Leonid, Austin Kroulik, J. T., Bcllfillc Kubela, Maxine, San Angelo LaGow, Atwell Clark, Karnes City Lane, Dorothy, Lane City Laney, James Joseph, Dallas Lawrence, Pope Arthur, Sherman Lear, Emabel, Austin Ledbetter, Roger Denson, Austin Lehmann, Valgene, Brenliam LiLLARD, Betty Lou, Fort Worth Lowrey, ElworthE., Gatesville LucKENBACH, EuNicE, San AntoMio McBrine, John William, Sugarlani McClung, Robert W., EJna McDaniel, Vivian, Dallas McGehee, Eleanora, San Antonio McGrew, Jack Finley N., Beaumont Mackey, Helene Rose, Temple Marcak, Ruth Ann, Guaialufe Ma rshall, Annie Lee, Graliam Mason, Albert F., Jr., Greenuille Mason, Hubert Bliss, Temple Page 45 J uniors Maul, Kester V., Port ArtKur Mayne, William Harry, hustm Mendell, Mary Belle, hvulm Mergenthal, Fay, Taylor Milam, Floy Elizabeth, Saw Antoiiio Miller, May, YoalcMin Mills, Randolph Thomas, JS[acogiJoc[iM Moore, Marion Fredonia, Howiton Moore, Marion Jefferson, Mercc le5 Morrison, Velma Alice, (l si 3 Mullino, James, Haslcell Murray, L. Annabel, Austin Nall, R. Maurice, Tyler Neal, Catherine Valerie, Airman Nelson, Vesta Aphemia, Fort Worth Newberry, Elizabeth, Cliiliualiua, Chili. Mc . Nicholas, Mildred Elizabeth, an Aiitoiiio Nichols, Dorothy, Robstoim Nicholson, Norman D., Port H IiK Norton, Elizabeth Blackstone, Sati Antonio Ohlhausen, Sidney Gordon, GaliiMton O ' Neal, James William, Jr., Port Arthur Outlaw, Dorothy Terrell, Ranger Padgitt, Carolyn, Dallas Parigi, Sam, toMmonX Pfluger, Edna Josephine, San Angelo Phillips, Mary Elizabeth, San Benito Pollard, Claude, Jr., Austin Pope, Mary Ellen, Austin Potter, Edward Munson, Tyler Pratt, Jane, Dallas Ratliff, Oscar B., Haslcell Read, Harrell T. , Memphis Rector, Robert, Kingsbury Ricketts, Rhoden Philip, El Paso Roberts, Mary Cornelia, Whiteivright Pane 46 Juniors Robertson, Evelyn Mae, Dallas Robinson, Rosalie Zetta, San Antonio Robinson, William Courtney, Springtown Ruckman, Ray, San Antonio Sagebiel, Agnes Eugenie, Fnierkkshurg Sample, Rachel Louise, Edna Sanderford, Jack Locke, T cwgulf Sansom, E. Flournoy, Plainview Sawyer, Sally, Beaumont Sayford, Mary Helen, Memphis, Tennessee ScHAEFER, Edison Thomas, Schulenhurg ScHiwETz, Eugenia, Yorfetotwi Schleicher, Elizabeth Anne, Victoria Sewell, Robert L., Fort Wortk Shafer, Ruth Elizabeth, San Antonio Sharp, Lucille, Austin Shelby, Mabel, Austin Shockley, Leonidas Crews, Cisco Simpson, Gladys Pauline, Fort Worth Smith, Blake, Jr., Mcxia Smith, Eileen, Anson Smith, Ethel E., Saw Antonio Smith, Mabel Elizabeth, McKi nncy Spann, Franklin Leo, Gilmer Spence, Charles Horace, Edna Stagg, J. Lamar, Beaumont Stellmacher, Herbert, Jr., Dallas Stern, Milton Leo, Carrizo Springs Stinson, Burney F., Austin Storm, Mark, Glencoe, ' H.ew Mexico Storm, Mary Emma, Austin Stover, Edward Banks, Jr., Orange Stromberg, Louise Otellia, Alice Sutton, Marjorie, Jackson, Mississifp SwiNK, Baxter L., Fort Wortk Taber, Claire, Dallas tl lit JLTJlIf- - liHSJ Page 47 J uniors Tavlor, Volney Wright, Brownsville Temple, Dorris, AH5tin TiLLEY, Helen Jane, Jacksonville Treaccar, Alice Caroline, San Antonio TuRBEViLLE, Clarence S., GaincsvUlc Upschulte, Margaret Elizabeth, San Antonio Vance, George Finger, Refugio Vance, John Turner, Jr., Refugio Vaughan, James Miller, Tyler Vaught, James Thomas, Arlington Wade, Carol, El Paso Walker, Ethel Marie, Saratoga Walker, James Edwards, Carthage Walker, Sara Agnes, Rockwall Werner, Paul S., Cameron West, Charles Richard, Jr., Cisco Wheeler, Charles A., Jr., Austin Whisennand, Donovan, Temple WiGiNTON, James Edwin, Austin Wilcox, Halleta, Sherman Wilhelm, Catherine Janice, Hou-ston Williams, Springer Baskin, Wichita Falls Williamson, James Dorsey, Castroville Winfrey, Evelyn Oyce, Sinton WiTALis, Joe Robert, Jwnnctte, Pennsylvania WiTALis, Theodore William, Jcannctte, Pennsylvania Witt, Marcus Kay, Jr., Coleman WoFFORD, Isabel, Austin Wolters, Carlton Edgar, Shiner Wooten, James Harbert, Columhus Wright, Douglas E., Omaha Wright, Joel Ellis, Alpine Yarrell, Estelle Ann, Belton Yeargan, Mary Elizabeth, Paris Young, Alice Glenn, Lampasas Zeagler, Millard, Lu lcin Pane 48 Sophomores Act of 1858 When the Texas Legislature convened on hiovem ' her 2, 1857, Governor E. M. Pcasf urgci m his opening messai e ihal speei he used in pissing measures for llic estafclislimcnt o{ a State Uniwrsity. After much futile delay and miliUinl opposition " A Bill to Establislt Tile University of Texas " was passed on February 8, 1858, and signed fcy Governor Pease the next day. The original eoneeption of two unii;ersitic5, one in tlie Eastern part of the slate and one in tlie Western, liad been flllcreJ. Tlie neu ' iiill provided for only one Uniwrsity, u ' liicli should receive all tlie land enjoinment granteii for two in 1839. Bji tlii,s act a concentration of future resources was achieved, the importance of which can scarcely he over-estimated. Sophomores Abell, Robert Horton Adams, Evelyn Louise Allbritton, Ann Elizabeth Anderson, Robert L. Ash, Louise Avery, Margaret Baker, Robert Payne Ball, Jack G. Bannister, Mortimer H. Barber, Dorothy Dale Barham, Clint Anderson Barron, Willie Mae Benbrook, Paul Best, William Linwood BiNNS, Byron Bizzell, Eugene Guy Boone, Dan BowEN, Robert E., Jr. Bownds, Ruth Brannum, Betty . Broussard, R. Aubrey Brown, Ethelyn May Brown, Lois Bruce, Layla Bryson,J. Gordon, Jr. Burleson, Luralove Burr, Harry George Cain, Clacy Malvin Calhoun, Ina Moodie Carnrike, Catherine Carr, Richard P. Carrington, Dewitte Cameron Carrington, W. L. Carter, Alpha Carter, Enid Christian, Jack Chunn, Edward Keith Cloetta, Conrad Lawrence Cochran, Kay Cocke, Charlie Cockrell, Ernest, Jr. Cole, Maurice W. Cravens, Travis Cooper Crawford, Helen Royse Cutler, John C. Pate ;o Sophomores Dickson, Helyn Margaret Dixon, Arthur Carea DuNLAP, Mary Jo DusEK, Marjorie Edwards, James Edwin ElLENBERGER, HeRMAN EvETTS , . Virginia Farrington, Bertha Mae Ferrell, Jane FiNLEY, WOODROW Flood, Vera Elizabeth Ford, Eugene Fowler, Kenneth Clarence French, Laura L. Friar, Anne Louise Fulton, Eloise Bowman FuLTZ, Joe Donald Gaines, James M. Gamble, Luther C. Garbade, Helen Mary Garrett, Jess Jenkins Garrett, Mary Elizabeth Garnett, Marjory Ann Gilbert, Ada Mae Gilbert, F. G. Gilbert, Melba GiPSON, Charles Gramann, Marie Granau, Inez Groesbeeck, Yadie Adele Gumm, LuciLLA Elizabeth Hall, Hugh R. Haltom, Seawillow Hamilton, Frances Hampton, Archie Lee Haney, William Garland Harbert, Sam A., Jr. Hardman, Mary Harmel, Helen Harris, Frances Ann Hartin, Katharine Hausman, Dorothy Jean Henderson, Maurine Louise Hendricks George David Hight, E. Carlyle OQM Page 5 I Sophomores W %1L HiGHTOWER, Henrietta HiNER, James Orville HoBDY, Fay Holland, Paula D. HoLMAN, Pauline Estelle HoRNBERGER, RoBERT E. Householder, Dorothy HowLE, Margie Lee Ince, Leo Jackson, Rupert, Jr. Jamison, George B. Jefferson, Margaret JoCKUSCH, HeTTA GrOOS Johnson, Charles Gordon Joyner, Evelyn Elizabeth Kadanka, Julia Irene Kallina, Josephine Kampmann, Carolyn Adams Kay, Mary Virginia Keith, Georgiana Kennedy, John C. Kennedy, Nellie Agnes KiECKE, Robert M. Kimball, ThelmaJean Kirkham, Doris Buchel Krueger, Charles Lewis KuYKENDALL, LoUISE Lacey, Mary Katherine Larson, Marion Adelle Lawder, Jane Levy, Audrey Evelyn Levy, Esther Levy, Florence Love, Wayne M. McBrine, Robert Cook McKay, Nellie May McLemore, Alison Insley . McLendon, Frances McNab, Fiona Margaret McNeely, T. R. Magliolo, John Andrew Manton, Mary Isabel Masterson, Reba May Mazoch, Emma Marie Menefee, James Dill Pane 5 2 Sophomores MiMS, Helen Demere Mings, Margaret Luta Mitchell, Billie Burke MooNEY, Mary Jane Morris, Grace MoRRiss, Albert Whitfield Mueller, Frances Louise Murphy, Beverly Milliard Napier, J. M. Neal, Rebecca Niland, Patrina Nussbaumer, Mary Ellen Oatman, H. Doran Orr, Josephine Orshanski, Mary Helen Owens, Webster Wroe Parker, Edward Charlie Partlow, Ross Gerald Patton, L. Russell, Jr. Pearson, James Penland, Harvey Philquist, Eleanor PiCKARD, Nona PoTH, Elizabeth Ann Price, Mary Kathleen Prokop, Emmi Clegg QuARLES, Mary Eloise Randall, Katherine Rhodes, Mary Louise Roberts, Joe Henry Rodgers, Vernon Lee Rothe, Charles Edward Rylander, Vershal Vernon Sagarino, Inez Dorothy Saunders, Zell Elizabeth Savage, Frank D. Scott, Louise Sechrist, Frances Helen Shands, Ned Douglas, Jr. Shaw, Rufus Finch, Jr. Shirley, Ruth Simon, Randolph F. Singleton, James Martin SiSK, William Roger Sloan, Mary Jane Page 53 Sophomores Smith, Dorothy Eula Smith, Eileen Smith, Mabel B. Stein, May Agnes Stengel, Dixie Sterne, Mary G. Stevenson, Ruby Gladys Strange, Robert F. Strauch, Jo Stuckert, William R. Summers, James William Talley, Otey Elmo Taylor, Floyd D. Thedford, Shelley Thornton, Oscar Kamp Todd, Estelle Tripplehorn, Kent O. Vaughn, Roland Carlisle Walke, John Walker, James K. Walters, Jack Allison Walthall, Walter, Jr. Wandel, Constance Key Wandel, Mary Key Werner, Arnold B. White, Edward White, James Gordon Whittaker, Thomas Lowry Whittle, Wilma Grace Wilson, George S. WoFFORD, Janet Wood, Henry Anderson Wood, Joe Billy Woodhouse, Elizabeth Ellen WOODLIEF, ElIZBETH Wright, Dorothy Esther Young, Ross Zazvorka, Emelia Catherine Zazvorka, Jerry, Jr. ZiBELL, Esther E. Pane H Freshmen Tht Constitution of 1876 On Sejitcmhr 14, 1875, a convention was called for the purpose o[ draiciti up a constitution of the State of Texas. On tlwt day a resolution was intro- duced instructing the Committee on EcJucation to pro- vide for a State Uiiiwrsity. The actual incorporation of such provision iias really little more tlian a con- firmation of tlie Act of 1858. Tlic problem of tlic location of Tlie Uniwrsity nou ' had to he sellleJ, lioii ever, and this rcsultcJ in much heated disagreement among the legislators, a majority of whom wanted it placed in their own rcspeclife communities. The motion U ' as finally made anil carried that tlie decision lie made by a fole of lite people. Tlic forty acres of forty years before were about to be specified. Freshmen AiNSMiTH, Ann Alexander, Bill Alexander, Josephine Allen, June Ames, William H. Amsler, Robert Witt Anderson, Bennett Clyde Anderson, Mary Elaine Armstrong, Clark Askew, Marie Atwell, Ben D. Bailey, Joe W. Bailey, Thomas Bennett Bain, William W. Baker, David M. Bales, Margaret Barker, Mary Ellen Barnes, Mary Lois Bentley, Ann Lenore Bergfeld, Mary Louise Bettis, Paul Robert Beyer, Bernice Carrie Blanchard, Velma Priscilla Blitch, Frances Irene Boggs, Betty Lewis Borden, Betsy BowEN, John Canada Boyd, Mitchell Boyd, Ralph Hopkins Bramlett, Frances Bray, Clayton Brogdon, John Treadway Brown, Clovis Auteene Brown, Garland Brown, Gladys Brown, Raymond D. Buckley, Eileen Mary BuRFORD, Raymond Burks, William Toney BuRNisoN, Belle Maxine Butler, Helen Butler, Laura Callaway, Rebecca Cameron, Dwyce Maydelle Campbell, Laura Carson, Edythe Faye Chappell, Frakk Brewer Chappell, Zoe Cherry, Gene Chrisman, Pauline Crews PagiSt Freshmen Clark, Genevieve Elwynne Clark, Gordon Clifford, W. S. Cole, Virginia Connor, Mary Catherine Cook, Harriet Elizabeth Cook, Violet May Cooper, Wayne L. COSTLEY, OtiLLA PeGGY Crawford, J. Mack, Jr. Crozier, Fred Culver, Everett Daily, Sylvia Ray Darragh, Josephine Darsey, Joe Thomas Davidson, Cecil Cole Davis, Clara Davis, Doris Dawson, Margaret Frances Deaton, Charles Green Decker, Charles F. Denman, Henry J. Dodson, Aubra C. Donaldson, James Macon Dyke, Rupert Harold Edwards, Ruth Eg AN, Mary Bess Engbrock, Vivian Gertrude English, Shirley Pritchard Enquist, Lois Helena Evans, Jack E zELL, Charles Edward Fant, Knox McFall Ferguson, Louis Turner Fields, Jane Flatt, William Wood Freeborn, Mildred Louise Freeman, Ray Kirk Gandy, Frances Winifred Garrett, Lucy Dell Garrison, Helen Garza, Eva Margarita Gay, Don Gayle, Grace Gibson, Cruce M. Giles, James Bernard Gill, Denley Louise Glasscock, Nina Glenewinkel, Henry Albert Goar, Howell Thomas SSifl PtgiiJ Freshmen Gold, Evelyz Gonzalez, Beatriz GOODENOW, SaLLIE EaRLE GowENS, John W. GoYNE, Kathleen Greenhill, Joe R. Grimes, Robert Elvin Grimes, Robert Sanford Grossnickle, Dean Vincent Hagedorn, Lois Ann- Hale, Janet Edith Hamilton, Edna Ruth Hamilton, Louise Meador Hampton, Nealie Bob Harris, Tim Hatzfeld, Mary Louise Haynes, Cecil Herman, David Martin Herndon, Charles H. Hewlett, Lan L. HiLLiARD, Amy Marie HocoTT, Mabel Lee Hodge, Winfield R. HoLBERT, Janice Horne, Brockman Houston, Guy Albert Hudson, G. A. Hulen, Frances H. Humphrey, Bill Hunt, William Donald Irvine, George N., Jr. Jaeggli, Annie Laurie Jennings, Cora Frances Jewell, George Monroe John, James Philip Johnson, Anita Johnson, George Raleigh Johnson, Gilbert Cornelius Johnson, Hubert D. Johnson, John Andrew Johnson, Lucile Johnson, Virginia Ruth Jones, Dorothy Wooten Kell, Dorothy Irene Kinser, Sammie Lee Knight, Margaret Kocurek, Olga Koehler, Roy John, Jr. Koether, Reuben H. Kroulik, Leon a Paai 58 Freshmen KuEHN, Fay Lane, Helen Johnson Lanius, John W. Leach, Virginia Lea Leaton, Lucille Leaverton, Herbert R. Leaverton, Jack Leggett, Alan Lloyd Leo, Charlotte E. Letwin, Mollye Lewis, David B. , Jr. Lewis, Henrietta LiLIENSTERN, SaRA LoUISE Little, Roberta LoNGORiA, Esther Lowe, Beryt, Maurine Luck, Thelma LuTZ, Charles A. McCarty, Mary McCulloch, Gladys Marie McCiuNG, Elliott McDermott, Wallace Thomas McFarland, Mary Alice McIntosh, Sarah Elizabeth Mains, Thane Alfred Marchbanks, Frances Rey Marks, Mortie Mayer Marshall, Avis Martin, James Bryson Martin, Myrtle Ruth Martyr , Leonard Wheeler Mason, Dorothy Matejek, Isabel Margaret Metcalfe, Fletcher Miller, F. Fox Miller, Norma Louise Miller, Sidney Webb MiNKERT, Helen Ruth Monroe, Tone Moore, John Wesley Morris, Ai.f Morrison, Frederick William MosER, Ella Helen MoYERs, John Bradfield Mueller, Robert Murphy, Mary Louise Neal, Lottie B. Nesbitt, Alice Barry Newton, Mary Nixon, Robert Page 59 Freshmen NovicH, Amy Bernice Old, Katherine Pauline Ottman, Herbert Partlow, Helen Florence Pate, Marguerite Patrick, Carl Caswell, Jr. Pemberton, Mary Ellen Perkins, Edgar Perkins, Edith Perry, Ray Spencer Phillips, Mary Elizabeth Pierce, Robert William Pillow, Roberta Elizabeth PoFF, Jack W. PoLUNSKY, Anita Powers, Emory E. Presley, Judd B. PuLLY, Robert V. Ramsdell, Ann Raney, Lovell Rape, Marvin Greer Rhea, Mary Alice Ridgeway, Eva Claire Rockefeller, Edward Clement Roemer, Beatrice Josephine Ross, Ann Ross, James Erwin Ross, Marlin E. RuscH, Anna Marie Russell, Joe Ben Sagebiel, Elsie Dorothy Sanford, Susan Ellen Satterwhite, Jack SCHOPPE, AlLEEN Schwab, Louise Shaver, R. A., Jr. Shrader, Helen Elizabeth Sheffield, Beverly Stephen Shell, Margaret Maxine Shelton, Elvin Lee Shifflette, Frances Simons, Lane Sims, Evelyn Skelley, Louis Franklin Sladek, Elsie Louise Slaughter, Lomis, Jr. Sloan, Helen Smith, Charles Raymond Smith, Charles W. Smith, June Paae 60 Fresh men Smith, Olen Welborn Smith, Virginia Sparks, Sidney Allen Spears, Charles A. Stafford, Arnott Louise Steger, Hugh Lynn Stern, Leora Stevenson, Janet Stewart, Dorothy Jean Stidham, Mary Tom Stinnette, Katherine Ione Stockard, James Goodman Stool, Goldie Pearl Stuart, Kelsey SucKE, Jack SwARTZ, MOLUE Tamm, Alice Taylor, J. E., Jr. Teague, Henry Joseph Thompson, LaTrelle Thronson, Lee J. Townes, Helen Villarreal, Adelfa Vowel, Lee Etta Ward, Fred Ward, Robert Warfield Ware, Worth Dixon Webb, Howard Murphy Wells, Peter Wheeler, Marjorie Louise White, Babe Ealen Whitsett, Emmett L., Jr. Whorton, Noma WiLKERsoN, Louis Williams, Iva Raymond Williamson, Margaret Wilson, James Kenneth Wilson, Thelma Jeanette WiNANS, Mildred Louise Wood, Dorothy Wood, Wilton Woodbury, Francis Alan Wright, Phyllis Young, Gene Zahirniak, Christine Helen Past 6 1 LlTTLEFIELD MEMORIAL GaTEWAY Page 62 BLUEBONNET BELLES The Svanish Invasion In 1911 the " new " Library {now the oli) was rettiy for occupincy, ef celt the stacV room. AboHt lial 0 the then co ecl on of 70,000 hooks was moved from the former library space in lltc Mam BHilJing to the temporary shelves placed in iKc reading room of llic new huilding. Mr. Cass Giilicrt, Architect, of Hew York, chose a modified Spanish Renaissance as the style kst suiteJ to the traditions and ike semi-arid climate of tlie Southicest for the design 0 titc building and its sister, the Education Building, re-named Sutton Hall. At jirst the " neu; " Library housed admini5tratit;c ojj ' ices, ichich ifcre later converted into one room, re-designed hy Mr. Thomas E. Tailmage of Chicago to house the Wrenn Library which comprises about 6000 raiumes of rare hooks, first editions, association copies and manuscripts lulued at more than a million dollars. This Library originally belonged to John Henry Wrenn of Chicago, u ' hose heirs in February, 1918, sold it to The Uniwrsity of Texas through the generosity of Major George W. Littlcjicid, U ' ho also contributed the funds for the furniture and decorations of the room. The American walnut icoodworlc, the painted ceiling and the heraldic dci ' ices in the leaded glass ifindouJS are all quite beautiful. The Library also houses the Garcia collection, the most practical library in the world for students 0 Mexican history, the Aitlcen collection, and the Miriam Lutcher Stark collection of treasured volumes and rare and Kaluable paintings, now loaned, but u ' hich u ' lll later become the property of The Uni- versity. These collections will remain in the old Library which probably U ' ill some day be conferled into a museum. In the same group uiith the Library are Sutton Hall, built in 1918 as the Education Building, by Cass Gilbert, hlew York, m modified Spanish Renaissance, and the Biology Building, 1925, [ y Herbert M. Greene and Company. The fourth member of this group, the Scottish Rite Dormitory, also built by Greene in ] 922, is " Georgian " in style. ' ■ ' ■ ' ' ' 1 ■ ' f AMS ■ . " - - :i f Major George S Littlefield Major George W. Littlejield was one of the outstanding " cattle harons " of Texas during the latter part of the last century. When the American N.atioHal Bank of Austin ivas established in 1890, he was maie president of it and served in that capacity until his death. Major Littlejieli was a man of deep convictions and unshakable loyalties. He possessed the grasp of detail that distinguishes great executive ability. It delighted him to supplement his more important gifts to The University with smaller ones, such as park benches for the convenience of students on the campus. Although Major Littlejield ' s gifts of the Alice Littlejield Dormitory and the imposing historical Littlejield Memorial are of great importance, they are secondary to his donation of a fund for a main building, to his gijt of the Wrenn Lihrary of over six thousand jinely hound wlumcs of rare editions of English writers, and to his endowment of a fund for the purchase of material for the study of Southern history. To great wealth and great amhition Mafor Littlejield added a great heart. He is among the small group of those who by their sin e-handed efforts have per- manently altered the course and increased the stature oj this institution. J), rrcsentm Miss Roberta Van Devanter Miss Carolyn Carpenter Miss Frances Bone Miss JoHNYE Mann Miss Bettie Tippitt Miss Mary Frances Bowles Miss Lucille Sharp Miss Roberta Van Devanter Miss Carolyn Carpenter Miss Frances Bone ■4 f 4 Miss Johnye Mann K Miss Bettie Tippitt Miss Mary Frances Bowles % » J fl Miss Lucille Sharp « J« ATHLETICS Shack crcsQuc f ■m: W: „ ..aijor, , During tlis regime of PrcsiJtitt Sidney E.Mczcs there arose tlic awkwari situation of dismissing students or increasing the " physical plant " of The University. Twenty-five frame luildings of temporary character were put up, the first being under Governor Colquitt ' s administration. This Jirst shack was named " C " Hull, thus estuHishinj the practice of identifying the other similar slruetures hy means of a letter of the alphabet. The shacks multiplietl during the war until not only was there a sprinkling of them about the forty acres but an entire row of them lined the Speedway for quite a distance. They were a mute efijence of the need for a " Greater Unifersity. " Under the urge of campus and legislaliw oratory for the re- demption of the school from the blight of the shacks, ivide publicity was given to the subject. For manyyears the shacks were the target of much ridiiitle anii declared to be a disgrace to The UniDersity. One great visiting artist refused to perform m the huge wooden auditorium, bou» happily replaced by the Gregory Gymnasium, and Will Rogers told a pacVed audience in 1925 that " if you ' ve got to put up all day ifith those shacks you ' fe got over there on the campus, I ought to stand this one at night. " Un ortunalely many bcauti ul mesquite trees had to be destroyed for the accommodation of a row 0 army shacks, but " war is hell " and unaesthctic. The period of shack construction ivas only an emergency measure to pro- pidc space for an enrollment which increased more rapidly than our Unipersity facilities, and only a few remain to remind us of the recent World War and its undesirable cjfects on the Campus. A few short months i ill ifitness the complete disappearance of all traces of the Shackeresque period and the occupancy of the modern and com ortable buildings 0 our " Greater Unii ' er- sity " movement. Colonel George W Bracrenridge If a complete recori of tlie hatevolence of George W. Brackenriigc couU he iraum uji — a task tliat his modesty renders imposiiWe — it would justify tfte statement tfwt his life work was fhilanthroj , with hanking as a mere sub- sidizing avocation. With nothing of his own hut his name and his conscience, he harrowed a fortune and founded a hank that was to hecome a standard for soutttlncss and integrity among the jinancial institutions of Texas. In hus iness he made money almost as easily as he gave it away; hut no ledger hook can show the funds of love and trust that he accumulated from all classes of men, for Colonel Braclccnridge was a completely democratic man. It is truly fitting that the hall which bears his name, though not his largest gi t to The University, should he incradicaHy fixed in the minds of all who have been connected with this school as the oiitstanJiiig symbol of the democratic Heals of The University of Texas. Other gijts of land, buildings, and scholarships continued thtough- OMt Colonel Brackenridge ' s life. Frequently his gifts were designed to meet pressing and immediate needs, for this man ' s philanthropy transcenjcd the de- sire to leave a permanent record of its own generosity. Colonel Brackenridge ' s services to The University were worth more to it than the material contributions he made. For tu ' cnty-jii ' e years he was a Regent, a record not yet exceeded, and in this capacity, he performed two outstanding services — he ivatched The Uni ' versity ' s Western lands to great aJfantage, and he leJ in keeping appointments to The Unifcrsity Jaculty on a merit basis. University Athletic Council Organization and Administration To conduct intercollegiate and extramural sports in an honorable, beneficial, and economical manner, subordinating these activities to the general in- tellectual and cultural program of The University, is the duty of the Intercollegiate Athletic Council, the body that guides the destinies of The University ' s athletics. Although placing a great deal of im- portance on sports, authorities have not permitted this branch of education to become over-emphasized and have enabled The University to remain free from adverse criticism in this direction. W. E. Metzenthin, professor of Germanic lan- guages, has been chairman of this council since 1930. He came to The Univeristy in 1906 and has been actively engaged in its development ever since. He was head football coach from 1907-1908, director of athletics 1907-1909, basket-ball coach 1907-1910, and track coach 1913-1915. As director of athletics and as a member of the faculty he is a harmonious link between these two branches. Other members of the council are: V. I. Moore, dean of student life; and A. W. Walker, professor of law, both members of the faculty committee; Ralph C. Goeth, ex-student representative; and Allan Shivers, student member. Edwin Olle, head basket-ball coach, is business manager of intercol- legiate athletics and acts as secretary to the Council. All meets, games, exhibitions, or contests with other colleges or organizations are under the juris- W. E. Metzenthin Chairman, AMctic Council diction of the athletic council. This body has placed The University of Texas in a preeminent position athletically. The rewards of their labor have been very fruitful, for they have obtained for The University athletic teams excellent competition. In football, the council scheduled Harvard in Cam- bridge in 1931, Missouri in Columbia in 1932, Nebraska in Lincoln for 1933, and Notre Dame in South Bend, Indiana, for 1934. In track the famed Texas Relays have served to make the Longhorn track teams internationally known. Walker Shivers Goeth Moore Page 79 Yell Leaders— 1932,33 A Greater Texas Spirit Continuing the practice of popular election as a method of selection of yell leaders, the student body of The University during the spring elections of 1932 chose Jack Boyett of Bryan as head yell leader for 1932-33. Wilbur Evans, Temple, and Milton Stern, Carrizo Springs, were named assistants to Boyett in the election. In order to be placed on the ballot as candidates for these positions, the various applicants must have a tryout before a committee composed of former yell leaders, captains-elect in the major sports, the athletic director, foreman of the Cowboys, and president of the Students ' Association. In the early part of the fall during the rally before the first football game, another assistant is chosen by the students who attend this rally. Gill DeWitt, former yell leader for Southwestern University, was selected. The primary duty of the yell leaders is to lead the cheering sections of The University during football season. Throughout the year they were very efficient in generating spirit that was so instrumental in the success of the 1932 Longhorn football season. Working in conjunction with the Cowboys and the Longhorn Band, Boyett and his assistants aided in the various formations that were used during the halves of the major football contests during the year. Pep rallies, carrying with them all the significance of former battles and the spirit of traditions, were held before every important game. Probably the greatest one of the season was the Rice Rally during Jack Boyett Head Yell leader, 1932-33 which 5000 students crammed Gregory Gym to hear Coach Clyde Littlefield make an inspiring speech pleading for the whole-hearted support of the stu- dent body. Immediately following the rally, a huge bonfire was held on Cavanaugh Tract in which the jinx of the Rice Owl was destroyed. Bevo II, a typical Texas Longhorn and descendant of Bevo I, was presented as a mascot to the student body of The University by the father of Jack Boyett. Stern Boyett DeWitt Norris Athletic Trophy Harrison Stajjord As a result of the spring election held April 4, Harrison Stafford, Wharton, won the Norris Trophy for 1933, a cup which is presented to the most popular athlete during the year. For a recipient to be eligible for the trophy, he must have passed at least 70 per cent of his scholastic work; he must have been cnosen by the " T " As- sociation and indorsed by the chairman of the Athletic Council; and he must be selected during the annual spring election. This cup is furnished yearly by the Norris Candy Company and has been presented since 1927. With Stafford on the 1933 ballot were Edwin Price, football ' 30, ' 31, ' 32, baseball ' 31, ' 32, ' 33, and basketball ' 31, ' 32, and captain ' 33; and Ernest Koy, football ' 30, ' 31, and captain ' 32, and baseball ' 31, ' 32, and captain ' 33. Stafford entered The University in 1929 and was a hard worker on the freshman football and track teams. During his three years of collegiate athletics he earned letters in football in ' 30, ' 31, and ' 32 and in track in ' 31, ' 32, and ' 33. As a blocking, pass- catching halfback for Clyde Littlefield during these years he was unexcelled, winning all-conference positions every year. In 1932 he was given the trophy for being the most valuable player in the Southwest Conference. As a hurdler and broad- jumper, he was equally as brilliant in track. Harrison Stafford j [orri.s Tropli)i Winner, 1932-33 Stafford and Koy were invited to participate in the 1932 East- West football game held in San Francisco. Their outstanding play was largely responsible for the victory by the West, Koy plunging for many gains, and Stafford ' s blocking paving the way for the West offense. Coaches over the entire nation, among whom were Andy Kerr, Colgate, Pop Warner, Temple, and Dana Bible, Nebraska, greatly lauded the play of these two Steer athletes. HARRISON STAFFORD RECEIVES NORRIS TROPHY Page 8 1 University Physical Training Tlie Mens Dcj artmmt The physical training department of The Univer- sity has been developed to the highest form of efficiency. During the Round ' Up of 1930, Gregory Gymnasium, named after the late Thomas Watt Gregory, was completed and thus afforded the stu- dents an incomparable center of training. In the year 1932-33 more than 2000 boys were actively engaged m the physical development program of The University. Each student with a rank below that of a junior is required to take physical training, and he is assigned to that branch most conformable to his health condition. The equipment for the men ' s department is most complete. The main floor of the gym has four basket ball courts . In the basement are found approximately 3000 lockers, showier rooms, ten handball courts, wrestling and boxing rooms, and a weight lifting and tumbling room. In addition there is a huge in- door swimming pool and a dozen tennis courts available for these sports. The staff for Men ' s Physical Training is composed of the following: L. Theo Bellraont, director, and instructor in handball, basketball, and indoor base- ball; R. J. McLean, weight-lifting, wrestling, and handball; Marty Karow, basketball and handball; Adolph Schiller, handball and basketball; Wiley Glaze, tennis and gymnastics; Ed Barlow, swim- ming; S. N. Ekdahl, corrective physical training, fencing, and handball. L. Theo Bellmont Miss Anna Hiss Director, Mew ' s Phywal Director, Women ' s Physical Training Training The W omens Department Three years of Physical Training are compulsory for all women students in The University. Courses offered in their program are swimming, dancing, volley ball, riding, fencing, gymnastics, hockey, tennis, archery, golf, basketball, tenikoits, and soccer. The purpose of the women ' s department is to foster exercise and care of the body on the part of the students while in The University and after their graduation. The Women ' s Physical Training staff is headed by Miss Anna Hiss. Her assistants are: Misses Leah Gregg, Mary B. McKee, Thelma Dillingham, Anne G. Brooke, Mary Parkhurst, Shelia O ' Gara, Bernice Erv in, and Mrs. Jennie Schaefer k Top row: McLean, Hiss, Parkhurst, Glaze, Barlow, Karow, McKee, Bellmont Bottom row. O ' Gara, Schaefer, Ekdahl, Dillingham, Brooks, Erwin, Gregg Paae 82 Football Locating The University hy Vote In accordance with liis powers, Governor O. M. Roherts jirocUimcd an election to he hcli on Ocloher 15, 1881, for the purpose of locating Tlic University of Terns. Despite tlie ertensii e campaigns of ten other fommHuities, llic rcswlts placed the Main University at Austin anj tlie Mejical Brancli at GalKeston by a large majority. That not all who votei m this election realizeil the importance of the issue is slioum ly an mciiient recalleil by Dean T. U. Taylor. An oil! farmer coming in to tbe polls aslcej iflio the candidates were ani it ' hat the election ifas for. Upon being told that the election was to locate a university, he exclaimed, " Hell! Who ' s the university, ' n ivhat iocs he do? " Football — Runners up 1932 Coaching Staff By directing the 1932 Longhorns through the most successful season in years, Clyde Littlefield served his sixth season as head football coach with honor. In these six years, Texas won two confer- ence titles (1928, 1930); won 39 games to 13 for opponents; and took 20 conference tilts to 10 for sister schools. Littlefield ' s intersectional record against out-of-state teams (not including Arkansas) show s 11 triumphs against 3 losses. The 1932 Steers were one of his best teams, winning eight of ten games including five of six in the conference. Losses were to Centenary, undefeated during season, and to Texas Christian, undefeated conference champ- ions. Wins were from Daniel Baker, Missouri, Rice, Southern Methodist, Baylor, Arkansas and Texas A. M. Clyde Littlefield is Texas ' own. He graduated in 1916 with twelve varsity letters to his credit; coached three good teams at Greenville High; re- turned to The University in 1920 as head track coach and freshman football and basketball coach. His track teams have won six championships during the last twelve years. He replaced Doc Stewart as head football coach in 1927. Bill James, line coach, is a native Texan who won athletic fame and all-American tackle honors as a member of the famous " Praying Colonels " of Centre College, Danville, Ky. He came to The University in 1925 from Texas Christian, where he had coached the Frog line for several seasons. Cl yde Littlefield Head Coach Marty Karow, assistant football coach, freshman basketball and baseball coach, all-American fullback at Ohio State, former big-and minor-league base- ball player, all-round athlete became associated with The University six years ago. He trains the ends and backs and is noted for his ability to develop blockers. The three — Littlefield, James, Karow — give The University of Texas a football coaching staff second to none in the Southwest Conference. TEXAS MEMORIAL STADIUM Football— Runners up 1932 Captains and Players Two great football players, Ernie Koy of Sealy, and Wilson Cook of Austin, were co-captains of the 1932 eleven. Koy, also baseball captain, was 200-pound all-conference fullback three seasons, all- American mention twice, and one of Texas ' great stars of all time. Cook, guard, 200, made most all-conference teams in 1931 and many in 1932. Unanimous all-conference Longhorns were Koy, Bohn HiUiard, and Harrison Stafford. The name of Harrison Staff ord will not soon be forgotten at The University of Texas. All-conference halfback three years, most valuable player ' 32, hardest blocker and tackier, all-American second team, great ball-carrier and sensational pass-receiver — the best back in con- ference history they call this 185-pound Wharton youth. Hilliard, 160-pound sophomore, furnished many thrills with his uncanny ball-carrying; Oochie Earle, Ox Blanton, Herschel Moody, Dause Bibby, and Hank Clewis were prominent team members. Bill Smith, cool-headed center from Cisco, was elected captain for 1933. Koy and Stafford starred in the annual East-West game at San Francisco January 2. According to coaches of both teams, their work was largely re- sponsible for West ' s 21-13 triumph. The following players were awarded varsity letters for 1932: centers — Smith, Coates; guards — Cook, Braly, Furrh, Birdwell, Cooledge, Prejean; Ernest Koy Co-Captain Wilson Cook Co-CaplaiM tackles — Blanton, Moody, Seals, Niebuhr, DuBose, Greear, Beasley; ends — Earle, Bibby, Price, Run- dell; backs — Bankhead, Clewis, Fagan, Burr, Staf- ford, HiUiard, Hodges, Koy. Returning for 1933 will be thirteen veterans and eight reserve lettermen — Buster Baebel, Dan De- laney, Marshall Pennington, Jack Gray, J. D. Voyles, Logan Oakes, Eugene Sanger, Jim McLain — and a number of promising sophomores from Shorty Alder- son ' s freshman squad. ■J? ' f - ' f Top row: Head Coach Littlefield, Assistant Coach Karow, Gray, Oakes, Cooledge, Seals, Trainer Kelly, Line Coach James, Assistant Manager ScHAFFNER Fourlli row: Earle, Smith, Bibby, Ross, Coates, Maxey, Greear, Hilliard, Gannon TliirJ row: Beasley, Niebuhr, Moody, Stafford, Clewis, Burr, DuBose, Rundell, Fagan Scconi row: Braly, Blanton, Co-Captain Koy, Co-captain Cook, Hodges, Price, Voyles, Bankhead Bottom row: Baebel, McLain, Birdwell, Furrh, Prejean, Delaney Pate 85 Football — Runners up 1932 Texas 26 — Daniel Baker While rain fell steadily, the Longhorns opened their season September 24, with an unimpressive 26-0 defeat of the Daniel Baker Hill Billies at Memorial Stadium. Littlefield ' s men used only a few plays, some of which worked with fair success. All in all, the Steers did not look like a championship club; at least two of their scores came on lucky breaks. Ernie Koy and Harrison Stafford went over for two touchdowns each to account for the scoring. Jimmie Burr, Hank Clewis, and Charley Bankhead helped them advance the ball. The Longhorn defense suffocated the rather weak Hill Billy attack; the visiting backs never threatened to score and were able to make only two first downs. Daniel Baker did not penetrate the Texas 40-yard line. The Longhorn linemen, led by sophomore end Sears Earle, played well but seemed a bit over- anxious, for many penalties were assessed against them. The crowd, in raincoats, was small and not overly-enthusiastic. Texas 6 — Centenary 13 Inspired football played by a red-jerseyed band of Gentlemen from Centenary College, Shreveport, La., vanquished a ' heavier Longhorn team at Memorial Stadium, October 1, 13-6. Upset as it was, the game proved to spectators that fight and determination are important elements of victory in football. Texas scored first on Ronald Pagan ' s 30-yard pass which Ed Price took in the end zone, but Manning Smith, Centenary quarter, retaliated with a toss to Ralph Murff which tied the score. It was late in the final period, a tie game looming, when tiny Halfback Oslin broke loose in midfield and was not dropped until he had reached the Steer 1-yard line. Freshly-injured leg forgotten, Ralph Murff smashed at the Texas center four times and on the fourth down went across for the score which broke the 6-6 deadlock. Victory had come to the Louisianians for the first time in four years of competition with the Longhorns. Top: Smith, Stafford; The Centenary Gentlemen Kick Off to Texas Bottom: Stafford Takes a Pass Against Missouri; Moody, Blanton Page 86 Top: A Tiger End Sweep Fails to Gain; Clewis, Bibby Bottom: Co-Captains Koy and Cook; Oklahoma Stops Milliard Football — Runners up 1932 Texas 65 — Mi55own Astonished football followers read in their October ninth newspapers that at Columbia, Mo., Clyde Littlefield ' s Longhorns had given Frank Carideo ' s Missouri Tigers the worst beating a Missouri team ever received — the score, 65-0. The Steers could do nothing wrong. Starting with two touchdowns in the first six minutes and winding up with 25 points in the last quarter, they put on an unparalleled offensive exhibition. Four times Ernie Koy crossed the goal, twice on runs of 35 and 55 yards. Two touchdowns each went to Stafford, Burr, and HiUiard. Never were the Tigers inside the Texas 40-yard stripe. Frank Carideo, startled, spoke of stolen plays (Texas and Missouri had a no-scouting agreement). Later he reconsidered, declared it all a joke. Score in 1931 was 31-0, Texas, giving the Long- horns 86 points off the Tigers in two years. The teams are not scheduled to play during the 1933-34 season. Texas 17 — OUakoma 10 Slashing, spinning, side-stepping, Bohn Milliard slipped twice through many red-and-white Uni- versity of Oklahoma tacklers for touchdowns which led to a 17-10 victory for the Longhorns at Dallas October 15. First on a 25-yard masterpiece of elusiveness after taking a backw ard pass from Stafford, and next on a dazzling 95-yard return of a Sooner punt, the Orange sophomore proved himself the best running back in the Southwest. Good blocking, too, had something to do with it. For Oklahoma a field goal by Bob Dunlap, first score in the second quarter, and a touchdown in the fourth by the same Dunlap were made possible by successful passes — thrown by Dunlap. From a difficult angle Ox Blanton in the last quarter contributed his third field goal in three years against the Sooners. " Probably the most in- teresting game of the season, " said spectators. Past 87 Football — Runners up 1932 Texas 18 — Rice 6 Fifteen thousand fans jammed Rice Stadium October 22 to see the Longhorns and Rice Owls meet in the feature game of the early conference competition. For two years the Owls had de- feated the Orange by a single touchdown, but Littlefield ' s charges, primed and conditioned per- fectly, passed, ran, and blocked their way to a brilliant 18-6 victory over the Institute. Spectators saw Bohn HiUiard race ten yards for a toucndown after a sustained drive in the first quarter. They saw Ernie Koy add another touchdown on the first play of the second period, a short end sweep after Bibby ' s run to scoring position on a pass. If they were still looking, they observed Bohn and Ernie artistically polish oft the Owls with a 55-yard pass and run for a counter in the third quarter. The Rice touchdown came near the end of the game after a 72-yard march featuring John McCauley and Bill Wallace, sophomore backs. Vitally important in the Longhorn victory was the work of the Forgotten Men in the line. Necessary, too, was the excellent blocking and tackling of Harrison Staff ord, who was playing his last game for the homefolks. Milliard ' s quick kicks, against Rice ' s Notre Dame box secondary defense, kept the Owls backed up all afternoon. Remembering a stunning 6-0 defeat in 1930 and a 7-0 catastrophe in ' 31, exuberant Texas fans yelled, waved, paraded, and otherwise tasted deeply of the cup of revenge. Hoarse students painted the Harris County metropolis a deep crimson; tried business men could not sleep on returning trains; gamblers came home not empty-handed. To : Burr, Price; Hilliard Cuts Throught the Rice Line Bottom: Stafford outruns the Owls; Braly, Furrh Paae 88 r Top: A Mustang Gains Around the Steer Left Flank; DuBose, Bankhead Bottom: Birdwell, Fagan; Stafford Starts his 92-Yard Run Against S. M. U. Football — Runner s up 1932 Te xas 14 — Southern Methodist 6 Showing the effects of a strenuous schedule, the Texas Longhorns played listlessly in their 14-6 triumph over S. M. U. in Austin, October 29. The Steers were handicapped by the loss of Ernie Koy, who was injured in the Rice game a week before, but the brilliance of Harrison Stafford and Bohn Milliard kept the Orange and White attack effective. A few moments after the kickoft, Milliard fumbled a basket pass from Stafford and the Ponies recovered on the Orange 19-yard line. After three line plays had failed, Travis missed a try for a field goal. The Longhorns, taking the ball on their own 20-yard line, tried two line plays and fumbled again, Burleson recovering for the Methodists. Four straight passes from Baccus to Fuqua netted a touchdown for the Ponies, but Travis failed to kick goal. In the first of the second quarter the Red and Blue started another offensive deep into the territory of the Steers. On the fourth down Baccus heaved a long pass way down to the Orange 8-yard line where Stafford leaped high, gathered the oval into his arms, and ran 92 yards for the first Texas score. Jimmy Burr added the extra point to give Texas a 7-6 lead. Highly cognizant of the significance of the contest, the Steers came back on the field for the second half determined to play better football. Their offense began to click very effectively and they pushed the Mustangs deep into their territory. Aided by superb blocking of his mates, Bohn HiUiard faked a pass and ran 25 yards around his own right end for the second Texas score. Burr again kicked goal to give Texas its 14-6 victory. Football — Runners up 1932 Texas 19 — Baylor while Waco football fans stayed away from Car- roll Field in large numbers, the Longhorns took a drab football game from the Baylor Bears by a 19-0 count. The score mi ght have been doubled had Coach Clyde Littlefield elected to play his regulars through- out the game. This he did not do, because he anticipated reserve strength needed for the Texas- Christian game. The first string lined up for the opening kickoff and HiUiard soon started the scoring w ith a 65-yard return of Frank James ' punt for a touchdown. Celebrating his return to the lineup, Ernie Koy plunged nine yards for the second score, and then as a sort of finishing touch Milliard , on the business end of a triple pass, traveled 13 yards to account for the third. Reserves then replaced re- gulars at every position. Scoring punch was lacking in both teams as the rest of the game evolved into an uninteresting struggle in the center of the field. The regular Steer back- field played but ten minutes in all. Late in the game the first-stringers came back but failed to dis- tinguish themselves further. Of nine first downs made, Texas chalked up six. Bear ball-carriers fumbled with great regularity. Worth mentioning in game write-ups were per- formances of Koy, HiTliard, Earle, Blanton, Cooledge, Stafford, Clewis, Niebuhr, Bibby, Burr, Smith, Cook, Hodges, Birdwell, and Coates. Frank James, later all-conference end, was outstanding for Baylor. Herschel Moody, tackle, and Ed Price, end, did not enter the game. Roy Cooledge, guard, went down hard from a Baylor block. Examiners found that knee cartilages had been torn loose. He could play no more football in ' 32. Later he underwent an operation, and will be in shape next year. Top. HiLLiARD, Earle; Steer Linemen Throw a Baylor Back for a Loss Bottom: A Long End Sweep Gains for the Bears; Greear, Prejean Page 90 Top: The Longhorns Stop Spearman for no Gain; Cooledge, Rundell Bottom: NiEBUHR, Seals; Milliard Gets off a Quick Kick Against T. C. U. Football — Runners up 1932 Texas Christian 14 — Texas Champions of the Southwest Conference were the Horned Frogs of Texas Christian University after Armistice Day. Playing at Fort Worth, the Purple and White was, for a day, superior to the Orange and White, and Francis Schmidt ' s charges drove to a 14-0 triumph which later proved the difference between title-winner and also-ran. It was a fast-charging, unyielding Frog line, led by the inspired John Vaught, which stopped the vaunted Texas backs as they had not been stopped before. Stafford and Milliard made practically no yardage. Co-Captain Koy carried on valiantly with slashing plunges and zipping passes, but even he could not score when the opportunity came. That Christian line — Pruitt, Boswell, Vaught, Townsend, Evans, Howell, Graves — not only took care of Steer advances but also led Red Oliver and Blanard Spearman through the Texas defense for consistent gains. Oliver made both touchdowns — one early in the game, one late — but it was the hard- riding Spearman who put the ball in position each time. Courageously but unavailingly the Longhorns fought back. Hank Clewis furnished a feature play when he caught fleet Red Oliver from behind to save a touchdown just as the first half ended. Later Harrison Stafford thrilled the customers and chilled All-American Vaught with the hardest block seen during the season. It is whispered, however, that Harrison had not quite such good luck in taking out Madison Pruitt. An entire all-conference team could have been picked from among that day ' s performers — and a good team: Pruitt, Earle, ends; Blanton, Boswell, tackles; Vaught, Evans, guards; Townsend, center; Hilliard, Spearman, Stafford, Koy, backs. Page 9 1 Football — Runners up 1932 Texas 34 — Arkansas With Koy passing and Stafford, Earle, Bibby, Burr, and Milliard catching, the Arkansas Razor- backs didn ' t have a chance. Consequently in the game played at Fayetteville November 18, the Longhorns rolled up a 34-0 victory without undue effort, giving them their fourth conference win. It was an aerial battle with Texas doing most of the aerialing. Ernie Koy ' s tosses, received and transported goalward by various assistants, gained a total of 139 yards during the afternoon. The big fullback and his passes figured in three scoring plays. In fact, all five touchdowns were on passes — Koy to Stafford for 10 yards in the first quarter; a series to Earle in the second quarter; then a grand finale in the fourth period in which Stafford ran back an inter- cepted pass 30 yards for the third touchdown, Koy to Bibby to Hilliard made the fourth, and Jimmy Burr took a long one for the final score. Meanwhile the Porkers, unable to gain through the Steer line, had been tossing passes right and left, but fast-charging forwards and alert secondary men kept the Texas goal-line out of danger. In this game, played in near-freezing weather. Steer coaches say Harrison Stafford reached the peak of his three great years under the Orange and White. He blocked, tackled, and caught passes as only he could — and better than ever before. He was the backbone of the Texas defense. " If we only had him for about ten more years " mused a Long- horn coach after the game. The Steers played without regulars Herschel Moody, tackle, and Hank Clewis, quarterback, who were left at home because of injuries received in the T. C. U. game. Moody managed to get back in shape for the A. M. game; Clewis did not don the moleskins again. Top: BoHN Milliard Finds an Opening; Beasley, Coates Bottom: Hodges, Manager Eidman; More Orange Lightning Page 92 Top: KoY Smashes the Farmer Line; Coaches Karow and James Bottom: Coach Alderson, Trainer Kelley; Burr Gets Under Way Against A. M. Football — Runners up 1 932 Texas 21 —Texas A. M. Three touchdowns and 21 points in the second quarter was the Thanksgiving scoring total of the Longhorns. These 2 1 points served to give the Texas Aggies their semi-annual trouncing at Memorial Stadium 21-0, to the delight of the not-very-great host of Texas exes and supporters, gathered for Homecoming Day. Tradition, which makes all Steer-Aggie games sacred, saved the day, for as a football exhibition the game fell flat except for the second period. The Aggies showed little other than willingness to battle It out if it took all summer and a short passing attack which gamed much ground but no touchdowns. In the first, third, and fourth quarters the Steers colla- borated with them in all respects. The second quarter was full of Orange dynamite. Key started it when he dropped a 30-yard pass into Stafford ' s hands over the Aggie goal line. More passes, some plain and fancy end-circling by Koy, and finally a two-third thrust through guard by Milliard gave Texas another touchdown. Then Bohn gave the customers what they had paid to see by taking Domingue ' s punt on his own 35 and weaving, swirling, slashing past the white stripes for the touchdown which gave Texas six more points and HiUiard the Southwest Conference scoring championship. Ox Blanton kicked placements for all three extra points. For the last time " The Eyes of Texas " sounded for Ernie Koy, Harrison Stafford, Tommie Birdwell, Dause Bibby, John D. Furrh, Charley Bankhead, Ed Price, Jimmie Burr, Claude (Ox) Blanton, Wilson Cook, Clifford Braly, Bill DuBose, and Herschel Moody. And as long shadows slanted across Memorial Stadium, so ended the football season of 1932. Page 9 3 Freshman Football Season Training and Competition Winding up the season with a round-robin tourna- mfflit which the B team (Shorthorns) won with a perfect percentage, Freshman Coaches C. j. (Shorty) Alderson, Mac Burnett, and Bob Baldridge and Shorthorn Coach George Harris directed first-year and varsity second-string gridders through an inter- esting and profitable season. Following his custom. Coach Alderson early divided his big squad into three teams, the Reds, Blues, and Greys. Besides learning grid fundamentals and playing games, the Yearlings made themselves useful to Coach Littlefield and the varsity by run- ning opposition plays and formations against them before all games. The combined Red, Blue, and Grey teams opened the season with an over-whelming 49-0 victory over the Texas School for Deaf, October 7. Practically every man in uniform got in the game. A week later the Yearlings took a tilt from the varsity reserves 7-2. A thrilling last-quarter rally gave the frosh an 18-13 triumph over Allen Academy at Austin, November 4, but on November 18, they bowed to the Victoria Junior College eleven at Victoria, 19-12. In their lone game the B team, playing only eligible men, w ere swamped by Lamar Junior College at Beaumont, November 19, 25-7. The round-robin tournament was started about the middle of October and continued through the football season. The Shorthorns took contests from the Reds, Greys, and Blues and lost none t o take the John Gordon Hilley Co-Captaiii Joe Smart Co ' Capain title. The Reds won four, lost one; the Blues won one, lost three; the Greys lost four. Shorthorn stars were Sikes and Thompson, ends; Magee and Mayne, guards; and Phipps, Newland, Laurence, and Kerbow , backs. The following freshmen were aw arded numeral sweaters: Arnold, Ashley, Boyd, DeBona, Edwards, Gossett, Hadlock, Hardin, Henderson, Hilley, Hughes, Johnson, Jones, Jurecka, Livingston, Mar- shall, Northway, Phillips, Priebisch, Quinn, Ran- dolph, Shipp, Smartt, Sucke, Thompson, Van Zandt, Webb, Weir, Wetzel, Wysong. Top row: Wolfe, Manager; Priebisch; Debona; Van Zandt; Thompson; Jones Third row: Phillips; Jurecka; Weir; Hadlock; Mueller, Manager Second row: Alderson, Co.icit; Sucke; Hughes; Edwards; Arnold; Boyd; Northway Bottom row: Henderson; Johnson; Quinn; Wetzel; Hilley; Smartt; Wysong; Marshall Page 94 Basketball First Meeting of the Board ojRegents On " Njivemhcr 15, 1881, just one month after the election to locate The University, Governor Rofctrts callei tUejirst mcetiBg of the first Board of Regents of Tlie University of Texas. The members of the Board were: Ashhl Smith, President, T. J. Devine, R. B. Huihard, A. N.- Edwards, T. M. Harwood, Smith Ragsdalc, J. L. Camp, and Ex-Govcrnor Pease. Since the Democratic Senate did not a jrove of the appoint- meiit of the RepuHican governor, T. D. Wooten was appointed in his place. This historic meeting took place in the Governor ' j priuate ojicc in the temporary Capitol. Basketball Champions — 1933 Ollc — His Successful Method Characterized by the perseverance and conscien- tiousness that made him such a successful athlete in The University, Ed Olle brought Texas its first basketball championship since 1924. The Long- horns were doped to finish third at the beginning of the season, given only an outside chance to beat such teams as Arkansas, Southern Methodist, and Texas Christian. Olle entered The University in 1924 and graduat- ed in 1927, earning letters in basketball, baseball, and football. In 1927 he won the Norris Trophy as the most popular and able athlete in the school during that year. In 1929 he was appointed business man- ager of the athletic office and after three years of dis- tinguished service, was elevated to the coaching position of basketball. Faced with only mediocre material that had been upset the year before because of dissention, Olle molded together a quintet that was the sensation of the conference. Returning lettermen were Price, Thompson, Kubricht, Fagan, Rundell, and Thomp- son, and from the Freshman squad came such men as Francis, Gray, Paulk, and Harris. The Steer mentor set to work perfecting an offense of one-handed shots, and in Jack Gray he found a master. This lad led the loop in scoring with 62 field goals and 33 free throws. In addition, he broke the conference rec- ord for the most points scored in one game when he made 32 against the Texas Aggies in the last contest iV As Edwin Olle Coach of the season. Bill Kubricht, rangy center, was second in conference scoring with 130 points. The 1933 season showed eleven victories and only one defeat for the champion Longhorns. At the end of the year. Captain Ed Price, guard, Jack Gray, forward, and Bill Kubricht, center, were unanimously chosen for the all-conference positions. Fagan, guard, and Thompson and Francis, forwards, were given honorable mention for their work during the entire season. GREGORY GYMNASIUM Page 96 Basketball Champions — 1933 Early Season Drive In Captain Edwin Price, who was playing his third season for The University, the Longhorns pos- sessed the exact type of leader necessary for a com- paratively young and inexperienced club. While in Corsicana High School, Price was an exceptional athlete. Coming to The University, he took athletics more seriously, and in his career for the Orange and White has earned letters in football, basketball, and baseball. The pre-season games played by the Longhorns during trie Christmas holidays revealed that they had a powerful squad. Victories were chalked up over Randolph Field, San Antonio, San Marcos, and Sim- mons University, Texas Conference champions. In the first game of the season the Steers got ample revenge on the 1932 champions, Baylor, by severely trouncing them 48-26. Bill Kubricht was the luminary, scoring 19 points and playing an excellent floor game. Led by Abe Barnett, the Bruins put up a determined fight the first half, but faltered during the last. The Arkansas series, January 13-14, proved to be the most thrilling one played in Austin in several years. More than 6,000 fans crowded Gregory Gym the first night to see Jack Gray score 15 pointjs in leading the Steers to a 36-28 triumph. The Razor- back ' s big guns. Sexton, Kendall, and Gibson, all went out on personal fouls. The 31-28 victory registered by the Orange and Whiteover the Hogs the following night meant thefirst Edwin Price Captain series Texas had taken from Arkansas in five years. The Razorbacks played a careful, heady game and were a constant threat throughout the contest. With only one minute to play and with Texas leading 31-26, Murphy, all-conference guard for Arkansas, leaped high to intercept a Texas pass, dribbled toward his own goal, and made a beautifully-aimed shot to throw a scare into the Texas fans, only to have his team ' s hopes for victory smashed by the shot that ended the game. J%it i Top row: Kelley, Trainer; Gray; Kubricht; Paulk; Francis; Harris; Olle, Coach. Bottom row: Pennington; Rundell; Maxey; Price, Caplam; Fagan; Thompson; Allen Pcge 97 Basketball Champions — 1933 The Continued Winning Pace The Steers kept their record clear at the expense of the S. M. U. Ponies in Austin January 18. A determined Mustang crew took the floor and fought the Longhorns to a 16-16 standstill in the first half. About the middle of the last period the fast-breaking offense of Olle ' s men began to function, and the Ponies were smothered under a deluge of baskets. The game ended 39-33. With Captain Joe Moody, brilliant Cadet forward, leading the attack with 17 points, the Texas Aggies fell just short of victory in the thrilling 38-31 game in College Station January 23. The Steers led 23-13 at the half, but a determined last period fight by the Farmers nearly resulted in their victory and thrilled the 3,000 fans assembled for the game. In the return game with Baylor in Waco, February 8, the Orange and White received their first real scare of the season when the rejuvenated Bears flashed an off ensive that left them ahead at the half 21-16. The ingenuity of Gray and the steady floor work of Price soon brought Texas even with the Bruins and in the closing minutes of the fray, the Steers pulled ahead to win 33-28. The Rice Owls stopped Gray with only two field goals, but Francis went on a spree to score 13 points in the 33-24 victory over Rice in Houston February 14. This game was the Steers ' eighth conference win. Top: Price, Kubricht, Maxey; Kubricht Tossing a Free Throw Bottom: A Tense Moment in the Arkansas Game; Rundell, Fagan, Thompson Page 98 Top: Initial Tipofe in S. M. U. Game; Gray, Francis; Paulk Bottom: Harris, Pennington, Allen; Merka, A. M., Gets the Tip Basketball Champions — 1 933 i Victorious Conclusion Bill Kubricht led the Steers in a 28-27 triumph in the return game in Dallas against S. M. U. February 18. Over 3,000 fans protested in the last second of play when Zachary, Pony forward, dribbled through the Orange defense to make the winning goal, only to be called back by the umpire for travel- ling. Clyde Carter, guard, and Baccus, forward, were the stars for S. M. U. Tired and weary from a heavy schedule and from an extended road trip, the Steers suffered their first loss of the season in Fort Worth to T. C. U. , 42-26, February 20. Scoring 15 points and playing an excellent floor game, Allison was the Toads ' out- standing performer. The Frogs led 22-9 at the half and were never headed during the game. On February 22, the Steers returned to Gregory Gym and established the conference scoring record for the year with a 59-31 win over Rice. Falling only six points short of the conference individual scoring record for one game held by Diet 7 el of T. C. U., Kubricht scored 21 points to be high point man and to establish himself as the best center in the loop for 1933. Reaching the peak of their season ' s form, the Longhorns trounced the Aggies in Austin, March 4, in the last game of the season, 51-20. Jack Gray, sensational forward, broke the conference scoring record for one game when he made 32 points, es- tablishing himself as one of the most brilliant sopho- mores in the history of conference basketball. The Aggies fought hard, but were no match for the Steers, who employed the fast passes of Price, the tips of Kubricht, and the brilliance of Gray in their alarm- ing victory. Page 99 Yearling Basketball Squad Only Two Defeats for 1933 Season Hardly equalling the brilliance individually of the freshman squad the year before which boasted such stars as Gray, Francis, and Gannon, the 1933 squad had a very successful season v hich shows only tv o losses. Their defeats were suffered at the hands of Humble Oil of Houston and of the Athens High Hornets. Coach Marty Karow worked in conjunction with varsity Coach OUe in that he taught the similar system of attack to the frosh which OUe employed for his champion cagers. This attack consisted of a set offense, fast-breaking from formations, one-handed shots, and a delicate system of blocking which enabled the man with the ball to approach the basket un- guarded. In their first significant game of the season, the Yearlings put a defeat on the records of the Austin High Maroons, 51-22. Coach Strickland ' s crew seemed unable to solve the effective attack of the University first-year men. Captain Dick Prigmore led the freshmen with 18 points, while Tronrud and Friedman were outstanding for Austin High. The series with the Athens High Hornets, Febru- ary 3-4, proved to be the most exciting one of the season. The first night Jack Taylor, sensational forward from Austin High, scored 13 points to lead the frosh in a 31-30 victory. The Hornets, who have boasted national champion teams in former years, presented a formidable club with Trammell Marty Karow Coach Dick Prigmore Caftain and Owens leading the way. The following eve- ning the Hornets got revenge on Texas with a 29-24 win. On February 9, the Waco High Tigers were de- feated 49-21. Jack Taylor again distinguished him- self by scoring 20 ' points, and Meyers, Waco for- ward, followed with lO tallies. Two nights later Temple Junior College invaded Austin with a classy quintet, but were defeated by the Yearlings, 35-28. Flashing excellent floor work, Clark of Temple was high point man with 13 points. Top row: Dittmar, Manager; Gipson; Issacs; Lawson; Neu; Clifton; Stone; Windham; Karow, CoacU Second row: Hilley; J. Taylor; Price; Prigmore, Captain; Christian; Peltzman; Wellborn; Renger Bottom row: Gary; T. Taylor; Borino; Johnson; Tobin; Markowitz; Schiller, Assistant Coach Page 100 X Baseball The Virst Meeting ojtite Vacuity TTie jirst aatlly muting of Tlic Uwiwrsity 0 Texas occurrii on May 17, 1883. It took place, not in Au5t;n, but in tlic historic Maxivcll House in hlashviUc, Tennessee. Those present were Aslitel Smith, Presi- dent of tUr Board of Regents, who called the meeting, and the newly eiectei professors of the Academic school of The University 0 Texas: Leslie Waggener, J. W. Mallet, Milton VV. Humphreys, ani Leroy Brou ' n. After Jraiving up " The Preliminary Annoutuemenl of The Uniwrsity 0 Texas at Austin " the meeting ad- journed to meet again in Texas on June 4 and 5, 1883. Conference Baseball Title Record of William J. Disch Under the guidance of William J. Disch, the base- ball teams of The University of Texas have established a record in the annals of this intercollegiate sport that is unparalleled. Uncle Billy came to The Uni- versity in 1911 from St. Edward ' s College and w ith the creation of the Southv est Conference two years later his diamond aggregations began their superb play. In the 21 years that Mr. Disch has directed the Steers he has produced 19 conference championships, losing only to Baylor in 1923 and to Texas A. M. in 1931. The system of baseball as taught by the Longhorn mentor has not only proved highly successful but has also developed the interest in the game on the part of the spectators. Disch ' s teams are known for the uncanny headwork and their fighting spirit. Major league teams, who always schedule games against the Steers as a means of worthy competition during training season, laud their coordination of at- tack and defense, their competitive spirit, and sports- manship. At the opening of the 1932 season Coach Disch found ample material from which to groom the team that w ould later w in the nineteenth pennant for The University. When Lew Fonseca, manager of the Chicago White Sox, brought his club to Clark Field for the opening game of the 1932 season, the Steers wtrc prepared to give the major leaguers a battle. For seven innings the two clubs battled, but in the eighth and ninth Chicago emerged ahead William J. Disch Coach for a 5-2 victory. Hopping on Winton and Taylor, Steer hurlers, the San Antonio Indians of the Texas League won two exhibition contests from the Long- horns, 3-2 and 13-8. In the fourth exhibition game of the season, March 30, the Steers hit their stride and defeated House of David, bearded club managed by Grover Cleveland Alexander. Ernie Koy, giant centerfielder, collected two hits and Van Viebig, third-sacker, made three. Alex- ander hurled about three innings of the contest. STEER BASEBALL DIAMOND, CLARK FIELD Ptdf 102 Conference Baseball Title 1932 Diamond Luminaries Much of the success of the 1932 baseball squad in their race for the nineteenth pennant can be attributed to Captain Raymond Ater. The Steer captain enterecl The University in 1929 and answered the first call of Coach Marty Karow for freshmen base- ball players. As a Yearling his remarkable ability in handling the ball and in anticipating opponents ' plays gained for him an infield berth at shortstop. He came out for the varsity in 1930 and developed rapidly in the training season. His good work con- tinued all year, and he vv as placed on the all-confer- ence team. The next two years v crc a repetition of his first two in The University in that he was a main cog in the baseball clubs, gaining all-conference mention again in 1931 and 1932 and being elected captain the latter year. Playing with Ater on the 1932 championship club were such stars as Ernie Koy, hard-hitting outfielder; Dutch Baumgarten, fly-chaser; Pat Ankeman, Ed Price, Walter Howie, Shorty Watkins, and Van Viebig, infielders, and Gordon Sullivan, probably the greatest distance hitter on the squad. Charlie Winton and Vernon Taylor did practically all the pitching, and they were aided by the catching of Ox Blanton. Koy, Ater, and Taylor were unanimously picked for the first all-conference team and Ankeman, Baumgarten, Sullivan, and Winton were placed on the second. Raymond Ater Captain, 1932 In the conference race, the Texas Steers played a total of 16 games, meeting Baylor, Rice, and A. M. four times each and T. C. U. and S. M. U. twice each. Half of the games were played on Clark Field and of that number 5 were victories and 3 losses. In the eight games away from home, six were won and two lost. The conference champion- ship was not decided until the final game with A. M. on Clark Field, May 21. Top row: Edmonds, Manager; Ankeman; Howle; Koy; Sullivan; Baumgarten; Blanton; Bloebaum; Veltman; Ater, Captain; Watson; Disch, Coach Seconi row. Lovelady; Stramler; Roberts; Magee; Fuqua; Crow; Conner; Viebig; Tyson; Cole Bottom row: Taylor; January; Lanier; Miller; Leary; Stafford; Gregory «« 103 Conference Baseball Title Texas 2 — Rice 3 After winning the conference opener from the Southern Methodist Ponies 10-6 on April 2, Uncle Billy Disch took his Longhorns to Houston two days later for a two game series with the Rice Owls. Fans who saw the first game witnessed one of the most interesting pitching duels of the season when Charlie Winton of the Steers and Joe Klaraener of Rice pitched their respective teams through 13 thrill-packed innings. Although the game was filled with numerous errors for both teams, the ex- cellent pitching kept the fans watching. Up until the thirteenth inning the score was tied 2-2. In the next frame the Owls succeeded in filling the