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

 - Class of 1935

Page 1 of 378

 

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



Page 6, 1935 Edition, University of Texas Austin - Cactus Yearbook (Austin, TX) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1935 Edition, University of Texas Austin - Cactus Yearbook (Austin, TX) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1935 Edition, University of Texas Austin - Cactus Yearbook (Austin, TX) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1935 Edition, University of Texas Austin - Cactus Yearbook (Austin, TX) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1935 Edition, University of Texas Austin - Cactus Yearbook (Austin, TX) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1935 Edition, University of Texas Austin - Cactus Yearbook (Austin, TX) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1935 Edition, University of Texas Austin - Cactus Yearbook (Austin, TX) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1935 Edition, University of Texas Austin - Cactus Yearbook (Austin, TX) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1935 Edition, University of Texas Austin - Cactus Yearbook (Austin, TX) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1935 Edition, University of Texas Austin - Cactus Yearbook (Austin, TX) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1935 Edition, University of Texas Austin - Cactus Yearbook (Austin, TX) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1935 Edition, University of Texas Austin - Cactus Yearbook (Austin, TX) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 378 of the 1935 volume:

i imMJHmmmmummmfm m Ift« m m TME ACTUS COPYRIGHT 1 035 TEXAS STUDENT PUBLICATIONS. INC. DONALD MARKLB E-DITOR-tM-CHlE-F JOHN POPE: ASSOCIATE- E-DITOR BURT DVKB Business manase-r wated colors by ISABEL MAVBS photographs tx PARALTA STUDIOS o TEX AS, I nc. tmmvims by WALLACE " BN6RAVIN6 COMPANY, Inc. print me by TUB STBCK COMPAMY Il c. PORE " WORD To portray some of the color incidental to life at The University of Texas is the goal of this book — we look nei ther to the graying past nor to the rose-tinted future but choose pictures of the present, presenting them by color reproductions and black and white engrav- ings, depicting typical campus views. Our purpose has been at- tained if the reader is able to recall from memory the flash of color and movement in the scenes we here attempt to illustrate. m - TMF MAIN BUILDING Besun in 1882 on rocky, cactus-covered Capitol Hill by a young state experimenting in higher education, old Main Building celebrated its fiftieth anniversary in far different surroundings: no longer was it " the building on the hill " but was almost lost among large, handsome new structures surrounded by formally terraced lawns. What had been more than sufficient a half-century before was clearly inadequate now — just as the rugged frontiersmen had given way to the builders, so was the passage of the old building inevitable. Some said the Main Building was an institution and could not be removed; others said it was antiquated and should be condemned. And the latter prevailed, and the wrecking crews came in the summer of 1934, and brick by brick the old structure came tumbling down. But the conquering spirit of " Old Main, " which had made The University of lexas one of the outstanding universities of the nation, will be recaptured in a new and lofty tower, ciimbing to heights the aged one never dreamed of. There will be those who will say that the new can never replace the old because of the traditions and memories connected with the latter, but education consists of replacing the obsolete with the modern, of making changes when these will benefit the people. The busy steam-shovel sings merrily as it prepares the foundation for the new Administration- Library Building to be erected where the Main Building had stood. Already there are new students who never saw the old building,- the faint outline of the gray tower constantly grows dimmer to those who were accustomed to pass in its shadow daily — for time is fleeting and memory fails. The 1935 Cactus pauses to pay a lasting tribute to the first exemplification of the faith of the people of Texas in the worth of a state university of the first class. It is the earnest hope of the editors that the prestige of The University of Texas may continue to advance in proportion to the in- creased facilities — if so, the spirit of the old Main Building will be maintained, for the diffusion of knowledge was its only aim and its approval rests upon whatever is best . equipped to fulfill that desire. ' frr i«riirMHiiiiiiiiiiiiiii this volume is dedicated to Victor Ivan Moore DEAN OF STUDENT LIFE, DEAN OF MEN Admired and respected for his efficient handling of problems involving student life, loved for his ever-available personal advice, devoted whole-heartedly to the welfare of the students as a group and individually, Dean Moore ' s influence is not forgotten when the students pass beyond his official jurisdiction but remains as a clear beacon for gentlemanly conduct throughout the years to come. UNIVPPSITV BLUEBONNPT BELLES ACTIVITIES CAMPUS LITE ATHLETICS SOCIAL CROUPS HHBHHHBMBHnSHHSHBHB UNIVERSITY YTieq viHu Mto mi ii an in Executives Lua THE GOVERNOR James V. Allred A Governor who rises at six in the morning to play handball.... youthful enough to enjoy a good workout. . . .to have enthusiasm for his job.... to romp with his children. .. .that ' s James V. Allred. Allred was born in Bowie, Texas, in March, 1899. His political career has been short and successful. . . .appointed district attorney of his county in 1923, at the age of twenty-four. . . .defeated for the office of Attorney General of Texas in 1927. . . .elected Attorney General in 1931 . . . .re-elected in 1933. . . .Governor in 1935. THE TEXAS STATE CAPITOL MESSAGE FROM THE GOVERNOR In nearing the end of another University year, many of you are terminating a long period of scholastic training pre- paratory to a career. You should feel justly proud to be graduated from The University of lexas, because it is nationally recognized as one of the greatest seats of learning in our country. The University of Texas was created to give the most capable youth of the State a training that would fit them to become leaders in their communities. Recent social, political, and economic upheavals have intensified this need of university trained men and women at the helm of public affairs — men and women who are equipped to anticipate and appreciate the significance of varying needs of our complex civilization, and who are willing to render constructive and unselfish service to the State. Wealth, power, position — these are alluring and worthwhile ambitions, but national greatness, even national existence, depends upon the subordination of the interests of the individual to those of the community. This is the hardest lesson civilized man has to learn, but it is a lesson we must learn if we are finally to have peace. Wherever you go, you will be judged as representative of the University. By your words — by your actions, the worth of the University will be judged. I sincerely wish for each of you success in your chosen field and trust you will be a credit to the University and to Texas. Pag e 10 ARCHITECT ' S DRAWING OF NEW ADMINISTRATION-LIBRARY BUILDING MESSAGE FROM THE PRESIDENT The students of the University are thoroughly representative of the people of Texas. They come from almost every county, they belong to every Church and nationality and to almost every class of society. Rich and poor, blonde and brunette, tall and short, bright and not so bright, industrious and lazy, in thousands of intermediate gradations, they are very much like their parents and the people generally — a good deal better than some fault-finders find them, a little worse than their fond mothers suppose. They are simply young chips from the Texas woodpile and even their youthfulness will not long continue to distinguish them. From the facts that they all have fifteen units of admission credit and that many more of them come from the top quartile of their high school graduating classes than from the bottom, it is fair to assume that the students of the University are a little better than their contemporaries in training and mental capacity, just as it is fair to assume the University praiseworthy because among its sister state universities it is ranked in the top third in quality and in the bottom third in cost. Without losing confidence, however, in the worthiness of either the University or its students, it is not well to be too much affected by a feeling of superiority. Progress is retarded when too much self-satisfaction is present, and " Better yet " should be the motto of every person or institution. The University was not created to think too much about itself, but to do a vitally important work. Its task is to lift, mainly through its students, the people who support it to ever higher levels of public service, private efficiency and personal excellence. Page 11 ■■■■■■f ■ " " " " " T fcJ THE BOARD OF REGENTS Beauford Jester, Chairman Charles I. Francis Edward Randall J. T. Scott Leslie Waggener H. H. Weinert K. H. Aynesworth H. J. Lutcher Stark L J. Sulak NEW APPOINTEES, 1935 J. R. Parten George Morgan Mrs. I. D. Fairchild Edward Randall, reappointed Insert: Jester. Top row: Sulak, Scott, Weinert, Randall, Stark. Bottom row: Francis, Aynesworth, Jester, Waggener. " The Board will please come to order! The meeting is now opened. The first item on the docket — " the speaker, Beauford Jester, chairman of the Board of Regents, has again convened the group in its regular monthly meeting to discuss means of making this University a better one. Nine people — leading citizens of the state — serve on a board, with respectful admiration for the founders of this great institution, trying to further its aim of higher education in Texas. Nine people empowered with full authority as to the administration of the school, subject only to the appropriations of the Legislature and the laws of the state and federal governments. To the Regents come complaints for a final decision,- the group in reality constitutes the Supreme Court on campus problems. Student politicians, citizens, professors, or what-have-you appeal to the Regents for con- sideration of their problems. The Regents are specifically empowered to appoint a President of the University,- to enact by-laws, rules, or regula- tions which they think necessary to operate the school; to select the textbooks with the advice of the professors,- to regulate the course of instruction,- to appoint professors and officers at salaries fixed by the Legislature,- to confer degrees; and to remove any professor when the Board considers this necessary. Members of the Board who served until January, 1935, were Charles I. Francis of Wichita Falls, Edward Randall of Galveston, and Beauford Jester of Corsicana. Dr. Randall was reappointed by Governor Allred on February 16th. Major Parten was confirmed by the Senate on March 19th as successor to Mr. Jester. Dr. George Morgan of San Angelo, former regent, was appointed to fill the Board. The only other change in personnel occurred when L. J. Sulak resigned to become state senator,- Mrs. Miriam A. Ferguson appointed Mrs. I. D. Fairchild to replace him. Mrs. Fairchild thus received the honor of being the second woman to serve on the Board of Regents of The University of Texas. Page 12 THE COMPTROLLER John William Calhoun Proud of the progress of the University with which he has been connected for twenty-six years. . . .sensitive to the extent that he tries to please everyone. . . .attempting to do the work of three ordinary men — J. W. Calhoun, graduate of the Class of ' 05, still finds time to make friends among the students. Born in Manchester, Tennessee, in 1871. from Harvard. ... is author of two books and . . . .still teaches. . . .and today is Comptroller o . . .has a Master ' s Degree several magazine articles The University of Texas. Insert: Calhoun. Top row: Stephens, Calhoun, Simmons. Bottom row: Sparenberg, Doss, Long. " This is the building that Jack built ' ' — or rather John, since John W. Calhoun, Comptroller, has been responsible to the Board of Regents for all buildings constructed on the campus since 1925. Last year this department, besides it ' s regular duties, was burdened with the task of overseeing the construction of the nine new university buildings. This year only the demolition of old Main Building and the construction of the new Library-Administration Building and two new dormitories, one for men and one for women, have occupied the Comptroller ' s Office. This department was created by the Board of Regents in 1925 as a result of the increasing amount of work necessary to operate The University of Texas. The Comptroller was charged by the Regents to be the direct representative of the President in all strictly business operations not specifically designated to some other officer. All property and all money spent for the operation of the physical plant of the University is under the control of the Comptroller and his assistants. The Regents outlined the duties of this department into three divisions: endowment estates, physical plant, and accounting. Asked to prepare a list of his official duties as Comptroller, Mr. Calhoun said that the information would be forth- coming just as soon as he decided where to move a half-dozen houses, sign several hundred vouchers, see a committee Worn the Chamber of Commerce, show the tree surgeon which of the three hundred live oak trees to treat, decide what automobile to buy for use in the oil fields, dictate six letters on as many different subjects to the President, prepare a speech for a luncheon club, grade a set of quiz papers, attend a meeting of the building committee, and attend to a few other things on his docket. But the compiler decided the information could be found elsewhere and left the busy Comp- troller to his numerous duties. Page 13 ■HH EJ THE GRADUATE SCHOOL BHlS h -■ • Dean H. W. Harper Mol: ' fHE BIOLOGY BUILDING In June, 1910, the Board of Regents realized the necessity of graduate teaching and research in a school the size of The University of Texas. This realization was the beginning of a Graduate School which has helped place the University in its position of prominence with other educational institutions in the United States. Established first as a separate school under the administration of a committee composed of members of the General Faculty appointed by the President, the Graduate School did not become a completely organized unit until January, 1926. At the request of the Board of Regents, the Thirty-ninth Legislature was asked to make possible the organization of a Graduate Faculty. Sanction and financial support was obtained in June, 1925, and at a meeting in November of the members appointed to the Graduate Faculty, a committee was named to draw up a plan for a Graduate School. The plan was officially approved in 1926. Since 1913, Dr. Henry Winston Harper has been at the head of the Graduate School. He is assisted by Dr. Albert P. Brogan. Under their direction, 2,285 graduate degrees have been conferred, including ninety-eight doctor of philosophy degrees. It was chiefly through the efforts of this school that The University of Texas became a member of the Association of American Universities. THE COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES GARRISON HALL Ranking as the sixth largest College of Arts and Sciences in the United States, this division of The University of Texas continues to remain the largest division in the University. In this country it is the second largest College of Arts not located in a big city, and figures for the long session of 1933-34 show that its registration was twice that of the grand total of all other colleges and schools of the Main University. The College began in 1883 as the Academic Department and received its present name in 1920. Today it has 25 departments and includes 28 subjects covered by over 600 courses. Dean H. T. Parlin heads a faculty of 280 members. Dean Parlin has been a professor of English for 25 years in the University and was made Assistant Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences in 1914, and Dean in the fall of 1928. In this College six degrees are conferred. A total of 468 was conferred in 1933-34, with the enrollment for that year being 4172. With general culture as the main object, this College also gives courses in vocational and professional training. One of the new projects is the liberalization of the freshman year. Page H THE SCHOOL OF LAW Dean I. P. Hildebrand THE LAW BUILDING With a registration of 573 students last fall, the School of Law at The University of Texas became the largest state university law school in the United States. In its requirements of two years of college work before admission to the school and a " C " average in all college work, the school has far surpassed the formal requirements of the Association of American Law Schools or the recommendations of the American Bar Association. And in general courses, curriculum, faculty personnel, and graduates, the School of Law is one of the five highest ranking law schools in the country. The Department of Law was a part of the University when it was founded fifty-two years ago. It had only two professors in the begin- ing: Governor O. M. Roberts and Judge Gould. In 1908 the school was moved from the old Main Building to the present Law Building. Ira P. Hildebrand entered the University as an associate professor in 1907 and in 1924 became Dean of the Law School. The faculty has increased from two to ten members. Five times each year the students, assisted by the faculty, publish the Texas Law Review which is widely recognized among law schools, writers of texts and law review articles, and compilers of case books. THE COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING Dean T. U. Taylor THE ENGINEERING BUILDING With the first class in engineering in 1888 being composed of twenty-two students, the College of Engineering has an enrollment at the present time of nine hundred ninety-six. Courses in engineering were first given in the Department of Mathematics, and it was not until 1894 that the Department of Engineering became separately organized. The engineers called the old Main Building their home until 1904, the time of their move to the present Journalism Building. The Col- lege of Engineering was organized in 1922. In 1933 the engineers moved into a new, modernly equipped and spacious building across Speedway from the original Forty Acres. A total of 1,416 students have received degrees in e ngineering,- of this number 125 master ' s degrees have been conferred. Heading a faculty of thirty-two members is Dean T. U. Taylor who has been connected with the University for forty-seven years, having served as Dean for the past twenty-nine years. The aim of the College of Engineering is to train the student both on the practical and theoretical sides, so that he may obtain a job after graduation without serving an apprenticeship. Page 15 THE SCHOOL OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION j ii ns nn | Dean J. A. Fitzgerald WAGGENER HALL Although the School of Business Administration was not created until 1922, nine degrees of Bachelor of Business Administration were awarded in the session of 1916-17. Since its separation from the work of the College of Arts and Sciences, this school has had an increased enrollment each year. In 1934, 167 degrees were awarded, plus nineteen master of business administration degrees. Under the guidance of Dr. J. Anderson Fitzgerald, who has been dean of the school since 1926, the objective on the part of The Uni- versi y of Texas has been to provide well-trained men and women to carry on the business of Texas. A well-rounded professional and bus- iness education, including some business experience, are required for a degree in this school. Emphasis is placed upon a curriculum which is partly cultural and partly professional. The School is a charter member of the American Association of Collegiate Schools of Business Administration, which was organized in 1916. The teaching staff consists of nine professors, three associate professors, and five instructors. National recognition has been accorded a number of the members of the faculty. THE SCHOOL OF EDUCATION Dean B. F. Pittenger THE UNIVERSITY HIGH SCHOOL The School of Education will be forty-four years old this fail. It was first suggested in 1836 by A. J. Yates, and this suggestion was repeated in the early years of statehood. It was established as a chair of Pedagogy in 1891, becoming the second public institution for the training of teachers in Texas. Since its establishment, the School has grown to nineteen full time and three part-time regular reachers besides numerous tutors and assist- ants. Of these twenty-two persons, eighteen hold the doctorate degree and six are listed in " Who ' s Who in America, " and eleven are listed in " American Leaders in Education. " The School now has its own building, a laboratory Junior High School, and a technical library. Among the courses offered in the curriculum is a six weeks practice teaching period which affords the students practical application of theoretical ' teaching. Dr. B. F. Pittenger, who has been Dean of the School of Education since 1926, has been active chiefly in the centralization of the work in this part of the University. The aim of the School under his direction has been to provide the schools of Texas with well-trained and capable teachers and principals. Page IS ■ I THE SCHOOL OF MEDICINE (At Galveston) 3 A VIEW OF THE BUILDINGS AT GALVESTON Covering two city blocks, the School of Medicine at Galveston has grown both in size and importance since its beginning as the Medical Branch of the University in 1890. This School includes the Main Building and the John Sealy Hospital, both erected in 1890, the University Hall, erected in 1897, the Laboratory Building which was completed in 1925, and the recently completed and modernly equipped Cut- Patient Building. The School operated in conjunction with the facilities orovided by the benevolence of the Sealy-Smith Foundation left by the late John Sealy have made Galveston a medical center of great importance. Containing 23,862 volumes, the Library has in addition copies of 405 current periodicals. An annual sum of $4,750 has been appro- priated for texts, binding, subscriptions and supplies. Three museums, those of Anatomy, Pathology, and Surgical Pathology take the place of one general museum. George Emmett Bethel, M. D., F. A. C. P., is Dean of the School of Medicine. For the year 1934-35 the maximum enrollment of 500 was made up of 341 men and 159 women. The number of degrees conferred since 1892 number 2,731. THE COLLEGE OF PHARMACY Dean W. F. Gidley THE CHEMISTRY BUILDING With its aim to produce professional pharmacists instead of " life clerks, " the College of Pharmacy was established at Galveston in 1893 and since that time has always maintained a high standing. Eleven students were registered in this first class in 1893, and four women stu- dents were among those graduating in the Class of 1897. In 1928 the College of Pharmacy was moved to Austin, and this eliminated the duplication of many science courses. Two degrees are conferred in the College of Pharmacy: the bachelor of science in pharmacy and graduate in pharmacy. Enrollment for 1933-34 totalled 85, with 72 men and 13 women. Sixteen degrees in pharmacy were conferred in 1933-34. Since the beginning in 1893, 631 degrees have been conferred. One of the projects of this College is the model drug store which makes all drug store merchandise available for study. Dean W. F. Gidley, who received his B. S. in pharmacy in 1908 at the University of Michigan, heads a faculty of five as Dean of the College of Phar- macy, a position which he has held since 1925. Page 17 ■fi E REGISTRAR Registrar E. J. Mathews SUTTON HALL In trouble concerning some question about your scholastic work? See the Registrar; it is his job to know about you. This is the advice given to the incoming freshmen, and it is advice that can well be followed. E. J. Mathews has held the position of Registrar for the last twenty years, and he knows all of the answers. His smiling face and placid expression work wonders in quieting the fears of the troubled student. Enrollment records were broken this year, and Mr. Mathews had to increase his force to take care of the large number — this in the face of higher fees over those of two years ago. On October 15, student number 7,001 received official approval to study in the University, and " crash " a new era was born. Officials are predicting 10,000 within the next five years. The Registrar is entrusted with checking new students to see if they are eligible to enter. The new reciprocal fee system has made it necessary for this office to adjust differences for non-residents of Texas. Grades. . . .degree cards. . . .bulletins. . . .scholastic requirements . . . .drop and add cards. . . .names and addresses. . . .all are found in the three rooms in Sutton Hall, making it one of the most frequented places on the Forty Acres. LIBRARY Librarian Donald Coney COMPLETED PORTION OF NEW ADMINISTRATION-LIBRARY BUILDING A new library building — a new librarian, what could be more natural? Donald Coney succeeds E. W. Winkler who has served as Librarian since 1923. Mr. Coney, although only a young man of thirty-three, has quite a reputation as a library administrator, coming to our library from the editorial staff of the " Library Quarterly, " a professional library publication. Upon assuming his duties, he gave out his aims in his new position; he remarked that " It is the business of a library to acquire books, to organize them into a working collection, and finally, by means of a competent staff and adequate quarters, to make the books available to the library ' s clientele. " The total of 59,270 books used during the fall semester show that Mr. Coney knows how to put his aims into practice. The new building, which had its inception in architectural drawings back in 1931, began to take form with the placing of the corner stone in 1932. It was open for use in 1934 and will be completed in 1936, work on the tower and front part of the building being in progress at this time. By combining the various specialized collections into this one library building, the University has made the work of the student in tracing references much easier. Page 18 -.mi T DIVISION OF EXTENSION H. Shelby 5£ LITTLE CAMPUS Former President Mezes was instrumental in organizing the Division of Extension in 1909 in order that the benefits of higher education might not be limited only to those having the opportunity of attending classes on the actual campus. The popularity of the move is illustrated by the fact that the rapid and steady growth of the Division has made it second only to the College of Arts and Sciences in enrollment. Since 1920, T. H. Shelby has been Dean, and he has been very successful in broad ening the scope of the work offered. The National University Extension Association honored Dean Shelby ' s leadership by selecting him as President in 1928. One of the most important phases of the Division of Extension is its Teaching Bureau which offers a wide range of courses, most of them for college credit, under the supervision of members of the University faculty. Besides this, in the large population centers of Texas, courses in residence are established if more than twenty-five persons wish to enroll. STUDENT LIFE STAFF •anan bf ry i«w ions wins 910 njin ;ui. n " a - r jf , f iS (SffY ' ■• UNION BUILDING The Student Life Staff exercises control over all of the extra-curricular social life of the students and maintains housing and living regulations. The staff is divided into the staff of the Dean of Men and that of the Dean of Women; this centralized plan was adopted in 1924. V. I. Moo re serves both as Dean of Student Life and as Dean of Men. Dean Moore : s door stands open to students desiring his mature advice; his official duties include supervision of extra-curricular activities, of all social organizations, enforcement of disciplinary regulations, distribution of loan funds, and direction of freshman convocations. Arno Nowotny, Assistant Dean of Men, is in charge of student housing conditions for men. Mrs. Ruby Terrill-Lomax has similar jurisdiction over social matters involving girls and their organizations. All disciplinary cases involving women students are under the control of the Dean of Women ' s Office. Assistants to Mrs. Ruby Terrill-Lomax, Dean, are Miss Dorothy Gebauer, Miss Lula Bewley, and Mrs. Kathleen Bland. Page 19 UNIVERSITY HEALTH SERVICE OLD BRACKENRIDGE HALL Realizing the necessity of an organization for the supervision of health conditions among the students, the University established the health service in 1909,- upon the demolition of the Main Building the service was moved temporarily to old B. Hall. The staff includes Dr. JoeGilbert, Director,- Dr. H. L. Klotz, Dr. Caroline Crowell, Dr. Samuel N. Key, Dr. G. M. Graham, and Miss Ola Mary Hobson, Technician. Miss Anice Jenkins is Secretary. EX-STUDENTS ASSOCIATION Ralph Goeth HOGG MEMORIAL AUDITORIUM The purpose of this association is to serve as a connecting link between former students and their University through meetings on the campus at the Round-Up and localfmeetings of Texas Ex Clubs. The Hogg Memorial Auditorium, the Gregory Gymnasium, the Union Building, and the Women ' s Gymnasium were built with funds raised by this organization. John A. McCurdy serves as Executive Secretary to Ralph Goeth, President. Others in the office are Miss Lola Jones, file clerk; Miss Anne Fichtenbaum, office secretary,- and Miss Ray Perrenot, office manager. ATHLETIC COUNCIL W. E. Metzenthin MEMORIAL STADIUM This board has jurisdiction over all matters pertaining to all athletic games or exhibitions with other colleges or outside organizations, excepting the enforcement of eligibility rules, which is under the control of a faculty committee. Members are Dr. W. E. Metzenthin, Chair- man,- Ed Olle, Secretary,- A. W. Walker, Jr., V. I. Moore, W. H. Richardson, and Jack Gray, student member. Page 20 I WOMEN ' S PHYSICAL TRAINING WOMEN ' S GYMNASIUM This Department offers to girl students participation in the following sports: swimming, horseback riding, basketball, team sports, golf, tennis, hockey, deck tennis, archery, individual correctives, clogging, and interpretive dancing. Besides Miss Hiss, the staff includes Leah Gregg, Mary Belle McKee, Shiela May O ' Gara, and five instructors: Thelma Dillingham, Mrs. Agnes Stacy, Margaret Hodgins, Mrs. Jennie Schaefer, and Ray Perrenot. MEN ' S PHYSICAL TRAINING 4 L. Theodore Bellmont GREGORY GYMNASIUM Over 2,000 men students are enrolled in this Department for the following sports: swimming, handball, basketball, weight-lifting, tennis, boxing, indoor baseball, tumbling, gymnastics, fencing, cross-country, wrestling, polo, and