bases and pushing across a score that meant victory. Texas 4 — Baylor 1 Visitors during the Round-Up saw one of the most thrilling matches in baseball ever to be played on Clark Field. During the final game of the Steer- Bear series, the spectators crowded the stands and saw Vernon Taylor, brilliant Steer hurler, pitch eight perfect innings except for one passage to first base. Coming into the ninth inning four runs be- hind, Baylor ' s first man to bat was safe at first on Captain Ater ' s error. Red Wells, Austin boy, was next up and lined out a slashing drive to centerfield that scored a run for Baylor. The Bears were soon retired, however, leaving Texas the undisputed victors. Top: KoY Baumgarten, Tyson; Koy Safe at First Bottom: Baldridge Bunts; Howle, Baldridge, Watson, Sullivan Top: BiANTON AT THE Plate; ViEBiG, Taylor, Edmonds, Manager Bottom: Blanton, Price, Winton, Ankeman; Watson Singles Conference Baseball Title Texas 1 — Tixas Oansixoin 8 As the season neared its close May 13, the Texas Christian Horned Frogs came to Austin for their second game. In an effort to cinch the conference championship for 1932, Disch sent Vernon Taylor, who had become nearly invincible in his latest games, to the box against the Toads. He fared well until the third inning when he weakened and filled the bases. One run had crossed the plate when Charlie Winton was sent to the mound to halt the Frogs. Three more runs were made before this Steer pitcher could retire the Purple squad. Gordy Sullivan ' s home-run in the fourtn inning marked the first score for the Longhorns, and later a series of doubles placed them in the lead. The Frogs were not to be stopped, however, and behind the steady hurling of Herschel Kinzy kept the Steers behind. In a thrill- ing ninth-inning rally the Toads scored two runs which meant an 8-7 victory over Texas. Texas 11— A. M. 4 After losing the first of a two-game series with the Texas Aggies it became necessary for Uncle Billy ' s team to win the second if it be named the conference champion. To the seven retiring Steer athletes, Baumgarten, Sullivan, Howie, Baldridge, Ater, Watson, and Tyson goes much of the credit for the Texas victory. Getting away to a four-run lead early in the game, the Longhorns were seemingly pennant bound, but in the fourth inning Winton began to weaken and allowed four Aggie runs to cross the plate, tying the score. Winton settled down following the bad fourth and held the Aggie hitters for the rest of the game while the Longhorns were piling up a total of 1 1 runs. The game ended 11-4 for Texas and assured the Orange and White their nineteenth championship. Pagt 105 Freshman Diamond Season Eight Victories and Three Losses Fifty men answered the yearly call of Coach Marty Karow for freshman baseball candidates. The Year- ling coach, who has been connected with baseball a long time and w as himself a star performer in the Texas League, put the frosh aspirants through a two- month ' s strenuous training period in the spring which resulted in the development of some excellent material with which to fill the gaps left in varsity team through graduation. The season opened March 26, with a practice game against Austm High, and after a great rally the freshmen won 11-9. Two more victories were added when Seguin Lutheran College fell before the Karowmen. On the way to Seguin the frosh elected Pete Sikes to captam the 1932 squad. Sikes played short throughout the whole season and was a mamstay on the first year squad. Featuring the base running of Dan Delaney, the hitting of Baebel, Helf, and Sikes, and the excellent pitching of Ike Issacs, the freshmen trounced Waco High 6-2. A week later the Karowmen journeyed to Bryan and played a double-header with Allen Academy, winning the first game 8-7 and losing the last 5-3. In the return games in Austin the Bryan group whipped Texas 12-4 in the first game. Getting away to an eight-run lead, Allen appeared to have won the series, but two great rallies in the sixth and seventh innings by the frosh netted them Marty Karow Coach Pete Sikes Captain 9 runs. Home runs by Chick Gannon and Arnold, with men on base, proved to be the high points of the game which ended 9-8 in favor of the frosh. A game with Austin High closed the season. The freshmen took the lead in the first inning and main- tained it to an 8-7 ending. Issac ' s pitching and Sike ' s hitting played a large part in this final victory. Out of the eleven games played during the year eight were victories and three losses. Top row: Karow, Coach; Moorman; Dilg; Ruhland; Paulk; Ward; Crow; Schoenberg Second row: Mundy, Mamgtr; Rogers; Bloom; Pennington; Delaney; Help; Issac; Barns, Matutgcr Bottom row: Beavers; Gannon; Sikes; Baebel; Butler; Arnold Paae 106 Track Matriculation of the First Student On Scftemier 11, 1883, Tlie University of Texas officiaUy opncd ani announcei itself reaiy to register any students who miglit appear tfitfi tile necessary re quiremcnts. The first student to matncuiute was Samuel Jackson Shejficii, U ' lio left his home in Loii, in Marion County, to enroll in the newlyopned School of Law at The University of Texas. As the Jirst wing of tlie Main Building had not been completed, registration U ' as lield in tlie old temporary Capitol, u ' liicli U ' as destroyed fcy fire in 1 900. Varsity Track — 1932 Season PrC ' Scason Competition The 1932 track season was one of the most sue ' cessful ever enjoyed by the Texas Longhorns since the beginning of the Southwest Conference. They met and defeated every other team in the circuit, their victories being numbered both in dual and invitation meets. Although the Texas Relays, which is an event that has become widely heralded in the track world, were not held in 1932, the Steers gained recognition, nationally, by participating in the annual Kansas Relays. Clyde Littlefield directed the Steers through his twelfth season since becoming track coach in 1921. In this period he has won six conference champion- ships and p roduced several nationally known ag- greations. His enviable reputation w as further as- certained when he was chosen to teach the funda- mentals of track in the 1932 summer coaching school held by Texas Technological College in Lubbock. Shorty Alderson again aided Littlefield as assistant coach in track. He was especially instrumental in the development of the great distance men of which the Longhorns boasted in 1932. Among the stars to greet Littlefield at the be- ginning of the track season were: Captain Hill Hodges, javelin thrower; Adolph Schiller and Lane Blakeney, distance men; Earle, Cox, and Adams, middle distance men; Ed Meyer, dashes; Stafford and Holmes, hurdles; Elkins, jumping events; and Seals and Hyneman, v eight men. Clyde Littlefield Head Coach C.J. Alderson Assistant Coach The Steers began the 1932 season with an 81-41 victory over the strong Abilene Christian College crew. Coaches Littlefield and Alderson put a strong aggregation on the cinders, featuring Earle and Meyer in the dashes, and such stars as Sewell, Elkins, and Seals. In a triangular meet held in Dallas, the Steers out- scored Southern Methodist and Baylor, 96 to 60 1-6 to 15 5-6 respectively. Stafford and Meyer tied for first place scoring honors with 12 points each, the former winning the broad jump, low hurdles, and placing third in the javelin. TEXAS MEMORIAL STADIUM Page 108 Varsity Track — 1932 Season Kansas Relays A score of 110 1-10 points that included places in every event was made by the Steers w ho exhibited the best form of their early season training before the Round ' Up fans in Memorial Stadium. Howard Payne, San Marcos, and Daniel Baker were the teams competing against the Longhorns, but all of their points combined did not approach the total amassed by Texas. Aided by a stiff breeze, Ed Meyer, Steer dash man, was clocked at 9.9 and 21.8 seconds as he won the 100 and 220 yard dashes. A few minutes later the gun sounded beginning the mile run, and three Texas youths. Archer, Storm, and Cohen ran together for three laps. About the middle of the fourth lap, however, Archer began to pull ahead and finished first with a burst of speed in the fast time of 4.34.6 minutes. The Steer quartet of Cox, Earle, Meyer, and Schiller ran a beautiful race to nose out Daniel Baker and Howard Payne in the 440 yard relay. Underbill of Howard Payne proved to be the out- standing performer of the visitors by winning both the 120 and 220 yard hurdles. As a result of the prestige that Littlefield ' s track teams have always enjoyed nationally, members of the 1932 squad were invited to participate in the track and field meet of the Kansas Relays. The following men made the trip: Schiller, Cox, Meyer, Blitch, Earle, and Hodges, this visit making the Hill Hodges Captain tenth that the Steers have made to these relays. Hill Hodges won the javelin throve with a heave of 190 feet, displaying by far the best form that he had shown all season. On a track made heavy by fre- quent rains, the mile relay teams of Texas and Missouri ran neck and neck for three laps. On the last lap the Tiger anchor man gradually pulled away to give Missouri a victory with the remarakble time of 3.20.4. Top row. KoKMiiiR, Manager; Coleman; Martin; Walker; Moody; Sewell; Ward; O. Hodges; J. Storm; Cave; Baines; Wheeler; Littlefield, Ccac) Second row: Hedden; Thompson; Cox; Archer; Earle; Seals; Weaver; Adams; Birdwell; Deacon; Johnson; Liese; M. Storm Bottom row: Schiller; D. Storm; Blakeney; Stafford; Holmes; H. Hodges, Captam; Alexander; Hyneman; Cook; Gunn; Meyer; Elkins; Cohen Page 109 Varsity Track — 1932 Season Texas 12%— Texas A. M. 49% In the dual meet held April 2, in College Station with the Texas Aggies, the Longhorns took seven first places in the track and field events and first place in the two relay races. The Aggies, who had nosed out the Steers for second place in the 1931 conference meet and who had most of their winning club back, were no match for the vastly improved Orange and White cinder crew. An interesting duel loomed between Meyer, Texas, and Kohler, A. M., two great dash men. In the century, Kohler made a great start and bore down all the w ay to win in 10 seconds, but the gallant Meyer returned to take the 220 in 21.6 seconds. The Aggie meet marked the best w ork of the entire season for Cox, versatile and dependable Texas dash man, w ho greatly aided the 440 yard relay teams. Cap- tain Hill Hodges tried twice before he attained the dis- tance of 189 feet and 7 inches in the javelin throw , but this was enough to win this event over his nearest rival, Lightfoot. Continuing his winning ways in the distance runs as he had in the cross country races in the fall. Lane Blakeney ran far ahead of his op- ponents in the two mile stretch. Honk Irwin, giant Aggie star, was his team ' s out- standing performer, taking the discus with a heave of 141 feet and 3 inches and the shot with 46 feet. Ending in a three-way tie, Wingo and Merka of A. M. , and Elkins of Texas could not get over five feet and eight inches in the high jump. Other first places won by the Aggies were in the broad jump and in the pole vault. Top: Elkins, Meyer; Charlie Coates Puts the Shot Bottom: Edwards Clearing the Bar at Nearly Six Feet; Cook, Hodges, Alexander Page 1 10 Top: Blakeney Running the Two-mile; Stafford, Adams, Schiller Bottom; Sewell, Storm; Finish of the Century Varsity Track — 1932 Season TEXAS 70— RICE 52 The two most serious contenders for the Southwest Conference crown in track, Texas and Rice, met in a dual meet in Houston, April 30, the Longhorns winning 70-52. The work of the Orange distance men was the difference between victory and defeat, such stars as Schiller, Earle, Archer, and Blakeney w inning in an impressive fashion. Starting fast and maintaining one of the most re- markable paces ever witnessed in Owl Stadium, little Ad Schiller, diminutive Steer distance man, set a new record in the half-mile run of 1.57 minutes. The official Southwest Conference record previous to Schiller ' s exhibition was 1.57.5, held by Em- mett Brunson of Rice Institute. A few minutes later two stout-hearted Longhorns waged a great battle in the mile run, Archer breaking the tape barely ahead of Storm. To complete a perfect day in the distance events, Blakeney and Storm finished first and second respectively in the two-mile run and the Steers copped the mile relay. Spraining his ankle on the second jump when he was approaching the six-foot mark, Wilson Elkins was forced to withdraw from the high jump, and two Rice stars, Jackson and Hitt, tied for first place in this event. In HoUoway, the Owls had one of the most brilliant individual stars of the conference. This curly- haired youth copped both the 100 and the 220 yard dashes in remarkable time, and then returned to run a lap on the winning 440 yard relay team with DriscoU, Jamerson, and Coffee. Harrison Stafford, although beginning fast and running hard all the way, faltered in the last few yards of the 120 yard high hurdles, and Ley, graceful Rice man, gradually went ahead to win in the fast time of 16.2 seconds. Page 1 1 1 Varsity Track — 1932 Season TEXAS 66 1-2— RICE 60 2-3 TEXAS A. M. 44 5-6 Two Southwest Conference records were broken in a triangular meet held in Memorial Stadium May 6, when Honk Irwin, Texas A. M., put the shot 50 feet and 1 inch, and when Hale, Rice, broad- jumper, leaped 24 feet and 7 inches. This meet brought together the three most powerful teams in the loop, Texas scoring 66 1-2, Rice 60 2-3, and A. M. 44 5-6 points. The Texas distance men continued their unpre- cedented brilliance in this meet. Foremost among their accomplishments was the sensational victory of Lane Blakeney over Marquez of Texas A. M. in the two mile run, the former being timed at 10.18.1 minutes. Immediately following this race was the spectacular duel in the 880 yard run between Schil- ler and Adams of the Steers, the former winning. Sears " Oochie " Earle, whose work in the dashes has been outstanding all season, won the 440 yard run in 50.3 and later ran a lap on the successful mile relay team with Cox, Schiller, and Blitch. Rice Institute brought an imposing array of track- sters to The University for the meet. Included in this group were HoUoway, brilliant dash man; Burk, weights; Ley, hurdles; and Baldry. The last named won the javelin with a throw of 194 feet, which was a slight advantage over the mark made by Hodges, Texas captain. Baldry also returned a few minutes later and tried twice before he made the winning jump of 12 feet and 9 inches in the pole vault. Breaking the tape with a burst of speed. Ley, Rice star, won the 120 yard high hurdles in 15.5 seconds, and in addition placed second in the 220 yard hurdles. In winning the shot put and the discus. Honk Irwin was the individual star for the Aggies. Fuentes, Maroon runner, nosed out Archer of Texas in the mile run. Top: HvNEMAN, Blitch; Cook Shows Good Form in the Shot-put Bottom: Holmes Barely Wins the Hurdles; Holmes, Blakeney, Archer Pa le 1 1 2 Top: Stafford Clearing the Hurdles; Storm, Seals, Cox Bottom; Earle, Kormeir, Manager; Wallender Noses out Meyer in the 100 Varsity Track — 1932 Season CONFERENCE MEET By a ruling of the Southwest Conference executive board, the Texas Longhorns were awarded the 1932 track championship after this body had declared Gano Pearson, Rice contestant, ineligible. In the field meet held in Houston, Rice nosed out the Steers 49 1-8 points to 48 1-3; but the loss of the points scored by Pearson automatically gave the meet to Texas. Other scores made by various schools represented were:Texas A. M. 28 5-6, Southern Methodist 27 , Texas Christian 21, Baylor 1, and Arkansas 1-3 points. Schiller and Adams of Texas and Ledbetter of Southern Methodist, three stout-hearted runners, lined up to await the beginning of the half-mile run. With the sounding of the pistol, they were off in one of the most breath-taking races of the year. Schiller won, establishing a new record of 1.55.4 minutes. Another conference record was broken when Cox, speedy quarter-miler for the Steers, breezed in ahead of the field in 48.8 seconds. Reaching the peak of their training during the track season. Archer and Blankeney, two Steer distance men, tapered off their most successful year with victories in the mile and two-mile runs respectively. Another youth, Holloway of Rice, further dis- tinguished himself in the 1932 season by being high point man in the conference meet. This nimble youth won first place in both the 100 and 220 yard dashes and ran a lap in the winning 440 yard relay team of the Owls that set a nevv record of 42 seconds. In winning both the 120 and 220 yard hurdles, Charlie Casper of Texas Christian was out- standing for his team, and Honk Irw in and Hammon both scored points for Texas A. M. and S. M. U. respectively. Page 1 1 3 Freshman Cinder Squad Training Witli Varsity In response to the call made by Coach Shorty Alderson early in the spring, approximately fifty freshman candidates reported for training. The yearlings worked out daily in an effort to win numerals, nearly all of them showing exceptional promise of developing into capable varsity per- formers. Alderson worked with these young men in conjunction with the varsity tracksters, hoping that the frosh would learn correct form and fundamentals more quickly by watching the experienced par- ticipants. The squad members chose Buren Edwards of Big Springs as their captain. Edwards played a promi- nent part in all the meets held by the freshmen squad, placing in the dashes, hurdles, and relays. Finley, Neville, Greenlee, and Altman were out- standing for the freshman in their 71-41 win over Austin High School Maroons in the first competition of the season. A triangular meet, in which the frosh gathered 67 points, Schreiner 42, and Thomas Jefferson of San Antonio 39, was featured April 9, in Memorial Stadium. In scoring four first places for nearly one- third of the total yearling score, captain Buren Ed- wards established himself as a great first-year per- former. For the visitors Koonts and Stutz of Thomas Jefferson, and Smith for Schreiner did ex- ceptional work. With Moody Pickett and Woodrow Finley lead- ing the way by winning first places in the weights and dashes, the frosh defeated Schreiner Institute in Kerrville 77-40. Buren Edwards Captain C. J. Alderson Coach The most important meet of the year was some- thing of an innovation in track circles when the freshman squads of Texas, A. M., and Rice held a telegraphic meet May 14. Each team ran against time in all events, and then compared the records made by the various contestants. The Aggie Fresh- men gathered 67 points, Texas 55 5-6, and Rice 39 5-6. Those receiving freshman numerals were Bohls, Davis, DeBona.Daugherty, Dunks, Edwards, Finley, Greenlee, Granger, Kerbow, Delaney, Newell, Parker, Petsch, Pickett, Walter, and Word. 4 - ■■ ■ The Freshman Track Squad, 1931-32 Page 1 1 4 Tennis The First A rofriation Out of the Gcmrd Revenue In the regular session of the twcnty-seconi cgis ature, Mr. Grcslwm introiuced a bill, pissed on April 16, 1891, u lticl; was sigmficanl in the history of The University. It contained a clause which authorized the eipmditurc of $10,000 " to sHpplemmt tlic availahle fund in tlt£ support and maintenance o} The University from the general revenue fund. " Dean T. U. Taylor recalls meeting Dr. Waggener, cluirman of the Faiulty, in front of titc leer-garden u-Nicli tlien stooJ on tlie present site of tlie Co-op. Dr. Waggcner u«isglee wl over tke appropriation and made tke ol lowing proptccy: " This is tlie entering wedge. It icill never grow less. Tlic day will come when tlie State ii ill pay all tlie running expenses of Tke University out of tlie general rei ' enue. " Texas in the Tennis World l ational Competition Under the tutelage of Dr. D. A. Penick, the tennis teams of the University of Texas have w on national and international recognition. No less an authority than Allison Danzig, eminent tennis critic of the East, has praised the stars produced under the guidance of Dr. Penick. Foremost among these is Wilmer Allison, Southwest Conference champion and present member of the Davis Cup team. Bruce Barnes, who received his training from Penick, and who further distinguished himself by winning the conference championship three years in succession, IS now a member of the Tilden Professional Tours, Inc. Berkley Bell, another Penick protege, was also selected for the 1930 Davis Cup team as an alternate member. The University of Texas is now tied with Leland Stanford and Yale for the Merion Cup trophy. Each of these teams has five and one-half points of the necessary seven to win permanent possession of the trophy. Points are secured by competitors by winning places in the national intercollegiate meet held annually. Such stars as Allison, Mather, Thai- heimer, White, Bell, and Barnes have all helped to accumlate the University ' s present total. In 1931 Barnes and Kamrath won the national intercollegiate doubles championship. Allan Key, Eastland; captain : Karl Kamrath, Austin; Martin Buxby, Miami, Florida; and Sterling Williams, Austin, were selected to represent the University in the intercollegiates for 1932 and in the various summer tournaments. In singles ' play D. A. Pciiicic, Coach in the intercollegiates, Kamrath and Buxby were de- feated by Grant, of North Carolina. In the doubles, Kamrath and Williams, who won the 1932 South- west Conference meet, went to the semi-finals be- fore being eliminated by Gledhill and Coughlin of Stanford. The Steer quartet further distinguished themselves in the tournaments held in the East and Middle West. In the South Dakota State meet, Kamrath defeated Williams for the title, and then these two together took the doubles crown. Other meets participated in by the University quartet were: Newport In- vitation, Longwood Bowl, Southhampton, Eastern Grass Courts, Rye Invitation, and national champion- ships held at Forest Hills. PENICK COURTS PuffE 11 6 Texas in the Tennis World Successful 1931 Season The Steers were hosts to the Illinois netmen in their first competition of the 1932 season and de- feated them 5-1. Karl Kamrath, Texas captain, de- feated Lejek 6-0, 6-3. Buxby beat Bailey 6-2, 6-4. Key and Challis lost the only match of the day in doubles. Tulane ' s Green Wave netmen, headed by the brilliant Cliff Sutter, invaded Austin April 9, and gave the Steers their first match setback, 4-2. Sutter, who later won the intercollegiate title in singles, de- feated Kamrath 6-1, 6-3. Martin Buxby, flashing superb form in his ground strokes, beat Edward Sutter, 6-2, 6-1. Eastman defeated Peden, and Buxby and Key defeated the Tulane pair of Doyle and Hume, 4-6, 7-5, 6-3. Kamrath and Williams lost a thrilling match to the Sutter brothers, 6-4, 4-6, 6-3. The following two week-ends the Steers were victorious in matches with Texas Christian and Southern Methodist. On April 30, however, they met their second defeat of the season at the hands of the flashy Rice Owls in Houston, 4-2. Captain Jake Hess of the Owls beat Buxby 6-0, 6-2, Connol- ley beat Key and Carter beat Peden. Kamrath rallied to defeat Henry Holden 6-1, 6-3, and Key and Peden won their doubles match from Connolley and Carter 9-7, 6-3. The Rice Owls won their first conference tennis title in the meet held in Houston May 20-21. Jake Hess won the singles crown from Kamrath 13-11, Karl Kamrath Captain 6-1, 6-4. Key, Buxby, Williams, and Kamrath all advanced to the quarter-finals in singles. Hess de- feated Key and Buxby, and Williams defaulted to Kamrath to insure the latter ' s meeting Hess in the finals. Williams and Kamrath, stirred by the former ' s sensational recovery of Hess ' smash when the match was apparently won by the Owls, rallied to defeat Holden and Hess for the conference doubles ' crown, 9-7, 6-2, 4-6, 1-6, 7-5. Ranking members of the 1932 squad were: Kam- rath, Buxby, Williams, Key, Peden, Challis, Litsey, and McNair. Top row: Buxby; Litsey; Key; I ' eden; Lattimer, Manager Bottom row: McNaib; Williams; Penick, Coach; Kamrath, Captain; Challis Pan 117 Freshman and Shorthorn Season Development hy Ladder System The 1932 freshman tennis squad was composed of some of the most promising players ever to enter The University. The entire season was characterized by extensive practice on the part of the whole group in an effort to raise their individual rankings. Dr. Penick, who coached the freshman squad together with the varsity, used the ladder system in the de- velopment of his first year men. At the beginning of the season he ranked the whole squad according to the player ' s individual worth and then as the time went on each man could challenge the one in front of him. In this way the contestants were stimulated both by a desire to " reach the top " in competition and to improve their games. The whole squad elected Leo Brady, blond Abilene youth, to captain the 1932 team. Brady, who won the championship of the State Interscholastic League in 1931, was one of the most promising young stars in tennis circles of the Southw est. Working in conjunction with the fieshman team was the Shorthorn squad, composed of transfers and ineligibles. In this group numbered such men as Hal Surface, sensation from Kansas City, Bert Welt- ens, San Antonio, Clyde Adams, Waco, and Dick West, Cisco. The first match held by the freshman squad was on March 12, with an all-star team from San Antonio. The feature of the day was the hard-fought match be- tween Smalley of Texas, and Dulling, of San Antonio, the former winning 6-2, 6-4. Frasier and Ferguson, ♦ ' Leo Brady Captain D. A. Penick Coach Baxter and Gray, and Smalley and Brady won doubles matches from the visitors. Schreiner Institute invaded Austin for the second competition, only to be defeated by the frosh in all matches played, including six singles, and three doubles. When the challenge matches ceased at the end of the year, the following eight men were ranked high- est in the order named: Gordon Pease, Carl Smalley, Leo Brady, Alex Pope, Hugh Frasier, Hugh Fergu- son, Grady Gray, and Bruce Baxter. LtiJiJiy Reuiit from left to right: Brady, Captain; Pope, Smalley, Baker, Weltens, Pease, Surface, Pardue Page 1 1 8 Minor Sports Beginning of The Medical Branch AltltOMgli Gahcston luJ originally hem voted tlit sited thcMcdical BramhofThe Umversity, it was not until 1888 lluJt tlic legislature provided for its cstalilislimcnt there. Tliis provision was made on the comJition that the city donate a hlock of land and the Sealy estate hvild and give a hospital. The unll of the eUer John Scaly had already empowered the executives of his estate to transfer the ho.(pital for it ' hich he left a bequest to The University if the MeJical Branch u;as established at Galveslon. The John Scaly Hospital u«is completed and turned over to The Uniwrsity m 1891. It was the Jirst 0 the countless knc actions from the Sealy family which hai;e made the liefclopment of the Medical Branch poxsiWe. Longhorn S vimming Season Second Conference Cham] ionshi Further demonstrating the well-rounded athletic program afforded by The University, the Longhorn swimming squad enjoyed an eventful season during the winter of 1932 and the spring of 1933. Coach Shorty Alderson issued his call for aspirants early in the year, and about fifty men, including freshmen, eagerly responded. The Gregory Gymnasium pool is one of the finest in the world and is the second largest intercollegiate pool in existence. The water is chemically treated and is drained daily in an effort to insure a healthful center for the workouts of the team and for those having swimming as a form of physical training. Alderson worked with his squad four nights a week and emphasi-ed correct form, proper breathing, and endurance. The principal pre-conference meet held by the squad was the one with the Houston Y. M. C. A. Seven records were broken in this unusual showing of aquatic races — six by Houston and one by the University. The dual meet ended in a tie, 57-57. Houston took first place in all the events except the 200 yard free-style, which was won by Simmons, Steer tlash, in the unusual time of 2.23.7 minutes. Pickett of Texas took first place in diving with 102 points. Showing remarkable form, Adamson, brilliant captain of the Houston group, swam the 50 yard free-style in 25.6 seconds. In the conference meet held in Dallas, March 25, the Steers scored 79 points to 25 for the So uthern Roger Ledbetter Captain C. J. Alderson Coach Methodist and 16 for Texas A. M. The follow- ing events were won by Texas men: 440 yard relay, Simmons, Bruner, Prowse, Watkins; 100 yard back- stroke, Dupre; 50 yard free-style, Watkins; 100 yard free-style, Watkins; 75 yard individual medley, Lawton; fancy diving, Todd (85-points); 200 yard free-style, Simmons; and 300 yard medley relay, DuPre, Ledbetter, and Prowse. In all eight of these events new records were established by the Orange and White mermen. f f, f p c e e c i THE 1932-33 SWIMMING SQUAD Page 120 Cross Country Second Title in Two Years Starting the season with a wealth of material, Coach Roy McLean, Longhorn cross-country coach, developed the Orange and White harriers into a classy team. After a month ' s hard preparation in September and the early part of October, the Steer mentor narrowed his squad down to seven men to compete in most of the dual meets and the conference meet. These runners were: Blakeney, captain; Storm, Johnson, Cox, Blitch, Archer, and Cohen. Texas leads A. M. six championships to five in the all-time conference standing. Rice is third with three titles to her credit, and Oklahoma A. M., not now a member of the conference, has won one title. With the exception of 1928 when the Maroonswere co-holders of the title with Rice, the Texas Aggies won every conference meet between 1927 and 1931, the Longhorns finally breaking the Aggie monopoly in the latter year. On October 22, the Steers defeated the Rice Owls 17-41 in a dual meet. Five of the first seven men that came in first were wearers of the Orange ' and White. Blakeney, Archer, Storm, and Blitch finished m order. Running the course in remarkable time, Captain Lane Blakeney, Steer runner, w on first place in the A. . M. dual meet 28-27. This victory established the Steers as heavy favorites to cop the Southwest Conference meet, for they had previously defeated S. M. U.,T. C.U., and Rice. Lane Blakeney Captain Roy J. McLean Coach In one of the most thrilling meets in the history of the conference, the Steers won their second con- secutive championship November 19, by nosing out A. M. 26-31. Rice Institute, who brought several excellent rurmers to compete, finished third with a score of 73. Maintaining a terrific pace throughout the whole 3.8 mile course around Memorial Stadium, Lane Blakeney won first place with the time of 19 minutes and 42 seconds. The Steer captain finished one-eighth of a mile ahead of his nearest opponent, Fuentes of A. ; M. Top row: Johnson; Cox; McLean, Coach; Blitch Bottom row: Archer; Blakeney, Caftain; Cohen; Storm Page 111 1932 Golf Season Winners of Conference Team Title Climaxing four dual meet victories by winning the Southwest Conference team championship, the 1932 University of Texas golf team enjoyed a nighly successful season. In winning the four-man title, the Longhorns defeated Southern Methodist Uni- versity, boasting a stronger team than that which captured all honors at the 1931 Conference meet in Dallas. The Mustangs earlier in the 1932 campaign had handed the Texas team its only dual meet defeat and was again the favorite at the annual tournament in Austin. Fred Gross captained the 1932 team composed of Jack Tinnin, Ferrell Dougherty, Dick Gregg, and John Payne. The record of the Texas golfers in dual meets follows: Texas defeated St. Mary ' s, 6-0; the Long- horns won from A. M., 4-2; Texas defeated Texas Christian University, 6-0; Southern Methodist Uni- versity won from Texas, 5-1; the Steers took Rice, 5-1. Texas exhibited its stength the opening day of the Conference meet. Besides capturing the team championship with a score of 309, 10 strokes better than its nearest rival, the Longhorns qualified in the match play and placed one man in a three-way tie for medalist honors. The combined scores of Gregg, Tinnin, Dougherty, and Gross gave Texas the team title. Gregg tied with Watts of Southern Methodist and Barton of Rice for the medalist crown. Each shot a 75. Advancing to the semi-finals, Tinnin carried the Longhorns ' hopes in match play. Dough- f Harvey Penick Coach Jack Tinnin Captain erty gained the quarter-finals. Gregg, Payne, and Groos were eliminated in the first round. The in- dividual championship was won by Watts, making his second in as many years. Letters were awarded to the five Longhorns who qualified at the Conference meet. Tinnin represented the University at the national collegiate golf tournament held at Hot Springs, Virginia, but he failed by two strokes to qualify. His card was 77-85. At the end of the year Tinnin was selected by his team-mates to lead the 1933 golf team. Left to RigKt: Tinnin, Captain, White, Snider, Payne, Penick, Coach. Page 122 Intramurals Regents Given Control of University Land One of the most important aivancts ever maie in the growth of the self-aimmistrationofThe University took place in the present Senate Chamher on the morning of Pchrmry 13, 1895. At this time the Senate pissed a bill mtroducei by Senator Preslcr on January 29, ujhich gai e the control of The Unifcrsily lands to the Regents of The Unii;ersit) ' . Under state control tu;o miTlion acres of land had yielded The University only $74,000 in tifelfe years. So forcefully did Senator Presler argue the Jesirability of the change that there was but one dissenting i;ote when the ballot was taken. The Intramural Department has grown more rapidly even than The University, especially in the last decade. The department has not always gone under its present name. Taking the lead among col- leges in the country, The University of Texas first supervised a pro- gram of intramural sports in 1916, when Berry M. Whitaker, the present director of the department, had charge of six intramural activities ' football, basketball, track, cross-country, wrestling, and Intramural 1 . CLUB TEAM HANDBALL CHAMPIONS (A. C. E. Clui)) L. DE LA FuENTE, A. EaTMAN, W. BaRCLAY, A. Sheppard. 2. UNIVERSITY HANDBALL DOUBLES CHAMPIONS (Phi Sigma Delia) Eugene Sanger, Chas. Flexner. 3. INTRAMURAL HANDBALL SINGLES CHAMPION (A. C. E. Club) A. W. Sheppard. 4. INDEPENDENT HANDBALL SINGLES CHAMPION (All Stan) Drew Nichols. 5. INDEPENDENT HANDBALL DOUBLES CHAMPIONS (All Stars) W. E. Lewis, Williard Smith. 6. FRATERNITY HANDBALL TEAM CHAMPIONS (Phi Sigma Delta) C. Flexner, E. Sanger, E. Stern, J. Lew. 7. DEPARTMENTAL HANDBALL DOUB- LES CHAMPIONS (Lau- ' s) P.J. Mendez, Frank Alvarado. 8. UNIVERSITY HANDBALL TEAM CHAMPIONS (All Stars) A. Garcia, L. Springer, W. Smith, W. E. Lewis. 9. CLUB HANDBALL DOUBLES CHAM- PIONS (A. C. E Club) A. W. Eatman, a. W. Sheppard. 10. DEPARTMENTAL HANDBALL SIN- GLES CHAMPION (Education) H. A. Turner. U. DEPARTMENTAL HANDBALL TEAM CHAMPIONS (Oj-m) J. Cinders, K. Danielson, J. Ellis, S. Shore. 12 FRATERNITY HANDBALL SINGLES CHAMPION (Data Tlieta Phi) Maynard Buck. handball. The office was located in the old north wing of the Main Building. Intramurals were placed under the supervision of the Intercollegiate Athletics Department, but lack of funds and proper equipment hampered the progress of the organization. Besides, little interest was taken in intramural sports by students. The number of teams which ' competed in 1916 looks rather small when compared with the number now participating. At that time, there were Paijc 124 Intramural 1. JUNIOR INTRAMURAL MANAGERS Front row: Lester Spri nger, Abner Aranoff, E. Stern. Baclc row: F. Ryburn, T. Finnegan, W. Strong, W. Simpson. 2. SENIOR INTRAMURAL MANAGER Ted Brandon. 3. SENIOR INTRAMURAL MANAGER John Walker. 4. CLUB GOLF TEAM CHAMPIONS {hlcwman Glut) Mark Fuchs, Howard Davis. 5. DEPARTMENTAL GOLF TEAM CHAMPIONS (Engineers) Baughman, Maas. 6. INDEPENDENT GOLF SINGLES CHAMPION (B ' 5) A. W. KiNSER. 7. DEPARTMENTAL GOLF SINGLES CHAMPION (0pm) Charles Kistenmacher. 8. FRATERNITY GOLF TEAM CHAM- PIONS (Sigma Aij ' lu Epilon) Turner, Cooper. 9. CLUB GOLF SINGLES CHAMPION (LittU Campus) Beverly Bockhold. 10. INTRAMURAL GOLF SINGLES CHAM- PION (Phi Delta Thcia) Edward White. teams from the Laws, Engineers, Seniors, Juniors, Freshmen, and 18 fraternities. Intramurals suffered a setback in the spring of 1917, when, owing to the war, the department was temporarily abolished. It was again organized, however, in the fall of the same year under J. W. Juneau, varsity football and track coach. In 1922 the supervision of in- tramurals was transferred from the Intercollegiate Athletics Depart- Ptge 125 ment to the physical training department, and the intramural office was placed in a shack southeast of the Law Building. In 1930 the department was again transferred, this time from the physical training department to the Division of Student Life. The department had grown steadily during this time, but advanced extremely rapidly after the building of Gregory Gymnasium, which offers facilities for more sports than were possible under the old Intramural 1. FITENITE 2. DEPARTMENTAL HORSESHOE SIN- GLES CHAMPION (Engineer) Fred Becker. 3. INTRAMURAL HORSESHOE SINGLES CHAMPION (Delta Kappa Epsilon) Paul Mattison. 4. CLUB HORSESHOE SINGLES CHAM- PION (Wesley Foundation) Sidney Wunsch. 5. INDEPENDENT HORSESHOE SIN- GLES CHAMPION (H ' tltfl ' s House) Harold Cotterton. 6. WRESTLING CHAMPIONS AND RUN- NERS-UP Left to riglit: Simon Frank; Charles Orr, champion 115 lb.; J. S. Lew, runner-up 1 15 lb. ; Harry Williams, champion 125 lb.; Arnold Urbanovsky, runner-up 125 lb; F. Newberry, runner-up 135 lb.; T. DiLLARD, champion 135 lb.; F. Alvarado, runner-up 145 lb.; J. Tobin, champion 145 lb.; S. Speake, runner-up 155 lb.; A.J. Haney, champion 165 lb.; J. A. Barton, runner-up 165 lb.; F. E. Miller, runner-up 175 lb.; C. O. Dusek, runner-up heavyweight. Tliosc not in picture: D. W. Lucas, champion 175 lb.; A Richardson, champion heavyweight; A. C. Benson, champion 155 lb. 7. HORSESHOE SINGLES INDEPEND- ENT CHAMPION (Hausco GriiJitli) Fred Ewert. 8. DEPARTMENTAL HORSESHOE SIN- GLES CHAMPION (Pharmacy) Lee Wisdom. 9. BOXING CHAMPIONS AND RUN- NERS-UP Left to right: P. Valdes, champion 115 lb.; H. Strober, runner-up; Regan, runner- up 125 lb.; J. Connars, champion 135 lb.; Joe Benson, champion 145 lb.; H. Helton, runner-up 145 lb.; V. Brown- ing, runner-up 155 lb.; C. Wilson, runner-up 165 lb.; C. Lanier, champion 165 lb.; W. Chauldoin, runner-up 175 lb. Hot shouit in picture: B. Anderson, champion heavyweight; A. Richardson, runner-up heavyweight; D. Hacher, champion 125 lb.; E. Lawrence, cham- pion 155 lb.; J. PiPERi, champion 175 lb.; H. Horton, runner-up 135 lb. system. After the department moved into the new gymnasium, many more students than formerly began to take an mterest in the sports offered. An effort has been made by the intramural department to include in the sports which it offers such a varied list of activities that every male student in The University will find one in which he will be inter- ested. Tournaments in everything from horseshoe pitching to boxing and wrestling are held annually. Some idea of the growth of the number of participants in the past decade may be gained by comparing participation figures for 1922-23 and 1931-32. In the former year, 1,604 students took part in 11 events; in the latter 5,323 students, including duplications, took part in 20 events. The program is varied from year to year, experience being used to determine the more popular sports. An effort is made to guard the physical well-being Paae 126 Intramural 1. INDEPENDENT TRACK CHAMPIONS (House of Gnj}itli) Front row: L. Roberts, B. Baker, Fincher Moses, P.Jones. BacU row: Phillips, Bloebaum, Harkrider, Choate, Wheeler. 2. INTRAMURAL CROSS COUNTRY CHAMPION (A. S. M. E. CIh(.) George Wilson. 3. FRATERNITY TRACK CHAMPIONS (Alplia Tau Omega) Front row: Loftin, Pickett, Dolson, I. Brown. Back row: Rowe, Tripplehorn, Carpenter, Walker. 4. SENIOR MANAGER OF INTRAMUR- ALS John Scott. 5. UNIVERSITY FENCING CHAMPION AND RUNNER-UP Conrad Fath, champion; Tobias Flatow, runner-up. 6. INDEPENDENT TENNIS DOUBLES CHAMPIONS {House of Griffith) Bob Harkrider, Bob Baker. of participants in the more strenuous sports — cross-country, boxing, wrestling, and long-distance running — by requiring entrants to be ap- proved physically before competing. Awards are made to the wiimers in each sport every year. Winners in the major sports receive sweaters, and winners in minor sports receive medals. All-year trophies are given to the team amassing the greatest number of points in each division. There are four Page 1 2 7 divisions: club, departmental, independent, and fraternity. In 1931 ' 32 the Spaulding Trophy, awarded to the department with the great- est number of points, was offered for the first time. The fraternity making the most points receives the Fraternity All- Year Trophy, and the leading independent team receives the Carl Meyer Jewelry Company trophy. The Texas Book Store Trophy goes to the organization having the best participation percentage. As much or Intramural 1. CLUB TENNIS TEAM CHAMPIONS (Hilld FiiHmliitlcm) Nachlas, Wiedermann, Gernsbacher, Mer- FELD, 2. DEPARTMENTAL TENNIS SINGLES CHAMPION (Uw) Perry Jones. 3. FRATERNITY TENNIS TEAM CHAM- PIONS (Phi Delia Thcta) Pace, Worsham, Tobin, Waggener. 4. INDEPENDENT TENNIS SINGLES CHAMPION (AH Stars) Lester Springer. 5. FRATERNITY TENNIS SINGLES CHAMPION (Beta Tlitta P.) George Juneman. 6. DEPARTMENTAL TENNIS TEAM CHAMPIONS (Engineers) Wilson, Mazur, Funk, Crawford. 7 . CLUB TENNIS DOUBLES CHAMPIONS (Hilld Foundation) Wiedermann, Gernsbacher. 8. DEPARTMENTAL TENNIS DOUBLES CHAMPIONS (Engineers) T. S. Funk, Mitchell, Mazur. more interest is taken in competing for this trophy as in those given for athletic superiority. Managers of teams which rate at least fifth in the participation competition receive an intramural key. Six events were held on the 1932 intramural spring program. Tournaments were held in the following sports: baseball, tennis doubles, tennis team, track, golf team, and horseshoe pitching singles. The record breaking number of 172 teams entered the tennis doubles tournament. A horseshoe pitching singles tournament was held for the first time, with 505 men entering. Thirty organizations com- peted in the intramural track meet held April 27 and 29, in Memorial Stadium. Winners for the year in the organization participation trophy were the Engineers, departmental division; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, fraternity division; Nickels House, independent division; and Newman Club, club division. Eugene Sanger, Phi Sigma Delta, Page 123 Intramural 1. UNIVERSITY BASKETBALL CHAM- PIONS Front row: J. Pardue, G. Juneman, C. Mc- EvoY. Rifli row: ]. Butler, C. McDugald. (BcM Thtta P.) 2. DEPARTMENTAL BASKETBALL CHAMPIONS (Pharmacy) Front row: L. Barnes, M. Okies, T. Daleo. Bacli row: J. Brannon, K. Patterson, R. Bohls, L. Wisdom. 3. CLUB BASKETBALL CHAMPIONS (Litllf Campus) Front row: G. Thomas, R. Waite, C. Thomas, T. Williamson. Biicic roiv: R. Rockhold.J. Barber, J. Visage, W. Elam, J. Adkins, J. Pickle, H. Stephenson. 4. FREE THROW INTRAMURAL CHAM- PION (B Hall) (A tie) J.J. Bry.son. 5. FREE THROW INTRAMURAL CHAM- PION (All Stars) (A tu) Richard Miller. 6. INDEPENDENT BASKETBALL CHAM- PIONS (B ' s) Front roui- J. Saxon, B. Mallett, H. Fried- lander, H. Pulliam. Bacli row: H. Anderson, H. Ravey, C. Bredt, D. Cook, W. Britt, C. Britt. 7. FREE THROW INTRAMURAL TEAM CHAMPIONS (All Stars) R. Miller, Johnson, Springer, Madoie, Zanek. 8. INTRAMURAL TENNIS SINGLES CHAMPIONS (A. S. M. E. CU) Howard Smith. and Frank Alvarado, Nickels House, tied for the Co-op Individual Participation Trophy, with a total of 80 points each. This trophy is awarded annually. A tennis singles tournament was the first activity on the 1932-33 intramural calendar. Other activities during the fall and winter were the following: indoor baseball, horseshoe pitching singles, handball singles, golf singles, cross-country, free throw, basketball, handball doubles, dual swimming, handball team, fencing, boxing. Page 129 and wrestling. Tennis, handball, baseball, and basketball are the most po pular of these sports, and attract the largest number of participants. Basketball is especially popular, being called " the king of intramural sports. " Seventy-two teams entered the tourna- ment this year. Entries in the tennis singles tournament totaled 472 men. George Wilson broke the previous intramural record in cross- country of 15:55:7 by running the course in 14:1:3. The handball singles tournament had an especially large number of entries, 358 men Intramural being entered. Fall and winter activities of the intramural department were climaxed on Fite Nile, March 15, when, before a crowd of 6,000 people in Gregory Gymnasium, trophies and medals were presented to winners of fall and winter tournaments. The championship basketball game was played at this time, with Beta Theta Pi, fra- ternity champions, defeating the B ' s, independent champions, 12-11. During the intermission, Conrad Fath defeated Tobias Flatow in 1. CLUB INDOOR BASEBALL CHAM- PIONS (A. C. E. Cluh) Front row: Rhine, Sheppard, Sawyer. Back row: L. Carter, C. Lanier, Barclay, D. Lanier. 2. CLUB DUAL SWIMMING CHAMPIONS (A. C. E. Club) A. Henry, A. Sheppard, C. Lanier. 3. DEPARTMENTAL TEAM SWIMMING CHAMPIONS (Engineers) Front row: McDaniel, Gibson, Endress, KlNLEY. Back row: Lanier, Tolbert, Stiles. 4. FRATERNITY DUAL SWIMMING CHAMPIONS (KapfM Sigma) C. Davis, G. Hendricks, N. Shands, B. Smith, J. Dwyer, L. Wilkerson. 5. DEPARTMENTAL INDOOR BASEBALL CHAMPIONS (Education) Front row: Johnson, Anderson, Villasana, McDonald, Thompson. Back roiK: Bradley, Yos, Hill, Glick, SoLOMAN, Dyal. 6. UNIVERSITY DUAL SWIMMING CHAMPIONS (B ' 5) R. Ramsey, T. Gullette, D. Cook, H. Ravey, Pulliam. 7. INTRAMURAL INDOOR BASEBALL CHAMPIONS (AtWetics) Front roui; Wright, Harrell, Austin, Gaffeney, Oliphant. Back rou " : Glover, Pinckney, McMui.len, MuNRO, Arnold, Conn. 8. DEPARTMENTAL DUAL SWIMMING CHAMPIONS (Pharmacy) Okies, Daleo, Polanski, Kuhn, Brannon. 9. FRATERNITY INDOOR BASEBALL CHAMPIONS (Delta Kappa Epsilon) Front roiD.- Walters, Connor, Harris, Mattison, Rodgers. Rick row: W. Brown, Scarbrough, Boe- decker, Kern, Eubank. 10. FRATERNITY SWIMMING TEAM CHAMPIONS (Delta Kappa Ep,silon) Front row: Whitman, Boehler, Ballichs, Connor. Back row: DuPree, Cain, Moursond, Kern. 11. INDEPENDENT BASEBALL CHAM- PIONS Front roii»: Phillips, Wheeler, Bloebaum, Harkrider, Fincher. Back rou ' : Roberts, Jones, Moser, Baker, Choate, Kennedy. fencing for The University championship. Presentation of trophies was made by Dr. E. P. Schoch. Final matches in boxing and wrestling in the various weights w ere then held. This was the third annual Fite Nite to be held at The University. Increasing attention has been paid to the event, and this year it was necessary to take special measures to prevent town people from crowd- ing University students out of the gymnasium. Pane 130 U.T.S.A. Origin of the Orange and White Oh San Jacinto Day, 1893, a iwstlwll game was played hetwcen The University and a San Marcos team. On the eve of the game Dicli Slaughter purchased several yards oj orange and u ' liite rihhon, cut them into small pieces, and covered his coat icitli them. On ihc train to San Marcos he gave strips of the two colors to all students who asked for tlicm, and at that game Orange and Wliilf appeared to he the official colors of Tlie University. The mamgers of the joolhall team, and Tlif Cactus, however, tried to alter the choice to orange and maroon. Tfic 1899 Cactus announced this comhination as official and the student body verified the selection by a vote. When, however, the Board oj Regents ordered a second election to include the Medical Branch and all ex-studenls, Orange and Wliitt won I7 an over-whelming majority and llif Bourj o iiiilly adopted this lOmlnniition on May 1 0, 1 90(). kTS- " TURTLE CLUB Top row. Sutton, Loustanau, Craig, Sellards, Frazier, Thompson, Tippitt, Hale, Bevil, Butler, Hasskarl Staniing: Miss Parkhurst, Sponsor Front row: Sayford, Jones, Erikson, Pratt, Correll, Young, Luckenback, Stevenson, Mitchell, Best, Mollberg, Saladee, Garbade, Barbisch TEE CLUB Lf t to right: Brin, Boyd, Henderson, Mims, Greenfield, Nalle, Fair, Gilmore, Masterson, Hooks U. T. S. A. RACQUET CLUB Back tow: Coburn, Christophel, Jolly, Parke, Bedichek, Kirk, Duncan, Elrod, Friedman, Wineberger Front row: Smith, McCullougr, Posey, Madison, Sampson, Pickett, Klippel, Thornton, Collins, Seiders Turtle Club Turtle Club, which has for its purpose the promotion of interest and efficiency in swimming, was formed at The University of Texas in 1920 and holds the distinction of being the oldest sports club for women on the campus. Try- outs are held after the first two weeks of each new semester, and an average of seven out of ten possible points must be made on required strokes and dives. The year ' s activities in- clude participation m inter-group swimming meets, diving, life saving and the annua l pageant which is presented at the end of the spring semester. At the U. T. S. A. spring banquet, the awards for Turtle Club, consisting of a gold, a silver, and a bronze turtle pin, and ten felt emblems are presented to the thirteen girls having won the highest number of points in the club ' s activities for the year. Tee Club Tee Club was organized for the purpose of affording University women the opportunity to enjoy golf and to gather socially. Members arc selected by their ability to meet certain ' stipulated requirements. Since the organization of the Club in October, 1929, the membership has been limited to twenty girls, which is determined at the tryouts in October, December, and Febru- ary. Tee Club ' s special interest lies in the various tournaments held throughout the year and in their preparation. It meets weekly for these tournaments and for practice. Several out-of-town trips are made during the Spring semester to play on other A club championship tournament is held each May, and the winner is awarded a golf trophy figure and the runner-up a pin. Both awards are formally presented at the U. T. S. A. banquet. Racquet Club Racquet Club, an organization founded to promote efficiency and interest m tennis, first made its appearance on The University campus in the spring of 1921. The membership of the club is limited to twenty people as being an adequate number to work satisfactorily on the courts available to women students. The re- quirements for membership consist in taking part in a ladder tournament which is run for two months. Interested students may participate and if their name remains on one of the first twenty rungs of the ladder at the end of the des- ignated time, as a result of matches won, they become a member of Racquet Club. The club continues the ladder tournament among its mem- bers during the year, and each member tries to better her position on the ladder. A form tournament is held annually toward which practice is directed during the year. A singles and doubles elemination tournament is held and cups are given to the winners, and in a final tournament, these girls play the winners of the intergroup tournaments. Pane 132 The Freshman Sports Club The Freshman Sports Club, which was founded in 1931 for the purpose of preparing freshmen for entering other athletic organizations, is the only club other than Te-Waa-Hiss, that is open to first term freshmen. Any girl just en- tering The University in September may become a member of this club and receive instruction in and practice in any of the sports which are offered by regular clubs, until the beginning of the second semester in February. At this time the duties of the club come to an official end as the freshmen become eligible to try out for the clubs which they have chosen. The Freshman Sports Club includes in its program, ridmg, tennis, golf, swimming, archery, and such indoor games as ping-pong. The successful accomplish- ment of the club ' s purpose comes when the freshman becomes a regular and active member of one of the .skill clubs or Te-Waa-Hiss. Bit and Spur The Bit and Spur, riding club was founded in 1928 for the purpose of promoting better horse- manship. Tryouts are held in the fall and in the spring, and in order to become a member, a written and a practical test must be passed. The twenty-one members of the club follow an interesting fall program which consists of supper rides, paper chases, scavenger hunts, and practice riding in the ring. In the spring, one weelc-end IS spent on a ranch, and riding practice is con- tinued in preparation for the annual Hor.seshow, the main event of the year. A first and second prize of a cup and a pin are the awards for the first and second best riders in the Horseshow. Both prizes are presented to the winners at yearly U. T. S. A. spring banquet. Te-Waa-Hiss An interest in camping and attraction for out- door life are the qualifications for membership in Te-Waa-Hiss, the outing club which was founded at The University in the spring of 1926. Te-Waa-Hiss is one of the largest sports groups in the Association, numbering forty-one mem- l crs. These girls apply for membership at the beginning of the fall and at the beginning of the spring semesters. Camping skills learned at weekly meetings are carried over into occasional week-end outings and trips. Leadership train- ing IS afforded the students in their planning for the activities that the meetings will include. Facilities for out-door ccroking, woodcraft, fire- lore, nature lore, and hand crafts are available to the members at the weekly meetings. Spring plans for activities include a two day camping trip, several outings, and a number of organized hikes. Awards ate made at the end of the spring semester to the girls who have fulfilled the requirements of the club which include achievements in a number of out-door activities designated by the club chart. Page 133 FRESHMAN SPORTS Back row: Forsyth, Connor, Leaton, Darragh, Shifflette, Worlev, Littlepage, Cooper, Milliard, Hale From row: Buckley, Williamson, Ruscii, Sims, Weiner, Davis, Wallach BIT AND SPUR Lc l to right: Boyle, Crain, Watkins, Rose, Jacobs, Gates, Carter, Sealy, Novich, Dodos, Bernheim, Cochran, Purvis TE-WAA-HISS CLUB Back row: Flood, Watson, Mosteller, Perkins, Roberts, Luckenback, Myler, Olsen, Watkins, Davis, Dunlap, Nash, Rollims, Pfluger, Chadill, Bowles, Norton, Howle Front rou.: Mitchell, Marburger, Salladee, Shirley, Hollander, Most, Ai.lwright, Welch Orchesis ORCHESIS Standing in center: Amanda Gatoura In circle, left to right: Davis, Turner, Corbin, Mick, Levy INTRAMURAL ARCHERY Left 10 riglil: Doroihy Flury, Margaret Cabaniss, Betty Coburn U. T. S. A. COUNCIL Bacic row: Coburn, Robinson, Grasty, Grain Frimt row: Taylor, Parke, Rose, Bentley, Gatoura Orchesis, the interpretive dancing club for girls, offers oppor- tunity for girls of approximately the same interests and abilities to gain experience in group work on dance problems. It is a de- scendant of a club first formed at The University of Wisconsin. There are similar clubs at many universities and colleges. To be- come a member of Orchesis, it is necessary to pass in one of four tryouts which the club holds yearly, a series of fundamental ex- ercises and to present two original dances, one of which must be serious and the other comic. These must be passed on and approved by judges appointed from the group. The climax of the year ' s work IS the spring program which features original solo and group dances arranged by the girls. Intergroup An active intergroup program for women students of The Uni- versity of Texas was begun in the spring of 1928. An attractive program was arranged that followed closely the seasons of the year. In the fall, the All University mixed doubles tennis tournaments are held for which eligible men or women students may select a partner. A silver cup is awarded to both members of the winning team. This becomes the personal property of those winning the tourna- ments. Bronze medals are the awards for the consolation winning team. During the winter months, swimming is the dominant sport, and sororities, dormitories, and organizations participate by teams. The awards are cups, statuettes, and plaques. Bowling IS a second winter sport in which the enjoyment is high. Beginning m March and continuing through the middle of April, competitive archery is enjoyed and cups, statuettes and plaques are awarded the winners. The singles and doubles tournaments for dormitories, sororities and independents are played off in the spring. In the finals the winning Intergroup team plays the winning Racquet Club team in doubles and the winners in singles play each other. The mixed tennis doubles for the fraternities are also played in the spring. The awards for this latter event are the same as for the mixed doubles in the fall and for the other tournaments the same as those for the winning matches. The University of Texas Sports Association The University of Texas Sports Association is an organization which aims to promote interest in sports and related activities among the women of The University as a means of promoting skills in sports, fellowship, health and scholarship. The organization is open to all University women, membership being achieved through participation in an activity. The Association is governed by an executive council which consists of the following members: President, Adrian Rose; Vice-President, Elizabeth Bentley; Sec- retary, Margaret Grasty; Publicity Manager, Claudia Taylor; Inter- Group Manager, Helen Cline; Team Sports Manager, Betty Coburn; Club Representative, Amanda Gatoura; Members-at-large, Eileen Grain, and Rosalie Robinson. The Council meets four times a year to discuss and pass on matters pertaining to Intramural sports for women. The Council and various clubs number among their groups the voting members of the Association. In 1932-33 the Association numbered approximately 750. This year The University of Texas has the honor of holding the National Convention for the Athletic Conference of the American College Women. This is a national organization numbering two hundred and fifty American colleges, and universities among its members. Adrain Rose holds the office of National President of the Association, and Florence Parke, Chairman of the Convention. The University of Texas Sports Association is also the central office for the Texas Athletic Conference of College Women, to which belong eighteen Texas colleges. Page 134 ACTIVITIES ■i2 SCii «3zsr- •- « -r ' S»s Age of Reinforced Concrete Of tdis group, perliaps the most outstanding structure is tlie Memorial Stadium of sted and concrete, Iiuilt m 1924 ' as a memorial to tl osc Texans who served in tlie WorU War. " h seats ordinarily 30,000 people and is one of tde largest in the South. The man who instigateJ the idea of the Texas Memorial Stadium, who called the Jirst meeting, and u ' ho stayed u ' ith the guns until the hriclc and mortar became a lilting reality, is L. Theo Bellmont, at that time Athletic Director o The University. The funds for the stadium were raised hy popular subscription. The students, acuity, and the alumni o The Unii ' ersity all responded generously, as lihewise the citizens of Austin. Among the outstanding individual donors were Messers. Will Hogg, Mite Hogg, Lutcher Stark, and the Athletic Council. fust the sides of the Stadium were built at first, Icing joined ly the U end at a later date. Mr. Armour T. Granger, an alumnus of The University, had much to do with the building of the entire structure. To this grouping also belong the following, all of which were completed in 1925 save the new Clark Field: Garrison Hall, a recitation building; the new Power Plant; Kirby Hall, a dormitory or girls named in honor of Mrs. Helen Marr Kirby, the beloved Dean of Women; the beautiful Alice Little ield Dormitory, a dormitory for freshman girls and given by Major George Littlejield in honor of his wife, Alice Littlejield; and the new Clark Baseball Field named in honor of fudge fames B. Clark. :m ' ■- ' •} % • .W ' , % ' 1 ■ H H H 1 H B H ■ 1 H |HHH Y ii M ■ HH 1 ■ B : ' ' -jfl 1 K W - .- 9 | W- " ' ' IKm 1 P J..H B ib - feia ► 1 ' H K ' ' l 1 HI |fe i ' ff 1 i 1 ii i ■ H« n fit S 3 1 I H Hk Hi B ' ' VX nHH -. H Http 1 sHRHh v v-j m H K ,.| ' ' " ' jPJ T r LiMtii ij yW HSSBMB M — ii ■ j g B l Kv t l HRtBn I Mr KUtfS DBHB Hfc ■ HH H k ESSSp h HBSn mS s h Ih ■ I B H sS S ht ' ' ' ' -. d HM. H 1 HH IH BhHHiHJ H ■ W J. McDonald At the Harwrd Summer School, w k he more thatt once atUnici to iatisfy his appetite jor knou ' ledgc, eipecially in the departments of science, W. J. Mc DotiaU always registered as " Farmer, Paris, Texas. " It is true that Mr. McDonald oumed ani o eratei farms and iiefer allowei himself to he long separated from the land, hut he amassed his jortune in banking. As a financier he iDorkcd in a comparatiwl)! slom and small Jield. It is the opnion of those competent to juigc that, couli his activities hai ' e been exteniei, he was capable of hecoming one of the greatest bankers of his time. The keynote of Mr. Mc- Donald ' s character was concentrated effort. " Stay ivith it; stick to one thing " was his favorite bit of advice. His generosity was great to indii;iduals whom he considered iforthy, including many former students of this University, hut his aid was always exercised on a business hasis; for he thought that the preser- vation of initiative and individuality ivas essential to the maintaining of the true American character. He had, by training and by nature, the frontiers- man ' s viewpoint on life. Yet his strenuous existence left ample time to in- dulge his deep love of learning. For fifty years he read in the science of as- tronomy, which he consid ered the most neglected of the great sciences. And at his death he left a million dollars for the erection of an observatory that, ivhen completed, will make this University the equal of any in the world for the pursuit of this study. It is likely that the name of this plain, rugged, shy man iwll yet be literally inscribed among the stars. ' rhe I P3 33 Session Begins J EGISTRA TION Day. 1932-33 gels under way. The Main Building, unchanged from Ike front, looks V down upon familiar scenes of greeting .... and waiting. Incoming trains bring back Zetas who have already made their work and Littlejield residents who hope to make theirs. The freshmen boys, of course, bring the trunks. . . .At the Gymnasium Dr. Gilbert outlines the Health Service to a few hundred freshman men who feel " young and healthy " but who will think they have fallen arches before registration is ended. Like the im- placable force behind an inscrutable destiny, the registrar ' s corps of helpers begins a record in which for just a little while the Phi Beta and the Bustee share the same index. T ' he Campus Assumes Its Regular Routine ' T HE Ilodge-Podge of an Academic Democracy! James (Pageant-Pusher) Parke and Ruth (Tiger Woman) Reed try to keep up with Arno Nowotny, who tries to keep up with everybody. Joe Dent and the Phi Psis and their picnic dates react differently to big boulders .... President Benedict in clay — but notice there are no feet .... Brady Stevens thumbing something — a ride perhaps .... Too may Dekes for one lamp post .... Girls who have the habit. The Bugaboo By the Bungalow always wants to know Why and For How Long. . . . The tin cup represents the unspiritual side of the Campus Spirituals. The Schedule Allows Time For Play HRISTINE LICIITE automatic-ally attracts your attention The shrubbery and trees make Littlefield appropriately soft-focus, while Waggener Hall looms in equally fittitig starkness Burt Dyke forgets his manners in the big city. Liz Armstrong at the helm for a car full of A.D. Pi ' s ...A two-dimensional snapshot of Einstein sitting on the concrete and meditating the abstract . . . . Virginia Abshire and Bettie Tippitt interest- edly watch the Kappa Sig-Sigma Chi football game — and the photographer . . . Three views of the cross-country activity between classes which the new Campus assures for everyone A C. E. student urges the north side of the Campus to look pleasant. Football Takes the Spotlight fj ' OOTBALL: most collegiate and colorful of sports and the climax of all fall activities. The largest outdoor rally of the year stores up reserve ammunition for the Longhorn team .... The camera-man and Baylor Uni- versity look at the wrong side of the score .... Our cheer leaders work day and night, indoors and out .... Three ■ and a half .minutes before the cadets sang " There Shall Be No Regrets " A Big Time on the Little Campus after a Texds victory. The Austin Chamber of Commerce calls it El Toro Creek, but that ' s all Bull. I Traditions of the Season IIANKSGIVING Day — and just cause for it. Governor Sterling watches the Cowboys and the Band celebrate the half-way mark to victory. . . . The Longhorn Team goes into a huddle. How many do yon rec- ognize? .... Coach Littlefield sends relief to the team, while Jive spectators mix their own . ._ ' . .Bevo II, a country steer who made good in the big city for a little while, gazes upon the crowd and the game with unconcealed scorn from his bovine town car. This was his last public appearance before he returned to free-lancing on the open range. A Diversified Schedule ' T ' IIE austere dignity of the Main Building at night gives little suggestion of the varied frivolity that character- izes the activities of The University .... The official looters for a big toot accompany both departure and ar- rival. . . Marty Karow teaches his young idea how to shoot. . . Fall election, less hectic than its springtime counter- part, is still a scene of turmoil and excitement . . . The drag abounds in places where students enjoy the pause that refreshes while politics, parades, and pedagogues are alike forgotten. From Pigskin to Canvas-Back r UT-OF-TOWN games. To some the games were ends in themselves, to others they were means to ends . . . . There was no wedding, but Texas threw Rice. . . .Parents of prospective students should he warned that the freshmen were removed from the bonfire before it was lighted. . . .Paul Cotulla drives another load away. . . . The members of the Band get together at last. . . . What does Blossom Bayans have at the end of her leash this time? The season ends, and the T-Association celebrates with a duck banquet in the University Commons. Post-Season Sports ' T ' R0PICAL Texas: Oh, yeah? . . Sleet and cold rejoiced the hearts of all the co-eds who had fur— or near-fur- coats, and made them glad they ' d tackled papa that one more time .... The old soak {any way you look at it) wards the flu. . . . " Dear Anxious Mother: In response to your query about entertainment for your little ones when inclement weather keeps them indoors, I offer the following suggestion. Procure two celluloid cubes and number the sides of each from one to six consecutively " .... The Library during Dead Week is a scene to chill the spirit of all who remember it, whatever the weather out-of-doors. Places People and Profiles JUSTIN is unequalled in the brilliancy and splendor of her sunsets. . . . Bill Dozier gives Louise Latimer a great big hand . . The Architects at Bllall give up their pencils long enough to have their picture made. . Dorothy Shelby and the smile that has won her so many friends. . . .Life at Little Campus has both its ups and downs. . . .Judith English does not find her C. E. work boring even though she is the only member of the fair sex in her course. m Campus Scenes — Framed and Unframed T N fair and rainy weather alike, the end of every hour finds the walks and pathways on the campus crowded with students changing classes. .,. .Mildred Geiger finds it an easy task to pause and smile for her picture. . . Physics I students will have no trouble recognizing this familiar lab scene .... Miss Kopecky gives aid to some unfortunate co-ed .... The tower of the old Main Building stands triumphantly over all its newer and more modern companion structures. Important People and Events f NAUG [ RATION. That The University took an active part in the inauguration of Governor Ferguson is clearly shmvn by this picture of Gregory Gymnasium on the night of the Governor ' s Ball. The distinguished reception line had its share of Univeristy officials. . . .And this was only part of it. The actual ceremony of sweiring in the new governor took place in the House of Representatives .... Visiting Mexican dignitaries and their wives pose in front of the Main Building. . . .East Texas sclwol children group themselves informally around the Littlefield Memorial on their excursion to the Campus. . . " ' Twas the night before Christmas " — on Congress Avenue. GOOD FELLOWS James OFLIN HARWG All Is Fair Except the Weather f lRLS Rush Week. Anticipation gives way to realization after five months of egg-walking. Out from zf under the rose-bush into the daylight they come at last. New clothes, new cars, new decisions. . . . The stu- dent deans outlined the week in advance to several hundred female rushees and one male Stetson in the Garrison Hall Auditorium . . . . The actual and alleged Pi Phi buses . . . .Littlefield was a favorite hunting ground and pink tea the favorite weapon .... The Law Building furnishes the setting for the climax of it all, the signing of the preference slips {the ivord " slips " is not one of our choosing). yust Before the Paddle Mother £ VEN in a Rush the boys let the girls precede them . . . Inside the Law Building the rushees bit their pencils — outside the Law Building the rushers bit their nails. . .Agony, agony. . .If that many men didn ' t embarrass the Theta pledges that first night, the presence of this many on the page won ' t faze them vow. ... " Won ' t you step into my boiler. " says one Deke to another. . . . TheDelts have a place in the sun. . . .Arthur Linn is the only A. T. O. that ' s camera-minded. . . .The Acacias have put childish things behind them, including cigarettes. . . . Featuring Hal Armstrong and supporting cast of Delta Chis . . . .Here are too many Kappa Sigs for Sweet Adeline and not enough for baseball. Building for the Future ' T HE Greater University: The first unit of the Library, in two different stages of construction, helps to visualize the magnificent structure that it will ultimately be. . . .Dean T. U. Taylor fittingly breaks ground for the new Engineering Building, which in completeness and efficiency will be second to none on the campi of this country- No building in the new group fills a more definite need than the Hogg Auditorium. A work of art in itself, it will furnish an avenue of approach to artistic entertainment that will add a new richness to campus life. . . . Brackenridge Hall is the first unit in a series of dormitories that are destined to give the men students a new orientation in The University. The new Geology Building: " 0 Earth (0 Campus) What Changes Hast Thou Seen! 11 But Not Without Growing Pains ' •j HE new Physics Building is the last unit of construction that makes The University the equal of art y Ameri- can college in equipment for the study of the Physical Sciences . . The Student Union will add to the color and unity of University life in ways that no physicist can measure. . . . That the shoemaker ' s children are always without shoes is an adage that is capably refuted by the beauty of the Architecture Building. . . . The Littlefield Memorial unfolds slowly but surely . . . . The bronze majesty of the marine group that forms the center of ap ' proach is unmatched in the landscaping of American campi M «|8 ii " ' Mi 11 ! r i w -- i WlLDA 15P Edna • HP ET J mk viRGiNi , Clark. - : GlLMORE k HKOWDY . -J ■Iabshiiuj 1 vlARJORlE Sutton Marie Vela Margaret " N— Wilson,, Isabel rr ' Madge Stewart BOWDEN MARJORIE BOREN Velma Jane TlLLEY Helen Ruth C D D I sr.Tri i LORli 1 X A Xt Even the Best Circles Make One Dizzy Society and near-society. Someone told Dorothy Milroy " Go West, young girl, go West, " and she did. The cowboys entertain with a banquet at the Austin Club. A two-block line of boys champed the bit while the photographer made this picture of the Kappa ' s open house an Pledge Night. . . . The Curtain Club takes a " Holi- day " . . . .It was a wet night when the Pi Phis gave their dance at the Country Club. . . .X marks the spot where the Girls ' Glee Club banqueted. . . . The Pi K. A ' s and their guest look gleeful too. . . . The Annual Junior Prom went Hollywood. Do you recognize your favorite star? Papa Pays For This Too TILL dancing and dining: The Kappa Sigs give the first formal dance of the year in their Georgian mansion. . . . Those be-witching Zetas give a Halloween party. . .Even the Gregory Gymnasium itself went formal for the Thanksgiving Ball The Men ' s Glee Club Banquet should have struck the high note of the social sea- son .... The Little Campus took to the RoOf and cut high capers .... The Tri-Delts gather around their eternal triangle .... Ted Lewis Moody seems somewhat ruffled in her imitation of Joan Crawford .... IIow can the A . D. Pi House " hold that line? " .... " The Last of Mrs. Cheyney " — and of our social items. The University Celebrates Her Fiftieth Birthday ' •I HE members oj the Round- Up committee are to be commended for their most successful efforts The first of the many events of the week was the presentation of the well-known poet, Robert Frost The water-show in the Women ' s Gymnasium surpassed everything of its kind ever to be presented on the campus Judge Batts speaks at the dedication of the ten new University buildings The Round- Up Revue and Ball will long be remembered for its beauty and elaborateness Harrison Stafford, the recipient of the 1933 Norris Trophy Jimmie Parks ' s presentation, " Fifty Years on the Forty Acres, " with a cast of over four hundred persons, and Bill McGill, fittingly brought the activities of the Fourth Annual Round-Uptoa close. The Round-Up Brings Celebrities and Celebrations I ' IIE University s Semi-Centennial and Fourth Annual Round- Up brings throngs of visitors and ex-students to the campus The Confederate veterans who attended the dedication of the ten new buildings saw the dream of many of Texas ' early pioneers realized Visiting Sweethearts of other schools are entertained at lunch at the Phi Psi House Karl Tanner, official barker for the Phi DeU circus, has no trouble drawing a crowd It seemed like old times to many Texas exes to see a baseball game between Uncle Billy Disch ' s Longhorns and the A. M. Aggies Dr. Griffith, head of the State Association of English Teachers, out- lines the plans for the day Hugh Ruckman has just cause to be happy with the Sweetheart of The University at his side Sarah Blair finds it a pleasant task to show Rosalie Leslie around the improved campus. T ' he Greeks Had a Scheme for It TPRA TERNITY and Sorority Houses take on their annual decorations for the Round- Up The Theta ' s colorful contrast of the Navajo of 1883 and 1933 and the Phi Belt ' s revival of the old fraternity Circus take the trophies of the day The Belts co ' nstruct a carefully designed burlesque on the Littlefield Memorial In the Sigma Chi front yard guests are entertained with a real barbecue and chuck-wagon meal The A. B. Pi ' s present the different Bluebonnet Belle sections of the Cactus back through the years Steps in the progress of The University are shown on the stairs at the Bella Chi House The Phi Gams take on the Fiji attire Lucille Moore escorts a group of visitors over the campus President Benedict and Br. Battle on their way to the barbecue given in honor of the visitors. ' The University Sweetheart and Her Court of Honor TlSS GENEVIEVE Weldon (Center) was chosen Sweetheart of The University of Texas and reigned as queen over all the Round- Up festivities. Miss Weldon and five other Sweethearts of other Southwest Conference schools were the guests of honor at the Round- Up Revue and Ball — the most brilliant social event of the entire season. The other four Sweetheart nominees who were also presented at the Revue and Ball were Miss Marjorie Sutton of Vicksburg, Mississippi, (Upper left), Miss Lucille Sharp of Austin, (Upper right). Miss Elizabeth Bevil of Beaumont, (Lower left), and Miss Ruth Farrington of Huntsville, (Lower right). cr hen Along Came Spring TfTER a grilling morning of classes some students hurry from the campus to the Dolphin Grill .... The Betas entertain at home on Sunday . ... If one of those Phi Delts should miss the ball, it might hit Dean Taylor, carpentering in his own backyard . . . Unlike Tom Sawyer the Phi Psi pledges had to do their own white- washing .... Twenty-odd hundred students did reserve a copy of the Cactus — and here you are .... There seems to be an undue prominence given to the men, even though they are famous ones, at the dedication of the Women ' s Gymnasium. spring Activities — and Inactivities P KE other filling stations on the Drag, Campus Drug has its own group of habitues . . . The B Hall boys A make their own Riviera in the back lot at the first sign of spring DeWitt Reddick, one journalist who ' s never grmichy . .The Cowboy initiation furnished an entirely new " brand " of entertainment— for the initiates Hoodlums in Hawaiian Uniform {What does this shocking picture mean?) The anxious crowd in line for the 1932 Cactus . . . This cow should be contented with the attention that she is getting from Sally Sawyer and Johnye Mann. East Side — IF est Side OFRING is in the air. Whether it be at Barton ' s or on the sleeping porch, the fever has the same effect .... Geol- ogy students gather around the bus to start afield trip . . Ann Bentley and Genevieve Sterns add local color to the S. R. D. gromnds . . . .And Saturday afternoon finds the Sigma Chi pledges cleaning yard. . . . Dorothy Bunk- ley lends a smile to the occasion .... Many a boy envies little Jimmie ' s popularity with the co-eds .... Bess Harris and Faye Dixon seem burdened ivith their scholastic responsibilities .... Who could forget the free shows that came with the banking holiday? I A University Variety jp ROM early yawning ' till midnight Austin presents a scene of colorful and varied activity, even when that activity is merely loitering. .The new terraces and benches constitute natural halting places for book-laden co-eds A Te-Waa-Hiss group rests by one of the cabins after an informal hike. .A smile like Elizabeth Schneider ' s never grew out of someone ' s saying, ' ' Look pleasant, please " the Kappas pledged another Eileen Grain, they ' d have to call their house the Chrysler Building Sunday morning finds a large percentage of the University students at church, where freshmen offer thanks for the padded pews. Indoors and Out — By Land and By Sea NE of the sybaritic rooms for men in Brackenridge Hall. {The University does not furnish photographs for the bureau) Notice that the optimistic architects included book-shelves .... Billy Weston and Helen Blackburn: nautical but nice. . . .During Summer Session the Open Air Auditorium often draws much larger crowds than this . . . .Allan Walker cant repress that smile. . . . The dedication of the statue of Governor Hogg in the Littlefield Memorial shows President Benedict expressing his appreciation for one of the great benefactors of The University. Gala Day — and Every Day ' NIVERSITY officials receive the members of the Hogg family who visited the campus on March 24 for the dedication of the Hogg statue. . .Architectural students who sketch outdoors are subject to varied criticisms and suggestions of the passing students ' " Twas down by the old mill stream " Harriet Garonzik says, " Love me, love my dog. " might not be safe to risk an apple on the victim ' s head in this archery class. Hilsbergs, the lawyers ' hangout, where many a case has been argued. Pleadings Patting., and Proselyting VPRING politics take the campus by storm . . . Serenades keep both the participants and audiences awake far into the mornings. .Three weeks of electioneering, back-slapping, and bally koo terminated by one day of voting. . . .Ambitious politicians and loyal friends insist on greeting all that pass by that familiar phrase, " Have you voted? " Hill Hodges seems to be working with an air of confidence . . . .Allan Walker tries to trade votes with Ann Bentley while the rest of the Campus continues, for the day, the excitement that only politics can bring. Faces and Places OCENES that can be found within a few miles of Austin are unmatched in beauty anywhere in the State. . . Slti- dents don ' t watch the minute hand of the clock during Dr. Montgomery ' s lectures. . . .The S. P. E ' s. seek safety in numbers There probably are no better friends of ' The University than John McCurdy and Block Smith. . . .B. D. Orgain becomes air-minded . . . .Some Belts and their Sunday lunch dates . . . .Sydney Miller ' s popularity does not suggest that this is her first year in The University. By-Products of Education ' T HE picture made from the air gives a definite idea of the " Greater University " campus . . . Eleanor Ann Buckley and Charlie Arnold stroll dragward for a coke. . .Olle ' s-one familiar scene that needs no comment . . . .Kay Miller seems to have the situation well in hand- ■ ■ .Marjorie Sutton and Dorothy Shelby didn ' t seem to mind having their conversation interrupted long enough to have their pictures made. . . .Louise Latimer gives up the lime-light to Katherine Kirk who successfully attracts the attention of three S. A . E ' s. Shots While Strolling MAGENE HALE and Bill Hamilton both seem equally happy at the moment. . Marjorie Kay looks up just in time to find that it is too late. . The Phi Fsi ' s didn ' t know what they were getting into when they gave their pledges charge on April 1st Jim McLain, at the request of the pledges, is dressed for the occasion this work is kept up the A. D. Pi ' s will have a clean yard. . . Velma Sealyand Frances Grain were discovered down town doing some shopping. Purely Personal Piffle Trying mood Y and Bobby Purvis on their way to a class .... Joe Arnold tips his hat as Isabel Holmes and Bill Stripling emerge from the last generation. . . . What could be the reason for Kenneth Woodward donning the clerical attire? . . .Frank Ryburn watches on while Johnowene Crulcher and Buck Avery indulge in a game of mumble peg. . . .Jackson Cox ' s Bull Board has caught the eye of many passing students Lucille Sharp appears undisturbed . . . .As usual, Nancy Slocomb and those around her are happy. Chatterers Chancellors, and Couples J ACIIAEL DOUGHERTY seems to be attracting a great deal of attention. . . . The statue of Albert Syd- V ney Johnston is officially dedicated .... Three Phi Psi ' s seek their amusement on roller-skates .... Crowds of students block the walk in front of the Co-op examining the pictures of the Sweetheart nominees . . . . Vic Kor- meier and Catherine Neal stopped on their way across the campus . . . .Barton Springs robs the library of many of its occupants. . . .Johnye Mann and Bruce Poorbaugh are in no hurry to make their next class. . . .Bob Kern inspects Elizabeth Bevil ' s photograph . . . .Sweetheart election: a serenade on the night before and the actual voting. The Cycle Nearly Completed ' tilLL BROWN calmly looks the situation over . . . Brackenridge Hall supporters stand up for their candidate . . .Carl Fuhrman brings IIer:nes, patron saint of B. B. A. School, out for its annual pilgrimage to the School ' s banquet. . . . These Theta Xi ' s find lime to relax on the porch of their new home. . . .Bob Baldridge, the hard-working editor of our Daily Texan . . . Kline McGee and Adrian Rose seem to have the same cheerful altitude towards life as do Frank Adams and Betty Bivins. . . .Dean Taylor congratulates Joe Haddad, the recently nominalei sweetheart of the Engineering School. S«KSS3if?!yak«Bir=: ORGANIZATIONS i The Loyalty Era The late, lamenui Thomas Watt Gregory, whose love ani oya ty for The Uniuersity 0 Texas is outstaniiiHij, Itraiicd tfic a umn in raising much of the money for three hmldings: llie mens gymnasium, the ivomens gym ' nasmm, ani titc new Union Building. Gregory Gymnasium was Imilt in 1930, the Women ' s Gymnasium in 1 93 1, and tlie neif Students ' Union BuilJing and Auditorium have just heen complctej, ut tlic latter in elas ' sijication belong to the next group, the seventlt era. At all times tlic students, the ulumni, and the uculty 0 The Uniuersity of Texas have heen most loyal in donations to The Uniuersity, hut uihen the drive was launched for funds to erect this group of student activity units, never be ore, except in the case of the Stadium, was there such hearty and generous response. Each building fills a long- elt need ani each has hen designed and equipped in the most modern manner, after long study and numerous fisits by uniwrsity experts to the best existing examples of similar buildings throughout the United States. About this same time, in another phase of loyulty, Waggencr Hall, a classroom building, built in 1931 , was named in honor of ihe rst President of The Uniyersily, Leslie Waggencr, and the new Chemistry Building, dedicated to the Saints of test lubes and healcers, was erected in 1930. These ifere built from the awilable funi of The Unifcrsily. Both are typical 0 a group of buildings designed by Herhert M. Greene, LaRochc and Dahl of Dallas after a style set by Mr. Gilbert in the old Library and Sutton Hall. s i LL Hogg Will Hogg was kind to everyone he knew — ani he knew everyone. Al- tlwHgh he remained a loyal Texan always in his heart, travel and sympathy and the all but matchless variety of his human contacts justified his being called a Citizen of tKe World. He was tlie j ersonal friend and hcloved companion of artists, iwiters, ani stage people, as well as educators and diplomats, bwt his great gifts were devoted, not to art, hut to im] roving the welfare and happiness of tlie common man. So in his gifts to TKc Unii ersit)!, Will Hogg slioivcd tHat the social anil physical well-being of the whole HnJcrgrailuate boay ivas his chief concern. His outstanding henefactions included major contributions to the Students ' Loan Fund, to the Memorial Stadium, to the Uniuersity Union campaign, to the Unifersity Y. M. C. A., and to a fund of $120,000 for the establishment of University felloii ' ships. But many of Will Hogg ' s gifts are Icnoiwi only to the individuals to whom he made them. Probably no other man has helped so many students through this University by direct aid as he did or reaped such a harvest of ajjection and gratitude — -a gratitude that must be shared even by those who did not Icnow him, as they look upon the flowering of the Greater University ivhich he did so much to foster. He was more, how- ever, than a devoted Ej; ' Studcnt; he was an educational statesman as is amply shown hy his founding what, in spite of his e orts to suhmerge himself, was called the Hcgg Organization for the General Promotion of Higher Education hy the State of Texas. Scholastic and Honorary The Eyes ofTcxas When, in tli£ spring 0 1903, the Athletic Associa- tion gave a Minstrd Show to meet its deficit, Lewis ](Mns0n, one of the promoters, asked Jolin Lang Sin ' clair to arrange an original score. Sinclair con- sented and asked Johnson to hum a number of popular tunes uiliile he listened and searched for ideas. Tde plirase, " all the liue-long day, " from " Wiirliing on de Railroad " caught his attention and by an unex- plainably happy stroke 0 genius he combined it with the essence of the remarks ivith u hich President William L. Prathcr alituys concluded his speeches: " Remember, young ladies and young gentlemen, the eyes of Texas are ujon you. " At the presentation of the shou; at the Hancock Opera House the song created such a furor that it soon became, and has remained, the official song of The University. Alpha Alpha Gamma Honorary Fraternity for Women Students of Architecture and the Allied Arts Founded, Washington University, January 28, 1922 Gamma of Texas Established, April 7, 1922 Six Active Chapters OFFICERS Annie Laurie Cliett Presiient Catherine Caldwell Vice-President Ellen Young Secretary WiLMA Roberts Treasurer Beatrice Kantz Historian Mary Jane Edwards Marslial FACULTY MEMBER Mrs. Ruth Hastings Junkin, S] onsor MEMBERS Catherine Caldwell Annie Laurie Cliett Mary Jane Edwards Beatrice Kantz Claudia Matthews Velma Morrison Elizabeth Rice WiLMA Roberts Margaret Wolf Mrs. Rosa Lee Womack Ellen D. Young Alpha Alpha Gamma has for its object the pro- motion of good fellowship, enthusiasm, and co- operation among the women studying architecture or any of the allied sciences in the colleges and univer- sities of the United States. In addition to the periodical meetings of the fraternity wherein the reg- ular routine of business is carried on, the members hold a social get-together once a month to further es- tablish the bonds of friendship. Membership is not limited to a certain percentage of the class, but any woman student of architecture meets the scholastic requirements of Alpha Alpha Gamma by completing a full year of architectural de- sign with an average of " C " or better. In the selection of new members, not only scholarship but also personality, integrity, and a genuine interest in the profession are considered necessary. A unani- mous affirmative vote is necessary for election in the voting which occurs at the end of the spring semester. P«e 176 Alpha Epsilon Delta Honorary Pre-Medical Fraternity Founded, University of Alabama, 1926 Gamma Alpha Chapter of Texas Established, 1929 Six Active Chapters OFFICERS Charles Lankford President Isaac L. Van Zandt ...... Vice-President James Clarence Cain ....... Secretary Eldon B. Fine ....... Treasurer Frank Connally Historian Dr. O. B. Williams Faculty Advisor Dr. J. R. Bailey Dr. D. B. Casteel FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. T. S. Painter Dr. J. T. Patterson Dr. O. B. Williams MEMBERS Mortimer Bannister DoAK BlASSINGAME Sylvian Brown James G. Bryson James Clarence Cain Cameron Carrington Palmer Chrisman Edward K. CmTiN Frank Connally William B. Davis Eldon Barnes Fine La Thagger Green Helen Goldberg Lawrence Griffin Philipa Klippel Charles Lankford Louis Levy Emil Moser Dean Roberts Parker Claude Pollard, Jr. James L. Roberts Henry Schmidt Robert L. Sewell D. J. Sibley John Stewart Coulter R. Sublett George W. Tipton Isaac L. Van Zandt Carl H. Whalen Alpha Epsilon Delta is primarily interested in the encouragement of scholastic excellence in pre-medical work by furnishing a goal toward which the student may strive during the early semesters of his medical Secondarily, it is interested in binding to ' career. gether students with the same interests, in crystal- lizing any movement for the good of the pre-medical student, and in bridging the gap between the pre- medical students and those in the School of Medicine. Students, to be eligible, must have attended the University for one year and maintained an average of " B " in all sciences and an average of " C " in all other work. Pre-medical students, who have ful- filled the requirements of eligibility, are elected by a vote of three-fourths of the active membership, after due consideration of the character, personality, and general ability of the eligible student. The motto of the organization is: " Truth I pursue. " Pige 177 Beta Alpha Psi Honorary Accounting Fraternity Founded, University ot Illinois, February 12, 1919 Theta of Texas Established May 31, 1924 Fifteen Active Chapters OFFICERS Henry M. Guthrie ...... President Malcolm R. Gregory ...... Vice-President Carl Fuhrman ....... Secretary-Treasurer Clarence W. Coffey Historian ALUMNI AND HONORARY MEMBERS Geo. Armstead, C.P.A. Cecil H. Fewell H. A. Handrick L. C. Haynes Dr. Chester F. Lay, C.P.A. Dr. G. H. Newlove, C.P.A. Paul W. Newman, C.P.A. C. D. Simmons, C.P.A. C. Aubrey Smith, C.P.A. A. C. Uplegger, C.P.A. Herchel C. Walling, C.P.A. J. A. White MEMBERS Maurice Allred Donald R. Boggs Byron Bronstad Clarence W. Coffey Dee Davis Waldo Dunk Aubrey Eliot Carl Fuhrman Mahlon Grant Malcolm R. Gregory Henry M. Guthrie George Hamilton Frank Hudson Otis B. King P. L. Marquess Edwin E. Merriman Harry Ray Eugene R. Riddle Brady Stevens Robert R. Suttle Walter Stockard NoRviN S. Thomas Branch C. Todd Ernest W. Willis William B. Wood Belta Alpha Psi, honorary professional accounting fraternity in the School of Business Administration, strives to promote the study of accounting according to the highest ethical standards, to encourage fraternal relations between professional men, in- structors, and students of accounting, and to develop high moral, scholastic, and professional attainments in Its members. Requirements for membership in this fraternity are as follows: the candidate must be registered in the School of Business Administration; he must have made a " B " average in his accounting courses and a " C " average in all others; and he must successfully withstand a three-hour examination in accounting theory and practice, auditing, business law, and economic theory. New members of Beta Alpha Psi are elected by the active chapter at the beginning of each semester. In the selection of the new members, personality and interest in the accounting profession are considered along with the scholastic require- ments. There is a formal induction at the beginning of each semester. Page 178 Beta Gamma Sigma Honorary and Scholastic Fraternity of Business Administration Founded, University of Illinois, February 26, 1913 Alpha of Texas Established June 3, 1922 Twenty-Nine Active Chapters OFFICERS Carl Fuhrman President E. G. Smith Secretary Mollis Harden Treasurer Dr. J. C. DOLLEV C. H. Fewell Dr. J. A. Fitzgerald H. A. Handrick Dr. C. F. Lay FACULTY MEMBERS J. A. McCurdy Dr. E. K. McGinnis Dr. G. H. Newlove P. W. Newman E. W. Olle C. D. Simmons C. A. Smith E. G. Smith C. H. Sparenberg H. C. Walling J. A. White Dr. a. p. Winston Dause L. Bibbv Edwin G. Boyle Charles C. Callaway James D. Folbre Clinton Eraser, Jr. Carl Fuhrman Malcolm R. Gregory MEMBERS HoLLis Harden Frank Stewart Hudson Willie I. Kocurek Ivis McLaurin Alfred W. Oliphant David D. Peden Lawrence L. Purjet Murray P. Ramsey Rosalie Robinson Horace E. Smith William W. Stewart Walter A. Stockard Jesse M. Taylor Beta Gamma Sigma seeks to encourage and to re- ward scholarly accomplishment among students in American colleges of commerce and business admin- istration. The fraternity was founded by the union of three local organizations which were Beta Gamma Sigma at The University of Wisconsin, Delta Kappa Chi at The University of Illinois, and the Economics Club at The University of California. Active membership is limited to graduate and undergraduate students of either sex who are candi- dates for a degree in commerce or business adminis- tration, who rank in the upper one-fifth of their re- spective classes by weighted average, and who have no failures, conditions, or incompletes standing against them. New members are elected at the be- ginning of the second semester in each academic year. The maximum number of seniors to be elected shall not exceed one-tenth of the registered total of that class. No more than one-fifteenth of the junior class may be admitted to the fraternity. Page 179 Chancellors Honorary Society of the School of Law Founded, University of Texas, 1912 OFFICERS Phillip Tocker Grani QumceWor Jarrell B. Garonzik Vice-chancellor Jay Sam Levey Cleric Leo Guy Blackstock Ben C. Connally Jarrell B. Garonzik MEMBERS Carl Illig, Jr. Jay Sam Levey Jerome Harold Levy Coyne Milstead Will Crews Morris Robert Preston Shirley Phillip Tocker E. W. Bailey FACULTY MEMBERS D. F. Bobbitt W. p. Keeton A. W. Walker, Jr. Chancellors is an honory and scholastic organiza- tion founded at The University of Texas in order to provide a means of honoring and rewarding those students who, through a combination of consistent scholarship, personality, and achievement, have shown themselves most likely to achieve the utmost success in the legal profession and to reflect credit on their alma mater after graduation. Only those students who stand in the highest twenty per cent of their class are eligible for mem- bership, and no more than fifteen per cent of any single class may be elected. Before an eligible stu- dent may become one of this group, he must have passed an affirmative vote of the active members. New members are notified of their election by being tapped on Tap Day. Selections of new members are made from the Middle Law Class in the spring and from the Senior Law Class in the fall. The initiation ceremonies are particularly colorful and dramatic. Pane 180 Delta Sigma Pi Professional Fraternity of Business Administration Founded, New York University, November 7, 1907 Beta Kappa of Texas, Established December 13, 1930 Fifty-Nine Active Chapters OFFICERS Charles C. Callaway ...... Headmaster Walter H. Payne, Jr Senior Warhn Henry M. Guthrie ]miior Warim Frederic E. Wallace Scri]it J. Kelton Alexander ....... Treasurer William Paxton Boyd Dr. James Clay Dolley FACULTY MEMBERS Cecil H. Fewell Paul W. Newman J. Kelton Alexander Charles C. Callaway Clifford J. Carpenter William D. Craig MEMBERS William E. Dozier John A. Gordon Henry M. Guthrie George A. Hamilton Ike D. Heide Randolph T. Mills Walter H. Payne, Jr. Leonidas C. Shockley Frederic E. Wallace Delta Sigma Pi fosters the study of business in universities, encourages scholarship and the as- sociation of students for their mutual advancement by research and practice, promotes closer affiliation between the commercial world and students of com- merce, and attempts to further a higher standard of commercial ethics and culture for the practical better- ment of the community. This fraternity annually awards a key provided by the national organization to the male senior who, upon graduation, ranks high- est in scholarship for the entire course in commerce and business administration. To meet the scholastic requirements of Delta Sigma Pi, one must be registerecl in the pre-commerce branch of the School of Business Administration and must have maintained at least a " C " average in his work. New members are selected by the active members of the chapter twice each school year. The selection of new members is made by secret ballot. The number of men admitted to the fraternity is not definitely limited but usually approximates seven each semester. Pa)e 181 Eta Kappa Nu Honorary Electrical Engineering Fraternity Founded, University of Illinois, October, 1904 Psi of Texas Established April, 1928 Twenty-Three Active Chapters OFFICERS Sheriton Burr . . . . . . President Elmer Neuensch wander . . . . Vice-President Ronald Funk Recording Secretary Arnold Petter ...... Corresponding Secretary David Sussin Treasurer Frank Sperry Associate " Bridge " Editor FACULTY MEMBERS Bascom H. Caldwell, Jr. J. A. Correll C. R. Cranberry M. B. Reed MEMBERS Sheriton Burr Alejandro Elizondo Santiago Flores Ronald Funk Billie Hight Worth Hurt Roger Ledbetter Jarvis C. McElhaney Harry Mayne Elmer Neuenschwander Arnold Petter Frank Sperry Frank Stafford David Sussin James B. White, Jr. Marcus Witt, Jr. Eta Kappa Nu is an honorary fraternity for stu- dents of electrical engineering and others actively engaged in the practice of this profession. To con- fer honor upon those worthy of recognition and to unite men who are interested in the same line of endeavor are the purposes of this fraternity. Election to Eta Kappa Nu is based upon scholar- ship and personal qualities which seem to indicate success in the profession of electrical engineering. A limited number of undergraduate members is chosen from the senior and junior classes of electrical engineering in the fall, and a small number is chosen from the junior class in the spring. To be eligible for membership one must stand in the upper one- fourth of his class. The associate members are graduate engineers who are elected by an active chapter and approved by the national executive council. Approval of three-fourths of the active chapters and of the executive council is necessary to confer honorary membership. Pane 182 Friars To confer the honor of membership upon the eight most eligible men chosen from each senior class Founded, University of Texas, 1911 Tom Abell Louis Baethe Bob Baldridge Charles Bankhead Dause Bibby Johnnie Craig Ben Connally Dalton Cross Burt Dyke Hill Hodges William L. McGill Arno Nowotny Ed Olle B. D. Orgain James H. Parke Bob Payne Lewis Pollok Joe W. Riley Allan Shivers Earl Toepperwein Claude Voyles A. W. Walker RuEL Walker Pag- 18} Lambda Delta Honorary Organization for First Year Women Founded, University of Texas, 1930 OFFICERS Eva Mae Porter Presiicnt Elizabeth Coburn ViwPrcsiimt Shirlireed Walker Secretary Grace Eyres TreasMrer Frances Bentley Carolyn Carpenter Elizabeth Coburn Eileen Crain Wenda Davis Ruth Deveny Mary Lois Dunlap Grace Eyres Mary Sunlocks Harrell Louise Herring ACTIVE MEMBERS Harriet Hirsch Ray Pearl Holder Josephine Hutson Hetta Groos Jockusch Virginia Kershner Thelma Kimball Jean Levy Marionette Lile Marietta McGregor Esther Manz Reba May Masterson Caroline Mitchell Florence Parke Eva Mae Porter May Stein Ruby Stevenson Frances Thomas Shirlireed Walker Lorine White Mary Lois Barnes Evelyn Augusta Braden Gene Cherry Pauline Crews Chrisman Frances Louise Eastland Marjorie Hildagarde Forke CLASS OF 1936 Initiated March 9, 1933 Bernadine Joyce Golden Dorothy Wooten Jones Marilee Kone Margaret Lucille Leaton Fletcher Metcalfe Mary Ellen Pemberton Floy Ray Dorothy Elizabeth Ries Susan Ellen Sanford Elsie Sladek Frances Jean Smith Clara May Stearns Lambda Delta recognizes scholarship early in the career of women students and through this recognition seeks to encourage high scholarship throughout the remainder of their university life. This organiza- tion was founded at The University of Texas in 1930 and since that time has remained purely a local honor society. Three " A ' s " and two " B ' s " in fifteen hours of work or four " A ' s " in twelve hours of work are the grades required for membership in Lambda Delta. These grades may be made the first semester, or an equal number of " A ' s " and " B ' s " for the entire year also qualifies one for membership at the end of the second semester. Elections for new members are held in October and March each year; at such times the number of new members is not limited. When the grade requirements are met, election follows automatically. For its motto this organization has chosen the following: " Education is a lasting posses- sion. " Pane 184 Mortar Board Honorary Organization for Senior Women Founded, Syracuse, New York, February 16, 1918 Texas Chapter Established 1923 Fifty Active Chapters OFFICERS EvELVN Cai.houn Miller PresHott Bernice Carlson VicrPruiimt Etta Mae Kauffman Secretary ZuLA Williams Treasurer Geraldine Slaughter Historian Margie Bright Cliapter Editor Miss Ruby Terrill FACULTY SPONSORS Miss Rosemary Walling Miss Helen Hargrave MEMBERS Margie Bright Bernice Carlson Anamary Davis Etta Mae Kauffman Frances Kirk Mrs. Evelyn Calhoun Miller Mrs. Ted Lewis Moody Geraldine Slaughter Esther Mae Tarver ZuLA Williams Mortar Board, an honorary organization for senior women, was formed by the leaders of several senior societies for the provision of effective cooperation between senior honor societies for women, and for the recognition and encouragement of leadership among them. The requirements for membership are: a full senior standing at the beginning of the senior year, a " B " average or better for all courses in The Universi- ty, active participation in campus activities, and an adequate exhibition of the qualities of leadership which the society proposes to recognize and de- velop. New members are elected each spring, from the women students of The University who have ful- filled the prerequisites, by a unanimous vote of the active chapter. The number so chosen may not be more than twenty or less than five. Elections are announced by the " tapping " of those chosen during the senior " swing out " in May. The motto of the organization presents its purposes: " Scholarship, Leadership, Service. " Pxrge I 8 5 Nu Upsilon Tau Tau Honorary Organization for Senior and Junior Women Founded, University of Texas, 1917 NUTTS Miriam Cooper High Worthy J wtt Dorothy Bivin Mary Bryant Anamary Davis Dorothy Doane Lucy Field Margaret Frazier Daphna Grisham Dorothy Milroy Ted Lewis Moody ZuLA Williams J Eileen Grain AiLEEN Gardner ohnye Mann Elizabeth Green Emagene Hale JUNIOR SEVEN GOOBERS Helen White SENIOR GOOBERS Geraldine Slaughter FACULTY Miss Lula Bewley, Sponsor Annabel Murray Roberta Van Devanter Peg Watkins Etta Mae Kauffman Mary Ellen Pope Nu Upsilon Tau Tau was founded on this campus in 1917 by two women students of The University, Miss Alice Miller and Miss Kathleen Molesworth. Miss Lula Bevi ley was elected sponsor by the char ter members, and she has continued to hold this office up through the present time. The purpose and aim of this organization is to form a stronger bond of social relationship bet veen those girls who, by their per- sonality, sense of humor, and scholarship, have shown themselves worthy of membership. In selecting their limited number of new members, the old members of the organization consider as necessary requirements for admission a keen sense of humor, campus activities, and a certain degree of scholarship. Nu Upsilon Tau Tau insists that its members be typical NUTTS. The new members are selected from the women students of the senior and junior classes by an affirmative vote of the active membership. Pane 186 Orange Jackets Honorary Service Organization for Women Founded, University of Texas, 1923 OFFICERS Catherine Neal ...... President Dorothy Shelby ...... Secretary-Treasurer Sue Correll Keeper of Scrap-Book FACULTY MEMBER Miss Dorothy Gebauer, Sponsor MEMBERS Peggy Ayer Adeie Barbisch Mary Blanche Bauer Marie Bernheim Sarah Blair Jane Bland Augusta Boyle Sue Correll Mary Lucy Dodson Judith English Barbara Friedman Inez Granau Margaret Grasty Harriet Hirsch Florine Hopkins Jean Levy Annie Lee Marshall Annabel Murray Catherine Neal Florence Parke Eva Mae Porter Dorothy Shelby Billy Bob White Mary Lynn Young The Orange Jackets is an organization founded on the " Forty Acres " of The University of Texas for the purpose of maintaining a true Texas spirit among the various University groups. Members of the Orange Jackets strive to encourage the develop- ment of worthwhile campus activities along with a certain standard of scholarship. This organization stands ready to assist any movement which has as its object the advancement of The University of Texas; in so doing, the members carry out the motto of the club, which is " For Texas I Will. " New members are selected on a basis of campus activities and scholarship. Five sophomores are elec- ted in the fall along with several juniors, and in the spring only sophomores are elected. The number of active members is limited to twenty. A " C " average or better is required to meet the scholastic standard. Invitations are extended to outstanding women members of the sophomore and junior classes after the fall and spring election upon the vote of the active membership. Pagf 187 Order of San Jacinto An honorary organization for Junior, Senior, and Professional students Founded, University of Texas, 1931 OFFICERS Lewis Pollok Ben Connally Tom Abell Presiient Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Tom Abell Sam Aldredge Buck Avery Charlie Bankhead Dause Bibby Bob Baldridge Mac Burnett, Jr. Ben Connally Johnny Craig Ben Davis Rap Dawson Ox Emerson Johnny Furrh Jarrell Garonzik Ed Graham Dick Gregg Fred Groos Gus Groos Forrester Hancock LoFLiN Harwood Hill Hodges Bernard Hughes Jim McLain Donald Markle Fred Meridith W. K. Miller Denman Moody B. D. Orgain Hubert Oxford Lewis Pollok Russell Ponder Otto Ramsey Joe W. Riley John M. Scott Preston Shirley Allan Shivers Henry Simon Glenn Street Rayborne Thompson Ruel Walker " The purpose of the order of San Jacinto shall be to unite in its membership representative junior, senior, and professional students of The University; to promote a close harmony among all phases of The University, and a mutual understanding and co- operative spirit between the faculty and the stu- dent body; to cultivate cordial relations between The University and the community; to labor on all occasions for the best interest of The University; to create favorable publicity for The University through- out the State, by more accurate reflection of the character and condition of student life; and to sponsor such forms of entertainments as shall best conduce to the pleasure of mutual associations in its membership. " New members are selected by the unanimous ap- proval of the entire organization. Page 188 Ownooch Nelle Berwick Elaine Bledsoe Mary Frances Bowles Margie Bright Mary Bryant Mary Helen Caswell Miriam Cooper Martha Edmonds ■ Nancy Fair Aileen Gardner Daphna Grisham Louise Latimer Nina Mahaffey Julia Boggess McCamy Clemence Tacquard Katherine Wheatley Page 189 Phi Beta Kappa Scholastic and Honorary Fraternity for Men and Women jM Founded, William and Mary College, December 5, 1776 Alpha of Texas Established 1904 One Hundred Fourteen Active Chapters OFFICERS Dr. Charles W. Hackett Dr. Erma M. Gill Dr. Arnold Romberg President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer CLASS OF 1932, JUNE Mary Virginia Bedichek John Junior Bell Ferdinand Charles Biesele Dick Musquiz Burrell Floyd Burton Jones Louise Kirk Harold Smith Long Ike Henry Moore Homer Lee Parsons Truman Pouncey Marion Rosalie Seiders Sarah Craven Bedichek Margaret Frances Brewer Ethel Bernice Carlson Margaret Anne Eppright Robert Ewing Greenwood CLASS OF 1932, AUGUST Jacob Walter Feigenbaum CLASS OF 1932, OCTOBER RuFus George Hall, Jr. Jack Cheever Hudspeth, Jr. Edith Louise Johnston Mary Eloise King Mrs. Evelyn Calhoun Miller Joe Henry Munster Mary Louise Nelson Eugene Alvin Rush Alice Colquitt Spillman Albert Irion Worsham Phi Beta Kappa, national honorary scholastic fra- ternity, requires that nominees for membership have maintained an average in all courses halfway between an " A " and a " B " . Only grades made in this Uni- versity are used as basis for membership in this chapter. A nominee must be m the upper one-eighth of tne graduating class to be considered for member- ship, and no more than the number m the upper one- eighth may be admitted. New members are selected twice each year by the active chapter from the eligible students then in school. The elections are usually held in the months of October and April Phi Beta Kappa was the first American society bearing a Greek letter name, and its organization has furnished the pattern from which other societies have formed. The organization although originally a social fraternity, early came to be recognized as the leading honorary society of America. The motto of Phi Beta Kappa is: " Philosophia Biou Kybernetes " (Wisdom the guide of life). Page 190 Phi Delta Phi Honorary Legal Fraternity Founded, University of Michigan, November 22, 1869 Robert ' s Inn of Texas, Established, February 28, 1909 Fifty-Eight Active Chapters OFFICERS B. D. Orgain Magister Ben C. Connally Reporter Will Crews Morris Clerk Denman Moody Historian Leo G. Blackstock Tribune Preston Shirley Gladiator E. W. Bailey D. F. Bobbitt I. p. Hildebrand FACULTY MEMBERS Page Keeton Bryant Smith A. W. Walker MEMBERS Eugene Thompson Adair Spurgeon Emmett Bell Leo. G. Blackstock Benjamin Boren Ben C. Connally Dick Hoskins Gregg Herman Jones Nelson Jones Ross Frank Madole William Kay Miller Coyne Milstead Denman Moody Will Crews Morris B. D. Orgain Preston Shirley John W. Stayton Charles Strieber Raybourne Thompson Ruel C. Walker Charles Ward Phi Delta Phi, international legal fraternity, pro- motes a high standard of professional ethics and culture in the practice of law and unites the members of the bar with students of the School of Law for the purpose of accomplishing this desired end. There are two classes of chapters; student inns situated at law schools rated A-1 by the American Law School Association; and barrister inns made up of alumni members in the leading cities. Robert ' s Inn, the chapter on the campus of The University of Texas, selects its members from those men in the School of Law who stand among the highest in scholastic attainment. This chapter re- quires that prospective members have better than a seventy-five average in all law courses. Election, also, depends upon a unanimous vote of the active membership. Although many members of Phi Delta Phi belong to other college fraternities, there is no conflict of allegiance between the dual membership. Page 191 Phi Eta Sigma Honorary Scholarship Fraternity for Freshman Men Founded, University of Illinois, March 22, 1923 University of Texas Chapter, Established, February 17, 1931 Twenty-Nine Active Chapters OFFICERS Robert E. Greenwood President Francis Hale Vice-Pnsiimt W. E. Franks Secretary Frank Seay Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS Dean V. I. Moore, Sponsor Dean W F Gidley Dean H. T. Parlin President H. Y. Benedict ' ' Dean T. U. Taylor CHARTER MEMBERS Edward Wallace Austin M. K. Gardner Alexander Louis Terence A. Pollard Paul Willging Barker Robert E. Greenwood A. G. McNeese M. P. Ramsey George Samuel Bays Floyd B. Jones Coyne Milstead M. McLaurin Scurry Ferdinand C. Biesele Joe C. Krejci Joe H. Munster W. H. Speaker L. M. Blenderman Harold S. Long David D. Peden Raymond D. Woods Dick M. Burrell A. Irion Worsham CLASS OF 1934 W. E. Bell W. E. Franks Leon Jacobson W. G. Lowther Saviour Perrone Philip Pfeiffer Brown Simon Frank J. N. Kahn C. J. McElhany D. W. Quereau Charles C. Callaway Francis Hale A.J.Kelly Harry Mayne Victor W. Ravel N. S. Davis F. S. Hudson Alfred J. Kettler Alex Mood Frank M. Ryburn C.R.Dawson Jack C. Hudspeth A. J. Lomax M.J.Moore Frank Seay J. D. FoLBRE C. T. Oliver M. B. Singer CLASS OF 1935 M. H. Bannister L. I. Griffin Charles Hubbard Gordon W. Middleton J. E. Sellstrom Bruce Lee Baxter H.R.Hall WolfJessen W.J.Morrison R.F.Simon Malvin Cain A. L. Hampton H. W. Jones Roy Parker Jack Steele E. T. Carl G. D. Hendricks S. M. Kritser Hamilton Rogers J. W. Summers Paul E. Fidler Winfield Holmes Jack B. Lee C. E. Rothe A. J. Watzlavick A. B. Griffen Lowry Whittaker CLASS OF 1936 Robert Amsler Charles Clark Fred Goerner Nathan Honig Myron Murphy Hugh L. Steger David Baker Ben Decherd Joe Greenhill Brockman Horne Robert Northway George Tacquard Rudolph Biesele John Dittmar D. V. Grossnickle Harry Lee Kidd Ray Spencer Perry John Thomas Clovis Auteene Brown Oscar Faller Huntingdon Hamm Theodore Koerner Paul Riskind Peter Wells William Brown Richard Fleming Wilson Harrison William Langston Armond Schwartz James Wilson Irving Canter G. C. Garcia Charles Herndon Ashford Link George Sparks Eugene Young Phi Eta Sigma was founded in order to encourage and to recognize high scholastic attainment among the men members of the freshmen class. The funda- mental idea behind this fraternity is that if recognition of ability and conscientious work is not shown until the junior and senior years the purpose of such rec- ognition is lost to a great extent. Phi Eta Sigma believes that early recognition of scholastic ap- f)lication is a stimulus to even greater endeavor in ollowing years. Members of the first year class qualify themselves for membership in Phi Eta Sigma by making an equal number of " A ' s " and " B ' s " during the first semester or an equal number for the whole first year. As soon as grades are announced at the end of the first semester and at the beginning of each long session new mem- bers are elected by the act?ive membership. The number of new members to be elected at any one time is not limited. Pane 192 Phi Lambda Upsilon Honorary Fraternity for Students of Chemistry 5 Founded, University of Illinois, 1899 Pi Chapter of Texas, Established, July 17, 1920 Twenty-Four Active Chapters OFFICERS BuRNARD S. Biggs President Philip P. Anderson VkcPresiient Neil Rigler Secretary J. B. Norton Treasurer E. W. Ellis, Councillor W. B. Duncan Dr. W. a. Felsing FACULTY MEMBERS Dean Henry W. Harper Dr. H. R. Henze F. W. Jessen Dr. H. L. Lochte J. B. Norton Dr. E. p. Schoch Philip P. Anderson Carl T. Ashby Paul W. Barker George S. Bays BuRNARD S. Biggs Charles M. Blair Louis M. Blenderman A. Calvin Bratton Stuart E. Buckley Rupert C. Craze James A. Dinwiddie Arthur A. Draeger Edgar W. Ellis Alan S. Foust MEMBERS Joe L. Franklin- W. Balfour Franklin Andres C. Garcia Otto Gerbes La Thaggar Green Gray T. Hamblen Claude R. Hocott Frank R. Jenkins Frank W. Jessen Charles F. Jones F. Burton Jones Carroll L. Key Ernest H. Koepf Joe C. Krejci Monroe W. Kriegel Robert W. Lackey George R. Lake Pope A. Lawrence Robert M. Lyon John T. Murchison J. Bliss Norton Frank V. L. Patten Tom S. Perrin Neil Rigler James J. Rodriguez Henry G. Schutze Graham H. Short Roy S. Sullins JuDSON S. SwEARINGEN Phi Lambda Upsilon, honorary fraternity for stu- dent chemists, requires a nominee to pass two ballots before election. The first ballot sets the scholar- ship requirements and requires a unanimous affirma- tive vote for election. The personal qualifications of the proposed member are considered in the second ballot and here three-fourths of the active members present an electoral majority. The scholastic mini- mum required for election is usually an average of " B " . It is required of each candidate that he or she present qualities which will make for success in the field of chemistry; and the ever-present aim of the society is to foster those qualities by the setting and maintenance of high standards of scholarship, by giving encouragement and incentive to those stu- dents contemplating the study of chemistry, and by the promotion of independent and original investiga- tion in all branches of pure and applied chemistry. Page 193 Pi Lambda Theta Honorary Education Fraternity for Women nil. Ill (rO Founded, University of Missouri, November, 1910 Psi of Texas, Established, 1927 Twenty-Eight Active Chapters OFFICERS Mrs. Mildred Mayhall Miss Florence Spencer . Miss Elizabeth Ann Oliphant Miss Virginia Thompson Miss Marion Whitney Miss Meta Suche Dr. Clara May Parker President Vice-President Corres] oniing Secretary Recording Secretary Treasurer Keener of the Records Faculty Aivisor FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. Annie Webb Blanton May Francis Mary Kirkpatrick Mrs. Cora M. Martin Mrs. Mildred Mayhall Dr. Marie Morrow Dr. Clara M. Parker, FiicMlty Adi ' isor Florence Spencer Dean Ruby R. Terrill Rachelle Allen Marguerite Bates Joyce Benbrook Elizabeth Bradfield Margaret Brewer Marjorie Alice Bryan JosEFA Cage Ruth Cage Bertha Casey Josephine Casey Katherine Cobb Martha DeLay Bonnie Dyzart Mrs. Pauline Eatman Margaret Eppright Cicely Goff Sybil Goldsmith Mary Belle Granger Elsie Hampton Lois Hart Helen Hill Virginia Irvine Marjorie Johnston Clara Lillian Killough Mary Eloise King Mrs. Truda LaGrone Ruth Leslie MEMBERS Esther C. McClung Mary H. Marberry Mrs. Metzenthin Mrs. Otha King Miles Mrs. Evelyn Calhoun Miller Diana Minck Hilda Molesworth Mrs. Agnes Muhm Mary Louise Nelson Julia Ojerholm Elizabeth Ann Oliphant Leigh Peck Mrs. Dorothy Peckham Mary Clare Petty Mrs. Lola Pevehouse OuiLDA PiNER Mrs. Virginia Sharborough loNE Spears Mildred Stribling Meta Suche Virginia Thompson Frances Thorpe Rosemary Walling Dorothy Watts Janie Ruth Whatley Billy B ob White Marion Whitney Pi Lambda Theta has for its purposes the fostering of the very highest standards of scholarship and pro- fessional training in the field of education, the en- couragement of graduate work and research in this subject, the promotion of a spirit of fellowship among women engaged in the profession of teaching, and the furtherance of a sincere interest in educational affairs with emphasis on their application to social progress. In order for one to be eligible for membership in Pi Lambda Theta, she must have made a high " B " average in courses in the School of Education and corresponding grades in all courses taken in other fields. Furthermore, she must have maintained this average over at least seventy-five hours of work. Elections are held towards the end of each semester, and an affirmative vote of the active membership as shown by a secret ballot is necessary for admission. The number of new members to be invited to join is not arbitrarily set by the fraternity. Page 194 Sigma Delta Chi Honorary Journalism Fraternity I I Founded, De Pauw University, April 17, 1909 Xi of Texas, Established, 1913 Forty-Five Active Chapters OFFICERS Ray Bonta President Ralph Parker Vice-Prcsiimt Alexander Louis ...... Secretary-Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS DeWitt Reddick, Sfonsor w. d. hornaday James L. McCamy William L. McGill Paul J. Thompson Robert Baldridge William Bell Ray Bonta Harold Cunningham Marvin Garrett MEMBERS Thomas Hagan Jay Hall D. B. Hardeman Joe Hornaday Hal Jackson Alexander Louis Ike Moore Ralph Parker Weldon Scheel Raymond West Sigma Delta Chi is an honorary journalism fratern- ity with the following purposes: first, in being honorary, to select leaders in the field of journalism, thereby raising the standards of that profession; second, in being professional, to encourage profes- sional excellence in all journalists by promoting the highest standards of ethics; and third, in being a fraternity, to bring together those of like interests and desires in order that through the strength of fellowship, both in college and throughout the Page 195 journalistic world, the standards of genius, energy, and truth might dominate the field of journalism. In the selection of new members, Sigma Delta Chi seeks students of journalism who are outstanding in their work and who have definitely decided to enter the editorial field as a life profession. At the close of each semester, elections are held to select new members; in these elections a discussion of the qualifications of each person suggested as a prospec- tive member is held before a secret ballot is taken. Sigma Delta Pi Honorary Fraternity for Students of Spanish Founded, University of California, November 14, 1919 Zeta Chapter of Texas, Established, March 1, 1925 Fifteen Active Chapters OFFICERS J. Haggard- ViLLASANA ...... Presiicnt Gregory G. LaGrone ...... Vice-Prcsiicnt John Neblett ........ Secretary Mildred Cooke Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS Miss Lillian Wester, Sfonsor Miss Lilia M. Casis Dr. Clyde C. Glascock Dr. Randolph A. Haynes Dr. Clifford M. Montgomery Dr. Dorothy Schons Dr. Elmer R. Sims Mr. Matthew I. Smith Miss Nina Weisinger Frances Jane Branch Sarah Browning Gene Carr Mildred Cooke Mrs. Cora Coplen Eileen Grain William Dozier Andres Garcia Meredith K. Gardner Milton Greenspan Verona Griffith MEMBERS Juan Haggard-Villasana Mrs. Ida Tobin Hopper Edith Johnston Edmund King Elizabeth Lea Olivia LeSueur George Todd Lewis Theodor Mahler Estela G. Margo Jack Neblett Covey T. Oliver Frances Reese Eva Roscoe Marian Seiders Barnet Skelton Branch Smith Judith Sternenberg Lota Rea Spell Ruth Turley Dorothy Vogt Celia Wonner Annie Wright Sigma Delta Pi is an honorary fraternity devoted to the study of the Spanish language and the customs of Spanish-speaking people. In carrying out this program, the fraternity encourages social gatherings of Its members in order that a live interest be main- tained in speaking this language and studying Spanish literature. Only juniors, seniors, and graduate students who have finished two numbered courses in Spanish at The University of Texas with a " B " average and who have made at least a " C " average in other courses are eligible for active membership in Sigma Delta Pi. Elections are held toward the latter part of each semester. An active member recommends an eligi- ble person, then the investigating committee studies the nomination, and, finally, a secret ballot is taken in w hich the unanimous vote of the membership is required to invite him to become a member. Honor- ary members include professors of Spanish and re- lated subjects; they, just as active members, must stand a unanimous vote of the fraternity. Pcqe 196 Sigma Gamma Epsilon Honorary Geological Fraternity Founded, University of Kansas, May, 1915 Zeta of Texas, Established, April 30, 1920 OFFICERS R. D. Woods Pmi ' dent Dunbar Fisher ....... Vice-President G. R. McNuTT ....... SecrelaryTrcasurer FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. F. M. Bullard Dr. R. H. Cuyler H. G. Damon A. H. Deen G. K. EiFLER, Sponsor S. W. HoRNE Dr. E. H. Sellards Dr. F. W. Simonds Dr. F. L. Whitney William Bramlette Weldon Cartwright Jack Colligan Edgerton Cox Dunbar Fisher MEMBERS Claude Fletcher Adelbert Kohler Gordon McNutt Marion Moore Terence Arthur Pollard Raymond Douglas Woods William Irvin Woodson, Jr. Tom Shelby, Jr. John Joseph Simkins O. J. Solcher, Jr. Joseph Wheeler John Wilder Sigma Gamma Epsilon, national honorary geo- logical fraternity, has for its objects the social, scho- lastic, and scientific advancement of its members, the extension of the relations of friendship and assistance between the universities and scientific schools with recognized standing in the United States and Canada, and the upbuilding of a national college fraternity devoted to the advancement of geology, mining, metallurgy, and ceramics. One must be majoring in geology, have at least junior standing, have completed three geology courses, and be registered in additional courses in geology to satisfy the conditions imposed by this organization for membership in it. The scholastic requirements demand that the proposed member have a general " C " average and a " B " average in all geology courses. The number of new members to be elected is not limited. Twice a year elections are held — once in the fall and once in the spring; at which time the active members of Sigma Gamma Epsilon choose their new members by a majority vote. Page 197 Sigma Iota Epsilon Honorary Manager ial Fraternity Founded, University of Illinois, 1927 University of Texas Chapter, Established, 1928 Four Active Chapters OFFICERS Forrest Ledlow President W. C. H. Dunk Vkc-Presiimt Cecil Fewell Treasurer W. G. Peavy Secretary Cecil Fewell Charles J. Grossmann FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. W. L. White Dr. Chester F. Lav Capt. E. G. Smith I A. E. Brinkmeier Jean Best A. R. Cauthorn ROLLIN CaYCE Waldo C. H. Dunk W. G. Evans MEMBERS James Gwyn, Jr. Forrest Ledlow Joe Macken Wendell O ' Neal Alfred Oliphant J. D. Patterson W. G. Peavy Cecil Smith E. F. Snow Robert Suttle Lee Wilborne Sigma Iota Epsilon has as its purposes the pro- motion of a very high standard of scholarship and the maintenance of an active interest in managerial activ- ity among the students registered for this course in the School of Business Administration. The frater- nity provides an opportunity for closer contacts be- tween students, business executives, and faculty members who are interested in management work than would otherwise be afforded; in so doing, the fraternity establishes a common ground of meeting for those studying business management and those who are actively engaged in practicing or teaching the work as a professional occupation. Requirements for membership in Sigma Iota Epsi- lon demand at least a " B " average in all managerial courses, a high general average in other courses, and that the new members be selected from the senior class or those doing graduate work. Members are selected in the fall and spring by vote of the active members in school at those times. I Paar 198 Sphinx Society Honorary Architectural Fraternity Founded, University of Texas, October 30, 1930 OFFICERS LeRoy Bigley President Charles Page ViwPresiient Howard Barr ....... Secretary-Treasurer Ma x Brooks . . . . . . . . Sergeant-at-Arms FACULTY MEMBER Walter T. Rolfe, Sponsor MEMBERS Doyle Baldridge Philip Barnard Howard Barr LeRoy Bigley Max Brooks Charles Dawson Wallace Ewell Delmar Groos Charles Granger Karl Kamrath Lee Charles Kiehne Chris Maiwald Walter Moore Rembert Moreland Chester Nagel Charles Page LiSANDRo Pena Marshall Walker John Wiltshire Sphinx Society is a local fraternity founded at The University of Texas for the purpose of promoting fellowship and a genuine interest in the architectural profession among men students. The charter mem- bers of the fraternity are Samuel Y. Alexander, Walter C. Harris, Robert L. Knapp, Richard S. Row e, and Lloyd D. Spinks. There are no definite grade requirements for mem- bership in this organization, but new members are selected on the basis of personality, fellowship, high scholarship, and a sincere interest in the profession of architecture. In the fall of each year an election of new members is held. In these elections a unan- imous affirmative vote of the old members who have returned to school is necessary in order to issue in- vitations to prospective new members. Three mem- bers are selected each year from the senior class of architecture, five from the junior class, and one from the architects of the sophomore class. Page 119 Tau Beta Pi Honorary Fraternity of the College of Engineering Founded, Lehigh University, 1885 Alpha of Texas, Established, 1916 Sixty-One Active Chapters OFFICERS R. S. JusTiss ...... President A. A. Draeger Vic£ ' Pr£5idettt E. N. DuNLAP Recoriing Secretary R. C. Craze Corresponding Secretary Otto Gerbes Treasurer Phil M, Ferguson ADVISORY BOARD W. H. McNeill B. E. Short E. C. H. Bantel Leland Barclay President H. Y. Benedict Dr. S. L. Brown Carl Henry Anderson George Samuel Bays Louis Morrall Blenderman Louis Brodie Carr Rupert Cyril Craze Frank Arthur Denison Burt Chope Dial Arthur Andrew Draeger Eldon North Dunlap Alejandro Alberto Elizondo Charles Ronald Funk Otto Gerbes John Boone Groseclose Glen Riley Hetherington FACULTY MEMBERS B. H. Caldwell Dr. a. E. Cooper C.J. Eckhardt,Jr. MEMBERS Billie Hight Claude Richard Hocott Hill Hodges E. J. Bayo Hopper Raymond Fuller Hurst Worth Barnett Hurt Edward Wesley Johnson Charles Franklin Jones Richard Shelton Justiss Ralph H. King Ernest Henry Koepf Joe Charles Krejci William Samuel Kubricht Roger Denson Ledbetter E. W. Ellis J. D. McFarland Banks McLaurin Dean T. U. Taylor Jarvis Carroll McElhany William Harry Mayne Charles Morehead Morton Elmer Fred Neuenschwander Saviour Perrone Arnold Edward Petter Henry Gordon Schutze Louis Seewald John Francis Shaw Willard Mac Smith William Harrison Speaker Frank Claudius Sperry David Sussin James Bowie White Tau Beta Pi seeks to confer distinction upon those students who have maintained a high grade of schol- arship and to foster a spirit of liberal culture in the engineering students of the institutions in v hich its chapters are located. Membership with distinction may be conferred upon men who have distinguished themselves in the field of engineering even though they are not themselves members of the fraternity. To be eligible for membership a student in the College of Engineering must have at least a " B " average for all the time he is in school previous to the time of initiation. One also must be in the upper one-fourth of the senior class or the upper one-eighth of the junior class. In addition to the scholarship requirements, good-fellowship and individuality are considered to be essential characteristics of members of this fraternity. Only three juniors are eligible from the upper eighth of the class in the first semester, the remaining ones being selected the second semester. Paae 200 Tau Sigma Delta Honorary Architectural Fraternity Founded, University of Michigan, May, 1913 Mu of Texas, Established, 1931 Thirteen Active Chapters OFFICERS Lee C. Kiehne President Howard Barr Secretary Charles LeRoy Bigley ....... Recorder FACULTY MEMBERS jOLDWIN (jOLDSMITH W. T. Rolfe MEMBERS Howard Barr Charles LeRoy Bigley Max Brooks Catherine Caldwell Annie Laura Cliett Mary Jane Edwards Wallace Ewell Reginald Gunn Lee C. Kiehne Chris Maiwald Marshall Walker Margaret Wolf Tau Sigma Delta states in its constitution that its purpose IS as follows: " It shall be the purpose of Tau Sigma Delta fraternity to unite in a firm bond of friendship, such students of architecture and the allied arts, whose marked scholastic ability, normal character, and pleasing personality has shown them worthy of distinction, and to foster and promote high i tandards of study in the schools and colleges of architecture and the allied arts. " In maintaining the high scholastic standards as re- quired by the constitution, the Mu Chapter at The University of Texas elects its new members from the highest twenty-five per cent of the junior class and the highest fifteen per cent of the senior class. Tau Sigma Delta elects its new members only with the approval of the faculty of the department of archi- tecture. The fraternity holds one election in the fall and another in the spring. The motto of Tau Sigma Delta is " Technitai, Sophoi kai Dexioi. " Paae 201 Theta Sigma Phi Honorary Journalism Fraternity for Women E I Founded, University of Washington, April 8, 1909 Xi of Texas, Established, 1919 Thirty-Seven Active Chapters OFFICERS Vera Elizabeth Eikel ..... President Mildred Cooke ...... Vice-President Claudia Taylor Suretary Margaret Jackson ...... Treasurer Jacque Lansdale . . . . . . . Keener of tite Archives ACTIVE MEMBERS Alma Brewer Mildred Cooke Vera Elizabeth Eikel Margaret Grasty Margaret Jackson Marjorie Kay Lillian Krause Jacque Lansdale Annie Lee Marshall Louise Moss Virginia Nalle Claire Taber Claudia Taylor ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Mrs. Molly Connor Cook Miss Ruth Cross Mrs. Daisy Thorne Gilbert Mrs. Margaret Alison Johanson Miss Martha Stipe Mrs. H. Y. Benedict Dr. Annie Webb Blanton PATRONESSES Mrs. Lynn Hunter Mrs. C. E. Marsh Mrs. p. J. Thompson Miss Lillian Wester SPONSORS Miss Lorena Drummond Miss Antoinette Kuehne Theta Sigma Phi aims to unite in bonds of good fellowship university women who are studying journalism, to confer honor upon university women who distinguish themselves in this profession, and to accomplish definite achievements which will raise the standards of the field of journalism. In addition, the organization aspires to improve working con- ditions for w omen in this profession. The fra- ternity sponsors lectures by noted speakers and in- vites outstanding journalists to speak at its Matrix Table banquet which is held biennially. Women students of junior rank who have main- tained a " B " average in journalism and at least a " C " average in other courses comply with the mem- bership requirements. Of equal importance, how- ever, the student must have high character, leader- ship, and other desirable traits which seem to indicate success in the field of journalism. The number of new members is limited to twenty each year. Pro- spective members must be unanimously accepted by all of the chapter members at the elections held in the fall and spring. I Page 202 Campus Organizations The Laws and Engineers The old water tank was huiU for fire protection and utility purposes, fcut necessity never demandci its use. Only once during the many years of its existence on the campus was it filled with water, which became stagnant and had to he drained. The real significance of the water lank Iks m its having become the object of constant struggle between tJie Laws and tlic Engineers. The tower was constantly being repainted I7 members of these two groups to injicatc possession. As a result of this disputed guanJiansliip a pusd ' lwll rusit took place in the Spring of 1905 in front of tile Main Building. It IS uell to note tliat no actual injuries u erc sustained from this comlwt, tliougli most of tlie parliciponts u enl liome in Iwrrcis — or should have. Business Administration Council Organized, University of Texas, 1927 OFFICERS Carl Fuhrman . Evelyn Robertson President Sccrctary ' Treasurcr MEMBERS Carl Fuhrman ...... Beta Gamma Sigma Myra Nolen Gamma EpsiloM Pi Donald Boggs Forrest Ledlow Charles Callaway Paul Cotulla John Pope Leonard Choate Evelyn Robertson Rosalie Robinson . Lucille Brydson Ben Parkinson Horace E. Smith Beta Alpha Psi Sigma lota Epsilow Delta Sigma Pi Senior Representative Junior Rcpreseiitatife Junior Representatife Junior Representative Junior Rcpresentatii e Bus. All. Asscmbl) ' iDoman Bus. Ad. Asscmhlyman Bus. Ad. Assemhlyman The Business Administration Council was organized by Dean Fitzgerald for the purpose of creating better cooperation among the students of the School of Business Administration; it has charge of the annual banquet and all other social events of this school. The council consists of one representative from the senior class, four from the junior class, the presi- dents of the five honorary business fraternities: Beta Alpha Psi, Beta Gamma Sigma, Delta Sigma Pi, Gamma Epsilon Pi, and Sigma Iota Epsilon, and representatives from this school to the Student As- sembly. The officers are selected by the members of the council, and the president automatically becomes president of the School of Business Administration. I Top row: Nolen, Smith, Cotulla, Robinson Bottom row: Boggs, Robertson, Fuhrman, Brydson, Pope Page 7.04 Cap and Gown Founded, University of Texas, 1914 OFFICERS Elizabeth Green President Hazel DeWeese ....... ViwPrcsidmt Bertha Humbert Secretary Bernice Carlson Treasurer Carolyn Adams Reporter FACULTY MEMBER Miss Dorothy Gebauer Anamary Davis Etta Mae Kaufmann COUNCIL MEMBERS Katherine Marshall Hettie Lois Randals Geraldine Slaughter ZuLA Williams Cap and Gown is an organization established in order to bind together the girls of the senior class. The purposes of the organization are, primarily, to provide meetings for the senior girls, and secondarily, to foster fellowship among the freshman class. The active council serves as a governing body for the girls of the senior 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 class banquets, the junior-senior prom, and the senior swing-out are also a part of the organization ' s annual program. Top Row: Davis, Slaughter, Humbert, Adams, Randals Bottom Row: Williams, DeWeese, Green, Kauffman Page 205 Co vboys Founded, University of Texas, 1922 OFFICERS Woodward Regan ' . Foreman Otto Ramsey ....... Straw Boss James McLain Horse Wrangler Hubert Harvey ....... Camf Cook Marshall Walker Historian Arno Nowotny Faculty Aivisor FACULTY MEMBERS Burt Dyke William McGill Arno Nowotny HONORARY MEMBERS L. T. Bellmont Dr. H. J. Ettlinger E. C. Rather William Disch Dr. Joe T. Gilbert, Jr. Lutcher Stark J. Frank Dobie Clyde Littxefield Governor Ross Sterling John A. Lomax MEMBERS Sam Aldridge Allen Conner Dick Leary Joe Riley Joe Arnold Bower Crider Howard Lee Fred Semaan Charles Avery Arthur Duggan Clyde McDowell Forrest Sheely John Junior Bell James Fomby Charles McDugald Preston Shirley William Best Edwin Graham James McLain Allan Shivers John Blair Dick Gregg Joe Macatee Henry Simon Sam Boren Fred Groos Maurice Madero Horace Smith Woodie Bunn Gus Groos Jerrold Marx Robert Snakard Mac Burnett Forrester Hancock Chilton O ' Brien Glen Street Joe Kelly Butler Hubert Harvey Hubert Oxford William Stripling Mike Butler Hill Hodges Rusty Ponder Albert Tarbutton Ellis Chaney Bob Kern Otto Ramsey Lane Taylor Dick Clark, Jr. Weir Labatt Woodward Regan Allan Walker Julian Clopton Willis Lea Edward Rehmann Marshall Walker Garrison Walthal Jack Wilder The Texas Cowboys came into existence when New members are selected on the basis of leader- the real need for a men ' s service organization on this ship, ability, previous campus accomplishments, and campus became apparent. W. L. McGiU was scholastic standing. The membership is limited to largely responsible tor the creation of the orsaniza- r r - i t?i - l u u . ' ' y ■ ,, If fi rorty-nve active members. Elections are held the tion, naming it and becoming the toreman or the 111 1 r 1 ■■ 1 original forty members. The motto of the Cow- hird week in the first semester and again in the boys is " Give the best you have to Texas and the spring; practically a unanimous affirmative vote is best w ill come back to you. " necessary for admission. H A, - Top row. Oxford, Wilder, Kern, Fomby, Avery, Shirley, Chaney, Butler TliirJ row. Burnet, Ponder, Sheeley, Madero, M. Butler, Rehmann, Walthal, F. Groos, Boren, Lee Saanh row. Hancock, Stripling, Taylor, O ' Brien, Crider, Simon, McDowell, Duggan Bottom row. Snakard, McLain, Ramsey, Regan, M. Walker, G. Groos, Arnold Paqe 206 Curtain Club Established, University of Texas, January 12 OFFICERS Joe Munster Martin Hirsch Jo Shofner Katherine Marshall Dale Rowden " j HoRTON Smith { Dorothy Peckham ( Ted Lewis Moody Mary Lynn Young . Arno Nowotny Ernest R. Hardin 1908 FACULTY MEMBERS President Viu ' Pnsiient and Historian Secretary, First Term Secretary, Second Term Board of Governors Reprcsentfltii e to Co-cJ CoHticil Faculty Advisor Director Bob Cole Albert Coleman Virginia Cromwell Jay Deiss Dorothy Doane Firman Early Henry Fullerton Gladys Garonzik Sea willow Haltom Bess Harris Martin Hirsch Grace Jones Girard Kinney Victor Kormeier ACTIVE MEMBERS Carrol Lusk Wheeler Lyon Katherine Marshall Ted Lewis Moody Lucile Moore Joe Munster Dorothy Peckham John B. Pope Sidney Pietzsch Lenore Purvin Jessie Mary Ramsey Dale Rowden Eugene Sanger Harriet Schoenmann PROBATIONARY MEMBERS Conrad Fath Nan Gilbert Christine Goolsby Robert Hamner Helen Hanchey Ollie Heard J. W. Lanius Vivian McDaniel Wilson Ater Arthur Berwald Albert Brashears Bess Jo Chewning A. J. Coleman Virginia Coleman Ima Culberson Lloyd Davidson Mary L. Davis The Curtain Club seeks to promote and to en- courage dramatic art, to serve as an experimental theatre, and to provide an organization capable of operating a non-profit campus theatre should this opportunity be presented. Membership is of tv o kinds, probationary and active; the former has all of the rights of active mem- Woolfred McFarland Glen Martin Albert Mason Vernon Porter Betty Pugh Mary Ragan Sally Sawyer Dorothy Shelby Jo Shofner HoRTON Smith Esther Mae Tarver Lee Thomas Mary Lynn Young June Smith Webster Snyder Jo Strauch Jack Suche Alice Tabor Helen Jane Tilley Eli Wallach Elizabeth Watson Meta Young bership except the privilege of voting. The new members are elected on the basis of the point system, points being awarded by the Board of Governors for theatrical work in the club productions. Tryouts are held at the beginning of each school semester to discover new talent. The membership is limited to fifty members. Top row: Davidson, Earlv, Cole, Rowden, Lanius, Suche, Porter Thni row: Cromwell, Pope, Kormeier, Sanger, Hamner, Kinnev, Path, Hanchey Second row: Davis, Strauch, Haltom, Culberson, Marshall, Tarver, Watson, Shelby, Ramsey, Chewning Bottom row: Wallach, Harris, Moody, Hirsch, Smith, Munster, Peckham, Mason Page 207 Debaters Founded, University of Texas OFFICERS Spurgeon Bell . . . . . . . Captain of Sqmi FACULTY MEMBERS Ellwood Griscom Thomas A. Rousse MEMBERS Spurgeon Bell Leonard Frank Simon Frank Jarrell Garonzik William Hall Frank Knapp Jay Sam Levey Aylemer G. McNeese Herman Wright Milton Mehl Will. Crews Morris Mathias Schon Joe Spurlock Jesse Villareal hi Already one of the most sought-after activities on the campus, debating is steadily gaining in its opularity. This year, there were almost one undred applicants for positions on the Debate Squad. The purpose of the Debate Squad is to train men for active forensic activity. The Uni- versity of Texas ' squad has met with great success in intramural as well as in intercollegiate debates. Thirteen men survived three eliminations to con- stitute the Varsity Debate Squad for the current year. Any male student in The University is eligible for participation in debating, and three eliminations before judges well-versed in the art of debating are necessary for choosing the team to represent Texas in the forensic arena. ' it!