horseback riding. Mr. Bellmont is Director and is assisted by W. E. Glaze, S. N. Ekdahl, Ed Barlow, Roy McLean, and student instructors James Kazen and H. B. Carter. INTRAMURAL ATHLETICS FOR MEN tN s« y Berry M. Whitaker INTRAMURAL FIELD (Old Kavanaugh Tract) The University of Texas was one of the first schools in the country to create an intramural organization to encourage all students to take an active participation in the various sports,- the success of the department is shown in the fact that last year the record in participation was set at 5,934 (including duplication). Mr. Whitaker is Director, Miss Lorene Gregg is Secretary, and Frank Hayes, Burke Baker, and Edwin Domaschk are Senior managers for 1934-35. i« Page 21 I, raw " " E? WELL-KNOWN FIGURES ABOUT THE FORTY ACRES J N Flanked on either side by the twin oaks is the new Architecture Building. Dr. Robert Lee Moore, who is a member of the American Academy of Science, is one of the world ' s greatest authorities on the " point-set theory " of numbers. Judge Edward Crane is a law professor who realizes that there is more to the University than the Law Building,- he is a former Regent and was a very successful practitioner. Miss Lilia M. Casis has been on the staff since 1 896, making her the oldest lady in point of service; she is beloved by the many who have had occasion to know her. Genial Dr. C. P. Patterson mixes a keen sense of humor with a thorough understanding of government to make him- self a very popular person. Out of his zoology laboratory comes Dr. D. B. Casteel to help plan our new buildings as a member of the Faculty Building Committee. A good and true friend of the students is Dr. C. F. Arrowood; besides lecturing and writing on the history and phi- losophy of education, Dr. Arrowood serves as faculty advisor of student government. Unselfish service for the University twenty-four hours a day is the applied creed of Bill McGill; he has a way of getting things done. Besides building knowledge in physics, Dr. W. T. Mather builds character in many through his active work in the Y. M. C. A. and religious organizations. A nationally-known professor of law who remains at Texas while many other schools seek him is Judge Bryant Smith, a gentle- man and a scholar. An outstanding authority on classical subjects, Dr. W. J. Battle, who was Acting President at one time, is modern enough to supervise the erection of the new Library tower which replaces the old Main Building. At the end of the walk is the new Home ' Economics Building and framed by the bent oak is the Journalism Building, which ex-students will recognize as the old Engineering Building. Between the two is Dr. J. C. Dolley, authority on banking and investments and basketball, in which sport he is a former All-American. Page 22 vaL. wrom i in mi-mTAv MORE STAFF MEMBERS YOU SHOULD KNOW 3 John Alton Burdine has not been teaching many years, but he is already recognized as an authority on state government; students consider him a prince of a professor. As Secretary to the President Miss Frances Little is right in the middle of things,- her winning personality and efficiency make her practically indispensable. The old Library is not as busy as it once was, but it remains just as handsome. An engineering professor versed in the law — he was Parliamentarian in the House of Representatives — is a rare combination, but Read Granberry is just that; Mr. Granberry in his student days was President of the student body. Known throughout the tennis world as a builder of champions, good Dr. D. A. Penick gets paid only for teaching Greek and Latin. Mr. Tom Rousse is another former student who has established himself as an important faculty member,- his debate teams defeat strong competitors year after year. Brimming over with a personality that radiates enthusiasm and love of life, Mr. L. Theo. Bellmont in his position of Director of Men ' s Physical Training fills the whole of Gregory Gymnasium with good spirits; he was one of the founders of the Southwest Conference. Arthur Deen ' s picture is placed here because he has that rare knack of making his students look forward to attending his next class; he makes geology one of the most popular courses on the campus by pointing out its human side. Dr. L. L. Click is sought by many students in need of good, sound advice,- he is outstanding as a teacher and author of short stories and critic of contemporary literature. " The gentleman coach " is the name given to Clyde Littlefield; men send their sons to Texas to be under the guidance of this man; his track teams are consistent champions in the conference and fare well in national meets. As a student Arno Nowotny was a campus leader and today as Assistant Dean of Men he continues to take a sincere interest in campus activities,- he is known as " a square shooter. " In the lower left corner is the new Physics Building, while the new Geology Building occupies the lower right. In charge of all account- ing and bookkeeping in this great institution is Charles Sparenberg, our comparatively young Auditor, goodfellow, and outstanding C.P.A. Page 23 Ef TwiiT ' rni da IN MEMORY OF Howard William Brewer Malcolm Kintner Graham William Cocke Young Page 2$ Graduates and Seniors IF 1 W-W AN OUTSTANDING SENIOR ■4E A leader of men and a speaker of great ability, John Bell has been the ideal student President. Fame has not changed fun- loving John who belongs to everything; for example, Phi Beta Kappa, Debate Team, Friars, Pi Kappa Alpha, and so on. GRADUATES ANDERSON, JESSE EARL, Austin Spanish, Jin. BEALL, WINIFRED GRAHAM, Alice Spanish, 2 All, IIAO, Faculty Women ' s Club, Fine Arts Group of y. BELAUNDE, RAFAEL, JR., Lima, Peru Latin American History, International Relations Club, Newman Club, Instructor of Latin American History and Diplomatic Relations at Miami University, Florida. BELL, MRS. IRMA FRAKES, Fort Worth English. BROWN, MARY SUE, Waco Education. COOKE, MILDRED VIVIAN, Granger French, 82 , President; A A, 2 A n, 112 A, Le Cercle Paul Claudel, Vice-President; Sidney Lanier, Co-ed Assembly, Reporter; Cap and Gown, The Daily Texan, Cactus, Curtain Club, Sardine, Romance Club, U. T. S. A., Junior Prom, Round-Up. CRADDOCK, WALLIS LANDES, Spur Chemistry, Chemistry Club. DANZIGER, BELLE BROWNE, Texarkana English, B2 , Philosophy Club. FOUST, ALAN SHIVERS, Dublin Organic Chemistry, AKE, T B II, t A T, 2E, Chemistry Club, Science Club. GOMEZ, ANTHONY, Brownsville Business Administration. GRASTY, MARGARET EUNICE, Austin Journalism, 02 J , N. U. T. T., Cap and Gown, President, 33-34; Pierian, Curtain Club, Orange Jackets, Co-ed Assembly, U. T. S. A., Secretary-Treasurer, 32-33; Assembly, 34-35; Glee Club, University Light Opera Company, Tee Club, Junior Class, Secretary, 32-33; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 34-35; Cactus. HALE, FRANCIS AYERS Mexico City, Mexico Physics, AX A, H2, Tutor in Physics, Glee Club, 30-35, Manager, 34-35. JAMES, CLIFFORD HENRY, Lubbock Architecture, APX, T2A, Sphinx, Association of Student Architects, Junior of the American Institute of Architects, President, APX, 34-35; Inter-Fraternity Council, 33-34-35,- Treasurer, Architects and Allied Professions Club of Austin. KROULIK, JOHN T., Nelsonville Bacteriology. LUEBBERT, MILTON HENRY, St. Louis, Missouri Sociology, Latin-American Club. RICKETTS, RHODEN PHILIP, El Paso Chemical Engineering, Chemistry Club. SKINNER, VIRGINIA KERR, Brownwood English, Facult y Women ' s Club. SMITH, ROSAILEEN MAY, El Paso History, 112 A, A AE, Associate Member; Graduate International Relations Club. SPENCE, MRS. MARIE HAYS, Salado Spanish, A AE, 2 A II, N. T. S. T. C. Club,Romance Club, Y. W. C. A., Student Member, Faculty Women ' s Club. STEINLE, BESSIE MAXINE, Austin History, AAE, University Light Opera Company, Y. W. C. A. STEPHENS, MYRTLE RUTH, Joaquin English. SWAIN, ROBERT ADAMS, El Paso Economics, II K A, AAE, Associate,- El Paso Club. WALKER, LENNIE MERLE, Proctor English, A AE, Faculty Women ' s Club. WALKER, RENA BONNER, Austin Education, AAE, President; A. A. U. W., L. I. D., University Philosophical Society, Co-ed Assembly, International Relations Group. WEST, CHARLES RICHARD, JR., Cisco Journalism and Government, t A9, 112 A, 2 A X, The Daily Texan, 31-35; The Cactus, Athletic Editor, 33; Tennis, 31-35,- T Association, Journalism Assistant, 33-35; 2AX Scholarship Award, 34; Longhom Band, 31; Rhodes Scholar Candidate, ' 34 ; Intramurals, 32-35; Round-Up, 33-34. WILDENTHAL, MARY LOUISE, Cotulla Spanish, AAA, 2 A II. WITT, MARCUS KAY, JR., Coleman Electrical Engineering, T B II, IIKN, A. I. E. E., Science Club, H K N, Recording Secretary, 33-34, Vice-President, 34-35; Recording Secretary, T B II, 34-35; Student Assistant in Electrical Engineering. " " " rv- ' www wwpjit _J wwm - ■ SENIORS ADAMS, WILLIAM J. B., Beaumont Arts and Sciences, English, A Til. ADRIAN, HORACE F., Austin Mechanical Engineering, A. S. M. E. AKIN, MARY EDNA, Austin Arts and Sciences, English, K A. ALEXANDER, GLYNDOLYN M., Greenville Arts and Sciences, English, T I B, International Relations Club ALLEN, CATHERINE MAURENE, Yorktown Arts and Sciences, English, I M, Present Day, Cap and Gown, University Light Opera Company. ANDERSON, DOROTHY LOUISE, Austin Business Administration, Marketing, University Light Opera Company. ANDERSON, WILLA FRANCES, Austin Business Administration. ASH, LOUISE, Houston Arts and Sciences, English, XS2, Sidney Lanier. ASKEW, EMILY WILLS, Coolidge Arts and Sciences, Spanish. BAGWELL, MAURINE ELOISE, Claude Education, Physical Education. BAKER, LOWELL, Fort Hancock. Electrical Engineering, T B II, II K N. BALL, JACK GORDON, Dallas Business Administration, Hotel Administration, Vice-President, Freshman Fellowship Club; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, Summa Cum Laude, Intramurals, Round-Up, Treasurer, Junior Business Administration Class, 33-34; Business Administration Council, Fireside Forum, Inter-Church Fellowship Group, Curtain Club, President, Brackenridge Hall Association; Texas Student Publications, Inc., Classified Advertising Manager, The Daily Texan; Advertising Manager, Texas Ranger. BANNISTER, MORTIMER HARRY, Del Rio Arts and Sciences, Zoology, A X, H2, AEA, B K, Athena- eum, Sunday Club, AK A, Secretary, Spring 33 to Spring 35, President, Spring 35. BARNARD, PHILIP D., Austin Architecture, 4 AO, Sphinx, President, 34-35; Architecture Stu- dents Association. BARNES, RACHEL ELIZABETH, Brownsville Education, Spanish, KAO. BARNES, TOMMY STEWART, Port Arthur Arts and Sciences, Chemistry, S2 B II. BARR, FRANCES IRENE, San Antonio Education, A A II, Cap and Gown. BARRY, FLORENCE VANCE, Rosebud Business Administration, Business Law, AAA, Glee Club, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, Cap and Gown. BARTON, JOSEF ADOLF, Granger Arts and Sciences, Government, Czech Club, President, 33-34,- Glee Club, President, 34-35; Texas Ranger, Exchange Editor, 34-35; Cactus, Y. M. C. A., Intramural Heavyweight Wrestling Champion, 34. BATTAILE, HARRY C, San Antonio Law, McLaurin Law Society, Longhorn Band. BAXTER, BRUCE L, Austin Electrical Engineering, T B II, HKN, H 2, A. I. E. E., T Asso- ciation, Varsity Tennis. BEAL, FRANCES, Tyler Arts and Sciences, History, Cap and Gown. BEAL, HARRY ARTHUR, Tyler Arts and Sciences, History. BEARD, MARY ELIZABETH, Fort Worth Arts and Sciences, Mathematics, A A, HAG, Glee Club, Sidney Lanier, Wesley Foundation Cabinet, Upperclass Council, Littlefield Dormitory. BELAUNDE, FERNANDO, Lima, Peru Architecture, Sphinx, Association of Student Architects. BELL, JOHN JUNIOR, Cuero Law, IIKA, BK, USA, ASP, Athenaeum, President, New- man Club; Friars, Cowboys, President, Students ' Association, Chairman, Texas Union; Chairman, Texas Student Publications, Inc.; Chairman, Social Calendar Committee,- Debate, Round-Up, Speaker, Senior Law Class. BELL, NEWTON, Fort Worth Arts and Sciences, Applied Mathematics, Fort Worth Club. BEN, LOUIE, San Antonio Civil Engineering, XE, A. S. C. E. BENNETT, VOYD, JR., Dallas Business Administration, Investments and Finance, t AO, Assis- tant Manager, Tennis, 32-33, Manager, 33-34, Assistant in Business Administration. BEST, WILLIAM, Austin Business Administration. BETTS, GLADYS BROWN, Austin Arts and Sciences, English, t M, Cap and Gown, Present Day. BIZZELL, EUGENE GUY, Frankston Arts and Sciences, English. BLOEBAUM, ALAN PARKER, Austin Education, Physical Education, P. E. M. Club. d AN OUTSTANDING SKXIOR (?■ ft Jack Gray ' s popularity is evidenced by the fact that he was elected by the student body as the most popular athlete in a year of popular athletes. He set an all-time record in the conference by finishing first in scoring for three seasons. At end he starred in foot- ball. Sigma Chi claims him. i HHUH F3P Possessing the keen sense of humor required of the High Worthy NUTT, Eleanor Trimble has done things at the University. She has been a member of the Judiciary Council, of the Co-Ed Assembly, Glee Club, Cap and Gown, and others. She has been Pres- ident of Zeta Tau Alpha. SENIORS BORROUM, RAYMOND, JR., Edinburg Arts and Sciences, Government. BOWNDS, LAVINIA RUTH, Marfa Arts and Sciences, Journalism, A 1 , 02 , 2 A II, Mortar Board, Tee Club, Reagan, U. T. S. A., Y. W. C A., Cap and Gown. BOYLE, MARY AUGUSTA, San Antonio Arts and Sciences, Sociology, K K r, Cap and Gown, President, Orange Jackets; Co-ed Assembly, Junior Class Council, New- man Club, Leader, Bit and Spur,- Turtle Club, U. T. S. A. Council. BRATTON, HUGH TERRELL, Freedonia Pharmacy, K . BROOKS, LOIS, Caldwell Education, Psychology. BROWN, LOIS, Del Rio Business Administration, Cap and Gown, Glee Club. BROWN, PHILIP P., San Antonio Law, Grand Chancellor, Chancellors; H2. BROWN, ROBERT EUGENE, JR., Lockhart Arts and Sciences, Geology, 2 t E. BROWNING, LEAH KATHRINE, Yoakum. Arts and Sciences, English, Z T A, HAG, Cap and Gown, Racquet Club, Glee Club, Rural Life Club, Y. W. C A. BURNEY, CECIL EDWARD, Bishop Arts and Sciences, Economics, Atheneaum, Hildebrand Law So- ciety, McLaurin Law Society, Sports Staff, The Daily Texan,- Sports Staff, The Cactus; Y. M. C. A., Worship Training Group, Social and Economic Group,- Young Democrats, Public Affairs Federation. BURNEY, HENRY PRATHER, JR., San Antonio Law, 2 X, Inter-Fraternity Council. BUSE, CHARLES H., Houston Business Administration, ATS2. BUTLER, ALTA, San Antonio Business Administration, Cap and Gown, Vice-President, Bit and Spur; Turtle Club, Leader; Co-ed Council, U. T. S. A. Council, The Cactus, Intramurals. BUTLER, RENA MAI, Houston Education, French. CAIN, CLACY MALVIN, Winnsboro Business Administration, Banking. CANON, ELIZABETH EUGENIA, Austin Arts and Sciences, Spanish, XS2, 2 A II, Le Cercle Paul Claudel, Glee Club, University Light Opera Company, Y. W. C. A. CARPENTER, CAROLYN, Dallas Arts and Sciences, English, K K r, A A, Cap and Gown, Ashbel. CARTER, ALPHA, San Antonio Education, English, Cap and Gown, Y. W. C A., Home Econom- ics Club, International Relations Club, Public Affairs Feder- ation, Present Day. CASHEN, JOHN, Batson Engineering, Chemistry. CASON, JOE FRED, Dallas Arts and Sciences, English, II T, Scribblers, Classical Club. CASTEEL, BYRON DAVID, Forrest City, Arkansas Arts and Sciences, Bacteriology. CHACON, CONCHA, Laredo Arts and Sciences, Spanish, Newman Club, Latin-American Club. CHANDLER, PAULINE, Mexia Arts and Sciences, Spanish. CHILDERS, HERSCHEL, San Antonio Business Administration, A Tii. CHILDRE, MARGARET ILENE, Dallas Arts and Sciences, English. CLARK, JOE HALLER, Texarkana, Arkansas Arts and Sciences, Chemistry, AT. CLARK, MARGARET, San Angelo Education, 2 A II, Spanish, Cap and Gown, Glee Club. CLARK, WILDA, Fort Worth Arts and Sciences, Government, Present Day, Tee Club. CLEVELAND, MARGUERITE, Kyle Education, History. CLIETT, MARY ELIZABETH, Cisco Education, 2 An, Cap and Gown, Sidney Lanier. COBB, JOHNYE MANN, Austin Education, Psychology, Z T A, N. U. T. T., Cap and Gown Council, Glee Club, Vaudeville Director,- Y. W. C. A., Junior Council, Scottish Rite Dormitory Council, Pan-Hellenic. COBURN, ELIZABETH LOUISE, Fort Sam Houston Arts and Sciences, French, A , A A, Mortar Board, Cap and Gown, President; U. T. S. A., Sports Manager, Intramural Manager; Sidney Lanier, Racquet Club, Sophomore Class Re- porter, Y. W. C. A., Der Die Das, President; Deutscher Verein, Freshman Sports Club, Curtain Club, Round-Up. COLE, RICHARD GEORGE, Omaha, Nebraska Business Administration, 2N, A2I1. W M M W SENIORS COMBS, MELVIN MARTIN, Beaumont Law, A Til, Glee Club. CONLY, EDWIN LEONARD, Asherton Business Administration, Banking and Finance, 2 X. CONNORS, WILLIAM FRANK, Lawrence, Mass. Arts and Sciences, Bacteriology, Athenaeum, Intramural Boxing Champion, 33; Intramural Swimming and Basketball, Varsity Track, 32-33. COOK, KENNETH W., Austin Business Administration. COOKSEY, DEBBY LEE, Austin. Arts and Sciences, Home Economics, Home Economics Club. COOPER, H. L, Georgetown Pharmacy. COX, F. LANIER, Harlingen Business Administration, Hogg, Hildebrand Law Society, Varsity Debate, 34-35; Young Democrats. COX, GEORGE ALLEN, Temple Business Administration. COXEN, FRANCES ANN, Washington, D. C. Arts and Sciences, Journalism, A An, 62 , Sidney Lanier. CRAVENS, TRAVIS COOPER, Fort Worth Business Administration, Banking, Tejas, Secretary, Y. M. C. A. CRAWFORD, HELEN ELIZABETH, Friona Arts and Sciences, Sociology, ASA, A K A, Glee Club, Cap and Gown, University Light Opera Company, Orchestra. CROSS, HARVEY H„ San Antonio Arts and Sciences, Journalism. CROUSE, NANETTE BEATRICE, Mart Education, Business Administration, Upperclass Council, Little- field Dormitory; Junior Class Council, Reagan, Senior Cabinet Y. W. C. A.; Cap and Gown Council, Orange Jackets, Mortar Board. CULBERSON, IMA ETHELYN, Austin Arts and Sciences, English, Z T A, Glee Club, President, 34-35; Reagan, Treasurer, 34-35; Curtain Club, Classical Club, Co- Ed Assembly, Executive Committee, 34-35; U. T. S. A., Cap and Gown, Bluebonnet Belle Nominee, 34 and 35. CUMMINS, MARGARET ELISABETH, Woodsboro Business Administration, Student Assistant in Business Adminis- tration. CUNNINGHAM, LILLIAN RUTH, Gainesville Arts and Sciences, Home Economics, Home Economics Club, French Honorary Society. DANZIGER, HELEN H., Texarkana Arts and Sciences, English, Deutscher Verein, Fellowship Dra- matic Club, Y. W. C. A., Hillel Foundation. DAVENPORT, MARY ELLEN, San Antonio Arts and Sciences, Economics, A K A, Cosmorama Club, Inter- national Relations Club. Lou isiana DESSELLE, LOVELLE ALBIN, Bordelonvil Arts and Sciences, Physics. DEVENY, RUTH ELIZABETH, Austin Arts and Sciences, English, Sidney Lanier, Present Day, Orchesis, University Light Opera Company, Senior Cabinet, Y. W. C. A. DIBRELL, ELIZABETH, Galveston Arts and Sciences, History. DICKENSON, ELIZABETH BRYAN, Austin Education. DILG, MILLARD J., Harlingen Business Administration, Marketing, Valley Club, Honor Roll. DILLON, JOHN MARTIN, Tyler Arts and Sciences, Chemistry, S2BII, Pre-Medical Society, Y. M. C. A. DOMASCHK, EDWIN E., Port Arthur Business Administration, Banking and Finance, Hildebrand Law Society, Manager Intramurals for Men. DOORNBOS, HELENA GERTRUDE, Nederland Arts and Sciences, History, AHA, Cap and Gown, University Light Opera Company, Tee-Waa-Hiss. DOROUGH, CHARLES DWIGHT, Bonham Arts and Sciences, English, AK, Freshman Fellowship Club, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, Wesley Foundation, Intramurals, Co- Chairman, Modern Reader ' s Group. DuBOSE, WILLIAM T., Gonzales Education, Physical Education, Football, Assistant Freshman Coach, 33. DUNBAR, LULIE L, San Antonio Arts and Sciences, English, K K r, Y. W. C. A., Pierian, Curtain DUNLAP, ' MARY JO, La Feria Arts and Sciences, History, Xfi. Bill Huie quietly entered the School of Law, at- tended to his own business, and ended up with the highest honor obtainable in that school, the editorship of The Texas Law Review. Texas needs more capable and unassuming men like Bill Huie. m HiHIHl HHM IHaa AN OUTSTANDING SENIOR Combining good college fun with thorough applica- tion to her studies, Hetta Jockusch is a goodfellow and a Phi Beta Kappa, be- sides being Secretary of the Mortar Board, Orange Jackets, Lambda Delta, and in various other lines of activity. Kappa Kappa Gam- ma is proud of her affilia- tion. », •— „_. 1 - f ■ %«%■ J , ■kivik SENIORS DUNN, LAUREL N., Abilene Law, McLaurin Law Society, Wesley Foundation Cabinet, Young Democrats, Abilene Club, Barb. DUNN, VIRGINIA MARIE RITA, Austin Arts and Sciences, French, Turtle Club, French Club, Newman Club. ELIOT, MILTON EARL, Wichita Falls Civil Engineering, AKE, T B II, XE, H 2, A. S. C. E., Presi- dent, College of Engineering, 34. ELLIS, JOE BRYSON, Austin Business Administration. ELY, WALTER R., JR., Abilene Law, AKE, Aif , President, Hildebrand Law Society,- Texas Law Review, Swimming, 31; Assembly. ENGDAHL, VERA ANN, Taylor Arts and Sciences, History, T B, Glee Club, Home Economics Club, Cap and Gown. ESTES, ROBERT O., Tyler Pharmacy, Y. M. C. A., A X, Camera Club, Chemistry Club. ESTLACK, PHIFER IRA, Clarendon Business Administration, Marketing 2 I E, Hogg, Hildebrand Law Society, Classified Advertising, The Daily Texan, 32. ETHERIDGE, HERBERT THOMAS, JR., El Paso Business Administration, Management II K A, 2 IE, Glee Club EVERETT, JAMES DORAN, Ponta Arts and Sciences, Journalism, 2 I E. EYRES, GRACE, San Antonio Arts and Sciences, English, A A n, B K, A A, HAG, Sidney Lanier, Judiciary Council. FARRA, MILDRED LOUISE, El Paso Arts and Sciences, History, I M, El Paso Club. FEATHERSTON, ALMA RUTH, Goldthwaite Arts and Sciences, English. FELSTEIN, MILTON, San Antonio Arts and Sciences, Mathematics, B K, B A. FERNANDEZ, BEATRIZ J., Del Rio Arts and Sciences, Spanish, Latin American Club. FIEGEL, JEAN LESLIE, Austin Arts and Sciences, Botany, Glee Club, University Light Opera Company. FISCHER, LEON, Victoria Electrical Engineering, T B II. FORD, EUGENE, Lufkin Business Administration, 2 4 E. FORKE, MARJORIE HILDEGARDE, New Braunfels Business Administration, A A, B T2. FOX, MARILYNN, El Paso Arts and Sciences, Spanish, II B I . FOX, MARY MARGARET, Brownsville Arts and Sciences, French. FRYER, ELECIA, El Paso Arts and Sciences, English, Curtain Club, Newman Club, Glee Club, President, El Paso Club. GAFFNEY, EDWARD KELLEY, Austin Architecture, Sphinx, Association Student Architects, Intramural Manager. GAGE, MRS. LILY MAE GUNN, Austin Arts and Sciences, History. GARBADE, HELEN MARY, Galveston Arts and Sciences, English, Turtle Club, Pierian, Country Life Association, U. T. S. A. Council, Cap and Gown. GARNETT, MARJORY ANN, Gainesville Arts and Sciences, Psychology, Ashbel, Orchesis, University Light Opera Company, International Relations Club. GARRETT, MARY ELIZABETH, Fort Worth Arts and Sciences, English, Y. W. C. A., B. S. U. GARRISON, KERON RUTH, Fort Worth Business Administration, Accounting, 2 IE. GARRISON, PITSER H., Lufkin Law, A , McLaurin Law Society. GOAD, DENA, Temple Education, History. - " -Si THE C SB SENIORS GODFREY, CRAWFORD, Crandall Business Administration, Accounting, BA . GOLDMANN, HILDEGARD, Breslau, Germany Arts and Sciences, German, German Club, Deutscher Verein, President, 35; French Club, Le Cercle Paul Claudel, Glee Club. GOLDSTEIN, ABE, Fort Worth Business Administration. GOLENTERNEK, ETTA, Tyler Arts and Sciences, Sociology, A i E, Pan-Hellenic, Association for Childhood Education. GRANAU, INEZ, Bellville Arts and Sciences, Journalism, A A A, N. U. T. T., Orange Jackets, Ashbel, President, Junior Class,- Secretary, Students ' Asso- ciation,- Executive Committee, Round-Up. GRAY, VIVIAN JUETTE, Itasca Arts and Sciences, Home Economics, Home Economics Club. GRIFFIN, LINDSAY I., Corsicana Chemical Engineering, X J , TBII, AT, HS. GRIFFIS, MARY AZZALIE, Greenville Arts and Sciences, Home Economics, Home Economics Club. GUMM, LUCILLA ELIZABETH, Fort Worth Arts and Sciences, French, A A II, II A 0, Pierian, Accompanist, Glee Club,- Fort Worth Club. HACHAR, NICHOLAS DAVID, Laredo Arts and Sciences, History, Vice-President, Golden Gloves. HALL, HUGH RATHER, Dallas Business Administration, Banking and Credit, H2. HALL, NELL, Marshall Arts and Sciences, English, Xi2, Sidney Lanier, University Light Opera Company, House Council, Scottish Rite Dormitory; Curtain Club, The Cactus, The Daily Texan. HALTOM, SEAWILLOW, San Antonio Arts and Sciences, English, Secretary, Freshman Class,- Co-Ed Quartet, Manager,- Glee Club, Manager,- Curtain Club, Reagan, Hildebrand Law Society, University Light Opera Company, Discipline Committee, The Daily Texan, The Cactus, Round-Up. HALTON, JOHN CHARLES, Round Rock Business Administration, Assembly, Vice-President, Brackenridge Hall. HAMBLEN, FRANCES CORNELIA, Holland Arts and Sciences, Journalism, A A II, Cap and Gown Council, Reporter, Cap and Gown. HAMBLEN, WILLIAM HERBERT, Holland Law, Acacia. HAMILTON, ANN, Terrell Arts and Sciences, Sociology, Cap and Gown, Le Cercle Paul Claudel. HAMILTON, FRANCES, Cuero Arts and Sciences, English, II B t , Glee Club, University Light Opera Company, Y. W. C. A., Country Life Association. HAMPTON, NEALIE BOB, Brady Business Administration, Commercial Teaching, Cap and Gown. HANCHEY, HELEN MARGARET, Austin Arts and Sciences, English, AHA, Pan-Hellenic, Reagan, Director, Wesley Players,- Curtain Club. HANCOCK, BURDETTE, Tenaha Arts and Sciences, Journalism, The Daily Texan, Texas Ranger, The Cactus, Curtain Club, University Light Opera Company, Little Theatre, Secretary, lie Cercle Paul Claudel,- Round-Up. HANDLEY, TOM, Edinburg Business Administration, A T S2. HANSHAW, DOROTHY MAE, Nederland Arts and Sciences, Spanish, Cap and Gown, Le Cercle Paul Claudel, Te-Waa-Hiss. HARDY, ELIZABETH, Greenville Arts and Sciences, History, KK1 ' , Cap and Gown, Pierian, House Council, Scottish Rite Dormitory; Country Life Asso- ciation, University Light Opera Company, Kuculcan. HARPER, ANNALU, Wellington Arts and Sciences, Spanish, 2 A n. HARPER, MARIE CELESTE, Port Arthur Arts and Sciences, Home Economics, AAA, Home Economics Club, Glee Club, Orchesis. HARRIS, FRANCES ANN, Fort Worth Education, English, Cap and Gown, Te-Waa-Hiss. HARRIS, WILLIAM SHUMATE, Fort Worth Law, Texas Law Review. HARRISON, CHARLYNE, Eastland Arts and Sciences, English. HARRISON, O. W., JR., Amarillo Business Administration, Marketing. AN OUTSTANDING SENIOR Bohn Hilliard played his heart out for Texas for three years in football and base- ball. Among many honors coming to " Bullet Bohn " were the trophy for being the most vaulable football player in the conference in 1934, participation in the annual West-East game, and all-conference. He is a member of Pi Kappa Alpha. fcT President of the School of Law is John Kerr, who has grades right at the top of his class. John is an officer in Chancellors and belongs to Phi Delta Ph besides writing for the Law Review. He is a member of Beta Theta Pi. SENIORS HARTIN, GEORGIE KATHARINE, Galveston Arts and Sciences, English, AAA, Reagan. HARWELL, MARIE, Memphis Education, English. HATCH, JESSE D., Uvalde Arts and Sciences, Geology, Tejas, 2 TE, S. W. G. S., V. M. C. A. HATZFELD, MARY LOUISE, Austin Business Administration, Tee Club. HAYS, A. J., JR., Weslaco Arts and Sciences, Psychology. HENDRICKS, GEORGE D., Austin Arts and Sciences, English, K2, BK, H2. HENNEBERGER, ARMIN EDWARD, Austin Architectural Engineering. HERBERT, CHARLES VERELL, Killeen Electrical Engineering. HERRING, LOUISE LEOBA, New Braunfels Arts and Sciences, Journalism and English, A A, 92 , Cap and Gown. HEYNE, BERTIE CLAIRE, Glen Flora Business Administration, Cap and Gown, Te-Waa-Hiss, Y. W. C. A. HIGHTOWER, HENRIETTA, Winnsboro Arts and Sciences, Home Economics, Home Economics Club, Glee Club. HILL, HARRY, JR., Rockford, Illinois Arts and Sciences, Government. HILL, WILLIAM JAMES, JR., Tenaha Arts and Sciences, Government. HOBDY, ROSETTA FAY, Hamilton Arts and Sciences, English, Cap and Gown, Present Day, Classical Languages Club, Y. W. C. A. HOLBROOK, RAYMOND BRADEN, Plainview Arts and Sciences, English, 2N, 2 AX, The Daily Texan. HOLDSWORTH, WILLIE, Kerrville Arts and Sciences, English, A K r. HOLMES, ISABELLE JANE, Houston Arts and Sciences, Economics, n B , 112 A, Orchesis. HOPKINS, FLORINE, Austin Arts and Sciences, English, Xil, £ BK, IIA6, A A, Secretary, Mortar Board, Cap and Gown, Orange Jackets, Sidney Lanier, Co-Ed Assembly, President, Tee Club; Treasurer, Junior Class; Le Cercle Paul Claudel. HORN, MAURENE, Brownwood Arts and Sciences, Spanish, French Club, Glee Club. HOROWITZ, EVELYN SYLVIA, Galveston Arts and Sciences, Sociology, Cap and Gown, Present Day, Galveston Club, The Cactus, Hillel Council, Association for Childhood Education. HOTING, MARONELLE VIRGINIA, Brenham Arts and Sciences, English, Y. W. C. A. HOWARD, ELIZABETH, Fort Worth Arts and Sciences, Chemistry, Z T A, Glee Club, Chemistry Club. HUBBARD, CHARLES LaMOTHE, Brookshire Electrical Engineering, T B n, HKN, H2, A. I. E. E., Vice- President, Senior Class; Vice-President, College of Engineer- ing. HUDSON, BONNIE KAY, Aquilla Business Administration HUFFHINES, JOHN SHERWOOD, Amarillo Business Administration, Accounting. HUGHES, LURLINE, El Paso Arts and Sciences, History, Z T A, Curtain Club, Cap and Gown, El Paso Club, Fencing, Runner-Up, 32. HUNTER, DWIGHT LEMOINE, JR., San Angelo Arts and Sciences, English and Journalism, 2AE, Curtain Club, The Daily Texan, Texas Ranger. HUNTER, MARY WAURINE, Fort Worth Arts and Sciences, Journalism, Cap and Gown, Tee Club. IMMEL, RALPH C, Denver, Colorado Mechanical Engineering, TBII, n T2, A. S. M. E., Sergeant- at-Arms, Senior Class. IMPSON, DOROTHY LOUISE, Beeville Education, Spanish, IIAG, Wesley Foundation Cabinet, Y. W. C. A., Cap and Gown, University Light Opera Company, Present Day, Pierian. I " M i n i ' 4 11 SENIORS ISAACS, WILLIAM WAYNE, Dallas Business Administration, Marketing. JACKSON, FRANCES MERLE, Austin Business Administration, M, Y. W. C. JACKSON, J. RUPERT, JR., Baird Arts and Sciences, History. A. JAMISON, GEORGE B., Pleasanton Electrical Engineering, 6E, A. I. E. E. JESTER, FRANCES LOUISE, Dallas Arts and Sciences, French, KA6, Glee Club, Deutscher Verein, Pierian, Curtain Club. JOCKUSCH, HETTA GROOS, Galveston Arts and Sciences, English, KKT, B K, IIA9, A A, Mortar Board, Cap and Gown, Orange Jackets, Ashbel, Sophomore Class Treasurer, Junior Class Secretary. JOHNSON, HELEN AMY, Omaha, Nebraska Business Administration JOHNSON, MARY MARGARET, Texarkana Arts and Sciences, History, Z T A, Present Day, Cap and Gown. JOHNSON, ROBERT HALL, Hamlin Arts and Sciences, Zoology, X . JONES, MRS. DORA DAVENPORT, Austin Arts and Sciences, Sociology, KA, AKA, IIA9, Reagan, Cap and Gown, A. A. U. W., Association for Childhood Education. JONES, ORAL, Wichita Falls Business Administration, Banking and Finance, A X. JURNEY, MARGARET, Tyler Arts and Sciences, English, II B J , Cap and Gown, Pierian, Y. W. C. A. KAHLE, LOUIS GEORGE, San Antonio Education and Arts and Sciences, Spanish, Deutscher Verein. KALMAN, PHILIP, Houston Mechanical Engineering, A. S. M. E. KAZEN, EMIL JAMES, Laredo Law, McLaurin Law Society, Hildebrand Law Society, Hogg, Immortal Hogg, Golden Glove, Newman Club, Intramural Boxing Coach. KEITH, GEORGIANA, Houston Arts and