- ' -.:.- Top row: Wright, Garonzik, Spurlock, Hall, Villareal Second row: h. Frank, Mehl, Morris, Levey, S. Frank Bottom row: Knapp, Griscom, Rousse, Bell, Schon Page 208 Forensic Council Founded, University of Texas OFFICERS Mathias Schon President FACULTY ADVISORS Ellwood Thomas A Griscom RoussE MEMBERS Chairman . Debate Coaeh John Junior Bell Spurgeon Bell Ben Davis Simon Frank Mark Fuchs Frank Knapp Jay Sam Levey Aylemer G. McNeese Will Crews Morris Charles Patterson Mathias Schon Allan Shivers The Forensic Council of The University of Texas is composed of the president of the men ' s literary and debating societies: Athenaeum Literary Society, Hogg Debating Club, and Rusk Literary Society; all active members of Delta Sigma Rho, national honor- ary forensic fraternity; and the president of the Stu- dents ' Association. Mr. Ellwood Griscom and Mr. Thomas A. Rousse of the public speaking department serve as faculty advisors for the council. All forensic activity, both intercollegiate and in- tramural, IS under the supervision of this council. In exercising this power, the Council controls eligibility rules, schedules debates, selects judges, and decides upon other matters pertaining to the art of public spealcing. Tog row: Morris, Knapp, J. Bell, Fuchs, S. Bell Bottom row: Schon, B. Davis, Griscom, Casey, Rousse, Patterson Pagt 209 Girls ' Glee Club Founded, University of Texas, 1908 OFFICERS Lois Thompson Peggy Ayer May Miller Douthit . Jane Bland Mary Katherine Decherd Seawillow Haltom Tane Bland . President Vkc ' Prcsiient Business Manager Assistant Business Manager Librarian Manager Quartette and Octette VaMJeville Director FACULTY MEMBERS Miss Dorothy Gebauer, Dean of Women . Spnsor ani Cluh CliaperoMc Mr. Gilbert E. Schramm . . . Director First Sopranos Catheryn Bellmeyer Jane Bland Irene Blitch Electra Brown Florence Cone Reta Dabenport Mary Elizabeth Fagg Laura L. French Malvina Haidusek Esther Marie Halm Seawillow Haltom Frances Hamilton Bess Harris Georgia Lela Hopson Georgiana Keith Audrey Lawrence Marguerite Lemle Linell Loney Frances McLendon Johnye Mann Mary Mueller Anna Narvald LuciLE Neu MoNA Parkinson First Sop ' anos Nona Pickard Mary Quarles Julia Faye Rader Mary Heloise Reid Mary Cornelia Roberts Helen Schmidt Jane Stone Verlene Stringer Marian Tamm WiLMA Westmoreland Thelma Wilson Elizabeth Woodhouse Second Sopranos Evelyn Adams June Allen Peggy Ayer Florence Barry Ethel Benson Helen Blackburn DwYCE Cameron Pat Cayo Seita Charlton Florence Chote Nell Colgin Aline Cooper MEMBERS Second Sopranos Florine Cruse Mary Katherine Dfx:herd Vera Ann Engdahl Dorothy Haltom June Jackson Melba Jones Margaret Knight Martha Mayhew Ina McCord Elizabeth Ann Poth Frances Reese Jennie Lynn Reagor Annie Laura Smith Mary Gladys Sterne Joyce Taylor BeTTIE TlPPlTT Willie Mae Todner Inez Turner Phyllis Wright Elizabeth Woodlief First Altos Elizabeth Canon Jane Carpenter Edythe Carson Beatrice Conn First Altos Norma Curtis Rebecca Druss Ruth Edwards Eva Ruissy Garcia Anita Gates Inez Granau Janet Hale Jane Marie Hill Henrietta Hightower Julia Hightower Elizabeth Hines Ernestine Kowierschke Imogene Lay Juliette Loustaunau Sarah Elizabeth McIntosh Alice Mergele Amy Novich Emmie Clegg Prokop Ann Ramsdell Lillian Rice Rosalind Rollins Jean Sansteat Mildred Smith Anita Spear Second Altos Mary Lois Barnes Betty Booth Frances Bbandenberger Maxine Burmson Catherine Carnrike Otilla Costley Ima Culberson Joyce Davis May Miller Douthit Elizabeth H. Erwin Sybil Frenzel Mildred Geiger Dorothy Goff Fay Jackson Ruth Kraushaar Marion Larson Jeanne Leberman Helen Minkert Dorothy Outlaw Pansy Rollins Frances Shafter Frances Strange Lois Thompson Eleanor Trimble Christine Zahirniak The Girls ' Glee Club has for its purpose the promotion of interest in music at The University of Texas by providing a medium for training the voices of women students. Besides the various minor musical entertainments furnished by the club each year, a major concert is held in the late fall and another, in conjunction with the Men ' s Glee Club in May. Several trips are made to difterent cities of the State during the school year. At the beginning of each semester, new members are selected after tryouts. Usually about one-half of those who apply for membership are accepted. Members must pass at least nine hours of work each semester. ■M MIMmMM " Top row: Mayhew, Roberts, Wilson, Edwards, Poth, Hale, Loney, Ramsdell, Hamilton, Debenport, Hightower, Barry, Engdahl, Blackburn Tlijrd row: Cameron, Barnes, Druss, Lemle, Culberson, Zahirniak, Schmidt, Davis, Cruse, Rader, M. Smith, Jones, McCord, Hill Second row: Garcia, Gates, McLendon, Woodlief, Reagor, Curtis, Knight, Jackson, Haidusek, Canon, Keith, Neu, Todner, Hightower, A. Smith Bottom row: Mann, Harris, Decherd, Ayer, Minkert, Haltom, Mr. Schramm, Thompson, Kraushaar, Douthit, French, Slaughter, Stone ) ir Ci Pane 2 1 The Longhorn Band Founded, University of Texas, 1900 OFFICERS Burnett Pharr . Ben a. Parkinson Frank Stafford . John F. May . John Saxon Joe (Red) Sheppard Neal Owen Director President Chairman Aivisory Board Advisory Board Advisory Board Assistant Director Drum Major MEMBERS Clarinets John Babcock H. C. Battaiie Fred Becker Mitchell Bovd S. C. Covington Lan Hewlett Arthur Hoffmann Nelson James Norwood King Pope Lawrence c. e. lorimer C. W. Martyn John F. May Ben a. Parkinson Waymon Peavy JiMMiE Russell Joe Sheppard Frank Stafford R. C. Vaughn Basxs Harold Braun Tom Handley Weldon Schf.el Baritones T. E. Morris James Walker Saxophones Prank Brooks Marvin Camp G. T. Hamblen Bob Hibbetts Frank Hubert Lawrence Keys Harold Lewis Fred Newberry Victor Orgel John Saxon Sol Smith Floyd Taylor Bobby Tyler Horns H. L. Bateman John Gordon David Hamner E. C. HopPE Leonard Smith Drums Edward Edens Neal Owen Judd Presley Tom Sammons Wood Stampfli Trumpets Bob Bonner Byron Bronstad Tom Crawford h. b. dunagan Dunbar Fisher Emil Hoffmann C. A. Hover Shelton Justiss Trumpets Arthur Kowert Carlos Leggett George Mayes A. J. Needham Wilbur Park Jack Pulliam Perry Pye Jack Roberts Tromhmis Neville Allison Ralph Boyd Joe Hill John Reynolds Millard Shaw John Sheffield Arno Struve Charles Warman Sumner Williams The University of Texas Longhorn Band was organized in 1900 with a membership of twenty-one men. Dr. E. P. Schoch of the chemistry department was the manager of the band at its organization. In 1901, the band consisted of twenty-one pieces, such as cornets, clarinets, tenors, altos, baritones, basses, and drums. In comparison with the band of 1900, the 1933 Longhorn Band has a membership of about seventy-five men. The Band has given loyal support to The University of Texas athletic teams for many years, and it will continue to be one of the most popular of our organizations. Any student is eligible for membership in the band. THE LONGHORN BAND OF 1932-33 P atitll Men ' s Glee Club Established, University of Texas, 1892 Henrv Barnes J. A. Barton F. C. BlESELE Harold Braun M. R. Bullock Ulrich Burger Frank Campbell George Clarke Glenn Conklin Jackson Cox Tom Cranfill R. C. Craze T. W. Currie W. H. Dodge James Donaldson OFFICERS Gilbert E. Schramm Director Charles N. Zivley Business Manager HoRTON Wayne Smith President Robert Burks Morrison ...... Historian Ulrich Louis Burger Librarian Harry Douthit Robert Drennan H. Dyke P. B. Fahle Conrad Fath Dunbar Fisher John Flynn Henry Fullerton Frank Gardner Henry Graham Francis Hale Bill Hamilton William Haney F. W. Hayes Alex Heath MEMBERS D. N. Hinckley Henry Hollimon William Huffman W. C. Holloway Duncan Hughes Monroe Jewell Bob Keen Richard Kennedy E. L. King John LeBlanc Valgene Lehmann Jack Lincoln George Lorenz Floyd Luker Felix McDonald Frank McDonnold J. C. McElhany Benney McKinney Welborn Mark Al Mattmiller E. E. Merriman Kleber Miller Henry Moore Bob Morrison Ralph Morrison Joe Munster Norman Nicholson L. R. Patton C. E. PiNCKNEY E. M. Potter Eugene Risser Harry Rode Alejandro Rodriguez Frank Seay D. M. Shelby Chas. Signor E. C. Smith Horton Smith A. Sparenberg Charles Spence M. C. Turner Walter Warden P. Weatherred Springer Williams F. A. Woodbury Sidney Wunsch The Men ' s Glee Club of The University of Texas endeavors to create and to perpetuate an interest in vocal activity on this campus and to make more intimate the connections between the students and the people of the State of Texas. This organization strives to uphold its motto which is " The greatest male chorus of the Southwest " in the many public appearances it makes each year. New members are selected during the last week of September at official try-outs held before the Executive Committee, which is composed of the director, who serves as chairman, the president, and the business manager. Vocal ability, general music education, and interest in the club are considered as qualifications. ?f ' uv?nn?f Top row: Barnes, Barton, Fahle, Shelby, Flynn, Graham, Sparenberg, Currie, Biesele, Craze, Risser, Mattmiller, Holloway TliirJ row: Fullerton, Haney, Spence, Drennan, Campbell, Rode, Lorenz, McElhany, Merriman, Potter, Hayes, Patton, Warden Second row: Miller, Jewell, Woodbury, Lincoln, Seay, Braun, Nicholson, Lehmann, E. Smith, Dodge, Pinckney, McDonald, Gardner Bottom row: Wunsch, Munster, Burger, Hale, H. Smith, Schramm, Zivley, Fath, Huffman, Bullock, Morrison, Hinckley Paae 2 1 2 University Light Opera Company Founded, University of Texas, 1931 OFFICERS Burton Marshall Burt Dyke Sarah Blair Robert Maxey Peggy Ayer Earl Toepperwein President Vicc-Prcs. ani Bus. Mgr. Secretary Treasurer Reporter Assistant Bus. Mgr. Prof. W. E. Metzenthen, Sponsor Morton Brown, Dramatic Director Marshall Abernathy Rika Alexander Maurene Allen Lillian Ammann S. C. Anthony Peggy Ayer Janet Baker Ethel Kay Benson Helen Blackburn Sarah Blair Jane Bland Roland Blumberg Frances Brandenberger Sylvan Brown Marguerite Browning George Burkitt Ina Moodie Calhoun Frank Campbell Capitola Cannon Gene Carr Pat Cayo Gene Cherry Keith Chunn Beatrice Conn Tom Currie T. Del Papa Hildagene De Wolfe William Dozier LORENA DruMMOND Rebecca Druss OcTAViA Edwards P. B. Elkins T. P. Evans Jean Fiegel Sybil Frenzel Henry Fullerton Eva Garcia Marjory Garnett Frank Gardner Anita Gates Mildred Geiger Dorothy Goff Catherine Gramon FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. Paul Boner, Aivisor MEMBERS Malcolm Gregory Seawillow Haltom Frances Ann Harris Douglas Hinkley Otto Holekamp Cora Frances Jennings Billy Knight Margaret Knighf Ruth Kraushaar Antoinette Kuehne F. A. Lawrence Bill Lawton Marguerite Lemle Thomas Leyendecker Sara Louise Lilienstern Albert Loudon Mary Ruth McAngus Elizabeth McDowell Jack McWilliams Burton Marshall Glenn Martin Claudia Matthews Dr. Lloyd Jeffress, Acli;isor Thomas Reid, Musical Director Robert Maxey Elouise May Ruth Messer Charles Morton Frances Mueller Mary Mueller Joe Munster Anabel Murray Anna Nauwald Norman Nicholson Mrs. J. B. Norton Eugene Noser C. E. Orr Evelyn Percy R. O. Peterson Charles Pinckney Emory Powers Margaret Pressler R. K. Ragland W. S. Red Frances Reese Mary Heloise Reid Kathryn Rich Mary Cornelia Roberts Charles Rothe Robert Schmidt Frank Seay, Jr. Ruth Shirley Jo Shofner Emory Smith Henrietta Sokolsky Russell Sparenberg Clara Stearns Verlena Stringer Joyce Taylor Lois Thompson Arnold Troseth Walter Warden Flora Wertheim Francis Woodsbury Elizabeth Woodlief Wilma Wunderlich David Young The University Light Opera Company was organized to study and to produce musical drama, to develop an appreciation of music, and to promote good fellowship among students interested in music. Members are selected by means of a try-out before the advisory council and director in the fall of the year. The membership is not limited. Each year, the University Light Opera Company presents an operetta, this year ' s production being Rudolph Friml ' s lavish and tuneful " Katinka. " Re- hearsals, club meetings, and studio evenings feature the yearly activities of the organization. The club has its own studio-workroom in Z hall. Tofrow: Seay, Smith, Powers, Sparenberg, Currie, Loudon, Blumberc;, ' Ioung, Morton Tniri row: Chunn, Hinckley, Druss, Knight, Edwards, Brandenberger, Lilienstern, Nicholson, Pinckney, B. Knight Second row: McAngus, Lemle, McDowell, Roberts, Carr, Stringer, Calhoun, M. Mueller, Garnett, Benson, Gates Bottom row: Allen, Mueller, Murray, Marshall, Blair, Reid, Toepperwein, Ayer, Maxey, Garcia, Percy, Cherry Pane 2 1 1 Acknowledgment The accomplishment of what, at times, seemed to be the impossible has become a reality, but not without the aid of an efficient and loyal staff. To the individual members, and to others whose encouragement, advice, and assistance have added appreciably to the success of the 1933 Cactus, the Editor extends his ever-lasting thanks and gratitude. The faithful work of Miss Mildred Geiger, as secretary and office assistant to the Editor, deserves more than mere mention. The task of compiling the great amount of detailed informa- tion in the Organization Section has been admirably and efficiently executed by Donald Markle. Richard West, Athletic Editor, and John Pope, Feature Editor, have also done their work in a manner that deserves to be commended. The laborious hours spent by Miss Muriel Telfer in searching the records of each administrative department of The University for interesting facts is creditably reflected in the Administrative Section. The presentation of the historical progress of The University of Texas on the sub-division pages of the 1933 Cactus was accomplished only after a most exhaustive search of every con- ceivable source of University history. In realizing the plans for this part of the Cactus, the work of Miss Seawillow Haltom, Dean T. U. Taylor, Mr. Samuel Gideon, Miss Mabel Shelby, and Miss Frances Jakowicz shall be long remembered and greatly appreciated. To President H. Y. Benedict, the Editor expresses his thanks for his advice, and for the biographical information that was necessary to create the main division pages, on which are presented seven great men whose benevolences have merited them a place among the outstand- ing benefactors of The University of Texas. The 1933 Cactus stands as an example of the artistic ability and skilled workmanship of Mr. Elwood Payne of the Paralta Studios, Mr. J. W. Murphree and Mr. Bruno Lore of the Southwestern Engraving Company, and Mr. Luther Thompson of the Steck Printing Company. To these individuals and the firms which they represent, the Editor is deeply indebted for their constant advice and care in the production of this volume. In concluding, the Editor wishes to acknowledge the untiring efforts and never-ceasing co- operation of Mr. William L. McGill, Mr. Burt Dyke, Miss Mildred Basford, and Mr. Louis Baethe of the business office. Their invaluable services in the production of the Fiftieth Anni- versary edition of the Cactus can never be repaid. THE EDITOR Paat 2 1 4 Clubs and Societies The World War There is no more stirring chapter in tilt liislory of TTic University than tlie one ivnich records titc im- mediate whole-heartedness of its response to its country ' s call at tlic entrance of titc UniltJ Slates into tlie World War in 1917. Within a weelc after Congress had declared war on Germany, thi entire male student body was organized into military comj anies and drilling tms hegun. Tlij girls toolt courses in Rtd Cross worli and food conservation. One of tlif most (jistim. ' tii ' i ' pltasts of tdc uurtimr campus was tkc school of Military Aeronautics which was estaUishcd in the Little Camfus Building. At the close of the war this was reputed to he the largest and most e cient ground school in the country. American Society of Civil Engineers Founded, University of Illinois, 1852 Texas Student Branch, Established, January, 1920 OFFICERS Carl F. Click President J. W. Eatman Vice-President M. R. WoLTERS Secretary Homer T. Pittman Treasurer Myrl Ball Sergeant-at ' Arms Judith English Reporter E. C. H. Bantel P. M. Ferguson FACULTY MEMBERS J. A. FocHT, Sponsor S. p. Finch T. U. Taylor MEMBERS William Akkerman WiLiiAM Alsup M rl Ball W. W. Barclay Livingston Brawley John A. Bright Marvin T. Brown B. B. Burroughs LuciAN C. Carter Carl Click Hugo Duzan J. W. Eatman Corinne Judith English Pablo Gonzalez, Jr. Edward W. Johnson Rueben Koether D. W. Lanier Harry Little Banks McLaurin Charles E. Martin Robert Millar Charlie M. Moore The American Society of Civil Engineers was founded for the purpose of advancing engineering or architectural knowledge and practice, maintaining a high professional standard among its members and encouraging contact among men of practical science. The purpose of the students ' chapter, a branch of the National Senior Organization, is to cultivate a profound respect for engineering. Meetings pro- R. Maurice Noll Patric Wilson Neil Whitfield Oglesby Edward Parker H. T. Pittman Wilbur C. Raby H. L. Rase Jack B. Rhine Sam Edward Roper Earl Ross Reuben Rountree F. D. Savage G. S. Sawyer H. L. Schiflett E. S. Sloan David Smallhorst T. A. Smith Fred D. Thompson J. N. Thompson Louis Weltman Monroe R. Wolters Robert Wright vide opportunity for students to hear lectures of a technical nature presented by practicing engineers and professors and aiford students an opportunity and professors and afford students an opportunity for preparing and presenting technical papers. Any student taking Civil Engineering or Archi- tecture is eligible for membership, and may be ac- cepted into the organization at any regular meeting. n Top row: Ball, Burroughs, Thompson, Brawley, Carter, Brown, Barclay, Akkerman Third row: Eatman, Alsup, Rountree, Rhine, Moore, Weltman, Koether, Ross Second row: Little, Parker, Rase, Neil, Millar, Savage, Duzan, Sloan Bottom row: Ferguson, McLaurin, Raby, Bantel, Lanier, Taylor, Click, Wolters, Focht Page 2 1 6 Ashbel Literary Society Founded, University of Texas, November 22, 1888 OFFICERS Virginia Nalle President Florence Parke Vice-Prcsiient WiLDA Frost Secretary Elizabeth Alexander TreasMrer Mrs. L. W. Payne, Jr. SPONSORS Rosemary Walling Dr. Katherine Wheatley Elizabeth Alexander Lillian Ammann Mary Elaine Anderson Elizabeth Bentley Sarah Blair Jane Bland Eileen Buckley Laura Butler Carolyn Campman Carolyn Carpenter Helen Cline Ann Collins Sheila Conley Cynthia Connaly Eileen Grain MEMBERS Rachael Dougherty Vera Eikel Judith English Mary Elizabeth Fagg Lucy Field WiLDA Frost Marjory Garnett Inez Granau Benita Harding Julia Hightower Josephine Hutson Hetta Jockusch Carolyn Kampmann Mary Etta Kleberg Antoinette Marsh Elizabeth McDowell Marietta McGregor Dorothy Milroy LuciLE MoeRE Annabel Murray Virginia Nalle Catherine Neal Florence Parke Eleanor Philquist Emmi Clegg Prokop Jean Reed Adrian Rose Margaret Rose Susan Sanford Anne Schleicher Branch Smith Dorothy Smith Judith Sternenberg Mary Gladys Sterne Elizabeth Thomas La Trelle Thompson Mary Tucker Alice Twichell Jane Tyler Frances Veale Helen White Elizabeth Woodward Wilma Wunderlich Mary Frances Zumwalt Ashbel was organized in order to secure a per- manent organization for the improvement of the in- tellectual faculties of students. Members strive to increase their knowledge by a study of varied types of literature and by sponsoring lectures and reviews given by prominent University people. A general " C " average, with a " B " average in English, IS required for membership, and new mem- bers must be carrying at least one English course at the time of election. Members are elected, once in the spring and once in the fall, by unanimous vote. The club IS limited to forty members. Top Row: Blili.k, JiKKL LH, Zumwalt, TytiiR, Woodward, Garnett Second Row: McDowell, Grain, Ammann, Fagg, Kampmann, Prokop, Anderson Bottom Rou):|_HiGHTOWER, Parke, Frost, Nalle, Alexander, Sterne, Gollins Page 117 Association of Student Architects Established, University of Texas, 1931 OFFICERS Charles M. Morton ....... President Marshall H. Walker V ice-Pnsiicnt Charles T. Granger, Jr Treasurer Charles Rapier Dawson ..... Secretary R. Max Brooks Historian FACULTY MEMBERS GoLDWiN Goldsmith Walter T. Rolfe Hugh McMath MEMBERS Mark E. Adams Lee Roy Buttrill E. Kelley Gaffney William Kubricht Ruth E. Paggi David C. Baer Annie Laurie Cliett Allwyn G. Gannaway Richard Kuhlman C. R. Perry Doyle M. Baldridge Peyton G. Cooper Carl Glaser Alvah C. Learned Zeb Rike Philip D. Barnard William C. Caldwell Charles T. Granger, Jr. Jorge E. Luzardo Wilma M. Roberts Howard Barr Catherine Caldwell Wallace Grasty Dahlia F. McCord Albert E. Sheppard Robert J. Beasley, Jr. Truett H. Coston F. Delmar Gross Chris R. Maiwald Carl Stautz Robert O. Biering Charles R. Dawson J. Reginald Gunn Claudia Matthews Robert Stemmons C. LeRoy Bigley Marion Denmark Armin E. Henneberger Robert E. Maxey Dan P. Stewart Daniel D. Boone DanJ. Driscoll Ruth M. Henneberger Joyce M. Mitchell Frank Tolbert Travis Broesche Mary Jane Edwards James R. Holmes Walter C. Moore Marshall H. Walker J. Treadway Brogdon T. p. Evans Ralph Huber Rembert B. Moreland James F. Wells R. Max Brooks Wallace M. E well D. Jamerson Charles M. Morton John P. Wiltshire Felton E. Brown Henry Fairchild Clifford H. James Chester Nagel Alfred O. Wupperman J. Nelson Brown HerschelJ. Fisher Beatrice A. Kantz Jack B. Nichols P. Browning Barbara Friedman Lee C. Kiehne C. W. O ' Keefe The purpose of this club is to encourage the work Any student and any member of the faculty in the in the Department of Architecture of The University Department of Architecture of The University of of Texas, to unify the students of Architecture, and j become a member by signing the Record to promote good fellowship between the students _ necessary dues. Any person and the faculty. 1 he rurther aim shall be to establish 1 1 1 1 . » u . 1 J c i, j „„j interested in Architecture can become an honorary contacts between the students or the department and the establishing of contact with Departments of member by a majority vote of voting members other Colleges and Universities. present. Top row: Goldsmith, Fairchild, Barnard, Kuhlman, Barr, Coston, Denmark, Rike, Grasty, Kubricht, Wells, McMatii FourtJi row. Broesche, Glaser, Nichols, Granger, Perry, Dawson, Maxev, Driscoll, Ewell, Morton, Baldridge, Brogdon Thiri row: Adams, Maiwald, Henneberger, Tolbert, Gross, Gaffney, Gunn, Stautz, Stemmons, Holmes Second row: Buttrill, Moreland, Wiltshire, Moore, Brooks, Rolfe, James Bottomroui: Bfasle , Paggi, Cliett, Edwards. Matthews, Friedman, Kantz, Roberts, Biering, Wupperman Pcmt 21 i Athenaeum Literary Society Founded, University of Texas, October 5, 1883 OFFICERS MathiasJ. Schon President Martin Casey VkcPrcsidmt James E. Edwards Secretary Aubrey Liverman Treasurer Jesse J. Villareal Reporter Donald R. Boggs Critic Frank J. Knapp Sergeant-at-Arms A. P. Bagby Roy Bedichek FACULTY MEMBERS I. P. HiLDEBRAND W. L. McGiLL Arno Nowotny C. W. Ramsdell T. A. RoussE MEMBERS LevertJ. Able Clint A. Barham John Junior Bell Charles L. Black Horace Browning Donald R. Boggs John E. Boyd Martin Casey Robert P. Dupree James E. Edwards Paul E. Fidler Andrew M. Fossler Leonard A. Frank Simon M. Frank Joseph D. Fultz Thomas W. Hagan Eugene Carlyle Hight Sam B. Householder Harold Hughes Neville Ikard Charles G. Johnson Gilbert C. Johnson Robert Kern Frank J. Knapp The purpose of the Athenaeum Literary Society is to foster and develop public speaking talent in the University of Texas. Speeches on various topics of interest are given by members at regular weekly meetings, and the purpose of the organization is carried out further by affording members an op- portunity for participation in inter-society debates. Jack Leaverton Aubrey Liverman George McNally Donald M. Markle Joseph W. Musgrave W. Dorman Nickels Joe R. Pool A. Truman Pouncey Frank M. Ryburn Jack Satterwhite MathiasJ. Schon A. J. Smith Coke Stevenson, ]r. Robert F. Strange Charles Strieber Robert Tharp Jesse J. Villareal Richard N. Waite Fred T. Ward Howard M. Webb James G. White Carl Wilson H. MuRPH Wilson William B. Wood Herman V. Wright At the society ' s annual banquet, a prize is awarded to the man making the best after-dinner speech. Membership in the society is open to any male student in The University of Texas who has been favorably passed upon by the members of the organi- zation. Top row: Hughes, Browning, DuPree, Strange, McNally Sccoiul row: White, Tharp, Barham, Johnson, Edwards, Villareal Bottom row: L. Frank, S. Frank Wright, Casev, Householder, Fultz Page 2 1 9 B nai B ' rith Hillel Foundation Founded, University of Illinois, 1923 Local Foundation, 1929 OFFICERS Jay Sam Levey President Josephine Davis Vice-President Marie Louise Aronsfeld . . . . . . Secretary PERMANENT OFFICERS Rabbi Samuel Halevi Baron Director Mrs. Lillian Greenberg Orlick .... Secretary CO ' CHAIRMEN Seymour Bernat, Sam Passman .... RcIigioMS Simon Frank, Helen Goldbaum ..... Cultural Josephine Davis, Victor Ravel .... Social Gladys Adele Garonzik, Martin Hirsch . . . Dramatics Henry Clark, Milton Stern ..... Athletics Marie Louise Aronsfeld, Alfred Ceigler . . . PuUicity Jack Orlick Publications ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Gerhard Bender . . . . . . . Ai ulcah Rcprcseiitatiw Israel Smith, Phillip Tocker Past Presidents The B ' nai B ' nth HiUel Foundation is a national All Jewish students in The University of Texas organization devoted to religious, cultural, and social are automatically members of the HiUel Foundation, activities among Jewish University students. It is „j e facilities offered by the organization are also sponsored by the B nai B nth, an international ., , , , r i a • ■ -i r, . „, I J u 1 u J L L available to members or the Austin community. Ihe rraternai and philanthropic order which, among ■ ' other activities, mamtains HiUel units at Illinois, organization ' s club-room, located in The University Wisconsin, Ohio State, Michigan, California, West neighborhood, offers students every cultural and Virginia, Cornell, and Texas Universities. social advantage and are open to everyone. Top row: NussENBLATT, Ravel, Bernat, I. Smith Second row. Hirsch, Kirsch, Stern, Ceigler, J. Orlick, Bender Bottom low: Garonzik, B. Orlick, Baron, Aronsfeld, Levey, Davis, Frank Paae 220 p Czech Club Established, University of Texas, October 23, 1909 OFFICERS Clifton Dusek President Georgia Mae Matejek Vicc-Prcsiient Adella Bartosh Secretary-Treasurer Arnold Petter Sergeant-at-Arms Pauline Shiller Reporter Raymond Prasatik Caretaker of S. P.]. S.T. Funds FACULTY MEMBER Dr. Eduard Micek, Sponsor MEMBERS Earline Baier Marie Filipec William Kubricht Antoinette Plasek LiBBiE Babovec Arthur Foyt Lydia Lesikar Fred Polansky Joe Barton Minnie Foyt Arthur Lostak Raymond Prasatik Adella Bartosh Malvina Haidusek Matilda Machalek Emma Clegg Prokop Emilia Bezecny Frank Horak Ruth Ann Marcak Julie Ptacek Bess Bordosky Julia Kadanka Dan Mares Jo Dorothy Shiller Rose Bordosky Arnold Kocurek Georgia Mae Matejek Pauline Shiller Ted Brandon Olga Kocurek Emma Mazoch Elsie Sladek Irene Bucek Rudolph Kocurek Johnnie Miksovsky Vlasta Tapal Anna Chadil Ella Koemel Corinne Mikeska August Waltzlavick Allen Chernosky Emma Kosarek Elizabeth Mrazek Willie Wiesner Charlie Cocke George Kosh Velasta Mussil Christine Zahirniak Clifton Dusek Francis Kraft Mary Novotny LeRoy Zapalac Henry Dusek Johnnie Kroulik Rheba Pate Emelie Zavorka Gardenia Eineigl Mary Kubricht Arnold Petter The Czech Club was founded to promote a study The main qualification for membership in the club of the Czech language, literature, and history. It interest in the club and its ideal. New mem- also tries to interest Texans of Czech descent in i i i i i i i higher education. The club has grown from a mem- ers are selected by the club members upon ap- bership of 14 to that of over 60, and the organization plication. Much of the success of the club is due to was very instrumental in obtaining a separate de- i l i i j l- r l r- xjj .j rn 1 - 1 TT ■ r the capable leadership or the sponsor, Ur. Eduard partment or Slavonic languages at Ihe University or " ' ' Texas. Micek. Q O Top row: Ruth Ann Marcak, Fred Polansky, Frank Horak, Arthur Lostak, Bill Kubricht, Henry Dusek, Arnold Urbanovskv, Allen Chernosky, John Miksovsky, Malvina Haidusek TliiriJ row: Earline Baier, Minnie Foyt, Irene Bucek, Elizabeth Mrazek, Olga Kocurek, Ted Brandon, Julia Kadanka, Velasta Mussil, Anna Chadil, Francis Kraft, Tony Plasek Scconi row: Le Roy Zapalac, Vlasta Tapal, Marie Felipec, Corine Mikeska, Mary Novotny, Emma Mazoch, Emilia Bezecny, Emelia Zazvorka, Willie Wiesner, Rudolph Kocurek, Emma Ko.sarek, Lydia Lesikar Bottom rom: Joe Barton, Christine Zahirniak, Arthur Foyt, Adela Bartosh, Raymond Prasatik, Dr. Eduard Micek, Georgia Mae Matejek, Arnold Petter, Clifton Dusek, Mary Kubricht, Arnold Kocurek, Ella Koemel Page 221 Hogg Debating Club Established, University of Texas, October 5, 1905 OFFICERS Charles O. Patterson President Marshfield Steele Vice-President Leroy C. Mum me SccntaryTrcasunr LoN D. Herbert ....... Parliamentarian Scott Daly Scrgcanl ' at ' Arms FACULTY MEMBER Lester C. Boone Robert Atchison William E. Brubeck F. Lanier Cox Travis C. Cravens Tom White Currie Scott L. Daly Dan M. Gann Gus C. Garcia J. Jenkins Garrett James G. Haralson Frank E. Harrington William S. Harris W. Weldon Harris MEMBERS Vivian D. Heath LoN D. Herbert Hal Jackson Charles H. Kazen E. James Kazen Dewitt E. Kinard Donald R. Lang R. F. Luna Emmitt L. Matthews Jay Morgan Leroy C. Mumme Joe Noble Covey T, Oliver Charles P. Patterson L. Russell Patton Alfred M. Samman Armond G. Schwartz Edward Skarke Clyde Slavin Joe Spurlock Marshfield L. Steele William W. Strong Edgar J. Stulken Ralston D. Warfield Coke Westbrook Ashley Wynn The Hogg Debating Club was organized for the purpose of furthering debating and declaiming activi- ties on this campus. The Hogg Debating Club was organized in honor of James Stephen Hogg, the first native Texan to hold the office of Governor in this State. Holding its meetings once each week, the club provides each student in The University a medium by which he may participate in club debating, inter- society debating, and membership on the inter- collegiate debate squad. Each year ' s work is climaxed by a dinner dance where Ex-Hoggs reunite. New members are chosen by popular selection. Top row: Schwartz, Herbert, Gann, Westbrook, Skarke, Morgan, Atchison Seconi row: Noble, Heath, Lang, Patton, Harrington, Slavin, Luna Bottom row: Garrett, Kazen, Daly, Patterson, Mumme, Garcia, Cox, Steele Pane 111 Home Economics Club Established, University of Texas, May, 1917 OFFICERS Anna Faye Teer Presiitnt Helen Caldwell ViccPrcsiimt ZoE Bevil Secretary Imogene LaGrone Treasurer Helen Mims Historian Bess Fleming ........ Publicity Chairman Bertha Humbert Senior Councilor Evelyn Winfrey Junior Cowncilor Beverly Murphy ....... SojUomore CoMticilor Ann Ross . . . . . . ... Freshman Councilor FACULTY ADVISORS Miss Jennie WiLMOT, Sponsor Miss Lucile Emerson Miss Edith Kirkland MEMBERS June Allen Mary Virgie Carr Louise Harris Helen Menefee Mary Blanche Snovelv Earline Baier Marie Collier Clarice Harsch Helen Mims Mary Maude Sparks Dorothy Barber Catherine Conner Beatrice Hedges Ruth Moore Lucille Spreen Alice Baugh Debbye Lee Cooksey Mrs. Eunice Hightower Beverly Murphy May Agnes Stein Helen Beard Doris Culton Jettie Hollingsworth Rebecca Neal Ona Stribling Julia Bell Zella Dague Bertha Humbert Vera Payne Laurana Stubblefield Elizabeth Bevil Lucile Davis Josephine Hutson Ruby Rabel Cleota Sivim ZoE Bevil Clara Mae Driscoll Leo Ince Helen Ratliff Anna Faye Teer Maurine Biggs Mary Bess Egan Adele Johnson Ruth Reed Mary Jane Thompson Virginia Blair Eleanor Ellison Eleanor Jones Mary Elizabeth Richter Lulla Belle Totten Lucy Blocker Mrs. Lelia Elzner Ruby Nelle Kerley Eva Ridgeway Vivian Tyson Marjorie Boren Gladys Ebgbrock Evelyn Kirkman Laura Nell Robertson Julia Van Rosenburg Margaret Borg Vera Ann Ebgdahl Sara Mae Kirkman Atm Ross Mary Alta Walker Mrs. Mabel Bowers Virginia Evetts Imogene Kirkman Mimmie Mae Schletze Wilma Westmoreland Eleanor Bowdoin Bess Fleming Imogene LaGrone Sara Scott Dorris Williams Evelyn Braden Anne Friar Dorothy Leedom Betty Sheehan Louise Williams Frances Bramlette Helen Gage Martha Ellen Lindsey Elizabeth Short Jean Windrow Elizabeth Brisco Pearl Gann Beryl Lowe Jane Sims Evelyn Winfrey Frances Brock Frances German Roberta McKee Eileen Smith Gloria Yantis Helen Caldwell Melba Gilbert Jacqueline Mallory Kathleen Smith Alice Glenn Young Emelia Zavorka The Home Economics Club was founded for the mingle and make contacts with each other. The purpose of broadening the interests of the members club also provides a scholarship for students in the along lines of their majors. The club sponsors department meeting specified requirements. Any activity not available or included in class-room . procedure. Within the organization, girls of various student registered for courses m the Home Economics departments of home economics are given a chance to department is eligible for membership. Top row: Moore, Reed, Blair, Jones, Totten, Yantis, Blocker, ScotT Tliiril roui: Stein, Kirkman, Railiff, Davis, Dague, Ridgeway, Boren, Smith Scconi row: Rabel, Tyson, Williams, Kirkman, Engdahl, Biggs, Gage, Wilmot, E. Bevil Bottom row: Spreen, LaGrone, Murphy, Z. Bevil, Caldwell, Teer, Humbert, Fleming, Friar, Young Page 223 Latin American Club OFFICERS Rafael Sanchez-Diaz Ildefonso Rivera . Eva Ruissy Garcia Jose de los Santos Reinaldo Montemayor Prcsiimt Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Reporter FACULTY MEMBERS Miss Lilia Mary Casis Mrs. Margaret Kress Dr. Carlos Castaneda, Sponsor Dr. Dorothy Schons Dr. C. W. Hackett Dr. Ray Nelson Haskell Dr. E. R. Sims Miss Lillian Wester ■Frances ( opeland ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Louise Freeborn Charles Johnson MEMBERS Carlos Aguilar Emilia Farias Austin Ro sendo Caballero Leopoldo Cardenas Oscar Chabrand Otilla Costley Garibaldi del BosquE Victor Duran Roberto Fernandez Adolfo Garcia Eva Ruissy Garcia Gustavo Garcia Roberto Garcia Estela Garza Julian Gomez Beatriz Gonzalez Carlos Gonzalez Fernando Guerra Eduardo Heath Manuel Herrera Esther Longoria Juan Lopez Ann Weiner The Latin-American Club was founded for the purpose of uniting all Latin-American students in The University of Texas. The club endeavors to create a spirit of cooperation and friendship among students already united in a common language. The membership is open to all Latin-American stu- dents in The University of Texas. The club serves Delfino Lozano Jorge Luzardo Estela G. Margo Reynaldo Montemayor JoAquiN Mora Julio Naranjo Jack Neblett Gustavo Otero Lisandro Pena Frances Rey Ildefonso Rivera Amador Zuazua Delta Rodarte Alfredo Roffiel Gustavo Ruiz Dorothy Sagarino EzEquiEL Salinas Rafael Sanchez Diaz Jose de los Santos Berta Varau Abdiel Vega Maria Vela Manuel Villareal a purpose in creating a better understanding between the Anglo- American and the Latin- American students on the campus. In 1929, the club became affiliated with " Federa- tion de Centres Universitanos Latin- Americanos, " a federation of Latin- American clubs in the Universi- ties of the United States, Canada, Mexico, and the Latin- American republics. Top row: J. Lopez, A. Garcia, A. Lozano, Guerra, Otero, R. Garcia, C. Gonzalez TInri row: Chabrand, G. Garcia, Aguilar, Majul, Ruiz, Zuazua, Luzardo, Rodarte, Vega Seconi row: M. Fernandez, Villareal, R. Fernandez, Longoria, Del Valle, B. Gonzalez, del BosquE, Barron, Margo Bottom row: Neblett, Sagarino, Johnson, Sanchez-Diaz, Weiner, Rivera, E. Garcia, Castaneda, Roffiel, Vela, de los Santos Page 22-» Newman Club Established, University of Texas, 1908 OFFICERS Thomas W. Hagan Pmideiit Alfred Kelly Via-Prcsiimt Nellie Agnes Kennedy ... . Secretary Theodore Brandon ...... Treasurer Frances Kasprowicz ...... Historian James White ....... Corresfoniino Secretary Adeline Bubella Reporter Mathias Schon Sergeant-at ' Arms FACULTY ADVISORS Meredith N. Posey Carlos E. Castaneda CHAPLAIN Reverend John Riach, C.S.P. The Newman Club was founded at The University in 1908 by the Reverend Michael P. Smith. It was established for the purpose of promoting the re- ligious, intellectual, and social life of the Catholic students. This club is a member of the Gulf States Province of Catholic Clubs and the national Federa- tion of Catholic Clubs. The great English author and convert, John Henry Cardinal Newman, who was interested in University education and formulated fundamental principles, was remembered in naming this organization. The chaplain, the Reverend John Riach, has directed the work of the club this year, and has introduced a weekly inquiry class for religious instruction that has proved very helpful. The Newman Club, 1932-33 Page 225 Pierian Literary Society Established, University of Texas, 1911 OFFICERS Eleanor Niggli . . . - . . . . Prcsiient Mary Elizabeth Kelsey ViccPresiient Frances Neville Secretary Eleanor Buaas Treasurer Marjorie Kay Reporter FACULTY SPONSOR Dr. L. W. Payne, Jr. MEMBERS Elizabeth Armstrong Mary Blanche Bauer Agnes Bearman Elizabeth Bedell Mary Beth Birdwell Louise Boren Mary Bryant Eleanor Buaas Virginia Colvin Beatrice Conn Frances Grain Fannie Crow Johnowene Crutcher Cherrille DeBardeleben Martha DeLay Mary Dupuy Helen Garbade Edna Gilmore Marie Gramann LuciLLA Gumm Addilesse Ha AG Paula Holland Frances Jennings Marjorie Kay Mary Elizabeth Kelsey This year the activity of the Pierian Literary So- ciety has been devoted to studying poetry, prose, and drama of the modern period. At each meeting in- teresting review s of material selected according to the interests of the members have been presented by different members of the faculty and of the organiza- tion. The tradition of observing " Pierian Week " Beryl Lowe Nina Mahaffey Mary Isabel Manton Eloise May Sally Mitchell Betty Montgomery Marjorie Moore Margaret Morris Frances Neville Eleanor Niggli Josephine Orr Dorothy Peckham Edna Pfluger Mary Louise Rhodes Jean Reed Floy Robinson Mary Lucille Staeheley Claire Taber Elizabeth Thomas Ruth Thornton Bettie Tippitt Helen Ulmer Eloise Warren Glen Worthington XiNA York has been followed for a number of years in order to give the girls a better opportunity to get acquainted. New members are selected on a basis of scholar- ship and interest in literature. Elections are held twice a year. Requirements for membership are an average of " B " in English and a general average of " C. " The club is usually limited to about 40 members. %:■ Top row. Bedell, Gumm, Orr, Morris, Worthington, Bauer, Buaas, ' Conn, Reese Saoni row: Thornton, Rhodes, York, Staeheley, Pfldger, Crow, Gilmore, Bearman, Neville Bottom rou : Boren, Gramann, Manton, Holland DeLay, Niggli, Kay, Tippitt, Bryant, Crutcher Page 226 Present Day Club Established, University of Texas, February 14, 1913 OFFICERS Amanda Gatoura President Helene Daily ViccPrcsiimt MyraNolen Rccoriing Secretary Lucille Spreen Corresponding Secretary Maurene Allen Treasurer Alberta Vorse Keeper of the Archives LuLA BeWLEY FACULTY MEMBERS Ruth Allen MEMBERS Maurene Allen Mildred Allwright Marie Aronsfeld Anna Chadil Helene Daily Josephine Davis Ruth Deveny Amanda Gatoura Esther Greenfield Evelyn Handelman Audrey Levy Hazel Lyons Fiona McNab Grace Morris Myra Nolen Paula Noren Mary Elizabeth Phillips Madlyn Schuchert Lucille Spreen Mary Lucille Staehely Mary Emma Storm Elizabeth Suiter Alberta Vorse The Present Day Club was founded for the purpose of furthering women ' s interest in present day prob- lems. Programs at club meetings are arranged in an effort to meet with problems of women in every walk of life — problems of present times in society, in politics, in industry, and in the home. The only requirement for admission to the club is an interest in present day problems, and names of prospective new members may be presented at any regular club meeting. New members must be ac- cepted unanimously by the club, and they are notified of their elections by the corresponding secretary. Tdji row: Chadil, Staeheiv, Suiter, Deveny, Noren, Storm, Aronsfeld Bottom row: Allwright, Spreen, Gatoura, Daily, Allen, Levy Pagt 227 Reagan Literary Society Established, University of Texas, 1902 Ted Lewis Moody Peggy Jackson Rosalie Robinson Marie Bernheim OFFICERS Presiimt V ice-Prcsiimt SecrnaryTreasiircr Program Cdiiirniiiit MEMBERS Mary Elizabeth Anderson Marie Bernheim Ruth Bownds Elizabeth Bradfield Margaret Brin Irene Buhmann Ruth Cage Irene Childress Virginia Cromwell Alice Combs Sue Correll Mary Craig Lady Dodson Mary Lucy Dodson Beth Duncan Katharine Duncan Frances Eastland Jennelle Fincher Barbara Friedman Aileen Gardner Barbara Geisenberger Margaret Graham Alberta Goelitz Ruth Hamilton Emmagene Hale Seawillow Haltom Harriet Hirsch Lillian Hoegemeyer Helen Holmes Constance Hume Mary Lynn Peggy Jackson Elizabeth Jacobs Dorothy Wooten Jones Etta Mae Kauffman Frances Kirk Nathaline Lebenson Betsy Lee Jean Levy Farrior McLaurin Eleanora McGehee Gladys Marie McCui.loch Fletcher Metcalfe Ted Lewis Moody Frances Mueller Amy Bernice Novich Young Margaret Onion Leanore Purvin Mary Heloise Reid Rosalie Robinson Sally Sawyer Mary Helen Sayford Daphne Sellards Ann Sheehan Dorothy Shelby Clara Stearns Frances Stewart Jane Stone Marjorie Sutton Frances Jean Smith Evelyn Wortsmain The Reagan Literary Society was organized to foster literary interest and to promote a higher de ' velopment of cultrure. This organization interests its members in poetry, drama, novels, short stories, and essays by informal discussion and personal inter- pretation. Faculty members and authors are called in to read to and talk with the society at its meetings. Eligibility for membership is based upon scholar- ship and leadership in literary fields. A " B " aver- age during the session previous to election is a pre- requisite for election. Membership is limited to fifty, names of eligible girls being brought before the society by the invitation committee. These names are voted upon by the club as a whole. To» row. Brin, Hirsch, Purvin Buhmann, McLaurin, Fincher, Correll, Hoe emever Bottom row: Dodson, Sellards, Levy, Moodv, Kauffman, Graham, Childress, Young Po9f 228 Rusk Literary Society Established, University of Texas, September, 1883 Jay Sam Levey Mark Fuchs Arthur Berwald A. Q. Rylander Eli Lipner . OFFICERS President Vicc-Prcsiiimt Secretary Treasurer Sergeant ' at-Arms Frank Ai.varado Bob Amsler Eugene Aarons Arthur Berwald Dick Burrell John Faulk Walter Feigenbaum Mark Fuchs MEMBERS Morris Galatzan Billy Goldberg Nathan Honig George Irvine Victor Kormeier Claude Lee Milton Lerman Jay Sam Levey Gus Levy Eli Lipner Wilton Mehl Edgar Pfeil A. Q. Rylander Bill Sinkin Tabor Stone Peter Wells The Rusk Literary Society is an association ot stu- dents and friends laboring toward the refinement of their literary qualities, particularly with respect to forensic attainment and the regulation of orderly modes of thinking. Through fifty years of organisr tion, the society has existed as a trainer of youth along lines of public speaking, and as a stimulant to youth tor cultural attainment. Prospective members must address the society as a matter of introduction and they are voted upon by the entire society. Membership is limited to fifty members. The society holds as its requirements high scholarship and cultural and parliamentary achieve- ment. Top row: Berwald, Alvarado, Burrell, Irvine, Amsiir Bottom row: Aarons. Lew, Stone, Fuchs, Levey, Mehl Page 229 Sidney Lanier Literary Society Established, University of Texas, 1900 OFFICERS Peggy Ayer ...... President Helen Blackburn ...... Vice-President Eva Mae Porter ..... Secretary Reba May Masterson Treasurer Thelma Kimball ..... SergeaMt-at ' Arms Jo Shofner ....... Rep. to Coed AssemMy Mildred Cooke ...... Reporter Mackie Langham Critic FACULTY MEMBERS Mrs. Paul Boner Mrs. Mattie Austin Hatcher Mrs. Florence Hopkins Ivy Anderson Louise Ash Peggy Ayer Mary Elizabeth Bain Mary Lois Barnes Elizabeth Beard Helen Blackburn Frances Bogle Evelyn Braden Frances Brandenburger Frances Briggs Kate Bernice Carlson Gene Cherry Elizabeth Coburn Mildred Cooke Kathryne Cox Constance Coyle Norma Curtis Anamary Davis Wenda Davis Ruth Deveny Mary Lois Dunlap Winkler MEMBERS Jacqueline Eckert Grace Eyres Nancy Fair Elizabeth Forsyth Emmajane Fewell Elizabeth Green Frances Hagood Esther Halm Helen Harmel Floreine Hopkins Thelma Kimball Zulu Williams Miss Roberta Lavender Miss Ione Spears Miss Florence Spencer Miss Ruby Terrell Nannette Kohn Mary Lee Kone Ruth Kraushaar Mackie Langham Esther Manz Reba May Masterson Edry Loo Miller Margaret Mings Helen Mims Mary Louise Nelson Eva Mae Porter Bertha Gay Wooldridge Mary Alice Porter Dorothy Ries Agnes Sagebiel Jo Shofner Geraldine Slaughter Virginia Smith Alice Spillman May Stein Madge Stewart Grace Warren Billy Bob White The Sidney Lanier Literary Society was organized for the purpose of creating pleasant and helpful as- sociation for those interested in cultural literature. Each year at its meetings the society studies some different phase of literature. This year the group enjoyed many interesting programs based on the life and works of Sidney Lanier. The society also maintains a student loan fund which consists of ac- cumulated donations from alumnae and proceeds from entertainments given by the society. Membership requires a " B " average with scho- lastic excellence in English. Annual social events given in honor of new members include a banquet in the fall and a picnic in the spring. Top row: Coyle, Manz, Anderson, Dunlap, Carlson, Mims, Deveny, Davis, Ash, Miller, Bogle Scconi row: Fewell, Williams, Eckert, Cox, Warren, Harmel, Hoikins, Beard, Halm Bottom row White, Shofner, Kimball, Hatcher, Ayer, Hopkins, Blackburn Langham, Cooke, Stein PaatliO University Aeronautical Society Established, University of Texas, 1928 OFFICERS M. L. CoLTHARP President Mary Blanche Bauer Secretary-Treasurer Elizabeth Bedell ScrgtanfafArms James Glasscock . Reporter Mary Blanche Bauer Elizabeth Bedell M. L. Coltharp James Dalgarn James Glasscock Evelyn Joyner MEMBERS E. Elworth Lowrey Mildred Matthews J. Vernon Porter Emory E. Powers Bailey Summers Douglas Wright The University Aeronautical Society w as organ- ized by a group of students interested primarily in aviation in a non-technical sense. The purpose of the society is to stimulate interest in aeronautics, studying the progress and development of modern aircraft and flight. Membership is open to any stu- dent in The University of Texas interested in aero- nautics. During the year, programs v ere given at regular intervals by people of interest in the field of aviation. Several reports were given by students w ho had un- usual experiences in flying, and many lectures were illustrated with pictures, slides, and motion pictures. Toi? row: Matthews, Porter, Powers, Jovner Bottom row: Lowret, Bauer, Coltharp, Bedell, Wright Pagt 23 1 Thomas Watt GREGOav The Cactus of 1933, designed to commemorate the Fiftieth Anniversary of the founding of The University of Texas, has sought to do particular honor to the outstanding men and women of University history. Seven of the foremost men were selected to represent the great group of distinguished servants of the institution. These men were chosen because of their significant worth to The University and their devoted service in its behalf. Since the passage of time accentuates the value of a man ' s services, those chosen had all passed from the land of the living, and because Thomas Watt Gregory was yet living, he was not included in the original list. Mr. Gregory — one of the great sons of " Texas " — died on February the twenty-sixth. The Cactus, therefore, takes this means of paying tribute to his life and to his works. Although he had been Attorney-General of the United States and had been offered an appointment to the United States Supreme Court, Thomas Watt Gregory once said: " The most cherished honor of my life was my election to the presidency of the Ex-Students ' Association of my Alma Mater. As a man of more than sixty years, Mr. Gregory returned to The University, aft er serving in high places in the nation s government, and further proved himself to be the greatest son of " Texas. " He traveled from town to town, over dusty roads in the heat of the sun and under the morning stars, that the students of today and of tomorrow might enjoy the facilities contemplated in the four buildings of The University Union project. Gregory Gymnasium, and the other buildings included in that program, will be a fitting and durable monument, but Thomas Watt Gregory has earned a more lasting memorial in the esteem and gratitude and love of students, and citizens gnerally. Pane 23 2 Publications The Greater Camj us Dun ' ni; tltc ajminislralton 0 Governor Pat Nsjj a step of immi ' asurahU importance was taken tow-ird ific ilcve opment o{ tkc Greater C. ' mpus. Bolli houses of he legislature, after heated opposition, agreed upon an appropriation of $1 ,350,000 for the purchase of additional acreage to llic east of The University. After proper deliheration and consultation ivith his close jncnds and advisors Governor M.cff signed the bili April 1, 1921. All llic u ' liisllfs IB Austin were own m dpprotwl, and hoth stitiients and faculty mfm- s of Tlic Llnii ' crsity paraded to show their gratitude to Gowrnor Hfff- Texas Student Publications, Inc. Boar J of Directors Allan Shivers ...... Chairman Robert L. Baldridge .... Tlie Daily Texan Jackson Cox The Longhom Dr. J. Anderson Fitzgerald . . Faculty Joe Lockett ...... Students ' Assemhly Joe W. Riley Tlic Cactus Horace Smith .... Students ' Assemhly Prof. Paul J. Thompson .... Faculty Dr. J. B. Wharey .... Faculty William Yarborough .... Students ' Assemhly The official student publications — The Daily Tex- an, The Cactus, and The Longhom — are published by the Texas Student Publications, Inc., a private corporation organized under the authority of the Students ' Association. Any profits accruing from the operation of this enterprise are used for the better- ment of the publications and for increasing their service to the student body and to The University. The University of Texas has the distinction of be- ing one of the first institutions in the United States to organize its student publications on this basis, this action having been taken in 1921. The type of organization established at The University has been used as a model by many other institutions in organiz- ing their campus publications. Allan Shivtrs Chairman, Board of Directors Direction of the affairs of the Texas Student Publications, Inc., is vested in a Board of Directors consisting of three faculty members appointed by the President of The University; the three editors; two representatives of the Students ' Assembly; and the President of the Students ' Association. The Board of Directors 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. Tup row: Wharey, Riley, Cox, Thompson, Shivers Bottom row: Smith, Yarborough, Fitzgeraed, Lockett, Baldridge Pate ZJ4 Texas Student Publications, Inc. Publications Managcmmt William L. McGill Burt Dvxe Louis Baethe Mildred Basford . William E. Bergman Alton C. Dorsett Eugene Worley Francis Burt Billy Weston George Clark Charles Harris Richmond Yule Carlyle Hight Jack Ball LOFLIN Harwood Cecil Ball Manager Business Manager Assistant Bmsihess Manager Secretary Circulation Manager Texan Advertising Manager Cactus Advertising Manager Tcian Advertising Solicitor Loiigltorn Advertising Solicitor Longhorn Aducrtising Solicitor Assistant Secretary Mailing Superintendent Texan Ailfcrtising Solicitor Texan Acii ' crtising Solicitor Texan Hight Supervisor Texan Proofreader The Manager of Student Publications directs the operation of the various publications, acting under the authority of the Board of Directors of the Texas Student Publications, Inc. The general business affairs of all publications are consolidated in one office, thereby effecting economy in administration and efficiency in management. This office also maintains, for the use of the several publications and of The University, a large reference department containing approximately 25,000 pictures William L. McGill Manager, Texas Student Publications, Inc. and engravings. It compiles from year to year a pictorial history of The University and has also as- sembled a file of thousands of photographs of stu- dents, ex-students, and faculty members. The Manager of Student Publications selects the business staff. In addition to staff members listed above, the organization also includes nine regular carriers and several substitute carriers who dis- tribute The Daily Texan. iiiitti ' g amsm Top Row: DvKE, Basford, Harwood, Weston, Bergman, Dorsett, Baethe Bottom Row: Yule, Harris, C. Ball, Worley, Hight, J. Ball, Burt Page 235 The 1933 Cactus The 1933 Cactus, be ing built around the fiftieth annivers ' ary of The University of Texas, has attempted not only to give the minute record of the current year but also to recount the historical incidents of great import in the development of the institution from the time of its first mention in the early days of our Republic up to the present when it stands as one of the greatest universities of the Nation. Even the information about each of the organizations and de- partments of The University has been written to give a panoramic view of their history, showing whenever possible date of origin, accomplishments, purposes, statistical data, and growth. The purpose of such a motif is to acquaint the reader with the activities of the half-century which has preceded him so that he may properly evaluate the efforts of those who have builded so well, for him and for his successors, a University of the " first class. " In presenting the year 1933, the Cactus has at- tempted to be truly representative of the entire Uni- versity. It has striven also to record every event of historical significance so that in years to come the present students may, by turning through its pages, recall the happy days spent in the atmosphere of The University as it embarked upon a period of even greater expansion and recognition. Although the mechanical layout of each section of the book has been planned for uniformity, balance, and coordination, the artistic arrangement of each page and its subject matter has not been sacrificed. A new type of cut and borders has been introduced Joe W. Riley Editor, 1933 Cactus in an effort to give life and interest to all sections of the book; representation of all classes within The University has been continued; and, for the first time, all candidates for the Bluebonnet Belle section are presented. The execution of the ambitious plans and ideals of the 1933 Cactus could not have been accomplished without the aid and interest of a loyal staff of workers. To them and to others, whose valuable service in the producation of this volume cannot be over-estimated, the Editor expresses his gratitude and his congratula- tions. Top row. Gideon, Cross, Brown, Shirlev, Jakowicz, Cunningham, Hamilton, Pratt Stcond row: Abell, Basford, Shelby, Hornaday, Fuhrman, Hall, Best, Holland Bottom row: Ryburn, Hart, Hirsch, Levy, Shirley, White, Bell, Wells. Pane 23 6 The 1933 Cactus Cactus Staff jOE W. RlIEY . Chilton O ' Brien Burt Dyke ORGANIZATIONS Eilitor-tn-Cliic Associate EiUor Business Manager Donald Markle, Editor Frank Ryburn Betty Pugh Arthur Holland Peter Wells Lawrence White Martin Hirsch Gus Levy Ruth Shirley Juanita Cross William Bell Buck Avery Seawillow Haltom Mabel Shelby HISTORICAL RESEARCH Seawillow Haltom Chilton O ' Brien T. U. Taylor Eva Mae Porter Donald Markle Juanita Cross Frances Jakowicz John Pope, Editor Harold Cunningham FEATURE Bill Hamilton John Patric Chilton O Brien Associate Editor, 1933 Cactus ADMINISTRATIVE Muriel Telfer, Editor ATHLETICS CLASS SECTION Mildred Basford Louis Baethe Dick West, Editor Weldon Hart Jay Hall Joe Hornaday William Best Carl Fuhrman William Bell Jane Pratt Jackson Cox Archie Brown Tom Abell OFFICE Mildred Geiger Donald Markle Sara Lynn Hart Clifton Blake Peggy Ayer SLIME EDITORS Preston Shirley Al Melinger Joe Ray AUXILIARY Frances Strange Samuel Gideon Pope Baethe Geiger Haltom Markle West Page 23 7 The University Daily Texan Aims and Purj oscs Serving as a practice school for the students in journalism and as the news medium for the students and faculty of The University of Texas, The Daily Texan has been able to keep before its readers a complete picture of all campus activities and of de- velopments in the general field of education. The policy of The Daily Texan this year has been to treat each student equally, to aid all campus organizations to grow through publicity in the col- umns of the Texan, and to criticize only when good might be derived. A sincere attempt was made to liven the paper editorially — to make the editorials more readable through discussion centered on live questions con- nected with The University. A definite stand was taken on all questions coming before the student body. Through its editorials the Texan requested certain favors for the students from the administra- tion in the manner of paying their hospital fees, activity fees, and in the use of the tennis courts on Sunday afternoons. These questions were taken up by the administration and acted upon favorably. Special emphasis was placed on make-up of the Texan, art work being placed on the front page of practically every issue of the paper. The Daily Texan was able to keep the support of the advertisers throughout the year while other college dailies suf- fered from decreased lineage. Four special editions were published during the year — Freshman Edition, the Thanksgiving Edition, Bob Baldridge Eiitor-in-ChUf the Gregory Memorial Edition and the Fourth An- nual Round-Up Edition. A sincere effort was made on the part of the staff to use timely material in the special edition, rather than merely to repeat the ac- counts of historical events. Through its efforts to give The University of Texas an accurate and complete news coverage, the name of The Daily Texan as a college newspaper gained prestige in all sections of the United States. A staff member rather accurately described the Texan with these words: " A small metropolitan newspaper gone informal. " THE TEXAN STAFF AT WORK Pane 23 8 The University Daily Texan Stajf Members Robert L. Baldrioge Joe Hornaday LoFLiN Harwood Editor Assodatt Editor N}ght Supervisor Mildred Cooke Bill Dozier Jackson Cox Dick West EDITORIAL STAFF Alfred Faust James Glasscock Sam Householder, Jr. SPORTS STAFF Fred Schaffner, Shorts Editor Jay Hall Irving Israel Gill Dewitt D. B. Hardeman Irving Canter Joe Hornaday Associate Editor, Daily Texan SOCIETY STAFF Mabel Shelby, Society Editor Eva May Porter LovELL Raney Velma Sealy Leroy Cole Adeline Bubella Inez Granau Kay Christophel Peggy Ayer Maurine Henderson Inez Turner Elizabeth Schneider NIGHT EDITORS Alexander Louis Ray Bonta Nelson Fuller Mary Lee Weston ASSISTANT NIGHT EDITORS AND REPORTERS Muriel Telfer John Duke Bill Flatt Lillian Krause Allen Lomax Raymond West Warren Woods Curtis Bishop John Patric Wilbur Evans Dan Gann Frances Branch Jo Shofner Jack Wiggins Ed Ferris Alma Brewer BicK Eubanks Jack Hudspeth, Jr. Elma Bishop Marjorie Todd John Woodruff Grace McSpadden Weldon Hart Top row: Fuller, Cole, Ball, Shelby, Schaffner Bottom row: Bubella, Harwood, Weston, Bonta, Louis Page 239 The Longhorn Ranger ;. The Longhorn of 1932-33 aroused, at its first ap- pearance, unquestionable interest in the student body of The University. The first issue struck a new note and established an editorial policy which presented material representative of every phase of University life, giving non-partisan and equal representation to all students. Its humor, in satirical, collegiate, burlesque and ironical vein, its art and literary efforts were all as constantly original as possible. Various innovations generally unnoticed by the layman were partly responsible for the general ex- cellence of the magazine. Pages were designed to produce not only balance in mass, but also in color and in blackness of type. Advertisements were so treated as to be in harmony with the particular pages on which they were placed, and type faces were chosen to be consistent with the material for which they were used. Another departure from the Longhorns of previous years was the introduction of various columns and departments, among the more popular of which were " Around and About " and " Sez You. " In all these there w as evident a consistent attempt to make the magazine as personal as possible. Noteworthy is the fact that exchange material was used only twice from the first issue to the Ex- change number — all other material being original. Many college and national humor magazines, among w hich were The Pennsylvania Punch Powl, Columbia Jester, Alabama Rammer-Jammer, Stanford Chaparral, Penn State Froth, Notre Dame Juggler, University of Washington Columns, Randolph Macon Old Maid, Jackson Cox Editor, Longhom-Ranger and M. I. T. Voo Doo, clipped material from the Longhorn of 1932-33. The most consistent contributors not on the staff were: Fred Ward, Gerald M. Porter, Muriel Telfer, Al Melinger, Gordon Blackburn, Mary Cornelia Roberts, Christie Mitchell, P. R. Gilbertson, Jack Wiggins, Louise Moss, Elizabeth Fowler Draper, Anna Louise Wolter, Marvin Garrett, Bobby Me- bane, and Donald Ross. The Longhorn of 1932-33 set a standard which will not be easy to equal in the future. as ' i Top row. Parker, Ware, Brown, Oriffis, McGrew, Pietzsch, Hall, Bonta Bottom row: Eckhardt, Williams, Glass, Mayhew, Geiger, Hirsch, Kiehne Pane 240 The Texas La v Revie v When organized in 1922, The Texas Law Review represented the concrete realization of the plans and endeavor of Dean Townes and his associates. Its achievements of today and the standards maintained for the past decade are the result of the joint efforts of the Texas State Bar Association and the Texas School of Law, sponsors of the Review. Members of the Texas Bar created a trust fund for the establish- ment of the Review, and for a number of years con- tributed a portion of their dues to its support in re- turn for which each member of the Association re- ceives a copy of each issue. The fundamental purposes of The Texas Law Re- view are: to create a forum for the discussion of legal problems, present the known and latent weaknesses in our judicial procedure, constructively criticize the expanding substantive law and suggest needed legis- lative and constitutional reforms. Four distinct sections comprise the subject matter of the Review. The leading articles are written by legal scholars throughout the nation. The bar section is devoted entirely to the Texas Bar, and its content varies according to the purposes and plans the Bar forwards at the moment. Book reviews of recent legal publications constitute a distinct feature. The major portion of the Review is devoted to the notes and comments written by a selected group of ranking scholars from the Texas School of Law. » The chairman of this student staff, who is appointed by the Law School Faculty, represents the senior Jarrell Garonzik Chairman, Stuicnt Board of Eiitors possessing the highest scholastic average in the School of Law . The first student chairman was Mr. A. W. Walker, now Professor of Law in the Texas School of Law. At the concluding banquet of the staff each spring, over $450 worth of prizes are awarded to the members contributing the most meritorious legal work. That The Texas Law Review is an aid to the practitioner is evidenced by its constantly expand- ing state and national circulation, and by its dis- tribution into various foreign countries. Top row: HiNSLEY, Odom, H. Jones, Peticolas. Walker, Berev, Blackstock, L. Jones Sumi row: Fossler, H. S. Jones, Hamilton, Stayton, Levy, Levey, Milstead, Connally Bottom row: Tocker, Simon, Shirley, Kucera, Freeman, Knapp, Harrington, Okoain Page 241 The Alcalde The Alcalde, praises to its name, was among the earlier of the alumni journals: it has been the custom for Texas to lead out in some phases of collegiate practice. That first Alcalde, in line with custom, was a pacemaker for the field. It ran to a hundred pages filled with articles by ex-students, editorials on the state of the institution, heated discussions of school matters by contributors who sometimes re- membered that the pen, if not mightier than the sword, could be at least as cutting. This was the Alcalde from the time of its founding in 1913 until the time of its first major revision in 1925. When William B. Ruggles became editor in 1925, replacing John Avery Lomax, the magazine was started on a new career. Ruggles was a newspaper- man, and he made the magazine more of a news organ in a brighter and less academic format. It has de- veloped since then fiirther along the line toward a straight news magazine of the school and its people. But regardless of the form and content, the loyalty of ex-students has not varied. Contributions still come to It from all over the world wherever a Texas Ex thinks and writes of his school; the editorial board still helps whenever a Texas Ex story breaks in a member ' s territory; the number of people who will write on request is unlimited. During this year much of these contributions have not seen print because of the ubiquitous depression, but the comfort James L. McCamy Editor, The Alcalde of the editors has been that contributions are still coming. Members of the Editorial Board and the Executive Secretary and Editorial Writer remained the same during this year. The office of Managing Editor was left vacant February 1 by the resignation of James L. McCamy to devote full time to work with The University. His place was taken temporarily by Catherine Wharton of Sherman. The magazine is , distributed to all members of the Ex-Students ' As- sociation. Top row: Bedichek, Groce, Doughtv, Benedict Bottom row: Taylor, Baker, Goldschmidt, Batts Page 1 1 s ororities The Stadium Drive The story o[ the Memorial Stadium Drive is a dramatic record 0 Texas loyalty. L. Tlico Bcllmont started tlie irivc ani brought it to a successful com- pletion. Under the leadership o[ William L. Mc- Gill and 68 captains, 500 student iforlcers addeJ $165,000 to the funi in a six-day drire. A cannon was firei as each ten-thousand-doUar mark was passed. More than a half million dollars was subscribed to this funi by students, acuity, ejr-stwdents, Austin citizens, and other friends of The Uniwrsity. At the dedication of the Stadium on Thanhsgii mg Day, 1924, tuienty- sefcn special trains brought visitors from all parts of the state. The principal speaker at the dedication ceremonies was ex-Governor N.cff, who had signed tht bill for the -pirchase of the land upoit which the stadium t oas erected. Pan Hellenic Council OFFICERS Ethel Benson .... President Marie Bernheim Vice-PresideMt Valerie Childs Secretary Virginia Nalle Treasurer Mrs. Frances Goldbeck Faculty SpoMsor REPRESENTATIVES Seniors: Juniors: Ethel Benson . Alpdfl Chi Omega . Adine Vaughan Ruth Thornton Alpha Delta Pi . Margaret Moore Marie Bernheim . . Alpha EpsiloM Phi . Pauline Strauss Frances Mayes . Alpha Phi . Agnes Bearman Valerie Childs . . Alpha Xi Delta . Jacqueline Eckert Elizabeth Green Chi Omega . Jane Bland Lillian Watts . . Delta Delta Delta . . Marjorie Sutton Stel Marie Culotta . Delta Zeta . Kathryn Rich Zola Williams . . Gamma Phi Beta . Evelyn Armstrong Branch Smith . Ka fa Alpha Theta Helen White Grace Jones . . Ka a Delta . . Helen Gragg Marjorie Kay . Kappa Kappa Gamma Katheryn Bowles Alma Camp . . Phi Mh . . Blossom Bayans Virginia Nalle Pi Beta Phi Lucille Sharp Martha Campbell . Zeta Taw Alpha . Louise Aiken The National Pan-Hellenic Council JoMnded in 1 891 as a central hoiy to iiscuss common rohUms ani to foster inter-sorority frieniliness. The local Pan-Hellenic Council is a memher of the national organization ani senh reprcscntatifes to the biennial meetings of the congress. Ethel Benson, Presvdcnt Toprou;: Culotta, Campbell, Camp, Childs, Benson, Bernheim, Green, Jones Bottom roio; Kay, Mayes, Nalle, Smith, Thornton, Watts, Williams Pagt 244 Alpha Chi Omega OFFICERS Rational Sorority, founiei October 15, 1885 at Dc Paitw University Greencastle, Indiana Alpha Pdi Chapter cstaMisfied September 13. 