Sciences, Mathematics, Glee Club. KELLY, ALFRED JOHN, Austin Chemical Engineering, T B II, H2, Newman Club, Swimming Team. KELLY, HARRY L, Beaumont Business Administration, Economics, 2 E. KENNEDY, NELLIE AGNES, Childress Arts and Sciences, English, Newman Club, President, Newman Hall, 33; U. T. S. A. KERLEY, RUBY NELLE, Rockwall Arts and Sciences, Home Economics, Home Economics Club. KERR, DONALD MILTON, Dallas Mechanical Engineering, T B n, II T2, President, A. S. M. E., Spring 35. KEY, JOE, Marshall Business Administration, Marketing. KILLOUGH, LOUISE, Eagle Lake Business Administration, Commercial Teaching. KING, GLADYS MARIE, Seguin Arts and Sciences, History, AXO, Glee Club, Te-Waa-Hiss, Y. W. C. A. KIRKHAM, DORIS BUCHEL, Houston Business Administration, K K r, University Light Opera Company, Secretary, Senior Business Administration Class. . KLEIN, JAMES FELIX, Taylor Education, English. KNIGHT, ALENE ELIZABETH, Hillsboro Arts and Sciences, English, K K r, Pierian, Y. W. C. A., Cap and Gown. KOLAR, JOSEPHINE, West Business Administration, Cap and Gown, Board Member, Y. W. C. A.,- President, Woman ' s Building, 33; Secretary to the Dean of Women. KONE, JOHN PRITCHETT, Austin Electrical Engineering. KORMEIER, VICTOR A., Alamo Business Administration, AKE, Friars, Order of San Jacinto, T Association, Manager Varsity Football, 32; Rusk, Curtain Club, President, Brackenridge Hall, 33, Chairman, Entertainment Committee, 34 3 AN OUTSTANDING SENIOR Unlike most of his fellow engineers Shelby Kritser is at home on any part of the Forty Acres. A true gentle- man, Shelby belongs to Tau Beta Pi, is President of Pi Tau Sigma, and is a Friar, besides numerous other ac- tivities and honors. His social fraternity is Phi Delta Theta. E? AN OUTSTANDING SENIOR Martin Buxby would have been famous if he had done nothing more than de- feat Ellsworth Vines as he did in the River Oak ' s Tournament, but his tennis record has been consis- tently marked by head- lines. Lettering three years, he has been captain and has held the conference singles championship for two years. SENIORS KOTT, JOHN, Austin Business Administration KRITSER, SHELBY MASTERSON, Amarillo Mechanical Engineering, A0, T B II, II T2, H2, Friars, Cowboys, Freshman Track, 31. KROSCHEL, ELEANORE MAXINE, San Antonio Arts and Sciences, Psychology. LACEY, MARY FRANCES, Palestine Education, Z T A, Cap and Gown, Y. W. C. A. LADIN, WILLIAM, Houston Law, Z B T, McLaurin Law Society, Texas Law Review. LANE, WILLIAM, JR., Marshall Arts and Sciences, Mathematics. LATTIMORE, MARY ERMINE, Fort Worth Arts and Sciences, English. LAUDERDALE, KE NNETH CLAY, Buda Business Administration. LAWDER, JANE, Houston Arts and Sciences, Botany and Bacteriology, n B . LAY, IMOGENE V., Yoakum Education, Sociology, Cap and Gown, Te-Waa-Hiss. LEGGETT, CARLOS SCOTT, Abilene Business Administration, Cotton Marketing, Longhorn Band, Brackenridge Hall Association, Abilene Club. LEIGH, ADDIE MAE, Austin Education, Physical Education, W. A. A., Sutton Teachers Club, President; P. E. M. Club, President, Sophomore Women Physical Education Majors,- Freshman Basketball, Te-Waa-Hiss. LESHIKAR, T ' ODON CHARLIE, Smithville Business Administration, Accounting, Czech Club. LEVY, FLORENCE, Austin Education, Public Speaking, A E, Curtain Club, Present Day. LEWIS, HARRY V., El Paso Arts and Sciences, Psychology. LITTLE, HELEN, San Angelo Arts and Sciences, History, Glee Club, University Light Opera Company, Cap and Gown. LOCKER, S. BRASWELL, Brownwood Arts and Science, Zoology. LONG, ANNE MACK, Little Rock, Arkansas Arts and Sciences, English. LONG, HAROLD SMITH, El Paso Law, B K, II 2 A, H2, McLaurin Law Society, Texas Law Review. LONG, JOE F., JR., Wichita Falls Business Administration, A X A, Newman Club. McDAVID, R. SHELLEY, Austin Law, A T A. Mcdonald, felix lynn, Edinburg Law, Glee Club. McGILL, ADA REED, Bertram Arts and Sciences, Journalism, $M, 62 , Night Editor, The Daily Texan. McGregor, marietta, Austin Arts and Sciences, English, II B J , BK, A A, IIA6, Mortar Board, Ashbel, Co-Ed Assembly, Junior Council, Pan-Hellenic, Cap and Gown, Freshman Council, Glee Club. McKINNEY, JIMMY LANEHART, Dallas Arts and Sciences, Journalism, A X, Advertising Staff, The Daily Texan; Round-Up. McLAURIN, FARRIOR, Austin Arts and Sciences, Geology, A , B K, XT, II A6, Cap and Gown, Reagan, Present Day, President. McMILLEN, ELIZABETH, Amarillo Education, Home Economics. McREYNOLDS, JANE, Temple Arts and Sciences, Latin, Glee Club, University Light Opera Company, Classical Club. McSPADDEN, GRACE, Austin Arts and Sciences, English, 92 I , Cap and Gown, Y. W. C. A., University Light Opera Company, The Daily Texan, The Cactus, Round-Up Publicity Committee. MacFEE, RICHARD JAMES, Houston Business Administration, A X A. SENIORS MARCHBANKS, FRANCES RAY, Fabens Business Administration, 2 A II, Newman Club, The Cactus. MARSCHALL, ONA, San Antonio Arts and Science, History, Cap and Gown, The Cactus. MASSEY, FORD BAILEY, Wichita Falls Business Administration, Cotton Marketing. MATTHEWS, LOUISE, Coolidge Arts and Sciences, Journalism, A , 82 , Reagan. MATTHEWS, VIVIAN GRACE, La Feria Business Administration, Cap and Gown. MAY, ELOUISE OLGA, Austin Arts and Sciences, Journalism, A A II, University Light Opera Company, Pierian. MAYES, DONALD LEE, Denison Architecture, II K A, Sphinx, Association of Student Architects. MAYFIELD, WILLIAM ISAAC, Karnes City Arts and Sciences, Geology, 2 I ' K. MAZOCH, EMMA MARIE, Granger Business Administration, Cap and Gown, Newman Club, Czech Club, Vice-President, Newman Hall, 35. MEADOR, HENRY E., Wortham Arts and Sciences, Economics. MENGER, HUBERT EMIL, San Antonio Arts and Sciences, Geology, K2. MILLER, MARY ALETHEA, El Paso Arts and Sciences, English. MIMS, HELEN, San Angelo Arts and Sciences, Home Economics, Xft, ON, Mortar Board, Orange Jackets, Bit and Spur, President, Sidney Lanier,- Secretary, Sophomore Class, Junior Council, U. T. S. A MINGS, MARGARET LUTA, Big Sandy Arts and Sciences, English, I ' t B, Cap and Gown, Sidney Lanier, y. W. C A. MITCHELL, BILLIE BURKE, Dallas Education, Physical Education, K A, Cap and Gown, Te-Waa- His , Pan-Hellenic, Kirby Hall House Council, Dallas Club. MITCHELL, CAROLINE McCULLOCH, College Station Arts and Sciences, Physics, t B K, A A, Cap and Gov n, Reagan, Universit Light Opera Company, Scottish Rite Dormitory, House Council. MITCHELL, LILY BELL, Beaumont Arts and Sciences, English, Cap and Gown. MOBERG, THEODORE RUSSELL, Austin Arts and Sciences, Botany and Bacteriology, Scandinavian Society. MOLLBERG, MIRIAM CELESTE, Austin Education, Physical Education, K A, Turtle Club, Te-Waa-Hiss, Field Hockey Club. MONTGOMERY, BETTY, Chillicothe , Education, A A II. MONTGOMERY, JOSEPH SAMUEL, Brazoria Arts and Sciences, Pre-Med. MOORE, DOROTHY REGINA, Houston Arts and Sciences, Government, AAA, Cap and Gown, Reagan. MOORE, GEORGE TIFFANY, JR., Cameron Chemical Engineering, 2N. MOORE, JEWEL ELIZABETH, Houston Arts and Sciences, Psychology, AAA, Cap and Gown, Vice- President, Association for Childhood Education,- Reagan. MOORE, WALTER C, JR., Austin Architecture, II K A, Sphinx, Vice-President, Association of Stu- dent Architects. MOREHEAD, RICHARD M., Plainview Arts and Sciences, Journalism, SAX, The Daily Texan. MUELLER, FRANCES LOUISE, Austin Arts and Sciences, Journalism, AAA, 2 , Reagan, President; University Light Opera Company, Co-Ed Assembly, Orange Jackets, Mortar Board, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. MULKEY, MARTHA FRANCES, Coleman Arts and Sciences, English. MUMME, LEROY CHARLES, Kenedy Business Administration, Law, A O , Hogg, President, Fall 34; Varsity Debate. MUNN, SETH WILLIAM, Burnett Arts and Sciences, Psychology, Glee Club. 3 AN OUTSTANDING SENIOR D. B. Hardeman wanted to edit The Daily Texan, and his persistency won him the position. Unde r his guidance the paper has added new features which have been popular with the student body. In the Wash- ington meeting, D. B. was elected National Chairman of the Intercollegiate Daily Editorial Association, a signal honor for him and for Texas, and for Chi Phi. ™ El AN OUTSTANDING SENIOR Inez Granau has made a splendid record in various activities. She is Secretary of the Students ' Associa- tion, an Orange Jacket, member of the Round-Up Executive Committee, a N U T T, and various other things. Miss Granau lives at the Delta Delta Delta SENIORS MURRAY, LILLIAN ANNABEL, Austin Arts and Sciences, Journalism, XS2, N. U. T. T., Mortar Board, President; Orange Jackets, University Light Opera Company, President, Business Manager; Ashbel, Glee Club, Soloist; Presi- dent, Junior Class,- Cap and Gown Council MUSE, ELEANOR BASSETT, Dallas Arts and Sciences, Sociology, KA8, AKA, Cap and Gown, Pierian. MUSSIL, VELASTA LILLIAN, Granger Pharmacy, Newman Club, Czech Club. NALL, R. MAURICE, Tyler Civil Engineering, AX, A. S. C. E., Swimming, Coach of Swim- ming. NANIGIAN, BEDROS, Houston Electrical Engineering. NAPIER, JOHN M. Vernon Business Administration, Marketing. NEAL, REBECCA AUGUSTIN, Ennis Arts and Sciences, Home Economics, A All, Turtle Club, Sunday Club, Home Economics Club, Vice-President; V. W. C. A., Co-Ed Assembly, Sophomore Council. NENDELL, LEILA, Randolph Field Education, Physical Education, Cap and Gown, Co-Ed Assembly, Y. W. C. A., Secretary; P. E. M. Club, Secretary,- Turtle Club, Woman ' s Building Council, Intramurals. NESMITH, FRANCES, Beaumont Arts and Sciences, Economics. NEWELL, ERIN, Wortham Business Administration. NEWMAN, E.NESTINE, Tyler Arts and Sciences, History. NICHOLS, EMMETT B., Austin Business Administration. NICHOLS, JACK BALDWIN, Beaumont Architectural Engineering, APX, Association of Student Archi- tects. NICHOLSON, WILLIAM D., Rosebud Arts and Sciences, Zoology. NIEDERAUER, MILDRED IDELL, Austin Education, y. W. C. A. NOBLE, GORDON OTIS, Round Rock Pharmacy, K , Longhorn Band. NOEL, ERNIE, Fort Worth Business Administration, BOII, 2 IE, Glee Club, Fort Worth Club, Swimming Team, The Cactus. NOELL, LESLIE FIELD, Dallas Arts and Sciences, Geology, A. I. M. M. E., Camera Club. NUNNALLy, EDMUND LEE, San Angelo Arts and Sciences, Government, International Relations Club, Track, Football, Camera Club, The Cactus. O ' BRIEN, CHILTON, Beaumont Law, K A, Cowboys, International Relations Club, Football, The Cactus, Editor 34, Associate Editor 33; Order of San Jacinto. ONION, MARGARET ELIZABETH, San Antonio Arts and Sciences, History, XS2, Sophomore Council, Secretary Junior Class. ORSHANSKI, MARY HELEN, Corpus Christ! Business Administration, Cap and Gown, Present Day. OWEN, THOMAS EARL, Chatham, Louisiana Business Administration, Acacia, 2 IE. OWNSBy, MARY ELIZABETH, Cleburne Education, Commercial Work, II A 9, Cap and Gown. PARGAC, EDWIN E., Da Costa Electrical Engineering. PARKE, MARY FLORENCE, Austin Arts and Sciences, Sociology. KAO, A A, AKA, N. U. T. T, Mortar Board, Co-Ed Assembly, Orange Jackets, Ashbel. PEDERSON, ALTON CURTIS, Clifton Business Administration, Longhorn Band. PENICK, STUART TINSLEY, Austin Mechanical Engineering, A. S. M. E. PINE, JOE G., Port Arthur Business Administration. PITTS, MINOR WALLACE, Luling Law, AKE, Honor Council, Law Manager. School; Junior Intramural mil W4H SENIORS POOLE, MARGARET AZILE, Amarillo Arts and Sciences, English, Cap and Gown. POPE, J. BLAND, Austin Business Administration, Accounting, BA , Swimming, Assistant in Accounting. POTH, ELIZABETH ANN, Elgin Arts and Sciences, English, A A II, IIA9, Reagan, Glee Club. POUNCEY, ANTHONY TRUMAN, Austin Arts and Sciences, Journalism, B K, SAX. PRIBBLE, MASTON, Goldthwaite Arts and Sciences, Economics. PRIDGEN, WILLIAM McKINLEY, Thomaston Education. PROKOP, EMMI CLEGG, San Antonio Arts and Sciences, German, II B , Ashbel, University Light Opera Company, Glee Club, Czech Club, Deutscher Verein. PULLIAM, JACK Y., Bangs Business Administration, Accounting, BA , Longhorn Band. QUICK, EUGENE OLAF, Round Rock Pharmacy, K . RAGSDALE, J. STYRON, Cleburne Business Administration, A9, Senior Intramural Manager. RAMIREZ, REBECCA ANGELA, Realitos Arts and Sciences, Economics, 2 A II, Cap and Gown, Newman Club, Latin American Club, Co-Ed Assembly. RAMSEY, CECIL ROBINSON, Goliad Business Administration, Accounting. RAMSEY, JOSEPHINE, Corsicana Arts and Sciences, Economics. RANDALL, KATHERINE, Austin Business Administration, X12, Cap and Gown, University Light Opera Company. RAWLS, CHARLES BLAKE, Rogers Electrical Engineering. RAY, McELROY, Belton Arts and Sciences, Government, German Club. REA, ANNIE FLORENCE, Austin Arts and Sciences, English, Glee Club, University Light Opera Company. REED, JEAN TERESA, Austin Arts and Sciences, English, II B , Ashbel. REESE, KATHYRINE VIRGINIA, Brenham Arts and Sciences, History, Pierian. REININGER, WALDO, Cibolo Arts and Sciences, Journalism, SAX, The Daily Texan, Night Editor. RICKETTS, RAYMOND, El Paso Mechanical Engineering, II TS, A. S. M. E. RIENSTRA, ALBERT HENRY, Nederland Business Administration, Insurance. ROBERDEAU, VIRGINIA WILMOT, Austin Arts and Sciences, History, II B . ROBERTSON, OLA BELLE, Marshall Arts and Sciences, History, Sidney Lanier. ROCKEFELLER, EDW. CLEMENTE, Guadalajara, Jalisco, Mexico. Arts and Sciences, Spanish, OS, S A n. ROGERS, HENRY MILTON, JR., Sweetwater Business Administration. ROSCHER, EMMITTE WENDELIN, Austin Business Administration, Accounting, AS II. ROSS, MARLIN E., Goldthwaite Pharmacy. ROSS, MATTIE BELLE, Edinburg Education, Glee Club, Association for Childhood Education. ROTHE, CHARLES EDWARD, Gainesville Arts and Sciences, English, B K, HS, University Light Opera Company. Td A.LJk AN OUTSTANDING SENIOR Of Phil Sanger, Coach Chevigny is reported to have said, " He is the greatest end I have ever seen. " At any rate, he was good enough to make all- conference and is one of Texas ' great ends of all time. Phil owes allegiance to Phi Sigma Delta. . M R . 4 fZj w»J (- l AN OUTSTANDING SENIOR Mrs. Johnye Mann Cobb ' s charming persona ity and ability to do things have made her a welcome member of N U T T, Cap and Gown Council, Glee Club, S. R. D. Council, Pan-Hellenic Council, of which she was president, and many other activities. She was a Bluebonnet Belle and is an active member of Zeta Tau Alpha. ROUNTREE, WILEY BERRY, Austin Arts and Sciences, Zoology. RUGELEY, BETTY LOVE, Austin Education, Physical Education, A A II, Judiciary Council, Sunday Club. RUNYON, LILLIAN, Brownsville Arts and Sciences, Spanish, 2 A II, Cap and Gown, Newman Club, Latin American Club. SANDERS, JOHN F., JR., Harlingen Business Administration, SN, Valley Club, Football, Resident Council, Brackenridge Hall. SANTOS, JOSE A. de los, Santiago de Cuba, Ote, Cuba Chemical Engineering, Latin American Club. SAPP, IMOGENE, Cameron Arts and Sciences, English, AAA, Cap and Gown, Le Cercle Paul Claudel, University Light Opera Company, Curtain Club. SCHELPER, ELEANOR MARY, San Antonio Arts and Sciences, Zoology, Cap and Gown. SCHIURRING, ELLA, Garwood Business Administration, Cap and Gown. SCHULZ, HAROLD JOHN, Three Rivers Law. SCURLOCK, WERTER CHAPPELL, Tenaha Business Administration, Accounting. SEKOWSKI, ZENON V, Austin Education, Chemistry. SHANKLIN, DORIS, Austin Education, Physical Education, P. E. M. Club. SHECKLES, MARY ELMYRA, Yoakum Arts and Sciences, Zoology. SHEFFIELD, BEVERLY STEPHEN, San Antonio Education, Physical Education, P. E. M. Club, Y. M. C. A. SIMON, RANDOLPH F., San Antonio Electrical Engineering, T B II, II KN, HI, A.I. E.E., Assembly. SMITH, DOROTHY EULA, San Antonio Arts and Sciences, English, Glee Club, Ashbel, Curtain Club. SMITH, MARY CATHERINE, Marlin Arts and Sciences, Spanish, IIAO, Cap and Gown, Racquet Club. SMITH, RUTH, Rock Island Arts and Sciences, English, Cap and Gown, Association for Child- hood Education. SMYLIE, WINIFRED, Sabinal Education, Physical Education, Z T A. SOULE, PEGGY, Houston Arts and Sciences, Spanish, 4 B K, 2 A II, Cap and Gown Council, Curtain Club, Senior Cabinet, Y. W. C. A., Chairman, Woman ' s Building Council; Cabinet, Presbyterian Student Asso- ciation. SPARKS, ROBERT W., Austin Business Administration. SPELLMAN, MICK CHARLIE, JR., Forney Business Administration, AS II. SPREEN, LUCILLE MARIE, Austin Arts and Sciences, Psychology, 4 M, President; Cap and Gown, Home Economics Club, Present Day, Pan-Hellenic. STAGG, J. LAMAR, Beaumont Electrical Engineering, A. I. E. E. STARCKE, HILMAR H., JR., Seguin Arts and Sciences, Philosophy, AKE. STEIN, MAY AGNES, Fredericksburg Arts and Sciences, Home Economics, AHA, President; ON, Vice- President; A A, Home Economics Club, Treasurer; Y. W. C. A., Cabinet, Sidney Lanier, Cap and Gown. STEINHEIMER, ALBERT KEELER, Paris Chemical Engineering, 2AE, Der Die Das, Intramurals. STELLMACHER, HERBERT, JR., Dallas Arts and Sciences, Mathematics. STERNE, MARY GLADYS, Victoria Arts and Sciences, Spanish, KKI ' , IIAO, French Club, Y. W. C. A., President, Ashbel; President, Scottish Rite Dormitory House Council, Co-Ed Assembly, Glee Club, Pan-Hellenic, Honor Roll, Cap and Gown, Secretary, Kuculcan STORM, JOE DUFFIELD, Austin Arts and Sciences, Economics, OH, 2 A X, T. Association, Track, Cross-Country, Captain, 34; Assembly, Board of Directors, Texas Student Publications, Inc., The Daily Texan, Associate Editor, Editor-Elect; Texas Ranger, The Cactus, Inter-Fraternity Council. SENIORS STORM, MARY EMMA, Austin Arts and Sciences, English, M, Present Day, Y. W. C. A. STRANGE, ROBERT F. Houston Business Administration, BO II, Athenaeum, Curtain Club, Glee Club, Freshman Track, Varsity Track, Intramural Advisory Board. STRAUCH, JO RAE, Kerrville Business Administration, AE A, Treasurer,- Cap and Gown, Y. W. C. A., Glee Club, Intra-Church Dramatic League, Curtain Club. STRONG, WILBUR, Texas City Business Administration. STUERMER, CLARENCE W., Brownsville Business Administration, Valley Club. SWIM, ERA CLEOTA, Austin Arts and Sciences, Home Economics, Home Economics Club. TALLEY, OTEY ELMO, Houston Education, Physical Education, I ' B, Cap and Gown, P. E. M. Club, Hockey Club, B. S. U. Council, Y. W. C. A. TAPAL, VLASTA MARY, Fayetteville Arts and Sciences, History, Czech Club. TATE, GWENDOLYNNE ATHRETAH, Austin Arts and Sciences, English. TEMPLE, DORRIS BLANCHE, Palestine Arts and Sciences, English. THOMPSON, ALMEDA ANGELINE, Austin Arts and Sciences, Journalism, 62 ♦. THOMPSON, EDITH BARBARA, Groesbeck Education, Home Economics. THORNTON, OSCAR KEMP, Wichita Falls Business Administration, Cotton Marketing. TOPLETZ, JACK M, Dallas Law, Z B T, Hildebrand Law Society, Football, Longhorn Band. TOWNSEND, JACK NORTON, JR., Dallas Arts and Sciences, Government. TRIMBLE, ELEANOR GIBSON, Shreveport, Louisiana Arts and Sciences, French, Z T A, President; N. U. T. T., Cap and Gown, Glee Club, Co-Ed Assembly, Judiciary Council, In- tramurals, Y. W. C A. TRITICO, JOSEPH JOHN, Port Arthur Pharmacy, P X. TROSPER, RUTH, San Antonio Arts and Sciences, Sociology, Z T A, A K A, Pierian. TURNER, TED EDWARD, Taylor Arts and Sciences, Journalism, 2 A X, T Association, Baseball Manager, The Daily Texan, Sports Staff; The Cactus, Sports Staff; Assistant Swimming Manager. TWICHELL, ALICE, San Angelo Education, Journalism, XS2, N. U. T. T., Ashbel. UHR, ANN, San Antonio Arts and Sciences, English, A A II, Cap and Gown, Curtain Club, Glee Club. URBAN, ALICE JUANITA, Hempstead Arts and Sciences, Home Economics, Cap and Gown, Home Economics Club, Newman Club. VAUGHAN, TERRELL J., Austin Law, ATA. VERNON, DOROTHY LILIAN, San Antonio Education, Physical Education, AHA, Cap and Gown, P. E. M. Club, Y. W. C. A. VERNOR, WALTER ROY, Gonzales Business Administration, Finance, Longhorn Band. Von ROSENBERG, JULIA ELIZABETH, Austin Arts and Sciences, Home Economics, Home Economics Club. WAITE, RICHARD NEWTON, Springfield, Mass. Arts and Sciences, English, Athenaeum, Little Campus Dormitory Association, Curtain Club, Nordic Club, International Relations Club. WALDMAN, NATHAN ABRAHAM, Kilgore Arts and Sciences, Journalism, Brackenridge Hall Association, Hillel Student Council, Deutscher Verein, Der Die Das, Inter- national Relations Club WALKER, ELNA LAVERNE, Brownwood Education, AAA, Curtain Club, Turtle Club. WALKER, JAMES E., Carthage Arts and Sciences, Physics, Football, Physics Colloquium, Assistant in Physics. 4 AN OUTSTANDING SENIOR The possessor of one of the keenest and most active brains in the University, Jesse Villarreal made fun publicity of Phi Beta Kappa and then joined the lodge. He is captain of the Debate Team and has been known to contribute to the Ranger. AN OUTSTANDING SENIOR Pat Ankenman is not as bis in size as most baseball players, but there are few who have higher batting and fielding averages. He was selected on Collier ' s All-American nine and was unanimous ali-conference. Coach Disch, who has a way of starting off big leaguers, said that Pat was one of the nine best players he had coached in twenty-four years. A. T. O. proudly claims him. SENIORS WALKER, RALPH WALDO, Cherokee Mechanical Engineering, A. S. M. E., President, College of Engineering. WALKER, SHIRLIREED, Bryan Arts and Sciences, Journalism, A A, Cap and Gown, Le Cercle Paul Claudel, Stephen F. Austin Chapter, D. A. R. WANDEL, CONSTANCE KEY, Marshall Business Administration, II B , Y. W. C. A. WANDEL, MARY KEY, Marshall Education, Economics. WATSON, AMILEE, Florence Arts and Sciences, English, Cap and Gown, Reagan. WEINBERGER, EDITH MARIE, Galveston Education, Psychology, N. U. T. T., Racquet Club, University Light Opera Company. WELBORN, FRANKIE-MAE, Austin Arts and Sciences, Journalism, Cap and Gown, Y. W. C. A., The Daily Texan, Night Staff. WEST, ELIZABETH, Dallas Arts and Sciences, English, Le Cercle Paul Claudel, Little Theatre. WHITE, JAMES GORDON, Wichita Falls Business Administration, Brackenridge Hall Association, Athena- eum, Business Administration Council, Vice-President, Junior Class,- All-University Dance Staff, Assistant Manager, Bracken- ridge Hall,- Student Assistant in Business Administration. WHITE, WELDON CLARENCE, Austin Arts and Sciences, Pre-Med. WHITE, WINNIE VIRGINIA, Texarkana Arts and Sciences, Journalism and English, The Daily Texan. WIED, EDNA ELLEN, Nordheim Arts and Sciences, History. WILLCOXON, DOROTHY LEE, Austin Arts and Sciences, History. WILLIAMS, ALBERT CALVIN, Houston Arts and Sciences, History, International Relations Club, L. I. D. WILLIAMS, GRACE BE, Houston Arts and Sciences, Journalism. WILLIAMS, MARVIN WRIGHT, Normangee Mechanical Engineering, Acacia, II T 2, A. S. M. E., President; House Manager and Treasurer, Acacia. WILSON, EILEEN, Austin Business Administration, Secretarial and Commercial, Racquet Club. WILSON, MILDRED, Tulia Business Administration, Cap and Gown. WISCHKAEMPER, VICTORIA LOUISE, Victoria Arts and Sciences, Mathematics, Deutscher Verein ; Newman Club, Cap and Gown. WISEMAN, WINIFRED LEDELLA, San Antonio Business Administration, K K r, Cap and Gown, Racquet Club. WITTMAN, PAUL B., Ashland, Kentucky Arts and Sciences, Economics, T Association, President; Vice- President, Students ' Association; Captain, Freshman Basketball; Varsity Basketball. WOODMAN, DOROTHY KATE, Austin Business Administration, Orchesis. WRIGHT, CHARLES C... Amarillo Business Administration. WRIGHT, DOROTHY ESTHER, Austin Arts and Sciences, Journalism. YANTIS, OAKLEY S., San Antonio Business Administration. YATES, HARVEY EMMONS, Austin Arts and Sciences, Geology, 2 FE. YOUNG, MARY LYNN, Austin Arts and Sciences, AAA, Mortar Board, Cap and Gown, Orange Jackets, Turtle Club, Curtain Club, Assembly, Y. W. C. A. President; Junior Class Council, Reagan. ZAZVORKA, EMELIA, Ennis Arts and Sciences, Home Economics, Home Economics Club, Czech Club. ZAZVORKA, JERRY, JR., Ennis Electrical Engineering, T B II, A. I. E. E., Secretary-Treasurer; Secretary-Treasurer, Sophomore and Junior Classes; Vice- President, College of Engineering. J uniors mJmmmsammBBBBam JUNIORS AGNEW, JEANNETTE, Houston AMERSON, EUGENE YOUNG, Hillsboro AMSLER, ROBERT W., McGregor ANDERSON, HAZEL, Grand Marais, Minn. AUSTIN, RUSSELL D., Electra BAILEY, JOE WELDON, Clyde BAKER, DAVID M., Ballinger BALCH, HELEN VIRGINIA, Fort Worth BARBE, ZOE GORHAM, Lake Charles, La. BARGMANN, WILLIAM GEORGE, Yorktown BARLOW, MARGARET, Laredo BARRON, WILLIE MAE, San Angelo BAUCH, WERNER ALBERT, Goliad BETTENCOURT, LAUREENE YOUNG, Houston BEVERLY, EVELYN ESTHER, Copperas Cove BINKLEY, MARGARET ANN, Sherman BLOWN, FLORENCE THERESA, Victoria BOLLINGER, LILLA BETH, Austin BOYD, HARRIET LYNN, Brownsville BRANDON, BETH THOMASINE, Hamilton BRAZEIL, FRANCIS J., Springfield, Mass. BRIGHT, HARRY, JR., Houston BROGDON, JOHN TREADWAY, Austin BROUSSARD, AUBREY R., Louise BUCKLEY, EVELYN, Taft BURFORD, RAYMOND W., Ennis BURGESS, RICHARD M., Dallas BUSKE, JAMES, Shiner BUTTRILL, GUSTA ANN, Lometa BYNUM, LARRY R., Houston CAMPBELL, RENA, Taft CARSNER, ADELE HOLLOWAY, Victoria CARTER, DONALD, Dallas CASEY, JOHN THOMAS, Houston CHANDLER, VIRGINIA MADGE, Gilmer CHASE, MARY HENLEY, Hillsboro CHERRY, LLOYD BENJAMIN, Weatherford CHRISMAN, PAULINE CREWS, Austin CHRISTIAN, EARL DOUGLAS, Shaw, Miss. COCKRELL, ERNEST, Houston COON, SARA FLORENCE, Monroe, La. COX, HELEN KATHERINE, Hillsboro CRAWFORD, ANNA ELIZABETH, Amarillo DANIEL, CHALMERS A., Fort Worth DAVIS, VERGIL SANFORD, Port Arthur DeBAJUGETHY, DOROTHY LEE, Houston DECHERD, WILLIAM JENKINS, Austin DENNIS, GEORGE, JR., El Paso vn JUNIORS DIAL, DAVID JESSE, Miami DILLEY, JANET, Palestine DILLEY, JEAN, Palestine DILLON, DOROTHY LEE, Asherton DIMMITT, DEAN PRIEST, San Antonio DONNALLY, J. B., Fort Worth EDMONDS, MELVIN THRONTON, Texarkana EWING, ELINOR ELOISE, Breckenridge EZELL, CHARLES EDWARD, Dallas FAGG, LOUISE, Greenville FAGG, MARY BELLE, San Saba FANT, KNOX McFALL, Weatherford FEINBERG, BERTHA FRANCES, Texarkana FRAZIER, ELEANOR ANN, Morgan FULLER, WILLIAM MARSHALL, Fort Worth FUNK, LOIS, Yoakum FURR, S. J., JR., Weatherford GALLAGHER, ROY M., Cisco GARDNER, WILFRED, Robert Lee GILLILAND, JIM HENRY, Weatherford GOFORTH, LOUISE, Brownsville GRAFTON, E. G., JR., Dallas GREGORY, MARGARET ELIZABETH, Brownsville GRIFFIN, HENRY PORTER, JR., McAllen GRIMES, ROBERT S., Dallas GRIMSELL, FRANCES HELENE, San Benito GRUNEISEN, CHARLES REGINALD, Dallas GUNN, STANLEY E., Austin HALL, ALMA LEE, Houston HANNER, EDNA GAIL, Atlanta HATCH, JAMES THOMPSON, Plainview HEATH, GERALDINE, Beaumont HENLEY, HUDSON P., Big Spring HERRING, LAURA ELIZABETH, Cuero HICKMAN, MARY LILLIAN, Fort Worth HINMAN, AMY, New Braunfels HOARD, ELLEN, El Paso HOLLAND, AARON ELISHA, San Antonio HOLMES, ABERCROMBIE, Abilene HOLT, PHOEBE SUE, Henderson HOOT, MARY ELIZABETH, Galveston HOPKINS, JULIUS LORENA, Byers HRUSKA, DAN A., Brenham HUGHES, CHRISTINE, Palestine HUMBLE, MABLE, San Benito JACKSON, WILLIAM HAROLD, Harlingen JAHNKE, ELLA, Brenham JOHNSON, JEWELL, Wichita Falls JONES, WILLIAM LEIGHTON, Hillsboro JOSEPH, DOROTHY MINOR, Cove KEFFER, KATHERINE LOUISE, Houston KELLY, KEITH FRANKLIN, Joshua KENESSON, LUCY PEARL, Doucette KENYON, HELEN LEE, Amarillo KIDD, DOROTHY A., Cameron KNEESE, RAYMOND LOUIS, Fredericksburg KNIGHT, MARGARET ALICE, Elizabeth, La. KOCH, WILLIAM T., Seguin KOCUREK, BERNICE HELEN, Dime Box KOCUREK, OLGA, Dime Box KOTHMANN, ADELE, Llano KUYKENDALL, EDWIN D., Bullard LABAJ, JOE EDWARD, Granger LAMBRECHT, CLARENCE JULIUS, Cibolo LAWRENCE, LANITA, Fort Worth LEATON, MARGARET LUCILLE, Cleburne LEWIS, GEORGE L, Houston LILIENSTERN, SARA LOUISE, Austin LITTLETON, TERRELL WADE, Nixon LOONEY, JACK, Troup McCARVER, HOLLAND, Smithville McCLUNG, ELLIOTT, Dallas McDANIEL, CHARLES M., Laredo McDAVITT, GENEVIEVE, San Antonio Mcdowell, Margaret, Dallas McFARLAND, ALICE, Galveston McMULLEN, RUTH, Victoria McNEEL, W. D., San Antonio MADDOX, WILLIS H., Pittsburg MALINA, CAROLYN, Brenham MARKS, MORTIE MAYER, Beaumont MARSHALL, NOLA, Temple MARTIN, JAMES BRYSON, Dallas MASON, JAMES RUTLEDGE, Brookston MAZOCH, EMIL C, Granger MELDEN, ROBERT L., Mission METCALFE, FLETCHER, Marfa MILLER, EVELYN MARIE, Cuero MOELLER, JANICE M., Austin MONROE, IONE, Houston MOORE, JAMES TROY, Altus, Okla. MOORE, WILLIAM WILLARD, Houston JUNIORS MORALES, ANTONIO, JR., Del Rio MORAN, MARTHA HELEN, Greenville MORRIS, LEON E., Madisonville MORROW, FRANK, Stamford MOSS, JOSEPHINE ANN, Austin NEUHAUS, HAROLD A, San Antonio NICHOLAS, WILLIAM E., San Antonio NIMITZ, LOUIS, JR., San Angelo NIMITZ, LOUISE, San Angelo NIPPER, DOROTHY JEAN, Brackettville NIXON, BOB, San Antonio ORGEL, JEROME J., Bellair, N. Y. O ' ROURKE, THOMAS FLOYD, Houston OWENS, MARGARET, Austin PECKENPAUGH, FLORENCE ALICE, Corpus Christi PEMBERTON, MARY ELLEN, Houston PERRIN, OLETTA GRACE, San Antonio PERRY, RAY SPENCER, Frankston PERRY, THOMAS E„ Robstown PHILLIPS, DEAN, Mission PHILLIPS, FRED, JR., McAllen PICKLE, JAKE, Big Spring POFF, JACK WOODARD, Bardwell POLUNSKY, ANITA, San Antonio POUNDS, JUANITA, Lufkin PUGSLEY, CATHERINE, San Benito QUIN, HARRY C, Austin RAWLINS, HAL, Ennis RHODES, JOHN KNOX, Fort Worth RICE, JOHN CHAPMAN, Aransas Pass RICHARDSON, JAMES A., Pickton RICHTER, MARY ELIZABETH, Laredo RIES, DOROTHY ELIZABETH, Fredericksburg ROBERTS, RAY, McKinney ROBERTSON, LAURA NELL, Rosebud ROCKWELL, BETTY VIRGINIA, Brownsville ROGGE, MAE, Shiner RUCKMAN, CHARLES F., Karnes City SADLER, CHARLES BRUCE, Houston SANDEN, OSCAR EMANUEL, Austin SANDS, MORRIS, Chatfield SANFORD, SUSAN, Eagle Pass SCHLETZE, MINNIE MAE, Encinal SELKE, LOIS, New Braunfels i. e JUNIORS SHAVER, BEN B., San Antonio SHEEHAN, BETTY, El Paso SHELTON, ELVIN L, JR., Alvarado SHEPARD, JAMES W., Cisco SHULTS, BILLYE ELIZABETH, Decatur SHULTS, R. GAIL, Brownsville SMITH, ALVARINE MOZELLE, Austin SMITH, LUCILE ELIZABETH, Palestine SMITH, MARY ELIZABETH, Wichita Falls SMITH, MAURINE, Austin SMITH, MILDRED MARIE, Fort Worth STOWERS, WILLIS LLOYD, Whitewri s ht STUART, KELSEY, Harlingen SWEARINGEN, SPENCER ORIA, Doucette TABOR, JOSEPH FRANK, Fort Worth TATMAN, JUANITA, Beaumont TAYLOR, JACK GREER, Austin TILLS, JOE, Fort Worth TOOMEY, JOHN MARSHALL, Austin TREVINO, ALBERT URREA, San Antonio VAN EMDEN, R. LOUISE, Wichita Falls VIDAURRI, IRENE H., Laredo WARREN, DONALD MANN, Beaumont WATKINS, BETH, Perrin WEBB, DOROTHY JEAN, Luling WEBER, JAMES EDWARD, Taft WEDDELL, ROBERT VICTOR, Fort Worth WEIL, HARVEY, Corpus Christi WIEGMAN, ROY ROGER, Claude WILEY, JAMES R., Wichita Falls WILLIAMS, GRACIETTA BENNETT, Dallas WILLIS, ETHEL AVALON, Tyler WILLIS, RUTH, Henrietta WILSON, DON B., Gladewater WINFREY, MARGARET HALE, Houston WITT, BLAIR, Weslaco WITT, WILLIAM PLEASANT, Weslaco WOFFORD, JANET, Austin WOODBURY, FRANCIS ALAN, Timmins, Ontario, Canada WOODS, ARLAN CLAUDE, Gladewater WOOLDRIDGE, PEARL LOUISE, El Paso WOOLLEY, JOHN PINCKNEY, Brenham YARBOROUGH, OWEN CARL, Burnet ZEARFOSS, CLIFFORD E., Austin _ Soph omores ME CACTUS SOPHOMORES mSa i 7 i IK v ■ 9 J- = ADAMS, H. THOMAS ALDERMAN, DeRHETA ALLEN, HELEN J. ALLISON, ALWIN TRUETT ANDREWS, JAMES CAMPBELL ARNOLD, J. C. ATKINSON, BENJAMIN S., JR. BAGWELL, ROBERT WAYNE BALKE, ELEANOR MARJORIE BANKHEAD, ALEXANDER J. BARROW, ERWIN S., JR. BASER, C. NORTON BELLMONT, MARGARET BENNETT, LADDIE JACKSON BERNDT, WALTER BERRY, MARGARET BIGGERSTAFF, NEIL BEDFORD BIRDWELL, JAMES P. BLACK, JOHN H. BOHNE, CARL JOHN BOTTER, DAVID EDWARD, JR. BRODERSON, MARTHA ELEANOR BROWN, J. ROBERT BRYSON, SHUDDE BESS BURTON, CHRISTINE BUTTS, FRANCES L. CARRINGTON, FREDERICK M. CARVILLE, FLORENCE CAYTON, BUNN