1924 Colors: Scarlet ani olive green Floiver: Carnation anil smilax Alplia Piii Chapter, 2806 Hueccs Ethel Kay Benson Adine Vaughan . Dorothy Stine Isabel Thomas President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS Ethel Kay Benson, Kansas City, Kans. Frances Bone, Wichita Falls Virginia Cromwell, Cape Charles, Va. Mary Lois Dunlap, Austin Marjorie Ellis, El Paso Mary Ellen Henderson, Ylouston RuthJoost, Houston Ivy Kate Laird, Kilgore Ruth Wyatt, Marshall Frances Mullins, Pulaski, Va. Madelyn Schuchert, Victoria Dorothy Stine, Beaumont Isabel Thomas, Denton JuANiTA Thomas, Bonham Adine Vaughan, Texarkana, Alberta Vorse, Houston Marjorie Vorse, Houston PLEDGES Mary Vergie Carr, Austin Edythe Carson, Sonora Nell Hedler, McDade Mary Jane Kiechle, Ballinger Ruth Terrell Mildred Poth, Seguin Mabel Smith, ThrocUmorton BiLLiE Vogel, Austin Jean Worley, Wichita Falls Tomhall Top roui: A. Vorse, Dunlap, Schuchert, J. Thomas, Bone, M. Vorse Second row: Cromwell, Stine, Benson, Mullins, Joost, Wvatt Bottom row: Laird, Henderson, Vaughan , I. Thomas, Ellis, Worley Page 245 Alpha Delta Pi OFFICERS Ruth Thornton Prcsiilent Irene Buhmann . . . . Vice-President Eleanor Buaas Secretary Frances Reese . Treasurer MEMBERS Carolyn Adams, La Grange Addilise Haag, Midland MARvELizABETHARMSTRONG.WIiarton Elouise May, Austitt Bess Baldwin, Austin Betty Montgomery, Austin Doris Bell, Graham Margaret Moore, Dallas Eleanor Buaas, Austin Rebecca Neal, Ennis Irene Buhmann, Galveston Elizabeth Ann Poth, Elgin Beatrice Conn, KirhyviWe Frances Reese, Dallas Olive Cooper, Amanllo Jo Alice Shofner, Austin Doris Culton, Amarillo Ann Sims, Austin Grace Eyres, San Antonio Mildred Stark, Austin Bess Fleming, Austin Ruth Thornton, Galveston Margaret Zarr, Temple FACULTY MEMBER Jet Corine Winters x» National Sorority founiei May 15, 1851 Wcsleyan College, Macon, Georgia Delta Clmpter established June 7, 1906 Colors: Blue ani white Flower; Violet PLEDGES LiLA Belle Armstrong, Wharton Lillian Armstrong, Austin Charlotte Curtis, Austin Norma Curtis, Austin Lucilla Gumm, Fort Worth Frances Hagood, Fort Worth Frances Jennings, Alice Joanna Law, Austin Beulah Luedemann, Schulenburg EuLA Lay Mohle, Lockhart Dorothy Outlaw, Ranger Margaret Williamson, Mmari Delta Chafer, 1803 West Avenue Top row: Thornton, Bell, Shofner, Montgomery, Moore, Cooper, Adams, Conn Stconi row: Sims, Buhmann, Stark, Eyres, Fleming, Reese, Armstrong, Culton Bottom row: Zarr, Neal, Baldwin, Buaas, Haag, May, Poth, Outlaw Pane 246 National Sorority founici October 24. 1909 Barnari Collie, Nfw York City Omega Cliapter estahlishci April 25, 1925 Colors: Green and whitt Flower: Lilyof-thrValhy Omega Clutper, 705 West 24th Alpha Epsilon Phi OFFICERS Josephine Davis Etta Mae Kauffman Jean Levy Rika Alexander . Dean Sub-Dean Scribe Treasurer MEMBERS Rika Alexander, Houston Marie Louise Aronsfeld, Houston Marie Bernheim, Austin Margaret Brin, DaIIa5 Helene Daily, Rosenberg Josephine Davis, Tyler Esther Greenfield, Houston Harriet Garon zik, Dallas Gladys Garonzik, Dallas Evelyn Handleman, Marlin Harriet Hirsch, Corpus Otristi Elizabeth Jacobs, San Antonio Etta Mae Kauffman, Galwston Audrey Levy, Gabeston Jean Levy, Dallas Constance Moses, Dallas Leanore Purvin, Dallas Pauline Straus, Houston Florence Wolf, Tyler Evelyn Wortsman, Dallas PLEDGES Helen Ann Garb, Fort Wortli Marian Deutser, Port Arthur Bernadine Golden, Austin Sara Lynn Hart, Palestine Frances Levin, Dallas Frances Levy, El Paso Gladys Rosenwasser, Lockliart Harriet Schoenmann, Houston Nathaline Lebenson, Fort Wortli Jane Stone, San Antonio Top row: Straus, Greenfield, Purvin, Kauffman, Wortsman, Bernheim, Wolf Seconi row: Jacobs, Moses. Handleman, Davis, Daily, A. Levy, G. Garonzik Bottom rsiv: J. Levy, Brin, H. Garonzik, Alexander, Hirsch, Aronsfeld, Lebenso:] Pagt I ' ll Alpha Phi OFFICERS Frances Mayes . Hazel DeWeese Nancy Fair Agnes Bearman President Viu-Prcsiicnt Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS Peggy Avery, Fort Sam Houston Agnes Bearman, Cisco Nelle Berwick, Austin Ruth Bownds, Mar a Gene Carr, San Antoiito Irene Childress, Carrizo Springs Betty Coburn, Fort Sam Howstoti Marie Degler, Austin Hazel DeWeese, Paris Nancy Fair, Fort Slia ter, Haiwii Edna Gilmore, San Antonio Nannette Kahn, Galveston Xina Anne Killam, Tyler Delle Lauderdale, Buda Nina Mahaffey, UwUe Lillian Masterson, San Antonio Reba May Masterson, San Antonio Frances Mayes, Wa ington, D. C. Farrior McLaurin, Austin Sally Mitchell, Dallas Francis Pfaefflin, Austin Rosalie Robinson, San Antonio Mary Lucille Staehely, Austin Jo Strauch, Kcrrfille York, Galueston FACULTY MEMBER GoLDIE P. HoRTON PLEDGES Eleanor Bell, Houston Mary Dupuy, San Antonio Louise Freeborn, Mc.tico City, Me;i;. Mary Dunbar Griffith, Taylor Beryl Lowe, San Antonio Fletcher Metcalfe, Mar a Ann Sheehan, Tulsa, Oklalioma Clara Stearns, Taylor Founiei, Syracuse University October 10, 1872 Omega Chapter Established May 14, 1920 Thirty-Three Active Chapters Colors: Silver and horieaux FloiDers: Lilyo ' the ' Valley and Forget-me-not Omega Chapter, 2500 Whitis Avenue Tiij) row. Mahaffey, Coburn, Gilmore, Kahn, Avery, Childress, Staehely, Berwick Second row: L. Masterson, McLaurin, Killam, York, DeWeese, R. Masterson, Bearman, Fair Bottom row: Pfaefflin, Mayes, Mitchell, Carr, Bownds, Robinson, Lauderdale, Degler Pane 248 J atioml Sorority founici April 17, 1893 Lombard College, Galeshurg, Illinois Beta Alfha Chapter EstahlisUci April 5, 1929 Colors: Light Uuc, dark blue ani gold Floiver: KilUrncy rose Beta Alpha Chapter, 102 West 20th Alpha Xi Delta OFFICERS Esther Halm . . . President Valerie Childs . . Vice-President Elizabeth Bradfield . Recording Secretary Jacqueline Eckert . Corresponding Secretary Mary Elizabeth Anderson Treasurer MEMBERS y Mary Elizabeth Anderson, San Antonio Elizabeth Bradfield, Austin Valerie Childs, Austin Florine Cruse, Rosebud Hiawatha Crosslin, Waco JocELYN Day, El Campo Jacqueline Eckert, Flushing, N.. Y. Viola Stein, Margaret Graham, San Antonio Esther Halm, San Antonio Josephine Ilse, Sabinal Thelma Kimball, Haynesville, La. Jane Kone, Austin Bertha Lee, McGregor Katherine Old, Bonham May Stein, Fredericksburg Fredericksburg PLEDGES Helen Margaret Hanchey, San Benito Elizabeth Lea, Austin Marilee Kone, Austin Dorothy Vernon, San Antonio Top row: Childs, Bradfield, Anderson, Halm, Ilse, Kone, Graham, V. Stein Bottom row: Cruse. Dav, Old, Lee, Crosslin, Eckert, Kimball, M. Stein A Page 249 Chi Omega OFFICERS Anamary Davis Presiimt Bernice Carlson . . Vice-Presiient Elizabeth Green Secretary Elizabeth Boyd . . Treasurer MEMBERS Louise Ash, Kilgore Peggy Ayer, Austin Jane Bland, Orange Frances Bogle, Austin Eliza beth Boyd, Corsicana Alma Brooks, Austin Marjorie Brooks, Austin Bernice Carlson, Taylor Mildred Cooper, Leakey Isabel Davidson, Marsliall Anamary Davis, Alfin Mary Lucy Dodson, Austin Helen Donovan, Houston Anne Earle, ' Nfishville, Tcnn. Judith English, Dallas Emmajane Fewell, Dallas Elizabeth Green, San Antonio Louise Greve, ' Ns ' cogioches Seawillow Haltom, Austin Florine Hopkins, Austin Mary Ruth Johnston, Raymoniville Beatrice Kantz, Dallas Edry Loo Miller, Austin Helen Mims, San Angela Anabel Murray, Austin Charles Ethel Neal, Cotulla Margaret Onion, San Antonio Daphne Sellards, Austin Betty Kathleen Sullivan, San Antonio Fern Sweeney, Houston Anna Bob Taylor, Houston Mrs. Irma Reed White, Austin WiLMA Wunderlich, Austin Anne Brooke FACULTY MEMBERS Rosemary Walling PLEDGES Ora Bassett, La eria Lady Dodson, Austin Mary Jo Dunlap, La eria Elizabeth Dennison Forsyth, San Antonio Edna Ruth Hamilton, Dallas Will Donna Haralson, Hacogioches Eva Marjorie Hart, Austin Kathleen Elise Howard, San Antonio Elanora Browning McGehee, San Antonio Mary Louise Murphy, Fort WortK Mary Alice Portner, Dallas Daisy Lovell Raney, Houston Mary Elizabeth Richter, Laredo Virginia Smith, San Angclo JSjational Sorority founded Aprils, 1895 University of Arkansas lota Chapter estaMishei May 5, 1904 Colors: Cardinal and straw Flou ' er: White carnation lotaCltapter, 304 West 19tli Top row: Taylor, Hopkins, Ash, Davidson, M. Brooks, English, Wunderlich, Miller, Sellards, A. Brooks, Sullivan Scconi row: Aver, Dodson, Boyd, Haltom, Murray, Onion, Green, Greve, Sweeney, Fewell, Bland Bottom row: Johnston, Mims, Bogle, Davis, Earle, Carlson, Neal, Cooper, Donovan, Kantz, Chappell Page 250 Delta Delta Delta OFFICERS Dorothy Shelby Margaret Louise Warnken . Glen Worthington Hettie Lois Randals . President . Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer MEMBERS National Sorority oiiniel Tltanbgiuing Eve, 1888 Boston Unii ersity, Boston, Mass. Tlieta Zeta Qapttr eslaMisfied February 23, 1912 Colors: Silver, gold, ani blue Flou ' er: Pansy Tlieta Zeta Owpter, 2607 WUtis Marie Allen, Fort Wortlt Mary Blanche Bauer, Robstoiwi Betty Brannum, Brady Ethelyn Brown, Austin Bess Jo Chewning, Austin Dorothy Clutter, San Antonio Gretchen Edgar, Betkany, La. Elizabeth Gilbert, Wichita Falls Inez Granau, Belluille Mary Elizabeth Holden, Temple Bertha Humbert, College Station Mary Anna Hunt, Portland Frances J akowicz, Port Arthur Philipa Klippel, Galveston Sallie Jo McDonald, Austin LiLLiAS Mitchell, Houston Margaret Morris, Winnshoro Mildred Mueller, San Antonio Alice Nagle, Austin Amy Bernice Novich, San Antonio Peggy Pitts, Austin Jessie Mary Ramsey, Austin Hettie Lois Randalls, Pecos Marjorie Rogers, Fort Worth Dorothy Shelby, Austin Georgia Sheppard, Austin Marjorie Sutton, Viclcsburg, Miss. Esther Mae Tarver, Austin Margaret Louise Warnken, Austin Lillian Watts, Austin Glen Worthington, San Antonio Mary Lynn Young, Austin Mary Frances Zumwalt, Ardmore, Olcla. Dorothy Ayres Margaret Q. Batjer FACULTY MEMBERS Mary Grant Parkhurst Mrs. Virginia W. Sharborough Florence Barry, Rosebud Ann Bentley, Bryan Mary Leone Carlock, Greenville Gene Cherry, Elgin Ada Mae Gilbert, Lampasas Melba Gilbert, Lampasas Mary Harrel, Houston Katharine Hartin, Galveston Claudia Hewitt, Victoria Janice Holbert, Granger PLEDGES CoRRiE Louise Hooks, Beaumont Frances Hulen, JacVson, Miss. Betty Lou Lillard, Fort Worth Julietta Loustanau, San Antonio Josephine McCranie, Corsicana Alice McFarland, Galveston Virginia Morris, Houston Virginia McLean, Fort Worth Frances Louise Mueller, Austin Elizabeth Newton, Austin i ( ' 1 ' roil " Pitts, Sheppard, Ramsey, Rogers, Morris, Humbert, Shelby, Nagle, Randalls, Mitchell, McDonald Scconii row: Klippel, Allen, Jakowicz, Brown, Warnken, Mueller, Holden, Clutter, Watts, Gilbert, Nall hottom row: Novich, Worthington, Granau, Zumwalt, Sutton, Chewning, Edgar, Newton, Young, Bauer, Brannijm t . Paae 251 Delta Zeta OFFICERS Jean Best . Kathryn Rich Stel Marie Culotta Frances Lockhart Presiicnt Vice-President Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS Jean Best, Lometa Florine Cason, Dallas Florence Chote, Austin Lula M. Cone, Lubijoclc Stel Marie Culotta, Houston Frances Eaves, Austin Octavia Edwards, Dallas Helen Gage, Austin Frances Lockhart, Austin Josleen Lockhart, Austin Ardis Malarkie, Ui ' aliJe Kathryn Rich, Austin FACULTY MEMBER Mildred Lee Disch PLEDGES Florence Chote, Austin Corrine Moss, Austin Denley Louise Gill, Mission Inez Reed, Dallas Mildred Stribling, Terrell :t H.ationa Sorority fomiiei October 24, 1902 Miami University, Oxfori, Ohio Alpha Tau CItaptcr estaMishei May 17, 1924 Colors: Old rose ani vieux green Floivcr; Killarncji rose Alplia Tau Chapcr, 251 1 JS[ueces Top row: Malarkie, Eaves, Rich, Gage, F. Lockhart, Chote Bottom rou;: J. Lockhart, Cason, Edwards, Best, Cone, Culotta Page 25 Z ' H.ational Sorority founiei Hovemher 11, 1874 Syracuse University, Syracuse, l cw York Alpha Zeta Chapter estaUished May 29, 1922 Colors: Brown and mode Flower: Pink carnation Alplta Zeta Chafer, 612 West 22iiJ Gamma Phi Beta OFFICERS ZuLA Williams Christine Goolsby Mary Belle Mendell Sue Correll President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS Evelyn Armstrong, Awstm Hazel Beall, Nacogdoches Dorothy Carrington, Austin Mildred Cocke, Austin Sue Correll, Awstiii Mary Katharine Decherd, Austin Dorothy (Mrs. Douglass) Defferari, Austiit Helen Dromgoole, San Antonio Vera Ann Engdahl, Taylor Audrey Frazer, Austin Christine Goolsby, Paris Constance Hume, Howston Mary Belle Mendell, Austiit Pearl Ransom, Austin Lorraine Schroeder, JourJaiiton Eileen Smith, Anson Zula Williams, San Antonio PLEDGES Myra Brennan, San Antonio Margaret Mings, Big Sandy Lorene Kott, Jcii ' ctt Mary McDonald, Houston Elizabeth Smith, Anson Toj) row: Dromgoole, Beall, Hume, Correll, Mendell, Carrington Scccmi row: Armstrong, Cocke, Ransom, Williams, Eileen Smith, Schroeder Bottom row: Engdahl, Frazer, Defferari, Decherd, Elizabeth Smith, Goolsby Page 253 Kappa Alpha Theta OFFICERS Mary Bryant . . . . Peg Watkins Clemence Tacquard ESTELLE VaNN MEMBERS President Vice-Presiimt Secretary Treasurer Catherine Baker, Dallas Betty Bivins, Amarillo Mary Frances Bowles, Houston Mary Bryant, Houston Helen Cline, Wichita Falls Katherine Cobb, Fort Smith, Arlc. Miriam Cooper, Galveston Constance Coyle, Orange Fannie Crow, Houston JoHNOWENE Crutcher, Mineral Wells Elinor Ellison, Delavan, Wisconsin Frances Freels, Dcnison Mary Kathryn Garrett, Corpis Cliristi Hazel Green, Houston Adele Hatchett, Longview Mary Jane Kinsell, Dallas Katherine Kirk, Amarillo Louise Latimer, Port Arthur Nellie May McKay, Waco Betty Jane Mullis, Roswell, Js[. M. Florence Parke, Diclcison Mary Ellen Pope, Austin Nancy Pugh, Portland, Arlc. Ruth Reed, Austin Margaret Sims, Fort Worth Alice O. Smith, Crockett Branch Louise Smith, Austin Marjorie Stevens, Akron, Ohio Ruth Stone, Amarillo Clemence Tacquard, Galveston Estelle Vann, Mercedes Peg Watkins, Dallas Helen White, Port Arthur FACULTY MEMBER Mary Kirkpatrick PLEDGES Mary Elaine Anderson, Austin Ratchel Barnes, Brownsfillc Roberta Caffarelli, San Antonio Laura Campbell, Little Rock, Arlc. Helen Crawford, Cisco Matlida Donnel, Wichita Falls Ruth Farrington, Huntsville Elsie Gay, Dallas Meador Hamilton, Mineral Wells Elizabeth Hines, Wichita Falls Emma Holman, Beaumont MoNA HoRNBERGER, San Antonio LuciLE Moore, Austin Betty Phillips, Orange Alice Rhea, Fort Worth Jackie Sanders, Dallas Caroline Treaccar, San Antonio Jane Tyler, Austin Eloise Warren, San Antonio Evelyn JoYNER, Harlingen t K« J [ational Sorority founded January 27, 1870 DePauiv University, Grcencastle, Indiana Alpha Theta Chapter established September 17, 1904 Colors: Black and gold Flou ' cr: Pansy [Tg ' : ' 1 Alpha Theta Chapter, 2627 Wichita Top row: Green, Kirk, Reed, Bryant, McKay, A. Smith, B. Smith, Garrett Third row: Stevens, Bivins, Watkins, Sims, Bowles, Coyle, Crow, TAcquARD Sccmd row: Latimer, Hatchett, Pope, Kinsell, Baker, Stone, Pugh, Freels Bottom row: White, Vann, Cooper. Parke, Mollis, Crutcher, Cline, Ellison Page 254 Kappa Delta Njitiomi Sorority founciei Oaoher23, 1897 Virginia State Normal, Farmi illc, Virgirtia Sigma Epsilon Chapter cstaUishei April 8, 1921 Colors: Olive green and white Flower: White rose gv jgt SP r? " - " ' " " " " " rr- T-rrrsr " ' : ' ,■ ' ■ ' !. . ' ' " ■ ., , ■HHr ' JS HH HV " : T li: Jk.M V. fe m M i 1 fe i k Sigma Epsiloit Cluiptcr, 1910 Rio Grande OFFICERS Grace Jones President Erin Stafford . Vice-Prcsiilcnt Claudia Matthews . Secretary Myra Nolen . Treasurer MEMBERS Edna Akin, Awstin Francine Johnson, Wills Point Sarah Banks, Oklahoma City, Okla. Grace Jones, Austin Margarita Cawthon, Tallahassee, Fla. Claudia Matthews, Austin Cathryne Cox, Austin Lucile Mick, Austin Wenda Davis, Austin Mary Ella Millar, Eden Margaret Eppright, Manor Grace Morris, Dallas Mildred Farra, Clint Myra Nolen, Austin Helen Gragg, Austin Violet Sahm, ' H.ew Braun els Mary Happell, Big Spring Nell Scott, Higgins Ida Houston, High BriJgc Erin Stafford, Killem Nancy Tartt Galueston FACULTY MEMBERS Florence Mae Stullken Thelma Dillingham PLEDGES Mary Ruth McAngus, Austin Miriam Mollberg, Austin Bii.LiE Burke Mitchell, Dallas Ruth Shirley, Houston Top rou ' : Jones, Millar, Akin, Nolen, Eppright, Stafford, Gragg, Tartt Bottom rou " : Sahm, Cox, Morris, Matthews, Johnson, Scott, Mick, Davis ' tm Page 255 Kappa Kappa Gamma OFFICERS Rachael Dougherty . . President Elizabeth Bevil .... Secretary Evelyn Calhoun Miller . . Treasurer MEMBERS r Virginia Abshire, Port Arthur Elizabeth Alexander, Fort World Mary Virginia Barron, Wichita Falls Betty Bateman, Dallas Elizabeth Bentley, Dallas Elizabeth Bevil, BMiimont Sarah Margaret Blair, Austin Katheryn Bowles, Houston Augusta Boyle, San Antonio Barbara Bristol, San Antonio Dorothy Bunkley, Stam orJ Masianna Butts, Joplm, Mo. Catherine Caldwell, Fort Worth Carolyn Carpenter, Dallas Mary Stewart Carrell, Dallas Eleanor Chance, Bryan Virginia Colvin, Fort Wortli Betty Comegys, San Antonio Sheila Conley, El Paso Norma Coke, Marshall Mary Craig, Denton Eileen Crain, Victoria Frances Crain, Longinew Frances Darden, Waco Martha De Lay, Tyler Dorothy Doane, Bryan Mae Tarlton Dougherty, Beefille Rachael Dougherty, Bccvillc Mary Jane Edwards, Denton Margaret Frazier, Hillsboro WiLDA Frost, AlilitK Emmagene Hale, Abilene Benita Harding, Dallas Helen Hartgrove, San Angelo Esther Hasskarl, Brenham Ruth Hasskarl, Benham Paula Holland, Baytotm Hetta Jockusch, Gfllrcston Ellen Jones, San Angelo Marjorie Kay, Fort Worth Augusta Maverick, San Antonio Mary Irene Mayfield, Del Rio Evelyn Calhoun Miller, Austin Dorothy Milroy, Brenham Dorothy More, Broiwisyille Frances Neville, Korth Platte, f chr. Eleanor Niggli , San Antonio Jane Pearce Austin Adrian Rose, Dallas Floy Robinson, Austin Claire Taber, Dallas Margaret Taylor, Bonham Anna Faye Teer, Austin Bettie Tippitt, Grecniiille Eleanor Townsend, San Antonio Mary Helen Sayford, Memphis, Tenn. Velma Sealy, Santa Anna LuciLE Starcke, Scgitin Mary Frances Veale, Breckenridge DoRRis Williams, Paris FACULTY MEMBER Lucy Rathbone Janet Baker, San Antonio Elizabeth Binyon, Fort Worth Mary Beth Birdwell, Beaumont Eleanor Ann Buckley, San Antonio PLEDGES Mary Carr Burnett, San Antonio Catherine Carnike, Fort Worth Joan Chambers, Houston Mary Elizabeth Fagg, Greenuille National Sorority founiei OctokrU, 1870 Monmouth College, Monmouth, Illinois Beta Xi Chapter established May 12, 1902 Colors: Dark blue aiiiJ light blue Flou er: Fleur-de-lis PLEDGES-Continued Marie Graman, Cuero Charlotte Hawes, Fori Worth Mildred Hodge, Harlingcn Doris Kirkham, Houston Marietta Kleberg , Corpus Christ i Meredyth Mann, Dallas Polly Miles, Kaufman Elizabeth Anne Schleicher, Victoria Mary Gladys Sterne, Victoria Elizabeth Thomas, Austin Lucy Thompson, Dallas Helen Torrance, Waco Margaret Rose, Dallas Beta Xi Chapter, 2400 Rio Granie Top row: Hartgrove, Harding, Craig, Frost, Bentley, R. Hasskarl, Blair, Butts, Maverick, Sealy, Comegys, Taber Fourth row: Bevil, Hale, Milroy, Veale, Townsend, Carpenter, F. Grain, Bateman, E. Grain, Edwards, Bowles, Chance Third row: Williams, Carrell, Bristol, Jones, Pearce, Mayfield, R. Dougherty, M. Dougherty, Robinson, Barron, Kay, Colvin Second row: Teer, Taylor, Conley, More, Alexander, Doane, Sayford, Tippitt, Bevil, Starcke, Niggli, Neville Bottom row: Frazier, Abshire, E. Hasskarl, Rose, Boyle, Miller, Caldwell, Holland, Bunkley, Coke, Darden, DeLay, Jockusch Page 15 i T atioml Sorority founiei March 4, 1852 Wtsltyan College, Macon, Georgia Phi Cliapter established May 15, 1913 Colors: Rose and white Flower: Rose carnation Phi Chapter, 2100 Rio Granic PhiMu OFFICERS Madge Stewart Lucille Spreen Alma Louise Camp Ellen Young President Vice-PresiJcMt Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS Maurine Allen, Yorlctoiwi Catherine Archer, Austin Blossom Bayans, Austin Agnes Buttrill, Lometa Margaret Cabaniss, Austin Alma Louise Camp, Austin Frances Cloud, Austin Florence Cone, Columhus Elizabeth Erwin, Dallas Merle McCool, Grand Prairie Ivis McLaurin, Manor Violet McLaurin, Manor Fiona McNab, San Antonio Arabella Odell, Fort Worth Ivy Payne, Eastland Lucille Spreen, Austin Madge Stewart, Harlingen Mary Storm, Austin Willie Mae Todner, Austin Lois Trice, Austin Margaret Wolf, Austin Ellen Young, Laredo PLEDGES Pauline Blanchard, Austin Frances Jackson, Austin Dorothy Jones, Austin Jane Jones, Marble Falls Rosalie Kirkpatrick, Gabeston La Mar Powell, Bleu;ett Lillian Schulle, Austin LoRAiNE Wichlep, Galfcstou Top row: 1. McLaurin, Stewart, Kirkpatrick, Spreen, Bayans, Archer, Storm Second row: Jackson, McNab, Todner, Camp, Allen, Payne, McCool Bottom roui: Young, Cabaniss, Wolf, V. McLaurin, Buttrill, Cone, Cloud l -i Pane 257 Pi Beta Phi OFFICERS Mrs. Ted Lewis Moody . Margie Bright Mary Williams Lucy Field . . . . President . Viu ' Prcsiicnt Secretary . Treasurer MEMBERS Lillian Amman, Austin Eugene Bailey, Fort Worth Adele Barbisch, Austin Frances Bartlett, Dallas Margie Bright, Fort Wortit Mary Helen Caswei,l, Austin Nell Colgin, Waco Cynthia Connally, McGregor Beth Duncan, Mt. Pleasant Martha Edmond, Waco Mary Eldridge, Dallas Lucy Field, Calvert Aileen Gardner, Waco Lucille Glover, Sprmgfic d, Tcnn. Daphna Grisham, Tyler Frances Hamilton, Cuero Peggy Hill, Amarillo Marguerite Holton, Terrell Josephine Hutson, I ewport, Arl;. Peggy Jackson, Coleman Patricia James, Fort Wortk Mary Kilman, Dallas Frank King, Corsicana Betsy Lee, Wifiita Falls Dorothy Bivin, Dallas Louise Boren, Tj ler Eileen Buckley, Eagle Pass Laura Butler, Beaumont Mary Jo Butler, Austin Ann Collins, San Saha Alice Combs, San Antonio Elizabeth Dobbs, Cuero Frances Eastland, Kerrfille Katherine Finch, Austin Grace Gayle, Fort Wortli Helen Getzendaner, Wajtaliacliii Katherine Hanrahan, Houston Christine Lichte, Bryan Marietta McGregor, Austin Margaret Milam, Dallas Henrietta Miller, Dallas Ted Lewis Moody, Austin Virginia Nalle, Austin Carolyn Padgitt, Dallas Eleanor Philquist, Austin Emmi Klegg Prokop, San Antonii Mary Heloise Reid, Orange Flora Robinson, Austin Ruth Roby, Dallas Elizabeth Schneider, Austin Kathryn Sharp, A[aeogiloelies Eula Lucille Sharp, Austin Judith Sternenberg, Austin Frances Stewart, Pittsliurg Mary Ann Thornton, Austin Mary Tucker, Fort Wortli Roberta VanDevanter, Austin Carol Wade, El Paso Mary Williams, Austin Bessie May Yeager, Dallas PLEDGES Katherine Holland, Dallas Helen Holmes, Corsicana Carolyn Kampmann, San Antonio Henrietta Lewis, Nashville, Tcnn. Mary Isabelle Manton, Paris Sidney Miller, Mineral Wells Marjorie Moore, Henrietta Josephine Orr, Fort Wortli Edith Perkins, Houston Margaret Pressler, Austin Jean Reed, Austin Mary Louise Rhodes, Fort Worth Mary Rice, Austin National Sorority founied A ril28, 1867 Monmouth College Texas Alpha founded Fehruary 19, 1902 Colors: Wine and silver blue Floiiicr: Wine carnation PLEDGES ' -Continued Elinore Richardson, Broumsi ille LaTrelle Thompson, Taylor Ann Ross, Austin Helen Townes, Houston Susan Sanford, Eagle Pass Helen Ulmer, Midlaml Virginia Schneider, Austin Kay Wells, Eina Bettie Simmons, SuJcetu ater Editha Williams, Comanche Elizabeth Woodward, Dallas Texas Alpk Cliapter, 510 West 23rd ( 3 i ff r 1 1 i fM iiSIt Top row. Williams, Edmond, Eldridge, Thornton, Amman, Barbisch, Caswei i , Prokop, L. Sharp, K. Sharp, Gardner Third row: Connally, Van Devanter, Hill, Jackson, Glover, King, Tucker, Nalle, Hamilton, Grisham, Milam Second row: Hutson, Bailey, Philquist, Colgin, Yeager, Robinson, Lichte, Roby, McGregor, Padgitt, Sternenberg Bottom rou;: Rice, James, Holton, Lee, Field, Wade, Schneider, Reid, Bright, Moody, Bivin Page 25S 1 I H N.atioHal Sorority jouniei October 25, 1898 Virginia State Normal Local Chapter cstaHislied May, 1905 Colors: Steel grey ani turquoise blue Flotcer: White violet m. i T b 1 1 tf .:bd JtSi ■■ lJ 5i r ' lHii; ' imr-Sla!it PPf- Kajipa Chapter, 271 1 ' Hucccs Zeta Tau Alpha OFFICERS Julia White Mary Brock . Jane Marie Hill Anne Trigg . President Vicc ' Presidcwt Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS Louise Aiken, San Marcos Charlotte Allen, Amarillo Mary Benefield, ]ejfcrson Janice Berrv, Houston Betty Booth, Dallas Mary Brock, Locldiart Fairy Lynn Brown, Slirtwport, La. Martha Campbell, AlmraJo Jane Carpenter, Ta t Louise Conrad, Austin Ima Culberson, Edna Ruth Daughtry, RoswcII, Nci " Maico Elizabeth Diehl, Houston Faye Dixon, Austin Frances Fitch, San Anionio Marjorie Fuqua, EJmi Ora Maude Greenwood, Austin Patty Harral, Afcilcnc Bess Harris, SmitliwUi; Gladys Hendrix. San Antonio Jane Marie Hill, Somcmlle JuneJackson, Houston Margaret Jefferson, Shirman Alta King, San Antonio Martha King, San Antonio jAcquE Lansdale, Palestine Mary Frances Lacey, Palestine JoHNYE Mann, McGregor Martha Mayhew, Dallas Della McGregor, El Paso Patrina Niland, Gali eston Jerry Pace, Fort Stockton Lois Pace, Fort Stocltton Elizabeth Pendleton, Slwmrocic Theo Perkins, Bastrop Helen Romberg, Austin Frances Smith, San Marios Winifred Smylie, Salnnal Lois Thompson, Harlingen Anne Trigg, Bastrop Eleanor Trimble, Shrcvcport, La. Esther May Wagenfuehr, hlcw Braun els Elizabeth Walton, Austin Julia White, Dallas Marjorie Williams, Taylor Adeline Ziegenhals, Austin Layla Bruce, Dallas Rebecca Callaway, Brounu ooJ Antoinette Diehl, Houston Mary Joe Durning, Sherman Jane Ferrell, Athens Nina Glasscock, McAllen Jane Harty, Amarillo Margaret Holt, Hallettsnlle Nancy Kerr, Muldoon PLEDGES Dorothy Leedom, Dallas Sara Elizabeth McIntosh, San Antonio Jane McReynolds, Temple Antoinette Wade Marsh, Austin Gwendolyn Mitchell, Dallas Roberta E ' urvis, Cliicago, III. Florence Olive Sanders, Dallas Halleta Wilcox, Skerman Estelle Yarrell, Belton Meta Young, Abilew QISM mm Top row: Benefield, Booth, Daughtry, Trigg, Smylie, Diehl, Berry, Smith, Lacey, Lansdale, Thompson Third roui; Conrad, Williams, J. Pace, Dixon, Hendrix, Jefferson, Mann, White, M. King, Harris, Brock Second row: Trimble, Perkins, Harral, Campbell, A. King, Fuqua, Fitch, Romberg, Ziegenhals, Jackson, Walton Bottom row: Greenwood, Carpenter, L. Pace, McGregor, Wagenfuehr, Brown, Culberson, Mayhew, Aiken, Allen, Hill Pout 259 IN MEMORIAM STUDENTS ■ Arledge, Edgar C, September 20 Ellis, Earl, December 10 Fessinger, E. Harry, January 7 Henry, Mary G., February 3 Rocac, Mrs. Barbara H., October 19 EX-STUDENTS Alcorn, Wilsey, W., September 21 Allen, Arch C, January 2 Barber, Mrs. Robert Y., December 28 Belcher, Clifton C, January 28 Bennett, William H., October 21 Bergstrom, Leon A., January 13 Blakeslee, Rosemary, December 21 Boroughs, Mamie B., January 18 Browning, Margaret B., November 30 BuRNEY, Katherine L., December 10 BuRRELL, Julia A., October 29 Carter, Lee G., February 3 Clarkson, James F., September 27 Coffee, Arthur B. , October 1 Cook, William A. , November 22 Delaney, George E., February 20 DoHONEY, Eben L. , Jr. , February 22 Edrington, William R., November 6 Etter, Leslie Waggener, October 10 Fant, George, November 13 Fischer, Clyde E. , January 4 Geissler; Ludwig R., December 15 Gregory, Thomas W. , February 26 Gross, William G., February 14 Hamilton, James R. , April 5 Harling, Joseph D., December 13 HoDNETTE, Milton G., November 7 Hornsby, Jesse, January 17 JoYNES, John W. , October 9 Jumper, Della, February 15 Largent, W. T., October 23 Ledlow, William F., November 2 LoMAx, Page T., October 23 Luby, James P., December 28 McLamore, Julian T., February 6 Malevinsky, Moses L., October 18 Matthaei, Mrs. P. Arnold, December 23 MiLNER, Tabitha O., January 1 Moore, Mrs. Thomas J., January 23 MuRRAH, Will J. , February 9 Muse, Cavin, November 20 Myers, Alice E., September 23 Norton, Arthur H., September 23 Odell, Wilmot M., November 14 Pelham, Mrs. Charles T., February 14 Reinhardt, Solon I., February 10 Sandridge, John R., January 23 Sappington, Harry O., January 27 Scott, Rufus F., October 30 Seeley, Mary L. , November 5 Shelby, Lois M., February 15 Simmons, Joseph P., October 11 South, EulaJ., February 12 Spires, Eleanor M., March 5 Stevens, Walter A. , October 4 Stubbs, Clara M., November 13 Travers, Neil E., December 17 Wear, William C, February 27 West, Gordon M. , November 13 Wheat, Gloria, October 16 Whitley, Robert L. , January 20 Williams, Mrs. Ike O., February 23 Fraternities Tke Union Movement As long ago as 1907 the Exaulwc Council of the Ex ' Studmts ' Association made tlie late Tliomas Watt Gregory chairman of a committee to provide a suitable building around ivhuh could he centered the atliletic life of ikc male student hody. $65,000 was col- lected and invested at this time. In 1927, Mr. Gregory, tlien President of tlie Ei-Students ' Association and llic leading spirit of the project, proposed to the Board of Regents that the original plan be citended to include a women ' s gymnasium and a union building. The response to this suggestion was spontaneous and enthusiastic. The student body jwrticijated in the actife drift for funds and recorded the happy results of their endearors on a huge painted thermometer at the West entrance to the Main Building. The whole Union project is now another goal accomplished and one ivhich u;ill enrich the lilies of future students o The Unifersity in a manner and to an extent that defy evaluation. Interfraternity Council OFFICERS Fall Term: Rapier Dawson Paul Cotulla George L. Kroll Sp ' ing Term: Paul Cotulla . George L. Kroll J. L. Able Prcsiicnt Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer President Vice-President Secretar Trcosurer REPRESENTATIVES Acacia Paul Cotulla Alpha Rho Chi Chris Maiwald Alpha Tau Omega Kraft Eidman Beta Phi Sigma H. G. Pawlosky Beta Theta Pi . . Charles C. Bankhead Chi Phi Wesley Buller Delta Chi Lee Thomas Delta Kappa Epsiloii . . Rapier Dawson Delta Sigma Phi . . . Walter H. Payne Delta Tau Delta . . Forrester Hancock Delta Theta Phi . . . George L. Kroll Half Moon Sam Hardee Kappa Alpha Chilton O ' Brien Kappa Sigma Glen Street, Jr. Lambda Chi Alpha J. L. Able Omega Beta Pi Lemayne Roberts Phi Delta Chi Jack Brannon Phi Delta Theta. . .Nelson Waggener Phi Gamma Delta W. T. Crowder, Jr. Phi Kappa Psi Luther Hudson Phi Sigma Delta .... Charles Flexner Pi Kappa Alpha John Bell, Jr. Sigma Alpha Epsilon . .J. R.Hutchinson Sigma Alpha Mm Al Melinger Sigma Chi Sam Roberts Sigma N.U Richard Davis Sigma Phi Epsilon J.J. Haralson Tau Delta Phi Simon Frank Theta Xi Justin York Zcta Beta Tau Seymour Bernat n I Hr N i] ' M The Inter raternity Council The Unii ' ersity of Texas organized in 1926 through the ejforts of Dean V. I. Moore, John Thomas Suggs, representing the Sigma Alpha Epsilon Fraternity, was the jirst president. Rapier Dau ' son, President Top row: Able, Bankhead, Bell, Bernat, Brannon, Buller, Cotulla, Crowder, Davis, Dawson Second row: Eidman, Flexner, Frank, Hancock, Haralson, Hardee, Hudson, Hutchinson, Kroll, Melinger Bottom row: Maiwald, O ' Brien, Pawlosky, Payne, L. Roberts, S. Roberts, Street, Thomas, Waggener, York Acacia OFFICERS Jviational Fraternity founded May 12, 1904 University of Michigan Local Chapter esiaUishei April 6, 1916 Colors: Gold and black Texas Chapter, 610 West 24th William H. Hamblen Paul Cotulla Homer Thornberry . Frank Stafford . Clyde V. Shuford . VeMeraHe Dean Senior Dean Junior Dean Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS Louis Baethe, Austin O. N. Bruck, Austin Paul Cotulla, Cotulla W. C. Dunk, Austin William H. Hamblen, HoUaiiJ J. D. Hazlewood, Canyon Frank Hollow ay, Texarkana Ed Merriman, Throckmorton Clyde V. Shuford, Dunmitt Frank Stafford, Fort Worth Gerald Stockard, Lake Dallas Homer Thornberry, Austin Lowry Tims, Boyle, Miss. FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. W. a. Felsing Dr. E. K. McGinnis Thomas A. Rousse George R. Lake PLEDGES Nils H. Akeson, Hale Center Auburn Baccus, Frisco Leslie Bonner, FairjieU William T. Burks, Pine Blujf, Ark. Emmett Cambron, Ysleta W. S. Elam, Greeni ' ille, Miss. Neal Eskew, Donie Ernest Feagin, Hempstead W. G. Hearn, J- ocona E. C. Parker, FairfieU David A. Paulus, Floresi ille Earl Roberts, Dallas Donald Yarborough, Chandler AlMi2 Top row: Bonner, Parker, Eskew, Dunk, Hazlewood, Cambron, Holloway Suoni row: Akeson, Merriman, Shuford, Tims, Stockard, Stafford, Roberts Bottom rou;: Yarborough, Hamblen, Bruck, Baethe, Burks, Cotulla, Thornberry Pcae 26 3 Alpha Rho Chi OFFICERS Carl Stautz . Chris Maiwald Carl Glaser . Henry Fairchild Prcsiicnt Vice-President Secretary Treasurer David Baer, Austin Dan J. Driscoll, Austin Travis Broesche, Brenham Henry Fairchild, Hartfori, Herschel Fisher, Austin Carl Glaser, El Paso Karl Kamrath, Austin MEMBERS William Kubricht, Wallis Chris Maiwald, Rock Island, III. Joe Nelson, Austin Conn. Jack Nichols, Beaumont Paul E. Pressler, Austin Carl H. Stautz, Bloomington, III. Frank Tolbert, Farmersville PLEDGES Tread WAY Brogdan, Austin WiNFiELD Hodge, Danhurry, Conn. Iames Holmes, Dallas Clifford James, Lubbock Chester Nagel, Fredericksburg Robert Stemmons, Storrs, Conn. i- ' M T ational Fraternity founiei April 11, 1914 University of Micliigan Dinocrates Chapter establislied Ap-il 19, 1924 Colors: Maroon ani navy blue Flower: Wtiite rose Dinocrates Chafer, 221 1 Red River Top row: Fisher, Kamrath, Stautz, Glaser, Maiwald, Tolbert, Kubricht Bottom row: Driscoll, Fairchild, Nagel, Nelson, Nichols, Baer, Broesche Paae 264 4A Alpha Tau Omega OFFICERS Marshall H. Walker John Blair . Carl Whalen . Raybourne Thompson Worthy Master Worthy Chaplain Worthy Scribe Worthy Keener of Exchequer J iational Fraternity founiei September 11, 1865 Virginia Military Institute, Leiington, Va. Texas Gamma Eta Chapter established October 26, 1897 Colors; Sfeyblwe and gold Flower: White tea rose i- i j Y Texas Gamma Eta Chapter, 601 West 24th Neville Allison, Houston Frank Bain, Houston Joe Blacknall, Corpus Christi John Blair, Port ArtKur DoAK Blassingame, Dciiison Bill Davis, Dallas Max Dolson, Fort Wortb Arthur Duggan, Littlc iclJ Kraft Eidman, Austin Bircham Fuqua, Dallas Graham Furrh, Marshall Jim Gilliland, Hereford Rochester Haddaway, Fori Worlli John Hamilton, Matador Royal Kay, Tyler Robert Keeland, Houston Arthur Linn, Dcnison Joe Lockett, Houston Verner McCullough, Marshall MEMBERS Andy McWhorter, Port Arthur Mark Martin, Dallas Walter Morrison, Dallas Pat Nixon, San Antonio Billy Pickett, Liberty Bradford Pickett, Liberty Bruce Poorbaugh, Rosifell, Nsw Mcxieo Marvin Pound, Marshall Derrill Pratt, Galwston Emory Smith, Denton Gene Smither, Huntsville Wallace Stevenson, Dallas George Tipton, Dallas Raybourne Thompson, Denison Jim Tripplehorn, Fort Worth Marshall H. Walker, Shrcfeprt Charles Ward, Houston Carl Whalen, San Antonio Dan Williams, Brenham Tracy Word, Houston FACULTY MEMBERS Michael Bradshaw, Jr. Thomas White Currie Edward Garland Fletcher Walter Thomas Rolfe Fred Ankenman, Houston William Brown, Fort Worth James Carroll, Dallas Melvin Combs, Beaumont John Dittmar, San Antonio Ronald Fagan, Dallas Tom Handley, EJinburg Alf Morris, Jr., Winnsboro Robert Nixon, San Antonio George Ward Stocking PLEDGES De Moy Paulk, Alius, Okla. William Potts, Fort Worth William Seley, Wato Emory Smith, Denton Henry Smith, Breckenridge Henry Sweeney, hreclienriige Robert Tripplehorn, Fort Worth Wa lter Walker, Fort Worth Walter Walthall, Jr. , San Antonio Fred Wulff, Brady WMSt 1 f ' ii. imi Top row: Tripplehorn, Bain, Morrison, Lockett, Davis, Smith, Hamilton, Sweeney, Fuqua, Duggan Third roui: Blacknall.McCullough, Thompson, Whalen, B. Pickett, Martin, W. Pickett, Gilliland, Dolson, Keeland Second row: Ward, McWhorter, Furrh, Nixon, Haddaway, Pound, Smither, Eidman, Kay, Allison Bottom row: Taylor, Blair, Williams, Linn, Tipton, Pratt, Walker, Word, Poorbaugh, Stevenson A I ' PoOT 265 Beta Theta Pi OFFICERS James McDugald Robert Derby Perry Lee woodie bunn Frank Ryburn . Presiient . Vice-President Secretary . TreasMrcr Recoricr MEMBERS Charles Bankhead, Paris Craig Berry, Dallas Elmore Borchers, Laredo WoODiE BuNN, Laredo George Burkitt, Palestine Joe Kelly Butler, Austin Robert Casey, Galveston LuNN H. CoCKBURN, HoUStOn Robert Derby, AHstin James Glasscock, McAllen Ralph Greenlee, Mercedes Neville Ikard, Henrietta Sidney James, Encinal George JuNEMAN, Galvestem John Kerr, Muldoon James B. Kirgan, Weslaco Perry Lee, Brownwood Jack Light, San Antonio Charles McDugald, Austin H. W. Harper James McDugald, Austin J. Chase McEvoy, Houston Donald Markle, Gali cston . Hamilton Martin, Austin Frank Merrill, Houston Joe Munster, Austin Ernest Noel, Fort Wortlt Burton Paddock, Fort Wortli James Pardue, Houston Claude Pollard, Jr. , Austin Frank Ryburn, Dallas Albert Schiffers, San Antonio Graham Short, EJinburg John Strange, Houston Robert Strange, Hmtston James V. Traxler, Harlingen William V. Webb, Austin Franklin Williams, Palestine Leroy p. Wilson, Wichita Falls FACULTY MEMBERS James E. Pearce Bryant Smith PLEDGES A. G. Campbell, Fort Worth Charles Dibrell, Gali ' cston William Donnell, Wichita Falls Jesse Flick, Galfeston Justin Hilliard, CalJieell Walter Billiard, CaUuell Ernest Noel, Fort Worth Robert Northway, Dallas Rex Phillips, Amarillo R. J. Randolph, Jr., Austin William Stuckert, Brenham Walter Warden, Joplin, Mo. H. A. Wood. Brenham R. A. Wood, Houston hiational Fraternity founici August 8, 1839 Miami University Beta OmicroH Cliapter cstabli. ' slied HpvemherZZ, 1883 Colors: Pink aiiJ blue Floifer: American heauty rose Beta Omicroii CItaptcr, 2609 Uiiii crsity Av. Top rou;: C. McDugald, J. Strange, Juneman, Glasscock, Borchers, Derby, Greenlee, Bankhead, Kirgan Third rou " : J. McDugald, Berry, Traxler, Williams, R. Strange, Schiffers, Noel, Martin, Lee Second row: Paddock, Munster, Light, Short, Burkitt, Butler, Bunn, Kerr, Pardue Bottom rou;. Cockburn, Markle, Wilson, McEvoy, Ikard, James, Ryburn, Casey, Merrill Paoc 266 Chi Phi Rational Fraternity fomiei Decmha24, 1854 Princeton University Ku Chapter estaUishci March 24, 1892 Colors: Scarlet ani blue Nv N« Chapter, 1 704 West Avenue OFFICERS Coyne Milstead .... Alpha Harry Martyn Beta Ulrich Burger .... Gamma Wesley Buller Delta MEMBERS John C. Beasley, Becfille Robert O. Biering, Galfcston Wesley Buller, Palacios Ulrich Burger, Dunlay Stewart Cronin, Austin Louis D. GoDARD, Galveston D. B. Hardeman, Goliad George P. Hardy, Bay City Raymond Hurst, Los Angeles, Calif. W. A. Johnson, Galveston David McKellar, San Antonio Harry Martyn, San Antonio Coyne Milstead, Olcladoma City, Olcla. John P. Moore, Eagle Pass Robert Morrison, Austin George Rodgers, Kill ecu James Russell, Belton Franklin Tomlinson, Amarillo Will Tomlinson, Amarillo John Wilder, Austin John Wilkinson, Bay City FACULTY MEMBERS Milton Brockett Porter Charles Elmer Rowe Oscar Browne Williams PLEDGES Sam Adkins, Hamlin Tom O. Brown, San Antonio Bill M. Combs, Cuero Charles G. Deaton, Batcsi;ille,Miss. L. L Griffin, Corsicana John W. Hunt, Wicdita Falls Robert Johnson, Hamlin William H. Lewis, San Antonio B. F. Mock, Austin H. H. SissoN, Palacios Gordon Wellborn, Henderson 4 fLi aM Top row: Hardy, Hardeman, McKellar, Russell, Adkins, W. A.Johnson, Moore, Buller Second row: Hurst, Wilkinson, Martyn, Biering, Milstead, F. Tomlinson, Rodgers, W. Tomlinson Bottom row: Cronin, Beasley, Burger, Godard, Mock, R.Johnson, Morrison, Wilder ir. . ' Page 267 Delta Chi OFFICERS LoFLiN E. Harwood Charles S. Cave . George L. Anderson Lee T. Thomas Clifford J. Carpenter E. E. DeLanev, Jr. " A " " B " " C " " D " " E " MEMBERS George L. Anderson, Beaumont Jay C. Hall, Colorado Hal B. Armstrong, Jr., Austin Loflin E. Harwood, Thurhcr William E. Bergman, Tyler Sam P. Johnson, Dallas Gerald W. Blackburn, Shrcvcport, La. Jimmy L. McKinney, Austin Roland A. Bodenheim, Longvicw Ray W. Bonta, Denton Clifford J. Carpenter, Farmersville Charles S. Cave, Dallas Andrew T. Davis, Guaialajara, Mex. E. E. DeLaney, Jr. , Anglcton GovER C. Emerson, Houston John A. Gordon, Del Rio Benny C. McKinney, Austin Eugene R. McWhorter, Longview Taylor Milton, Bastrop Joe Mosley, Dallas James W. Strawn, Lyfori Lee E. Thomas, Temple Maurice C. Turner, Jr., Dallas John Turner Vance, Jr., Refugio Paul S. Werner, Cameron FACULTY MEMBERS George V. Gentry James H. Parke PLEDGES Thurston Barlow, Austin Bruce Collier, Plainuieu ' Harold R. Dyke, Beaumont Douglas Gordon, Del Rio W. C. Holloway, Jr., Longview William P. Miller, Dallas Hal Rachal, Corpus Cliristi Marvin J. Slovacek, Bucfeholts Shelly Thedford, Palestine George Vance, Refugio Don T. Whisennand, Templs James A. Wilson, Dallas ■;v l ational Fraternity founiei October 13, 1890 Cornell University Texas Chapter estahlishei Ap-il 13, 1907 Colors: Rei ani huff Floicer; White carnation i lPSBI rfvJpi D I H WmtW H ffiP . ! Hjii II ii tm " ■M Texas Chapter, 2308 Rio Grande fiLkJik Top row: J. McKinney, Barlow, Werner, Slovacek, DeLaney, Bonta, Wilson, Anderson, Davis, Bergman SecomI row. Strawn, Milton, Rachal, Thomas, Carpenter, Hall, Mosley, McWhorter, Johnson, Miller Attorn row: Bodenheim, Cave, Armstrong, Turner, Harwood, Gordon, Vance, Blackburn, Whisennand, B. McKinney P i«e 2 68 Delta Kappa Epsilon MEMBERS H.ational Fraternity foundei June 22. 1844 Yale University Omega Chi Chaper estahlished March 2, 1913 Colors: Gold, azure, and crimson Omega Chi Chaper, 2614 Rio Grande Earl Amerman, Houston Nicholas Ballich, Galvisun Roland Blumberg, Scewm George Boedekfr, Dallas Leo Brady, Abilene Joe Bill Braly, Austin William S. Brown, Fort World Clarence Cain, Diillas Albert Cauthorn, Del Rio Howard Clewis, San Antonio Ernest Cockrell, Houston Allen Conner, Fort Worth John Craig, San Anlanio Norman Crittenden, Sherman Palmer Cunningham, Houston Louis Davis, Longvuw Rapier Dawson, San Antonio Daniel Delaney, St. Louis, Mo. Erwin DuPre, Dallas Milton Eliot, Wicliita Falls Walter Ely, AWenc Bicknell T. Eubanks, Jr. , Aberdeen, Miss. James McLauren Foust, Dublin Claude Harris, Houston Osborne Hodges, Austin Robert Kern, Mercedes Victor Kormeier, Alamo Alvah Learned, Monroe, La. Richard Leary, Fort Bcnning, Ga. Paul Mattison, Dallas John Monroe, Houston John Patterson, Austin Minor Pitts, Luling George Rodgers, Houston James Sarver, Breikenrijge Hal Sayles, Abilene Davis Scarborough, Abilene Benno Schmidt, Abilene Edward Snodgrass, Dallas Harrison Stafford, Wliarton Stewart, Monroe, La. RuEL Walker, Cleburne Jack Walters, Dallas John Whitman, Abilene FACULTY MEMBERS J. W. Calhoun Thomas Perrin Harrison, Jr. Walter Powell Stewart PLEDGES Frank Ashley, BroivnsviUe C. M. Duncan, AM.stin Eldon Fine, Cleburne F. W. Hustmyre, Orange Robert C. Johnson, Dallas Scott Keeling, Austin Don F. Mitchell, Dallas Elmer F. Sansom, Plainiieu ' J. O. Taylor, Jr., Del Rio Top row: Sarver, Crittenden, Eliot, Davis, Boedeker, Leary, M. Foust, Brady, Learned TkirJ row: Sayles, Stafford, Ballich, Clewis, Cockrell, Cain, Whitman, C. Stewart, Kormeier SeeoniJ roui; Walters, Pitts, Ely, Eubanks, Scarborough, Patterson, Monroe, Schmidt, Conner Bottom row: Snodgrass, Dawson. Kern, Rodgers, Cunningham, Harris, Blumberg, DuPre, Delaney i Page 269 Delta Sigma Phi OFFICERS Walter H. Payne, Jr. John White . Mervin Whalen Chester Wheeler President Vicc ' Presiient Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS Evan Allen, Corpus Christi William Bramlett, Dallas Dick Bruce, Austin John A. Frey, Stcphem ille Otho Griffin, Gainsville Hugh Hall, Dallas Austin Hatchell, Dallas , William Hedden, Louisville, HalJeffus, Plainview Ky. Hal McCuistion, Valley Viav David Mizell, Dallas E. O. Nichols, Plainview Walter H. Payne, Jr., Dallas Waymon Peavy, Austin Cecil Potter, Austin Mervin Whalen, Pecos Chester Wheeler, San Antonio John White, Rotan FACULTY MEMBER Arthur Harwood Deen ' 3 ■ i» W N.atioiiaI Fraternity ouniled DecemherlO, 1899 College 0 tlie City of Nsw York Eta Clujpter established May 29, 1907 Colors: Green and white Flower; Carnation Eta Chapter, 2809 K- Guaialupc mlKvmf iABiJ Top row: Hatchell, Hedden, Allen, McCuistion, Payne, Griffim, Jeffus Bottom row. Peavv, Wheeler, Bruce. Nichols, White, Hall, Potter l lational Fraternity founiii Fchrmry, 1859 Gamma lota Chapter estallishci ApriU, 1904 Colors: Royal purple, white, ani goUl Flower; Pwrplc, uMite ani goli ansy -: i Gamma lota Cdaptcr, 1712 Rio Granic Delta Tau Delta OFFICERS Walter S. Pope Albert B. Tarbutton Douglas Arnim Webster Snyder . President Vice-PresiJeitt Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS Douglas Arnim, Flatonia Charles Arnold, MeA;ico City, Me:c. Paul Body, Galiieston Robinson Brown, San Antonio Albert Coleman, fieiv York City Forrester Hancock, Waxahacine WiNFiELD Holmes, Monticcllo, III. Shelley McDavid, Miami Beach, Fla. Maurice Madero, Pflrras, Mc;i;. Rembert Moreland, GaliiestuM Temple Nash, Kaufman Carleton Wright John Pope, Austin Walter Pope, Austin Joe Ray, Bou Iing Green, Ky. Gene Rodgers, Sluanah Webster Snyder, Clehurne Emory Spencer, Roc]i] ort Robert Stolz, Galveston Albert Tarbutton, Troup Fred Varner, Slierman Terrell Vaughan, Austin NuEL Windrow, Lareio , Junction FACULTY MEMBERS H. T. Parlin H. Grady Chandler PLEDGES David M. Baker, Ballinger Wm. R. Brown, Holly Springs, Miss. Jack Eastham, Wawhacfiie Herman Eilenberger, Palestine Thomas W. Graham, Paris Francis W. Hayes, San Angelo George R. Johnson, Prairie Lea Jack B. Krimbill, Fort Sam Houston James N. Shepperd, Gilmer Elmo G. White, StepltenviUc , l: Top row: Brown, McDavid, Holmes, Arnim, Stolz, Coleman, Windrow, Nash Suoni row: Varner, Wright, Ray, Spencer, Vaughan, Moreland, Arnold, W. Pope Bottom row: Tarbutton, Snyder, Madero, J. Pope, Body, Hancock, Robinson, Rodgers Pose 271 Delta Theta Phi OFFICERS Fred Meridith Donald Lang . George Kroll Tim McCaughey Dean Vice-Dean Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS Sam Aldridge, Farwell Maynard Buck, Croshyton Robert Cole, Jr., Houston Kermit Dyche, Amarillo Max Handley, Pearson, La. Howard Hoffman, Slaton George Kroll, LaGrange Dick Weaver, DcLcon Donald Lang, Dcs Moines, la. Tim McCaughey, Pacific, Mo. Fred Meridith, Terrell Bill Morrow, CotMlIa Jack Ritter, Many, La. Jess Russell, Hereford Allan Shivers. Port Arthur PLEDGES Sears Earle, Waco Wallace Hassell, San Antonio Fernando Martinez, San Antonio LeRoy Mumme, Kenedy Robert Word, Logan Barry Oakes Henry Shipp, JS[asli Milford Smith, Houston Murph Wilson, Overton Austin Cotulla N.fltional Fratemtty founded September 26, 1913 Chicago University Sam Houston Senate established June 10. 1916 Colors: Green and ivhitc Flower: White carnation Sam Houston Senate, 2500 Wfiitii Avenue Top row: Cole, Russell, Handley, Hoffman, Wilson, Weaver, Buck Second row: Aldridge, Ritter, Earle, Morrow, Hassell, Dyche, Martinez Bottom row: Shipp, Oakes, Kroll, Meridith, Shivers, Lang, McCaughey Page 277 Half Moon OFFICERS Local Fraternity founici Aprils, 1924 University of Texas Colors: Blue ani gold Local Ckipter, 2610 Guadalupe Wm. K. Miller Edgar Pfiel Carl Fuhrman Sam Hardee President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS Leonard Choate, Taylor Wilson " Cheesie " Cook, Austin Roy Cooledge, Electra Earl Deacon, Grapevine Carl Fuhrman, San Antonio Sam Hardee, Houston Weldon Hart, Austin Joe Hor naday, Austin John Kott, jewett Monroe Kriegel, Giidings Pearson Medders, Denton Wm. K. Miller, San Antonio Francis O ' Sullivan, Vickshurg, Miss. Ben Parkinson, Austm Edgar Pfiel, San Antonio Robert Platt, Jcivett Charles Reynolds, San Antonio Weldon Scheel, Loclcltart Vernon Taylor, Gonzales Norvin Thomes, San Antonio John Tullis, Austin James Walker, Carthage FACULTY MEMBERS Edwin Olle Alton Burdine PLEDGES Buster Baebel, Sealy Charles Coates, Waco Odell Hooton, DaingerjieU John Lovelady, Austin E. G. McMillan, Hughes Springs Elmer Neuensch wander, Pjlugeri illc Wm. Salisbury, Trenton, N.. J. Fred Schaffner, Sealy Peter Sikes, Leonard Richard Van Viebig, Houston Top row: Hornaday, Kott, Scheel, Tullis, Choate, Hardee, O ' Sullivan, Reynolds Bottom row: Parkinson, Fuhrman, Kriegel, Hooton, Platt, Thomes, Deacon, Hart Pcne 273 Kappa Alph a OFFICERS Chilton O ' Brien Steve Barker Lane Taylor Curtis Driver Prcsiient Vice-President Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS Steve Barker, Austin Zack Brinkerhoff, Dallas Hugh Davis, Muleshoc Curtis Driver, Big Springs Frank Hudson, Paris Bernie Hughes, Hillsboro Wilbur Knox, San Antonio Willis Lea, Fort Worth Thomas Minniece, Meridian EwELL Muse, Fort Worth Alvin Newbury, Dallas Chilton O ' Brien, Beaumont Walter Scott Red, Houston Richard Roberts, Hi UsWo Ed Rose, Dallas John Steel, Fort Worth Barry Talbot, Houston Lane Taylor, San Antonio W. L. Todd, Dallas , Miss. Lycurgus Van Zandt, Fort Worth T. L. White, Corpus Christi Wyndham White, El Paso Louis Willis, Dallas FACULTY MEMBER R. A. Law PLEDGES W. P. Alexander, Dyershury Bobby Brinkerhoff, Dallas Charles Decker, Alto Ross B. Lea, Fort Worth Oran Needham, Fort Worth Douglass Quereau, San Antonio John Thompson, Fort Worth Jack Whited, Shrefeport, La. ' Rational Fraternity founid December 21, 1865 Washington and Lee University Omicron Chapter established Octobers, 1883 Colors: Crimson and gold Flower: Magnolia and rci rose Omicron Chapter, 2600 Salado Top row: Taylor, Red, O ' Brien, Driver, Muse, Knox, Lea Seconi row: Talbot, Todd, Roberts, T. L. White, Davis, Newbury, Quereau Bottom row: Brinkerhoff, Minniece, W. K. White, Van Zandt, Steel, Willis, Rose Page 274 J ational Fraternity foundei December 10, 1869 University of Virginia TflH Chapter establislied September 18, 1884 Colors: Scarlet, white and green Flower: Lily-of-the-V alley FACULTY MEMBERS J. R. Bailey KiLLis Campbell R. A. Cox E. R. Hardin D. L.Joseph Stuart MacCorkle Victor I. Moore R. B. Newcome F. A. C. Perrin F. W. SlMONDS T. U. Taylor Si 1 H 1 1 H 3 . 3Si 1 m s?fl Ih h 1 m 1 Tflu Cfwpter, 203 West 19th Kappa Sigma OFFICERS Hubert Oxford Dan B. Gardner . WicKLiFFE Fisher Lane McAfee President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS Jack Adams, Houston Temple Bailey, Alius, Okla. DiLLiARD Baker, Coleman Charles Bell, Los Angelas, Calif. Dause Bibby, Dublin Clayte Binion, Lu kin Charles Black, Austin Vernon Black, Wichita Falls Paul Branch, Gforgctoum McCoLLUM Burnett, San Antonio Frank Connally, Waco Paul Conrad, Austin Vernon Cook, Austin John Davenport, San Angclo Charles Davis, Austin Jack Dyer, El Paso Webb Ellis, Hazclliurst, Miss. Wick Fisher, Austin Dan Gardner, Austin Ed Graham, Graham Robert Curtis Cranberry, Austin George Hendricks, Kerens Bill Horn, McAllcn Simsam Howze, Austin Jack Lee, San Antonio Sam Llewellyn, Hazdliurst, Miss. Charles Lockhart, Austin David Loving, Waco Lane McAfee, Amarillo Watkins McLeod, Nsw Orleans, La. Bob Maxey, Lubbock Jack Mayfield, Tyler Walter Meyer, Houston Henry Moore, Austin John Murchinson, Corsicana Robert Newcome, Austin Ben Darby Orgain, Beaumont Hubert Oxford, Beaumont John Polly, Waco Holland Porter, CaUivell Ed Price, Corsicana Wilbur Raby, Tyler Ned Shands, Lu kin Ross Sterling Shearer, Houston Albert Singleton, Galwslon Ben Smith, Sulphur Springs Bill Smith, Cisco BuRCK Smith, Austin Heber Stone, Brenham Bill Strauss, Houston Glenn Street, Grafjam Chase Thompson, Dallas Bill Walton, Barllett LowRY Whittaker, Austin PLEDGES William Elmo Boldt, San Antonio George Mitchell Boyd, Corsicana Merhcant Colgin, Waco Bluford Walter Grain, Longifieio Louis Davis, Austin Malcolm K. Graham, Graham Charles H. Johnston, Kerri ' illc Ben H. McElhinney, Eagle Lake Charles Milby, Houston Dillard Carlisle Norwood, Wichita Falls George B. Reinhardt, McKinney Ross E. Risser, Bonham Hamilton Rogers, Houston LoMis Slaughter, Austin Joe Smartt, Austin Richard Snider, Dublin Charles A. Spears, Cisco George K. Tacquard, Galveston Jack G. Taylor, Austin John F. Thomas, Austin Lewis Wilkerson, Austin Joel Wright, Alpine Millard Zeagler, Lu km Robert Yost, Webster Groves, Mo. iiPiH Wm Top roif; Davenport, Loving, Lee, Connally, Porter, Graham, Price, Burnett, McAfee, Shearer, Binion, Smith Thiri row: Dyer, Baker, Strauss, Lockhart, Bibby, Stone, Hendricks, Moore, Branch, Davis, Shands, Baiiey Second row. Newcome, Cook, Llewellyn, Cranberry, Howze, Street, Horn, McLeod, Meyer, Bell, Singleton, Orgain Bottom row: Slaughter, Oxford, Conrad, Fisher, Mayfield, Adams, Thompson, Ellis, Gardner, Maxey, Murchinson, Yost £-. Page 275 Lambda Chi Alpha OFFICERS George Clarke Levert Able Billy Hight Springer Williams President Vicc ' Presiient Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS Levert Able, Houston Luke Able, Houston George Clark, Austin Ross Doughty, Jr., Uvalic Paul Fahle, Houston Henry B. Fullerton, San Antonio Billy Hight, Mexia Seifert B. Kendall, Shreve ort, La. John W. McBrine, Sugarhni Robert McBrine, Sugarlani Frank McDonnald, Dallas QuiNCY Rutledge, Vernon HoRTON Smith, Austin Charles Strieber, Yorktoiwi Don Townsend, Houston Bill Van Cleave, Shreveport Springer Williams, WicKita Falls FACULTY MEMBERS James A. Fitzgerald Col. S. N. Ekdahl PLEDGES Harry Lewis, Longview Joe Long, Wichita Falls Bob McClung, Edna Joe Noble, Clarendon Horace Spence, Eina Raymond West, Humble National Fraternity founici HovemherZ, 1909 Boston University Alpha Mu establislicd May 14, 1917 Colors; Purple, green ani goli Floiver: Violet Alpha Mi Chapter, 207 West 21st Top row: Clark, Doughty, Van Cleave, McDonnald, Williams, Kendall, Hight, L. J. Able Bottom row: West, L. W. Able, Fullerton, R. McBrine. Fahle, J. McBrine, Rutledge, Smith Page 276 « hlational Fraternity founici April 2, 1919 University of Illinois Epsilon Clwptcr estahlishei April 1. 1923 Colors: Rose mi vMite Epsilon Oiaptcr, 810 West 22nl Omega Beta Pi OFFICERS August B. Behrens John Dillon Fred Wolf Robert E. Hurn . Porter Andrews President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Ylistorian MEMBERS Albert Adam, Marliii A. Porter Andrews, La Grange August B. Behrens, Austin Palmer Chrisman, Austin John M. Dillon, Tyler Charles Donoho, Austin Norman Duren, Roscoe Robert E. Hurn, Henrietta Robert L. Knolle, Scguin Lemoyne Roberts, Alvin D.J. Sibley, Jr., Ft. StocVton Wilbur Tyte, San Antonio Fred Wolf, Ta t FACULTY MEMBER T. S. Painter PLEDGES Seldon Baggett, Austin Roy a. Dempsey, Tcxarkana, Ark. John W. Lanius, Bonliam L, J. Peters, Schulenherg Alan C. Pipkin, San Antonio Hamlin, Rugeley, Austin Oscar W. Still, Kilgore Max W. Vogan, Aluin ilukhk il ifi Top row. Hurn, Adam, Behrens, Donoho, Tyte, Wolf, Andrews Bottom row: Vogan, Roberts, Dillon, Duren, Sibley, Baggett, E ' etebs fj Pane 177 Phi Delta Chi (Pharmacy and Pre-Medical) OFFICERS ■ " 1 Jack Brannon . Raymond Bohls Luther Gratehouse . Clarence Wright President . Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer MEMBERS Travis Anderson, Austin Walter Bock, Austin Raymond Bohls, P lugeri;ilIe Jack Brannon, Bastrop Oscar Brunkenhoefer, Austin Herman Gardner, Dallas Luther Gratehouse, Doling Paul McGlothing, San Angelo Daniel McKnight, Troup Samuel Sands, Baytou MoNcintE Taliaferro, Henderson Clarence Wright, Mirando City FACULTY MEMBERS W. F. GiDLEY W. R. Neville C. C. Albers PLEDGES Halley Cooper, Georgetown Emory McCray, Beaumont Robert Estes, Tyler Ernest Poth, CIteapside Lawrence Hartmann, Freierichhurg Marlin Ross, GoUwaitc Njitional Fraternit)! founiei HpvcmherZ, 1883 University of Michigan Lambda Chaper establisKed Hovemher8,1905 Colors: Gold ani iregs of wine Floirer: Red carnation Lambda Chafer, 2608 Guadalupe Tof row: Gratehouse, Bock, Wright, Anderson, Taliaferro, Sands Bottom row: Bohls, Brunkenhoefer, McGlothing, Brannon, Gardner, McKnight Page 27 8 Phi Delta Theta hiational Fraternity founici DccmhcrlG, 1848 Miami University Texas Beta cstahlishei September 15, 1883 Colors: Argent and azure Flower: White carnation Texas Beta Chaper, 411 West 23ri Jack Knight Irion Worsham Mike Scurry Eugene Alvis, Gatcsvillt Burke Baker, Jr. , Houston VoYD Bennett, Dallas Ben Boren, Dallas Sam Boren, Dallas Tom Cranfill, Dallas Hugh Ferguson, Dallas John Furrh, Elysian Fields Joe Greenlee, Corsicana Paul Greenlee, Corsicamj Dick Gregg, Houston Bill Hall, TcmpU Bill Hamilton, Dallas Richard Henderson, Victoria Don Hilliker, Bellt ontaine, Oliio Nelson Jones, Mineola Richard Kennedy, San Antonio Ralph Kindel, Weather orJ Jack Knight, Temple Shelby Kritser, Amarillo Robert La Prelle, Austin OFFICERS MEMBERS President Secretary Kline McGee, Lampasas Everett McRee, Eagle Lalte Charles Page, Austin Sidney Pietzsch, T cdnlani Lewis Pollok, Temple Alex Pope, Dallas Styron Ragsdale, Cleimrne William Rembert, Dallas Billy Sanders, Hearne John M. Scott, Jr., Fort Wortli Zack Scott, Austin Mike Scurry, Dallas Bill Seybold, Temple James Summers, Rusk Karl Tanner, Eastlanil Nelson Waggener, Dallas Dick West, Cisco Edward White, Bonliam Eugene Worley, Sliamroclc Irion Worsham, Dallas Robert Wright, Wliarlon E. C. Barker D. B. Casteel FACULTY MEMBERS E. T. Miller C. H. Slover R. W. Stayton A. W. Walker PLEDGES Bill Blanton, Afcilene J. C. Bowen, Senatobia, Miss. Ben Decherd, Dallas Burton Dyess, Donna Joe Greenhill, Austin James Greenlee, Corsicana Garth Little, San Salxi J. D. McCullock, Clarlcswlle Billy Negley, San Antonio George Page, Austin Harvey Penland, Dallas Roy Rather, Austin Charles Seay, Dallas Charles Signor, Atilene George Sparks, Austin Sterling Williams, Austin .r (% a, q q o Top row: Cranfill, Henderson, Hall, Ferguson, Scurry, Hilliker, Worsham, Z. Scott, Waggener, Furrh ThirJ roui: McGee, Pollok, Kindel, Pietzsch, J. Scott, Jones, Kritser, McRee, Pope, Alvis Suoni row: Seybold, Boren, Worley, Bennett, Ragsdale, P. Greenlee, Baker, Gregg, Summers, Hamilton Bottom row: West, White, Sanders, Wright, LaPrelle, Knight, Tanner, Rembert, Kennedy, J. Greenlee Patt 279 Phi Gamma Delta OFFICERS Robert N. Campbell William H. Speaker George I. Goodenow James L. Newsom Victor C. McCrea . President Treasurer Seeretary Correspniing Secretary Historian MEMBERS Bolivar L. Allen, Marlitt Russell Allen, Abilene George H. Armistead, San Antonio Jack Armstrong, Texas City Allen Beinke, Dallas Glenn Bohn, Galveston Robert N. Campbell, San Antonio Richard P. Carr, San Antonio William G. Clark, San Antonio Tom Crowder, La Porte Jay J. Deiss, Amarillo Stuart Delgado, Dallas Joe Everton, Awsttn Osborne Fernald, Dallas Thomas P. Finnegan, Dallas Edward B. Gilliam, Brownwood George I. Goodenow, Dallas Virgil Griffin, Victoria Robert W. Haynie, Corpus Cdristi John Heaney, Corpus Ckristi Fred Hornaday, San Antonio D. G. Lattimer, San Antonio George V. Launey, Dallas Victor McCrea, Fort Wortli William H. Matthews, Marlin Irving W. Moody, Galveston James L. Newsom, Daingerjielil Russell Ponder, San Antonio Arthur L. Reynolds, Apache, Ariz. Albert J. Ruckman, MaJisonfille, Ky. Horace A. Santry, Ellsifortli, Katis. Charles Shaffer, Slireucport, La. Louis H. Shearer, San Antomo William H. Speaker, Dallas Gerald M. Stafford, Kerrwlle Robert R. Suttle, Bloomington, III. William Todd, Houston Rodger M. Vaughan, Scguin Jerry Veltman, San Antonio Tony Windrow, Hondo FACULTY MEMBER Fredric Duncalf Bayless Earl Cobb, Fort Smitli, Arl . Nathan Cliett, Cisco Robert H. Dreher, Houston Charles S. Dudley, Dallas Robert Padgitt Dupree, Waco Lawrence Hall, San Diego, Call . Wesley Lee Harrell , Cisco William Cooper Hixson, San Angelo PLEDGES Graves Landrum, Lampasas Frank Leslie, Bonlwm Leonard Lloyd, St. Louis, Mo. GeorgeJ. Merriman, Corpus Cliristi Fountain Fox Miller, Dallas R. C. Neely, Amarillo Levie Old, Broumwood Harrell Ted Read, Memphis Tom O. Shelton.Jr., Dallas Hfltional Fraternity foundei May 1,1848 ]ejferson College, Canonsherg, Pern. Tau Deuteron Chapter estaUishei Hovemherl, 1883 Colors: Royal purple Flou;er: Purple clematis Tau Deuteron Clh, .ui , JOO West 27th WH Sl Top row: Shaffer, Uei.gado, Deiss, Ruckman, Carr, Griffin, R. Allen, Goodenow, Bohn Third row. Crowder, Everton, Beinke, Shearer, Reynolds, Vaughan, Matthews, Ponder, Armistead Second row: Heaney, Fernald, Campbell, Armstrong, McCrea, Launey, Newsom, Speaker, Finnegan Bottom row: Landrum, Sutile, Hall, Hornaday, Lattimer, B. Allen, Veltman, Moody, Todd Page 280 hiational Fraternity founiei February 19, 1852 Jefferson College Texas AIplw estaUishei Octoher24, 1904 Colors: Jacqueminot rei ani hunter green Flotver: Jacqueminot rose ,iisiM ima3smsi- mmsimm Texas Alpha CJiapter, 1710 Coioraio Phi Kappa Psi OFFICERS W. K. Stripling, Jr. Burton Miles J. M. McLain . Joe W. Riley . MEMBERS President Vice-Presi(JeMt Secretary Trcasura Gene Adair, Lubbock William Allen, Dallas WiNFRED Barnes, Pearsall Howard Barr, San Antonio William Bell, Graham William Best, Lometa George Collum, Mart Ben Connally, Marlin Lawrence Cook, Houston Harold Dysart, Clarksfille Marshall Graham, Austin Hubert Harvey, Houston Edward M. House, Houston Luther Hudson, Fort Worth Charles Joe Huff, Roswell, N.. Mcx. J. M. McLain, Gremfille Burton Miles, Rockdale Gibson Randle, Ennis Robert Ransdell, Dallas Joe W. Riley, Greenville Jack Roach, AmariUo Harold Ross, Austin Hugh Ruckman, Austin Louis Seewald, Amarillo Preston Shirley, Fort Worth W. K. Stripling, Jr., Ft. Worth Edward Templeton, Cleburne Kenneth Woodward, Amarillo Yancey, Dallas C. P. Patterson O. D. Weeks FACULTY MEMBERS Clifton Blake E. E. Hale H. V. Craig J. L. Henderson PLEDGES Clark Armstrong, Fort Worth Fairmon Dee, AmariUo J. D. Dickson, AmariUo Joe Hill, Canyon Joe Moore, Greenville Edward Orchard, Crockett Reagan Sayers, Fort Worth T. C. TiLLOTSON, Rosivell, JS[. Hugh Umphres, AmariUo Peter Wells, Austin Me. Angus Wynne, Dallas ■■I Pll 1 Ti)|i row. Ruckman, Rilev, Cook, Barr, Randle, Woodward, Seewald, Huff, Allen Sccmi row: Best, Bell, Ross, Dvsart, Ransdell, House, McLain, Roach, Hudson Bottom row: Yancey, Barnes, Templeton, Harvey, Shirley, Stripling, Graham, Miles, Connally " ■i Page 281 Phi Sigma Delta OFFICERS Martin Hirsch Philip Sanger Arthur Berwald Bernard Naman Presiient ViccPresiient Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS Abner Aronoff, Dallas Arthur Berwald, Dallas Julian Blum, Galveston Alfred Ceigler, NjishviUe, Tenn. Adrian Flaxman, l acogioches Charles Flexner, Dallas Bernard Freeman, Houston Jarrell Garonzik, Dallas Martin Hirsch, Marshall Maurice Hirsch, Houston Jerome Levy, Houston Bernard Naman, Houstoti Frank Nussbaum, Galveston Eugene Sanger, Waco Philip Sanger, Waco Hirsch Schwartz, Schulenhurg Eugene Stern, Dallas Phillip Tocker, Galveston PLEDGES Harry Burr, Dallas Hilton Deutser, Beaumont Ted Putney, Grayville, 111. Alfred Tocker, Galveston Alex Wolff, Jr. , Houston i ; hlational Fraternit)i founiei November 10, 1910 Columbia University Lambda Chapter establishei ]me5, 1920 Colors: Purple ani white I i Lamlia Cfiapter, 2620 S eeiway Tof roil ' : Tocker, Ceigler, M. J. Hirsch, M. Hirsch, Flaxman, Nussbaum, Blum, Berwald Bottom row: Schwartz, Garonzik, Levy, Naman, Flexner, P. Sanger, Freeman, E. Sanger Page 282 KatioHiil Fraternity founici March 2, 1868 University of Virginia Beta Mu estaUishci FebrMary25, 1920 Colors: Garnet ani goli Flouicr: Lily-oj-tKe-Valley Beta Mu Chafer, 2504 Rio Granic Pi Kappa Alpha OFFICERS Bower Crider . Louis Blenderman Thomas M. Barnes . Thomas G. Saunders President Viu ' Presiicnt Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS Henry B. Barnes, San Antonio Thomas M. Barnes, El Paso Carlos Bell, Cuero John Junior Bell, Cuo-o Spurgeon Bell, Houston Louis Blenderman, Austin Max Brooks, Malvern, Ark. Andrew Brown, Dallas Delmore Cobb, Dallas Bower Crider , Mcxia T. J. Dunbar, Memphis William L. Ferguson, Cutro George M. Green. Austin Delmar Groos, Austin Howard Lee, Houston William G W. D. Newberry, CMiress Joe R. Pool, Dallas Charles E. Pratt, Austin Thomas G. Saunders, Bel ton WiLLARD ShUART, HoHStOH John Stephens, San Antonio John J. Stuart, Dallas Coulter R. Sublett, Arlington Frank Towery, Crockett Herbert W. Varner, Houston Harry Vaughan, El Paso Raymond Veazey, Van Alstync Thomas B. Waite, Mission John Wiltshire, Ma vcm, Ark. William B. Wood, Ricliarils Yarborough, Goldu ' aite FACULTY MEMBERS Gus K. Eifler Leo T. Bellmont Clifford Montgomery Leonidas W. Payne, Jr. PLEDGES Sam Davis, Waco Howard Farmer, Austin Richard Fleming, San Antonio Enos Gary, San Antonio Lawrence Gary, San Antonio Ralph Greear, Clovis, hlew Mexico Bohn Hilliard, Orange Owen Lancaster, San Antonio Walter Moore, Austin Ray Perry, Frankston Frank Posey, Crocfcett J. M. Preston, CdiUress Jake Shapira, Crockett A. J. Smith, Paris Guy D. Tarlton, Hillsljoro John Taylor, Austin T. J. Vaught, Arlington J. D. Voyles, Clopis, N.cujMe.tico James White, Austin Emmett Whitsett, Eloresnlle Top row: Lee, Pratt, Stephens, Yarborough, Stuart, Pool, S. Bell, Tarlton, Gary, Cobb Second row: Veazey, T. Barnes, C. Bell, Saunders. Vaughan, Shuart, Sublett, Wiltshire, Groos, Towery Bottom roif: Blenderman, Newberry, Voyles, Ferguson, Green, Crider. J. Bell, Brown, Brooks, H. Barnes V ' ft.Vi Pane 283 Sigma Alpha Epsilon OFFICERS Clifford Braly John Brutus Stigall James Richard Hutchison Thomas Daniel McGowan . Eminent Anhon Eminent Deputy Archon Eminent Recorder Eminent Treasurer MEMBERS Hal Adams, Commerce Joseph Philip Arnold, Houston James Neel Beasley, Amarillo Thomas Blake, Houston Clifford Braly, Pampfl Howard Fletcher Brown, Houston Tom Bunkley, Stanford Lee Demel Butler, Tyler Robert S. Crowell, El Paso Robert Dabney, Smitki ' ille Larry Debogory, Dallas Joe De Bona, San Antonio William Elston Durham, Chicago, III. Jack W. Frost, Ahilene Bryant Kittrell Goree, Fort Wortk Lester Hamilton, Palestine Joe Woodson Hancock, Anwnllo Francis Leonard Hanson, El Paso John Thomas Hazard, Njmachehaw, Miss. Thomas Wiley Hodges, Waco James Richard Hutchison, Paris George Oliver Jackson, Laredo Davenport Roland Johnson, Tyler Henry Dudley Ben K. Lewis, Austin Joseph Brooks McFarland, Galveston Thomas Daniel McGowan, Houston Joseph L Macatee, Houston Charles Mathis Moore. Dallas Harry Miller, Corpus Cliristi Jack Motter, Dallas John C. Mundy, Slwmroclc Jacques Adoue Parker, Austin David D. Peden, Houston Thomas Brawley Sammons, Jr., Miss Forrest L. Sheeley, Commerce James Trammell Smith, Ranger Robert Snakard, Fort Wortli John Brutus Stigall, Dallas Marcus Lane Tansey, Smithwlle Frank Milton Tatum, Dalkart Charles James Terrell, Fort Worlli Jack William Tinnin, Paris Charles Dick Turner, McAlIen Kurt Von Bauer, St. Louis, Mo. James Raymond Ward, Grecnuille Weldon Williams, Anson Wysong, McKmney PLEDGES J. H. Amason, Rosujell, Hew Mexico Russell B. Bent ley, Dallas Walter P. Brennan, San Antonio R. T. Brinsmade, San Louis Potosi, Mexico J. T. Butterfield, WiHona J. T. Chidlow, McAIIen Wayne Cooper, Olney J. L. Gregg, Ranger Saunders Gregg, Ranger John N. Harris, Dallas James D. W. P. Humphrey, Sfurgis, Ky. Dwight L. Hunter, San Angelo C. E. KisTENMACHER, Paris J.J. Laney, Dallas R. L. Lewis, Paris Bill Key, EastlaHil J. W. McFarland, GalfestoB A. L Patton, Dallas Blake Smith, Jr., Mciia A. K. Steinheimer, Paris Willis, Waco vVi •A Hational Fraternity fomiei March 9, 1856 University of Alabama Texas Rho Chapter estaUishei June 10. 1884 Colors: Purple and goU Flower: Violet FACULTY MEMBERS H. Y. Benedict James Blanton Wharey Everett G. Smith Texas Rho Chapter, 509 West 26th miiaiUL.__ f . f ■ Top row: Hancock, Motter, Adams, Tansey, Lewis, Crowell, Braly, Smith, Hanson, Bunkley Third row: Blake, Moore, Durham, Hamilton, Snakard, Dabney, Beasley, Mundy, Parker, Stigall Second row: Peden, Von Bauer, Macatee, Sheeley, De Bona, Arnold, Sammons, Hazard, Miller, Goree Bottom rotv: Tinnin, Hutchison, Turner, McFarland, Williams, Hodges, Terrell, Butler, McGowan, Jackson, Frost Page 2S J atioml Fraternity founiei Npvmhfr26, 1909 College of the City ofl cw York Sigma Thcta Chapter estahlishcci Octokrl4,1922 Colors: Purple ani uHiite Sigma Theta Chapter, 2315 Nueces Sigma Alpha Mu OFFICERS Jesse Melinger Sam Passman Leon Levy Ben Gilbert President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS William I. Cohen, Fort Worth Harold Gernsbacher, Ft. Worth Ben M. Gilbert, Fort Wortit Bernard Goodstein, Austin Albert Levy, Austin Leon Levy, Austin Louis Levy, Fort Worth Jerrold Marx, Clarlcsuille Alfred Melinger, Austin Jesse Melinger, Austm Sam Passman, Houston Henry Simon, Fort Worth Milton Simon, Fort Wortli Victor Ravel, El Paso Edward Stone, East Orange, H- ]■ FACULTY MEMBER Aaron Schaeffer PLEDGES Milton Mehl, Fort Worth Isadore Mellinger, MerlccI Irving Ravel, El Paso Top row: Gernsbacher, Passman, Gilbert, Cohen, Simon, Ravel Bottmn row:]. Melinger, Leon Levy, A. Melinger, Louis Levy, Marx, Stone i - v- ,. Pacie 285 Sigma Chi OFFICERS Henry Burney . Charles Avery Archie Brown . James Folbre Prcsiicnt Vicc ' Prcsiicnt Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS Charles N. Avery, Austin George S. Bays, Tulsa, Okla. Roy M. Bogusch, Sanderson Claude H. Blanton, Waco Paul E. Bloom, Two Harbors, Min Archie S. Brown, San Antonio Henry P. Burney, San Antonio James G. Burr, Austin Michael W. Butler, Austin Walter D. Cline, Wichita Falls Julian C. Clopton, Austin RosserJ. Coke, Dallas Robert Cox, Austin William T. Dubose, Gonzales James D. Dye, Tulsa, Olcla. Robert Eckhardt, Austin Aubrey C. Elliot, Temple James D. Folbre, San Antonio E. J. Gannon, Dallas Jack S. Gray, Wills Point Moulton Harrison, Wichita Falls Ralph O. Harvey, WicKita Falls Ira p. Hildebrand, Jr. , Austin John L. King, Kirvin John J. McKay, Austin Weldon T. Mayne, Austin Thomas S. Milam, Seymour Denman Moody, San Antonio Edwin A. Nesbit, Dallas Howard J. Payne, Zella James E. Prothro, Wichita Falls Douglas Pruett, Austin Edward Puls, San Marcos Otto F. Ramsey, Austin Woodward C. Regan, Port Lavaca Samuel E. Roberts, San Antonio Garrison Walthall, Austin Robert O. Walton, Dallas FACULTY MEMBERS D. F. Bobbitt Bryant Carstarphen Arthur P. Long Albert Cooper PLEDGES Newton Grain, Cuero Joseph Kilchenstein, Dallas Joe Fisher, Dallas John Pridgen, San Antonio Henry Graham, San Antonio Raymond Ramsey, Austin William Griffis, San Angela Richard Robinson, Austin Robert Rose, Borger J ational Fraternity founiei June 28, 1855 Miami University, Oxford, Ohio Alplia J [u Cliaptcr EstaMislied September 24, 1884 Colors: White ani goli Flower: White rose Alpha Hu Chapter, 306 West 19th Top row: Walton, Burney, Moody, Payne, Hildebrand, Ramsey, Mayne, Pruett, Regan Second rou; : Eckhardt, Gannon, Harvey, Elliot, Walthall, Clopton, Brown, Butler, Bloom Botlom row. E ' uls, Nesbit, Folbre, Milam, King, Roberts, Cox, Bays, Harrison Pane 286 J atioml Fraternity founded January 1, 1869 Virginia Military Institute Upsilon Chapter establislied December 1, 1886 Colors: Blacic, white, and gold Flower: White rose Upjilon Chapter, 214 Archway Sigma Nu OFFICERS Fred C. Groos Ellis Chaney Alvin Childs . Beauregard Wendt President Vicc-Presideitt Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS Robert Abell, Wharton Thomas Abell, Wharton Hyram Bailey, San Antonio Robert Beasley, Beei;ille Newton Bevil, Galveston Robert Carter, Marlin Ellis Chaney, San Antonio Donald Cheatham, Mexico City Alvin Childs, Jacksoni;ille Jack Dahlberg, San Antonio Richard Davis, San Antonio Frank Dickinson, Houston William Dougherty, Fort Sill,01cla. Worth Durham, Sterling City Nathan Gray, Beaumont James Wooten, Columhus Lawrence Griffin, Houston Fred Groos, San Antonio Gus Groos, San Antonio John Harding, San Antonio Charles Harper, San Antonio Frank Hewson, Shreueport, La. Hobart Hobbs, Kem] ton, Ind. Percy Lee Johnson, Sinton Weir Labatt, San Antonio Jack Mahone, McAllcn Leeland Prowse, Alice Edward Rehmann, San Antonio A. J. RiDDER, San Antonio Edgar Schilo, San Antonio Beauregard Wendt, Brenham FACULTY MEMBERS Malcolm Y. Colby Henry Gordon Damon Paul Schoch Ernest Webb PLEDGES Frank Adams, Jacksonuillc Burford Hahn, Co umhus Sam Harbert, Columhus Fred Husbands, Jaclcsonijille Bob Luby, San Antonio M. R. McCrary, Houston Alison McLemore, Beaumont R. W. Mills, Tyler H. E. Ray, Denton Jack Sanderford, ]S[ew Gulf Hal Surface, Kansas City, Mo. VoLNEY Taylor, Brownsville John Viles, Victoria J3JM Top row: Second row: Bollom row: Prowse, Schilo, Labatt, T. Abell, Hewson, Wendt, Griffin, Bailey, Durham, Wooten Bevil, Dougherty, Mahone, Gray, Childs, Davis, Dickinson, Beasley, Ridder, Harper Johnson, R. Abell, G. Groos, Harding, Cheatham, F. Groos, Chaney, Carter, Rehmann, Harbert r Pagt 287 Sigma Phi Epsilon OFFICERS Cecil E. McNutt James G. Haralson R. Nelson Fuller Jack Colligan . President Vice ' Presiient Secretary Comptroller MEMBERS Henry Anderson, Wichita Falls Ralph Anderson, Wichita Falls Livingston Brawley, Gilmer Robert Eugene Brown, Lockhart Vaughan Carson, Somervillc Chester Chennault, Salt Lake City, Utah Keith Chunn, Electra Jack Colligan, Dallas Francis H. Colombat, San Francisco, Calif. Marshal V. Davidson, Tyler Lewis Dickson, Houston Edward C. Ferris, Woodstock, III. Claude O. Fletcher, Bandera R. Nelson Fuller, Bryan William R Thomas W. Hagan, Dallas James G. Haralson, Zwolle, La. Richard B. Johnson, Gali eston Charles Lewis Krueger, Bdli ille Emmitt L. Matthews, Palestine L. Leland McDaniel, Pine BIujJ " , Ark. Cecil E. McNutt, El Paso William Curtis Nunn, Georgctotvn E. Albert Rachal, Corpus Cfiristi Walter Edward Rogers, Sherman Willard B. Simpson, Salt Lake City, UtaK Marshfield L. Steele, Ft. Worth Thomas R. Taggart, Alhurqucrc ue, l ew Mex. George H. Urquhart, Beaumont Welty, Austin PLEDGES Marion Adams, Houston J. B. Beckman, Charleston, S. C. Elliott Cavanaugh, LuJIcin Phifer Estlack, Clarendon Frank Harrington, Austin E. H. Harris, Houston Jay Morgan, Portales, Nsw Mex. R. L. Trask, Galfcstow National Fraternity founded Hovemherl, 1901 Richmond College, noif tlie Uniiiersity o RicltmonJ Tc;cas Chapter establisheil May 24, 1930 Colors: Purple and red Flowers: American beauty rose and violet Texas Alpha Chapter, 2218 Rio Grande Top row. Taggart, Brown, Krueger, Davidson, Nunn, Ferris, Colombat, Simpson, H. Anderson Suoni row: Fuller, Welty, Brawley, URquHARx, Johnson, Rachal, Matthews, Carson, Chennault Bottom row: Chunn, Rogers, McDaniel, Steele, Haralson, Hagan, R. Anderson, McNutt, Colligan Page 288 ' N.ational Fraternity founiei June 22. 1910 College of the City ofNfw York Rho Cliapter cstaUishci January 17, 1926 Colors: ' Nflvy blue and white Rho Chapcr, 408 West 27th Tau Delta Phi OFFICERS Israel Smith Consul Morris Lipshitz ..... Custos Arthur Holland .... Scribe Simon Frank aestor Bernard Cahn, Taylor Joe Gorman, Dallas Norman Davis, Laredo Harry Fessinger, El Paso Simon Frank, San Antonio Morris A. Galatzan, El Paso Joseph Gendel, Dallas Eli Goldstein, San Antonio Sam Harelik, Hamilton Herbert Ralph Barron, Boston, Mass. David Block, Mar a Joe Baxt, San Antonio MEMBERS Emanuel Hochman, Galveston Arthur Holland, Bceuille Joshua Kahn, Dallas Sherman Kaplan, Dallas Jay Sam Levey, San Antonio Eli Lipner, San Antonio Morris Lipshitz, Fort Wortli Israel Smith, Tyler Sol Smith, Tyler Wolff, Loclckart PLEDGES Leonard A. Frank, San Antonio Yale Kalmans, Houston Claude Lee, San Antonio Abe Levy, Galveston nyj Top row: Cahn, Levey, Kahn, Lipshitz, I. Smith, S. Smith, Holland, Kaplan Bottom rou;; Hochman, Galatzan, Lipner, Frank, Gorman, Gendel, Harelik, Davis Pane 289 Tejas Club OFFICERS Hugh M. Gossett Joseph N. Cowen Byron G. Bronstad Byron Garrett Denver E. Perkins Presiimt Vkc ' Presiiatt Secretary Business Manager Historian Robert L. Baldridge, Clifton Myrl Ball, Lillian John Earle Barden, Austin J. K. Bridges, Texarkana Byron C. Bronstad, Clifton Richard F. Campbell, Laredo Joseph N. Cowen, Hamilton Travis C. Cravens, Fort Worth L. Milburn Curry, Winters T. P. Evans, Floresfille C. Ronald Funk, San Antonio Byron Garrett, Wharton Jenkins Garrett, Fort Wortlt Hugh M. Gossett, Post Jesse D. Hatch, Uvalde Glen R. Hetherington, Dallas Edward B. MEMBERS Russel Dee Hicks, San Antonio Paul R. Jones, Mercedes RoLLO E. Kidwell, Dallas Forrest Markward, Fort WortJi Clair A. Nabors, Waco Denver E. Perkins, Smiley Arnold E. Petter, Wallis Willie A. Pitts, Austin Macon Raine, Uvalde Joe R. Ratliff, Wliarton MathiasJ. Schon, Jr., Hawarden, la. Bolin Stanley, JosKua Page Stanley, Josliua Jack Steele, Waco Brady Stevens, Waco Jack R. Todd, Cordis Christi Williams, Greenville FACULTY MEMBER Page Keeton Local Club founded July 20, 1925 University of Texas Austin, Texas Local Owpter, 307 West 26tli " Top roll;: Todd, Funk, Campbell, Stanley, Petter, Williams, Perkins Second row: Kidwell, Garrett, Evans, Bronstad, Pitts, Barden, Baldridge Bottom row: Schon, Hatch, Cowen, Stevens, Nabors, Ratliff, Gossett Page 290 Theta Xi OFFICERS J iitjonal Fraternity founici ApiI29, 1864 Rensselaer Polytechnic iMstitutc Troy, Keiv York Riio Ctwptcr £staMisKe(l February 22, 1913 Colors: Liglit blue ani tAite Rho Cbpter, 2802 Rio Grande Keith H. Foreman . Johnny Walker Charles Wheeler C. E. Orr . McClellan Wassell President HoHse Manager Secretary Treasurer Corresfoniing Secretary MEMBERS Tommy Birdwell, San Antonio Emory Camp, Rockdale Rupert Craze, San Antonio Harry Douthit, Raymondville H. Keith Foreman, Livingston Malcolm Forsman, San Benito Otto Gerbes, San Antonio Blaine Hollimon, Austin George Jamison, Pleasanton Shelton Lee, Tlmrber Cecil J. Looke, Jr., Austin John F. May, Keneiy Ike Moore, Uvalde Aubrey Moyer, Beaumont Charles E. Orr, Dallas Charles Seekamp, Yoakum Tom H. Shelby, Austin Julius A. Slavik, Runge Terry Stephenson, Santa Anna, Calif. Lewis Stewart, Houston Joe Storm, Austin John Walker, Borgcr McClellan Wassell, Corsicana Charles Wheeler, Austin Doyle Willis, Kaujman Justin York, Panhandle FACULTY MEMBERS Leo G. Blackstock Malcolm Forsman PLEDGES Fred Beasley, function Price B. Elkins, Midland Fred Geyer, Houston Frank Hubert, Austin Vernon Isaacs, Port Arthur GiRARD Kenney, Austin Glynn Magee, Edinburg Shelton Moyer, Port Arthur John G. Newland, Corsicana Forest Pearson, Austin Moody Pickett, Beaumont Edward Rockfeller, Guaialajara, Mexico J. C. Sheffield, All-in Mark Storm, Austin Arno Von Struve, Abernathy " :ii Top row: Looke, Magee, Shelby, Walker, S. Mover, Seekamp, M. Storm, Camp, Gerbes, S«oiiJ row: Wheeler, A. Mover, May, Wassell, Orr, Birdwell, J. Storm, Craze, York Bottmn row: Hollimon, Willis, Douthit, Forsman, Jamison, Lee, Slavik, Newland, Forsman ■1 Page 29 1 i Zeta Beta Tau OFFICERS Irving Israel . President Bernard Kaplan . Vice-Presiient William E. Ladin . . . Secretary Seymour E. Bernat . . . Treasurer MEMBERS Ben Adler, Beaumont Bernard Kaplan, Corsicana Seymour Bernat, Kansas City, Mo. William E. Ladin, Houston Irving Israel, Houston D. Aaron Topek, Houston Philip Israel, Houston Jack M. Topletz, Dallas Joseph E. Jaffee, Lynn, Mass. Maurice A. Willner, Brooklyn, JS[. Y PLEDGES Tobias Flatow, Del Rio Gerald S. Gordon, Houston Allan E. Markowitz, Abilene National Fraternity founiei December 27, 1898 College of the City of Hew York Alfha Sigma Chapter establisliei May 7, 1931 Colors: Light Hue ani white Alpfia Sigma Cliapter, 805 West 1 9tli Toy row: I. Israel, Topletz, Ladin, Topek, P. Israel Bottom row: Kaplan, Jaffee, Bernat, Adler, Willner Page 292 Dormitories The Present Building Program The ]prc5£nt owr-million-i iollar buiijing program is Ac hafpy climax of the long story o[ The UnivcrsUy ' s physical exptnsion. This groiftli s the expression in stone and steel of lli£ never-wavermg It alty ani urge toward enlig tcnment that have motiuilcii the molicrs of this school ' s destiny. All frunds of The University citijsymliolic meaning in tlic razing of llie norlh it ' ing of the Main BuiUing in 1932. Brick can he ptllei from brick to make ivay for maltrial progress, liiit llie essential significance of llic Main Biiiliiing can newr be destroyed or diministied. It is itself a corner-stone. vtej- Brackenridge Hall STAFF James L. M. Miller . Miss Rosalie S. Godfrey Rcsiimt Manager Suj ervising Manager OFFICERS First Semester: Will Crews Morris PresifJent Victor Kormeier Vice-Presiient Gus Levy SecretaryTreasurer Sears Earle . Sergeant-at-Arins Second Semester; Victor Kormeier President Robert Schmidt Vice-President Frank Seay Secretary-Treasurer Neils Thompson Sergeant-at-Arms Top row; Norman Brown, Mahlon Grant, Robert Cole, Robert Greenwood, NeiLS Thompson, C. H. Herndon, William Miller, Emmett Whitsett, John Brian, David Northway, William Nauwald, Jack Ball, H. B. Porter, Victor Kormeier Fourth row: Hal McCuistion, Darwin Fielder, Fred Boaz, H. F. Goar, Ben McElhinney, Wallace Brown, Lee Thronson, Bob Northway Thiri row: Jim Carral, Emanuel Pearl, Eugene Ellingosn, George Jamison, Rhoden Ricketts, Herbert Leauerton, Jessie Fuck, W. C. Regan Seconi row: Malvin Cain, Carlyle Hight, Alf Morris, Thea Koerner, Henry Wood, Joe Shelton, Mert Colgin, Burton Dyess, Mitchell Boyd Bottom row: Leslie Miller, Oscar Keithly, Ray Perry, Billy Stuckert, Gordon White, Francis Hayes, Scottie Jackson, Otha Griffen, Lee Wisdom, Ken Spencek Page 294 Brackenridge Hall Brackenridge Hall, dormitory for men, was com- pleted in August, 1932, in time for occupation for the long term session beginning in September. The building is the first of a series of dormitories to be located on the Cavanaugh tract. It is located directly south of Gregory Gymnasium facing north and west and extending along Twenty-first Street. The total cost of the structure was estimated at $192,900.20. Brackenridge Hall is a part of the building program launched by The University in the spring of 1932. Nine buildings w ere started at that time, and Brackenridge Hall was the first to be completed. The name perpetuates the memory of Colonel George W. Brackenridge for w hom the building, now oc- cupied by the Texas Student Publications , the Journal- ism Department, and the School of Architecture, w as named. Since the old building, built as a dormitory for boys as a gift from Colonel Bracken- ridge in 1890, is to be torn down within the next few years, the new dormitory was named after it so the name of Colonel Brackenridge may be kept alive. The new dormitory gave its first social entertain- ment last fall just before Thanksgiving in the form of a formal dance at Gregory Gymnasium. The resi- dents drew up a constitution at a meeting early in the spring and selected a dormitory song. A formal spring dance, w hich is to be an annual affair, was given at the Country Club, April 7. The Maverick, the dormitory paper started by the residents of the dormitory last fall, was discontinued because of lack of finances, but as a substitute, a column is set aside in the Texan for Brackenridge Hall news exclusively. James L. M. Miller, resident manager of Bracken- ridge Hall, has charge of student discipline in the dormitory and Miss Rosalie S. Godfrey, supervising manager, is in charge of routine operations. The dormitory is under the direct control of the Board of Regents through the Comptroller ' s Office. Top row: Milton Wood, O. K. Thornton, Lyngle Barnes, James Hiner, C. R. Perry, Gus Levy, Carlos Leggett, Tabor Stone, James Lamsor, Douglas Hinckley, S. D. French, J. Gordon Bryson Fourth row: } Evans, Francis Woodbury, Billie Knight, Nathan Waldman, M. M. Axelrod, R. W. Schmidt, George Irvine, John Halton, Harold Hughes, Charles Quinn, M. V. Davidson Tliird r nv: Murray Crowder, Dave Harrison, Lon Hewlett, Dennis Gibbins, Jim Bcske, Ed Rothe Saoni row: Martie Marks, Here Weinert, Harold Barekman, Adrian Patton, Donald Mitchell, John Kino Bottom row; John Johnson, Al Leared, Phillip Brin.Jim Vaughn, Bob Amsler, Clift Lane Pam 295 Littlefield Dormitory STAFF Miss Martha C. Lockett . . Director Miss Ouilda Finer .... Assistant Director Miss Rosalie Godfrey . . . Business Manager HOUSE COUNCIL First Semester: Hetta Jockusch President Grace Gayle Vice-President Ruth Bratton Secretary-Treasurer Betty Pugh Reporter Seconi Semester: Susan Sanford ............... President Hetta Jockusch Vice-President Mary Lois Barnes Secretary-Treasurer Irene Childress Reporter iiiiiirp ■ ; —A IB LITTLEFIELD DORMITORY Pose 296 Littlefield Dormitory Alice P. Littlefield Dormitory, The University of Texas ' first home exclusively for freshman girls, w as formally opened October 24, 1927. Judge Nelson Phillips of Dallas, former chief justice of the Supreme Court of Texas, was the dedication speaker. H. J. Lutcher Stark accepted the dormitory in behalf of the regents of The University. A gift of $300,000 from the late Major George W. Littlefield, a member of the Board of Regents of The University for many years, was the man whose generosity of heart and whose love for his wife made possible this beautiful dormitory for freshman girls. It was explicitly stated in Major Littlefield ' s will that the building should be called the Alice P. Littlefield Dormitory and be erected as a memorial to his wife. Miss Martha C. Lockett, present director of the dormitory, and Miss Rosalie Godfrey, present busi- ness manager, have held their respective positions in the dormitory since its beginning. The Board of Regents granted Ruby Ternll, dean of women, the right to select from the sophomores, juniors, and seniors, one-tenth of the total number of girls re- siding in the dormitory to return each year, giving them the opportunity and responsibility of making the path of adjustment a little plainer, a little smoother, and a little safer for incoming freshman girls. The building houses 150 persons. The largest of the social functions of the dormitory during the year is the annual formal given just be- fore the Christmas holidays each year. The birthday dinners given once every three months are also an important part of the social life of the dormitory. The third social affair is the spring formal given by the dormitory girls near t ' he close of school. The girls themselves plan this function and are responsible for the financing of it. The dormitory was designed in accordance with ■ the architecture of the period of Spanish Renais- sance. The furnishings were selected and ap- proved at a cost of $50,000 by a furnishing com- mittee of which Miss Mary Gearing, of the home economics department, was chairman. Dr. W. J. Battle was chairman of the faculty building com- mittee that supervised the construction of the dormitory. RECEPTION ROOM Page 29 7 Scottish Rite Dormitory STAFF Mrs. J. Ed. Kauffman Miss Selma Streit Mrs. J. F. Myrick Mrs. John G. Slayter . Mrs. Sidney K. Lawhon Director Business Manager Assistant Assistant Assistant HOUSE COUNCIL Helen Cune Frances Fitch Ima Culberson Frances Kirk, Qiairman Emagene Hale JoHNYE Mann Jane Carpenter Gordon Clark Mildred Wilson Anita Gates Carlos Du Bose DIRECTORS OF THE SCOTTISH RITE EDUCATIONAL ASSOCIATION T.J. Holbrook, Galveston D. W. McLeod, Galveston Walter C. Temple, Dallas F. H. Sparrow, Ft. Worth Sam p. Cochran, Dallas, Chairman Dr. F. p. Miller, El Paso James W. McClendon, Austin D. K. Woodward, Jr. , Austin Dr. a. C. McDaniel, San Antonio W. S. Fly, San Antonio D. W. Michaux, Houston Scott White, El Paso G. E. Kepple, Houston SCOTTISH RITE DORMITORY Poop 298 Scottish Rite Dormitory In Scottish Rite Dormitory, a stately and home- like building located three blocks from the campus, three hundred and twenty girls find most desirable quarters while they are attending The University. By 1922 the Scottish Rite Education Association of Texas saw its fond dream of an appropriate home for the daughters of Masons take form in a beautiful and thoroughly adequate building of Georgian architectural style. Mr. Sam P. Cochran of Dallas, president of the Association; Judge J. W. McClendon of Austin, first vice-president; Judge W. S. Fly of San Antonio, second vice-president; and Mr. D. K. Woodward of Dallas and Austin, third vice-president, were all instrumental in making the project a success. The dormitory is governed by a board of thirteen mem- bers of the Association w ho meet every year in Austin. Mr. Sam P. Cochran, who has done so much for Scottish Rite Dormitory, is at present the chairman of this board which is made up of two members from each of the six consistories in the state: namely, El Paso, Galveston, Houston, Austin, Dallas, and San Antonio. These men attend to the financial support of the dormitory while for the most part The University rulings cover all disciplin- ary and social regulations. Mrs. J. Ed Kauffman, director of the dormitory, and her assistants arrange many entertainments throughout the year, such as informal weekly dances and a formal in the spring and fall. On February 22 each year S. R. D. entertains the faculty of The University and the friends of dormitory residents with, a tea in honor of George Washington, who w as a Mason. In May the annual garden party honoring the senior residents of the dormitory and the senior class of The University is given on the lawns . Candle- light dinners are given every month during the year. Another source of great enjoyment accessible to residents of the dormitory is the Sue Higgins Coch- ran Memorial Library presented by Mr. Sam P. Cochran in May 1931. Each year the girls of Scottish Rite Dormitory elect a House Council of eleven members. The editor-in-chief and business manager of The Sardine, dormitory yearbook, are also elected and choose their staff of assistants. RECEPTION ROOM Page 299 I Grace Hall Mrs. Martha Cavin Director First Semester: Elizabeth Binyon . Ann Burnett Marian Tamm Anna Paulyne Jacobs . HOUSE COUNCIL President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer . Reporter Second Semester: Ann Burnett Mary Dupuy Lillian Schiller Maurine Henderson " Early in his work in Texas, Bishop Kinsolving plead the need of a hall or dormitory for the education of young women in connection with The University of Texas, which grew later into Grace Hall, one of the earliest institutions of its kind in the land. " The Hall or Church Institute for Young Ladies was finished and ready in September 1897. At the insistence of Texas friends and contributors and ' as a grateful tribute to the untiring zeal and devotion to the cause of the Bishop and his wife, the hall was named Grace Hall in honor of Mrs. Grace Jaggar Kinsolving. ' The building was enlarged in 1899, and again in 1923. Donations toward its furnish- ing came from friends in the north. " Other and larger halls have followed since, but Grace Hall was the pioneer. " Excerpt from, " Texas George — The Life of George Herbert Kinsolving. " GEIACE HALL Page 300 Kirby Hall STAFF Mrs B. R. Beeler Mrs. C. F. Yeager Director Business Manager HOUSE COUNCIL Florence Cone Presiient Mary Sadler Senior Re] rcscntativc Maxine Price Senior Representative Doris Newton Junior Representative Eunice Luckenbach Junior Representative Marguerite Tate Sophomore Representative Dorothy Householder So] homore Representative Rebecca Rodgers Freshman Representative Helen Minkert Freskman Representative Helen M. Kirby Hall, dormitory for girls, was and many trees. The dormitory is comfortably built through the efforts of the members of the furnished and houses one hundred girls. Southern Methodist Church in 1924. It was named j management of the hall is under the supervision in honor of Mrs. Helen Marr Kirby, former Dean of f i i b rd of directors composed of Mrs. T. A. Women of The University of Texas and wife of the g chairman, Mrs. W. K. Gohlke, Mrs. M. principal contributor to the dormitory fund. .... ,. . r ,, -, , i t f Jones, and Miss Luia Casts. Ihe board in charge The hall IS situated at the corner of North Guada- f l dormitory m September, 1924. lupe and Twenty-ninth streets. It is built in the i rx -tad t a c X7U v K . , 1 r 1 ■ 1 • nil consisted of Mrs. T. A. Brown, Mrs. A. S. White- colonial style or architecture and is set well back from the street and surrounded by spacious lawns urst, and Miss Alma Hume. KIRBY HALL Page 301 Little Campus Dormitory Fall Semester: Homer Helton Horace Smith . Allan D. Walker C. C. LiNNENBERG Thomas Joe Willamson OFFICERS President Vice-Presiient . Secretary Editor of Free Press Sergcant-at-Arms . MEMBERSHIP Jim Adkins William S. Ames Bradford Arthur Paul Barker Ralph Barron Joe Barber Charles Bentliff Hiram Berry Charles Blanton E. G. Boyle Francis Brazil Allan M. Brink Noel Browning Hal Bruner Elmer J. Briggs Byron Casteel John T. Casey Rankin Gossett Harry Cropper Dennis Hall Henry Hall Johnny Haramy Jack Hayes Edwardo Heath Homer Helton Brockman Horne John E. Houston Gordon Jones Robbie C. Jordan Alton King Frank Knapp Ernest Koepf Thurmond Kruger Elmo Lammons Thomas Joe The first of the buildings occupied by the Little Campus Dormitory was constructed in 1885 to house the State School for the Blind, which w as later moved to its present location. During the war the School of Military Aeronautics was in- stalled on the Little Campus and the new brick building, now called Dormitory A, was constructed for a barracks. In 1926 the dormitory was first opened for oc- cupancy under the management of C. B. Smith, then Curtis Clark Fred Collins William F. Connors James A. Connors Ralph W. Cron Harold Cunningham Chester Chennault M. A. Denmark James A. Dinwiddie DuRAN DoAK Wallace E. Dunks Henry Dusek William E. Elam A. A. Elizando Ross Ferrier Santiago Flores Otto Gerbes Billy Lanagan Graves Landrum E. F. Lenert C. C. LiNNENBERG Aubrey Liverman EuPHi Lockhart Burl Lovelace Robert Lyon Glenn Martin John F. May IssAC Mayfield Walter C. Mayko Dan Mores Alvin Miller Mark Mackles John W. Morris Bishop Nash Williamson S] ring Semester: Henry G. Schutze C. C. LiNNENBERG Joe Barber Noel Browning Jack Walker A.J. Needham LoN Ogg Michael Okies J. R. Owen Thomas O ' Rourke Frank Patten James J. Pickel Edwin Plowman Edward Potter Henry Rase Addran Richardson Melvin Reiger Beverly Rockhold Marvin Romberg Ashlee Rylander Henry Schultze R. F. Shaw Horace Smith How ARD Smith Hazen Sorrell Theo Stack Homer Stephenson JuDSON Swearingen Clyde Thomas George Thomas Prodencio Valdez Jack Visage Richard Waite Allan D. Walker Jack Walker L. Jerome Wilson Arthur Wende E. Q. Whitney E. O. WiESE a graduate student in The University. After re- ceiving his master of arts degree, Mr. Smith w as succeeded by O.J. Brunkenhoefer, the present manager. Rooms for 145 men are now provided as well as a gymnasium and handball court. The Little Campus Dormitory Association, com- posed of residents of Little Campus Dormitory, is organized each semester and takes care of the social functions held in the dormitory. Top row. Koepf, Wende, Boyle, Rylander, Whitney, Reeger, Elizondo, Valdes, Herrera, Smith Fourth row: Hall, St. ck, Tosai, Weise, King, Jones, Lyon, Berry, Thomas, Adkins Tkird row: Cropper, Denmark, Braun, Briggs, Rase, Okies, Blanton, Dusek Second row: Nash, O ' Rourke, Casey, Mayfield, Mayko, Elam, Harne, Williamson, Walker Bottom row: W. Connors, Arthur, J. Connors, Waite, Helton, Linnenberg, Schutze, Patten, Miller, Houston Pane 302 Ne vman Hall STAFF Sister Mary Sabina Mrs. Emma T. Ory Fall Semester: ESTELA MaRGO Hazel Lyons Mary Jane Roos Frances Kasprowicz Julia Kadanka Agnes McCann HOUSE COUNCIL . President Vice-President . Secretary Treasurer . . Reporter Freshman mcmher Director Chaperon Spring Semester- Eileen W. Brooks Josephine Warner Estela Margo Estela Garza Alma St. Wrba Ann Augusta Buttrill Newman Hall, a dormitory for Catholic and non- Catholic girls attending The University of Texas, was opened in June, 1918, at the request of the Catholics of Austin and with the co-operation of the Paulist Fathers. It is situated at Twenty-first and Guadalupe streets facing the campus. As modern adaptation of the old Spanish Mission style of architecture, this dormitory gives all that is re- quired for the comfort and happiness of the resident students. Nor is the religious atmosphere absent. The Dominican Sisters of Houston have the super- vision of the Hall, and its locale adjoins both the Newman Club and St. Austin ' s Chapel. The Newman Circle of Houston annually awards a fund which entitles the recipient to one year ' s stay in the Hall. The Newman Auxiliary, a state-wide organization of Catholic women and alumnae, is an affiliated society designed to help both Newman Hall and Newman Club. NEWMAN HALL Pcge 303 Woman ' s Building STAFF Mrs. Pearl Gann Chad well Mae Brookshier Director Business Manager HOUSE COUNCIL Velma Jane Meyners President Mary Elizabeth Garrett Vice-PresK ent Ethel Walker Secrctar)i-Trea5urer Lillian Krause Reporter Fay Holliman . Graduate Representative Dorothy Stine Senior Representative Thelma Norvell . ]unior Representative Josephine Kolar So] homore Representative Margaret Rose Adams Fresliman Representative Founded in 1902, the Woman ' s Building has for thirty-one years served as the home of hundreds of girls attending The University. As the only dormi- tory situated on the immediate campus, it possesses a history as picturesque and colorful as The University itself. Mrs. Neill Carothers was the first director of the Woman ' s Building at the time of its establishment and served for twenty-five years. She w as suc- ceeded by Mrs. Pearl Gann Chadwell. Among the annual social activities of the dormitory, long to be remembered by the girls who stay there each year, are informal dances each week, a formal dance each semester, open houses, occasional dinners, and teas. The official staff is assisted, in planning the social affairs, by the house council composed of four officers and a representative from each class. The convenient location of the Woman ' s Building has made it one of the most popular dormitories of The University. THE WOMAN ' S BUILDING Pane 304 GALVESTON Liauid Gold A monthly income of $250,000 from the sale of oil produced from The University ' s Wfstcrii lands indicated that this liquid gold ivould soon maVe possiWe tne replacement of tlie unsiglitly slwclts on our Campus mitli new and modern liHiliiin s. Dr. W. J. Battle, U ' lio lias u ' orkeil inJe atigaH) ' in tlie interests of the buiUmg program, said, " in 1930 the Texas Legislature proposed, and the people adopted, a constitutional amendment permitting the Regents to borrou " money from the permanent fund to erect the necessary buildings. The sum of $4,000,000 loas agreed upon. In I93I the Legislature passed an enabling act approving the financial program. " The Building Committee decided to include Library, Physics, Home ¥xonom cs, Geology, Engineering, and Architecture buildings, an AuditO ' rmm. Men ' s Dormitory, and a Students ' Wnion. To these are added the Littlejield Memorial , made possible by a $300,000 gift from Major George W. Littlcjicld, the Waller Creelc Boulemrd project, and a neif practice school for teaching to he erected near Little Campus. Greene, LaRoche and Dahl were the architects of the buildings uiith Paul P. Cret of Philadelphia as Consulting Architect. Professor Robert L. White u ' as Supcrmsing Architect though he u«is the architect for the StudentsWnwn and Auditorium. All these buildings, ejrcept one, built of native material and all noif al- most completed, arc commodious and equipped in the most modern manner. The inscription on the ncif Geology building, " O Earth, wlvit changes host thou seen, " characterises the campus of today s " Greater University of Texas. " John Sealy Prohahly the name of no other man is to he so definitely and ferpetuaUy as- sociatei with any one hranch of The University as is that of ]ohn Sealy with the Medical Branch at Galveston. Following in the footsteps of his father, tde elder John Sealy, and aided ty Itis sister, Mrs. Waverly Smith, he made the continuance and tlie expansion of this division of The University possible. The constant generosity of a !i etime was extended in his will hy the outright he- quest of half of his twelve million dollar estate to the Sealy-Smith Foundation for the John Sealy Hospital. A hanker hy profession, John Scale ' s business activities in the course of his life hrought him more and more important positions in various major industries than even a man of his canniness ivould he thought capable of holding ejjicientl) ' ; but neither his energy nor his power of diversifying his business talents was ever plumbed. Cheerful, serene, far-sighted, and philosophic, he had still the simplicity of true greatness and was never happier than when he was wandering along the wharves that he owned or the sea that he lofed. John Sealy gave The University 0 Texas and the City of Galveston a fortune of many millions, but the devotion of that gift to the control of disease and suffering carries his philanthropy beyond Texas and makes him a benefactor 0 mankind. To DR. TITUS H. HARRIS Professor of J cuwlogy and Psychiatry This section of The Cactus is affectionately dedicated Page 305 Faculty BETHEL, GEORGE E. M. D., F. A. C. P. Dean of Medical School Professor of Tropical Medicine COOKE, WILLARD R. B. A.,M. D.,F. A. C.S. Professor of Gynecology and Obstetrics DAWSON, W. T. B. A.,M. A.,Ph. G. Professor of Pharmacology HARRIS, TITUS H. B. A.,M. D.,F. A. C.P. Professor of hlcurology and Psychiatry HENDRIX, B. M. B. S.,Ph. D. Projcssor of Biolcgical Chemistry HERRMANN, GEORGE B. S.,M. S.,Ph. D., M. D.,F. A. C. P. Professor of Clinical Medicine KNIGHT, HARRY O. B. A.,M. D. Professor of Anatomy PORTER, E. L. B. A., M. A., Ph. D. Professor of Physiology Pate 306 Faculty READING, WILLIAM BOYD M. D., F. A. C. P. Professor of Pediatrics ROBINSON, H. REID Ph. G., M. D., F. A. C. S. Professor of Clinical Gynecology and Obstetrics ROGERS, DOROTHY S. B. A.,M. A.,G. N. Professor of pursing SHARP, WILLL M B. B. A.,M. S.,Ph. D.,M. D. Professor of Bacteriology and Preven- tive Medicine SINCLAIR, JOHN GEORGE B. S.,M. S.,Ph. D. Professor of Histology and Embryology SINGLETON, ALBERT O. B. S., M. D., F. A. C. S. Professor of Surgery SPILLER, W. F. M. D. Professor of Dermatology and Sypfiilology TERRY, BENJAMIN T. B. A., M. A., M. D. Acting Professor of Pathology Paqc 3 07 Seniors Allison, Murphy B. A.,M. D. Marlin Bn; nBII; Osteon. Blocker, T. G. B. A., M. D. Sherman A2; AHA. Brindley, Claunch G. M. D. Harlingen AEA; i2Bn; l Bn. Brown, Warren T. M. D. Harlingen Bn; QBn; Osteon. Childress, M. A. B. S.,M. D. San Antonio A. K. K.; Osteon. CocKRELL, G. Ray B. S., M. D. Ahilene BU; Editor Medical, ' 33. CONKLING, W. E. B. A.,M. D. Brownsville GKT; President Sophomore Class, ' 31. Cull, H. G. B. A.,M. D. Houston GKT. EcKHARDT, Kleberg B. A.,M. D. Yorlctouti AHA; A2; SX; Student Asst., OTO Laryngology Fleming, Joe V., Jr. B. A.,M. D. Austin 6KT. Harrell, H. Curtis M. D. StepKeMville N2N; Editor Medical Section, ' 33 Cactus. Hedges, Homer V. B. A.,M. D. Austin X; SZBIl. HoLLIS, L. E. M. D. udnah eKT; President Senior Class, ' 33. KoENiG, Frank M. D. Kansas City, Mo. N2N. Page 308 Seniors Lehman, H. O. M. D. Glidings GKT. Mathews, J. L.,Jr. B. A., M. D. San Antonio AS; Osteon. McCoNNELL, T. H., Jr. B. S.,M. D. Waller An A; X; Bookstore, ' 32- ' 33. Meyers, William E. M. D. Scguin Bn; fiBn. MoLLER, G. Turner B. A.,M. D. Aha Loma A. K. K. MONTALVO, L. M. D. Pharr Stephens, Weldon B. A.,M. D. G alveston AfiA; Bn; HBH; Osteon. Swift, E. V. B. A., M. D. Palestine eKT; AQA. Van Haltern, Harold L. B. S., M. D. Fort Worth NSN. Van Zandt, Thomas M. D. Houston AMnS2; An A. Wiedeman, J. E. B. S.,M. D. Mason N 2N; Manager Medical Section Cactus, ' 33. Wilkinson, R. T. B. S.,M. D. San Antonio GKT. Wise, Joe R. B. S.,M. D. Daingerfieli Bn. Pagt 309 Graduate Nurses Hazel Benware Nina Benware G.N. G. N. Port Arthur Port ArtJiMr COLLETTE BlOOMQUIST G. N. El Campo M. M. Dillon G. N. Tyler Ruth Clark G.N. Houston Maurine Conn Stella Dalton G.N. G. N. Austin Palo Pinto Vivian Grant G. N. Gfltesville SuZANA HiLDEBRANDT G. N. Brenham Pate i 10 Graduate Nurses Doris Houser Camille Infernaise ..M G.N. G.N. vl Josqhine Ga vcston r Agnes Jensen Charlotte Karbowski G.N. G.N. , »■ " Arcaiia Galveston " ■ T- — J Mi Irene Nvquist G. N. Emma Roberts G. N. Lyford San Angela Rachel Robinson G.N. Hazel Son G. N. Arimorc, Oklahoma Brownwood L. TlLLERY G.N. Pate 3 1 1 John Sealy Nurses SENIORS Benware, Hazel Benware, Nina Bloomquist, Collette Dalton, Stella DiLLiON, Margaret FuQUAY, Frances Galbreath, Laura Grant, Vivian Harris, Lillie Hildebrandt, Suzanne Lnfernais, Camille Jensen, Agnes Karbowski, Charlotte Laney, Gertrude Nyquist, Irene Rainey, Jane Roberts, Emma RoBisoN, Rachel Womach, Gertrude JUNIORS Balderach, Mildred Bell, Florence Brown, Dewey Brownlee, Floy Carson, Ruby Casey, Opal Decker, Shirley Diefenderfer, Dixie Lee Ditch, Ruth Duncan, Lucy Easley, Anne English, Louise Fairell, Billie Farmer, Frances FuGATE, Ollie Mae GuNN, Myrtle Hanner, Billie Beth Harper, Lessie Harris, Selma Hibbetts, Jannette HOUSER, KaTHERINE Howell, Ruby Jarrell, Louise Jones, Beatrice KoTT, Gertrude L w, Bessie Merkel, Erna Newton, Grace Peters, Pauline Read, Katherine Robinson, Winnie Ross, Llwellyn Rozelle, Maxine Sanders, Beulah Sanders, Hazel Sass, Willie Schilling, Inez SoMERFORD, DoLPHINE Taber, Inez Taylor, Hazel Terrall, Gaither Lee TiLLERY, Lucy Towler, Callie TowLER, Sadie Walden, Geraldine Walton, Corine Widman, Ruth Williamson, Addie Wilson, Martha Witt, Amelia Wood, Elda FRESHMEN Alexander, Margaret Beckhusen, Johnnie Mae Berry, Bettie Boyett, Merline Broadway, Ethel Brough, Mildred Bruckner, Margaret Gary, Iva Chinn, Pauline Clark, Annie Lee Coffey, Marjorie Collins, Hazel Coughlin, Marie Ditch, Helen Florence, Lois FoURMIGUE, AlTHEA Frazier, Edith Gallagher, Irene Garrett, Louise Gass, Helen Goss, Eugenia GouGH, Rozelle Graham, Evelyn Green, Ophelia Gregory, Ellie Mae Hagedorn, Lucille Hale, Mamie Gene Hanna, Bettie Harbin, Ned Hester, Ruth Horton, Leola Humphreys, Gertrude Johnson, Billie Ruth Jones, Frances Judkins, Isabel Kellersberger, Lenore KiLGORE, Ora Lee Light, Lillian Lorance, Frances Mason, Frances Mathews, Edna McDonald, Jewell McSpedden, Martha Milling, Orlene Myers, Grace Palm, Irene Parker, Ollie Dean Perkins, Marye Peterson, Katherine Pfennig, Alice Phillips, Rene Powers, Frances Prawshaw, Nelle Richardson, Elma Raye Sanborn, Katherine Sefcik, Del Frances Shepard, Wilma Simmons, Erma Smith, Mary Lou Tange, Enid Walton, Aubrey Watson, Josephine Williford, Ada Belle Willis, Jeannelle Wright, Lois Young, Hazel The John Sealy Nurses, 1932-33 Paae 3 1 2 Class Presidents L. E. HoLLis Senior President Frank Beall • . Junior President Gayle Spann ...... Sofhomorc President Olva Davis Freshman President Nina Benware ...... Senior l urse President Addie Williamson Junior ' M.urse President Top row: HoLLis, Beall, Spann Bottom row: Davis, Benware, Williamson Page Hi Medical Students ' Honor Council Joe R. Gandy Chairman Glenn Kahler . . Secretary Murphy Allison Senior Representative George Adam . Junior Representative Ted Lace .... Sophomore Representative Sam Tenney .... . Freshman Representative Top row. Kahler, Gandy, Allison Bottom row: Tenney, Lace, Adam Pane 3 1 4 Osteon Allison, Murphy Mitchell, Bob Altgelt, D. D. Moody, Foy A. Atchison, J. W. Moore, S. F. , Jr. Barker, Bob Rhode, W. S. Brown, J. B. Ross, R. R. Brown, W. T. Stephen, Weldon Childers, M. a. Wallace, Glenn Crow, Jack Wimberly, Fred Edwards, Bob Woodward, Jack Engledow, Robert H. Taylor, H. E. GOBER, 0. B. Walker, T. C. Goodall, V. D. Smith, W. S. Greenwood, J. H. Williams, Steve Hinkle, George W. Suehs, Oliver Kahler, G. E. Legg, Eugene Kendrick, M. C. Green, LaThagger KiMBRO, Bob Lateer, Ralph McCampbell, T. p. Conner, Cooper McCarthy, J. E. Reeder, Thomas Mathews, J. L., Jr. ScANio, Tom " f " If ■ ' ' ' ' " ' ff f M A. Jtk i i Top row: Smith, Atchison, Woodward, Altgelt, Crow, Childers, Goodall Suoni row: Endledow, Stephen, Mathews, Kahler, Moody, Allison, Hinkle, Moore Bottom row: ;_Barker, Walker, Wallace, Rhode, Kimbro, Taylor, Ross, Edwards Po«t315 Alpha Mu Pi Omega Founded 1871, University of Pennsylvania Delta Chapter established 1890 George Adams James A. Hallmark Oliver C. Seastrunk Bob Barker Haynes Harvell Frank Sporer Herbert Barzanier Holland Jackson Charles Shoultze J. B. Brown Robert Jarrett A. N. Springall J. M. Brown George C. Kreymer P. G. Secrest, Jr. Murphy Bounds Robert Kinbro Gene Schulze George Burgess Arlin Cooper Robert Eanes Berthold Estess Roy S. Lander Robert McDonald Charles Mims Mack Thomas Steve Turner T. J. VanZant Jack Woodward Olin Gober David Minter H. Whiggam Causey Quillian Frank Rugeley Fred Wimberley 111 i Top row: Adams, Barker, Barzanier, Cooper, Eanes, Estess, Hallmark, Harvell Second row: Jarrett, Kinbro, Kreymer, McDonald, Mims, Minter, Quillian, Rugelev Boltom row: Schulze, Seastrunk, Secrest, Shoultze, Springall, Thomas, Turner, Van Zandi, Woodward Page 316 Alpha Kappa Kappa Founded 1888 Dartmouth College Alpha Theta established 1900 Altgelt, D. D. Guthrie, T. H., Jr. Barnes, Sam A. Hamme, Ralph Baxter, Charles W. Hartman, Albert W Blount, Bob Hargis, W. H. Brainard, L. E. Jones, Edgar F. Childers, M. a. Kelsey, M. p. Clark, Arthur L. Letteer, Ralph C. Conner, Cooper Little, Jim Eberle, H. J. Margraves, Ross D. Edwards, Bob Moet,J. A. Edwards, Tom Moller, G. T. FooTE, Stephen A. Moore, Goree Goeth, Carl F. MoURSUND, MyLES P. Osborne, Al Palmer, J. Woodrow Ross, Raleigh Rhode, Wm. Shaver, Johnnie Taylor, Bill Thorning, W. B.,Jr. Trippett, H. H. Wallace, Glenn Weatherford, Eddie Wiggam, C. D. ' V ¥5 4 Top row: Goeth, Palmer, Trippett, Wallace, Rhode, Ross, Moursund, Taylor, Childers Second row: Little, Moller, Kelsey, Jones, Margraves, Letteer, Hamme, Hartman, Hargis, Foote Bottom row: Altgelt, Osborne, Clark, Conner, Eberle, Guthrie, Barnes, T. Edwards, B. Edwards, Weatherford Pagt 3 1 7 Phi Alpha Sigma Founded 1886, Bellevue College, New York Texas Epsilon Chapter Founded 1903 MEMBERS W. Tom Barr Perry Harris Ado lph Robertson Shirley Bowen Haskell Hatfield H. O. Sappington T. G. Blocker Roy Hodges Burgess Sealy G. D. Bruce Charles Hooks I. T. Shotwell David Cameron Olin Janes Nellins Smith Edward Crump OsLER Janes W. S. Smith DoLPH L. Curb M. C. Kendrick Oliver Suehs R. R. Curtis J. E. McCarthy H. E. Taylor Charley Donaghey George McReynolds Bob Toombs Wm. Donohue H. K. Mc Williams D. von Brieson Kleberg Eckhardt J. L. Matthews G. C. Wagner Leland S. Evans John Otto John A. Wall Thos. W. Folbre Frank Parrish Paul B. Williams Joe H. Greenwood G. G. Passmore Steve Williams W. H. Hamrick Roy Pitre C. W. Yates il. 9 J vi i ff rffci r ' I Top row: Blocker, Bowen, Bruce, Cameron, Crump, Curb, Curtis, Donaghey, Donohue, Eckhardt Scconi row: Evans, Folbre, Greenwoop, Hamrick, Harris, Hatfield, Hodges, Hooks, O. G. Janes, O. Y. Janes, Kendrick, McReynolds Thiri row: McWilliams, Matthews, Otto, Parrish, Passmore, Pitre, Robertson, Sappington, Sealy, Shotwell, N. C. Smith Bottom roif: W. S. Smith, Suehs, Taylor, Toombs, von Brieson, Wagner, Wall, S. Williams, P. B. Williams, Yates Page 3 1 8 Phi Chi Founded 1894, Louisville, Kentucky Zeta Chapter established, 1903 MEMBERS Bob Alexander H. V. Hedges Robert Ari.edge George W. Hinkle J. W. Atchison Martin Hoch Bryan Aynesworth John E. Hogan Harvey Baldwin Ted Lace Frank Beall Leo Lewis M. V. Bessonette T. H. McConnell, Jr Holloway Bush Herbert Merz George Butler S. F. Moore Alwyn Cooper Tom Oliver Jack Crow Thomas Reeder W. P. CUMMINGS Tom Scanio Howard Dudgeon Reed Slay Charles Englekino Taylor Walker V. D. Goodall S. L. Witcher Robert Gossett Pl-O P « D tC . C " Ok C ; Top row. Alexander, Arledge, Baldwin, Beall, Bessonette, Bush, Butler, Cooper, Crow Sccmi row: Cummings, Dudgeon, Engleking, Goodall, Gossett, Hedges, Hinkle, Hoch, Hogan Bottom row: Lace, Lewis, McConnell, Moore, Oliver, Reeder, Scanio, Slay, Walker, Witcher Page 3 I 9 Phi Beta Pi Founded 1891 Western Pennsylvania Medical School Alpha Kappa Founded 1910 MuRPHV Allison J. D. Avenger Joe Bailey Ben Blackwell Floyd Boverie Elmo Boyd C. G. Brindley W. T. Brown P. T. Burnside Sam Cauthorn Ray Cockerell James Cooper Olva Davis R. H. Dufner August Eeagert Robert Engledow MEMBERS Earl Gaston Seale Johnson Glenn Kahler Leon Kopecky A. KooNz Eugene Legge J. P. LoCKHART Robert Marshall Choice Matthews O. B, McCary Bob McElroy Bill Meyers Bob Mitchell Frank Mondrick FoY Moody Roy Moody Lex Neill Charles Nester William Newton Floyd Norman J. K. Richardson A. H. Saigert Preston Sanders Dan Schuhmann John Searls Ray Shepperd Terrell Speed W. Stephens Sam Tenney Earl Turner F. M. Windrow Joe Wise T. D. Young k3» i if!: .. Top row. Allison, Avenger, Bailey, Boverie, Brindley, Brown, Burnside, Cauthorn, Cockerell, Davis Stconi row: Engledow, Gaston, Johnson, Kahler, Kopecky, Legge, Lockhart, Marshall, Matthews, McCary Tliird row: McElroy, Meyers, Mitchell, Mondrick, F. H. Moody, R. O. Moody, Neill, Nester, Newton, Norman Bottom row: Richardson, Saigert, Sanders, Schuhmann, Shepperd, Speed, Stephens, Tenney, Windrow, Wise, Young Page 3 20 Nu Sigma Nu Founded 1882 University of Michigan Beta Lambda Chapter established 1915 MEMBERS E. E. Anthony, Jr. Emory Hollar Walter Pfluger D. S. Babcock Roy E. Hunt J. E. Reveley Phil Bergman N. A. Kilgore Saunders Richter Paul Board Frank Koenig Gayle Spann A. J. BOHMAN William Lockhart Houston Thomas C. M. Carrithers M. W. McCuRDY M. L. Towler Ed Ehlert Thomas Murchison H. L. Van Haltern D. C. ElLAND Robert Newsom A. E. Wiedeman Joe Gandy Boyd Nibling J. E. Wiedeman H. C. Harrell Clifford Painton John Wiggins — a ' t f. .,.aK ' ' f P d 9] Top roii ' : Babcock, Bergman, Board, Bohman, Carrithers, Ehlert, Eiland, Gandv Second row: Harrell, Hollar, Hunt, Kilgore, Koenig, Newsom, Nibling, Painton, Pfluger Bottom row: Revelev, Richter, Spann, Thomas, Towler, Van Haltern, A. E. Wiedeman, J. E. Wiedeman, Wiggins Page 321 Theta Kappa Psi Founded 1879 New Haven Connecticut Beta Phi Founded 1918 MEMBERS S. A. A LESS AN DR A A. M. Dashiell J. T. Lane Harold R. Allison C. F. Elkins H. O. Lehman C. M. Ashmore LoRENCE Feller W. T. Melton Dick Bolten J. V. Fleming D. H. Nelson Curtis Burge W. T. Galloway J. S. Oliver C. H. Burge A. C. Gordon G. H. Phillips J. H. BuROW W. K. Green John Peticolas C. R. Chaffin G. J. Hayes C. T. Rives James Chambers L. E. HoLLis Julian Sewell B. W. Chunn W. E. Conkling Beverly Holland OttoJuhl H. T. Strieder E. V. Swift A. E. Walker Harlan Crank K. J. Karnaky B. O. White Prentiss Crumpleu Denton Keru R. T. Wilkinson H. G. Cull Ben T. Knolle T. F. Yater it IPS ' C% mm f j :kikM i:A-j JtM 1 " % ' , ' Ciil JtLi ' fk Top row: AiESSANDRA, Allison, Ashmore, Curtis Burge, Burow, Chaffin, Chambers, Chunn, Conkling, Crank Second row: Crumpler, Cull, Dashiell, Elkins, Feller, Fleming, Galloway, Gordon, Green, Hayes Third row: Holland, Hollis, Karnakv, Kerr, Knolle, Lane, Lehman, Melton, Nelson, Oliver Bollom row: Peticolas, Philips, Rives, Sewell, Strieder, Swift, Walker, White, Wilkinson, Yater Page ill Alpha Epsilon Iota Texas Rho Chapter MEMBERS Thelma Frai«c winnifred golenternek Mary Agnes Lancaster Maribel Loving Pauline Miller Zidella Seibel Top row. Frank, Golenternek, Lancaster Bottom roif; Loving, Miller, Seibel Page 3 23 The Alpha Omega Alpha (Medical; Honorary 9 Fraternity 02Ji Founded at University of Illinois 1902 Alpha of Texas Founded 1920 OFFICERS Dr. a. O. Singleton Counselor Paul Brindley .... President G. W. N. Eggers .... Vicc ' Pnsiicnt Dr. E. H. Schwab SecrcUryTreasurer CLASS OF 1933 Anthony, E. E. McCuRDY, M. W. Blocker, T. G. McWiLLIAMS, H. K. Brown, J. M. Moore, S. F. Burnsides, p. O. Sporer, Frank EcKHARDT, Kleberg Stephens, Weldon Foote, S. a., Jr. Swift, E. V. McCarthy, J. E. Van Zandt, T. J. McConnell, T. H. IN THE FACULTY Bethel, Dr. George E. Knight, Dr. H. O. Randall, Dr. Edward, Jr Blasingame, Dr. F. J. L. Lee, Dr. George T. Reading, Dr. W. B. Bondurant, Dr. W. W. McMurray, Dr. J. R Schwab, Dr. E. H. Brindley, Dr. Paul Moore, Dr. R. M. Sharp, Dr. W. B. Cooke, Dr. W. R. Morris, Dr. Seth IVI Singleton, Dr. A. O. Eggers, Dr. G. W. N. Pilcher, Dr. J. F. Stone, Dr. C. T. Herrmann, Dr. G. R. Powell, Dr. W. N. Williams, Dr. Harriss Prince, Dr. H. E. Page 324 ' ' ?c.- .r,it ' :;. ' . , ' ,■ ' :■■ A ' ;? !?;vN ' --JLr. ' 5-) --. ' ' . ' t,.-,:V;v SLIME I V i ' v Vblume 1 TEXAS MEN OF THE HOUR Not unrewarded are these outstanding performers Number 1 37 YEAR OF CONTINUED SERVICE TO THE STUDENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF TEXAS ' f " Books - Stationery School Supplies i UNiVERSITY CO-OP UNIVERSITY CO ' OP " THE STUDENT ' S OWN STORE " 2246 GUADALUPE STREET AUSTIN, TEXAS Page 3 27 LETTERS DISGUSTED Sirs: I pledged Alpha Delta Pi back in the good old days when it was a sorority and not a political machine on the promise that they would some- daj ' run me for Sweetheart of Texas. What 1 want to know is this: Why do the girls look the other way and whistle derisively every time I men- tion the subject? In closing, let me say that I do not think there is such a thing as justice in view of the other A. D. Pi ' s who have been Sweet- hearts. I am mad all the way through. (Censored), BESS BALDWIN. RESIGNATION Mary Ellen Sayford, c o Kappa Kappa Gamma, Austin, Texas. My Only One: I went to sleep again in the library the other day and the librarian com- plained of the general commotion and racket 1 caused. Now you know, honey, that I want to be with you as much as possible but under the circumstances we are going to have to cut our late dates to two a.m. instead of our usual daylight departures. It grieves me very much to know that 1 won ' t be able to retain my old position at the Kappa late date headquarters, but of course I have my career to think about. Your everready, RAYBOURNE. NARCISSUS Dear Dorothy: You were right when you told me that to let just one boy, Klein Magee, have all my attention and affections would be well nigh sinful. I was sure of this when I paused in front of my mirror for a brief half hour and surveyed all that nature and my own skill had done for me. Now I am courting with Klein only on Mon- day, Wednesday, Friday and Saturday nights, and with Bob Ramsdel on the others. My only fear is that 1 will forget and wear Klein ' s pin on Bob ' s night. I must close now and perform my nightly devotions before the mir- ror, and over the phone. As ever. Your loving sister, ADRIAN. ANXIOUS Sirs: 1 would still like to know who wrote the Buzzard (Around the Perip, or what have you) in the Daily Texan of March 14th, 1933. Respectfully, DEAN V. I. MOORE. YEARBOOK Sirs: A yearbook is a wonderful idea, but in publishing a yearbook, it seems to me that the editor and his staff should attempt to get away from the same old idea. 1 have been around on the campus for the past three years and each year the yearbook is about as rotten as it was the year before. The Cactus seems to cling to a certain clique of students here in the Univer- sity. 1 am not a member of that clique, thank goodness. That clique consists of members of the fraternities and sororities with very few excep- tions. I ' ll bet that the majority of the members of your staff are members of fraternities or sororities. Aren ' t they? You will say that they should be. Why should they be? The mem- bership of fraternities and sororities are not in the majority on the Univer- sity of Texas campus. Get out of the rut with that Cactus. A STUDENT. QUERY Sirs: Why was the picture of Lillian (Fanny) Watts cut off the Scooter Page? She was my favorite entry. Disgruntled, GRIND EDITOR. ANSWER Sir: Personal reasons, you dope. Also, have you ever heard of any sororities besides Pi Phi, Kappa and Theta or fraternities besides Phi Gam, S. A. E. and Kappa Sig? It seems to me that your field is narrow indeed. Alpha Chi Omega is also a social group as is Phi Mu. Yrs truly, EDITOR, the Cactus. FAILURE Sirs: Since the days when I was a wee little thing, people have pointed to my auburn locks, big blue eyes and slightly receding chin and said, " Isn ' t she the little BEAUTY! " Naturally, I have grown up with this idea foremost in my mind and it haunts me continually Ihat I cannot receive some public notice of the fact. With this end in view, I must admit that 1 put out the old razzle-dazzle for one of the Phi Psi lads with the idea of pulling down a place as one of the Bluebonnet Belles. Now the rub is this: In strict confidence, 1 let the truth of the matter slip and it all got back to him somehow. Naturally, I am afraid that he will let his temper gel the best of him and, that as a result, the coveted place will slip to some girl less blessed by nature ' s lov- ing kindness than I. What to do? Also: Do you think I have done wrong in rushing for the DEKES? I felt so sorry for them. Their supply of quasi (Intramural) athletes was at such a low ebb and, if for no other reason, they could have used my little gigolo, Frank (Lady ' s Man) Ashley, on their swimming team. Maybe he could even have taken the place of perennial Scarbrough. Confidentially, the Dekes gave out more buttons and bids than their pledge list indicated in spite of the stories they have been putting out since. Do you suppose 1 could have contributed to their downfall? Worried, MARJORIE KAY. LEFT-HANDER Dearest Sister Colgin: Well, Nell, as you know 1 am again in training with the New York Yankees. This is my third year in the big league and I think that 1 have made a good record in spite of the many at- tempts that have been made to ruin it. Starting my fourth season I am proud to state that during my time here not a man has made a hit or reached first base against my left-handed curves. Perhaps you could convince some of the other Pi Phis that it is better to be a good left bander than a sorry right bander upon whom base hits can be made. Hoping that all the sisters get strikeouts, I am. The Unbeatable, ROBERTA VAN DEVANTER. CONFIDENCE Sirs: As I am one of the select group of girls on the campus who get around quite a bit, I am sure that you have heard that 1 have been pinned by Rosser (Honey Boy) Coke to the em- barrassment and chagrin of James (Pinky) McLain. The event took place during an evening of idle but inno- cent merriment at the Green Lantern and a few people (mostly Phi Psis, I understand) seem to think that James was given a raw deal. However, I think it was well under- stood by all but the innocents that 1 was only going with him for political reasons, i. e., to keep out of the Grind and on the Beauty Page. However, Rosser was such a dear and his pin was so shiny that I could hardly re- fuse him and, anyhow, I don ' t believe that 1 can help making the Beauty Page if all the things that Helen Ullmer, Dorothy Bivin and others of my public tell me are true. With great faith in my beauty and popularity (although the latter has waned slightly since the pin incident), I am. All for me, BETH DUNCAN. Pagi 328 p. S. 1 trust I have squelched the ill fceliug which has been evident during the past few weeks — anyhow, I was also trying to keep Hosser off the Team, so I just HAU to lead Jim on a little. CONTENTED When 1 was being rushed by Pi Beta Phi and Kappa Kappa Gamma, members of both groups told nie that the Thetas were sots, late-datcrs and such. On the other hand, the Thetas were soft-spoken in their rushing and, besides, promised to run me for Sweet- heart of Texas this spring. Naturally, I pledged. Since I am a Theta, however, I find that I am sworn to secrecy. On the other hand, the Thetas have begun their extensive campaign in ray favor and I am more than contented. Happy, RUTH FARRINGTON. Bright Sayings of Children SATISFIED Nelson (Holier Than Thou) Wag- gener woke up the other morning in a pet and declared: " It was too silly of that old Buzzard to say anything about Norma Coke and Meredith Mann thinking anything about my taking Kitty Baker out. I divide my time evenly between the three girls and they are perfectly satisfied to share my charms in equal proportions. " PRECOCIOUS Harold (Little Eva) Dyke, graduate of an East Texas School for Defectives, was romping on the floor of the pub- lications olTice with a few mental giants of his ac iuaintance one fine day last fall when he spied a bright, shin- ing object fastened in the lapel of Sid (Pretty Boy) Pietzsch ' s coat. Fasci- nated by the glittering ornament, he haltingly lisped, " What is that? " Pietzsch, misguidedly prideful, boldly declared, " That is my Phi Delt pledge button! " Little Harold thought deep- ly, his brow becoming stormier by the moment. At length he could stand it no longer and blurted out, " Incredible ! 1 thought you kept them in your pocket ! " GREEK LETTER Little Joseph Greenhill was being warned in a serious conversation with an informed individual by whose pin he was greatly awed. " By all means, do not pledge sub rosa, " was the final warning of the kind advisor. " But I never heard of that fraternity, " exclaimed Joseph, to the great delight of his many admirers. (Louise Moss and brass band.) LOVE ETERNAL Bubba Rehmann, discovered in a pool of mud which he was busily slinging on all passers-by, lisped dev- astatingly, " 1 love everybody and can ' t understand why everybody doesn ' t love me. " TRUTHFUL Tom Graham in speaking to a resident of S R D after she had made a very unnecessary remark said, " It is a lady ' s privilege to be dumb, but abusing this privilege is carrying things too far. " DREAM GIRL Katherine Harahan, trapped by Louise Lattimer with one foot sliding into the Pi Phis front door, looked rougish, said, " Dearie, I just love all the Thetas and would just love to be a Theta, but I ' ve always dreamed of being a Pi Phi so 1 reckon I ' ll just be one. " SLIGHTLY OFFISH Lucy Field, runty Pi Phi, once was heard to say, somewhat hazily but coherently enough to get the point over to any stray Kappa who might have been listening: " Pi Phi never asks a girl to pledge. We just show them what we have in the way of a local standing, mention our national standing sketchily, and they ask us to pledge them. " Considering a few of the grisly tales that leaked out of the Pi Phi sweat shop during the past rush-week, there seems to be some- thing slightly offish about this tale . Compliments of THE AMERICAN NATIONAL BANK AUSTIN, TEXAS Fifty- three Years of Service and Protection H. A. Wroe Chairman of Board R. C. ROBERDEAU President L. J. Schneider Vice-President L. D. Williams Cashier H. PfaEFFLIN Assistant Cashier E. R. L. Wroe Assistant Cashier Page 3 29 UNITED STATES DEPOSITARY The AUSTIN NATIONAL BANK of AUSTIN, TEXAS Resources $10,000,000.00 OFFICERS Wm. H. Folts President Morris Hirshfeld Vice-President T. H. Davis ......... Vice-President C. M. Bartholomew Vice-President and Cashier S. B. Roberdeau Assistant Cashier Leffler Corbitt . . . . . . . Assistant Cashier C. C. Campbell Assistant Cashier Dennis MACKEN Assistant Cashier DIRECTORS J. R. Reed C. B. Cook R. C. GOETH R. W. Finley Ireland Graves Wm. H. Folts M. Hirshfeld T. H. Davis Ike D. White C. M. Bartholomew JNO. C. Ross We act as Executors, Guardians, Trustees, and in all other Fiduciary Capacities. FACULTY AND STUDENT ACCOUNTS SOLICITED Page 330 Vol. 1. No. 1 SLIME The Yearly Bluesmagazine June 1933 NATIONAL AFFAIRS THE IKON M.W OK THK FORTY ACHKS In April HKS ' i the students of the University of Texas elected Play-Boy Allan .Shivers president. Whether Mr. Shivers won by default, as some say, or whether the good citizenry of the University was caught napping, is be- side the point. Mr. Shivers Is presi- dent. He will not allow you to forget that. His confident step and flashing eye betoken a far advanced case of megalomania. He is conscious every minute that Mrs. Shiver ' s little boy .Allan is President — the head of the works. Mr. Shivers has lived and acted like a gentleman, provided one over- looks such rumors as possess no docu- mentary substantiation. His person is above reproach. But, like many a more finished politician than himself, our esteemed president cannot see that the electorate, not the party, is the source of his authority. In other words we are constrained to conclude that Mr. Shivers is not big enough for his job. Many have complained that Mr. Shivers has tried to be a Mussolini nn ' a forty-acre scale. Early in his administration Shivers .showed an alarming knowledge con- cerning the methods and tactics of the Doheny-Sinclair Syndicate. When Party-Man Deiss found diffic- ulty in putting over his point to the ladies on his serenades, Head-Man Shivers dashed into the fray and let fall the distressing information that " the other side " plays dirty pool with Mexican newsboys, (while we, bless our hearts, are as innocent and pure as the driven snow.) ' Tis a |)ity that President Shivers ' dignity and impress- ive presence should have been spent in such fruitless endeavor. When .Allan Walker, precinct boss at Little Campus, was on trial for bis (political) life. Ward Boss Shivers leaped gallantly into the breach. In the first place, political debts must be paid. In the second place, the papa- politician must do all within his power to protect the underlings from the contumacious onslaughts of the unscrupulous opposition. At the counting of the ballots in the spring election, Up-from-the-ranks Shivers found frequent occasion to whisper in corners with Henchman Pool, party whip in the Pi K. A. baili- wick. What, in the name of the Prophet, should a retiring president of the Students ' Association have to whisper about in a room where votes are being counted fairly and squarely? It is a singular coincidence that on the succeeding day Kingfish Shivers and Tadpole Pool refused to consent to a recount on the Texan Editor ' s race, in which D. B. Hardeman — on whose endorsement lists the names of both of these gentry api ear — won by a scanty and dubious margin of six ballots. The pathetic case of Syco- phant Walker perplexed our Modern Machiavellis somewhat, but not for long. This estimable barbarian cent- urion from Little (lanipus was sacrificed upon the altar of expediency, in order to bring to a successful conclusion the crusade for a " clean and fighting Texan. " Walker, completely bewild- ered and stultified by these political gyrations, showed himself to be a real party trouper by evincing no rancor when he was not given a re- count. As a parting word to Mayor Jimmy Walker Shivers, we should like to let fall a few timely admonitions. His political malleability would make him an indigestible morsel, even to the hardy stomachs of the sachems of Tammany Hall. Heal politics, at least above the precinct calibre, is not his line. We unreservedly nominate him to the Spats Brigade; he would attain Not content with his manifold con- nivings and qualified victories in the regular spring election. Shivers the Chivalrous plunged headlong into the task of electing his " best gal " Sweet- heart. On the evening of April sixth he was seen coming down from an upstairs meeting of the Tri Delt Sorority in their Chapter houSe. Was he helping Sweet Mar.jorie plan her race for Sweetheart? We cannot help expressing our envj ' of the redoubtable President in this feat. We ourselves are too coy and shy to ever accomplish such a feat. But here was Shivalrous in the jolly midst of the whole bevy. What-a-man ! What-a-political-genius! Our key-hole peeper also saw Shival- rous on the night before the German of April 8, as he left the shop of Cook the printer. About eleven o ' clock, when the German was in full swing, some- one who had the free run of the build- ing let fall stickers from the roof labeled " Surely Sutton for Sweetheart. " Shivers, be it known, has a pay job at the dance. Was he being paid that night to elect Sutton sweetheart? A few minutes after the stickers were let fall, the orchestra, whether by previous design or by an amazing coincidence, struck up the old tune " Marjorie. " Could they refuse to oblige an official of the group which had hired them? Is there no limit to the chicanery of Shivalrous the Shivers, or vice-versa? unprecedented success as a song-and- As time brings everything, so did it dance man. i,|.i„g the downfall of Shivers the Mag- — niflcent. The Board of Hcgents offered a distinct and damaging indictment CjONItl.NlS against student government on the cani- AinmaU 348 ' " " ' ' ■ " " " K " ' " st Shivers and Stench- . „.„ man Pool, by overruling them in their ' jirim ' aving. of Children ' . ' . ' . ' .. ' . 