CHERNOSKY, CHARLES HENRY, JR. CHESNUT, GEORGE L. COCHRAN, PRESTON COLE, AVA NELL COLE, GEORGINE TOWNSEND COLEMAN, JESSE LANTAM COMPERE, DOLPHUS EDWARD COUNTS, KATHERINE FAYE COVINGTON, WALTER WILLIAM CRADDOCK, JEAN CRAIN, FRANCES CAROL CRAWFORD, KATHLEEN SHARP DANCE, GUY EDWARD, JR. DANIEL, ELLEN VIRGINIA DANIELS, HENRY C. DAVIS, SAM J. DEVER, JOHN N. DONOHO, VIRGINIA DOTSON, ELEANOR MERLE DOUGLASS. ADA MAE EDWARDS, TILDEN H. EGG, NORMA ELIZABETH ELY, LUCY ELOISE ENGDOHL, EUGENE HAROLD FEVILLE, FRANK, III FIELD, SAM H. FITZGERALD, ANNA MAVOURNEE FLATEAU, GEORGE JOSEPH, JR. FLETCHER, TURNEY FLOYD, FRANCES FLYNN, MARY MARGARET TME CACTUS SOPHOMORES FORSGARD, SHIRLEY CLAY FOX, CLEMENTINE FRANCIS, FLOREID FRANCIS, NELL FRIEDMAN, HELEN FRYAR, VIRGINIA GAMMAGE, TROUPE EARNEST, JR. GARDNER, WINSTON FRANKLIN GENTRY, WILLIAM DOW GRAHAM, WOODROW WILSON GRAY, MARGARET ELEANOR GRIMES, FRANCES L. GROTE, LEE RANKIN H ADD AD, KALLEM HALL, JAMES DIXON HALTOM, FLORENCE ELIZABETH HANSARD, WALTER MELTON HARRIS, MANSON HECHT, RENE-MARY KING HEDGES, DOROTHY MAJEAN HERNDON, CHARLES H. HINDMAN, VIRGINIA HOLBROOK, BETTY HOSKINS, JO LOUISE HOWARD, WALTER BURKE HUMMERT, CHARLOTTE HUNT, JAMES ADAIR HUTCHINSON, EVERETT INGRUM, AGNES ESTELLE JANUARY, WALTER B., JR. JENKINS, MARION THOMAS JONES, CARL W. JONES, FRANCIS TARLTON JONES, KATE FLORENCE JONES, LOUELLA JOPLING, GERALDINE JOYNER, LEROY EDGAR JUDGE, JAMES B. KENNEDY, HAROLD L KESSEL, JULIAN KIRKHAM, THOMAS B. KNIGHT, ANDY KNOX, KATE MAI KOBERG, FREDERICK JOHNSON KOON, KATHLEEN KUHLEMAN, DOROTHYMAE LACY, JANIE BETH LACY, NORTON N. LAIRD, IRA NEAL LANCASTER, GENEVA LANCASTER, HOWARD W. LANDERS, FRANCES CARY LaRUE, TRAVIS LELDON LA VOI, ROSE LEAR, TOM H. LEATON, ROBERT EDWARD LEON T. CHARLES LIPPMAN, CHARLOTTE LOESSIN, ALINE LEONA LOWDON, MARION KELSO IL?l wit » ? a f? ft ft m SOPHOMORES McAFEE, JERRY McCLINTON, PAULINE McDANIEL, KATHLYN YVONNE McDERMOTT, LAURETTA KATHRYN McGEATH, ORLO M. McGUIRE, MARGUERITE McKINNEY, MARGARET MARTIN, RAYMOND JOHN MARTIN, ROY Y. MARTIN, SCOTT HARRISON MASSEY, HENRY LUTHER MATTHEWS, MARJORIE MAYS, ELEANOR MEADOR, JOE TOM MEADOWS, SARAH LEE MERRIAM, JEAN MERRITT, FRANCES URSULA MILLWEE, ROBERT H. MOERS, ARTHUR EDWIN MOHLER, LESLIE E. MOORE, JACK W. MOORE, MRS. NAOMI COX MOORE, RAMSEY L. MORGAN, DOROTHY MULLER, OLYN O. MUNDINE, ALICE MARIE NALLE, JOSEPH NAYLOR, PLEAS NEWMAN, DOROTHY NEWTON, MARGARET JOSEPHINE NILSON, VERA AMY NIXON, RHEA SAMUEL, JR. ODOM, WILLA FRANCES OLIPHANT, SAMUEL C. OWENS, DORIS OUALLINE, ELLIS A., JR. PARK, ANNELLA PARTLOW, HELEN FLORENCE PASSMORE, ROBERT PEACE, JOHN R. PERKINS, LUCY FORSYTHE PIERCY, ARDIS ANN PLUMMER, JUDGE PRATER, LUCILLE VIVIAN QUIRK, FRANK J. QUIST, LENA MELVIN RACE, " CHUCK- RAINES, ALEXZENA CARVER RAMEY, VIRGINIA LEE RANCK, NATHAN HOOVER REAMS, SAM REED, KEITH BERNARD ROBINSON, LEWIS S., JR. ROCHS, PAUL A., JR. RODGERS, JAMES ANDREW ROQUEMORE, O. B., JR. RUSCH, ANNA MARIE RUTHERFORD, CHARLES R. RYMAN, GERALDYNE SANDER, CHARLES M. SOPHOMORES SAWYER, ALICE L. SCHIURRING, ELVINE SCOTT, HERNDON SESSUMS, ORVAL B. SHAFER, W. PRESSLY SHEPPERD, JOHN BEN SHIRLEY, WILLIAM JAMES SHUPEE, GEORGE W. SIMMONS, NANINE SLEEPER, DAVID E. SLOAN, HELEN W. SMELKER, CHARLES T. SMITH, DOROTHY NINA SMITH, JESSIE HOWARD SMITH, JOHN P. SPEARS, BETTY FEE SPEEDIE, J. CARLYSLE SPRING, GILBERT MANLY STEEL, LENA STEEL, FLORA MILDRED STOUT, FRANCES ELISABETH STRUVE, MAE DELL SVOBODA, MYRTIE SWIFT, RUTH ELEANOR TAYLOR, DUKE R., JR. TAYLOR, J. E, JR. TAYLOR, PAUL A. THOMAS, EARL THOMPSON, WILLIAM BUCHANAN TINDALL, MILDRED LOUISE TIPS, MARY LOUISE TRICE, WILSON WRIGHT TUCKER, WILLIAM R. VAN NESS, MARTHA VERNON, MARY FRED VOGEL, EDWARD HENRY, JR. WALD, GOLDIE RESCIA WALKER, J. L. WARING, MILDRED WILDEY WASHINGTON, WALTER, JR. WASSELL, JOHN WOODMAN WEISE, LUCILLE WESTMORELAND, ROY PITT WHEELER, FAE WHITTENBURG, PATTIE WIGGINS, MARTHA WILCOX, SHIRLEY KATHERINE WILDS, BILL WILLIS, HALLIE DAWN WOFFORD, JANE WOLMAN, NATALIE WOODALL, AUGUSTA VIOLA WOODBURY, WILLIAM RICHARD WOODS, JARRETT EDWIN WRIGHT, ROBERT RICHARD WYNNE, MARY ELIZABETH YATES, E. T. YOUNG, HEARTSILL w The benefits of education and of useful knowledge generally diffused through a community, are essential to the preservation of a free government. Sam Houston U ■ Fresh resnmen K-JS - ALEXANDER, ERNEST ALEXANDER, JACOLYN ALEXANDER, MARY LORETTA ALEXANDER, VIRGINIA ALLEN, MILDRED ALLEN, ROBERT CLINTON, JR. ANDERSON, BENNETT CLYDE ANDERSON, LAWRENCE W. ANDERSON, NAOMA MARIE ANTHONI, CATHERINE PRESCOTT ARCHER, MARJORIE ARNOLD, WALTER DEWITT ASHMORE, WAYNE ATCHISON, JUDSON H. AUGUSTAT, THEODORE J. AVERY, LOUISE BABARE, MARIE MILDRED BARBE, CLAUDIA BARBER, WOODROW BASKIN, ROBERT E. BATSON, MARGARET BAUMAN, HELEN BELCHER, ROBERT ALTON BERGFELD, JACK ARTHUR BERRY, ELIZABETH BEST, WILMA DOUGLAS BIANCKINO, JEAN BERNARD BIZZELL, NADINE BLACK, MOZELLE BLACKLOCK, WARD TRUETT BLAIR, GENE CAMILLA BLALOCK, WILLIAM A. BLAYLOCK, ALICE ANNA BLUNDELL, BONITA ROLSTEN BOREN, AGNES BORROUM, CLARA MAY BOSWELL, ELIZABETH RIDOUT BOSWELL, MILTON BRADLEY, FARINA BRANN, BETTY BREWER, HOWARD WILLIAM BROOKS, VIRGINIA BURDINE BROWN, BEVERLY FRANCES BROWN, NANCY BROWN, SAM L. BROYLES, ROBERT MORRIS BRUNS, WILLOLA BRYANT, BETTIE LEE BUAAS, ALMA BULKLEY, LEONA R. BURNS, MATTHEW BURROWS, JOHN BYRON BUTCHER, PERCY C BUZZO, EVELYN CALKINS, LOUIS J. CALLAWAY, CAROLYN CALLAWAY, DORA MAURINE CAMPBELL, B. F., JR. CARTER, MARIE CARTER, MILDRED CARVER, BESSIE RUTH CASBEER, MARY FRANC ES CASTLE, GEORGE CASTLEBERRY, MARCE ALLEN CHAMBERS, OSCAR E. ■ Ml III FRESHMEN CHANDLER, MARIE LAVERGNE CHATHAM, JOHN R. CHILDRESS, CECIL LLOYD CLARKE, ROBERT RICHEY CLENDENING, MARY GRACE COFFEY, AZILE WILMA COHN, ANNIE COLEMAN, MILDRED CAROLYN COLGIN, MARY JANE • COLLINS, DEMRA M. CONNOR, MAYDELLE CORBIN, L A., JR. COUCH, VIRGINIA SUE COVERT, CAROL COX, MARGERY ANN COXEN, JAMES THOMAS CURTIS, V. ROBERT DANIEL, ARTHUR FRANKLIN, JR. DANIEL, NELL DANIELS, PAT DAVIS, DOROTHY ANN DAVIS, FRANK HOWARD DAVIS, KATHERINE LILA DAVIS, MARGUERITE DAVIS, MARY MARGARET DAVIS, MARY NADYNE DEAN, AMIE THERESE DeARMAN, J. W. DeBUSK, KELLY SHERMAN DELHOMME, GEORGE ARTHUR, JR. DEMPSEY, RUTH VIRGINIA DENSON, OPAL DeuPREE, CHARLES LAMAR DIBRELL, JAMES ANTHONY DICKEY, ROBERT ESKRIDGE DODSON, MILDRED DONAHUE, BOB DORFMAN, SADELL DOUGHERTY, JOHN CHRYSOSTOM DOUGLASS, TOM DOWNS, EDWARD H. DRAPER, MARTHA DRAWE, HAR OLD R. DREYER, RALPH DUGGAN, MARY KATHRYN DUNLAP, BEN F. DUNLAP, CASWELL LANIER DUNLAP, JOHN C EGBERT, ROSA MAY EHLERS, JOYCE ELIZABETH ELLISON, TOM B. EVETTS, DOROTHY BILL FEATHERSTON, JENNA LOU FEATHERSTONE, W. GLENN FERGUSON, CHARLIE VERNON FOXHALL, LEWIS L. FOYT, ALBIN FRELICH, SAMMY FRIEDBERG, BEADY FRY, LEO FUNK, GEORGE, JR. GAFFNEY, GEORGE GAINES, THOMAS GARDNER, WILMA GILBERT, REBA e FRESHMEN PB GLASS, TURNER GOODMAN, PEARLE LINDA GOWDEY, ALSTON, JR. GRAY, HAZEL GRAY, WILLIAM CLIFTON GREEN, KATHERINE GREENWOOD, CONLAW EDWARD GREENWOOD, L. D. GRIFFIN, JAMES BURFORD GRIMES, AUBREY LEE GUMP, RICHARD A. GUTIERREZ, EMETERIO HALEY, S. McGEE HALL, ROSS CHARLES HAMMOND, LAURA BESS HAMON, RAYMOND C HAMPTON, ANNIE MAE HANES, ZELLA MARY HANEY, JOHN D. . HANKAMER, CLARENCE J. HANNAH, MANTON, JR. HANNES, EMMETT C. HARRIS, PERCY LEE HARRYMAN, MARY JANE HART, MILDRED EDELYNN HARWOOD, NORMA GERTRUDE ARNOLD HAYS, LET A FAY HEARD, CHARLES PARKS HEARNE, MARY VIRGINIA HEARNE, WILLIAM MILBRA HEBERT, F. J. HEITMANN, BLANCHE WOOD HENDERSON, CLAUDE LaGRANDE HERDER, GEORGE III HERDER, PAUL K. HICKMAN, MARY FRANCES HILL, DORRIS HOGAN, LAURA HOLDERMAN, CATHERINE HOLLIDAY, MARGARET HOLSTUN, HARRY, JR. HOUSER, ROSALIN ANNA HOUSTON, EDITH TEMPLE HOWARD, JAMES KENNETH HUBBARD, JOHN BARRY HUBIER, R. F. HULL, ROBERT MALTWOOD HUME, LORNA HUNTER, ROBERT LEONARD JACKSON, LYNN EVARD JANOSKY, ALBERT F. JEFFRIES, BETTY JENNINGS, JOHN FRANCES JOHNSON, CAROLYN ANN JOHNSON, ELVA JOHNSTON, J. V. JONES, RICHARD COLLINS JORDAN, WILLIAM G. KAVANAUGH, JANE KELTON, KATHERINE KENNER, MARY KIDWELL, ROBERT N. KINSEY, ED ELDRED KNOBLAUCH, BYRON M. KOCUREK, BETTYE ANN FRESHMEN KOEMEL, EVELYN KRAUSE, CARLENA DOROTHY KREJCI, VINC FRANK KRENEK, GARDENIA LARGE, JANE LaROE, MARY TEX LAW, JAMES PIERCE, JR. LEE, ANNE LEE, WILLIAM M. LEVINE, BEATRICE LIEBSON, JACK CHARLES LIGHTFOOT, PATTON RUBEN LOEFFLER, NORMAN FREDERICK LOESSIN, ELVA ANN LYLE, MARY KATHARINE McANGUS, MARY JO McCASKILL, MARY BURNS McCASLAND, GURNEY S., JR. McCURDY, IONE LAY mcgeath, leila mildred Mclaughlin, velma kaye mcspadden, josephine malik, frank g. mann, horace robert martin, jerry w. mathisen, ruth matson, dorothy belle matula, constance eunice menn, will miller, hugh m. miller, john b. miller, nell eugene mills, clarence y. mills, mary elizabeth mittenthal, freeman lee montgomery, mary elizabeth montgomery, mary vaughan moore, otto preston, jr. morrow, genevieve morrow, sue madeline mumme, bennie george, jr. munkres, austin l. munves, rose murphy, joe v. murray, margaret nacke, patricia naegeli, henry e. nelle, glen a. newsome, marjorie inez nicholson, drue, jr. ochenrider, nedra o ' reilly, james joseph o ' rourke, elizabeth ' parker, john b. PARR, W. J. PASCHAL, FRANCES ALLENE PENIX, JERRY WALKER PENNYCUICK, ROY ALFRED PERIL, OLA MAE PFLUGER, LEONA PIRANIO, ANGELO JOE PONDROM, RUTH de LYON POPE, BURWELL POUNDS, JAMES A. Ill PRESTON, MARY FRANCES I fcr IH FRESHMEN PROBST, ALBERT EARNEST, JR. PROWSE, ZULEMA PRUITT, ELIZABETH PRUITT, FRANCES FERN PURVIN, ROBERT L. QUARLES, MARIE QUIN, MARY NELSON RAMEY, FRANK B., JR. RAMIREZ, ENRIQUE C. RAMSEY, ANNE RANDAL, CHARLES MORRISS RANKIN, JEAN RATLIFF, FRANCES RAWLINGS, RALPH TERRY REICHENSTEIN, RUTH GENOA RICHARDSON, ARTHUR J., JR. RICHARDSON, GEORGE BURKITT ROGERS, DORIS FAYE ROGERS, NORMAN F. ROOS, CLARENCE THEODORE ROSS, J. ARCH ROWLAND, JOHN JR. ROZELLE, JEAN RUSCH, GERDA RUSSELL, CAROLYN M. SANTI, ALBERT LAWRENCE SAUNDERS, BETTY GRAY SCHWARTZ, AMY LORRAINE SCHWEIKHARDT, MARCELLA LOUISE SCHWETHELM, PEARL SCOTT, HELEN VIRGINIA SCRUGGS, MATTIE RENA SEAY, JAMES MERWIN SELKE, OSCAR OTTO SEYMOUR, ALBERT THOMAS SHARPLESS, RALPH G. SHAVER, JANE SHAW, THOMAS F., JR. SIMPSON, MARY HARRIET SIMS, ARTHUR E., JR. SIMS, MILDRED SIPTAK, LYDIA ANNE SKEEN, JOSEPHINE COTTON SLAUGHTER, GEORGE OWEN SLAVIK, EDWARD W. SLOAN, LILLIAN SMITH, CLYDE E. SMITH, EMALYNN SMITH, HAZEL ADELLE SMITH, THEO ELLA SMOTHERS, CAROLINE SPACEK, LYDIA SPIRES, ANNA LEE STAGES, MARY MARGARET STALLINGS, THEODORE DONALD STEEL, AUDREY STEELE, JOHN H. STEPHAN, ERA LUCILLE STEPHENS, JOHN FRED FRESHMEN STICKLE, PEGGY STOOL, BERTHA STRACKBEIN, CURTIS C. STROUD, BLAKE STROUD, G. F. SULLIVAN, FRANKYE CORNELIA SULLIVAN, TILLFORD B., JR. SVADLENAK, NELLIE EILEEN SWANSON, EDNA MAE SWIFT, JANE TALLEY, ARTHUR L TASHNEK, SHIRLEY RAE TEICHMAN, J. B. THAMES, EDITH MILDRED THOMPSON, RUTH THOMSON, GEILS ADOUE THORP, CHES TIPPS, ELIZABETH TONN, W. H., JR. TRAVIS, OLIVER, JR. TRIPP, BOB EVERS TUCKER, CAROLYN LOUISE TURNAGE, EVELYN TURNER, CHANNING BARTLETT TURNER, MARY ZILLA VAN CLEAVE, V. J. VELA, MARY ELVIRA VERNER, WILLIAM NOICE WADE, MARGARET IVY WAGNER, CLIFFORD M. WALLACE, JULIA FRANCES WAL1 ER, WOODROW WARE, ELIZABETH WATKINS, WILMOTH WEEKS, JAMES ELLIOTT, JR. WEISMAN, EDWIN WELLS, ORVILLE RAY, JR. WHEAT, TOM HERMAN WHEELER, WILLIAM LYNN WHITNEY, BARBARA WHITTLESEY, JUANITA MAY WIDDECKE, HENRY WILKIRSON, PAT TEMPLE WILLIAMS, ALLEN ROSS WILLIAMS, B. F. WILLIAMS, BOB WILLIAMS, ELAINE WILLIAMS, RALPH EDWIN WILSON, DONALD A. WILSON, JANE WILSON, MARY RUTH WINGO, WILLIAM J. WINN, MARGUERITE WITTENBURG, LORETTA J. WRIGHT, BLUEBELL WYLIE, BLANCHE YEISER, MARY ED YOUNG, FRED YOUNG, JACK HAILE YOUNG, LOUISE Cultivated mind is the guardian genius of Democracy, and while guided and controlled by virtue, the noblest attribute of man. It is the only dictator that freemen acknowledge, and the only security which freemen desire. Mirabeau B. Lamar ■L Medical IN MEMORIAM Dr. George Emmett Bethel Dean of the Medical School 1928-1935 and Robert H. Eanes Page 62 DR. W. F. SPILLER Professor of Dermatology and Syphilology This Section of The Cactus is affectionately Dedicated fcT FACULTY BETHEL, GEORGE E. M. D., F. A. C. P. Dean of Medical School Professor of Tropical Medicine BODANSKY, MEYER B. A.,M. A., Ph. D. Professor of Pathological Chemistry BRINDLEY, PAUL B. S., M. D. Professor of Pathology DAWSON, W. T. B. A., M. A., Ph. G. Professor of Pharmacology HENDRIX, B. M. B. S., Ph. D. Professor of Biological Chemistry HERRMANN, GEORGE B. S., M. S., Ph. D., M. D., F. A. C P. Professor of Clinical Medi- KNIGHT, HARRY O. B. A., M. D. Professor of Anatomy MORRIS, SETH M. B. S. ; M. D., F. A. C S. Professor of Ophthalmology PORTER, E. L. B. A., M. A., Ph. D. Professor of Physiology RANDALL, EDWARD, JR. B. A., M. D. Professor of Therapeutics ROBINSON, H. REID Ph. G., M. D„ F. A. C. S. Professor of Clinical Gyne- cology and Obstetrics ROGERS, DOROTHY B. A.,M. A., G. N. Professor of Nursing SHARP, WILLIAM B. B. A., M. S., Ph. D., M. D. Professor of Bacteriology and Preventive 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 Syphilology STONE, C T. B. A., M. D., F. A. C P. Professor of Medicine WALL, D. P. M. D. Professor of Otolaryngology ■ ■ I III. l-H.t.ilHl SENIORS AYNESWORTH, M. BRIAN M. D. Waco Ail A, X. BOUNDS, MURPHY B. S., M. D. Gunter AMna BUSH, W H. B. S., M. D. McKinney Aft A, X. DUDGEON, HOWARD R., JR. M. D. Waco 2AE, X. FRANK, THELMA E. M. D. Falfurrias AEI. HOCH, CHARLES MARTIN, JR. B. S., M. D. La Grange Editor Medical Section The Cac- tus, S2BII, X. LACE, WM. THEODORE B. S., M. D. Burleson Osteon, Honor Council, Assist- ant Manager of Student ' s Book Store, Ben, X. MITCHELL, R. H. M. D. Plainview Osteon, AX, BII. MOODY, FOY H. B. S., M. D. San Antonio Osteon, en, Bn. NEILL, LEX T. M. D. Tyler President, Senior Class; £2Bn, BU. NESTER, CHARLES B. A., M. D. Palacios obii, bii. SCHUHMANN, J. DAN B. S., M. D. Dime Box Business Manager, Medical Sec- tion of the Cactus,- SiBir, BII. SEIBEL, ZIDELLA M. B. S., M. D. Galveston AEI. TOWLER, MARTIN L. B. A., M. D. Somerville ASIA, N2N. BOHMAN, A. J. B. A., M. D. Shiner N2N. BOYD, C. E. B. A., M. D. Austin S2BII, BII. CUMMINGS, W. P. M. D. El Campo X. HARRIS, EUGENE PERRY B. A., M. D. Cleburne AKE, A2. LOCKHART, J. C. B. A., M. D. Baytown A Society, AEA, BK, AS2A, S2BII, a Bn. NASH, MARCUS B. A., M. D. San Antonio RICHTER, L B. S. B. A., M. D. Shiner N2N. SMITH, WALTER S. B. S., M. D. Marl in President, Student Body; Osteon A2. YOUNG, T. D. B. A., M. D. Roscoe DBn, Bn. — ■ ■ ■ — — 3W-, GRADUATE NURSES BERRY, BETTY G. N. Victoria BROUGH, MILDRED G. N. Galveston BRUCKNER, MARGARET G. N. Lubbock CARY, IVA G. N. Pampa CLARK, ANNIE LEE G. N. Stephenville DITCH, HELEN G. N. San Antonio FOURMIGUE, ALTHEA G. N. Sugarland FRAZIER, EDITH G. N. Lancaster GALLAGHER, IRENE G. N. Houston GARRETT, LOUISE G. N. Marshall GASS, HELEN G. N. Comfort GOSS, EUGENIA G. N. Belmont GRAHAM, EVELYN G. N. Houston HAGEDORN, LUCILLE G. N. San Benito HANNA, BETTY G. N. Canadian HORTON, LEOLA G. N. Houston HUMPHREY, GERTRUDE G. N. Houston JOHNSON, BILLIE RUTH G. N. Port Arthur — — — ■-— GRADUATE NURSES JUDKINS, ISABEL G. N. Carlsbad, New Mexico KELLERSBURGER, LENORE G. N. Houston KILGORE, ORA LEE G. N. Brenham Mcdonald, jewell G. N. Pineland MATHEWS, EDNA G. N. Port Arthur MEYERS, GRACE G. N. Alexandria, La. PALM, IRENE G. N. San Antonio PFENNIG, ALICE G. N. Pflugerville PRAWSHAW, NELLIE G. N. Freeport SANBORN, KATHERINE G. N. Olmita SCHILLING, INEZ G. N. Bastrop SEFCIK, DEL FRANCES G. N. Caldwell SHEPHERD, WILMA G. N. Port Arthur SIMMONS, IRMA G. N. Mittie, La. SMITH, MARY LOU G. N. Houston TANGE, ENID G. N. Alvin WILLIS, JEANELLE G. N. Olmita WRIGHT, LOIS G. N. Alto GRADUATES Frazier, Edith Gass, Helen Goss, Eugenia Humphrey, Gertrude Johnson, Billie Ruth Judkins, Isabel Mathews, Edna McDonald, Jewell Sanborn, Katherine Schilling, Inez Shepherd, Wilma Willis, Jeanelle Wright, Lois Williamson, Addie Simmons, Irma SENIORS II Berry, Betty Brough, Mildred Clark, Annie Lee Ditch, Helen Fourmigue, Althea Gallagher, Irene Garrett, Louise Graham, Evelyn Hagedorn, Lucille Hanna, Betty Horton, Leola Kellersberger, Lenora Kilgore, Ora Lee Meyers, Grace Palm, Irene Pfennig, Alice Prawshaw, Nellie Sefcik, Del Frances Smith, Mary Lou Tange, Enid Alexander, Margaret Bruckner, Margaret Cary, Iva Chinn, Pauline Coffey, Marjorie Gregory, Ellie Mason, Frances Parker, Olia Dean Peterson, Catherine Smith, F. Elsie Young, Hazel JUNIORS Ater, Vivian Austin, Dell Baird, Thelma Bittick, Maybelle Davidson, Allene Dixon, Trixie Guillotte, Lydia Hafler, Lois Heger, Elizabeth Johanson, Ola Mae Lewis, Mary Katherine Mauldin, Lucille McAdams, Naomi Pittman, La Frances Price, Novelle Richards, Mary Robinson, Emma Sagebile, Elsie Soth, Jane Wilson, Charlcie Wilson, Helen Curlee, Betty Eiland, Hazel Evans, Juanita Friend, Jimmie Humble, Alice Mika, Lillie Miles, Edith Otsuki, Sumie Thornton, Ruth Ussery, Belle FRESHMEN Andreason, Adele Baumgarten, Wally Benton, Mayme Berlocker, Harriet Garrison, Doris Grundy, Willie Mae Hafler, Melba Heiligman, Annie Laurie Kellersberger, Ardone Knox, Frances Lammert, Marie H. McKean, Irene McKean, Inez Micheal, Catherine Mikeska, Adelle Miller, Rowena Moore, Ruth Palm, Jamie Frances Pike, Mollie Mae Reeves, Virginia Sanford, Irene Schleider, Lillie Mae Slay, Ruby Jewel Spilier, Sarah Tomme, Elizabeth Wharton, Frances Wright, Mary Voigt, Mary Page es SEYBOLD M. K. LEWIS REEDER SIMMONS B. LEWIS NEILL CLASS PRESIDENTS Lex T. Neill Senior President T. P. Reeder Junior President Bob Lewis Sophomore President William D. Seybold . . . . . • Freshman President Irma Simmons Senior Nurse President Mary Katherine Lewis Junior Nurse President Page. C!) E? TENNEY GREADY POOLE DONOHUE SMITH HONOR COUNCIL W. S. Smith Chairman William M. Donohue Senior Representative Sam Tenney Junior Representative Warren Poole Sophomore Representative D. M. Gready Freshman Representative Page 10 Top Row: Reeder, McCall, Chunn, Hewson, Jenson, Mimms, Legg, Scanio, Hallmark, Gardner. Second Row: Wimberly, Kimbro, Edwards, Taylor, Higgins, Mitchell, Crow, Atchison, Connally, Middleton. Third Row: Smith, Suens, Green, Conner, F. Moody, Ross, Terrell, Lace, Rhode, Letteer, I. Moody. OSTEON Ashburn, Frank S. Atchison, James W. Ballinger, Felix Brown, Walter C. Chunn, E. K. Connally, H. Frank Conner, Cooper Crow, Jack A. Edwards, Robert Gardner, Herman L. Gardner, Robert Allen Green, La Thaggar, Jr. Hallmark, James A. Hewson, F. M. Higgins, Wm. P., Jr. Jenson, Alfred J. Kimbro, Bob Lace, W. T. Letteer, C. R., Jr. Legg, Eugene Matthes, Homer C. McCall, James D. McGivney, John Q. Middleton, John W. Mims, Charles H. Mitchell, Robert H. Moody, Foy H. Moody, Irving W. Montgomery, William D. Reeder, T. P. Ross, Raleigh R. Rhode, Oscar Elmer Scanio, Thomas J. Scurry, M. McL. Seybold, W. D. Siddons, George Young Smith, WalterS. Suehs, Oliver Taylor, Earl Terrell, Charles J. Williams, Steve Wimberly, Fred S. Page 11 fcr Alpha Kappa Kappa Founded, 1888, Dartmouth College Alpha Theta Established, 1900 Officers Malcolm Johnson, President Robert H. Blount, Vice-President Eddie Weatherford, Treasurer Cooper Connor, Secretary rf. I - ' First row: Little, Kelsey, Cain, McKinney, Moursund, Blumberg. Second row: Sims, Ross, Wooten, Pollard, Eberle, Hargis, D. Gready. Third row: Kimball, Jones, Hewson, L. Gready, Reeder, Letteer, Margraves. Fourth row: Carrigan, Blasstngame, Carter, Goeth, C. Smith, Barnes, Guthrie. Fifth row: Ballicn, Weatherford, Terrell, Strozier, Van Zandt, Harrison, Y. C. Smith. Sixth row: Griffin, Conner, Anthony, McGivney, Rhode, Palmer, Johnson. Seventh row: Hamme, Edwards, Stewart, Fine, Lewis Blount. Seniors Blount, Robert H. Edwards, Robert Johnson, Malcolm Rhode, Oscar S. Ross, Raleigh R. Weatherford, Eddie Juni ors Barnes, Sam R. Clark, Arthur Conner, Cooper Eberle, Howard Goethe, Carl Guthrie, Tom Hamme, Ralph Hargis, Huard W. Jones, Edgar F. Kelsey, Marvis Letteer, C. Ralph Little, Jim R. Margraves, R. D. Moursund, Myles Palmer, Woodrow Sophomores Ballish, Nicholas Blassingame, Doak Blumberg, Roland Cain, Clarence Fine, Eldon B. Gready, Thomas, Jr. Griffin, Lawrence Harrison, Frank Hewson, Frank Lewis, Robert McKinney, Wm. M. Pollard, Claude, Jr. Reeder, Whitney Sims, Leroy Smith, C. C. Stewart, John Strozier, Wm. E. Terrell, Charles Van Zandt, I. L, III Freshman Anthony, Russell Ashburn, Frank Carrigan, Thomas Carter, Robert Gready, Donald Kimball, Bok La Due, Charles McGivney, John Shutz, Joe Smith, Youel Wooten, J. H. » 2. Seniors Barganier, J. H. Bounds, Murphy Eanes, Robert Jackson, H. T. Kimbro, Bob Quillian, C. C. Springall, A. N. Shoultz, Charles Turner, S. F. Whigham, H. E. Wimberly, F. S. Juniors Estes, Berthold Harville, Haynes Hallmark, James Kreymer, G. C. Jarrett, Bob McDonald, Robert Mims, C. H. Schultze, Gene Secrest, P. G., Jr. Sophomores Barsh, A. G. Cooper, A. B. Ewert, W. A. Joyce, Walter McCall, J. D. Moody, Irwing Miller, WalterS., Sibley, D. J. Jr. Fresh reshmen Brown, Walter C. Cooper, B. M. Ezell, Edgar S. Jones, Tom Reid Karbach, Nelson W. Matthes, Homer C. Simmang, Arthur Smith, Charles Whitley, Thomas Rice Alpha Mu Pi Omega Founded, 1891, University of Pennsylvania Delta Chapter Established, 1898 Officers Dr. Edward Randall, Sr., President Emeritus Dr. Boyd Reading, President Murphy Bounds, Vice-President Haynes Harville, House Manager G. C. Kreymer, Secretary First row: Secrest, Barganier, Mims, A. B. Cooper, Brown, Ewert. Second row: Turner, Karbach, Jackson, Jones, Smith, Kimbro. Third row: Estes, Quillian, Kreymer, Joyce, Milter, Schulze. Fourth row: Shoultz, Sibley, Whigham, Eanes, Barsh, Bounds. Fifth row: Moody, McDonald, Hallmark, Whitley, Ezell, Simmang. Sixth row: Springall, Matthes, B. M. Cooper, Wimberly, McCall, Harville, Jarrett. I Nu Sigma Nu Founded, 1882, University of Michigan Beta Lambda Chapter Established, 1915 Officers J. H. Thomas, President Gayle Spann, Vice-President Lester Keyser, Secretary Paul Board, Treasurer Seni ors Bonham, A. J. Howard, Glenn Reveley, James Richter, Saunders Spann, Gayle Thomas, J. H. Towler, Martin Lee Wiedemann, A. E. J uniors Board, Paul Painton, Clifford Roan, L. N. Wiggins, John Soph omores Keyser, Lester Nibling, Boyd Walsh, Bailey Freshmen Bruce, R. G. Crain, L. B. Deonier, C. W. Magliolo, Andrew Pipkin, C. A. Winkler, C. H., Jr. Zanek, O. I. Zedler, G. G. seniors Bowen, S. S. Cameron, David M. Crump, W. E. Donohue, William M. Harris, E. Perry Hooks, Charles A., Jr. Janes, Olen G. Jarrell, Norman D. McReynolds, George S Passmore, G. G. Shotwell, I. T., Jr. Smith, Walter S. Taylor, H. Earl Juniors Donaghey, Charles J. Parrish, Frank F., Jr. Pitre, Roy P. Robertson, A. H. Sappington, Harry O. Smith, Nellins C. Suehs, Oliver W. Williams, Stephen Sophomores Armstrong, J. T. Black, Vernon A. Connelly, H. Frank Dean, John L, Jr. Elliott, H. B., Jr. Hammond, Fred M., Jr. Harris, W. Weldon Maxwell, Earnest A. Middleton, John W. Miller, Hubert W. Nichols, E. O., Jr. Otto, John L. Pearson, Clarence C. Pittard, Knox, Jr. Smith, Laurence E. Thompson, Chase S. Windrow, Nuel C, Jr. Freshmen Bertrand, A. C. Blewett, Pete Buchanan, A. C. Casey, Robert E. Cowan, Wm. K. Gray, Claude C. Lee, Jack Bennett Maul, Kester V. Powell, John C. Scurry, M. McL. Seybold, William D. Stirling, Earl H. Thomas, Lowell S. White, James Wynne, Kelly Phi Alpha Sigma Founded 1886 Bellevue College New York Texas Epsilon Chapter Established 1903 Officers George S. McReynolds ; President H. Earl Taylor Vice-President Charles J. Donaghey Secretary WalterS. Smith _ House Manager Norman D. Jarre! ' First row: Second row: Third row: Fourth row; Fifth row: Sixth row: Seventh row: Eighth row: Dean, Windrow, Shotwell, Buchanan, Armstrong, Powell. Sappington, Robertson, Donohue, Elliott, Janes, N. C. Smith, Scurry. Lee, W. W. Harris, Miller, Otto, McReynolds, Nichols, Black. Donaghey, Suehs, Williams, Jarrell, Bertrand, W. S. Smith, Stirling. L. E. Smith, P itre, Thomas, Thompson, White, Wynne, Maul. Passmore, Maxwell, Cameron, Hammond, Seybold, Parrish, Hooks. Cowan, Connally, Casey, Bowen, E. P. Harris, Taylor. Gray, Crump, Pearson, Pittard, Middleton, Blewett. Phi Beta Pi Founded, 1891, Western Pennsylvania Medical School Alpha Kappa Chapter Established, 1910 Officers Charles R. Nester, Archon Lex T. Neill, Vice-Archon LaThaggar Green, Treasurer E. P. Legg, Secretary LAiMMmi (r a f 9k - H| 1 k JlLjiLWJi J HdUJ£l L First row: Speed, Sheppard, J. E. Smith, Kennedy, Watkins, Young, Richards, Ford. Second row: Gardner, Mitchell, Johnson, Boyd, Brown, Durden, Tipton. Third row: F. Moody, Tenney, Windrow, Post, Hopper, Gaston, Neill. Fourth row: McCary, Hicks, Hall, Legs, McKee, Dufner, Garrett. Fifth row: Cooper, Bagett, Ohlhausen, Montgomery, Loclchart, Harris, R. Moody. Sixth row: Koontz, Schuhmann, Norman, Sutton, Jones, Herrman, Nester. Seventh row: Green, McCuistion, Chunn, Crews, Flake, Thomas, Richardson, Va grin seniors Boyd, Elmo Cooper, James Dufner, R. M. Gaston, Earl Hicks, Yale Koonta, A. C. Lockhart, J. C. McCary, O. B. Mitchell, Robert Moody, Foy Neill, Lex Nester, Charles Norman, Floyd Richardson, J. K. Schuhmann, J. Dan Speed, Terrell Windrow, F. M. Young, T. D. Jun ors Davis, Olva Green, LaThaggar Johnson, Seale Legg, E. P. Matthews, Choice McElroy, Robert Sheppard, Ray Tenney, Sam Sophomores Blair, Robert Brown, Wallace Chunn, E. K. Durden, Aubrey Gardner, Herman Olhausen, Sidney Smith, J. E. Sutton, R. S. Thomas, Clyde Vaughn, James Freshmen Bagett, Seldon O. Ballinger, Felix Crews, Rush E. Crocker, Ed S. Duren, Norman Ford, Walter L Garrett, John Carr Flake, Glenn D. Hall, Leslie Harris, James Herrmann, Robert Hopper, John Jones, L. Bonham Kennedy, John C. McCuistion, Hall C. McKee, Robert D. Montgomery, William Moody, Roy O. Post, S. Perry Richards, John T. Saegert, August H. Tipton, George W. Watkins, Pruitt " " T " »w Seniors Atchison, J. Wilbur Aynesworth, M. Bryan Bush, W. Holloway Cummings, W. B. Dudgeon, H. R., Jr. Engelking, Charles Hoch, C. Martin, Jr. Lace, Wm. Theodore Witcher, S. L. Juni ors Reeder, Thomas Scanio, Thomas J. Sophomores Arledge, Robert M. Chrisman, Palmer Crow, Jack A. Doughtie, Jack Higgins, William Jenson, Alfred Poole, Warren Simpson, Dixon Talley, Bartoe Freshmen Baker, Sidney Behrens, August Blaylock, James Boguskie, Lloyd Clark, Dan Douglas, R. C. Dreibrodt, Ben Gardner, Robert Goodwin, Pat Harrison, Wilson Jones, William LeBlanc, John Murphy, Joe Ogden, U. B. Palm, William Schofield, C. A. Siddons, George Wilson, Claude Phi Chi Founded, 1894, Louisville, Kentucky Zeta Chapter Established, 1903 Officers Howard Dudgeon, Presiding Senior Thomas Reeder, Presiding Junior Jack Doughtie, Secretary Warren Poole, Judge Advocate W. Pat Cummings, Treasurer First row: Blaylock, Schofield, Poole, Gardner, Baker, Higgins. Second row: Dudgeon, Atchison, Hoch, Chrisman, Engelking. Third row: LeBlanc, Reeder, Arledge, Lace, Jenson. Fourth row: Witcher, Dreibrodt, Scanio, Siddons, Harrison. Fifth row: Simpson, Jones, Ogden, Crow, Talley. Sixth row: Cummings, Behrens, Clark, Murphy Boguskie, Palm. Seventh row: Bush, Doughtie, Wilson, Douglas, Goodwin, Aynesworth. Theta Kappa Psi Founded, 1897, New Haven, Connecticut Beta Phi Chapter Established, 1918 Officers Lorence Feller, President Prentice Crumpler, Vice-President Travis Smith, Secretary C. H. Burge, Treasurer IS 4 ik Ail A. A liii l8£fc 4 s , £% First row: Draper, Martin, Weimers, Chambers, P. Crumpler Second tow: Collier, Feller, Allamon, Sedgwick, Schmidt. Third row: Oliver, Rives, Peticolas, Elkins, Sewell. Fourth row: Crank, K. C. Knolle, Smith, Hayes, Brown. Fifth row: B. Knolle, Jensen, Fairchild, Burge, Neison. Sixth row: Klint, Green, Lane, O. Juhl, H. Crumpler. Seniors Chambers, James Feller, Lorence Galloway, William Juhl, Otto Nelson, H. Oliver, John Juniors Alessandra, S. A. Bolten, Richard Burse, C H. Crank, Harlan Crumpler, Prentice Elkins, Clyde F. Green, Wilbur Hayes, James Knolle, Ben Lane, J. T. Peticolas, John Rives, C T. Sewell, Julian Soph omores Allmon, E. L. Brown, W. O. Martin, John Sedgwick, James Smith, Travis Weimers, Eugene Freshmen Collier, Ivan T. Crumpler, Hulen Draper Stuart Fairchild, Monroe Jensen, Andrew M. Klint, Hugo Knolle, Kinch C. Schmidt, Henry 1 The Alpha Omega Alpha (Medical) Hon orary Fraternity Founded 1902, University of Illinois Alpha of Texas Chapter Established 1920 OFFICERS Dr. A. O. Singleton Counselor Dr. E. H. Schwab President Dr. R. M. Moore Vice-President Dr. Harriss Williams . ...... Secretary-Treasurer Aynesworth, M. B. Bargainer, J. H. Bush, W. H. Cameron, D. M. Chambers, J. O. Donohue, W. M. Edwards, R. A. Bethel, Dr. George E. Blasingame, Dr. F. J. L. Brindley, Dr. Paul Cooke, Dr. W. R. Decherd, Dr. G. M., Jr. Delany, Dr. J. J. Eggers, Dr. G. W. N. Herrmann, Dr. G. R. Knight, Dr. H. O. Lee, Dr. George T. McMurray, Dr. J. R. Moore, Dr. R. M. CLASS OF 1935 Witcher, S. L. IN THE FACULTY Katz, S. M. Koontz, A. C. Lockhart, J. C. Lowenstein, J. M. Taylor, H. E. Towler, M. L. Wimberly, F. S. Morris, Dr. Seth M. Pilcher, Dr. J. F. Prince, Dr. H. E. Randall, Dr. Edward Reading, Dr. E. H. Schwab, Dr. E. H. Sealy, Dr. W. B. Sharp, Dr. W. B. Singleton, Dr. A. O. Stone, Dr. C. T. Williams, Dr. Harriss Page 78 B BLUEBONNET BELLES MMWaak e jj a " ramoa uja IIIIIMM 18 Presentm Miss Mary Blackshear Miss Aileen Hill Miss Katherme Letteer Miss Genevieve Morrow Miss Ortrud Lefevre Miss Carla Worsham Miss Catherine Gramon Miss Mary Blackshear ■ Miss Aileen Hill , mm Miss Katherme Letteer " ' - ' • • ! Miss Genevieve Morrow ■■■■ HIHMB Miss Ortrud Lefevre = Miss Carla Worsham Miss Catherine Gramon " " I -c ■ ' r A ACT IV 5 e lTIVITOA Will ■L . .£ Scholastic and Professional rVH BHBB Alpha Epsilon Delta Founded, University of Alabama, 1926 Gamma Alpha Chapter Established, 1929 OFFICERS Mortimer Bannister . Robert Edward Leaton Charles H. Herndon Jack W. Poff . . President . Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer HONORARY MEMBERS Dr. T. S. Painter Dr. J. T. Patterson Dr. D. B. Casteel Dr. E. P. Schoch Dr. O. B. Williams MEMBERS Joe Bailey Rollin Baker Mortimer Bannister Harold Barekman David Botter James G. Bryson Frank Bussey Sam Burnett G. M. Campbell Tilden Childs E. M. Cyrus Aubra Clarence Dodson James D. Hall Charles H. Herndon Marion T. Jenkins Theodore A. Koerner Charles Langford Robert Edward Leaton Lonnie Legg Charles Logsdon Allan Markowitz F. Fox Miller Roy E. Moon W. D. Nicholson Robert Nixon Collier Paggi Jack W. Poff Clarence Thorpe Ray F. Funston Rogers Lamar Ross Charles B. Sadler Herbert A. Schubert Elvin Lee Shelton C. D. Speck Ed Henry Vogel, Jr. George Wash Carl H. Whalen Joe Wilson Gordon Worley 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 career. Secondarily, it is interested in binding together students with the same interests, in crystalizing 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. Activities of the year consist of talks and papers by leading professors and doctors. Public lectures are sponsored several times a year. A farewell banquet is given the last meeting of each year when the next year ' s officers are elected. 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 fulfilled 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. Page 98 m mat fed ■ ' : Ml sone PHBBT Beta Alpha Psi Founded, University of Illinois, February 12, 1919 Theta Chapter Established, May 31, 1924 OFFICERS Edward Bridges Carroll D. Simmons Thomas A. Bronstad President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer ALUMNI AND HONORARY MEMBERS George Armistead Leo G. Blackstock Cecil H. Fewell H. A. Handrick Leo C. Haynes Chester F. Lay G. H. Newlove W. F. Pokorny Carroll D. Simmons C. Aubrey Smith C. H. Sparenberg A. C. Upleger John A. White MEMBERS Edward Bridges Thomas A. Bronstad Arno George Brotze Paul W. Burnam Zed E. Doshier, Jr. H. A. Dulan Crawford Godfrey Dean V. Grossnickle George A. Hamilton W. Harold Jackson Robert K. Jewett Herman E. McKinney Edward W. Moran Edgar M. Perkins Ray Spencer Perry J. Bland Pope Jack y. Pulliam Charles P. Sanders Fladger F. Tannery Branch C. Todd Beta Alpha Psi, the honorary accounting fraternity in the School of Business Administration, strives to promote the study of accounting according to highest ethical standards, to encourage fraternal relations between professional men, instructors, and students of accounting, and to develop high moral, scholastic, and professional attainments of its member- ship. The organization meets every two weeks in its club room at the Texas Union Building. Its programs include papers, talks, or round-table discussion of current problems and developments in accounting by prominent practicing account- ants, by members of the faculty, and by active members of the chapter. The selection and formal induction of new members is made by the active members of the chapter at the beginning of each semester. A committee first prepares a list of the eligibles and these names are voted on by secret ballot, per- sonality and interest in the accounting profession being considered along with scholastic requirements,- the minimum membership requirements being that the student must be registered in the School of Business Administration; that he must have a " B " in accounting courses, and a " C " average in all other business courses. Page 99 wmumma £T Beta Gamma Sigma Founded, University of Wisconsin — University of Illinois, 1913 Alpha of Texas Established June, 1922 OFFICERS Dr. E. Karl McGinnis President Dorothy Ayres Vice-President Everett G. Smith Secretary-Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS Dorothy Ayres J. C. Dolley C. H. Fewell Dean J. A. Fitzgerald H. A. Handrick C. F. Lay J. A. McCurdy E. K. McGinnis G. H. Newlove Ed Olle C. D. Simmons C. A. Smith E. G. Smith C. H. Sparenberg F. M. Stullken W. L White A. P. Winston MEMBERS CLASS OF 1935 Clacey Malvin Cain Marjorie Forke Winfield Addison Holmes Mark Martin John Edward Sellstrom James William Summers Meetinss are held only on call with place of meeting then designated in one of the school. The limitations upon membership are very rigid and so restricted that the number of active members is not very large. Qualifications for membership in Beta Gamma Sigma embody high scholarship standing and good moral character. New members are elected in the second semester of each academic year. The number of members is limited to one-tenth of senior class, and they are so chosen that at time of graduation they will be among the highest one-tenth of the graduating class. Page 100 Ml ' ? ay -■■ — TL— Iki— 11113 aaisfc »Ej T3 Chancellors Founded, The University of Texas, 191$ OFFICERS Philip Pfeiffer Brown Grand Chancellor William O. Huie Vice-Chancellor John Abness Kerr, Jr Clerk Dick Hoskins Gregg Keeper of Peregrinus FACULTY MEMBERS E. W. Bailey Leo G. Blackstock Ira P. Hildebrand W. Page Keeton A. W. Walker, Jr. J. A. Wickes Philip Brin Philip Pfeiffer Brown Kraft Warner Eidman Dick Hoskins Gregg William O. Huie MEMBERS John Abness Kerr, Jr. Milton Joseph Mehl Lucian Edward Morehead John M. Scott, Jr. Chancellors is the most coveted scholarship society in the School of Law of The University of Texas. It is a strictly local organization and was founded to reward those outstanding students of the upper law classes who have shown themselves most likely to succeed and become a credit to their profession and their alma mater. Two " tap days " per year are held, one in the spring when new members are selected from the middle law class and the other during the fall semester when new members are chosen from the senior class. The maximum number of new members to be elected each school year is twelve, although the usual number is ten, five in the fall and five in the spring. Only those law students who stand at the top of their class are eligible for membership in Chancellors, and a unanimous vote is required for admission. The banquets following the election of the new members are regular social events of the organization. Page 101 n W Delta Alpha Epsilon Founded, The University of Texas, April 17, 1933 OFFICERS Rena Walker President Frank Dominguez, III Secretary Clyde Wilkinson . Treasurer D r. Frederick Eby Faculty Advisor HONORARY MEMBERS Dr. Henry W. Harper Mrs. Bertha Mary Crawford MEMBERS Mrs. Irma Frakes Bell Frank Campbell Inocente Campos David Cole Ray Corrigan Dr. J. Forsyth Crawford Frank Dominguez, III Dr. Frederick Eby Jacqueline Eckert W. Hubert Foster Nat Godbold Annie Lee Goen Mrs. Christine Grace Dr. Hob Gray Henry Handrick James O. Hiner Anna Hiss Rex Hopper Edgar F. Imle Lillian G. Imle Dr. Chester Lay Mrs. Beulah Leverkuhn Roberta Myrick Kelvin McNamee Dr. Alfred H. Nalle Dr. I. I. Nelson Dr. B. F. Pittenger William F. Pokorny Jim Reese Leslie J. Roch Mrs. Aline T. Rothe Mrs. Marie H. Spence Bess Maxine Steinle Dr. William Sprague Mrs. Edith G. Waechter Lennie Merle Walker Rena Walker Thurman Ward Mrs. I. R. White Dr. E. O. Wiley Clyde Wilkinson Bernard Gus Zimmerman Delta Alpha Epsilon is composed of graduate students and college teachers who are interested in working toward the solution of problems affecting the welfare of colleges and universities. The society has sponsored lectures on such subjects as " My Ideal University, " " Higher Education as the Layman Sees It, " " Survey and Orientation Courses, " and " The Place of the Universities in the Promotion of Peace. " A graduate seminar on " Problems of Higher Education, " in answer to the fraternity ' s petition, has been established in the University to serve graduate students planning to teach in college. The society obtained a grant for the operation of a junior college during 1934-35. Twenty-five students were helped to start a college education, and members of the fraternity had the opportunity to gain experience in college teaching. A study is now being made of college mental hygiene problems in the hope of establishing a mental hygiene service in the University. Election to active membership requires an average half-way between an " A " and a " B " in all advanced work, graduate courses counting double, and an active interest in problems of higher education as evidenced by a paper and an exami- nation. Members, elected in November and April, may not exceed in number one-tenth of the graduate enrollment of The University of Texas. Page 102 m Delta Sigma Pi Founded, New York University, November 7, 1907 Texas Chapter Established December 13, 1931 OFFICERS Donald Belknap Headmaster Mick Spelman Scribe John Horany Senior Warden Emmitte Roscher Correspondent FACULTY MEMBERS W. P. Boyd Dr. J. C. Dolley Cecil Fewell MEMBERS Donald Belknap Ernest Best Richard Cole Wayne Cooper W. D. Craig Harvey Grueson T. J. Hemphill John Horany Alfred Mattmiller Randolph Mills Emmitte Roscher Mick Spelman Sidney Sparks Donald Yarbrough Delta Sigma Pi was founded to foster the study of business in universities, to encourage scholarship and the associa- tion of students for their mutual advancement by research and practice, to promote a closer affiliation between the com- mercial world and students of commerce, and to further a higher standard of commercial ethics and culture and the civic and commercial welfare of the community. Meetings are held in the club rooms in the Student Union every first and third Tuesday of the month, and a banquet with guest speakers is usually given on the evening of the third Tuesday. In the spring, picnics are given by the organiza- tion for the pleasure of its members. The fraternity is not an honorary organization, although a high standard of scholarship is required of its members and its pledges. Members must be fully enrolled in the School of Business of the University and must not be members of any other professional commerce fraternity. New members are initiated usually twice a year in the late spring and the late fall, the number being limited to no more than seven. Page 103 I g M - k m I br Eta Kappa Nu Founded, University of Illinois, 1904 Psi Chapter Established, 1928 OFFICERS J. Carroll McElhany Marcus K. Witt, Jr. Randolph F. Simon Charles L. Hubbard W. Harry Mayne President Vice-President Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Associate Bridge Editor FACULTY MEMBERS B. H. Caldwell J. A. Correll Read Granberry M. B. Read MEMBERS Lowell Baker Bruce L. Baxter Charles L. Hubbard W. Harry Mayne J. Carroll McElhany Randolph F. Simon John F. Tolk Marcus K. Witt, Jr. Eta Kappa Nu is an honorary fraternity for the purpose of bringing into closer union, whereby mutual benefit may be derived, those men in the profession of Electrical Engineering, who, by their attainments in college or in practice, have manifested a deep interest and marked ability in their chosen life work. Qualification for membership is based on both scholarship and personal qualities which seem to indicate success in the profession of electrical engineering. The candidate must be either a junior or a degree candidate and must be in the top fourth of his class. He must be a male student, strictly honest, temperate in habits, of unimpeachable character, and undoubted ability. The number of new members is limited to never more at any time than a definite percentage of the number registered in their junior year. These are elected approximately one month after the beginning of each semester, by a unanimous vote of the chapter. Associate members are graduate engineers who are elected by an active chapter and approved by the national executive council. Approval of three-fourths is necessary to confer honorary membership. Page 10i p » sc a Ir b Pi — " ' • ■■■■■■■■■■r 3 Lambda Delta Founded at The University of Texas, January 8, 1930 OFFICERS Nanine Simmons President Ida May Hall Vice-President Margaret Berry Secretary-Treasurer Shudde Bess Bryson Reporter FACULTY ADVISORS Dorothy Gebauer — Sponsor Mrs. Ruby Terrill-Lomax Martha Lockett Margaret Berry Martha Broderson Shudde Bess Bryson Martha Burns Eda Elizabeth Chambers Lulu Debenport Katherine Ann French Ruth Gold Jennie Marie Goodwin Frances Hackett Ida May Hall Margaret Louise Hill Mary Loretta Alexander Marjorie Archer Wilma Douglas Best Rosalie Bily Shirley Blomeke Eleanor Brown Mary Lou Dawson Paula Fuson Willetta German Mildred Hart Fannie Lee Harvin Virginia Hilsberg MEMBERS FROM THE CLASS OF 1937 Ola Louise Hill Geraldine Jopling Geneva Louise Lancaster Ruth McCawley Ophelia Merle Miller Jean Nussbaum Fannie Bell Ondrej Mildred Frances Patton Katherine Pittenger Alexzena Raines Frances Rather MEMBERS FROM THE CLASS OF 1938 Elva Johnson Jane Kindley Carlena Krause Ortrude Lefevre Mary Jo McAngus Mary Adams Maverick Martha Vincent Miller Mary Vaughan Montgomery Ellen Beatrice Moore Genevieve Morrow Rose Munves Frances Paschal Geneva Risinger Mildred Roddy Geraldyne Ryman Helen Sharp Nanine Simmons Jessie Howard Smith Betty Lois Stratton Ara Winston Treadwell Lucille Watson Margaret Ann Weaver Jane Weinert Mrs. Mona B. Phelps Winnie Jo Ramsay Marigold Rollins Jean Rozelle Carolyn Russell Betty Saunders Jane Swift Ann Temple Emily Jo Trenckmann Betty Jean Vallance Nina May Vaughan Marguerite Winn Lambda Delta is an honorary orsanization for freshmen women, founded at The University of Texas in 1930. The purpose of the organization is to provide stimulation, development, and recognition of scholarship among the first year women of the University. By thus recognizing scholarship early in their career, Lambda Delta seeks to encourage high scholarship throughout the remainder of their University life. This purpose is adhered to in the motto, " Education is a lasting possession. " Eligibility is based upon scholarship. Those freshmen women are eligible who, through the first semester of their freshman year at the University of Texas have maintained an average of three As " and two " 6 ' s " in fifteen hours of work or four " As " in twelve hours of work. Freshmen failing to qualify in their first semester may become eligible by main- taining an average for the year above or equal to three " As " and two " B ' s. " Elections for new members are held by the society in October and February of each year. There are no limitations on number of members. Page 105 rvHhii MramHHHi W Phi Beta Kappa Founded, William and Mary College, 1776 Alpha Chapter of Texas University Established, 1904 OFFICERS Ethel Rather Villavaso James P. Hart, Jr. Arnold Romberg President . Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS ELECTED OCTOBER 1934 Class of 1934 Mrs. Olsa Dale Knight Bredt Curtis Lubin Clark Rebecca Elizabeth Cox Paula Charlotte Doering Mary Elizabeth Fagg Frances Louise Fullinwider Jack Bell Jamison Edward Munson Potter Class of 1935 Mortimer Harry Bannister James Alvin Dinwiddie Grace Evangeline Eyres William Francis Fritz Allen Beattie Griffen Waldo Emerson Haisley Alan Auguste Hamlette Harriet Hirsch Ferol Florine Hopkins Hetta Groos Jockusch H. Wayne Jones Marrietta McGregor Farrior McLaurin Gordon Waldon Middleton D. Roy Parker Charles Edward Rothe Lorine White William Jason Brenson Adams Mary Elizabeth Beard Mrs. Belva Lee Brown Elizabeth Eugenia Canon Berger Irving Canter Joe Fred Cason Wenda Davis MEMBERS ELECTED MARCH, 1935 Class of 1935 Milton Felstein Mary Margaret Haring George David Hendricks Brockman Home Helen Little Caroline McCullough Mitchell Joseph Milton Nance Jane Edwards Rehm Mrs. Mary Stine Schneider Madge Simmons Margaret (Peggy) Soule Jesse James Villarreal Milo Wesley Weaver Victoria Louise Wischkaemper Phi Beta Kappa requires that candidates for membership must have maintained in all courses for four years an average halfway between " A " and " B " and a somewhat higher average for those who do only a part of their work at The Uni- versity of Texas; only grades made at this school are used as a basis for membership in this chapter. A nominee must be in the upper one-tenth of the graduating class to be considered for membership. New members are selected twice each year in October and March from the eligible students then in school by the active membership. This organization was the first American society bearing a Greek letter name, and its organization has furnished the pattern from which other societies have been formed. Phi Beta Kappa originally was a social fraternity but early came to be recognized as the leading honorary society in America. The motto is: Wisdom, the guide of life. Page 106 .- Phi Delta Phi Founded, University of Michigan, November 22, 1869 Roberts ' Inn Established, February 28, 1909 OFFICERS Dick Gregg Magister Walter Ely Historian Richard Henderson Reporter James Milam Exchequer FACULTY MEMBERS Dean I. P. Hildebrand Bryant Smith A. W. Walker W. P. Keeton R. B. Anderson E. W. Bailey MEMBERS Earl Amerman Clint G. Brown John Crawford H. J. Cureton W. E. Cureton Kraft Eidman Walter Ely Pitser Garrison Dick Gregg Richard Henderson Henry Holland William O. Huie John A. Kerr, Jr. Willis Lea V. W. McLeod James Milam Lucien Morehead J. W. Rutland Frank Ryburn Benno Schmidt John Scott Ross Terry Don Traynor Phi Delta Phi, the honorary legal fraternity with chapters in Canada and the United States, serves to unite the students in the Schools of Law with the active practitioners. The goal is to promote a higher standard of professional ethics and culture. Following the old English custom of inns, the fraternity is divided into local chapter inns for students and bar- rister inns for alumni. The University chapter honored O. M. Roberts, former justice of the Supreme Court of Texas and ex-governor, by adopting the name of Roberts ' Inn. To be eligible for membership in the local chapter inn, the student must have a seventy-five or better average in all law courses. The members must be male and of the Aryan race, and they must be elected by the unanimous vote of the active membership. Elections for new members are held in the fall and the spring. In the fall election third-year law students and some second year students are eligible, while in the spring election, only second year students are elected to membership of Phi Delta Phi. Page 107 " } r-jsr- i m .Yimm W Phi Eta Sigma Founded, University of Illinois, March 22, 1923 Texas Chapter Established, February 17, 1931 OFFICERS Peter Wells President Vice-President Thomas Austin Savage NX alter Allen Dea ey Secretary Jerry McAfee Treasurer HONORARY MEMBERS Dr. H. y. Benedict V. I. Moore— Faculty Ad visor T. U. Taylor W. F. Gidley H. T. Parlin MEMBERS Robert Witt Amsler Dean Vincent Grossnickle Walter Joseph Morrison David Mercer Baker Francis Ayers Hale Joe Henry Munster, Jr. Mortimer Harry Bannister Hugh Rather Hall Theodore Julian Namen Paul Willging Barker Huntingdon Trilla Hamm Robert Jayne Northway Bruce Lee Baxter George David Hendricks Covey Thomas Oliver Ferdinand Biesele Charles Harbison Herndon Robert Wallace Osborn Rudolph Biesele, Jr. Francis Haldeane Herron D. Roy Parker E. W. Brake Walter Burke Howard Robert Maitland Patterson Auteene Brown Charles LaMothe Hubbard Saviour Perrone Philip Pfeiffer Brown Paul Henry Huser Ray Spencer Perry William Russel Brown Leon Jacobson Victor Wilfred Ravel Clacy Malvin Cain Wolf Jessen Paul James Riskind Irving Berger Canter Carl William Jones Hamilton Paul Rogers Emory Temple Carl H. Wayne Jones Charles Edward Rothe George Leoni Chesnut Floyd Burton Jones Thomas Austin Savage Charles Lindsey Clark Joshua Nyman Kahn Leon Abraham Schmidt L. D. Day Alfred Henry Kettler Armond Gluck Schwartz Dudley Perdue Davis Harry Lee Kidd John Cullen Scott Norman Shafer Davis Theodore Alfred Koerner John Edward Sellstrom Walter Allen Dealey Joe Charles Krejci Randolph Ferdinand Simon Henry Ben Decherd Shelby Masterson Kritser George W. Sparks John Howard Dittmar Robert Edward Leaton Carlos Dale Speck, Jr. Henry H. Elliott John Ashford Link Edward Garrison Spinks Henry Rizer Everett Harold Smith Long Jack Steele Richard Fleming Alexander Louis James William Summers Simon Moritz Frank William Glynn Lowther John Thomas Gus Charles Garcia Jerry McAfee Matthew Clarence Tucker Meredith Knox Gardner Jarvis Carroll McElhany Edward Henry Vogel, Jr. Fredric Stephen Goerner Malcolm Dallas McLean Joseph Evans Ward, Jr. John Plath Green Aylmer Green McNeese, Jr. Peter Boyd Wells, III Joseph Robert Greenhill William Harry Mayne Thomas Lowry Whittaker Robert Ewing Greenwood, Jr. Gordon Waldon Middleton James Allen Wilson Allen Beattie Griffen Ramsey Licurgus Moore Eugene Young Lindsay Ira Griffin Harold Julian Morehouse Phi Eta Sigma, a freshman, scholc stic, honorary society or fraternity, has for ts purpose and aim the recognition and appreciation of scholarship in the ear ly stages of a student ' s interest in the makin 3 of a good scholastic showing, and the encouragement of further scholastic achievements by -the offering of a small amount of distinction to the worthy student as a reward for his labors during his first year Another aim of Phi Eta Sig ma ii the starting of the student on the right track, so to speak, in his University career and the acceleration of that student a long the road of progress and achieve- ment to his ultimate goal — success. Phi Eta Sigma is open to all fresh Tien men, the only qualification being a scho astic one. The requirements for admit- tance are either an average of 19.5 grade Doin ts in at least twelve hours of work c uring the entire freshman year or grades consisting of three " A ' s " and two " B ' s in the first semester of the freshman year. Phi Eta Sigma acts as a goad for greater scholastic honors and its membersh ip includes many potential Phi Bete Kappas. Page 108 a Phi Lambda Upsilon Founded, University of Illinois, 1899 Local Chapter Established, July 17, 1920 OFFICERS Henry Schutze President James Dinwiddie Vice-President Vernon Jones . Secretary Raymond Mahan Treasurer Neil Rigler Alumni Secretary FACULTY MEMBERS A. A. Draeger C R. Hocott G. W. Drake C. F. Jones W. B. Duncan R. V. Jones Dr. W. A. Felsing F. B. Jones A. S. Foust Dr. H. L. Lochte — Faculty Advisor C. L. Gutzeit F. V. Patten Dean H. W. Harper N. E. Rigler Dr. H. R. Henze Dr. E. P. Schoch MEMBERS William Axe Harold Friedlander Raymond Mahan Calvin Bratton Lindsay Griffin Robert Mers Benjamin Cross Douglas Henson Neil Rigler Herschel Cudd Vernon Jones Henry Schutze James Dinwiddie George Keating Jack Steele George Drake Ernest Koepf Robert Townley Richard Fleming Monroe Kriegel Peyton Yates James Fowler Frank Lockhart Phi Lambda Upsilon is a national honorary chemical society, the object of which is to promote high scholarship and original investigation in all branches of pure and applied chemistry. The society has been in existence as a national organization since its founding at the University of Illinois in 1899. The Texas chapter was established in 1920. Elections are held for new members at the beginning of each semester. There are no limitations on number of members other than fulfillment of the requirements of the society. Membership consists of male undergraduate and graduate stu- dents, and also men who are affiliated with the institutions of learning in some capacity other than that of a registered student. The scholastic minimum required for election is an average grade of " B " or better. A nominee is required to pass two ballots before election. The first ballot sets the scholarship requirements and requires a unanimous vote for election. The second ballot is on personality and requires a three-fourths majority of the active members. Page 109 • H Pi Lambda Theta Founded, University of Missouri, 1917 Texas Chapter Established, 1927 — .il l w a (A) OFFICERS Mary Bell Granger President Meta Suche Vice-President Virginia Irvine Recording Secretary Elizabeth Beard Treasurer Dr. Clara May Parker, Faculty Advisor Mrs. Ruby Terrill Lomax Mrs. Connie Garza Brockett Miss Hilda Molesworth FACULTY MEMBERS Mrs. Cora Martin Dr. Annie Webb Blanton Miss Florence Spencer Miss lone Spears Elizabeth Beard Clara Bell Carolyn Carpenter Grace Eyres Lucilla Gumm Mary Margaret Haring Harriet Hirsch Florine Hopkins Dorothy Impson Virginia Irvine Hetta Jockusch Edith Johnston MEMBERS Marjorie Johnston Mackie Langham Lucille Leaton Ruth Leslie Esther McClung Marietta McGregor Farrior McLaurin Mary Hettie Marberry Marie Morrow Elizabeth Ann Oliphant Mary Elizabeth Ownsby Elizabeth Ann Poth Ruth Reed Mrs. Ernest Schneider Edna Slaughter Mary Catherine Smith Marjorie Stenberg Mary Gladys Sterne Meta Suche Virginia Thompson Mattie Evelyn Treadwell Rosemary Walling Lorine White Marion Whitney Allyne Wiebusch Pi Lambda Theta has for its purpose the fostering of the highest standards of scholarship and professional training in the field of education, the encouragement 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 cne to be eligible for membership in Pi Lambda Theta, she must have made a high " B " average in all the courses which she is taking in the School of Education and corresponding grades in all the courses which she is taking in the other fields of college work. Futhermore, she must have maintained this average over a period of at least seventy- five hours of work. Elections are held towards the end of each semester, and an affirmative vote of all of the active members as shown by secret ballot is necessary for admission into the organization. The number of new members to be invited to join is not arbitrarily set by the fraternity. P " I Page 110 _ — fX . - " " ■ I :,fr ■■ ■MMMHT 3 Pi Tau Sigma Founded, Chicago with Alpha Chapters at University of Illinois University ofWisconsin, March 12, 1916 Texas Chapter Established, April 18, 1931 OFFICERS Shelby Kritser Saviour Perrone . William M. Mullings Robert H. White President . Vice-President Recording Secretary . Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS J. L. Burns, Sponsor M. L. Begeman H. E. Degler C. J. Eckhardt M. M. Heller B. E. Short T. U. Taylor Alex Vallance Elmer Briggs R. A. Brown Pitser Croom Ralph Immel Donald Kerr Shelby Kritser MEMBERS William Lowther William Mullings Saviour Perrone Raymond Ricketts Ross Risser Joe Roach Louis Seewald Ralph Troseth John Westermann Robert White Marvin Williams Clifford Zearfoss Pi Tau Sigma is an honorary national fraternity among students of mechanical engineering and others practicing that profession. The object of the organization is to foster the high ideals of the engineering profession, to stimulate interest in mechanical engineering departmental activities, and to promote the mutual professional welfare of its members in col- lege and in practice. The organization meets during the fall and spring semesters and elects officers for the respective terms. An annual publication, " The Condenser, " is sent to each member. Each individual chapter presents annually a Mechanical Engineers Handbook to the mechanical engineering sophomore with the highest scholastic average at the particular institution. Members are chosen from the senior and junior mechanical engineering classes on a basis of sound engineering ability, scholarship, personality, and probable future success in their chosen field of endeavor. Eligibility is determined by class standing, the upper fifty per cent of senior classes and upper twenty-five per cent of junior classes being eligible, but not more than thirty per cent of senior class nor more than seventeen per cent of junior class may be elected. Page 111 rmmmi Bmm £r Sigma Delta Chi Founded, DePauw University, 1909 Texas Chapter Established, 1913 OFFICERS Waldo Reininger President Stuart Long Vice-President Edward Carl Ferris Secretary Ted Turner Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS W. D. Hornaday William L McGill Granville Price— Sponsor DeWitt Reddick Paul J. Thompson MEMBERS John Babcock Kleber Miller Francis Brazeil James Troy Moore Bernard Brister Joseph Musgrave F. D. Brown Robert Nesbitt Alvin Corder Ralph Parker William Donnell Truman Pouncey John Duke Waldo Reininger Edward Carl Ferris Joe Storm D. B. Hardeman Gordon Strachan Kenneth Harper Ted Turner Alexander Louis Charles Richard West, Jr. Stuart Long Millard Zeagler ASSOCIATE MEMBER Charles Simonds Sigma Delta Chi, professional journalistic fraternity for men, has as its purpose the promotion of the highest standards of ethics in journalism. The aim of its founders was to bring together those of like interest and desires, in order that through the strength of fellowship, both in college and throughout the journalistic world, the standard of genius, energy, and truth might dominate the field of journalism. Outstanding student journalists who have pledged themselves to the editorial field, to the maintenance of the high standards of the profession, and to the encouragement of professional excellence in all journalists are selected as members of the organization. Sigma Delta Chi directs the annual Interscholastic League Press Conference held in connection with the Interscho- lastic League Meet in Austin each spring. The Founders ' Day Banquet is the main social event of the organization. Chapter members discuss professional journalism and journalistic research topics at meetings held every two weeks. Pro- fessional newspapermen dxz asked to speak before the organization. Page 112 ACT Sigma Delta Pi Founded, University of California, November 14, 1919 Texas Zeta Chapter Established, March 1, 1925 OFFICERS Rex Hopper President Fiona McNab Vice President Edmund King Recording Secretary Ruth Bownds Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS Lillian Wester, Sponsor Mrs. C. G. Brokette Lilia Mary Casis Dr. C. C. Glasscock Dr. R. A. Haynes Mrs. Margaret K. Kress Dr. C. M. Montgomery Dr. Dorothy Schons Dr. E. R. Sims M. I. Smith Dr. J. R. Spell Dr. R. C. Stephenson Nina Lee Weisinger Sam C. Anthony Mary B. Bauer Goldie Bleecker Ruth Bownds Robert Brinsmade Mrs. Martha Cavin Mary Elizabeth Cliett Mildred Cooke William E. Dozier Juan Haggard-Villasana Annalu Harper Mary Harrell Virdie Hodnett MEMBERS Fritz Hoffman Mrs. Ida T. Hopper Rex Hopper Helen Hunnicutt Edith Johnston Virginia Joiner Edmund King Annie May Kress Rosalie Leslie Frances Lockhart Josleen Lockhart Morris N. McKay Fiona McNab Eloise Roach Roland Roebuck Lillian Runyon Marian Seiders Lota Rea Spell Mrs. Marie H. Spence Beatriz Trevino Mary Louise Wildenthal Lucile Williams Mrs. Connie G. Brockett, Honorary Member Sigma Delta Pi is a national organization founded at the University of California in 1919 with the object of bringing together ' students of Spanish who manifest a high degree of lively interest in the Spanish language, culture, and ideals, and who at the same time are desirous of promoting a higher standard of literary education. The organization was nationalized in the summer of 1921. Texas Zeta Chapter was established at the University in March 1925. The organization meets every fall and spring semester and elects its officers for that semester. New members are elected at meetings held after the first term fi nals and in the month of May. To be eligible for election to Sigma Delta Pi, students must be of at least Junior standing, have an average of not less than " B " in Spanish, and not less than " C " in their other studies, and be particularly interested in all things Spanish. From lists of names of students in Spanish classes submitted by the professors of Spanish, new members are selected. Patje Hi 1HHHHH Sigma Gamma Epsilon Founded, University of Kansas, 1915 Zeta Chapter Established, April 30, 1920 W. A. Bramlette H. E. Yates . C. F. Barber . J. D. Hatch . Clifford Barber William Bramlette William Brubeck Jack Colligan Robert Curry OFFICERS . President Vice-President . Secretary-Treasurer Corresponding Secretary — Editor FACULTY MEMBERS F. M. Bullard- R. H. Cuyler H. G. Damon A. H. Deen G. K. Eifler -Sponsor S. W. Home E. H. Sellards F. W. Simonds F. L. Whitney MEMBERS William Dougherty William Frazell George Harris Jesse Hatch Claude Holcombe William Mayfield Robert Mebane Surce Taylor James White Harvey Yates Sigma Gamma Epsilon, national honorary fraternity of the profession of geology, mining, metallurgy, and ceramics, has for its purpose the fostering of the scientific and social achievement of its members, the extension of relations of friend- ship and assistance between the universities of the United States and Canada, and the advancement of a national college fraternity devoted to the interests of these fields of endeavor. Chapters now exist at thirty of the largest universities of the United States. Activities of the fraternity include bi-monthly meetings at which scientific papers are presented for discussion, and topics of professional interest are brought to the attention of the members. Members are chosen from advanced students of geology, mining, metallurgy, and ceramics on the basis of