29 ' ' ' ' ' l " " ' " " .propriate the Texas edi- . tonalshij) tor their comrade-in-arms, " " ' ' " " " ' I). B. (emphasis on the " in-arms " ). It Conventions 343 | iuteresting to note that the Board Ciive 336 „f Hcgents made no apology to . dole- h ' orelcin AVir.s 354 scent Allan for this summary overrul- liPtters 328 ing of his partisan majority. Let him Milestoyies 340 s |uirm, my hearties, let him squirm! Miscellany 3.54 .,, . , . i „ • . Shivers, ever ready to plunge into a Nationnl Affairs 331 „.,,ti, „ f,,,,,, ,,„„,,, „„t resist the beek- P iople 339 ,,|,ing of the limelight in assisting his Politics 333 beloved Associate .lay Re-Deal Deiss in Press 351 his contumacious attack on the stu- Reforin 338 dents ' choice for Cactus Editor. Not Societ} 337 satisfied with the front seat he at first Sjjort 335 occupied, the Kingfish straddled the Theatre 347 ' ' " ' " ' " ' planted himself squarely in Page 3 3 1 NATIONAL AFFAIRS— {Continued) the midst of the fray before the gong sounded. He assisted Council for the plaintiff with his esteemed (?) presence during the early part of the trial, but he failed totally to show up for the night session. Now that we think of it, what happened to that two inches of paper missing from a judiciary coun- cil report which had been approved by signature? A blush crept up the presi- dential cheekbones when this matter was brought up. We might as well let him go. We can not pan him enough. The ramifica- tions of his questionable activities " passeth ' all human understanding. " SISTERLY And then there is the story about the sisterly cooperation of Panhellenie: The members, all momentarily turn- ing a shade purer than a widely ad- vertised soap (soft) product, agreed to turn in the first sorority that broke a rule. This all transpired during the spring term of 1932 after a holiday of broken rules during the rush period of that year. Then came the time for the summer bids — no, approximate- ly ten days before the time for them to go out — and the Pi Phis, being al- ways prompt and " not knowing " and a little jittery over Mary Eldridge ' s promise anyway, sent their bids out before the appointed time. Fall arrives and with it the Kappas wondering when the Thetas are going to report the Pi Phis and the Thetas, how soon the Kappas will turn them in. The Thetas felt much too friendly toward the Pi Phis (at that time there was no suspicion the dark, gloomy day would arrive of the Pi Phi-Kappa merger for political power by swap- ping votes — see Slime, this issue, " Poli- tics " — on Bentley Gardner, but then it was more or less in the family, Gardner being a Kappa daughter) for such a drastic step. As for the Kappas, reviewing with shudders their own unsuccessful attempts to pledge alien pledges in times past, they decided to let it rock, too. So Panhellenie waxed and grew in sisterly love and sold chances on an afghan. (By the way, did anyone ei er get it?) SOLUTION The mysterious pledging of Isabel Manton by Texas Alpha of Pi Beta Phi was explained to the campus-at- Uirge by a member of that organiza- tion at a recent meal at the Delta Chi eating club. An anonymous mem- ber of Pi Phi managed to raise her voice above the chomping Delta Chi jaws during a Sunday meal to give the following information concerning the aihliation of the willowy Isabel: " Well, " shrilled Pi Phi ' s representative, " We knew that Isabel was a dear girl and a sweet girl and a popular girl and we had the loveliest recommendations on her you ever read. Anyhow, the Chapter needed a few more pledges to keep up with the Kappas, so there you are. " Informal Portraits of the Bluebonnet Belles Page 33 2 T LIT I C S SINCERE PLATFORMS " Louise Laftimer has faithfully served the student body . . . and is well acquainted with the problems and needs of student government. She promises you a faithful and unbiased service. " So read, in part, the platform of the erstwhile candidate for the secre- taryship of the Student Assembly, worthily but rather thoughtlessly put. A number of individual cases might be cited in proof of her statement con- cerning " faithful service, " but the num- ber is small and the service was not alwaj ' s desirable. .As for her acquaint- ance with student problems, it is sel- dom that she lets another get in a word edgewise, and it is very improb- able that she ever hears anything con- cerning said problems for the clatter- ing of her own tongue. Luckily, the empty bucket ' s rattle did not rattle the wits of the voting public, and Little Louise is once more occupied in the service of the student body without the bother of a political office. POLITICAL ACROBATICS The dextrous feat of fence-straddl- ing has once more been unsuccessfully attempted. Simon " Fly-foot " Frank found, in the recent election, that a fence-top was too narrow to hold both him and his political aspirations, and too high to allow him to put one foot and then the other on the ground as the occasion demanded. Defeat was his reward for the experiment. k two-party man is a no-party man. What political twig snapped when friend Frank was frightened into at- tempting a jump from the strong party side to that of the admittedly weaker side and consequently tearing his pants? The answer will remain wrapped in that question mark. Ex- perience, after all, is the only teacher. Admiration shone in the eyes of the student body one day shortly before the campus political merry-go-round began its dizzy whirl, when their gaze beheld the noble efforts of one, Dewitt Kinard, defender of student rights and all round Sir Launcelot of the Univer- sity. Little recked they that this chivalrous knight, behind his pure and righteous efforts, harbored a base and selfish desire. All too trustingly, the crowd gaped at the noble fight against the text-book dragon, little realizing that such things should be carried on by only the regularly authorized offi- cials, and that all too soon the sheep would cast off its artificial covering and lurch for the position of Judiciary Council Chairman — a luscious morsel indeed. Tiring of his useless fight. Sir Kinard flanked the dragon only to find between him and his desire one who had looked behind the false covering and had detected his spurious desire. Cringing before his opponent, our hero offered to drop cooked-up charges against the spotlessly innocent McKay if the latter would Induce his candidate. Gray, to drop from the Judiciary Chairman ' s race. All un- aware that cheap efforts of this type will not be stomached by the student body, our counterfeit hero went down in the slime of dark oblivion — a noble example of the results of ignoble political methods. (Continued en Page 359) Pa»c333 Make Your Choice SPORT nouEo Under the guise of officiality, the Cowboys took their Texas " spirits " to the Austin Club for a dinner one night this past February. I ' nder the paternal eye of Claude (Harryniore) Voyles the big sombrero and chap men scuttled tablcward, following the traditional alcoholic interlude. Having become bored with stutTing their inners. Shorty (Sigma Chi) Ucagan gave the high sign and the dance was on. It just hap- pened that live horn tooting black boys from the Kast side were present to strike up the St. l.ouis lilues in iiiiswcr (o the Colonel ' s command. Let it never be said that this little dan- sante was prearranged by the sons of the wide open spaces; especially is this true when one considers the Uni- versity rules in regard to such. About ten o ' clock, Icky (I ' i.K.A.) Crider kicked over a good ole jug of G — ; Hubba (Mushmouth) llchmann got on his hands and knees and the dance was on. .lini (Pinky) Mcl.ain and .loe (S..A.K.) . rnold were the ginger ale czars of the party — (They couldn ' t take it straight!) Hilly (l hi l si ) Stipling kept the old spirit rolling by staging a floor show atop one of the Club ' s very best tables. ATO ' S Arthur Uuggan and Kraft (Big Britches) Kid- man tried in vain to act like gentle- men, an imi)ossible task for them. It is reported that the whole Sigma Xu contingent spent the night in the bridge room. Is it any wonder that the boys arc i)opular at the foot- ball games ' ? SMNKKUS During the past football season the Slinkcrs Club, an unholy alliance, was oi ' ganized for the avowed purpose of holding weekly get-to-gethers after the legitimate hours of such proceedings had was i ermitted. Charter members of the club were such notables as ltob;. ' rta Van Devanter, Martha Kdmonds, ■loe McAtec, Joe Arnold, Hob Snakard, Christine Liehte, Lucy Fields, and (ieorge .lackson. TOUGH Sporting a chin marred by three days growth of beard and four stitches, Brother Hill (Capacity) Hamilton came fi ' om Christmas holidays spent in Dal- las, awed the gentle souls of the I ' hi Dclts with talcs of manly brawling at the Dallas Country Club. Cruel truth and the wagging tongues of eye- witnesses revealed to the admiring mob that the chin came as a result of Nel- son (Don Juan) Waggener ' s ducking a shade too fast in a fight while Brother Hill, just behind him in the role of chief critic, received the full force of the blow. ENIGMA All Texas is agog over the startling acrobatic feats of Dorothy Bivin, the campus ' une(|ualled fence straddler, whose attempts to be both Kajipa and I ' i I ' hi at once are further complicated by her striving to make Phi Delta Theta and Sigma Alpha Kpsilon at the same time. Campus wiseacres, too, are confounded by the fact that the incomparable Bivin was pledged to Pi Phi despite their years of steady resis- tance to her well-planned attack. Some say that the pledging came about in an attempt to shanghai Helen L ' lmer and Izabel Manton into the airow-bearers ' fold. .Another rumor, probably more correct, has it that she was taken in desperation to |)revent the innermost secrets of Pi Beta Phi from reaching Ihe hostile Ka|)pa cami) via the grape- vine I ' oute. Hut, after all, sighs the entire campus, she is probably less dangerous in the chapter than out. Page } J 5 CRIME INITIATIVE One day this last October, the in- ventive genius of A D Pi came into its own in the form of a rush picnic for the blanket minded daughters of the first year class. With a supposedly convincing list of young males and the rushees, the wagon train pulled out for the hill country. Significantly glaring was the absence of the custom- ary permit and watchdog. RUMOR All Slime reporters are not com- pletely efficient. For one assigned to cover the machinations of Pi Beta Phi brought back the following incomplete stories from that field of research. We are passing them on to our readers in the hope that some may be more fully explained for our next issue: Can anyone give us the name of the Pi Phi, who, making for their well- traveled alley to meet a late date, got into a car with the wrong party? Can anyone explain why Pi Beta Phi ' s red- haired flash from Sophie Xewcombe was not kindly received? Who were the three Pi Phis that rushed for their S.A.E. sisters the last date of fraternity rush week? Were they Edmonds, Fields and Yeager? Were they the same three who became a little overly-hilarious one fall evening, sneaked out of the house and serenaded the same group of sisters? Where was the subsequent picnic held? HOOTCHIE-KOOTCHIE Picnickers often show amazing versatility. For once this past season, when rain spoiled Phi Gamma Delta ' s well-planned Bull Creek sojourn, the brethren retired to the Chapter House, with their feminine guests, where all participants enjoyed a most novel bit of unscheduled entertainment. CRIME OF THE YEAR Typical was the merciless hot-box that Pi Beta Phi applied to Meta Young until she promised to pledge, only to be told the next afternoon that she had failed to pass the chapter. Such an unladylike display of poor taste and poorer ethics can only be applied to the presence of such as Martha Ed- monds, Adcle Barbish, Judith Sternen- berg and Mary Rice, who, surely, must have forgotten that leniency must have been practiced in the choosing of mem- bers in times past. Meta Young, dis- tracted, pledged Zeta Tau Alpha which clearly indicates a torn-up mind and a tendency to do something desperate about the situation. Pi Phi gets a thumb down for this. PSEUDO BLUNDERBUSS " Scandal is a stately lady, Whispers when she talks; Waves of innuendo, Ripples as she walks. " Such was the introduction to the " Reformed Political Blunderbuss " which appeared on the campus Monday before election daj ' . What followed was the most glaring case of decep- tion ever perpetrated upon the student body of the University of Texas. Copies were quickly gobbled up by the gullible crowds, who would, perhaps, have been more wary had they chanced to see upon the second page the name of one John Patric, otherwise known as Simon Legree, would-be political boss, emblazoned beneath the title of editor. Search as they would, the crowds could find no scandal; found only that they had been the means of fattening the purse of Patric. (Continued on Page 357) Page m S C I E T r EXPLANATION Trembling employees of the Paralta Studio shuddered under the baleful glare of Sally Earl Goodenough ' s steel- ly eye as she put them through the third degree as to the exact reason why they wanted her picture so badly for the Cactus. Stubbing their toes guiltily on the floor, the employees quailed before her wrath, muttered in a subdued manner that they merely needed it to close the class section. " Humph! Fiddlesticks! " snorted Miss Goodenough. " My big brother George warned me about you — you need my picture for the SLIME and you ' re not going to get it!! " So saying, she turned on her heel and strutted out, later changing her mind and returning to have the picture made, hoping against hope for publicity, no matter how revealing it might be. The only reason why such fertile material was deleted from the pages of SLIME is that Sizzling Sally ran afoul of Simon Legree and was used in one of his degrading publicity stunts, thereby barring her from the pages of this conservative magazine, CAUTION On the other hand, beauteous Beth Duncan (McLain ' s Former Precious, Sweet Vision But Now His Nightmare) cautiously refused to have any picture made for the Cactus at all, although she was a beauty nominee and a mem- ber of several campus organizations as well. Caution heeded her nothing, for the forward Miss Duncan protruded her neck so far and so well (along with that of Rosser (Don ' t Call Me Dude) Coke that she made the pages even without benefit of portrait. Cau- tion came a little too late. QUEER Deterioriatioii of student masculin- ity may be seen in a vicious social cycle which transpired following this year ' s Rush Week. Kappa Kappa Gamma invited the entire S.A.E. Chap- ter to a lovely pink tea following their quantity Rush Week. Not to be outdone. Pi Beta Phi started their pot to simmer, inviting all the S.A.E. to their stucco love-nest. Pricking up their ears at this new but pleasant divertisement. Phi Gamma Delta phoned to announce that they were bringing their own little group over for the enlightenment of Pi Beta Phi. Their plans went amiss, however, when they arrived at their destination on the appointed hour to find only Hallie Orr and the housemother awaiting them. GIRDLE Joyfully blending into close harm- ony, the voices of carefree picnicers rose above the woodland scene. Final- ly all voices were stilled except for a single girlish soprano, easily identified as that of Nell (Platinum Blonde) Col- gin. On and on went the voice of Our Nell as song after song poured from her versatile memory bag. After many moments her escort, Tim (T. H. Wil- liams Co) Williams admired: " My, but you have a big repertoire. " " Now Timmie, " admonished Nellie with ut- most sincerity, " don ' t you try to sell me a girdle. " Pagt 33 7 REFORM ■ ' ;;A v lJ»Jj: ' .. -A P■ j.l l W M ' «t»4Masa.A; W ' - ' ;■ ' ■■ . T. ' - ' ■ :!tf:: ---h- ' : f k rl§. 3 ' - |g%. • 7 PEOPLE SERIOUS One of the more popular young professors on the campus, while in the midst of a courtship with Marjorie Stevens, Kappa Alpha Theta, was in- formed by the object of bis affection that, if be continued in his efforts to- ward beint; serious, he need not ap- proach her further. Amazed indeed is Miss Stevens that the youthful peda- gogue has dropped entirely from her list of callers. PROPHET Said Irving Moody, on one of the few occasions when Hallie Orr let him out of her sight, " All the good Austin boys belong to either Kai pa Sigma or Sigma Chi " which should be sweet music in the ears of brother Jerry Veltmann. The worst thing that can be said of Placid Moody is that he comes from the same town that claims Ruth (diggles) Thornton. With these two representatives claiming Gal- veston as home, we can but feel that justice is somewhat impaired. ERRATA Some of the " big " sisters down at the Chi Omega lodge inadvertently i)ut Zoc (:hai)peirs i)icture on their sorority page; however, Zoe turned out to be one of the sub-roasa who failed to make eligibility, and it was too late for Herpicide. The proof, sec Cactus, (1933, page 2.i0). We understand that Chappell has since changed her affiliation to an- other lodge and will grace the Kappa panel next year. REGRETS We apologize to the student body at large and to the " Bar Flies " in |)arlicular for the omission of Frank Stafford and .Joe (Red) Shc|)pard on that page. Both earned undying fame and clinched a berth as " Bar Flies " by their scandalous carryings-on at a recent wedding in South Austin. Need- less to say, the scene of the ceremony has been " padlocked " ever since. INANITIES We had neither time, space nor in- clination to devote to the sickening practices of the campus songster organi- zations: The Glee Clubs (Men ' s and Girls ' ) and the I ' nivcrsity Light Opera . . . there is a wealth of material in the petty jealousies of their personnel. May we suggest, however, that the managers of these three organizations form a synchronization board composed of representatives from each group; in this way, these organizations could " get together " in scheduling out of town trips, thus preventing many a fight as to which organization is to get the " real " cam| us talent for out-of- town trips. SISTER Always fond of a good laugh, meni- lers of Kappa . lpha Theta have repaid Fred ' arner ' s constant lounging in their room by dubbing Delta Tau Delta ' s Varner, " Sister. " FAUX PAS ki the cowboy banquet recently the toastmaster, whoever he was, refer- red to .lim McLean as the Sweetheart of Sigma Chi. Cute. SMALL FRY k nice, ripe bird for Valerie Childs, the perennial Alpha Xi Delta beauty whose charms never diminish .... Docs Billii Sanders think he is getting away with cutting Tommy CriinfiU ' s iiiroat and slapping his back at the same time .... Josleeii Lockhart ' s middle name is Susie as belits a habi- tual church-goer .... Did (;hi Omega pledge I.ady Dodsou because she was Lucfi ' s sister or vice versa? .... Paul Willman — how does Sella Charllon do it? ... . Sally Earl (ioodenow claims that she has had a great many rotten deals since she has come to Texas, that pcoi)le have sneered at her cute little socks and her flippant ways, and that, anyhow, hair dye costs more here than it does in good old Dallas .... At least Arthur Duynan has a car .... Why don ' t people remember meeting Mary Louise Murphy .... .oe Chappel just misses detining (he term lovely .... To hear Hamilton Martin rave you ' d think be was a bottle (beah) baby for sure .... Louise Moss, Frances Kirk and James Yiginton arc leminders that quality exists without the sanction of the local blue-nosed eating emporiums .... Congratula- tions to Bobby Hiutdolph for pledging even Beta .... Ox Emerson seems un- changed with the taint of professional- ism on his name .... Has Blossom Bayans ever made the " Team " — swim- ming, you dopes .... Charles Mac- Douyald personifies a certain type on the campus . ... Jo Schofner was due to get hers here but the higher powers beat us to it ... . Edyth Carson is famed here and there for taking an Alpha Chi Omega bid seriously .... Erin Stafford, Kappa cousin, is a Kappa Delta, while Jean Reed (Kappa Delta Founder Little Sister) is a Pi Phi — queer . . Gene Car and Johnowene Crut- cher make a fine pair .... Does Betty Jane Mullis still think A Capone ' s wife is a Theta? .... Do chiggers still annoy Xelle Berwick .... Mari- etta McGregor (Political Connections Incarnate) represented Texas, so they say, at the Mardi Gras .... Lillian Amnion will now read for you .... Adele. Barbisch is a Phi (adv) .... Burt Dyke allowed his little brother Harold complete freedom in his choice of a fraternity providing, of course, that he eventually went Delta (ihi .... Do the Sisters King really know the right i)eople in San Antonio and live ()n the right side of the railroad track as they claim to do? .... Does Lois Thompson believe all that a certain Kappa Sig tells her about a certain Monday night? .... Mary Bice and Eleanor Philquist seem to be members of the new school of Texas Pi Beta Phi .... Esther Mae Tarver and Girard Kinney are noted for their Off to Buffalo movement at the German .... Alpha Xi Delta got a haul of seven pledges in the fall rushing but had to use their names again in the spring to pad the lean roll .... Bitty Bergman must be a Kappa pledge because he goes to the sing-songs on Monday nights .... Ralph Kendall and Tommy (Flit) Cranfill are today ' s that-way couple as are Amy Nouich and Jane Carpenter .... Louise Conrad ' s steady rush on Kappa Alpha has not diminished even if Windy Wynn has given her the air .... Zeta tried to white-wash its sins by refusing to atfiliate Eleanor Wiseman .... Spur- geon Bell and Arthur Bagby haven ' t changed since the grinds of yesteryear .... Helen White is a Theta and can l rove it ... . Why does Mary Stewart Carrell flinch at the sound of the na- tional anthem? .... Why is Jap Arnold a S.P.E. and Charles Signor a Phi Delt? .... Dorothy Goff, fitted by nature for Santa Claus or Kate Smith .... That Engelking boy ' s nickname is Buttercup .... Personal nomination for a cute thing: Edith Calhoun .... Peg Watkins makes an elegant see- saw partner Jelinek is certainly an ai)i)ropriatc name for a co-ed .... Poor Little Ruth Joust came here as a graduate student, pledged the day she got here, discovered too late that the ribbons were Alpha Chi Omega ' s .... Here ' s a nickel towards the Edmund King Haircut Endowment Fund .... Elizabeth Bradfteld ' s Alpha Xi Delta baits seem to be spurned so far .... Ttiffy (La Frances) Riley might as well register in the University and get a little something accomplished with all the time she spends in Austin .... Do you remember Lillian Masterson .... Contrast: Chi Omega as Annabel Murray sees it and as the layman sees it ... . We like the quiet way that Peggy Pitts has faded into obscurity and pulled the corners in after her .... Dorothy Milroy is a dear? .... Hale and Shapard, the booloos will get you if you don ' t watch out .... Sue Correll does have dates (adv) .... Mary Katherine Decherd does not (warning) .... Jane Bland didn ' t know how funny she was in the Little Theatre play this spring .... Lucille (Continued on Page 3 55) Page 339 MIL E S TONES DIED Delta Kappa Epsilon. After a long illness and a longer decline in the palatial, red-brick house on upper Rio Grande. Seven pledges wept unconsol- ably at the bedside. Two weeks be- fore, Benno Schmidt, braggart, said, " We do not consider the situation ser- ious. Deke is as strong (Deke boasts of its althletes and its althletic prow- ess) as it was before life-buoy became a horrid thought. If anything should possibly happen, we can count on at least twenty new men to carry on. " Seven sat and mourned as Deke turned red in the face, feebly bumped Phi Delt twice and died of a soured local rating. BORN Silly Hope. At the Kappa Alpha Theta house that Gordon Clark (Dallas Flash known familiarly as " Queenie " in the Phi Delt underworld) and Catherine Carnrike (Our Little Dog- faced Darling) could be steam-rolled and hot-boxed into the sisterhood when they were already displaying the bland placidity and obstinate contentedness which mark the thoroughbred Kappa. ANNIVERSARY Bestowing such elaborate gifts on each other as Teddy Rears, etc., Kath- crine Baker and Ossie Fernald celebrated the first anniversary of Kitty ' s dis- continuance of an earlier romance. DIVORCED Faye Dixon and Dick Leary. Cam- pus opinion remains equally split as to whether Leary got wise and threw Dixon over or whether Dixon got wise and turned in her Deke pin. Any- how, a swell break for both parties concerned. JILTED Sad indeed is the plight of Ross Sterling Shearer and Charles Black, members of Kappa Sigma, who introd- uced their little snake-charmer, Louise Moss, to Joe Greenhill in an attempt to inveigle him into the fold. Not only did Greenhill pledge Phi Delt as he had intended doing the whole time, but he also persuaded the sus- ceptible and entranced Moss into giv- ing him all her German dates during the spring semester leaving Bro- thers Shearer and Black holding the well-known sack and realizing sadly but surely what they could do with it. FAITHFUL Touching is the spirit between Har- old Dyke and Eva Mae Porter who are disclosed ever so often by indiscrimi- nate headlights in the act of being true to each other. Similar cases noted around and about the environs of S R D are Gorden Clark and Voyd Bennett, Dorothy Bivin and Bill Hamil- ton, Zack Scott and Ralph Kendall. And from the manner in which Isabel Manton descends on Maurice Medaro to dance with him on the SRD grab- bag, one gathers that she, at least, is willing to be faithful. INNOVATIONS Although having to be content with the leftovers of Rush Week, Pi Beta Phi can well be proud of the numerous innovations which they introduced into the 1933 affair. Mass meetings were held in order to inform subrosas that pledge pins were not worn six weeks before Rush Week. Pledge ribbons, having been bestowed lavishly at early rush parties, were jerked with abandon when they learned that their pledge list was going to look like roll call at the Y.W.C.A. They explained their annexing of fifty-some-odd pledges by pointing out that last year ' s dummies would probably refuse to pay room and board at the Pi Phi hut for another year. Manless rushing (according to one ' s definition of a " man " ) had little significance for this organization as they brazenly employed Otto (Dynamo) Ramsey and Ira Hildebraiid to pledge Louise Boren. After the Rush Week pyrotechnics had died down. Pi Beta Phi broke another campus tradition by failing to get Sunday dinner dates for any of their new pledges. An ini- tiated member explained this phe- nomenon by saying, " Well, if we had gotten dates for all that crew, there wouldn ' t have been enough dates for all of us older girls. " ETERNAL Ruth Thornton would not be so bad if she had never existed. Time brings all things, but better still, time takes all things away — Bess Baldwin being the only known exception. INTERLUDE It seems that at the bottom of last winter ' s shiver session, Tommy Cran- fill waxed indignant with Dorothy Bivin, had high, hot words with her in front of Scottish Rite Dormitory, drove home in a huff to seek consola- tion from his friends and brothers under the bond, Messrs. Billy Sanders and Ralph Kendall. On reaching his pink stucco domicile, Tommy (known as " Flit " to those that love him best) discovered to his chagrin and rage that Bivin had applied a little of her famous telephone technique to good advantage and was met with cool dis- dain by the Messrs. Sanders and Ken- dall who did not happen to need his car at the moment and could afford to be independent. " Flit " became despondent at the whole-sale loss of friends, threatened to end it all by dropping out of school, bid everyone a tearful good-bye, dashed out to his car and proceeded with the show. To his dismay the cold weather had taken a hand in the affair and the car would not so much as quiver. Hating to go back into the house and thereby spoil an effective exit. Flit toiled manfully with the recalcitrant flivver. Messrs. Sanders and Kendall, watching inter- estedly from an upstairs window, real- ized his plight, rushed down stairs and worked long and eagerly in an effort to start the car. All efforts failing, the attempt was postponed to a later date and subsequently forgotten. Messrs. Sanders and Kendall, in an exclusive statement to Slime, said, " We are now glad we could not get the car started. We love our Flit and are glad that he is still with us. " BABYTALK Shuddering with distaste, members of Kappa Theta have issued a distress call to anyone who may suggest a means of stopping the inevitable-sac- cliarine-crooning telephone-calls which buzz hourly between Cy Milstead and Nellie May McKay. TRIAL AND ERROR A callow youth named Gordon in Mr. White ' s marketing class was mak- ing the rounds required by the course with his house-to-house questionnaire. Among the many intimate questions which the investigation called for was a crack regarding the number of children under the age of seven years that the householder possessed. Gordon, tinkling a door-bell, found behind it a talkative and friendly widow. Idle chatter waxed freely and a friendly feeling grew between the two lonely hearts, and the lady dis- closed to Gordon that she had been a widow for ten years. The intimate moment was shattered, however, when Gordon, more interested in research than human relations, bluntly asked the next question on the list which hap- pened to be, " Madam, how many child- ren have you under the age of seven years? " The door slammed and the only sound heard in the street was the quick patter of shamed young Gordon ' s feet as he scurried back to obscurity. DEPRESSION Harsh indeed must have been the sting of depression at the house of Phi Gamma Delta this year. For, not wishing to be outdone in splendor by other fraternities, and not possessing the wherewithal to purchase extra decorations for Rush Week, they were forced to flinch gold-fish from the state capitol grounds in order to beautify their barren hoval. Page 340 University Drug Store The Convenient Place THE DRUG STORE for UNIVERSITY STUDENT NEEDS P. W. McFADDEN COMPANY CLEAR AS A CRYSTAL Only ice that is cut from pure, hygienically dean water can be so clear! Keep a plentiful supply of our ice and know that your food is being kept fresh and full flavored. AMERICAN SERVICE COMPANY 107 WEST SECOND STREET AUSTIN TEXAS Pojt 3 4 1 PATTONS, INCORPORATED AUSTIN, TEXAS Operators RENT-A-CARS -YELLOW CABS-BAGGAGE AUTO STORAGE - AUTO LIVERY We have many cars as low as I Of a mile in our Drive-Ur-Self Fleets A FLEET OF NEW V-8 ' s No. 1 — 116 East Seventh St. No. 2 — 25th and Guadalupe St. Phones 2-1111— 7777 Phone 9126 TEXAS LIMESTONE Cordova Cream el}s Cordova Shell ! WE ARE PROUD TO HAVE PUR. NISHED CORDOVA CREAM AND CORDOVA SHELL TEXAS LIME- STONE FOR A NUMBER OF THE HUILDINGS ERECTED FOB THE UNIVERSITY OF TEXAS HP HE logical material for your building where beauty, per- formance and economy are desired Texas Quarries Inc, PRODUCERS AND FABRICATORS OF TEXAS NATURAL STONE SCARBROUGH BUILDING AUSTIN, TEXAS Past 3 ■♦a ACACIA (Cautiously opening the meeting by " Robert ' s lUiles of Order, " President Hamblen broke the social ice for the evening which was more than any other Acacia had been able to do on a similar occasion during the entire year. Mrothcr Cotulla immediately rose to make the following points: That the pledges knew the name, ad- dress and phone number of every sorority in town but that so far the knowledge had availed them nothing. That the brothers had been urged to leave the Alpha Xi Deltas and the I ' hi Mus alone and to concentrate on the Gamma Phi Betas as he had done. That he had spent his daily four hours duty on the drag with his big cigar and his car top down. Brother (lotulla further rose to say that he thought it would be nice, now, you know, to adjourn to go back to the oat patch. Meeting adjourned, Brother Cotulla proceeding to the oat patch, the remainder of the brothers filing out to do their weekly apron washing. CHI PHI The Brothers assembled and the President, Stew Cronin, staggered in shouting, " Brothers, Preserve Order! " The iuietude was shattered by two loud burphles from Brother ,Iane Bur- ger, to which Brother Oswald Blering remarked, " .Ain ' t there no unity in this fraternity? " Brother Butty Hodgers moved that the (Chair reprimaiul Bro- ther Frank Tomlinson for playing sec- ond fiddle in the Theta band and that he pattern his action after tliat of Cousin Shine .Johnson. Brother Wild- er, helped to his feet by Brother Schnozzle Bcasly, then presented a paper in which he explained the Stoneroad formations of Mitchel Coun- ty. Following this a short recess was called to allow Brother Milstead to make his nightly phone call to " Pud- din. " Business was resumed with an invitation from Brothers Beefy Martin and Jo BuUer to attend their next weekly picnic on the Tri Delt lawn, promising everyone a nice, cold bottle of pop. The rushing question arose and brother Duke (ioddard announced that, with the help of Pledges Comb and Brown, he had found some excel- lent material on East Sixth Street. Brother Hussell expressed his wish that the Chapter pledge a couple of flute players to join him in the band. Brother Cronin attended the next dance on his feet! On seeing Brother Mc- Kellar ' s two fingers raised far over bis head, the President closed Ihe meet- ing in the usual manner. DELTA CHI Meeting Sunday at high noon, a handful of the boys, obviously rem- iniscent of the night before, heeded President Two-Gun Harwood ' s meeting call. Secretary Anderson reported one less than a quorum present, and four brothers were sent to attempt to rouse Ox Emerson. Brother Emerson was commended for having been so quiet during this semester until it was dis- covered that he had been unable to move for three weeks. House manager Thomas urged that more of the men eat at the house, whereupon Brother (One-Bite) Bonta rose to state that the table manners of the other boys made him sick, Bontct leaving the room midst a general gasp and mild twittering sound of " Fan Mah Brow. " Pledge Collier was admitted at this point to complain about the brothers having allowed him to go to the Pi Phi dance alone. A letter was read from Alumnus Parke stating that each and every Delta Chi had been placed on some committee of the Bound-Up, but so far it had not been j)ossible to officially change the name of the Hound-Up to the " Annual Delta Chi Bevue. " Brother Werner rose to suggest that a private telephone be installed for him and Bess Baldwin so that they could talk uninterruptedly throughout the day. After a j)rolonged and uninspiring report from Brother Blackburn regard- ing the " Glammer " campaign and its probable results in lOod, the meeting collapsed. DELTA KAPPA EPSILON Ousted from the neighboring nurses ' home, the Dekes accidentally stumbled on their President, lonesomely calling the roll for chapter meeting. Shame- facedly, they scrambled to their seats and meeting began. Announcement was made that Life-Buoy had issued a new super-potent product and samples of this quick-lathering deoderant were passed out to Brothers Stafford, Delany and Clewis. These brothers were cau- tioned not to write any more testi- monials for I-ife-Buoy Soap as it might iini)air their amateur standing. Bro- ther h)ly audibly wondered if the reason that the Dekes only got seven pledges this year instead of twenty they brag- ged about before pledge day was be- cause Bosie, the cook, had become a little rambling in her rush talks be- cause of advancing years, at which point Brother Schmidt said, no, that he thought it was because Brother Kormier had run loose among the prospective pledges in the Freshman dormitory for three nu)nths preceding rush week. Brother Dawson announced that it was a fine thing that Brother Cooper Conner had left school and that the pin that Brother Moss was sporting at SHD couhl now be re- called. At this point. Brother Allen Conner came into the meeting and the discussion was terminated. Swim- mer DuPre reported that several new intramural laurels had been gleaned by the chapter because of referee ' s decisions. Brother Davis moved to adjourn. Brother Faye Dixon sec- onded Ihe molioii. Members filed out lo dust the loving cups an l gaze soul- fully at Berry Whitaker ' s picture over the (ire-l)lace. DELTA SIGMA PHI Meeting opened weakly, too weakly. Brother What-A-Payne sang his swan- song to the effect that daily broad- casting from the roof of the Co-op had failed to do any good for the chai)ter, and since Brother Hall was no longer on the Daily Texan to pad the pledge lists and invent jolly Delta Sig social affairs, he had become saddened at heart and had resolved to leave school. Looking up with tear dimmed eyes, he discovered that the brothers had quietly crept away and were busily engaged in blowing the born of Bro- ther Nicholson ' s once new but badly battered roadster for their daily airing. Brother Payne arose to the occasion, adjourned the meeting, which, alas, proved to be the last feeble gesture of Delta Sig on the Texas scene. KAPPA ALPHA The meeting was opened by O ' Brien making the usual plea that the bro- thers vary their dates and not thwart his political ambitions by going only with Pi Phis. Brother Driver tlijen called for the payment of dues. A motion was passed unanimously to demand of Talbot that he refrain from his sorry puns at meals — motion was amended to include Brother Bed. Motion made and passed that com- mittee be appointed to work out some scheme whereby the regular Sunday embarrassment of too many dates could be avoided. Committee immediately reports that sub rosas should be charged for meals for themselves and dates on Sundays. Whereupon sub rosas walked out in vociferous denionstration, and chapter goes into closed meeting. The first motion of the closed meet- ing was that (Chapter give dance. Political wing amended to read " Chap- ter give dance after election. " Motion tabled. Motion made that chapter give expensive dance, with favors, out of town orchestra, etc. Motion fails. Mo- tion made that Chapter give inexpen- sive dance without favors, etc. Motion fails. Motion made that Dance Com- mittee be appointed. .Motion carries. Beconsideration of cost of dance moved, lengthy discussion follows. Members of newly appointed dance committee resign in body. Page 343 CONVENTION S— {Continued) Talbot moves that Pi Phi dance be boycotted. Motion fails. Talbot re- tires to corner for consultation with himself. Brother Red arrives and asks chair what they have been doing. Motion demanding cessation of his puns is read, and he retires to join Bro. Tal- bot in corner consultation. Bro. Driver again calls for payment of dues. Bros. Talbot and Red emerge from corner, and move that unctuous elabo- ration of the obvious be stricken from the minutes. Bro. " Golden Dawn " White asks that he be excused from meeting to go on moonlight horseback rides. Numerous other Brothers rise and ask to be excused from dates. Brother Lea berates the chapter caus- tically for their attitude, hurls in- vective and epithet at all those who would be excused. .-Vnother Brother arises to interrupt Lea and to ask re- consideration of Dance propect. Bro- ther O ' Brien awakened from his sound sleep in the excitement of the moment, calls for adjournment. LAMBDA CHI ALPHA After a few year ' s absence, Lambda Chi Alpha, the Forgotteen Men of Texas, brazenly came to order and set about their task of building down a name. Brother Paul FoUey jumped up to suggest that the chapter accept bids on an electrical apparatus in order the campus might know that they were now doing business in a new location, since an absent-minded land-lord had allowed the Chi Phi laddies to slip into their former man- sion. Brother Sheffield slated that he thought it was wonderful that the chapter had carried on so bravely dur- ing its temporary shut-down, having initiated sixteen men and passed out some two-hundred-odd pledge buttons and that great things could be ex- pected now that open season was back. Brother Smith announced that he was a member of the Curtain Club and president of the Men ' s Glee Club and had succeeded in pledging half of the club including the piano player. Bro- ther Smith was severely reprimanded by the chapter for overstepping bounds in that case. Brother Clarke, between telephone calls to Miss Harper, said snidely that he also had been a presi- dent of the glee club but saw no reason for pledging any of the boys. Meeting adjourned, the members dash- ing off pell-mell to Lake Austin to oil up the motor boats in preparation for next year ' s rush week. PHI DELTA THETA Following a round-up in Charlie ' s Corrall during which the Phis and Kappas were finally separated. Phi Delta Theta managed to get a quorum for its annual meeting. Momentary confusion reigned as Sister Dorothy Hivin and Half-brother Chilton O ' Brien were ousted from their cozy spot under the kitchen table where they were busily engaged in holding a political rally. Brother Hamilton rose im- mediately and suggested that they re- iew their activities on the campus dur- ing the year. Brother PoUok, member of the old guard, said he would rather not think about it. Sisters Cranfill and Kindel blushed guiltily and left the meeting in a swish. Brother Scott gained recognition, the first he had received since he was a rushee, and suggested that their annual social effort should be a fashion show com- bined with their traditional carnation tea. Brother Tanner complimented the chapter on its feeble effort to regain political prestige and sat down. Sister Cranfill, at this juncture, rushed back in excitedly exclaiming that after an extensive telephone campaign he had secured a bid to the Pi Phi dance. Meeting adjourned hilariously. PHI GAMMA DELTA Crawling from beneath the debris of yet another political disaster. Phi Gam opened meeting amidst a mass of slightly used campaign blotters, tat- tered stickers, and loaded Deiss. Bro- ther Moody said that he could not imagine how it could have happened again, since Brother Miller was safely out of town at the time and could not possibly have crippled their chances. Brother Lattimer suggested sensibly that the Chapter cease these futile efforts whereat Brothers Speaker and Deiss busily traced patterns on the carpet with their toes. Brother Crow- der, almost suppressing a burp, wanted to know if Brother Lattiraer ' s remarks carried a personal implication. Quickly changing the subject to more pleasant matters. Brother Cobb blithely inquired as to who would bring his Sister Catherine to the spring formal, there- by automatically adjourning the meet- ing. PHI KAPPA PSI Meeting called to order. Entertain- ment committee rose in body to an- nounce that the usual chaperons had been provided for the Sunday meal. Brother Allen wanted to know why a certain pledge didn ' t shine his grey suede shoes, that they looked terrible to him. Brother Allen excused. Brother Hudson informed the chap- ter that Mr. Cotulla had allowed him to have a date with Elizabeth Green and moved that the chapter have its semi-annual picnic to celebrate the occasion. Brother Stripling, having six dates for the suggested occasion and feeling reasonably sure that at least one of them would not break her date, seconds the motion. The chapter as a whole advised Brother McLain to take along a deck of cards so that it would not lack for entertainment. Brother McLain was further asked to stop wearing a Sigma Chi pin around the house and to leave off whistling " The Sweetheart of Sigma Chi " dolefully as well. The chapter went on record as believing that they were lucky that Brother McLain was not wearing a Pi Phi pin. Brother Ramsdell got up at this point to present his weekly gripe about some of the brothers stealing his blankets to use for picnic purposes. Brother Bill Bell reminded him that he had left them in Adrian Rose ' s car and that she and Klein McGee were likely using them to advantage at that very moment. Meeting closed for nightly sidewalk scouring at Brother Miles ' command. SIGMA NU Meeting opened In due form (what- ever that is) as Brothers Bidder, La- batt, Chaney, and Davis broke a beer bottle on the second floor. Minutes disclosed that nothing had happened at the last meeting. Brother Tom (Railroad) Abell moved that the chap- ter quit kidding him about his radio dates; Brother Gus (Amarillo) Groos seconded the motion. Didn ' t carry. Motion unanimously adopted that Brother Fred (Pi Phi dance) Groos ask Alumnus (Lonnie) Ashford to resume the paying of dues. Brother Rehmann emitted his regular 7:30 bird. Brother Shreveport Hewson was again asked to refrain from black balling every rushee brought up, except those rushed by S A E, Deke, and Phi Gam. A storm of criticism was directed at the alumni contact officer for forgetting to invite the Aus- tin Alumni to the dance, only to find that he hadn ' t been elected. Brother Dougherty explained that he really was broadminded about drinking, suggested that at least one brother besides him- self stay sober at the next picnic; Brother Davis said, " Fine, more for me, " but the suggestion met with a chorus of disapproval. Brother Harper gave his usual exhilarating speech on " gambling in the house (in the yard is all right) " and bringing women into the grotto. Meeting closed in bad form with crys of " Down with Burpo. " ( Continued on Page 3 5 7) Pagi 34 ' » g4 Since 1886 fc) Walter Wilcox Tke Store for Men 616 Congress Avenue Correct Styles in Men ' s Apparel Everything a Man Wears — from Hats to Shoes . L.STA R K M AN AOC R Austin, Texas Austin s U west and J rgest Hotel (L r 300 ROOMS OF SOLID COMFORT CEILING FANS. CIRCULATING ICE WATER Headquarters of the University Faculty, Alumni and Student Body Pcge 345 Where a Real Welcome Awaits You DOLPHIN GRILL OPPOSITE THE CAMPUS A. J. ZlI.KER, Jr., Pres. A. JACOBSEN, Vice Pres. R. C. AMMANN, Scc ' y-Treas. Quality Ice with Dependable Service Capital Ice Cold Storage Co. We Specialize in Storing Woolen Garments and Fur Coats Phone 2-3168 301 COLORADO STREET AUSTIN, TEXAS Page 3 46 C I N E M J-T H E J T R E-J R T KEVIVAI. Flashing before a dazzled audience the largest all-star east of all time in the history of the University Circus, the campus presented during the year 1933 its great revival of Barrie ' s old favorite, " Peter I ' an. " Tom Wiley Hodges, in the title role, perhaps gathered the greatest amount of personal laurels, fitting as he did, f,c naturally, this great part. Mr. Hodges ' clever make-up, consisting of thinly plucked eyebrows, self-satisfied, complacent attitude, cute-cut college clothes and a sweet S.A.K. pin enabled him behind the floodlights to create a complete illusion of living the part. Mr. Hodges was such a natural selec- tion for the part that the casting direc- tor awarded it to him without hesita- tion, although Nick Nicholson with his spats and two-tone ensembles also blessed by nature for the role, was considered over a long period of time. Gyp Hudson, because of much pull, was also an applicant for the role, but inexperience and lack of education were against him. He, however, appears to be the favored individual for the role in case of another revival in com- ing years. Following Mr. Hodges ' appearance in the center of the stage, the highly popular chorus of elves appeared: The Messrs. Hill Horn, Stuart Delgado, Maurice Medaro, George .Jackson, Irving Moody, Webster Snyder, Walter Ely, Hob Morrison and (lonrad Fath tripped lightly about the stage clad in airy creations of mist-colored self-adulation, chasing small bubbles of public recog- nition. This act, closely observed by the campus audience, perhai s received more comment than any other single part of the drama. Nana, the watchdog, was given to Searcy .Johnson who received his early dramatic training in this part in watch- ing Mary Webb who managed to slip out from his supervision one fine day and has never been heard of in .Austin vicinities since. Mr. .Johnson then withdrew from the dramatic scene for a while but began training on the role again during the summer months in the Homberg parlor. F ' or his persist- ence, his cautiousness, and his snarl- ing attack on all contenders, .Johnson was given this part by the casting director with as much enthusiasm as Hodges was awarded his. The pirate crew caused some little dissension, the public being allowed to vote on this portion of the cast. The Phi Delts offered the part to the S.A.E. ' s while the S..A.E. ' s were heard to intimate that the Phis could nian- .■ige the part quite nicely. It was given, at length, however, to the S.A.E. ' s who slunk through fraternity houses during the pre-rush period and the rush week proper kidnapping innocent rushees and defaming the names of certain loftier-idealed groups by accus- ing them of doing things that only S.A.E. ' s would think of doing. The minor roles were cast with as much precision and success as the principals. Kathryn Bowles played the l)art of " Wjndy " beautifully, appearing particularly fetching in those scenes played in Charlies and the lower, right- hand corner of the German. Her in- fectious laugh and retiring manner made her fit admirably into the part of the shrinking, timid ingenue. The crocodile, which waddled about so handsomely, weeping hitter tears and ticking all the while of the virtues of Theta, proved to be Katherine ? in a new disguise attempting to resell her old part in the drama, " Bush Week on Whitis .Avenue " to the public in this all-star revival. it be said that she got a little old during the scenes of this di-ama and we are afraid that her days as an effective performer are over. " Peter Pan " which has met with such an enormous success on the cam- pus this year will no doubt be repeated next year with an entirely new cast. He sure and watch for the opening date. PURSESTRINGS Dry as Death Valley, the ironically web-footed horses on the campus ' new .$2. ' )0,0()0 Memorial entrance look with pleading eyes at every student who passes their way. Shorn of their amphibian privilege of water, the un- fortunate ([uadrupeds try in vain to look spirited in spite of their famished condition and parched throats. Little help can they expect from Miss Liberty and her two military boyfriends for they, too, would tear their bronze feet from their pedestals for a drink of water. INCOGNITO Hofsy David Bainsey, college play- boy and sometimes employee at one of the local book shops, felt the urge of spring and the gentler passions, desired greatly to own, possess and (kvour the pages of Uobie ' s " The .Art of Making Love. " Wishing to order this masterly piece of obscene litera- ture and yet not intending to reveal this desire to his employer and fellow workers. Little David ordered the book under the name of " Sam Bass. " Suspi- cious mail order clerks, remembering the sad demise of the said Sam many years back, traced the order and re- vealed David, a trifle pink around the ears. CAHEER .Joe Munster, about whom Jean Canaday has written a poem which cannot be reproduced here, was elected president of the (Curtain Club over an unprecedented anu unt of protest on the part of the members who were finally won over by Horton Smith ' s oily arguments that Munster would be in Austin all summer and could be doing marvelous things for the club during that inactive period. Munster began his presidential term in typical style, leaving Austin for the entire summer and returning only when the leaves began to fall and the beer to brew in the outlying hills of Austin. Mr. Smith, asked about the strange procedure, had little to say. Mr. Lee Thomas, whom the Curtain Club had obviously preferred for its president, had much to say but little that can be used here. (Continuing on his matchless trial to glory. Magnificent Mussolini Munster decided that the prime need of the Curtain Club was a grand piano which they could use to give tone (pun) and a touch of elite to the stage in their deluxe productions. Correspondingly, he trotted down to a local music house on his bandy, s(|uat legs and arranged to purchase a grand piano which he forthwith had sent to the Curtain Club shack where he tried to set it in a place where the roof would merely drizzle on it and not pour during rain storms. Meeting with raging protests from the club ' s more economical and conservative members, Munster confided that he merely meant to pay two in- stallments on the piano, consider it fair rent, and let it go back to the company unharmed. The Dean ' s office, catching scent of the affair from afar, sent Shorty Nowotny to the shack, dis- covered that the rumors were true, sent the piano post-haste back to the music house, and reprimanded Muns- ter sharply for his attempted hoax. Munster, undiscouraged, set his mighty brain to work again. So far, results have been negative and the Curtain Club is doing very nicely, thank you. POET New heights in the art d ' amour were reached as small, diminutive I)latinuni-blond Webster (Pneumonia Nell) Snyder i)repared himself for Governor F erguson ' s Inaugural Ball. Delving deep into his pocket Delta Tau Delta ' s Snyder produced sufficient funds for a corsage of orchids. Ad- dressing the costly bo iuet to his be- loved, a Miss Katherine Kirk, wanton Webster penned the following quaint billet doux: " Look lovely for me to- night. " (signed) W. Pagi 347 J N I M J L S LIVESTOCK EXPOSITION Climaxing a half-century of bringing together every type of live-stock in Texas, the University in 1933 had its greatest, most successful year. Fine animals of all breeds have exhibited themselves frequently and thoroughly on the campus during the current acad- emic season. Innumerable hours were spent by the judges in selecting the outstanding specimen in each divi- sion. Yet the results of this lengthy deliberation justify the loving care spent by the earned judges. Below we may see the decision rendered by Slime ' s most talented stock fanciers in each division: Bull (Sae) Durham, because of his charmingly plucked eyebrows, his in- sipid simper, and his great empty gazelle-like eyes must share the honors of the equine division. Walter Ely, because he runs with Debogory, because he acts like Debo- gory, because he is a typical example of a small town member of the DKE stock, must also be mentioned. Larry Debogory, because he runs with Ely, because he acts like Ely, because he is a shining example of what SAE can produce, is a fine product of the genus equpus. Joe Lockett, because his insignificance makes his small change politics more hilarious to a jeering audience, is an unchallenged contender in the Shetland division. Joe Munsler, because his histrionic reputation is equalled only by his stable manners, takes his place among the most superb stallions. Frank Bain, because his own cut- throat ATO stable-mates should like to lift his affiliation, must be recog- nized as an individual entry. Joe (Porky) Pool, whose swelled head is distinguished only by a cheap cigar protruding from his pudgy face, is unchallenged in the fat stock divi- sion. Coulter Suhlett, because this com- parative newcomer, a fine spirited red- haired stallion, has surprised all critics by repeatedly superb performance all during the current year. Verner McCallnugh, although tending toward pauchiness and heavy jowls, has overcome his physical defects and received high ranking for a top position imong the other campus blue-ribbon horses. POULTRY On the floor of the spacious Uni- versity chicken-coop are fine examples of every type of chicken known to the poultry fancier. Slime regrets that individual mention cannot be made of every prize winner among our feather- legged friends, but space allows only a mention of the names of those who have carried off the honors of 1933. We list below the leading products, realiz- ing the need of cleaning the University chicken house so that next year some of these sterling examples may have more personal attention: Brad Pickett, Marvin Pound, Hal Sayles, Frank Ash- ey, John Whitman, Mac Foust, Bill Horn, Holland Porter, Bob Campbell, A. J. Ruckman, Bob Suttle, Irving Moody, Bill Speaker, Adoue Parker, David Peden, Julian Clopton, Joe Cor- men. Tommy Birdwell. FELINES More fascinating than ever before, the collection of warm-furred and sharp-clawed cats representing every campus breed, presented a real problem in elimination to the Slime contest judges. Almost as difficult as choosing the equine winners, the problem of selecting Texas finest felines stumped most of the judges. We present the final winners with the characteristic which caused the selection of each ribbon-winner by the judges. Faye Dixon, because of her non-stop purring performance for her Dickie boy and his Deke friends. Louise Lattimer, because of anything the reader wishes to insert. Dorris Williams, because of her poor- ly chosen parking si)ots resulting in constant recognition from the passers- by. Mary Ellen Pope, because her favorite sentence is " Introduce me again. " Eugenia Bailey, because she ' s been abroad, and brags about it. Mary Williams, because she has been a public nuisance almost as long as the Hill sisters were and reminds us of them in more ways than one, heaven forbid. Beth Duncan, because her other face is usually hidden admirably. Because her continued amorous exploits in front of SRD in mid-afternoon called for a public protest in the Buzzard. Bess Harris, because she is still at large. Because of the way she dances with Frank Brooks. Because she was not nominated by Zeta for Sweetheart of Texas after one of the most obnox- ious publicity campaigns ever hoisted on the gullible public. ANOTHER LINK A strange product of evolution has found its way to the very environs of our Campus, said " BOO " and fright- ened the sororities half out of their fluttering wits. Anthropodious Long- necks, of the species Simonious Legree. This animal differs from the great hairy apes in that its skull is ab- normally thick, and that it has a peculiar tendency to stick out its neck on any and all occasions. Despite the almost ludicrous appearance it makes, it has frightened the members of several prominent sororities on our campus (see first sentence, current issue of Slime, and even succeeded in putting the entire chapter of Beta Boys (?) to rout when it was rumored that it was In their vicinity. This creature was finally captured in the bed of one John Patrick, partial- ly suffocated by the covers he had drawn on his head when he heard the approach of the brave game hunters who little feared the prominent stench he emitted. Upon closer investigation by a scientific laboratory, he was found to have a fungus growth in the palm of his hand, a Normanium Nichol- son, parasite common to unclean things. WILD LIFE Snifi ' ling and snuffling her way through the uncouth wilds of Texas rush week, Catherine Kirk was seen weeping her bitter tears over girls who showed more judgment than sus- ceptibility. SCIENCE A phenomenal case of recovery from an appendix operation by Karl Tanner has been attributed to his animal like constitution. The doctor in charge said that his resistance was equalled only by that of a full grown Orang-Utang. It has been suggested that the hairy brother suffers by a suggestion of equality with Tanner. CAFETERIA STYLE A sorority, Pi Beta Phi, collects stray K. A. ' s, Phi Delts and guess-whats for their pledges. The girls go up, choose their victims, the delectable things. The sorority assumes no res- ponsibility for what happens to the boys. FATE Before the annexing of the red and white ribbons and the subsequent change of heart, Dorothy Bivin used to hold forth with great derision re- garding the personal appearance, habits, etc. of Martha Edmonds. On being asked about her big sister in Pi Phi, Bivin replied with a sphinx expression and a beaten voice, " My big sister is Martha Edmonds! " Page 3 48 Individual Shovs for University Men and Women specializing in correct sports, daytime and evening apparel and accessories . . . are a part of this large, complete and modern department store. EM.Scarbrouglii Sons Congress Avenue at Sixth Street Austin, Texas 1 H Send Your Laundry Here — _; Jl » :.. THE HOME STEAM LAUNDRY " The Laundry Does It Best " Phone 3702 118-120 East Tenth Street Page 349 STEAKS DRUGS LUNCHEONS t HILSBERG ' S CAFE " FAMOUS FOR STEAKS " 101 East 21st Street Opposite Law School SCHOOL SUPPLIES COLD DRINKS ALWAY S —at your— Service Texas Book Store W. S. Gatewood C. E. Berkman Page 3 50 PRESS WOHKOUT Seated iiiiiidst her usual collection of shines, scooters, members of the Surplus Club and George Webster, Louise I.attimer, Theta ' s high-pressure girl, gave her views on life, love and license to Slime ' s inquiring reporter. " What do you think of life? " he said pointedly. " Theta is the best national soro- rity. We have the biggest house, the biggest girls, the biggest Packard, and the biggest heels in school. We also have the biggest mouths according to local chit-chat, but that is mainly the work of the Kappas who are sour- graping because I can make more noise than Katherine Bowles with only half my mouth going. Thetas are noted for the popularity with the Lambda ( " .his, S.l ' .E. ' s, Phi (lams and Theta Xis; they are noted for their athletic i rowess; their long standing connection with the losing side of campus |)olitics; and their unc|uestioned position in the corners at the Satur- day night dances, (iive me one good reason why you shouldn ' t be a Theta, " she howled as she forced the 1. (J. in- to a corner. " What do you think of love, " quav- ered the 1. Q. looking at George Web- ster pointedly. " Never heard of it, " confessed Lat- timer. " Now tell me, " she went on in high gear, " Will there be as many Kappas who will be Just killed if you don ' t pledge as there will be Thetas? Dearie, I just cant l)ear to think of you as a Kappa. The thought of you under a key just gives me the jits. Where IS Catherine Kirk and her hysterics? Have you considered everything? Have you one good reason for not pledging Theta? That is, be- sides the fact that Huth Heed, Mary Kllen Pope, Hazel Green and Branch Smith are members? " Give me just one good " here she ran out of breath and gave our sweating I. Q. a chance for his last question : " What do you think of license? " he quavered. " That ' s beside the i oint. Do you know that Theta bumps Kappa every year — that Kai)|)a only pledges girls whom Theta has blackballed — that Pi Phi recognizes our superiority to the point that they often rush Theta in- stead of Pi Phi? Do you realize that Theta has a quota of only twenty pledges a year? Think what an honor it would be to be one of twenty. Why join Pi Phi or Kappa and stand in a herd? Besides, if you don ' t pledge, our quota will have to be nineteen Ibis year and what will national think? " " But, .Miss Lattinier, " gasped the I. Q., " I am not a girl. I ' m only a (Pan) S..A.K.! " " Oh well, " said Lattimer, " that ' s all right, sonny. It was a good work- out anyhow. " INBKLIKV.ABLE (Juote: " The lengths to which some students will go to get publicity in this school is simply amazing ... " as published in the Daily Texan of ■March IT), under — CAMPUS CLATTEH, by Bull Dozed: A typical column by this noted " I " specialist a] i)ears here in full: " It may be extreme egotism, an in- nate desire for the spotlight, or the not uncommon case of lack of intellig- ence, but the extraordinary bids for I ' crsonal notoriety on the parts of many people are positively unbelievable. Am- bition of the type possessed by (Caesar oi- Napoleon is justitied, but to be so possessed of a desire for unclassified publicity to the degree that the indivi- dual will display himself as a ridicul- I ' us ass is beyond my comprehension. If the same individual would direct such concentrated efforts towards some activity which would contribute to the student welfare (eds note: composition of a column, for example) for the fame gained in such a meritorious manner would be just compensation for such a noble and irreprochable cal- ling . . . Idol thwarts: (enlightening to me, if to none else) The Ihiiversity, located in .Austin, is one of the largest educa- tional plants in the State ... it seems to me that more people should read this column, for I ' m not highly paid as is my contemporary. Odd Mclntyre I he ' s good too) . . . there is no rela- tion between bananas an l banana oil ... in fact, I don ' t like bananas . . . iM ' pie Bur|)ington of Burp is a prince; in fact, he ' s my very best friend . . . and 1 found a new bootlegger who numbers many cani|)us celebrities among his patrons ... I go there to reveal people ' s private affairs, but my public does need protection (Eds. note: Yes, from stool pigeons and trite columnists) . . . Popular Pollyanna .Zilch, who, incidentally, is my sixth cousin by marriage (?) and (laddo (Ihumpster are a most ardently devoted couple of long standing (Eds. note: Publication of her relationship strikes a fatal blow to the continuation of this romance) . . . and what really should be done to alleviate the educational situation is to raise the entrance re- quirements. (Eds. note: Then who would write, this column? But, on second thought, there would be none to read it.) Does that alter the present situation? I have a date with a Chi Omega tonight . . . irLTHA-ULTRA A devastating combination of femi- nine writing ability and masculine knowledge of the ultra-ultra in col- legian ' s wearing apparel has flashed daily before the eyes of the student body this year in the column: " ZACK- LY FASHIONABLE by Mary Lee Wes- ton in collaboration with our Ex-acting Beau Brummel, (airtain Club Scott, the impeccable model of muliebrity " from which SLIME quotes the following two short |)aragrai)hs: " Who fears Mrs. Grundy to heed the modes of the moment as illustrated (by photographs in shop windows and portraits in the Loudhown) and des- cribed minutely in the Dailu Texan? " " The Phi Pledges, drilled in charl- atanism of carpet knighthood by the pride of their fraternity .lackanapes, will perhaps in time recognize sufficient manner of bonton to occupy positions among the roues second only to their untiring tutor. " SCOOI ' .At the close of this year ' s rush season. Half Moon found itself to be the surprised father of one lone pledge, said by many local carpers to have been dropped on their door-step one rainy night by callous passer-by. De- ciding in secret session that no pledges at all would appear less incriminating in i)rint than one. Half Moon wisely refused to turn in their pledge list to The Dailu Texan. Some way, some how, though, the downtown pa| er got wind of the affair (the Half Moons are still suspicious of the Theta Xis and the .Acacias) and blared forth the news of Half Moon ' s record crop failure. The Daily Texan thoroughly scooped, rei)eated the story shamefacedly the next morning under society personals. MIGHTY LAK A HOSE Seeing a photograph of the Phi Delt chapter lying loose around the publications oflice, little Billy Berg- man, mental age three, seized his oi)| ()rtiniity, held a straw vote of the journalism students in regard to a l)r()l)lcm that had long been puzzling to him. After three days of heavy voting, he was able to issue the fol- lowing statement: " Zack Scott is the manliest fellow the Phi Deltas have in their chapter this year. " MISMEPHESENTATION More presumptuous than wise were the Ka|)pas in allowing a picture to be taken of their rushees at one of the rush day periods and j)resenting it to the |)ublic as typical of their new crop of i)ledges. It proved to be a boomerang; three-fourths of the girls pledged Pi Phi. Slime proffers its sympathy to both the Pi Phis and the unsuspecting pledges. Paitiil McPhail ' s Wayside GARDENS Barton Springs Road Largest Growers of Flowers in Central Texas Known in University circles as " Our Florists. " Catering especially to the needs of fraternities, soror- ities and general student demands. Corsages a Specialty Phone 9964 PK PK PK PK SANDWICH SHOPS " You don ' t wait on us. " For scrambled eggs, waffles, sandwiches, salads, steaks, luncheons and picnic specials. You ' ll Always Meet the Bunch at PK ' s No. 1 . . . Opposite New Driskill No. 2 . . Opposite University Campus PK PK PK CAN BE NO MORE AT- TRACTIVE THAN THE ENGRAVINGS ADORN- ING ITS PAGES c ttractNe hooks ai cAHracU ' e ' Prices CONOMY ENGRAVING 8I3-J4 CONGRESS AVENU " AUSTIN - TEXAS NELSON DAVIS 8 SON Wholesale Groceries AUSTIN, TEXAS Branch Houses Taylor, Texas Llano, Texas Lockhart, Texas Page 3 5 2 i THE CAMPUS DRUG On the Drag WE DELIVER PHONE 2-1191 DICK MONROE SAYS: OUR SERVICE DEPARTMENT IS OPEN NIGHT AND DAY WE DO EXPERT BODY AND FENDER WORK MONROE MOTOR CO. Inc. 220 E 5th St. Phone 2-3111 • While The University of Texas is cele- brating its Golden Anniversary, another organization in Austin has passed its fiftieth milestone. The Calcasieu Lumber Co., com- pleting fifty years of service, is grateful for the faith and friendship which have nurtured courage and inspired them to greater visions as each new year approached. Determined in their efforts to serve, eager for the vision of tomorrow, the Calcasieu Lumber Co. continues to build a business that will never know completion. DITTLINGER LIME COMPANY MANUFACTURER All Purpose LIME for All Purposes Agricultural Chemical Construction Industrial W. S. Drake PROP. R. G. Mueller MGR. Our Research Department will be very glad to assist you with your Lime Problems. Dittlingcr Lime is manufactured under " Strict Chemicjl Control, " produc- ing Lime of Unexcelled Quality. Detailed specifica- tions and recommendations are yours for the asking. NEW BRAUNFELS TEXAS Page 3 53 FOREIGN N E IV S HOUSTON A remarkable drinking contest was held in Houston at Slocum Inn after last year ' s Rice Game. The particip- ants were all Pi Phis except one stray Kappa. The Kappa was later moved to confess that she was outclassed from the start. At the end of the bout the Pi Phis were all dancing on top of the table, and the Kappa was well under with the Phi Psis who had entered the contest late but wholeheartedly. MOUNT PLEASANT An anonymous note from this little city intimated that Beth Duncan came to Texas this year because she couldn ' t get any new clothes and therefore could not go back to Randolph Macon. She also swore (publicly) the letter goes on, that she would panic the entire male population at Texas within the semester. SAN ANTONIO Mary Stewart Carrell (ney-nonny-non- ny from Dallas) spent one week-end in San Antonio, had a gay time, got trapped in an automatic elevator, wept bitterly over the Alamo, saw Monkey Island, came home. WACO Aileen Gardner announces that no other good boys from Waco can ever go Sigma Alpha Epsilon after the pledging of Tom Wiley Hodges by that group. " The alumni club in Waco is desperate over the situation, " said Miss Gardner sadly and all worthy boys in Waco are planning to go to other schools in order that they may join this sterling group without smirching their own names. Old-timers on the campus will recall that young Hodges (plucked eye-brows, and all) came to the campus fired with the hope of being a Pi Kappa Alpha, slipped down a notch to Phi Gamma Delta, on to Delta Theta Phi and iinally ended by snatching a S.A.K. bid. IRONICAL Nancy