scholar- ship and personality. The proposed member must be majoring in one of these courses of study, have at least junior stand- ing, have completed three courses in his major, and be registered in additional courses to satisfy the conditions imposed by this organization for membership in it. Once in the fall and in the spring elections are held for new members. The number of new members is not limited. Ha M ic or :. Page 111 ZX1. Sigma Iota Epsilon Founded, University of Illinois, 1927 Texas Chapter Established, 1928 OFFICERS A. E. Brinkmeier T. M. Dailey, Jr. Loyce Adams . Jim Tom Barton K. S. McNamee . General Manager Assistant General Manager . Controller Finance Manager . Personnel Manager FACULTY MEMBERS Jim Tom Barton Cecil H. Fewell Chester F. Lay Valgene Lehmann William F. Pokorny Loyce Adams Fancher Archer Julian Baldwin William B. Beeman Ed D. Bridges A. E. Brinkmeier T. M. Dailey, Jr. Annie Margaret Drabek MEMBERS H. T. Etheridge, Jr. Keron Garrison George L. Hulsey John L. King K. S. McNamee Alden D. Miller Ernest D. Noel K. Earl Owen Peebles Pfeiffer Melvin Roloff Walter D. Roten Helena Schieffer Ramon R. Travis Bert A. Weltens Arlan C. Woods Sigma lota Epsilon has as its purposes the promotion of a very high standard of scholarship and the maintenance of an active interest in managerial activity among the students registered for this course in the School of Business Administra- tion. The fraternity provides an opportunity for closer contacts between students, business executives, and faculty members who are interested in management work than would otherside be afforded; in doing so, 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. Although " scientific " or sound management arose in the manufacturing field, membership in Sigma lota Epsilon in- cludes those students and faculty members whose major interest is in the study and application to any field of the " scientific " techniques and social attitudes which characterize leaders of the world-wide " management movement. " Requirements for membership in Sigma lota Epsilon demand at least a " B " average in all managerial courses, and a high general average in other courses. The new members may be selected from the junior and senior class or those doing graduate work. Page 115 ■bMBMMH EJ " Tau Beta Pi Founded, at Lehigh University, 1885 Alpha of Texas Established, 1916 OFFICERS Claude Hocott President Randolph Simon Vice-President Marcus K. Witt Recording Secretary Milton E. Eliot Corresponding Secretary S. Perrone Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS E. C. H. Bantel Leland Barclay Dr. H. Y. Benedict B. H. Caldwell P. M. Ferguson Alan Foust Banks McLaurin W. H. McNeill M. B. Reed B. E. Short T. U. Taylor Lowell Baker W. S. Barrett B. L. Baxter Rudolph Biesele Edwin Blaschke W. Blomdohl R. A. Brown W. E. Caldwell C. A. Daniels H. T. Davidson L. D. Day J. A. Dinwiddie Jack Dyer M. E. Eliot Leon Fisher MEMBERS Richard Fleming D. A. Fowler L I. Griffin C. R. Hocott E. H. Hoffman C. L. Hubbard R. C. Immel G. H. Keating A. J. Kelly Don Kerr E. A. Kiesler M. W. Kriegel E. H. Koepf A. C. Learned Fred Lee W. G Lowther W. H. Mayne J. C. McElhaney W. M. Mullings W. J. Murray S. Perrone E. H Shulz R. F. Simon Roger Sisk Jack Steele Ralph Troseth R. H. White M. K. Witt St. Claire Yates J. Zazvorka The purpose of Tau Beta Pi is to bring engineers together in a spirit of good fellowship and to award honors to those who rank high scholastically and in the esteem of their fellow-students. A regular affair of the group is a social supper meeting the third Thursday in each month at College Inn. The regular meeting of the group is held the first Thursday in each month in Engineering Building 116. To qualify for membership in Tau Beta Pi, the student must be enrolled in the College of Engineering, must be either a junior or a senior, and must have an average of more than 80. But these qualifications do not insure membership. They must also pass the approval of professors in the College of Engineering. Election of new members is held twice a year, in the fall, when only seniors in the highest quarter of their class and with an average above 80, and three juniors, who must be in the upper eighth of their class with an average above 80, are considered. In the spring only juniors are con- sidered. ibi to H ft) Page 116 b - » Tau Sigma Delta Founded, University of Michigan, May, 1913 Mu Chapter Established, 1931 OFFICERS Norman Crittenden President Clifford James Secretary Carl L. Glaser Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS Goldwin Goldsmith Walter Harris Walter T. Rolfe MEMBERS William E. Bergman Travis Broesche B. W. Crain Norman Crittenden J. Herschel Fisher E. Kelly Gaffney Carl L. Glaser James R. Holmes Clifford James Geo-ge R. Johnson Alvah C. Learned Phillip Gordon Willard 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 have shown them worthy of distinction, and to foster and promote high standards of study in the schools and colleges of architecture and the allied arts. " In maintaining the high scholastic standards as required according to the constitution, the Mu chapter of Tau Sigma Delta at the University of Texas elects its new members solely from the highest twenty-five per cent of the junior class and the highest fifteen per cent of the senior class. Only those students who pass the approval of the faculty of the depart- ment of archiecture are elected to membership in Tau Sigma Delta. The fraternity holds two elections of members each year: one in the fall and another in the spring. The motto of Tau Sigma Delta fraternity is " Technitai, Sophoi kai Dexioi. " Pape 111 ■ mama Theta Sigma Phi Founded, University of Washington, April 8, 1909 Xi Chapter Established, 1919 OFFICERS Mildred Cooke President Ada Reed McGill Vice-President Grace McSpadden Secretary Frances Louise Mueller Treasurer PATRONESSES Mrs. H. y. Benedict Dr. Annie Webb Blanton Mrs. Lynn Hunter Mrs. C. E. Marsh Mrs. P. J. Thompson Miss Lillian Wester ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Mrs. Molly Connor Cook Miss Ruth Cross Mrs. Daisy Thorne Gilbert Mrs. Margaret Alison Johanson Miss Martha Stipe ACTIVE MEMBERS Marjorie Louise Arp Ann Bentley Ruth Bownds Irene Childress Mildred Cooke Frances Coxen Belle Danziger Lucille Hammack Louise Herring Ada Reed McGill Grace McSpadden Carolyn Malina Reba Mae Masterson Louise Matthews Frances Louise Mueller Angeline Thompson Page 118 Theta Sigma Phi aims to unite in bonds of goodfellowship University women who are now studying journalism and intend to make it their career, to confer honor upon women who distinguished themselves in their profession as under- graduates or professionals, and to accomplish definite achievements as a group in the field of letters. This national organization hopes to raise the standards of journalism, to improve the working conditions in this profession, and to inspire the individual to do better work. The local organization sponsors various speakers in the field of letters from year to year. The particular project for this year is the work and the plans for the next national convention of the group which will be held in Texas. Members to Theta Sigma Phi are selected in the fall and the spring by unanimous vote of the members of the organi- zation. The membership is limited to twenty women each year,- the qualifications being membership in the Junior Class, a " B " average in journalism, and a " C " average in other courses, leadership, high character, and such desirable traits as would indicate success in journalistic undertakings. kT X _ Nu Upsilon Tau Tau Founded, The University of Texas, Spring of 1917 OFFICERS Eleanor Trimble High Worthy NUTT FACULTY MEMBER Lula M. Bewley MEMBERS Bernice Beyer Elizabeth Bivins Mary Joe Butler Elizabeth Cameron Laura Campbell Johnye Mann Cobb Isabel Coleman Virginia Coleman Elizabeth Comegys Fannie Crow Margaret Frazier Margaret Grasty Mona Hornberger Katherine Kirk Dorothy Milroy McLeod Meredyth Mann Malcom Monroe Annabel Murray Florence Park ' Mary Ellen Pope Virginia Schneider Eleanor Trimble Alice Twichell Nu Upsilon Tau Tau was organized on the campus of The University of Texas in 1917 by Miss Alice Miller, a Chi Omega, and Miss Kathleen Molesworth, a non-sorority girl. Miss Lula M. Bewley was elected sponsor, and has con- tinued to hold this office up to the present day. The purpose and aim of Nu Upsilon Tau Tau is the formation of a stronger bond of social relationship between those girls on this campus whose outstanding personality, sense of humor, and scholarship prove them worthy of membership in the organization. Only a limited number of new members are selected, and these are selected from the women students of the senior and junior classes by an affirmative vote of the active members. The active members consider as essential requirements for election into Nu Upsilon Tau Tau that the girls possess a keen sense of humor, be prominent in campus activities, and obtain a certain degree of scholarship. In other words, Nu Upsilon Tau Tau insists that its members be typical NUTTS. Page 119 mmmm mm Sphinx Society Founded, The University of Texas, October 30, 1930 OFFICERS Richard Kuhlman President Herschel Fisher Vice-President George Johnson Secretary FACULTY MEMBERS Walter C. Harris Walter Rolfe— Advisor MEMBERS Philip Barnard Fernando Belaunde Edwin Carroll B. W. Crain, Jr. Norman Crittenden Jack Evans Herschel Fisher Kelly Gaffney Charles Granger, Jr . James Holmes Clifford James George Johnson Ben Kotin Richard Kuhlman Donald Mayes Walter Moore, Jr Zeb Rike Robert Stein Sphinx Society is a local fraternity founded at the University of Texas in 1930 for the purpose of promoting fellow- ship and a genuine interest in the architectural profession among men students on the campus. The charter members of the fraternity are Samuel Y. Alexander, Walter C Harris, Robert L Knapp, Richard S. Rowe, and Lloyd D. Spinks. There are ' no definite grade requirements for membership 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 unanimous affirmative vote of the old members who have returned to school is necessary in order to issue invitations to the prospective new members. Three members are selected eech year from the senior class of architecture, five from the junior class, and one from the architects of the sophomore class. The meetings of the Sphinx Society are held on the first Tuesday of every month. Page 120 - A , - INfORMATION S ervice M I ■■ ■■■■■■■■■ hf Friars Louis Baethe John Junior Bell Burt Dyke Kraft Eidman Jenkins Garrett D. B. Hardeman Hill Hodges Victor Kormeier Shelby Kritser Charles Lockhart, Jr. William LMcGill Donald Markle Arno Nowotny Ed. Olle James H. Parke Joe W. Riley Benno Schmidt John M. Scott Claude Voyles A. W. Walker, Jr. Page 122 we ' " -..usr -::- KmtTJ mi ACTU OWNOOCH Julia Mary Bell Margaret Beverly Betty Bivins Elizabeth Cameron Ann Collins Celeste Cox Fannie Williams Crow Charlotte Dies Jean Hassell Mona Homberger Sally Mitchell Olivia Nolte Frances Rather Helen Sharp 3 Lucille Watson Carol Wilson Page 123 ■? bT Cowboys Founded, University of Texas, 1922 OFFICERS Bower Crider Foreman Bob Reagan Straw Boss Richard Davis Horse Wrangler Fred Semaan Camp Cook HONORARY MEMBERS Howard Amason Douglas Arnim John Beasley John Junior Bell John Blair Sam Boren Bill Brown Henry Burney Julian Clopton Irby Cobb Allen Conner Bower Crider Tom Currie George Davidson Richard Davis Ben Decherd John Dittmar Arthur Duggan Jake Durham Kraft Eidman Willie Fisher Saunders Freels L. T. Bellmont William Disch J. Frank Dobie Burt Dyke Dr. H. T. Ettlinger Dr. Joe T. Gilbert Dr. H. L Klotz Clyde Littlefield John A. Lomax William L McGill E. C Rather H. J. Lutcher Stark MEMBERS Jenkins Garrett Ben Gilbert Duke Godard Ed Graham Oliver Graham Dick Gregg Bill Hall Fred Husbands Frank Hustmyre Frank Ikard Milton Karkowski Bob Kern Shelby Kritser Blair Labatt Weir Labatt Charles Lockhart Tom Lumpkin Charles McDougald Chase McEvoy Watkins McLeod Harold Miller Joe Nalle R. C. Neely Bob Nixon Chilton O ' Brien Herman Pipkin Alex Pope James Prothro Douglas Pruitt Bob Reagan Joe Riley Billie Rutland James Rutland Frank Ryburn Benno Schmidt Charles Seay Fred Semaan Al Tarburton Jack Taylor Herbert Thomas John Thompson Allen Walker Tracy Word Bill Yarborough The Texas Cowboys came into existence in 1922 when the real need for a men ' s service organization on this campus became apparent. The organization was dedicated to an ideal of service and to the promotion of Texas spirit in every phase of activity at the University. W. L. McGill was largely responsible for the creation of the organization, naming it and becoming the foreman of the original forty members. New members are selected on the basis of leadership, ability, previous campus accomplishments, and scholastic standing. Eligible men are those in the second semester of their sophomore year. The membership is limited to forty- rive active members. Elections are held the third week in the first semester and again in the spring. Among the specific activities of the Cowboys are: coaching freshmen athletes, assisting at fight night programs, Union Building functions, rallies, accompanying the football team to out-of-town games, working with the band for drills during the half at games, Round-Up activities, and promoting and aiding any activity favorable and beneficial to the University or its interests. Page 12i - - - " " i Mortar Board Founded, Syracuse, New York, February 16, 1911 Texas Chapter Established, 1923 OFFICERS Florence Parke . . President Mary Lynn Young ....... Vice-President Hetta Jockusch Secretary Ruth Bownds Treasurer FACULTY SPONSORS Miss Annie Hill Mrs. Ruby Terrill-Lomax Miss Lucy Rathbone MEMBERS Ruth Bownds Elizabeth Coburn Nanette Crouse Florine Hopkins Hetta Jockusch Marietta McGregor Helen Mims Frances Mueller Florence Parke Mary Lynn Young 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 national organization of Motar Board sponsors a vocational and personnel program and each chapter adds several worthwhile college projects to its program. Some of the activities of the local chapter are the orientation con- vocations for women at fall and spring registration, a tea given in honor of the women ranking high in scholarship, and the presentation in the spring of a loving cup to the sophomore girl with the highest scholastic average. New members are selected at the close of the spring semester each year on the qualifications of service, scholarship, and leadership by an unanimous vote of the members and the advisors. There are never more than twenty or less than five members. The election of new members is announced by the " tapping " of those chosen during the senior " swing out " in May. Page 125 MM ■M Orange Jackets Founded, The University of Texas, 1923 OFFICERS Eva Hart . . . President Lucile Moore Secretary-Treasurer Evelyn Braden Keeper of the Scrap Book Fletcher Metcalf Reporter FACULTY SPONSOR Miss Dorothy Gebauer MEMBERS Evelyn Braden Gene Cherry Sybil Frenzel Bernadine Golden Margaret Gray Ida May Hall Eva Hart Flora May Harvin Mary Hirsch Elizabeth Hollander Marilee Kone Sarah Elizabeth Mcintosh Fletcher Metcalf Lucile Moore Mildred Patton Katherine Pittenger Lovell Rainey Nanine Simmons Jessie Howard Smith Jane Stone Ruth Swift Orange Jackets was founded at the University of Texas. The purpose of the Orange Jackets is to sponsor scholar- ship, high ideals, loyalty to the University, and comradeship to all fellow students. The Orange Jacket members stand ready to help any organization, on or off the campus, at all times possible. The Orange Jackets have served as guides, hostesses, ushers, and in other capacities on various occasions throughout the year. This organization stands ready to assist any movement which is for the advancement of the University of Texas,- in so doing, the members carry out the motto of the club— " For Texas I Will. " The Orange Jackets meet every Tuesday at 5 o ' clock in the Texas Union Buil ding. The membership of Orange Jackets is limited to twenty members and each member is elected by a unanimous vote. The requirements for membership are: a " C " average or better plus Leadership and general all-round ability. In the fall juniors and not more than five sophomores are eligible for membership. In the spring only sophomores are eligible for membership. Page 126 I M lift ? a [ r«9 « _ Jfvsr H Cultural — = » mF .- wmm DEBATE TEAM Insert: Villarreal. Top row: Costello, Garrett, Tharp, Whitsett, Daniel. Second row: L. Frank, Dixie, Cox, Garcia, McAfee. Bottom row: Schwartz, Villarreal, Rousse, S. Frank. OFFICERS Jesse Villarreal, Captain of Squad FACULTY MEMBERS Thomas A. Rousse, Coach Ellwood Griscom Cyril Costello Lanier Cox John Daniel Chris Dixie Leonard Frank Simon Frank MEMBERS Gus Garcia Jenkins Garrett William Hall Jerry McAfee James Mueller John R. Peace Armond G. Schwartz Eugene Talbert Robert Tharp Jesse Villarreal Emmett Whitsett Herman Wright The University of Texas has always been noted for its debaters, and the debate team of the current year has been a particularly outstanding one. Participating in sixteen intercollegiate debates this year, Texas has won thirteen of them. The initial debate was with Oklahoma University in which the Southwest Broadcasting System was used, the Oklahoma team being in the Oklahoma City studios and the Texas team in the studios of KNOW, at Austin,- the listeners voted in favor of Texas. There are to be three more of these radio debates with Oklahoma before this semester ends. In a series of three debates with Kansas, Kansas won at Temple, and Texas won the final two at Austin and San Antonio respectively, the latter being broadcast over Station WOAI at San Antonio. In a single engagement with Kansas State at Austin, Texas was victorious. The debate team of the University of Florida invaded Texas for four debates with Mr. Rousse ' s team, and the hosts defeated Florida three times, Florida winning its lone victory at Belton. In the annual Missouri Valley Debate Tournament held this year at Lawrence, Kansas, Texas tied for first place, up- holding the debating prestige of this school. During the course of this tournament, Texas defeated South Dakota, Kansas, Missouri, and Iowa, losing only to Oklahoma. Our neighboring Oklahoma University will be host to this outstanding tournament next year. Completing the season, except for the radio debates with Oklahoma, Texas defeated Loyola twice, once at Houston and once in Austin. Page 128 " : Kth ' -■-. ■■ .. ' ■■ ■ an Sori h,_ ' " FORENSIC COUNCIL Insert: Griscom. Top row: Garrett, Garcia, Whitsett, Dixie. Bottom row: Villarreal, Rousse, Bell, S. Frank. FACULTY MEMBERS Ellwood Griscom, Chairman Thomas A. Rousse, Debate Coach MEMBERS John Junior Bell Ben Davis Simon Frank Gus Garcia Lewis Thurmond Krueger A. G. McNeese LeRoy Mumme Jesse Villarreal Herman Wright The Forensic Council of The University of Texas is composed of the active members of Delta Sigma Rho, national honorary intercollegiate forensic fraternity, the chairman of the Department of Public Speaking, the coach of the debate team, the presidents of the Athenaeum Literary Society, the Hogg Debating Club, and the Rusk Literary Society. Professor Ellwood Griscom, head of the Department of Public Speaking, serves as chairman of the Council. This council has supervision over all forensic contests and activities in the University — intramural and intercollegiate. It controls the rules of eligibility, the schedules, the selection of judges, and all other matters pertaining to these activities. Each year the Forensic Council supervises debate competition between the three men ' s literary societies on the campus. This competition includes a tournament in the fall semester and a second tournament in the spring. During the year the council sponsored extempore speaking and oratorical competition in which the literary societies participated. The Forensic Council is also active in conducting the debate, declamation, and extempore speaking contests of the Interscholastic League State Meet which is held annually at the University in May among the high schools that have survived previous rounds of elimination. Members of the Council act as chairmen of these contests and are responsible for the conduct of this particular part of the Interscholastic League program. I ' aye 129 tr « GIRLS GLEE CLUB Founded, University of Texas, 1908 Culberson. Kuhlmann, McCullough, Fiegel, D. Matson, Fletcher, Poth, Clark, Keltner, R. Hall, Trimble, Sterne, Nickell, Grissom, Wirtz, Roder. Allen, Ross, Horn, Curtiss, Stiles, Stuart, Canon, Everhard, Britt, Butts, Hightower, Rhea, Kothman, F. Haltom, Clayton, Mcintosh, Johnson, Lewis. Wier, Winfrey, A. Hall, Keith, Carson, McCord, Browning, Brown, Strauck, Little, Haidusek, F. Stiles, Stratton, CrawFord, Fryer. Second row: J. Wilson, Pierce, Donoho, Howard, Shults, Lancaster, Dillon, M. R. Wilson, Wheeler, Meyer, Moeller, L. Stocklas, Campbell, McLendon, King. Bottom row: Bleecker, Paulus, Gumm, Mueller, Egg, G. Matson, Culberson, Schramm, S. Haltom, Potter, D. Owens, M. Owens, A. Smith, McPhail, Schwartz. i op row: Fourth row: Third row Ima Culberson . Seawillow Haltom Annie Laurie Smith Gladys Matson Rosa Nell McPhail Goldie Bleeker Lucilla Gumm OFFICERS FACULTY MEMBERS Dorothy Gebauer, Sponsor Gilbert E. Schramm, Director MEMBERS President Manager Historian Librarian Librarian Accompanist Accompanist FIRST SOPRANOS Marjorie L. Arp Rae Baker Margaret Binkley Jane Bland Mrs. Johnye Mann Cobb Mary Kate Crow Margaret Dillon Norma Egg Jean Fiegel Marian Gunst Seawillow Haltom Georgiana Keith Adelia Keltner Shirley Meyer Elsie Gene Moore Frances McLendon Jane McReynolds Anna Tony Nauwald Ellen Newby Doris Owens Helen Fay Passmore Elizabeth Ann Poth Rose Cyrene Paulus Florence Rea Mattie Belle Ross Amy Lorraine Schwartz Billye Shults Lillian Sloan Frances Stiles Betty Swallow Pauline Weltman Fay Wheeler Margaret Winfrey SECOND SOPRANOS Virginia Brooks Rena Campbell Norma Curtis Dorothy E. Davis Virginia Donoho Vera Ann Engdahl Mary Louise Faulkner Laura French Beatrice Friedberg Helen Friedman Etta Golenternek Margaret Grissom Marie Harper Maurene Horn Jewell Johnson Gladys King Julia Lefevre Lillian Lancaster Dorothy Matson Gladys Matson Janice Moeller Mary Mueller Ina McCord Ruth McMullin Rosa Nell McPhail Elizabeth O ' Rourke Sunshine Pierce Elizabeth Potter Virginia Ryan Pauline Schlinger Sylvia Schmidt Mollie Schwartz Helen Sloan Annie Laura Smith Jessie Howard Smith Mary Gladys Sterne Mabel Grace Stiles Louise Stocklas Bertha Stool Jo Strauch Shirley Rae Tashnek Katherine Thompson Helen Campbell Wier Jane Wilson ALTOS Helen Allen Ruth Ellen Beaird Corinne Britt Lois Brown Katherine Browning Francis L. Butts Elizabeth Canon Edythe Carson Margaret Clark Jane Clayton Helen Elizabeth Crawford Ima Culberson Pollyana Eagleston Frances Feinberg Virginia Fletcher Marion Fore Elecia Fryer Paula Fuson Hildegarde Goldmann Janet Hale Alma Lee Hall Ruby Hall Florence E. Haltom Rosalie Hanna Henrietta Hightower Selma Horn Elizabeth Howard Frances Kay Adele Kothmann Dorothymae Kuhleman Elizabeth La Coste Ortrud Lefevre Helen Little Sue Locher Jane Munzesheimer Len Mewhinney Patricia McClelland Laura McCullough Leola McEver Sarah Beth Mcintosh Louise Nickell Frances Odom Margaret Owens Miriam Partlow Ann Ramsdell Elizabeth Scruggs Isabell Stratton Ganel Stuart Eleanor Trimble Mary Ruth Wilson Margaret Wirtz The Girls ' Glee Club was organized to offer University girls an opportunity to indulge in musical expression and to bring musical entertainment to the Campus. To qualify for membership girls must pass a voice test and also four courses. Try-outs are held in the fall and again in the spring. This year the club has given concerts in Austin, at Schreiner Institute, Kerrville, at A and M College, at Abilene, at Lubbock, and at Wichita Falls, as well as various campus programs at Christ- mas and during the Round-Up. One of the outstanding features of the organization is the Co-ed Trio, composed of Margaret Owens, Doris Owens, and Elizabeth Potter. Another feature is Ganel Stuart, talented harpist. Soloists are Norma Egg, Amy Schwartz, Rose Cyrene Paulus, Seawillow Haltom, Mary Mueller, and Virginia Fletcher. Page ISO bbJLw 3 MEN ' S GLEE CLUB Founded, University of Texas, 1892 Insert: Joe Barton- Top row: Wilkinson, Handley, Purvin, Matthews, Morgan, Taylor, Husbands, Castleberry, Workman, Munn. Third row: Donnell, Williams, Addington, Brazeil, Fischer, Wassell, West, Quirk, Bright, Richie. Second row: Jarrell, Pennycuick, Weisman, Labaj, Woodbury, Nabours, Tubb, Hayes, Howard, Seymour, Stowers. Bottom row: Floeter, House, Doss, Gilliland, Barton, Schramm, Hale, Patterson, Gardner, Rogers, McDonald. OFFICERS Joe Barton ......... President Francis A. Hale ........ Business Manager Frank Hayes ......... Historian David Shelby . . . . .... Librarian Bob Osborn .... . . . . . Accompanist FACULTY MEMBERS W. E. Metzenthin, Faculty Supervisor Gilbert E. Schramm, Director MEMBERS FIRST TENORS Francis A. Hale Jesse Darlin g Sam Tubb Joe Barbara J° e Labaj Lawrence De Hay John Wassell Milton Bass J on " Logan William Donnell Nick Woodward F J Brazeil Felix L. McDonald Herschel Fischer Charles Workman Jim Gilliland Morris McKay Tom Handley BASSES George Herr Austin Mos ey Maurice Hark.ns Tom Husbands Theodore Naman Frank Hayes Harry Billy Jarrell Roy Pennycuick Guinn Hodges MauTice Bullock Horace I ambert Robert Purvin Welton House r I£ , " l Wayne Morgan Howard Rhyner Dan Mares S. M. Casdeberry Marvin Simpson John D. Rogers Jack Moore Raymond Challstrom marvin oimpson Stanley Srhwertner Seth Munn Howard Davis Jimmie Valentine Stan ey icnwertner setn viunn Floeter Clyde Wilkinson Frank Stallknecht O. W. Murphy tlliott rloeter Francis Woodbury Harold Stowe William Nabours Walter Howard rrancis Woodbury Charles Taylor A. B. Patterson, Jr. Tom Matthews SECOND TENORS Edwin Weisman James Puff ' " 3 Richie Jimmy Addington Ralph Williams Frank Quirk Al Seymour James Brown RAPITnuFC. F. Neilson Rogers Lloyd Stowers J. E. Cannady BARITONES David Shelby Bob Tripp James Doss Johnny Barton Robert Strange Jf.™« W« ker Frank Gardner M e |v ' n Combs Willard West The purpose of the Men ' s Glee Club is to create and perpetuate an interest in vocal activities on the campus and to make more intimate the connection between the University and the people of the State. At the beginning of each semester new members are selected on their ability to sing by the director, the president, and the manager of the club. During the year the club gave concerts at the Southwest Texas State Teachers ' College, San Marcos, and at Mary Hardin Baylor College, Belton, as well as various programs at Christmas and during the Round-Up, the two annual Austin con- certs in conjunction with the Girls ' Glee Club; and in addition assisted The University Light Opera Company in its pro- duction of " Yeomen of the Guard. " During the spring the annual concert tour was made. Page 131 mmmm tr CURTAIN CLUB Founded, University of Texas, January 12, 1908 I Insert: McKenzie. Top row: Erwin, Fath, McKenzie, Sucke, Dupree. Second row: Grasty, Ater, Knight, Smith, Craddack, Pope. Bottom row: Pittenger, Lyon, Rodgers, Travis, Wallach, Soule, Livingston. OFFICERS Charles B. McKenzie Robert DuPree Wheeler Lyon . Creekmore Fath Lillian Lancaster Vernon Rodgers . Albert Breshears President Vice-President Secretary Board of Governors Board of Governors Board of Governors Board of Governors FACULTY MEMBERS Arno Nowotny, Faculty Advisor James H. Parke, Director Lillian Ammann Wilson Ater Albert Breshears Bess Jo Chewning Virginia Coleman John Connally Mildred Cooke Jean Craddock Robert DuPree Bill Erwin De Rheta Alderman Samuel Alexander Helen Allen Jane Moore Anderson Marie Anderson Frank Ashley Jack Ball Mary Bradford Caroline Brownlee Marie Chandler Betty Coburn Berna Cochran Therese Dean Creekmore Fath Margaret Grasty Carl Hardin Ollie Heard Mary Hirsch Lurline Hughes Althea Klumpp Margaret Knight Kathleen Koon Lillian Lancaster ACTIVE MEMBERS Wheeler Lyon Staley McBrayer Charles McKenzie Albert Mason Lucile Moore Joe Munster Nelson Olmstead Sidney Pietzsch Katherine Pittenger John Pope Vernon Lee Rodgers Anne Schleicher Harriett Schoenmann Dorothy Smith June Smith Margaret Soule Eugenia Stith Jane Stone Jo Strauch Jack Sucke Margaret Dickson Lulie Dunbar Elouise Ely Waldo Fletcher Anne Friar Elecia Fryer Pauline Gardner Aubrey Greenwood Olive Ann Hale Alma Lee Hall Nell Hall Dorothy Hedges Laura Hogan PROBATIONARY MEMBERS James Walter Holliday Conde Hoskins Welton House Ruth Huff Florence Hunter Tom Husbands Annie Laura Jaeggli Frank Lanham Virginia Livingston Mildred Marshall Mary Adams Maverick Jean Merriam Billie Morelock Austin Mosley Frank Murray Marian Nail Charles Newman Kathryn Owens Dorothy Ann Perkins Jennie Lois Phillips Ruth Pondrom Buster Quist LeeRoy Reaves Charles Rosenwasser Hubert Rossy Imogene Sapp Ramon Travis Frances Tucker Charles Von Rosenberg La Verne Walker Eli Wallach Essie Mae Wentworth Agnes Williams Sue Wright Mary Lynn Young Meta Young Bradford Segall Mattie Rena Scruggs Edwin Stebbins Hugh Steger Betty Swallow John Terrell Elizabeth Tipps Dick Waite Jane Weinert Betty Wiseley Mary Elizabeth Wynne Ann Uhr i The Curtain Club was organized to promote and encourage dramatic art, to serve as an experimental theatre, and to provide an organization capable of operating a non-profit campus theatre. The club presented five plays during the year, namely " Another Language, " " Holy Night, " " The Ninth Guest, " and " Christopher Bean. " Twice a year new probationary members are chosen at try-outs. These probationary members do not become active until they have fulfilled certain requirements laid down by the Board of Governors, and are accepted by a vote of the Board. Page 182 ■■: ' ■: H ad Td LONGHORN BAND Founded University of Texas, 1900 Insert: Pulliam. Top row: Van Berg, Fielder, Gage, Barton, L. Smith. Fifth row: Robinson, Pederson, Bailey, Roy Martin, Bloodworth, E. H. Hoffman, Watkins, Carr, Davis, Kavanaugh, Tyler, Suggs, Lee, J. Dunlap. Fourth row: Pharr , G. Smith, Dunagan, Pulliam, McKinley, Whitley, Pike, B. Dunlap, Kriegel, Hover, Noble, Owen. Third row: Newberry, Jones, Garrett, Ray Martin, Wolf, S. Smith, Henrickson, Huser, McGaughey, Johnson, O ' Neal. Second row: King, Blevins, Hewlett, Beavers, Boyd, Allison, Kasch, Woods, Lambrecht, Russell, M. Hoffman, Sheppard. Bottom row: Gladys Marian Pharr, Edens, Stampfli, McGlamery, Crain. OFFICERS TRUMPETS Ben Dunlap H. B. Dunagan E. H. Hoffmann C. A. Hover Paul Huser D. R. Kittles Lawrence Kriegel Frank McKinley Gordon Noble Herbert Pike Jack Pulliam George Smith Wayne Whitley Albert La Londe SAXOPHONES Frank Brooks Dodson Garrett Johnny Henrickson Frank Hubert Eldon Jones Jack Pulliam Jimmy Russell Leonard Smith . Aubrey Fielder Neal Owen Miss Gladys Marian Pharr President Chairman of Advisory Board Advisory Board Advisory Board Drum Major Drum Minor FACULTY MEMBERS E. P. Schoch, Sponsor Burnett Pharr, Director MEMBERS Jimmie Mullan Roy Martin Sol Smith Billy Wolf Fritz Newberry DRUMS Ed Edens Bob McGlamery Bill Stampfli O. R. Wells TROMBONES Drexell Carr Virgil Davis John Dunlap J. H. Kavanaugh Arno Struve R. W. Townley Joe Tyler Charles A. Walker Ped Watkins BASSES Aubrey Fielder Leonard Smith Edwin Gage Tom Barton Charles Van Berg BARITONES Billy Bailey Bill Bloodworth John Draffen Roy Martin Curtis Pederson J. P. Smith HORNS Cecil Cammack Harold Robinson CLARINETS Lod Allison Gordon Beavers Mitchell Boyd George Blevins Guy Dance A. E. Hoffman Maurice Hoffman Norwood King Clarence Lambrecht Jack McGowan Jimmie Russell Joe Sheppard Harold Suggs Jarrett Woods OBOE John Kasch BASSOON Lan Hewlett TIMPANI Don Crain FLUTES AND PICCOLOS Pearce Johnson John McGaughey Robert O ' Neal The Longhorn Band serves an auxiliary purpose on all general campus programs, besides giving its own concerts. Its membership is composed of students able to play an instrument and primarily of those students interested in the work of the organization. Try-outs for membership are held during the first six weeks of school. This year the band played at football rallies and games, making three trips to out-of-town games, including Notre Dame,- at basketball and baseball games,- at Senior Swing-Out; at Memorial Day services,- and at the Round-Up. The band also gave two campus concerts and played for the State Legislature. ,«. ' Page 133 bT UNIVERSITY LIGHT OPERA COMPANY Founded, University of Texas, 1931 Insert: Erwin. Top row. Kerr, Urbantke, Snedecker, Powers, Miller, Ranck, Curry, Peltier, Harkins, Linstrom, Pierce, Anderson. Second row: Deveny, Fiesel, Anderson, Hatch, Anderson, May, Rea, Little, Smith, McSpadden, Kone, Murray. Bottom row: Erwin, Moncure, Mueller, Collins, Prokop, Bland, Wall, Moore, Jones, Steinle, Hotins, Garcia, Collins, Gidley. OFFICERS Bill Erwin . Marilee Kone Grace McSpadden Ruth Deveny . Annabel Murray Nathan Ranck President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Business Manager Assistant Business Manager FACULTY MEMBERS W. F. Gidley, Sponsor Herbert Wall, Director Robert Amsler Harvard Anderson Virginia Baker Ora Bassett Rudolph Biesele Boaz Brandmarker (Catherine Browning Edythe Carson Clark Coleman Tom Currie Ruth Deveny Helen Doornbos Bill Erwin Louise Fagg Mary Belle Fagg John Felter Jean Fiegel Sybil Frenzil Frank Gardner Marjory Garnett Macie Goldstein Aubrey Greenwood Francis Hamilton MEMBERS Ina Kate Hamon Elizabeth Hardy Dudley Harrison Carrie Merle Hatch Ollie Heard Fern Hollar Ruth Huff Dorothy Impson Virginia Johnson Doris Kirkham Billy Knight Marilee Kone Sara Lilienstern Oscar Linstrum Waldo Little Louise Littlepage Billy Logan Mary Ruth McAngus Jim McCulloch Jane McReynolds Grace McSpadden Elouise May Jean Merriam Caroline Mitchell Leah Moncure lone Monroe Ward Morton Frances Mueller Mary Mueller Annabel Mur ray Glenn Murray Mary Newton Mary Alice Porter Emory Powers Emmi Clegg Prokop Jeanne Robbins Ruth Shirley June Smith Herbert Stellmacher George Sullivan Dan Thompson Edna Wied Mary Louise Wildenthal Pete Winess David Young The University Light Opera Company was organized to offer University students an opportunity to exercise their dramatic and musical ability. To qualify for membership students must pass a voice test before a try-out committee, made up of the director, the sponsor, and the members of the executive staff. During the fall semester the organization held a reception at the home of Frances Louise Mueller, and at Christmas gave a party in the Union Building. The organization presented two shows during the year: " Good News " in November and " Yeomen of the Guard " in May. from 4ipj twice Page IS 4 ty p w ASHBEL LITERAR Y SOCIETY Founded University of Texas, November 22, 1 Insert: Sterne. Top row: Twichell, Hackett, L. Smith, Woodward, Carpenter, Rose, Murray. Bottom row: Ross, Dawson, J. H. Smith, Patton, Stratton, Swift, Moore. OFFICERS Mary G. Sterne . . President Lucile Moore Vice-President Mildred Patton . Secretary Jean Reed . . . . Treasurer Louise Fagg Reporter SPONSORS Mrs. L. W. Payne, Jr. Mrs. Ben Powell Katherine Wheatley Betty Adams Lillian Ammann Frances Barrett Laura Butler Carolyn Carpenter Anne Collins Frances Crain Orline Dunn Eloise Ely Elouise Fagg Mary Elizabeth Fagg Marjory Garnett Frances Hackett Fannie Lee Harvin MEMBERS Kathleen Joerger Sarah McCammon Marietta McGregor Dorothy Milroy McLeod Lucile Moore Annabel Murray Margaret Murray Mildred Patton Katherine Pittenger Emmi Clegg Prokop Frances Rather Jean Reed Margaret Rose Susan Sanford Anne Schleicher Helen Sharp Dorothy Smith Jessie Howard Smith Lucile Smith Mary G. Sterne Betty Lois Stratton Elizabeth Thomas La Trelle Thompson Alice Twichell Jane Tyler Lucille Watson Jane Weinert Ashbel Literary Society has as its main purpose the study of modern literature. Members strive to increase their knowledge by study of varied types of literature. The club sponsors lectures and reviews by prominent people, both from the University and from other places, who are authorities in the field of literature. The requirement for member- ship is a general " B " average with a " B " average in English. Membership is limited to forty,- new members are elected twice a year by unanimous vote of the society. Page 135 Hi ■»•■ fcT i ATHENAEUM LITERARY SOCIETY Founded, University of Texas, October 5, 1883 Insert: Whitsett. Top row: Tharp, Cutler, Burney, Birdwell, Grimes. Second row: Swearinsen, Robinson, Villarreal, Parker, Daniel, Miller. Bottom row: Smith, McAfee, Wright, Whitsett, Waite, Davidson, Allison. OFFICERS Emrnett Whitsett President Dick Waite Vice-President Clay Cochran Secretary Willie Garrett Treasurer Herman Wright Sergeant-at-Arms FACULTY MEMBERS Ellwood Griscom T. A. Rousse MEMBERS Alwin Allison David J. Edwards Aubrey Liverman Fred Carl Steele Robert Amsler Walter R. Ely Donald Markle Jack Steele Damon P. Avery Creekmore Fath Isaac Mayfield Ralph Stelzer Mortimer Bannister Jack Foster Jerry McAfee Robert F. Strange S. S. Barbaria Leonard Frank William McDowell Eugene Talbert John Junior Bell Simon Frank John B. Miller Robert Tharp James P. Birdwell Joe Fultz Joseph Musgrave William B. Thompson William F. Boggess Willie Garrett Ralph Neeley Roger Barton Tyler Clovis Brown Robert Grimes Norman Nicholson John Edward Vickers Noel Browning Hugh Hall William Ordway Jesse James Villarreal Cecil Burney Rufus Hall D. Roy Parker Richard Waite Harlom Carter George Hamilton Ocie Peterson Fred Ward Martin Casey Paul Herder Hugh Reveley Howard Webb Clay Lee Cochran John Hill George Roberdeau Peter Boyd Wells John Bowden Connally John Hurwitz Frank M. Ryburn Gordon White John C. Cutler Neville Ikard Marvin Simpson Emrnett Whitsett Arthur Daniel Gilbert Johnson Walter Pressly Shafer Murph Wilson Lloyd Davidson A. Gordon Jones A. J. Smith Charles C. Wright James Doughty Clyde Kennelly Farrell Dee Smith Herman Wright Robert Dreher Jack Laughlin Garland Smith Robert Du Pree Sam Lester John R. Stalcup Athenaeum Literary Society has as its purpose the development and improvement, by study and debate, of formal speech among those University students having an interest in public speaking. The organization attempts to awaken in its members a vital interest in cultural and literary pursuits. The only requirement for membership is an interest in forensics and a desire to improve one ' s ability to speak in public. Membership is acquired after the society votes favorably on an individual in two successive meetings. The Senator Tom Connally prize which is offered annually for the best after- dinner speech was won this year by Bill Robinson. The club took part in the intersociety debates and held an extempore speaking contest during the first semester and an oratorical contest during the second semester. Page 136 «_« L HOGG DEBATING CLUB Founded University of Texas, October 5, 1905 Insert: Dixie. Top row: Daniel, Gray, Magoffin, Killoush, L. Mumme, B. Mumme, Nesbitt, Hunter, Eads. Second row: Nafzger, Fortenberry, Smith, Herbert, Martin, Adams, Pulliam, Daly, Mullinax. Bottom row: McCasland, Trevtno, Hartnett, Dibrell, Dixie, Bournias, Jones, Morales. OFFICERS Chris Dixie William Nafzgar James Dibrell George Shannon Marion Adams Wayne Ashmore Wallace Barber Peter Bournias Jack Boyett Carl Brown Wilfred Cousins Lanier Cox Scott Daly Morris Daniel James Dibrell Chris Dixie Joe Donnelly Pat Donnelly Claude Eads Doyle Fine Rex Fortenberry MEMBERS Gus Garcia Clifton Gray John Hall Carroll Hanson Don Hartnett Lon Herbert Robert Hunter Leon Jacobson Carl Jones Jimmie Kazen Robert Killough Edward Kliewer John Levee Gurney McCasland Tom Magoffin James Martin Antonio Morales President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms Otto Mullinax Bennie Mumme LeRoy Mumme Bill Nafzgar James Nesbitt Joe Noble Lucius Polk, Jr. Harvey Pulham Sydney Reagan Norbert Schumann Bill Shannon William Shaw, Jr. Homer Smith Jimmie Smullen Jimmie Strawn Albert Trevino Eugene Worley The purpose of the Hogg Debating Club is to further debating and declaiming activities at The University of Texas. Meetings are held once each week in the Texas Union. This club provides each male student in the University a medium by which he may participate in club debating, inter-society debating, and membership on the intercollegiate debate squad. Each year a dinner-dance is given by the club and all ex-Hoggs are invited. Any male student in the University may belong to this club by making a five-minute talk to the club an d being accepted by the members of the club. New members are selected at any time during the year. Membership is limited to thirty-two active members. Page 187 br PIERIAN LITERARY SOCIETY Founded, University of Texas, 1911 I Insert: Brown. Top row: Garbade, Godbey, Dinger, Grasty, Allen, Callaway, Davis, Spears, Impson. Second row: Crow, Barganier, Debenport, Knight, Henger, Bogan, Lawlis, Veatch, Muse. Bottom row: Jurney, Wells, Rivers, Brown, Tatman, Crawford, Staehely, Haring. OFFICERS Eula Brown President Mary Lucille Staehely Vice-President Mary McLaurin Secretary Dorothy Impson Treasurer FACULTY MEMBER Dr. L. W. Payne, Jr. Nina Allen Virginia Barganier Jane Battaile Eleanor Bell Julia M. Bell Mary Bradford Eula Brown Alice Brown Josephine Callaway Laura Campbell Isabel Coleman Virginia Coleman Helen R. Crawford Fanny Crow Mary Kate Crow Mary Ellen Davis Mary Jean Davis Lulu Debenport Harriet R. Dinger Martha Drape r Lulie Dunbar Sarah Ferguson Mary Joan Fisher Marilynn Fox MEMBERS Katherine Frank Helen Mary Garbade Susie Gates Emma Lee Godbey Martha Goolsby Carrie Bess Gowan Beverly Gramann Marie Gramann Margaret Grasty Olive Ann Hale Mary Margaret Haring Catherine Henger Mary Lillian Hickman Frances Hildebrand Jean Hunter Dorothy Impson Margaret Jurney Marion Kelly Elizabeth Knight Frances Lawlis Katherine Letteer Audrey Lewis Mary Jo McAngus Pauline McClinton Gail McDavitt Nellie Mae McKay Mary McLaurin Sally Mitchell Eleanor Muse Roberta Myrick Ellen Newby Marie Osborne Louise Rhea Elizabeth Rivers Marjorie Roach La Rue Simmons Betty Spears Mary Lucille Staehely Juanita Tatman Margaret Taylor Ruth Trosper Mary Louise Veatch Katherine Wells Lorwen Williams Estelle Yarrell Doris Zweifel The purpose of Pierian Literary Society is to bring together girls interested in the study of modern prose, poetry, and drama. Members of the faculty from the Journalism and English departments are invited to discuss modern literature at the meetings of the society. Qualifications for membership are a " B " average in English and a general " C " average. Second term freshmen filling these requirements and transfers with an " A " average in English are eligible. New mem- bers are elected in the fall and in the spring by a unanimous vote of the club. During the fall semester the annual tea honoring new members of the club was given in the Union Building. Page 138 " —■ ' mmmmme 1 3 PRESENT DAY CLUB Founded University of Texas, February 14, 1913 Insert: McLaurin. Top row: F. Levy, Hobdy, Wynne, Impson, Carter, L. Stern, Bettencourt. Bottom row: Storm, Horowitz, Orshanski, McLaurin, Deveny, Betts, Allen, Maurene. OFFICERS Farrior McLaurin President Ruth Deveny Vice-President Celeste Cox Corresponding Secretary Mary Lucille Staehely Recording Secretary Mackie Langham Treasurer Cecil Mann Reporter t FACULTY MEMBERS Lula Bewley, Sponsor Marie Morrow Florence Stullken Linda Lancaster Jacolyn Alexander Maurene Allen Nina Allen (Catherine Archer Maude Archer Margaret Avery Doris Bell Eleanor Bell Laurene Bettencourt Gladys Betts Ruth Blaugrund Harrise Brin Eula Brown Alpha Carter Celeste Cox Frances Coxen MEMBERS Ruth Deveny Louise Freeborn Florence Galloway Harriet Gardner Evelyn Handelman Edna Gaile Hanner Mary Hirsch Fay Hobdy Evelyn Horowitz Dorothy Impson Ella Jahnke Mary Margaret Johnson Mackie Langham Florence Levy Eunice Lewis Mary Burns McCaskill Farrior McLaurin Cecile Mann Jean Nussbaum Mary Orshanski Mary Elizabeth Ownsby Fay Pennebaker Bernice Rosenwasser Helen Schuleman Lucille Spreen Mary Lucille Staehely Helen Stern Leora Stern Mary Emma Storm Doris Wallace Bessie Wolff Betty Wynne The Present Day Club was organized to further the interest of University women in present day problems, social, political, and economic, through the study of contemporary problems. Speakers are invited to discuss present day topics,- at the monthly luncheons the members discuss current events. One of the annual projects of the organization is the collection of magazines to be distributed through the County School Superintendent ' s Office to rural women. New members are selected in the fall and in the spring by a unanimous vote of the old members. To qualify for membership the girls must be interested in present day problems and must be at least a second term freshman. L. Page 139 - br REAGAN LITERARY SOCIETY Founded, University of Texas, 1902 Allene Achison Mary Jo Alexander Pauline Anderson Peggy Avery Margaret Ann Binkley Ruth Bownds Ruth Bradfield Betty Brann Tressa Rose Burgower Rachel Campbell Myra Caplin Bess Jo Chewning Pauline Chrisman Celeste Cox Nannette Crouse Ima Culberson Mary Bess Egan Insert: Mueller. Top row: Parker, Hanchey, Wynne, McLaurin, Mitchell, Chrisman, McFarland, Jones. Second row: PfaefHin, Broderson, Cox, Stearns, Kuhleman, Watson, Matthews, McAnsus. Bottom row: Tips, Avery, Culberson, Mueller, Hartin, Bownds, Wheeler. OFFICERS Frances Louise Mueller President Fletcher Metcalfe . Vice-President Farrior McLaurin Secretary Ima Culberson Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS Margaret Peck, Sponsor Clara Parker Mrs. Annie Irvine Mrs. Temple Mayhall Thelma Dillingham Hilda Molesworth Miriam Dozier MEMBERS Norma Egg Dorothy Kidd Frances Pfaefflin Frances Feinberg Dorothymae Kuhleman Elizabeth Ann Poth Floreid Francis Frances Levy Carolyn Rosenberg Louise Freeborn Rosetta Levy Gladys Rosenwasser Sybil Frenzel Ruth Levy Doris Rosinger Lorraine Garvey Virginia Livingston Lois Schwarz Bernadine Golden Mary Ruth McAngus Joy Steele Helen Margaret Hanchey Alice McFarland Helen Ruth Stern Evelyn Handelman Farrior McLaurin Pauline Straus Zella Hanes Louise Matthews Mary Louise Tips Sara Lynn Hart Marjorie Matthews Eleanor Anne Ward Katherine Hartin Fletcher Metcalfe Amilee Watson Margaret Louise Hill Caroline Mitchell Nanine Wheeler Mary Hirsch Dorothy Moore Joyce Wickline Margery Hombs Jewel Moore Kathleen Wilie Elizabeth Johnston Frances Louise Mueller Mary Elizabeth Wynne Dora Jones Evalyn Parker Mary Ed Yeiser The purpose of the Reagan Literary Society is to further the enjoyment of literature of all kinds and to promote a spirit of fellowship among women of the University who are interested in literature. New members are elected by a unanimous vote of the club in October and again in March. Membership in the club is open to second term freshmen taking English who have maintained a " B " average in the subject. Prominent University professors are invited to discuss various types of literature at the meetings. In November a musical tea was given at the home of Frances Mueller in honor of the new members. Page 11,0 " fl AIL BBSS 3 RUSK LITERARY SOCIETY Founded, University of Texas, 1883 Insert: Gunn. Top row: Piranio, Workman, Pickle, Maddox, Dawson, Kennedy, Prowse, Williams. Bottom row: Perkins, Stowers, Flatt, Gunn, Krueger, Edwards, Daniels. OFFICERS Stanley Gunn President Lem Davis Vice-President C. D. Speck Secretary-Treasurer Billy Goldberg Sergeant-at-Arms FACULTY MEMBERS H. Y. Benedict D. A. Penick Benjamin Davis A. G. McNeese Emaneul Norton Bender Leonard Daiches Lem Davis John Dawson Clarence Dillon Tilden Edwards Henry Hiram Elliot William Flatt Jack Flock Bernard Giles Charles Gruneisen Stanley Gunn MEMBERS DeWitt Hale Bill Hooker Joe Jacobs Joseph Joseph Jesse George Kennedy Thurmond Krueger Woolford McFarland Stanley Kelvin McNamee William McNeel Willis Maddox Julian Meer Wroe Owens James Patterson Douglas Perkins Jarrell Pickle Joe Piranio George Prowse Leland Prowse Joseph Blum Shaw C. D. Speck Lloyd Stowers Chauncey Whitehead Ralph Williams Charles Workman The Rusk Literary Society is an association of students whose purpose is the refinement of their literary qualities, particularly with respect to forensic attainment and the regulation of orderly modes of thinking. Rusk Literary Society has participated in the intersociety debate and speaking contests and has conducted a weekly radio program upon current topics of the day, throughout the current year. The requirements for membership are high scholarship and cultural and parliamentary attainment. The membership is limited to fifty for each semester, and the applicants are chosen by a vote of the entire society from a waiting list of the previous term. Page 11,1 SIDNEY LANIER LITERARY SOCIETY Founded, University of Texas, 1900 Insert: Mims. Top row: Simmons, Ash, Bryson, Berry, Carter, Deveny. Bottom row: McMullen, Robertson, Mims, Braden, Leaton, Stein. Helen Mims Kate Winkler Barbara Todd Evelyn Braden lone Spears OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Custodian of the Loan Fund FACULTY MEMBERS Mrs. Mattie Austin Hatcher Mrs. Florence Holbrook Roberta Lavender lone Spears Florence Spencer Mrs. Ruby Terrill-Lomax Fannie Ratchford MEMBERS Mary Loretta Alexander Louise Ash Margaret Barry Elizabeth Beard Juanita Bevans Evelyn Braden Eleanor Brown Shudde Bess Bryson Evelyn Buzzo Enid Carter Gene Cherry Elizabeth Coburn Eunice Lorraine Cone Mildred Cooke Wenda Davis Mary Lois Dunlap Jesse Edmunson Eloise Ely Grace Eyres Emmajane Fewell Anna Fitzgerald Elizabeth Forsyth Vivian Glithero Nell Hall Mary Harrel Mary Frances Hickman Margaret Nell Hill Florine Hopkins Charlotte Hummert Kathryn Hurley Dorothy Impson Marilee Kone Mackie Langham Lucille Leaton Bertha Lee Marguerite Legan Carolyn Malina Gladys Martin Reba Mae Masterson Ruth McMullin Helen Mims Margaret Mings Jean Nussbaum Eva Mae Porter Mary Alice Porter Winnie Jo Ramsay Alexzena Raines Dorothy Ries Geneva Risinger Ola Belle Robertson Helen Scott Nanine Simmons Virginia Smith Jane Sneed Anna Mae Steck May Stein Kathryn Strong Ruth Thompson Barbara Todd Loraine White Kate Winkler Marguerite Winn The Sidney Lanier Literary Society was organized for the purpose of creating pleasant and helpful associations for those girls interested in cultural literature. Various members of the University faculty were invited to discuss different phases of literature at the meetings during the year. The society maintains a student loan fund which consists of accumulated donations from alumnae and proceeds from entertainments given by the society. To qualify for membership girls must have a B average with scholastic excellence in English. Annual social events given in honor of new members include a banquet in the fall and a picnic in the spring. Page H2 ■..- ' ■ ' !■. ' ,- -,.■ " .■1 nesfi i _ - " vfl Student Government w STUDENTS ' ASSEMBLY Insert: Top row: Second row: Bottom row: Bell. Halton, Bowers Taggert, Kubela Taylor, Granau, Ely, Pitzer, S Pickle, Will Bell, Grasty, imon. amson, Dittmar. Duke. OFFICERS Inez Granau • Secretary COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING Beatrice Kubela Mary Lynn Young John Dittmar Jarrel Pickle Jack Taylor William Pitzer Randolf Simon GRADUATE SCHOOL Margaret Grasty Rufus Hall SCHOOL OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Charles Gruneisen John Halton JOURNALISM SCHOOL John Duke SCHOOL OF EDUCATION Margaret Williamson SCHOOL OF LAW Walter Ely Tom Taggert COLLEGE OF PHARMACY Frank Bowers MEMBERS The Students ' Assembly is composed of sixteen students elected in the fall of each year to represent the various schools and colleges of the University in proportion to their separate enrollments. This body, presided over by the President and together with the Vice-President and Secretary of the Students ' Association, comprises the legislative branch of student government in The University of Texas. Deriving its authority from the constitution adopted by the Students ' Association after its formulation in 1902, the Students ' Assembly is vested with extensive powers. Any member of the assembly may introduce any legislation he deems desirable or necessary, and this become law if it receives an affirmative vote of approval of the group. Proposals for amending the constitution arise in this way and are then voted upon by the electorate. For the amendment to become a part of the constitution it must have been submitted to a direct vote of the student body and there receive a two-thirds majority,- in addition there is the further requirement that at least fifty per cent of the qualified voters must participate in the voting. For a proposed bill to become law it must receive a majority vote in the Assembly. Upon petition of fifteen percent of the student body, the rights of initiative and referendum may be used to introduce legislation. All the enumerated powers of the Students ' Assembly are subject to veto by the Dean of Student Life. If, in his opinion, the laws and amendments are not for the best interest of the University, he has the privilege and the power to veto them. Final action in such matters is vested in the Board of Regents. Activities of the Students ' Assembly include apportionment of the money received from the sale of the blanket tax, revision and submission of the student constitution, supervision of the university dances, supervision of the cultural enter- tainment committee, and control of the annual elections. Members of the Assembly are awarded a medal at the spring banquet marking the expiration of that year ' s work. Page Hi Ik b ind : ' ' ■: Stud cane He ' . ' ■■ ' - JUDICIARY COUNCIL Insert: Eidman. Top row: Garrett, Trimble, Barton. Bottom row: Eyres, Eidman, Bentley. MEMBERS Kraft Eidman, Chairman Ann Bentley Joe Barton Grace Eyres Lewis Dickson Eleanor Trimble Jenkins Garrett According to the constitution of the Students ' Association the judicial powers of the student government are vested in the Judiciary Council, which is composed of a chairman, three men, and three women, all at least of junior standing. Until this year the membership was elected in the general election in the spring, but a constitutional amendment provides for the election to be held in the fall at the same time the Assembly is elected. The powers of the Judiciary Council include the interpretation of the constitution, the right to pass upon the constitutionality of the laws passed by the Assembly, and defining the scope of authority of those holding office under the constitution. The Council has definite rules of procedure which must be followed in trying a case. Charges must be presented to Council in writing, unless the Council conducts an investigation in its own behalf. Before the actua l trial of any case, there is a preliminary investigation to discover whether or not a case has been established,- if one has been, the date of trial is set, the accused being given two days notice. Witnesses are called and examined separately,- the accused has the right to be present at all of these investigations. A simple majority vote of the Council is necessary for a decision, five members being a quorum. Having rendered a decision, the enforcement of the decree is turned over to the Dean of Student Life. All written evidence and records of all of the Council ' s work are kept by the Judiciary Council. Among the important questions which have come before the Council for decisions are cases involving eligibility of candidates for student offices, campaign expenditures, and the legality of appropriation of funds by the Students ' Assembly. The majority of cases arise as a result of campaigns and elections. All meetings and trials of the Council are open to the general student body. The Students ' Association Committee on Constitutional Revision in its suggested reforms has recommended that a committee, consisting of two students and one faculty member, be appointed to consider election disputes and rules appealed from the Judiciary Council. Par e US L E TEXAS UNION Insert: Bell Top row: Goeth, Lockhart, Davis, Moore. Bottom Row: E. Bell, Granau, J. J. Bell, Zivley, Vosan, Lcmax. BOARD OF DIRECTORS John Junior Bell Charles N. Zivley Richard Davis . Charles Lockhart, Jr. . Eleanor Bell Inez Granau . V. I. Moore Mrs. Ruby Terrill-Lomax Ralph Goeth John A. McCurdy Chairman Secretary Student Representative Student Representative Student Representative Student Representative Faculty Representative Faculty Representative Ex-Student Representative Ex-Student Representative The Texas Union Building embodies the realization of dreams of ex-students and students of The University of Texas, who for years have a d esired a community center in which to further University extra-curricular activities. Funds for the erection of the structure were raised through the cooperation of the Ex-Students ' Association, the student body, Thomas W. Gregory, and other public spirited individuals who gave of their time and their money. The Texas Union is the focal point of social life in the University today. The All-University dances each Saturday night are important events on the social calendar each week. At intervals throughout the year tea dansants and dinner dances are given. Private organizations arrange to use the facilities of the Union for their entertainments. Radio sets, newspapers, magazines, writing paper, cards, and comfortable places for social recreation are provided for by this most complete recreational center. The Commons, a cafeteria, and the Chuck Wagon, lunch room, provide places on the campus where one can eat. The soda fountain is another popular rendezvous. Office space for clubs and organizations of the campus is allotted to them from available rooms for that purpose in the building. The offices of the Ex-Students ' Association and of the units of student government are also found in this building. The government of the Union is vested in the Board of Directors, which represents three groups: student, ex-student, and faculty. There are nine regular members and one ex-officio member, the ex-students being represented by the Presi- dent and Secretary of the Ex-Students ' Association, the students by the President and Secretary of the Students ' Association and three other members appointed by the President of the Students ' Association and approved by the Students ' Assembly, and the faculty by the Dean of Men and the Dean of Women. The manager of the Union is the ex-officio member. The three student appointees have terms so arranged that at no time are they all appointed by the same President of the Stu- dents ' Association. Page H6 I 1 Publications HaBMH prH TEXAS STUDENT PUBLICATIONS, Inc. Insert: Be!!. Top row: Thompson, Markle, Fitzgerald, Gruneisen. Bottom row: Bell, Duke, Hardeman. BOARD OF DIRECTORS John Junior Bell President Curtis Bishop Texas Ranger John Duke Students ' Assembly J. Anderson Fitzgerald Faculty Representative Charles Gruneisen Students ' Assembly D. B. Hardeman The Daily Texan Donald Markle The Cactus Paul J. Thompson Faculty Representative J. B. Wharey Faculty Representative OFFICERS John Junior Bell President D. B. Hardeman Vice-President Donald Markle Secretary J. Anderson Fitzgerald Treasurer To coordinate under one head the business affairs and general management of the three student publications, a non- profit corporation was organized in 1921 under the authority of the Students ' Assembly and became known as the Texas Student Publications, Inc. The membership of the Board of Directors of the corporation consists of three faculty members, appointed by the President of the University,- the duly elected editors of the three publications; two representatives of the Students ' Assembly, elected therefrom, and the President of the Students ' Association. This Board of Directors sets the policies, administers the business affairs and has charge of the general management of the three student publications — The Daily Texan, The Cactus, and the Texas Ranger. Page H8 ■sia TEXAS STUDENT PUBLICATIONS, Inc. Insert: McGill. Top row: Dyke, Bergman, McBrayer, Ball, Wiggins. Bottom row: McKinney, Young, Baethe, Basford, Saxon. non- leas Si :-■ " William L. McGill Burt Dyke Louis Baethe Mildred Basford . Charles Harris Billy Ruth Young William E. Bergman Francis Burt Staley McBrayer . Jack Wiggins . Jesse Saxon . Jack Ball . Jimmy McKinney . Eugene Worley Frances Merritt Marvin Pierce . Louis Baethe Alex Louis Millard Zeagler . Nell Andrews . PUBLICATIONS MANAGEMENT . Director Business Manager . Assistant Business Manager Secretary Assistant Secretary . Assistant Secretary . Circulation Manager . Texan Advertising Manager Texan Advertising Solicitor . Texan Copy Writer Mailing Superintendent . Texan Classified Advertising Manager Texan Classified Solicitor . Cactus Advertising Manager Cactus Advertising Solicitor . Cactus Advertising Solicitor Ranger Advertising Manager . Night Supervisor Proofreader . Librarian, Reference Department A Director of Student Publications is elected by the Board and this Director serves as the executive officer of the organization, carrying out the policies outlined by the Board. The general business staff of the organization is appointed by the Director, upon the recommendation of the Business Manager. In addition to the general business duties incident to issuing a daily newspaper, the monthly magazine, and the year- book, the business staff supervises a Reference Department, containing more than 40,000 cuts and photographs, and the staff is now working on the compilation of a pictorial history of the University. A staff of nine carriers completes the personnel of the business organization. Page 149 mmbmrnmammmmm b? THE CACTUS Insert: Top row: Bottom row: Markle. Gunn, Duke, Butler, Hayss, Turner. Dougherty, Sanford, Greenhill, Grasty, Dittmar. Donald Markle John Pope Ralph Neely THE STAFF OFFICE UNIVERSITY Editor-in-Chief Associate Editor John Kean John Duke Editor Grace McSpadden Mildred Cooke ACTIVITIES Margaret Grasty Co-Editor Co-Editor Sarah Beth Mcintosh . . Assistant Editor Burwell Pope Harvey Weil Ona Marschall Joe Barton Anne Ramsey Evelyn Horowitz Winnie Jo Ramsay Evalyn Maude Parker Frances Marchbanks Frances Mabel Hildebrand CAMPUS LIFE Dorothy Barnes Peter Wells . . . Co-Editor Co-Editor Ed Nunnally Melbourne Coltharp Albert Fisher