Pugh, known far and wide as the " Rural Queen, " failed to uphold the heretofore highly-touted rusticity of her native Arkansas village at the University. Keenly disappointed must have been her home-town supporters when it was discovered that the buxom farmerette failed to receive a passing grade in Rural Sociology. FORT SMITH, ARKANSAS Citizens of this pleasant village cheered when the news came that Earl (Gangling) Cobb had pledged Phi Gam in spite of Webster Snyder ' s co-educat- ing influence. HOSANNA Having pressed far into the back- woods of North Carolina and finding things quite different from the estab- lished ways of life at the corner of Twenty-third and Nueces Streets, Margie Bright wrote back to Grandma Pi Phi quick as a flash: " The girls up here do not seem to be Pi Phi minded so far — but I will show them the light. " MISCELLANY MENTAL PROCEDURE Aileen Gardner, Pi Phi treasurer, was entrusted by the sisterhood to carry the lengthy list of prospective pledges (they hoped) to the Dean ' s office. On the way there. Miss Gard- ner stopped for liquid refreshment, pondered on the unusual number of names thereon. Deciding to herself that Pi Phi had always before em- phasized quality rather than quantity, she resolved to strike six names off the list at random, she having gone through rush week in a haze of ex- pense accounts and unpaid bills and remembering none of the girls and their specific qualifications. " After all, " mused Gardner, " The girls will think that something happened that kept them from getting their bids and will be too mad to say anything about it, and the sorority will think the girls bumped them at the last minute and be too shamed to say anything either. " So saying, she blue-penciled the list and started on her way. Half-way across the campus, hov - ever, Gardner was stricken by pangs of remorse and a glittering vision of all the beautiful, beautiful dollars the six girls would pour into the treasury of Pi Beta Phi. The actual motive which finally prompted her can only be guessed, but the list finally arrived at the Dean ' s office with all the original names intact. STRATEGY Inasmuch as Kappa Sigma and Delta Tau Delta were both having their Christmas dances on the same evening, Johnnowen Crutcher was really un- aware as to which dance she was go- ing to. It seems that her John was not going to be out of town as he had ad Jibbed to Johnny, and called her at the last minute to beg her to be his guest. With little inducement she consented, nobly disguising her surprise and enthusiasm. The inte- rested sisters inquired as to her host ' s affiliation, and were bluntly informed that she knew a John at both houses and really didn ' t want to offend or embarrass the considerate gentleman, so would merely wait and see who came to call for her. Realizing the desperateness of such a situation, the Thetas stormed her with questions. No, she didn ' t give dates to any old boy who called, but if he knew her first name and her phone number, she was sure that she knew him well enough to have a date with him. After all, a girl has to get around, and the Theta telephone num- ber must be a hard one to remember. ROMANCE Pulsating with tender beauty is the romance between a certain formidable instructress in the School of Business Administration and Hubert Oxford, magnetic Kappa Sig. Growing steadily out of a close friendship, the affair has burned itself into a fevered state in which the instructress throws biscuit parties regularly for the for- tunate lad; even types his B.A. 420 letters for him. Pitiful was his plight, however, when she graciously offered to lend him her own little typewriter to use during his four-twenty exam. Arriv- ing a moment or so before the exami- nation began, he discovered to his horror that the machine was one of the department ' s practice blanks, spent the first half of the fleeting three hours striking keys one at a time and putting the respective letters on the respective keys with his fountain pen. LANDED GENTRY Lobbying for a mortgage moratorium since 1930, the Kappa Sigs have suc- ceeded in keeping the sheriff from the door for another year. Misjudging the better judgment of the average fresh- man, the boys in the big house have used every trick in the bag to utilize their forty man accommodations; best score to date is twenty-five. Added to the responsibilities of the landed gen- try of Kappa Sigma is the ever present shadow of Dahlich ' s furniture truck. Betting odds are five to one that the overproduction victims will be sleeping on the floor ere the next installment day. After all the alumni have other financial obligations. Misinformed last rush week, twenty-two leftovers fell for the slogan, " Pledge Kappa Sigma and be a financier. " SHREWD Having given the A D Pis her first two dates in order to eliminate them early from the inevitable rush week grab-bag, demure little Frances Jen- nings took her much wanted person to the Three D and Chi Omega hovels — presumably to make her life decision between the two. After climbing the steps of the new Tri Delt home to listen to a most unconvincing hot box; and having partaken of the Chi in- hosi)itality, she hurriedly phoned A D Pi ' s Mary Elizabeth (Rush Captain) Armstrong and offered her services to the Chi Phi neighbors. Smart girl. Page 3 54 People (Continued) Starcke has gotten the rottenest deal of the year but hasn ' t lost anything by it so far as can be seen .... Pegga Ayer has never come back to normal since playing the Lady known as Lou in a dramatization of a cheesy poem .... Ben Parkinson is forever- more on the rungs of the social ladder? .... A bouquet for Charles Wheeler for immediately pledging Theta Xi on entering school and there- by classifying himself .... What is particularly nice about Burton Mar- shall is the way he draws up and gives his aesthetic all to the girls when he dances with them .... In spite of an Austin boy ' s careful precautions, he neglected to think of Tri Delt as a sorority and Frances Tucker got a bid over Bess Jo Chewning ' s dead body and Lynn Young ' s face is red as a result thereof .... The Sisters Archer get around to all the church socials .... Do the Alpha Rho Chis really use their hands just to build houses with? .... Jake Patton is Ato ' s perennial pretty-pretty .... Jackson Cox and Martha Mayheiv are two of the best eggs in view .... Louise Lattimer has a pass to the Germans (adv) .... Delta Sigma Phi on the passing of Walter Payne, declared a year ' s mora- torium, fumigated the house .... Is the fact that the Kappa Sigs are afraid of receiving the same treatment that they did from Irey Hildebrand Jr. keeping them from trying to pledge the rest of their faculty sons now in school? .... Meaning the Campbell Twins .... Jack White, last year student, did not think enough of his fraternity (A T O) dance to pay the price of admission .... Jimmy Miller continues trying to convince people he leally did belong to a fraternity once .... Margaret Pressler had a Pi Phi sister-in-law .... A bouquet for Margaret Frazier who has been burned too often by social sour-grapers in the Buzzard this year Marjorie Reed ' s social eclipse is too tragically complete to merit mention .... Florence Parke has an illustrious brother .... Louise Medaris and Carl Tyson will hitch- hike it to the altar any minute now. SLIP UP In past years. Bob Payne was one of the original B.M.O.C. ' s on the cam- pus. Since dragging down a degree, Payne has worked for the Humble Oil Company (not an adv.). To get on with this story, however, during the current rush-week, he cornered an insignificant lad in a bathroom at the Acacia house and proceeded to apply the screws to him. Finished up on a wailing crescendo of the glories of Acacia replete with a tremolo stop and friendly pats on the back, Payne chortled: " Now, Sonny, when you go to sign your preference slip, give HUMBLE first consideration. " (Cur- tain.) B. W. Randolph. Inc. Established 1894 Wholesale Fruits and Produce 1401 Colorado Street Austin, Texas The Little Department Store with a Big Purpose LUEDECKE-MOFFATT COMPANY Shop in this Friendly Store AUSTIN TEXAS W. T. CASWELL Super Service Station GOOD LUCK LOMIS SLAUGHTER Wholesale and Retail Grocer Pagi 3 55 SEVENTH and CONGRESS Specialists in the Examinaton of the Eyes and the Fitting of Glasses WARD TREADWELL OPTOMETRISTS " Where The Students Get Their Glasses " AUSTIN, TEXAS SELF SERVE GROCERY 100% Quality, Courtesy and Satisfaction A. C. KNIPPA G. C. SEIDERS 1001 CONGRESS AVE. 412 WEST 6th St. NEW CARS USED CARS BOTHACER f:: MOTOR CO. Austin Texas SERVICE PAINTING Compliments " " " W Do i ' kunii y (Uhin€ DIAL tAliAtiiiMUinii iii f " 3566 MililMlTMiiiip 3366 CVCRY WASMtN« tS STKf UXeo - 1514 LAVACA STREET AUSTIN. TEXAS Page 3 56 Crime (Continued) Silently and stealthily had I ' atric approached the numerous candidates some nights before, oiTerinK valuable publicity to those who advertised; po- litical oblivion to those who refused. Undaunted by the blunt refusals of the more honorable candidates, who, know- ing the type of Journalism practiced by •lohn I ' atric, preferred political obliv- ion to such publicity; the edition ap- peared on schedule, a mere skeleton of the once fabulous scheme; harmful to none but its advertisers. As the Blunderbuss was born, so died the last spark of honest respect for the man, .lohn I ' atric, who had in one burst of pseudo-glory, belittled and ridiculed every scliool tradition; who had, through a pawn, Norman Nichol- son, endeavored to make the position of .Assembly President a moronic joke; and finally had attempted to further soil the already tarnished name of campus politics. COMMKHCI.ALISM Of interest, a I ' i Phis name on the Driskill Hotel register during rush week. The public would not be deceived (or a rushee squawked) for it was disclosed that the " arrow girls " had rented a room to do a little hot boxing which was only a technical violation of the rules (as was the famous Schneider dinner party, ex- posed by the Longhorn before we got to it.) It was reported that at least ten intelligent, high-minded rushees made an attempted dash for the window and the stony pavement below rather than face the ceaslcss oratory of the Twen- ty-third street lassies. Conventions (Continued) DELTA TAU DELTA Meeting opened in due form. The social committee reported social stand- ing as bad as usual. Hrothcr Wright made a motion that in order to raise it to the same level as that of the Theta Xis and Dekes, someone should have a date with a sorority girl. Seconded by Varner. Madero was nom- inated by Brother .Arnold and chosen unanimously. President Walter Pope ii] pointed a committee to instruct .Madero as to how to act on a date. (lonimittee on i ledges suggested that freshmen be taught table manners so that they would not belch at the table. Brother Snyder objected on ground that if you drank beer with Nash you had to belch. Objection overruled. Motion made by Barton Tarbutton to buy an Emily Post. Seconded by Brother Varner. Motion passed. Reports of finance and schol- arship committees were barred from the minutes because of the use of l)rofanity. Brother .Aruim nu)ved that pansies, the lovely fraternity flower, be planted around the front steps. Motion died for want of a second. (Brother Varner was asleep.) When in Austin Visit Robt. Mueller Bro. The Austin Trunk Factory Largest and most complete line of trunks and leather goods in Central Texas 5 1 Congress Ave. Austin, Texas Fine Arts Antiques Gift Novelties Ye Qualitye Shoppe The Art Shop of Austin Fanny M. Andrews Austin, Texas Cosette Beauty Shop 2516 Guadalupe Street Phone 2-1557 University Beauty Shoppe Complete Beauty Service 2266 Guadalupe Street Phone 2-3324 Page 357 J. C. Bryant Creamery Co. Pasteurized Milk Whipping Cream Coffee Cream Phones 6570-4329 500 COLORADO STREET for College Misses Who Want to Look Smart SNYDER ' S SMART SHOP Women ' s Apparel at Sensible Low Prices 714 Congress Avenue SEEKATZ Florist Mrs. T. H. Seekatz Compliments of UNIVERSITY TOGGERY J. L. ROSE Scrambled Eggs Waffles E. E. Sandwich Shop opposite New Court House Student Rendezvous Lunches Fountain Better CANDIES Shades of chocolate in a row, Wrapped and boxed and made to go, Carried by a college man Who clutched it tightly in his hand — PANGBURN ' S! Though the night was falling fast. And his date an hour past; His Lady ' s anger turned to charm When she saw beneath his arm — PANGBURN ' S! FIRST PRIZE CACTUS-PANGBURN WRITE-AD CONTEST WINNER — J. WIGGINS Page 3 58 POLITICS {Continued) POLITICIANS ' OPINIONS OF THEMSELVES In our peregrinations through the Texan files we ran smack up onto the Political Edition. It is really a riot. Allan Walker, we find, " has fuinUed and com- pleted the tasks delegated to him in an admirable manner. " After all, he must be an admirable lad, because we find further down that he has attained the admirable achievement of " having made the honor roll several times. " Such brilli- ance and scholarship should have been rewarded, in all fairness, by the vice-presidency. Parkin- son must have made one more honor roll than he did, for Walker lost by two votes. His " integrity as a man " leaves us gasping. We call ' em boys where we come from. IVorman Nicholson with his expected diatribe against " political cliques. " He went so serious on us that we woke up to just who he really was — a Ford car with a D. of C. license and big signs over the top, and nothing more. We find from his remarks that he is " energetic, loyal, intelligent. " Now, now, Nick, suppose you had to prove all that. Wouldn ' t you really be in a spot? Louise Latimer, bless her sweet, retiring, and self-effacing soul, was an also-ran after the seckaterry-ship. She has " faithfully served " and will give " faithful and unbiased service. " We know for a fact she ain ' t unbiased, but we are wondering just how far she would go to prove this " faithful " business. Merely an academic query — something just occurred to us. " Non-partisan, courageous, democratic, and un- yielding in the face of opposition. " Doodness, dracious. Milady! (Ian this be the dashing Deivilt Kiiiard. So it is. Somebody told us only this morning that he is a shine-boy non-pareil. Which to believe! Which to believe! We ' d better take Kinard ' s word, because he knows most about it, and he doesn ' t hesitate to tell it. You ' ve noticed that, too? He ' s another one of your " impartial " boys. The campus seems to be cluttered up with them until it comes to quit talking " impartial " and start being " impartial. " Nine women candidates, with pictures, are blazoned all over the back page of the issue. The back-page looks like the blue-bonnet belle section of Cactus — that is, until you look closely. We find that Jeanelle Fincber is " impartial " (as are they all), and " a woman of unusual capacity " — we always thought most of them could carry a lot. Peggu Ayer is " unusually well- fitted " for the job. Come on, now, Peggy, and be honest with us, aren ' t you just about as ordinary as the rest of us? Jean Worley takes the prize. We leave it to you. " Ued hair, eyes that radiate a vivacious personality, and a sense of humor that animates perpetual goodwill, are striking characteristics of Miss Worley. " How ' s that? She doesn ' t say so, but I ' ll bet fo ' -bits those radiating eyes are green. Why, oh, why didn ' t we read all this before? Such gems as these blooming to blush unseen and waste their frag- rance on the desert air. Bess Harris " has been very active in numerous phases. " To that, we ' d say, " Yeah. Uhuh. That ' s right. " " Fair, " , " Un- biased, " " Impartiality, " Clear understanding, " she ' s well qualified. Rosalie Robinson startles us by admitting that she is " above the average. " " A conscientious and careful thinker. " Say, Rosalie, did you pose for a statue one time? Just one of our little whimsies. Pardon our digression. Blossom Bayans, some local Austin tal- ent, confesses she has " ability, " " insight, " " earnest- ness, " " sincerity, " and just every little thing nice. Her loyalty, strangely enough, is restricted to: " loyalty to friends. " Oime on Blossom, blossom that gawgeous smile out on us and give us a tumble, too, even if we ' re not a friend. Hefore we start on her, we want to say we don ' t want to say anything " nassy " about Ruth Farrington. She ' s swell. Well, we read it, and it wasn ' t so bad. " Absolutely unbiased " is about the worst of it. Who ever seen a Theta that was unbiased? Dorothy Shelby has got a " cosmopolitan viewpoint, " and she acquired it right here on the forty acres. Ain ' t that swell? Up to now we didn ' t know it could be done. We thought you had to go to San Antonio or some- where to get such a commodity. And she has an " unswerving sense of justice " to go along with it. A bargain for any student body, I calls it. Betsy Benlley is " honest and intelligent " and we heartily admire her for it. She is the only one of the eight who makes pretenses to either. She must have some connections down at the Legisla- ture, too, from the way she talks. On the boys ' side of the fence (they have to keep them separated) Lewis M. Dickson lets us know, even before the election, that he is " ready and willing to assume " the tasks of his office. What a brave, wilful lad. He is a law student, and of course that qualifies him better to settle student squabbles. Jerry Marx— v ell, well, he ' s a Cowboy. He ' s going to be " diligent. " That ' s a new one. Ed Graham is only a " pre-law " student, but that will qualify him anyway. He ' s a cowboy, too. The woods is full of them. Lon D. Herbert is " wise and able. " Just an old owl, eh? Doyle Henry Willis, Jr., has evidently been quite a hustler. He has been on committees with Dean Moore and all that sort of thing. He has " theoretical and practical knowledge " about al- most everything. A real phenomenon. Jack Brannon is " qualified for this office because of his four years on the campus; " why not elect old Governor Roberts to the office; he has been here forty years. D. B. Hardeman is running for Texan Editor. And did he run? " Declaring unqualifiedly for a student newspaper that is willing to stand uj) and fight sincerely and honestly. " — And so on, far into the night. We ' re all fed up with Hardeman ' s " fighting Texan " anyway. New Deal Deiss follows closely on Hardeman ' s protesting heels. He admits he ' s an artist — we wondered where he got that far-away look in his eye. Fair-Square-and-New-Deal Deiss. Jack Orlick, lo and behold, has had " five years at sea " lo qualify him for Longhorn Editor. Listen, here, Jack Cox; he says, " the literary section of the Loughorn-Ranger has been entirely neglected. " You should be ashamed. Jack. Page 3 59 Politics (Continued) The rest of them are all alike. We ' re too tired to go on. We would like to lay you a wager that you didn ' t know there were so many worthy, admirable, sincere, honest, experienced, fair, unprejudiced, red-headed and green-eyed students on the campus. VAIN Presented to the candidates in the spring elec- tion was a questionnaire. It was requested that the answers to this questionnaire be yes or no. The student candidate who was normal-minded and who had no axe to grind answered these questions as requested. But, in order to be distinctive and outstanding, Mr. Deiss felt that his important opinions on these questions should not be permitted to go unelaborated. Here are a couple of his answers: No. 3. Will you seek to control selection of future editors by refusing staff positions to com- petent men because of fraternity rivalries? Answer: It is one of my definite platforms to endeavor to maintain myself financially and yet participate in student activities, and I am fully aware of how large importance it is to a man to be accepted on the staff of the publication for which he desires to work. I believe in a Cactus staff chosen on the basis of merit alone, and not on the basis of political reward. I believe in the principle all the more strongly be- cause I myself, though possessing the background of necessary publications experience and ex- tensive courses in the art department of the Uni- versity, have been consistently denied places on the Cactus staff. No. 6. Will you conduct the Bluebonnet Belle contest and similar contests in such a way that your influence on outcome of same will be no greater than that of any other student? Answer: It is one of my favorite platforms that Bluebonnet Belle contest and others of the same nature should be conducted on an absolute- ly " fair deal " and impartial basis, selecting the most worthy of the contestants. " A fair deal, a square deal, a NHW DEAL " states very clearly my attitude toward this thing. BOMBSHELL Hailing from a notorious Ka|)pa fainilj ' , Helen Holmes of Corsicana was proselyted into the fold of Pi Beta Phi until a hurry call from Kappa Kappa Gamma brought the once-famed sisters Jester into the midst of the Austin battle. This reinforcement ostensibly changed the tide, al- legedly i)lacing the figure of contention back into her wonted path. Unable to control her triumphant Joy, red-haired Marjorje Kay, great and good Kappa, drove Helen Holmes to the Pi Phi manor where the much-berushed lassie, to the accompaniment of tearing of hair and gnash- ing of teeth, broke the news : f her perfidy to the sad-eyed Pi Phis. Then came the bombshell. On the final test of pledge week, Helen calmly signed Pi Beta Phi to her preference slip. AUSTl N, TEX- i ]J[ BLOCK FROM HIGH PRICES 104 West 6th Street MEYER ' S ICE CREAM WUKASCH BROTHERS Cafe and Confectionery " Exclusive Home Cooking " 2002 Guadalupe Street AUSTIN The Marie Antoinette Shop Beautiful Clothes for the College Miss Across Sixth Street from Littlefield Bldg. 7158 205 West 8th Baldwin " soins PRINTERS -:- BINDERS AUSTIN, TEXAS rigc 360 Work done in any part of State Roofing and Sheet Metal Work J. O. BUAAS SONS Since 1884 Phone 6140 407 Lavaca St. W. B. Ransom Mrs. Robt. Hagan GRIFFITH DRUG STORE Phone 5361 Scarbrough Bldg. CAPITOL PHARMACY 910 Congress Phone 2-1128 You can always get what you want when you want it. Hage Co. Variety Stores Everything you want 325 East 6th St. and On The Drag The Texas Beauty Parlor Standard Beauty Treatments Experienced Operators — Reasonable Prices Under supervision Mrs. B. A. Tobin Barber Shop in Connection 2332 Guadalupe St. Phone 5995 J. O. ANDREW ARTHA Plumbing, Heating and Electrical Contractor 103 E. 9th St. Phone 6702 Plumbing, Heating, Electric and Supplies JNO. L. MARTIN 410 Congress Ave. Compliments SWANN-SCHULLE FURNITURE CO. Home Furnishers and Office Outfitters e sy AUSTIN TEXAS GET WISE! For Good Things to Eat KAMP MARKET Groceries PHONE 6835 Fruits and Vegetables If it ' s in the Market, We Have It Pagt 3 6 1 Bootiers to a discriminating college clientele since ' 25 FRENCH BOOT SHOP AUSTIN ENJOY QUALITY FASHIONS For Elegance and Individuality " It ' s Smart to be Thrifty " 7 1 6 Congress ROSE BUD BEAUTY SHOPPE 321 Littlefield Building Phone 8143 Complete Beauty Service SCHOOL SUPPLIES FINE PAPER RAILEY PAPER CO. Wholesale Dealers 310 E. 4th ST. PHONE 3485 Milk Fed Fryers — Eggs — Corn Fed Meats BALAGIA PRODUCE MEAT MARKET 505 East Fifth Phone 3511 ELDRIDGE-MOORE DRUG CO. THREE STORES 12th and Rio Grande — Phone 2-3117 1300 Congress Ave. — Phone 2-4117 1013 Brazos — Phone 2-4131 Immediate Delivery Service 2800 Guadalupe St. Phone 7921 JESSE JAMES SMITH TRUCKS BUSSES SALES 8 SERVICE Official Hydraulic Brake Service Prest-O-Lite Service HATS OF DISTINCTION Fine Table China and Crystal Dresden Italian Pottery — Antique Furniture Old Silver from Estates and Authentic Reproductions. Josephine Gift and Art Shop 108-110 West 10th Austin, Texas The House with the Blue Windows Page 3 62 CRIME {Continued) DISAPPOINTMENT In response to a hurry call for 23 corsages from Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority, florists arrived at the white brick structure on Rio Grande street only to find that the demand had dwindled to 21. The pair of extra bociuets had been intended for the unwilling shoulders of Ruth Farrington and Eloise Warren. A similar situation was brought about one week later on 26th Street when Sigma Alpha Epsilon prepared the festive board for 3.S new members and only 21 arrived. SLIMY Out of every rush week come stories of black- handed treachery, low chicanery, filthy intrigue. Yet none has ever matched the slimy trick which Kappa Alpha Theta played upon one of their prospective pledges. It seems that one young lady — a resident of Littlefield dormitory — was sewed up Theta, assured of a pledge pin from that group, generally inoculated with the Theta spirit. She was introduced to Theta alumni as a pledge, taken to San Antonio to buy glittering attire for Rush Week, feted as are all the un- suspecting neophytes of Kappa Alpha Theta. But she was awakened from her dreams of a Theta Valhalla by word from members of the sister- hood that she had been black-balled by a fasti- dious sister on the eve of Rush Week. Dis- heartened, the freshman lassie revealed her mis- fortune to other rushees of her acquaintance. Quickly an anti-Theta coalition sprang up among the freshman rushees. Sensing disaster the big guns of Kappa Alpha Theta met, selected their biggest gun, sent ponderous Peggy Watkins to the scene. Ponderous Peggy reassured the jilted rushee that all was a ghastly mistake, that she would never be black-balled by any member of Kappa Alpha Theta. Joyfully the rushee took the tidings to her fellows. All decided to pledge Theta together — and did — all except the poor double-crossed one who had been reassured of her acceptance by Ponderous Peggy — for the recalcitrant sister who first refused to pass the freshman into K.A.T. again refused to change her mind, again black-balled the hapless rushee. REFORMER In spite of hair-raising tales of drunkenness and what-not, Louise (Two-Man) Boren turned reformer, claimed that nothing could be worse than slander, pledged Pi Beta Phi, left Kappa Kappa Gamma cold and exhausted. Miscellany (Contrraied) TWO BIRDS Long has the campus shuddered over the ordeals imposed by Texas Alpha of Pi Beta Phi upon its ambitious neophytes. Most nerve- wracking of all was the c|uestion propounded to hapless Louise Boren as she was undergoing her final trials preparatory to being inducted into the sanguine sisterhood. " How is it. Miss Boren, " boomed the voice of the inquisitor, " that you are able to keep two members of the same fraternity hotly in pursuit of your favors, and still pre- serve each man ' s tractability and their friend- ship toward each other? " Long meditative hours in her dark room followed. All night did blonde Miss Boren pon- der her weighty answer. Came the dawn. Stand- ing calmly before her persecutors. Miss Boren awaited her time to speak. Then, when she was asked to deliver her answer, she unhesitatingly replied: " I have never had to practice deceit in holding the interest of my two Sigma Chi suitors. Otto — I call him ' Dynamo ' — has never asked that I express my love for him. Thus I maintain a discreet silence when accompanied by this blond Romeo. On the other hand. Little Ira Hildehrand constantly makes furious protesta- tions of love. Naturally, I am forced to tell him more than I tell Otto. But, " she smiled, " I never tell them both the same thing. " CORRESPONDENT The power of the press is mighty. Eugenia (Taciturn) Bailey admits that only her access to the columns of the Star-Telegram to use as a safety valve allows her to maintain her reputation for sturdy strength and silence. TRIANGLE A current attraction at the University Play- house is the charming problem play, " Three Makes A Crowd, " co-starring Louise (Slipping) Moss, Joe (Eager) Greenhill, and Cooper (Un- witting) Conner. SMILING MUSE Scene: Margaret Zarr and Jimniie Hoag hold- ing hands as Muse smiles. Enter Bess Fleming. Muse turns smile to A D Pi Fleming, leaving Sister Zarr unsmiled-upon. Flxit Margaret Zarr. Scene closes as Jimmy Hoag stands holding hands with the exultant Bess Fleming. The muse still smiles. DRAW Said the Pi Phi to the Kappa at a German as they waltzed dreamily in arms of their respective escorts to the strains of an imported band: " Is it no uncouth for a Kappa to sing torch songs for a public band? " Quoth the Kappa to the Pi Phi: " Is it not more fitting that a Pi Phi should cavort her buxom charms in slap-stick comedies? " FRIGID Sometimes great organizations wreak changes in human relationships. This year Pi Beta Phi and Kappa Kappa Gamma have thrust an ir- removeable wedge between two former lifelong friends. Inseparable companions since childhood, Martha Delay and Louise Boren now pass each other with wooden faces. IN DEMAND Slime notes with amusement and a slight touch of wonder the demand for Russel (Rusty) Ponder among the fairer sex. An unsuspecting Phi Gam transfer he fell into the clutches of the illustrious (?) Grace (Too Long) Hill, of Pi Phi piano fame, only to find that his heart was meant for Doris King, the Eagle Pass menace of yore. Rusty, still struggling with his legal educa- tion, made a trip to the border city recently to Page 3 6} MISCELLAN T iContinued) see the fair King; it is rumored that one of the city ' s despondent mothers tried to catch him away from his hostess for her less fortunate daughter. Further rumor has it that any Pi Phi can confidentially tell you the outcome. iMELTING POT Helen Margaret Ulmer was amazed at learn- ing that, after acknowledging an introduction to a young lady at the Sigma Nu house two weeks after Rush Week, the introducce was one of her very own Pi Beta Phi pledge-sisters. GRAPEVINE Slime marvels at the ingenuity of Percy (Lee) .lohnson in his efforts to thwart his . M compe- tition for the hand of Zeta ' s Theo Perkins. Not content to meet the cadet on the field of battle, Percy has a cadet friend wire him in advance of any contemplated advances by the aforementioned competition and immediately dates up the much sought after Perkins for the entire week-end, thereby leaving the cavalry genius in the cold. WONDERING Slime offers the following explanation for its readers ai proval: " The ATO bi-others, tired of listening to Dan (.lunie) Williams ' incessant bragging of his woman power, worked up .lunie ' s group of admirers — Esther Hasskarl, Dorothy Milroy, Inez Granau, Hortense Smith (alleged high school student), and Esther May, labeled as Head-Woman. The cooperating brothers pasted this on .lunie ' s trunk, hauled the trunk to the Zeta front porch at four o ' clock in the morning, while Esther May patiently waited to beat the sisters to same, on prior advice from .lunie who had learned of the double cross. Aftermath — Esther May returned .lunie ' s ATO pin with the note: ' Must another college flirtation. " MANl.ESS RUSHING Women are often shunted to the background in times of war. Hut not in the annual Rush Week battle of fraternities on the University of Texas campus. For Sigma Alpha Epsilon, sens- ing defeat in a major skirmish, called into active service Sue Yeager, Lucy Fields, and Martha Edmunds. These sturdy sisters turned the tide of battle and when the smoke of the last date of Rush Week had cleared away, it became ap- parent that these girls, and these girls only, had persuaded .lay Amason to enter the S.A.E. fold. PRESTIGE Meador (Gullible) Hamilton informed Pi Beta Phi and Kappa Kappa Gamma that she was go- ing to pledge Kappa Alpha Theta because she considered it an honor to be one of only twenty pledges — which proves that someone occasionally falls for the Theta ' s most weatherbeaten rushing wheeze. Missing from the expected blessed events of Pi Beta Phi ' s pachydermal pledge list were Helen (Kappa) Torrencc, and Elizabeth (Star Telegram University Golumn) Binion; the latter giving K.K.G. possession of the press, wresting it from the caressing hands of Margie (Pi Beta Phi) Bright. Number thirty-eight in the ranks of the miniature army should have been Catherine (Kap- paj Carnrike; Number thirty-nine Beth (Kappa) Birdwell. We submit the following little ditty without comment. Wc hope nobody takes offense. For all you know, it might have been composed by one of the editors in a fit of ecstatic and rhapso- dic poetry writing: Frankie and Johnnie were sweethearts. Oh, Lord, how they did love. Then swore to he true lo each other, Just as true is the stars abone. She was his gal, she wouldn ' t do him wrong. Frankie men I down to Litttefield, His little Johnnie to see. He asked the gal at the switclxboard. Where can mg Honey be? She is my gal, she wouldn ' t do me wrong. I don ' t wanta tell you no stories I don ' t wanta tell you no lies. But I saw your gal leaoe an hour ago With a bird with shifty eyes. Site is your gal, hut she ' s doing you wrong. Then Frankie lost all his morals. All that he did was carouse. This whole thing just goes to show That there ain ' t no good in fraus. She was his gal, but she done him wrong. Noir Frankie ' s made up with Johnnie. They are the swellesl of pals. This whole thing just goes lo show That it ain ' t no fun sans ' gals. She was his gal, she didn ' t do him wrong. •poetic license. Thurlow B. Weed Funeral Home AUSTIN TEXAS Permanent Wave Shop 2605 Guadalupe Street Phone 9521 TEXAS THEATRE The Student ' s Playhouse James Preddy, Mgr. E. RAVEN, Plumber Real Workmanship — Prompt Service 1403 Lavaca Austin, Texas Page 3 64 OTIS ROGERS Attorney at Law Trinity Life JBuilding FORT WORTH, TEXAS W. S. BIRGE Attorney at Law AMARILLO, TEXAS Harrison, Scott Rasberry First National Bank Building EL PASO, TEXAS Edgar Monteith, ' 11 Lloyd Gregory, ' 22 WHERE THE VARSITY CROWD EATS ■ | H|B|II|B|I I| iTiiTiliiTStiil PURE FOODS . GOOD SERVICE A Pleasant Smile iiiilaiiililiil LOCKE ' S CAFE 815 CONGRESS Home Drug Company " The Appreciative Place " Catering to the demands of our Student Customers 2206 Guadalupe Street Austin Texas Established 1847 Page 36 5 Panic or Prosperity .... the economic status of the world is forever changing, but our good will is the foundation of our growth. HIRSH ' S THREE STORES Electric Refrigerators Radios Washing Machines f ARfrNISS New and Used Furniture Vacuum Cleaners Floor Coverings 204-206 East Sixth Street Phone 6061 Austin, Texas TAKE A PLUNGE IN DEEP EDDY Clean Sparkling Sanitary AUSTIN, TEXAS We have everything the well-dressed college man should wear DAVE BOULDEN On the Drag The Style Shop of Austin LEON ' S . SLIPPER SHOP 604 CONGRESS Brydson Lumber Co. General Contractors and Builders Building Materials and Planing Mill 19th and Guadalupe Streets HOGG MEMORIAL AUDITORIUM LANDIS fe( YOUNG Austin, Texas BUILDERS Monroe, La. Bloomington, Ind. Page 3 66 REPUBLIC BANK TRUST COMPANY of Austin Capital $200,000.00 OFFICERS Eldred McKinnon President Sam Sparks Vice-President Walter BREMOND, Jr. Vice-President H. A. Turner Vice-President Leo Kuhn .-Cashier CORDIAL, COURTEOUS AND CONSERVATIVE AUSTIN LIGHTSEY SYSTEM RENT CARS BLACK AND WHITE CABS Phones 2-3188 and 3444 Supplying a Student Need The convenience of having your own car; the privacy of driving alone, when and where you please; the satisfaction of driving new, up-to-the-minute auto- mobiles, with plenty of snap and pep. NEW V-8 FORDS UNIVERSITY STATION 24th and San Antonio Streets DOWN-TOWN STATION Miller ' s Garage Heating and Ventilating Contractors on the following University of Texas Buildings: Chemistry Building Womans Gymnasium Physics Building Library Student Union Geology Building Brackenridge Dormitory Hogg Memorial Auditorium Architecture Building Home Economics Building Engineering Building University High School YOUNG " ii PRATT Heating, Ventilating and Plumbing Contractors LUBBOCK and AUSTIN, TEXAS Page 367 Bard-Parkcr Blades and Handles, Microscopes — Stethoscopes — Becton, Dickinson 8 Co. Manometers Prescription Compounding Garbade ' s Pharmacy PHONES 451-452 GALVESTON. TEXAS WMMM The Stud nt ' s Laundry Since 1923 Market at Nineteenth GALVESTON TEXAS 1851 — Dependable Grocers for 82 Years— 1933 Peter-Genglcr Co., Inc. Wholesale and Retail Grocers and Importers TABLE DELICACIES CONFECTIONERY FRUITS and VEGETABLES 2001-2007 Market St. Ten Phones CALL 6000 Established 1881 KAHN LEVY Furniture, Radios, and Floor Coverings Complete Line of Draperies Phone 3403 GALVESTON TEXAS Compliments of STAR DAIRY GALVESTON, TEXAS Phone 2000 for Service TREX li aundry 1328 31st Street . M. W. SHAW « SONS Jewelers and Optometrists KSTAm.lHlIKIJ i«r.« GALVESTON TEXAS THE AMERICAN PRINTING COMPANY GALVESTON TEXAS OSCAR SPRINGER Priming — Binding — Stationery 2121-2123 Strand Galveston, Texas Galveston Optical Company Dr. S. H. Fridner, Optometrist, Manager Ground Floor Trust Bldg. 2224 Postoffice Street Phone 2443 Galveston. Texas Served Students 27 Years 1201 Ave. H East End Drug Store Phone 967 ARNOLD LANGE Insurers and Realtors 214 22nd Street Galveston, Texas J. J. Shott Drug Company Rexall Store The Largest Prescription Drug Store in Texas Phones 300-301 Galveston, Texas 2011 Market Page 3 68 To You Who Graduate- WE SAY GOD-SPEED To You Who Will Be With Us Another Year- WE GREET YOU dJQ VERKIN STUDIO CACTUS PHOTOGRAPHERS — MEDICAL SECTION 3191 2 TREMONT GALVESTON PHONE 776 The MANAGEMENT of Medical Section of CAC- TUS ' 33 wislies to express their appreciation for co-operation and PHOTOGRAPHIC work of MR. BERNARD NEUMANN Gulf Lumber Company LUMBER AND MILLWORK Galveston Texas THE GALVESTON DAILY NEWS Since 1842 GALVESTON TRIBUNE Since 1880 She 5feuis publishing Campana, int. LOUIS C. ELBERT, Vice.Prebidext W. L. MOODY, JR., Pkesidext S. B. HAGSDALE, Secy, and Theas. COLLEGE INN signifies to all students, sandwiches, cold drinks, dominoes and a good time. GALVESTON, TEXAS PHONE 182 1001 AVENUE C Compliments of The Purity Creamery Co. GALVESTON TEXAS Texas Cleaners Dyers Guaranteed Service 1002 AVE. I PHONE 893 Page 3 69 AMERICAN NATIONAL INSURANCE COMPANY W. L. Moody, Jr., Pres. W. L. Moody, III, Vice Pres. F. B. Markle, Vice Pres. GALVESTON, TEXAS sqss SSiJi i y igggsssS Shearn Moody, Vice Pres. J. B. Mills, Asst. Vice Pres. W. J. Shaw, Secretary A Well Diversified Line of Modern Policy Contracts, Including Juvenile Policies, Retirement Income Policies, Salary Savings, and All Types of Annuities, Enable Our Representatives To Rend er the Insuring Public the Best in Life Insurance Service YOU ' LL ENJOY SHOPPING IN A FRIENDLY STORE THAT ' S WHY GALVESTON FOLKS TELL YOU THEY hop — At E I B A N D S THE BIG DEPARTMENT STORE NATIONAL NEWS Dorothy (One-Punch) Milroy is now holder of the light heavyweight championship. Light on brains, and heavy on personality. Alilroy is now trying to make weight for a heavyweight bout with Peg Watkins. Bill (Blow your own) Horn has set a new record for fumbling when the cheek is presented. It is reputed that Bill (House-cat) to you, was still fumbling when P-K ' s closed after Joe Candulla ' s dance. His date got in 15 minutes late. He served as the imitation for a popular little ditty titled " If with Bill you Date, You ' ll Get In Late, Unless the Woman Pays and Pays. " National: Jimmy Glasscock, self-elected speak- er of the University announces that he is a very serious person . He requests that everyone consider him more seriously. Perhaps it might be well for him to ask that he be considered at all, and then work up to the serious part. Congratulations to l he Idnitiersitg of %mB on her jfifticth anniucrsarj] An Ex ' Studmt Page 3 70 Congratulations to the University of Texas and the people of the State upon the addition of nine new buildings to an ever-growing University Campus. The Oak Flooring in the New Home Economics and Architecture Buildings laid by us. PERFECTION OAK FLOORING CO. Shreveport, La. Facts Speak for Themselves One is likely to hear much loose talk criticizing electric utility rates. This is usually followed by a demand for municipal ownership. However, facts speak for themselves and here are the facts: Residental electric rates are 33% lower than they were in 1913 and the cost of liv- ing is 32% higher. SAN ANTONIO PUBLIC SERVICE COMPANY 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. An Institution Since 1873 BROTHERS ANY SAN ANTONIO, TEXAS Page 3 7 1 The POWER To Grow West Texas, the New Empire, literally has the POWER to grow. The discovery of oil, the extension of the electric power lines and the construction of new rail lines have formed a mighty triumvirate, the foundations of a prosperous territory. But back of these material things is the real reason for solid growth— MANPOWER. Texas Electric Service Company, supplying elec- tric power to 65 cities and towns in West Texas, realizes that the greatest resource of this New Empire is its progressive citizens. Oil, electric power and railroads are of little benefit unless there are men who dream, visualize and use these material things to make their dreams come true. Ample electric power is one of the first require- ments of a growing territory and the Texas Electric Service Company cheerfully assumes its responsibility to aid in every practical way the development of the New Empire of West Texas. Texas Electric Service Company Page 3 72 40 DRUG STORES IN 10 TEXAS CITIES Quality, Service — Low-Cut Prices Every Day 20 STORES, FORT WORTH, TEXAS 6 STORES, BROWNWOOD, TEXAS 2 STORES, WICHITA FALLS, TEXAS 4 STORES, AUSTIN, TEXAS 2 STORES, EL PASO, TEXAS 1 STO RE, DECATUR, TEXAS I STORE, WEATHERFORD, TEXAS 1 STORE, MINERAL WELLS, TEXAS 2 RENFRO-SEELY STORES, CLEBURNE, TEXAS 1 STORE, HILLSBORO, TEXAS OLLEGIATE headquarters for the discrim- inating student seeking the distinctive in appointment and service .... a gathering place for all sport followers. The Blackstone in- vites you to make this your home .... your rendezvous. The Blackstone ' s Venetian Ball Room is Fort Worth ' s most popular dinner and dance haven. Here famous orchestras and en- tertainers delight you. Always include the Blackstone in your visit to Fort Worth. THE BLACKSTONE FORT WORTH ' S HOTEL OF DISTINCTION Page 3 73 Architecture Building GREENE, LaROCHE DAHL University Architecls Dallas, Texas PARKER ROOFING COMPANY Tile Roofing San Antonio, Texas ROBERT E. McKEE General Contractor El Paso, Texas JOE MACKEN Excavating Contractor Austin, Texas Ine okylme ol tne U niversity S. W. NICHOLS COMPANY Acoustical Treatment Dallas, Texas PAUL P. CRET Consulting Architect Philadelphia, Pa. ANTON STASSWENDER Granite Austin, Texas TEXAS QUARRIES, INC Cut Stone Austin, Texas .... continues to grow. This handsome building provides the youth of Texas an opportunity to study under the most modern and convenient arrangements science can provide. LLANO GRANITE WORKS Granite Llano, Texas YOUNG PRATT Heating Austin and Lubbock ORANGE CAR STEEL CO. Structural Steel and Iron Orange, Texas ELGIN-BUTLER BRICK CO. Brick Austin, Texas Page 3 74 I CHRISTY-DOLPH CONSTRUCTION COMPANY General Contractors Dallas, Texas GREENE, LaROCHE DAHL University Architects Dallas, Texas PAUL P. CRET Consulting Architect Philadelphia, Pa. KUNTZ-STERNENBERG LUMBER CO. Cement A ustin, Texas ANTON STASSWENDER Granite Austin, Texas TEXAS PINK GRANITE CO. Retaining Wall Granite Marble Falls, Texas J.O. BUAAS SONS Tile Roofing Austin, Texas STEVES SASH DOOR CO. Mill Work San Antonio. Texas H. C. WILSON Plastering Dallas, Texas S.W.NICHOLS CO. Acoustical Treatment Dallas, Texas PITTSBURGH PLATE GLASS CO. Glass and Glazing San Antonio, Texas HIGGINS MFG. Screens Dallas. Texas CO. AUSTIN BROS. Window Darkening Devices Dallas, Texas ELGIN-BUTLER BRICK CO. Brick Austin YOUNG PRATT Heating Austin and Lubbock CHRISTY-DOLPH CONSTRUCTION COMPANY Painting Dallas, Texas A Unit of T exas GREATER UNIVERSITY BUILDING PROGRAM Brackenridge Hall This model building — Brackenridge Hall — was designed especially to meet the housing problem for boys. It is one of nine boys ' dormitories. It is a step forward in the Uni- versity ' s plans for a Greater Educational Center. -6 Page 3 75 GREENE, LaROCHE DAHL University Architects Dallas, Texas PAUL P. CRET Consulting Architect Philadelphia, Pa. JOE MAC KEN Excavating Contractor Austin, Texas S. W. NICHOLS Acoustical Treatment Dallas, Texas KEWAUNEE MFG. CO. General Equipment Kewaunee, Wis. STEVES SASH DOOR CO. Mill Work San Antonio, Texas Engineering Building -F lo tuture engineers The greater may your success be for having had at your finger- tips all the facilities which mod- ern science could install in this superb building dedicated to engineers. TEXAS QUARRIES, INC. Cut Stone Austin, Texas BINSWANGER GLASS CO. Glass and Glazing Houston, Texas INTERNATIONAL TILE CO. Finishing Tile Houston, Texas KUNTZ-STERNENBERG LUMBER CO. Lumber Austin, Texas YOUNG PRATT Heating Austin and Lubbock LLANO GRANITE WORKS ELGIN-BUTLER BRICK CO. Granite Brick Llano, Texas BELLOWS-MACLAY CONSTRUCTION CO. General Contractors Dallas, Texas Austin, Texas Page 3 76 CHRISTY-DOLPH CONSTRUCTION COMPANY General Contractors Dallas, Texas GREENE, La ROCHE DAHL University Architects Dallas, Texas PAUL P. CRET Consulting Architect Philadelphia, Pa. YOUNG PRATT Heating Contractors Lubbock, Texas KEWAUNEE MFG. CO. General Equipment Kewaunee, Wis. ELGIN-BUTLER BRICK CO. Brick Austin, Texas NORTHWESTERN TERRA COTTA CO. Denver, Col. VIRGINIA BRIDGE IRON WORKS Structural Steel and Iron Dallas, Texas J. O. BUAAS SONS Tile Roofing, Etc. Austin, Texas STEVES SASH DOOR CO. Mill Work San Antonio, Texas H. C. WILSON Plastering Dallas, Texas S. W. NICHOLS CO. Acoustical Treatment Dallas, Texas PITTSBURGH PLATE GLASS CO. Glass and Glazing San Antonio, Texas ANTON STASSWENDER Granite Austin, Texas CHRISTY-DOLPH Painting Dallas, Texas 1 i " imLUliirpilMHf lb. W -Jill llt, , 1111 . [idl ' ' ,.-«ifejafc ' ' ' flrfe Geology Building A Oymboi of X rogre55 o= -o. With the completion of the fine Geology Building comes the realization that The Uni- versity of Texas is keeping step with the march of time. They are providing an im- petus for higher education by offering the most modern classrooms and equipment. Page 3 77 Hogg Memorial Auditorium LANDIS YOUNG General Contractors Austin, Texas HENRY MEIER General Masonry and Granite San Antonio, Texas ROBERT LEON WHITE Architect Austin, Texas PAUL P. CRET Consulting Architect Philadelphia, Pa. Adding A n o t n e r Unit DITTLINGER LIME CO. Masonry Cement New Braunfcls, Texas ELGIN-BUTLER BRICK CO. Brick Austin, Texas JUD ORMOND Plumbing Contractors San Antonio, Texas JOE MACKEN Excavating Contractor Austin, Texas Texas exes and all loyal Tex- ans can only look with pride at the NEW University of Texas — one of the finest in the South — and the Auditorium shares its part well. TEX.- S QUARRIES, INC. Cut Stone Austin, Texas YOUNG PRATT Healing Contractors Lubbock, Texas C. H. RUEBECK Tile Roofing, Etc. Waco, Texas MARTIN WRIGHT ELECTRIC CO. Electrical Contractors San Antonio, Texas VERMONT MARBLE CO. Marble and Slate Dallas, Texas Page 3 78 Ine rlome iL, conomics xSuildin s the training ground for future home ma ers Home Economics Building What science and modern knowledge can provide for the training of young women has been provided in this model Home Economics Building ROBERT E. McKEE General Contractor El Paso, Texas KEWAUNEE MFG. CO. General Equipment Kewaunee, Wis. S. W. NICHOLS CO. Acoustical Treatment Dallas, Texas GREENE, LaROCHE DAHL University Architects Dallas, Texas PAUL P. CRET Consulting Architect Philadelphia, Pa. JOE MACKEN Excavating Contractor Austin, Texas LLANO GRANITE WORKS Granite Llano, Texas TEXAS QUARRIES, INC. Cut Stone Austin, Texas PERFECTION OAK FLOORING CO. Shreveport, La. OTIS ELEVATOR CO. Elevators Dallas, Texas TRANSIT-MIX CONCRETE CO. Concrete Houston, Texas YOUNG PRATT Heating Contractors Lubbock. Texas PARKER ROOFING CO. Tile Roofing San Antonio, Texas ELGIN-BUTLER BRICK CO. Brick Austin, Texas Page 3 79 New Library Building p. O ' B. MONTGOMERY General Contractor ■ Dallas, Texas GREENE, LaROCHE DAHL University Architects Dallas, Texas PAUL P. CRET Consulting Architect Philadelphia, Pa. H. C. WILSON Plastering Dallas, Texas YOUNG PRATT Plumbing Contractors Lubbock, Texas R. V. AYCOCK CO. Acoustical Treatment Dallas, Texas THE FEDERAL GLASS PAINT COMPANY Glass and Glazing Dallas, Texas J. ne lines t m tne O ou tn The University of Texas can justly be proud of this magni- ficent structure, which will house the greatest collection of books and rare volumes any scholar can want. ELGIN- BUTLER BRICK CO. Brick Austin, Texas OTIS ELEVATOR CO. Elevators Dallas, Texas RELIANCE CLAY PRODUCTS CO. Face Brick Dallas, Texas We are very proud to have supplied Cement for the Nine New Buildings Lumber supplied for Eight tf=S=U KUNTZ-STERNENBERG LUMBER CO. Austin, Texas Page 3 80 PHY5IC5 Physics Building Modern science has planned this building. It embodies the finest equipment and every con- venience a student can wish for. It is with pride that we present this building to the stu- dents of Texas. P. O ' B. MONTGOMERY General Contractor Dallas, Texas OTIS ELEVATOR CO. Elevator Dallas, Texas KEWAUNEE MFG. CO. General Equipment Kewaunee, Wis. GREENE, LaROCHE DAHL University Architects Dallas, Texas RELIANCE CLAY PRODUCTS CO. Hollmii Tile Dallas, Texas JAMES M. THOMPSON, Finishing Tile Ft. Worth, Texas INC. PAUL P. CRET Consulting Architect Philadelphia, Pa. TEXAS QUARRIES, INC. Stone .Austin, Texas H. C. WILSON Plastering Dallas, Texas THE FEDERAL GLASS PAINT COMPANY Glass and Glazing Dallas, Texas YOUNG PRATT Heating Contractors Austin and Lubbock, Texas ELGIN-BUTLER BRICK CO. Brick -Austin, Texas Page 381 Otudent U nion Student Union Building Where the spirit of Texas will live! A gathering place for exes a place for comradeship a place for the promotion of " TEXAS " spirit. One of the finest buildings on the campus, and it is with pride that we ofifer it to you. P. O ' B. MONTGOMERY General Contractor Dallas, Texas ROBERT LEON WHITE Architect Austin, Texas PAUL P. CRET Consulting Architect Philadelphia, Pa. YOUNG PRATT Healing Engineers Austin and Lubbock, Texas ELGIN-BUTLER BRICK CO. Brick Austin, Texas THE FEDERAL GL. SS PAINT COMPANY Glass and Glazing Dallas, Texas A. C. HORN CO. Waterproofing, Etc. Dallas, Texas JAMES M. THOMPSON, INC. Finishing Tile Ft. Worth, Texas H. C. WILSON Plastering Dallas, Texas TEXAS QUARRIES, INC. Limestone Austin, Texas i ne CM U niversity XJ_ign Ocnool which is now under construction at an approximate cost of $250,000 will be the tenth building of the $4,000,000 building pro- gram sponsored by The University of Texas. The school will be conducted as a joint public enterprise by The University and City of Austin. The following Texas firms and individuals are con- structing the New University High School: JUD ORMOND Plumbing Contractors San Antonio, Texas MARTIN WRIGHT ELECTRIC CO. Electrical Contractors San Antonio, Texas JOE MACKEN Excavating Contractor Austin, Texas J. J. WATTINGER General Contractor Austin, Texas GREENE. LaROCHE DAHL Architects Dallas, Texas YOUNG PRATT Healing Contractors Austin and Lubbock, Texas H. C. WILSON Plastering Contractor Dallas, Texas Page 3 82 Life Insurance to Fit TocJajj ' s Needs . If interested in representing this great Company. write T. W. VARDELL, President . . . INCOME BONDS for Investment and pro- tection. . . .TEMPORARY Term Protection. . . . TRIPLE-OPTION Policy for Semi-Perma- nent Protection. . . . and all other better forms of modern Life In- surance. Southwestern Life Insurance Co. A Texas Institution HOME OFFICE: DALLAS A Small Gesture of Appreciation and Regard to the Student Body and Faculty of The University A Friend Two young men at This is the only college worked out Silent method on the the process that runs market, and operates the Gas refrigerator, for very low cost. LONE STAR GAS COMPANY Page 383 Compliments of YOUNTiEE OIL COMPANY BEAUMONT, TEXAS Page 3 84 dwik iKa SSiSIK THE IMPRINT of QUALITY PRINTING PLATES and PERSONALIZED SERVICE Tke task is finished, hut only for toiay Tomorrow will hring forth new 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? .AH service and all achievement, great or small, demand 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 no undertaking has been, or 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 Steck Company Makers of Fine School Annuals Austin, Tex. s A Houston . . . Transportation Center For the Great Southwest Empire First Export Cotton Port First Inland Cotton Port Third Total Export Tonnage Sixth in Total Foreign Commerce Where 18 Railroads Meet The Sea For further information address HOUSTON CHAMBER OF COMMERCE Page 3 85 YORK ICE MACHINERY CORPORATION Offices in HOUSTON, (Texas Headquarters) DALLAS, FORT WORTH, SAN ANTONIO, EL PASO Refrigeration for all Commercial Purposes Dairy and Creamery Machinery Complete Air Conditioning Plants (After July 1, 1933, sec new plant for air condition- ing entire nine story building of Humble Oil and Refining Company of Houston cm- ploying York Freon Refrigerating Machinery.) akowitz ro;. 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 con- genial atmosphere. You and your pipe are always welcome — and we don ' t mean maybe. EASY CHAIRS MAGAZINES CONGENIALITY ■ I " ' HE red, white and blue Humble sign is a symbol of quality products and service that is complete to the last detail. What- ever your automobile requires — and its requirements are varied — there is a Humble product to supply its needs. Trained Humble men will gladly give you the benefit of their knowledge and ex- perience. Service is prompt and courteous. SERVICE YOUR CAR WITH HUMBLE G£T THE BEST NO EXTRA COST Page 3 86 o meet tKe special bouvking needs ol Indus ' try and skipping in rfie Soutkwest nos been tke constant policy of tKit bank since its orgoni- jotiorv in 18G6. THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK Of HOUSTON SIX GREAT TEXAS HOTELS Student Headquarters in their respective communities These SIX ALL-STAR HOTELS RICE Houston • TEXAS stated-Houston f J cMfov LAMAR Houston cTpET ERIAf ' " " SAN JACINTO... HOUSTON COFFEE SHOPS WORTH FORT WORTH RESTAURANTS CONNELLEE ... Eastland To the . . . , . . Grads of 1933 We extend best wishes for success. Also a cordial invitation to transact your banking with " The Bank of Courtesy. " The National Bank of Commerce Capital $1,000,000.00 Surplus $2,000,000.00 HOUSTON, TEXAS Page 387 ESPERSON BUILDING Home of GUARDIAN TRUST CO. T ie Art of Saving ' The Secret of Success Lies Not In MAKING Money But In SAVING a Portion of Your Earnings Many College Educations and most Fortunes in life after leaving College have been made possible by a syste- matic saving plan, strictly adhered to. Banking Connections Formed During College Days Will Prove Invaluable When You Enter the Business World GUARDIAN TRUST CO. EsPERSON Building Houston, Texas ©i: RESOURCES OVER $7,000,000 : All good wishes to TEXAS U. GRADUATES and STUDENTS are extended by JESSE H. JONES and certain other interests with which he is identified. 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. RICE HOTEL — Houston The largest in Dixie is " Hous- ton ' s welcome to the world. " One thousand outside rooms. B. P. Orr, Manager. TEXAS STATE HOTEL — Houston Carrying forward the finest tra- ditions of Southern hospitality. 400 rooms. Louis Marchette, 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 Definite Reward for Sincerely Intelligent Endeavor Page 3 8 8 To the men and women of the Confederacy who fought with valor and suffered with fortitude that States rights be maintained, and who, not dismayed by defeat, nor discouraged by misrule, builded from the ruins of a devas- tating war a greater South. And to the men and women of the nation who gave of their possessions and of their lives, that free government be made secure to the peoples of the earth, this Memorial is dedicated. THE GIFT OF GEORGE W. LITTLEFIELD •Soldier in the Confederacy Leader in Texas Industry Regent of the University Mechanical Equipment installed by Fox-Schmidt Austin Stone Furnished by Texas Quarries, Inc. Austin Built by J. F. Johnson General Contractor Austin Granite Contractor T. W. Norton Llano, Texas Granite Sub-Contractor Anton Stasswender Austin Page 3 89 BEST WISHES TO UNVERSITY STUDENTS FROM MR. AND MRS. LUTCHER STARK Page 3 90 O. O. TOUCHSTONE JOHN N. TOUCHSTONE AI.I-EN WIGHT J. W. (iORMI.EY HOBERT PRICE HENRY W. STRASBUROER THOMAS F. NASH PHILIP L. KELTON ROBERT B. HOLLAND Li;CIAN TOUCHSTONE S. W. LANCASTER CLAUD H. MILLER Touchstone, Wight, Gormley Price Attorneys and Counselors MAGNOLIA BUILDING DALLAS, TEXAS NETH L. LEACHMAN OEOROE P. OARDERE W. H. NEARY B. O. CARTER LEACHMAN GARDE P. E Attorneys and Counselors REPUBLIC BANK BUILDING DALLAS, TEXAS H. L BROMBERG S. M. LEFTWICH C. B. EMERY T. B. Mccormick W. C. GOWAN H. W. MARSHALL PAUL CARRINGTON O. W. SCHMrUKKH McCORMICK, BROMBERG, LEFTWICH and CARRINGTON Attorneys MAGNOLIA BUILDING DALLAS, TEXAS McCRAW CLARK 418 REPUBLIC NATIONAL BUILDING DALLAS, TEXAS WM. McCRAW TOM C. CLARK- B.A. " ai.LL.B. ' 22 Page 391 HARHY P. LAWTHER ROSS LAWTHER WM. M. CHAMER FRANK F. TAYLOR SHELBY S. COX ROBERT M. PERRY LAWTHER, COX CRAMER Suite 1307-11 Tower Petroleum Building DALLAS, TEXAS HARRY L. SEAY H. B. SEAY, B.A. ' 09, LL.B. ' 11 RALPH W. MALONE, LL.B. ' 14 WILLIAM LIPSCOMB, LL.B. ' 10 TARLTON STAFFORD, LL.B. ' 22 CURTIS WHITE, B.A. ' 33, LL.B. ' 24 GEORGE E. SEAY, B.A. ' 32, LL.B. , ' 32 SEAY, SEAY, MALONE LIPSCOMB Attorneys and Counselors Southland Life Building DALLAS, TEXAS JOE A. WORSHAM A. S. ROLLINS J. M. BURFORD FRANK M. RYBURN ROBERT B. HINCKS ALLEN CHARLTON AUTRY NORTON LOGAN FORD WALTON HEAD J. W. KEERANS WORSHAM, ROLLINS, BURFORD, RYBURN HINCKS Attorneys at Law INTERURBAN BUILDING DALLAS, TEXAS Austin P. Anderson Attorney at Law Neil P. Anderson Building FORT WORTH TEXAS Jno. B. Daniel Attorney at Law First National Bank Building TEMPLE TEXAS Page 392 TOMAS (i. POLLAHl) W. DEWEY LAWRENCE DULSK LOMETA LUX E. E. SMITH POLLARD, LAWRENCE LUX Attorneys and Counselors at Law THIRTEENTH FLOOR PEOPLES NATIONAL BANK BLDG. TYLER, TEXAS R. L. BATTS Lawyer AUSTIN TEXAS CALDWELL, GILLEN, FRANCIS and GALLAGHER Attorneys SANTA FE BUILDING DALLAS, TEXAS Compliments THOMPSON BARWISE Attorneys at Law FORT WORTH CLUB BUILDING FORT WORTH, TEXAS Page 1 9 1 THOS. H. JAMES, ' 11 GEO. M. CONNER E. E. SANDERS, ' 39 JAMES and CONNER Attorneys and Counselors Mrs. Dan Waggoner Building Fort Worth, Texas EDWIN T. PHILLIPS (1919-1928) DAVID B. TRAMMEL!, OAYLORD H. CHIZUM LLOYD E. PRICE HAYNIE E. EDWARDS DILLARD ESTES CECIL N. COOK LANGSTON SMITH JOE ESTES EUGENE LARY KENNETH H. JONES WILLIAM S. BANKS CLAYTON L. ORN PHILLIPS, TRAMMELL, CHIZUM, PRICE ESTES Attorneys at Law Fort Worth National Bank Building Fort Worth, Texas GEO. Q. McGOWN HENRY T. McGOWN E. ' 13 GEO. Q. McGOWN. JR. L. B. OTEY LL.B. ' 33 B. E. GODFREY C. C. KEITH H. L. LOGAN. JR. McGOWN McGOWN Attorneys and Counselors Petroleum Building Fort Worth, Texas MORGAN BRYAN B. B. STONE ' 00 J. B. WADE B. L. AGEHTON ' 0 8 G. W. PARKER, JR. ' 30 B. G. MANSELL ' 14 OLIVER W. FANNIN ' 30 BRANDON STONE ' 20 BRYAN, STONE, WADE AGERTON Fort Worth National Bank Fort Worth, Texas Page 394 KDWAHD S. BOYLES, LL.B. ' 11 RUSSELL SCOTT, LL.B. ' 20 FRANK U. DYKH, LI..M. ' 20 J. T. SCOTT, JR., LL.B. " 20 PAT N. FAHEY, LL.B. ' 08 W. D. COOIMCH. JR.. IlAii ' 31 E. F, GIBBONS, Bar ' 14 Compliments of BOYLES, SCOTT FAHEY Lawyers First National Bank Building Houston, Texas FRED L. WILLIAMS W. H. BLADES T. E. KENNEPLY JESSE J. LEE FRED W. MOORE ROBERT N. WILLIAMS GEO. D. SEARS ALAN B. CAMERON OSCAR C. DANCY, JR. IBL. F. KENNERLY SAM B. FISHER Williams, Lee, Sears 8 Kennedy Attorneys and Counselors STARK BUILDING PETROLEUM BLDG. Orange, Texas Houston, Texas Page 39 5 HOWARD TEMPLETON C. R. KENNON S. J. BROOKS HARPER MoFARLANE WALTER P. NAPIER laLBUR L. MATTHEWS CLINTON G. BROWN W. F. NOWLIN TEMPLETON, BROOKS, NAPIER BROWN Attorneys at Law TRAVIS BUILDING SAN ANTONIO, TEXAS R. J. BOYLE J. I). WHEELER R. N. GRESHAM ROBERT W. B. TERRELL H. M. PARKER BOYLE, WHEELER, GRESHAM TERRELL Attorneys at Law SAN ANTONIO, TEXAS GEO. W. TYLER ( 1851-102T ) .1. B. miBBAKn f LEM ( ' . COUNTESS M. M. WHITE TYLER, HUBBARD, COUNTESS WHITE Attorneys at Law BELTON, TEXAS TEMPLE, TEXAS M. W. TERRELL DICK O. TERRELL J. H. DAVIS J. C. HALL E. W. CLEMENS A. V. KNIGHT THEO. F. WEISS W. I). MASTERSON. JR. TERRELL, DAVIS, HALL CLEMENS Attorneys at Law SOUTH TEXAS BANK BUILDING SAN ANTONIO, TEXAS Page 3 9 6 INDEX A Page Acacia 263 Acknowledgments 214 Activities (following) 134 Adams, George Ill Alcalde 242 Alderson, C.J 93, 108, 114, 120 Alexander, R. B 110 Allen, William 99 Alpha Alpha Gamma 176 Alpha Chi Omega 245 Alpha Delta Pi 246 Alpha Epsilon Delta 177 Alpha Epsilon Iota 323 Alpha Epsilon Phi 247 Alpha Kappa Kappa 317 Alpha Mu Pi Omega 316 Alpha Omega Alpha 324 Alpha Phi 248 Alpha Rho Chi 264 Alpha Tau Omega 265 Alpha Xi Delta 249 American Association of Architects. 218 American Ass ' n of Civil Engineers. .216 Ankemann, Pat 105 Archer, Oneal 112 Archery Club 134 Arts and Sciences, College of 10 Ashbel Literary Society 217 Ater, Raymond 103 Athenaeum Literary Society 219 Athletic Council 79 Athletics (following) 78 Aynesworth, K. H 8 B Baethe, Louis 236 Baker, Burke 242 Baldridge, Robert 104, 234, 238 Bankhead, Charles 89 Barry, John Jerald 14 Baseball 101 Baseball, Freshman 106 Basketball 95 Basketball, Freshman 100 Battle, William James 5 Batts, Judge, R. L 8, 242 Baumgarten, Maurice 104 Beasley, Fred 92 Bedichek, Rov 242 Bell, William 237 Bellmont, L. T 82 Benedict, President H. Y 6, 242 Beta Alpha Psi 178 Beta Gamma Sigma 179 Beta Theta Pi 266 Bethel, Dr. George W 13 Bewley, Miss Lula 16 Bibby, Dause 87 Birdwell, Tommy 89 Bit and Spur 133 Blakeney, Lane 112, 121 Blanton, Claude 86, 105 Bluebonnet Belles (following) 62 B ' nai B ' rith Hillel Foundation 220 Board of Publications 234 Board of Regents 8 Bone, Frances 69 Bowles, Mary Frances 75 Boyett, Jack 80 Brackenndge, Colonel George W. (following) 78 INDEX Page Brackenridge Hall 294 Braly, Cliff 88 Burr, Jimmy 88 Business Administration Council . . . 204 Business Administration, School of. . 12 C Cactus, The 1933 236 Calhoun, J. W 9 Campus Organizations 203 Cap and Gown 205 Carpenter, Caralyn 67 Chancellors 180 Chi Omega 250 Chi Phi 267 Classes (following) 20 Clewis, Hank 87 Clubs and Societies 215 Coates, Charlie 92 Comptroller 9 Cook, Wilson 85, 87, 110 Cooledge, Roy 91 Cowboys 206 Cox, Alexander 113 Cox, Jackson 234, 240 Crane, Edward 8 Cross Country 121 Crowell, Dr. Caroline 17 Curtain Club 207 Czech Club 221 D Daily Texan, The 238 Debaters 208 Dedication 3 Delta Chi 268 Delta Delta Delta 251 Delta Kappa Epsilon 269 Delta Sigma Phi 270 Delta Sigma Pi 181 Delta Tau Delta 271 Delta Theta Phi 272 Delta Ze ta 252 DeWeese, Hazel 20 De Witt, Gill 80 Disch, William 102 Dormitories 293 Doughty, Leonard 242 Dubose, William 89 E Earle, Sears 90, 113 Editor ' s Note 4 Edmonds, Howard 105 Education, School of 12 Edwards 114 Eidman, Kraft 92 Elkins, Wilson 110 Engineering, College of 11 Eta Kappa Nu 182 Ex-Students Association 18 Extension, Division of 14 F Faculty, School of Medicine 306 Fagan, Ronald 89, 98 Features 135 Ferguson, Governor Miriam A 7 Fichtenbaum, Miss Ann 18 Fitzgerald, J. Anderson 12, 234 Football 83 Football, Freshman 94 Page Forsenic Council 209 Forword 2 Francis, Charles 1 8,18 Francis, Jean 99 Frank, Simon 20 Freshman Sports 133 Freshmen 55 Friars 183 Furrh.John 88 G Galveston (following) 304 Gamma Phi Beta 253 Garonzik, Jarrell 241 Gebauer, Miss Dorothy 16 Geiger, Mildred 236 Gidley, Dean W. F ' . 13 Gilbert, Dr. Joe 17 Girls ' Glee Club 210 Goeth, Ralph 79 Goldschmiat, Mrs. Gretchen 242 Golf 122 Grace Hall 300 Graduate School 10 Graduates 21 Graham, Dr. G. M 17 Gray, Jack 99 Greear, Ralph 90 Gregory, Thomas Watt 232 Groce, Genevieve 242 H Half Moon 273 Haltom, Seawillow 236 Harper, Henry Winston 10 Harris, Claude 99 Harris, Dr. Titus H 305 Hildebrand, Dean Ira P 11 Hilliard, Bohn 90 Hiss, Miss Anna 82 Hodges, Hill 109, 110 Hodges, Osborne 92 Hogg Debating Club 222 Hogg, Will (following) 174 Holliday, Robert L 8 Holmes, Joe 112 Home Economics Club 223 Honor Council, School of Medicine 314 Hornaday, Joe 239 Houston, David Franklin 5 Howie, Walter 104 Hyneman, L. F 112 I In Memoriam 260 Inter-Fraternity Council 262 Intramurals . 123 J James, Bill 93 Jester, Beauford H 8 Jones, Miss Lola 18 Judiciary Council 20 Juniors 41 K Kamrath, Karl 117 Kappa Alpha 274 Kappa Alpha Theta 254 Kappa Delta 255 Kappa Kappa Gamma 256 Kappa Sigma 275 Karow, Marty 93, 103 Kelley, Milton 97 Key, Dr. S.N 13 Page Kinard, DeWitt 20 KirbyHall 301 Klotz, Dr. H. L 17 Kormeier, Victor 113 Koy, Ernest 85,87, 104 Kubricht, William 98 L Lambda Chi Alpha 276 Lambda Delta 184 Latin American Club 224 Law Review 241 Law, School of 11 Librarian, The 15 Little Campus Dormitory 302 Littlefield, Clyde 84. 108 Littlefield Dormitory 296 Littlefield, Major George W. (following) 62 Lockett, Joe 234 Long, W, R 9 Longhorn Band 211 Longhorn-Ranger 240 M McCamy, James 242 McCurdy, John A 18 McDonald, W. J. (following) 134 McGiU, William L 235 McLean, R.J 121 Mann, Johnye 71 Markle, Donald 236 Matthews, E. J ' . . 15 Maxey, Ed 98 Medicine, School of 13 Men ' s Glee Club 212 Meyer, Edgar 110 Mezes, Sidney Edward 5 Mines and Metallurgy, School of . . . 14 Minor Sports 119 Moody, Herschel 86 Moore. V.I 16,79 Mortar Board 185 N Newman Club 225 Newman Hall 303 Niebuhr, Arthur 91 Norris Trophy 81 Now otny, Arno 16 Nu Sigma Nu 321 Nurses, John Sealy 312 Nurses, School of Medicine 310 N. U. T. T 186 O O ' Brien, Chilton 237 Odell, Wilmont 8 OUe, Edwin 96 Omega Beta Pi 277 Orange Jackets 187 Orchesis 1 34 Order of San Jacinto ' . . . 188 Organizations (following) 174 Osteon 315 Ownooch 189 P Pan-Hellenic 244 Parlin, Dr. H. T 10 Past Presidents 5 Paulk, DeMoy 99 Penick, Dr. D. A 116, 118 Penick, Tom 122 Pennington, Marshall 99 Perrenot, Miss Ray 18 INDEX Page Pharmacy, College of 13 Phi Alpha Sigma 318 Phi Beta Kappa 190 Phi Beta Pi 320 Phi Chi 319 Phi Delta Chi 278 Phi Delta Phi 191 Phi Delta Theta 279 Phi Eta Sigma 192 Phi Gamma Delta 280 Phi Kappa Psi 281 Phi Lambda Upsilon 193 PhiMu 257 Phi Sigma Delta 282 Physical Training 82 Pi Beta Phi 258 Pi Kappa Alpha 283 Pi Lambda Theta 194 Pierian Literary Society 226 Pittenger, Dean BE 12 Pool, Joe 20 Pope, John 236 Prather, William Lambdin 5 Prejean, John 90 Present Day Club 227 Presidents, School of Medicine 313 Price, Ed 88,97,98, 105 Prigmore, Richard 100 Publications 233 R Racquet Club 132 Randall, Edward 8 Reagan Literary Society 228 Registrar, The 15 Riley, Joe W 234, 236 Roberts, Governor O. M 1,6 (follow ing) 8 Rundell, Benny 91,98 Rusk Literary Society 229 Ryburn, Frank 237 S Schiller, Adolph HI Scholatic and Honorary Organizations 175 Scott, John T 8 Scottish Rite Dormitory 298 Seals, Raymond 91, 113 Sealy, John (following) 304 Seniors 25 Seniors, School of Medicine 308 Sewell, Robert Ill Sharp, Lucille 77 Shelby, Dean T. H 14 Shivers, Allan 19, 79, 234 Sidney Lanier Literary Society 230 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 284 Sigma Alpha Mu 285 Sigma Chi 286 Sigma Delta Chi 195 Sigma Delta Pi 196 Sigma Gamma Epsilon 197 Sigma Iota Epsilon 198 Sigma Mu 287 Sigma Phi Epsilon 288 Simmons, CD 9 Slime 325 Smith, Horace 234 Smith, William 86 Sophomores 49 Sororities 243 Sparenberg, C. H 9 Sphinx Society 189 Page Splawn, Walter M. W 5 Stafford, Harrison 81, 86, HI Stark, Lutcher 8 Stephens, George 9 Stern, Milton 80 Stewart, Madge 20 Storm, Dan Ill Storm, Joe 113 Students ' Assembly 19 Student Life Staff 16 Sulak, L. J 8 Sullivan, Gordon 104 Sutton, William Seneca 5 Swimming 120 T Tau Beta Pi 200 Tau Delta Phi 289 Tau Sigma Delta 201 Taylor, Dr. Holman 242 Taylor, Dean T. U 11 Taylor, Vernon 105 Tee Club 132 Tejas 290 Tennis 115 Tennis, Freshman 118 Terrell, Judge, A. W. (following) . . 20 Terrill, Miss Ruby 16 Te-Waa-Hiss 133 Theta Kappa Psi 322 Theta Sigma Phi 202 Theta Xi 291 Thompson, Glenn 98 Thompson, Paul J 234 Thornton, Ruth 20 Tinnin, Jack 122 Tippitt, Bettie 73 Title Page 1 Track 107 Track, Freshman 114 Turtle Club 132 Tyson, Carl 104 U University, The (following) 4 University Aeronautical Society. . . .231 University Health, Service 17 University Light Opera Company ..213 U. T. S. A 131 U. T. S. A. Council 134 V Van Devanter, Roberta 65 Viebig, Van 105 Vinson, Robert Ernest 5 W Waggener, Leslie, Jr 8 Walker, A. W 79 Walker, John 20 West, Richard 236 Wharey,J. B 234 Wharton, Miss Catherine 18 Winkler, E. W 15 Winston, George Tayloe 5 Winton, Charles 105 Woman ' s Building ' . 304 Y Yarbrough, William 234 Yell Leaders 80 Yount, M. Frank 8 Z Zeta Beta Tau 292 Zeta Tau Alpha 259 ai M tmi i mmi gi0M0 ; m - ' „,|l !?«» ' - " ' ' ' ' ' ' lTlBM M«»!Ll;iWiWW ' • mmm 4 ..|jr : g ?if ' • ' ' VW 4t (T . ir- j J ! V sc t j s«i.ii: ' . ■ ' " rhr ■pnllii m Si --.

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

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


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


University of Texas Austin - Cactus Yearbook (Austin, TX) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1


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


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


University of Texas Austin - Cactus Yearbook (Austin, TX) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1


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