L. J. Bennett Max Weir Landis Mahaffey Mortie Marks ATHLETICS Sid Pietzsch Stanley Gunn Editor Ted Turner Assistant Editor Alta Butler Intramurals for Women Frank Hayes . . . ■ Intramurals for Men Joe Storm George Dennis Jake Pickle SOCIAL GROUPS Susan Sanford Editor Jim Dougherty ' . Assistant Editor Stanley Fisher Keith Kelly Marjorie Archer Carolyn Russell Harry Tallichet Gladys Matson Jean Nussbaum Jim Weber VOLUNTEER WORKERS ACTIVITIES: Maude Archer, Rex Fortenberry, Ossie Shivers, Belle Danziger, Carolyn Malina, Shirlireed Walker, William Jolesch, Frances Stiles, Frances Landers, Mary Adams Maverick, Ed Griffith, Seawillow Haltom, Malcolm Mil- burn, Ed Penland; CAMPUS LIFE: Virginia Coleman, James Kerr, Danny Aynesworth, Jack Tobolowsky, Herbert Blum, Freeman Mittenthal; ATHLETICS: Cecil Burney,- SOCIAL GROUPS: Jane Anderson, Frank Ashley, Pauline Blanchard, Albert Cohen, Frances Hamblen, Julia Harrison, Wm. N. Fitzhugh, and Marshall Wells. Page 150 m «®»® kK. THE CACTUS Insert: Top row: Fifth row: Fourh row: Third row: Second row: Bottom row: Pope Barton, Wells, Richardson, Burney, Fortenberry. Storm, Uhr, Blum, Jolesch, Cohen, Tallichet, Kelly. Marshall, Blanchard, Gramon, D Matson, Nunnally, Coltharp, Bennett. Landers, Horowitz, Parker, Archer, Weber, Cooke. Malina, Marchbanks, Perkins, Mittenthal, Tobolowsky, Marks, Ptetzsch. Hamblen, G. Matson, Danziger, Ramsay, Ramsay, McSpadden. Hildebrand. The 1935 Cactus represents the attempt of the editors to put new life into the yearbook. We have let no traditions or set rules of annual editing stand in the way of our plans. Some might ask, " Whoever heard of an orange cover? " Our answer is that our primary purpose was to add color to the book, and we thought that we might as well begin and end with the orange and white of Texas. Others will inquire, " Hasn ' t it been the custom of the Cactus to use panels of studio pictures rather than groups? " Yes, it has been, but why let precedent bind us? Still others will ask if it were not quite an engraving expense to picture every building on the campus,- the Business Manager is in a better position than anyone else to answer this in the affirmative, but his desire as well as ours is to provide a book which will appeal to the students and certainly they should desire an illustration of each unit of our magnificent physical plant. The editor might have been arbitrary in selecting fifteen outstanding members from the senior class, but he challenges anyone to select fifteen more representative members of the Class of ' 35. The athletic section may appear very informal, but informality is the keynote throughout the book — as shown in the informal fraternity panels, the group pictures, and so on. If there is anything commendable about the current volume, we think it must be the fact that the book is truly one of this school. Miss Isabel le Mayes — now Mrs. Edward J. Hale — did the water colors of actual scenes sketched and painted on and about the campus,- she is an ex-student of the University and is one of the outstanding young artists of Texas and the South. It will be remembered that Miss Mayes did the clay figurines which, doubtless, played no little part in gaining an Ail-American rating for Chilton O ' Brien ' s 1934 Cactus. Burt Dyke and Bill Bergman both gave many valuable suggestions to the struggling student editors,- Dyke is a graduate of the University and Bergman hopes to be before long. Stewart Harkrider of the Wallace Engraving Company is a Texas graduate and was editor of The Texan when it called J. Hall its home. Even the printer has two daughters enrolled in The University of Texas. Of course, all of the editorial staff members are students, being required to pass a certain number of courses to remain eligible. If this group of Texans has been unable to instill the spirit of the school in the book, then we are ready to admit defeat. We do here and now, openly and without hestitation, apologize for the grind section. We have always felt that an editor had enough to do attending to the worth-while parts of the book without having to snoop around all year as a scavenger for bits of scandal. We think The University of Texas has outgrown this sort of thing. But the Cactus Thorn is one tradition we have been unable to overthrow, simply because the students demand it; but let us hope that it will continue gradually to die away and vanish ere many years have passed. With this one apology we present to you The 1935 Cactus. We sincerely hope that you enjoy glancing through it just half as much as we did compiling it and working along with that splendid group of helpers (named on the opposite page) who stood by the editor to the end with a spirit of co-operation and loyalty which will never be forgotten. Page 151 _____ THE DAILY TEXAN : Insert: Hardeman. Top row: Bedell, Gunn, Cooper, Cooke, West. Bottom row: Harper, Reinser, Malina, Duke, Hancock. STAFF MEMBERS D. B. Hardeman Joe Storm Alex Louis Millard Zeasler . Kathryn Owens Kenneth Harper . C harles Richard West Mildred Cooke Waldo Reininger Bill Bedell Ada Reed McGill Bernard Brister Frankie Mae Welborn Rupert Clark Joe Roach Warren Cooper Joe Belden, Jr. Jack Jennings Ed Hodge Douglas Perkins Cecil E. Burney Mabel Shelby . Mildred Smilh Marion Fore Mabel Shelby Walter Cronkite EDITORIALS NIGHT EDITORS HEAD COPYREADERS Alvin Corder SPORTS Editor Associate Editor Night Supervisor Proofreader Secretary to Editor Telegraph Editor Kleber Miller Stanley Gunn Kleber Miller John Duke John Polly Kenneth Harper Owen English SOCIETY THEATRE Walter Walker RADIO Ed Carl Ferris Ray Holbrook Sports Editor Associate Sports Editor Alvin Corder Stanley Gunn Wilbur Evans Woolford McFarland Society Editor Associate Society Editor Lucille Hammack Burdette Hancock Paul Boyd :: ' i m I, ■: ft :■ Page 152 " ■- ■ - L m aaj THE DAILY TEXAN Insert: Storm. Top row: Evans, Holbrook, Burney, Hodge. Bottom row: Belden, Corder, Erwin, Porter, Perkins. Sweeping changes, both in editorial policy and in mechanical appearance, were made in the Daily Texan during the year 1934-35. Students returning to school in September found their paper quite different in appearance from that of previous years. The masthead had been changed from Old English to modern type, the symmetrical headlines of past years had been replaced by new, easily-read " ragged " headlines which emphasized content rather than appear- ance, the editorial page had been shifted to the back page in order to encourage more readers, and numerous minor changes in make-up had taken place. The greatest difference, however, was the addition of the complete International News Service wire, bringing to Texan readers news of the state, nation, and world, instead of limiting Texan news to campus events. In line with the greater mechanical emphasis on the editorial page, the editorial policy was changed. A more vigorous, outspoken policy was adopted with the idea of offering leadership on every problem facing the student body. Front page editorials were frequently used to further this aim. The hardest fought issues of the year were over the Longhorn Band ' s demand for better treatment from the Athletic Council and student agitation for relief from the exist- ing bookstore situation. The Texan backed the Band in its requests and supported the establishment of the Student Book Exchange and later backed the Alsup bill for a state-owned bookstore. Morning dancing, the Davidson bill to increase tuition fees, criticism of existing teaching methods, foreign language exams, the drive to send the Longhorn Band to Notre Dame, building improvements — all these at one time or another called for definite stands by The Daily Texan. The paper also took definite stands on matters of national and statewide importance. Much emphasis was placed upon progressive legislation pending before the Texas Legislature. • The Daily Texan also attempted to give students a better insight into campus politics by telling the " news behind the news " in both fall and spring elections, showing the exact line-up of each candidate. For the first time in history The Daily Texan published an Inaugural Edition honoring Governor James V. Allred. Special editions were also published at the opening of school, at Thanksgiving, and at Round-Up time. Journalism classes and volunteer reporters gathered the news and read copy and wrote headlines on much of the material. Night editors, who checked and revised the work of the journalism classes,- their head copyreaders, assistants, and special reporters who worked late into the night many times,- the department heads; and the associate editor, who, without compensation, wrote editorials, served as editor in the absence of the editor-in-chief, covered stories, handled routine work and made many helpful suggestions, must be given much credit for the success of the paper. And no story of the 1934-35 Daily Texan would be complete without mention of the splendid services rendered by Alex Louis, night supervisor, and Millard Zeagler, proofreader, who far exceeded their assigned duties to make the paper a better one. Page 15S •8™ f. fcr TEXAS RANGER Insert: Bishop. Top row: McGIamery, Eckhardt, Barton. Second row: Safir, Storm, Porter, Gunn, Kretz. Bottom row: Erwin, Bersman, Kubela, Pietzsch, Hancock, Weber. EDITOR Curtis Bishop ASSOCIATE EDITORS Bruce Collier Sid Pietzsch (Appointed by Editor upon withdrawal of Collier) Bob Eckhardt Marguerite Kubela Fred Ward Christie Mitchell Joe Barton STAFF Dell Clay Bill Erwin Nathan Safir Gerald M. Porter Horace Carrol A rejuvenated and different Texas Ranger that not only won popularity on its own campus after several years of precarious existence but that for the first time gained national recognition was one of the features of the publications program of 1934-35. Editor Curtis Bishop brought to the campus a new idea in a college magazine, and his second consecutive year as editor-in-chief of Texas Ranger saw his efforts to supplant the old type of humor publication a pronounced success. Practically no exchange material was used, and a wide variety was introduced into the contents. Special issues, such as the Round-Up Issue, Christmas Issue, Dead-Week Issue, and The Family Album, followed a single theme throughout the magazine. Cleverness of makeup and ideas were sought in preference to hilarious humor. Texas Ranger was the winner of College Humor ' s reprint contest, was chosen as one of the four All-American magazines in a poll of the magazine editors of the country, and was selected as the most improved college magazine in America in a special ballot of magazine editors. A large, talented staff ended the copy troubles that in previous years had handicapped the Ranger. Sidney Pietzsch headed an art staff that included Jack Buchanan, Fred Ward, Jack Kellam, Jack Guinn, Dewey Grey, Gordon Blackburn, Jackson Cox, R. C. Maples, Bob Manley, Mark Storm, Joe Storm, Bob Eckhardt, and Wilma Grace Whittle. Other department editors were: Dell Clay, Women ' s Editor,- Joe Barton, Exchange Editor,- Marguerite Kubela, proofreader; Christie Mitchell, Feature Editor. Among the most regular contributors were Scotty Kretz, Jesse Villarreal, Bill Erwin, Nathan Safir, Dan Thompson, Gerald M. Porter, Horace Carrol, Joe Storm, Abercrombie Holmes, Paul Moomaw, Flo Smith, Burdette Hancock, Don Crain, Stanley Gunn, Helmuth Romberg, Jim Weber, Jack McGrew, Lenore Preece, Bill Flatt, Edward B. Cope, Stanley Patton, George Dennis, and Lat Sutton. Honor awards were voted to Pietzsch, Buchanan, Ward, Eckhardt, Clay, Barton, Kubela, Mitchell, Villarreal, Erwin, Safir, Porter, Carrol, Weber, Moomaw, Holmes, Thompson, Kretz, and Whittle. Page 15i ■■ 4 !W1 TEXAS LAW REVIEW • ■ Insert: Huie. Top row: Paddock, Jacobso n, Smith. Rutland, Schmidt, Wilcox, Fisher, Sewell, Eidman, H. J. Cureton, Terrell. Second row: Kerr, Laney, Henderson, Lang, Clarke, Wright, Amerman, W. E. Cureton, Werner , Gatoura, C. Brown, Ely. Bottom row: Munster, Oliver, Ryburn, Gregg, Dixie, Huie, Mendlewitz, Ladin, Berwald, Brinn, Harris, Frank. V. O. Huie . . A. E. Amerman, Jr. Phillip Brin Philip Brown Hugh Jack Cureton, Jr. William E. Cureton Kraft W. Eidman Walter R. Ely, Jr. Arthur Berwald Clinton G. Brown, Jr. Jesse M. Davis Simon M. Frank Richard Henderson Leon Jacobson James J. Laney Harold S. Long Vaughn Watkins McLeod STAFF Chairman of the Student Editors SENIOR EDITORS JUNIOR EDITORS Dick Hoskins Gregg William S. Harris John Abness Kerr, Jr. Milton Mehl Lucian Edward Morehead Ross D. Terry Max A. Mendlovitz Joe H. Munster, Jr. Covey T. Oliver John W. Rutland, Jr. Frank M. Ryburn, Jr. Benno C. Schmidt Ben G. Sewell A. J. Smith Arthur P. Terrell Herfonce Weinert CANDIDATES FOR THE REVIEW William Morris Brown Burton B. Paddock William S. Clarke Harold John Schulz Chris James Dixie John M. Scott, Jr. Wickliffe W. Fisher Sam Wilcox Elias Gatoura Herman Wright William E. Ladin William G. Yarborough The Texas Law Review was created in 1922 through the cooperation of the students in the School of Law and the Texas Bar Association, the former doing the actual editorial work while the latter provides the financial backing. The Review is designed to create a forum for the discussion of legal problems, to provide a means for constructive criticisms of decisions of the courts, to point out weaknesses in court procedure, and to suggest needed legislative and constitutional changes. Candidates for the student editorial board are selected purely on a basis of scholarship from the second and third year students in the School of Law. A candidate becomes a student editor upon the acceptance for publication of the equivalent of two case notes. Page 155 ,_ " i mdmt ■■■ THE ALCALDE Insert: V.cCurdy. Fitchenbaum Jones Perrenot McCurdy. OFFICERS John A. McCurdy Editor Mrs. John A. McCurdy Assistant Editor William B. Ruggles Editorial Writer The Alcalde, official publication of the Ex-Students ' Association, first made its appearance in April, 1913. Its editor in that first year was Fritz G. Lanham, now and for many years a representative from Texas in the National Congress. Its business manager was E. J. Mathews, registrar of the University. In that first issue of the Alcalde were contributions from Leonard Doughty, S. E. Mezes, George W. Pierce, Elton W. Humphries, J. W. Malet, H. W. Harper, George H. Carter, and Fritz G. Lanham. Through the twenty-two years, from 1913 until now, the Alcalde has continued to serve as the principal medium of contact between the University and that interested and loyal group of Texas Exes which has constituted the membership of the Ex-Student ' s Association. While the purpose of the Alcalde has remained the same, it has changed in form and content with the passage of time. The early Alcalde was largely a literary magazine with just enough news of the campus and of individual ex-students to give it an intimate flavor. The Alcalde today is definitely a news organ, designed to keep ex-students up to date on University affairs and devoting approximately half of its space to news about individual ex-students. The rapid growth of the student body of the University and the physical changes that have taken place in recent years have enlarged the task of the Alcalde, and at the same time have emphasized the need for the service it attempts to render. An informed ex-student body, sympathetically awake to the needs of the University, is the goal the Alcalde has set for itself. Students, ex-students and faculty member s regularly directly on the University. contribute. It is the purpose of the editors that all Alcalde articles shall bear The magazine is sustained financially through advertising It is issued monthly, nine times each year, from October to July. nd through dues paid by members of the Association. Page 156 :-WX?i " u u™ ' " ' ■■ ' ■ : " ' ■ " ' ' ' ■ i " ' " Clubs and Societies mummmamm fcT BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION COUNCIL Founded, University of Texas, 1927 Insert: Perry. Top row: Donald Belknap, Tom Dailey, Russell Spikes, Peebles PfeiFfer, Charles Gruneisen, John Halton. Bottom row: Ray Perry, Ed Bridges, Marjorie Forke, Dean Grossnickle, Arlan Woods. OFFICERS Ray Spencer Perry John Halton Arlan C. Woods President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Marjorie Forke Edward D. Bridses Thomas M. Dailey Donald William Belknap Russell H. Spikes Peebles Pfeiffer . Ray Spencer Perry . Arlan C. Woods . John Halton Charles Gruneisen MEMBERS . Beta Gamma Sigma Beta Alpha Psi . Sigma lota Epsilon Delta Sigma Pi Sen Jun Jun Jun Bus Bus or Representative or Representative or Representative or Representative ness Administration Assemblyman ness Administration Assemblyman The Business Administration Council was organized to help create a spirit of friendliness and cooperation among the students in the School of Business Administration, of which it serves as the executive board. The council is com- posed of one representative from the senior class, four representatives from the junior class, the Business Administration assemblymen, and one representative from each of the honorary and professional societies in the School of Business Administration. Its officers are selected from the members of the council itself; the president of the council automatically becomes the president of the entire School of Business Administration. The principal duty of the council is the planning and directing of the annual banquet of the school which takes place in May. The election of the queen of the school, who is crowned at the banquet and presides over it, is supervised by the council. This council also has charge of any other social functions which are given by the School of Business Administration. Page 158 • : V,;; .. ;■:■ v,,: T ma asm ■■■■■i CAP AND GOWN Founded, University of Texas, 1914 Insert: Coburn. Top row: Hirsch, Coburn, Boyle, Winans. Bottom row: Sou!e, Hamblen, Granau. OFFICERS Elizabeth Coburn ■ . . President Augusta Boyle Vice-President Harriet Hirsch Secretary Mildred Winans Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS Dorothy Gebauer, Sponsor Maurene Allen Katherine Archer Florence Barry Frances Beal Ruth Bownds Augusta Boyle Barbara Bristol Lois Brown Katherine Browning Roberta Caffarelli Carolyn Carpenter Alpha Carter Concha Chacon Irene Childress Margaret Clark Betty Comegys Celeste Cox Helen Crawford Ima Culberson Frances Cunningham Dorothy Davis Helena Doornbos Vera Ann Engdahl Jane Ferrell Inez Granau May Grossman Frances Hamblen Frances Hamilton Nealie Bob Hampton Elizabeth Hardy Katherine Harley Frances Ann Harris Helen Hartgrove Louise Herring Harriet Hirsch Evelyn Horowitz Lurline Hughes Dorothy Impson Frances Jackson Hetta Jockusch MEMBERS Mary Margaret Johnson Mrs. Dora D. Jones Margaret Jurney Mrs. W. P. Keeton Doris Kirkham Elizabeth Knight Imogene Lay Helen Little Elizabeth Long Meredyth Mann Ona Marschall Gladys Martin Reba Mae Masterson Mary Mayfield Estelle McClung Ada Reed McGill Marietta McGregor Nellie May McKay Farrior McLaurin Grace McSpadden Margaret Mings Dorothy Moore Jewell Moore Marjorie Moore Eleanor Muse Mary Orshanski Mary Elizabeth Ownsby Francis Pfaefflin Eleanor Philquist Emmi Clegg Prokop Rebecca Ramirez Katherine Randall Mary Rice Floy Robinson Margaret Rose Lillian Runyon Imogene Sapp Eleanor Schelper Ella Schiurring Velma Sealy Ossie Shivers Ruth Smith Lucille Spreen Mary Lucille Staehely May Stein Mary G. Sterne Jo Strauch Margaret Ann Taylor Elizabeth Thomas Eleanor Trimble Ann Uhr Juanita Urban Shirlireed Walker Frankie-Mae Welborn Kay Wells Kathleen Wilie Mildred Wilson Mildred Winans Victoria Wischkaemper Winifred Wiseman Cap and Gown has as its purpose the stimulation of fellowship among senior women, the assistance of freshman girls in the organizing of their class, and the perpetuation of the organization of the senior women as ex-students. To qualify for membership girls must be members of the senior class. New members are admitted in the fall and again in the spring. The permanent class officers of Cap and Gown are elected by the entire group at a meeting preceding the Senior Swing-Out. During the second semester the organization entertained the faculty of the University with a tea, and the junior women honored the senior women at the Junior Prom. At the close of each school year a week, Senior Week, is devoted to entertainments honoring senior women. The climax of this week is the beautiful ceremony, the Senior Swing-Out, which is one of the outstanding traditions at the University. Page 159 r — CZECH CLUB Founded, University of Texas, 1909 Insert: Lostak. Top row: Barton, A. A. Horak, Dusek, Davis, A. Chernosky, C. Chernosky, Chovanec, Tabor, Darilek, F. A. Horak, Blaha. Third row: John Skrivanek, Slavik, Ondrej Pechacek, Malish, Labaj, Siptak, Koemel, Bily, Humpola, Krenek, Lidiak, Fojt. Second row: Joe Skrivanek, Betty Kocurek, Svadlenak, Janosky, Mazoch, Chamrad, Zazvorka, Kottnauer, Hejtmanek, Hnatek, E. Kutalek, Kraft, Tapal. Bottom row: Micek, Spacek, Atchison, Fojt, Bernice Kocurek, Lostak, Olsa Kocurek, Nachlinger, M. Kutalek, Huser, Kamas, Wiesner. OFFICERS Arthur Lostak . Laddie Lidiak Olga Kocurek . Carolyn Malina Willie Wiesner Joe Barton Johnny Barton Rosalie Bily Albert Blaha Irene Bucek Libuse Cerny Marian Chamrad Allen Chernosky Daniel Darilek Albin Fojt Arthur Fojt Georgia Hejtmanek Margaret Hnatek Arnost Horak Frank Horak Daniel Hruska Frank Humpola President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Reporter Keeper of S. P. J. S. T. Fund FACULTY MEMBER Eduard Micek, Sponsor MEMBERS Viola Huser Albert Janosky Frances Kamas Milady Kocurek Olga Kocurek Mildred Kottnauer Frances Kraft Gardenia Krenek John Kroulik Elizabeth Kutalek Mary Kutalek Joe Labaj Reuben Lesikar Laddie Lidiak Arthur Lostak Carolyn Malina William Malish Richard Martinak Lorraine Matejek Raymond Novosad Bertha Novotny Mary Novotny Fannie Bell Ondrej Mrs. Raymond Prasatik Raymond Prasatik Ruth Sefcik Lydia Siptak John Skrivanek Joseph Skrivanek Eileen Svadlenak Vlasta Tapal Gertrude Urbanic Willie Wiesner L. C. Zapalac Emelia Zazvorka The Czech Club was organized to promote the study of the Czech language, literature, history, songs, and culture. The organization serves to bring together students of Czech and non-Czech origin for educational, informative, and social purposes. There are two kinds of members, active and honorary. To qualify for active membership a person must be either a student actually enrolled in the University or a resident of Austin who shows an active interest in the work of the club. Honorary membership is extended to persons who show special interest in the work of the organization. New members are admitted on recommendations and on the vote of the club,- they may be admitted any time during the year. Each year the club entertains the Czech Ex-Students ' Association on Thanksgiving Eve. An annual play is pre- sented by the club in the spring in Czech communities of Texas. The club also participates in the University intramurals. The to j i of itud« tJKyur mespej Vilun e prog Paye 160 PtJd I " ' " " ■ - -■ ' DEUTSCHER VEREIN Founded, University of Texas, October 12, 1926 Insert: Goldmann. Top row: Romberg, Delhomme, Rusch, Wischkaemper, Burgdorf, Stern. Bottom row: Kessler, Danziger, Klipple, Goldmann, Rivers, Coy, Boysen. OFFICERS Hildegard Goldmann President Elizabeth Rivers Vice-President Marion Romberg Secretary Carmelita Klipple Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS J. L. Boysen, Sponsor M. K. Gardner L. M. Hollander W. E. Metzenthin Elsie Perlitz C. V. Pollard w ' Annie Brodbeck Marguerite Brodbeck Audrey Burgdorf Elizabeth Coburn Rebecca Coy Helen Danziger Sam Davis George De ' homme MEMBERS Hildegard Goldmann Frances Jester Louise Kahle Harry Kessler Carmelita Klipple Emmi Prokop Sam McElroy Ray Hugh Reveley Elizabeth Rivers Marion Romberg Anna Rusch Gerda Rusch Dr. William Stern Arnold Werner Victoria Wischkaemper The purpose of Deutscher Verein is to further an interest in the study and appreciation of German ' Kultur, and to give students an opportunity to speak German. To qualify for membership a person must be either a faculty member or student capable of reading simple German fluently. Members are selected at the beginning of each semester. During the year the bi-monthly meetings were enlivened by various programs arranged to carry out the objects of the club. Among the speakers who addressed the club were W. E. Metzenthin, Dr. L. M. Hollander, and Dr. Stern, who has come from Germany to study international law. The University glee clubs cooperated to present a Bach and Handel festival in April under the direction of G. E. Schramm,- in addition Henry Wunderlich gave some organ selections in keeping with the program. At one meeting Mrs. Hollander entertained the group with selections from Bach; at another time Mr. Metzenthin gave a Handel program. Page 161 THE GOLDEN GLOVE Formerly Phi Landa Uppercut, Reorganized February, 28, 1932 Insert: Kazen. Top row: Cutler, Phillips, Lawrence, Blocker, Terry, Austin. Bottom row: Brown, Gathings, Kazen, Motley, Haney OFFICERS James Kazen President David Hachar . . Vice-President Eugene Lawrence . Secretary-Treasurer Raymond Brown Reporter CHARTER MEMBERS Sheriton Burr Roy Cooledge Joe Goodwin David Shapiro James Kazen M. M. Merrick James W. Nichols MEMBERS Louis Benz D. R. Blocker Raymond Brown Roy Cooledge John Cutler George Gathings David Hachar John Haney Russell Herman James Kazen Eugene Lawrence Harry Leinbach Howard Motley Bobby Phillips Harvey Pulliam Howard Terry Ralph Walker Charles Wolf The Golden Glove is an organization made up of students in The University of Texas who have proved themselves boxers of ability and who are interested in maintaining boxing at its highest level. The ultimate aim of this group is to have boxing recognized as an intercollegiate sport in the Southwestern Conference as it is in other sectional conferences. In order to meet the eligibility requirements of this organization, he must have won his weight division in either intramural competition or a tournament conducted by the club; if a title is won by forfeit, a two-thirds vote is required for admission. The club plans to have two tournaments a year, at the first and at the last of the long session. Golden Glove sweaters will be given to the winners,- this year the sweaters were donated by the Department of Physical Train- ing for Men. James Kazen, the president this year, serves as intramural boxing coach and is a student instructor in boxing. c i ' n $1? t . ourn «, merit held on January 17th of this year, the following were the winners: 115-lb. Class, Raymond 5 i f 1 il 2 TV lb - Class , H ° war d Motley,- 135-lb. Class, F. C Austin,- 145-ib. Class, George Gathings,- 155-lb. Class, Bobby Phillips; 165-fb. Class, D. R. Blocker,- 175-lb. Class, Louis Benz; and Heavyweight Class, Howard Terry. Page 163 RS K: SJ?KS3?S?f ■■■■■■n -■:-;■: « pup is to • i dfaa a fa ' ■ tfiboxing- HOME ECONOMICS CLUB Founded, University of Texas, 1917 1 tk Insert: Watkins. Top row: Loessin, Brown, Anderson, Rollins, Ward, Von Rosenberg, Gray, Tevin, Borg. Third row: Beverley, Correll, Weir, Ashley, Rabel, Armstrong, Swim, Fain, Williams. Second row: Davis, Winfrey, Mills, Urban, Zazvorka, Wynne, Hightower, Griff is. Gage. Bottom row: Lissner, Cooksey Nickell, Watkins, Cocke, Manz, Egan, Stein. Benilu Watkins Rebecca Neal Louise Nickell May Stein OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Jennie Wilrnot . Lucile Emerson Edith Kirkland . Mrs. Louise Armstrong Sara Chaffin Margaret Batjer Esther Christenson FACULTY MEMBERS Sponsor . Member of Faculty Committee Member of Faculty Committee Mary Edna Gearing Berenice Mallory Bess Heflin Lucy Rathbone Elizabeth Ta pley Jet Winters MEMBERS Mary Grace Adams Viola Anderson Inez Ada Armstrong Dorothy Ashley Margaret Avery Evelyn Beverly Agnes Boren Margaret Borg Mabel Bowers Barbara Bristol llene Brown Alma Buaas Irene Bucek Leona Buckley Rowena Busby Mrs. D. S. Butcher Alma Carlson Gordon Clark Charlie Cocke Georgine Cole Catherine Connor Jane Connor Violet Cook Debbye Lee Cooksey Margaret Correll Mariella Covington Lillian Cunningham Katherine Davis Mrs. Wanda Deter Mary Bess Egan Joyce Ehlers Dolly Ann Ellis Louise Engel Mildred Etter Gerry Fraser Helen ' Gage Josephine Goodman Audrey Goree Helen L. Gragg Beverly Gramann Juette Gray Mary Ellen Greenwood Mary Azzalie Griffis Frances Grimes Frances Harkrider Marie Harper Eleanor Harris Katherine Harrison Jane Harryman Julia Ellen Henry Henrietta Hightower Margaret Nell Hill Louise Hinyard Mary Esther Hodges Mable Holcott Catherine Holderman Edith Houston Viola Huser Mae James Ruby Nell Kerley Evelyn Kirkman Lillian Knippa Gardenia Krenek Janie Beth Lacy Catherine Lawrence Gertrude Lehman Elizabeth Leib Aline Loessin Elva Loessin Marion Lowdom Sue Locher Dorothy Leedom Annie Mae McEver Marguerite McGuire Frances McLean Elizabeth McMillan Rosa Nell McPhail Elizabeth Manley Pat Martin Merrynell Mason Jerry Maxwell Carrie Jane Mills Mary Beth Mills Mary E. Richter Laura Nell Robertson Cleome Rollins Ann Ross Laura Ryland Winifred Sassman Betty Gray Saunders Frances Saunders Jewel Schmitz Alice Marie Mundine Amy Schwartz Margaret Murray Frances Nalle Rebecca Neal Louise Nickell Celeste Ogilvie Eula Lee Palmer Annella Park Frances Paschal Margaret Peck Leona Pfluger Ardis Ann Piercy Minnealetha Prater Alberta Presnell Lena Quist Winnie Jo Ramsay Helen Shackelford Betty Sheeham Elizabeth Short Anna Marie Shultz Marjorie Sledge Dorothy Smith Margie Smith Mary Elizabeth Smith Mary Ellen Smith Frances Smylie Margaret Stages May Stein Cleota Swim Juanita Tatman Lee Edwin Terry Edith Thompson Laura Trevino Juanita Urban Martha Van Ness Julia Von Rosenberg Eleanor Ann Ward Benilu Watkins Erna Weber Mary Louise Weir Barbara Wells Priscilla Wheelock Evelyn Wiedman Lorwen Williams Mary Williams Margaret Winfrey Jane Woffard Clara Wolfe Willie Wolfe Kathleen Worley Dicey Wright Martha Young Emelia Zazvorka The Home Economics Club was organized to promote interest and cooperation in home economics work on the campus and to unite all those girls who are especially interested in this field. Anyone registered in a home economics course may become a member of the club merely by applying for admittance. New members may be elected at any time during the year, but preferably in the first part of the fall term. At the monthly meetings of the organization lectures are givz.i b pro.11ine.1t authorities in the different field; of home-making. Among the activities of the year was a tea given at Christmas honoring the members. Each year the club raises a three hundred dollar scholarship which is awarded to a deserving member. Page 16S wmJmk ? NEWMAN CLUB Founded, University of Texas, 1908 EJk ' x ' ' - ' : tm Insert: Garcia. Top row: Francovic, Welch, Klecka, S. Garcia, T. O ' Rourke, Riddle, Braden, Driscoll, Bleymaier, FraelicK, Belaunde, Polansky. Third row: Kazen, D. Perkins, Father Riach, Schoech, Hartnett, Emma Mazoch, B. Buttrill, Swenson, Urban. Roberts, Arnold, Blown, Fryer, Delhomme, L. Runyon, Chamrad. Second row: A. Garcia, Perrone Cunninsham, Giesen, Morales, Edwards, Mrs. Tilden Edwards, Vidaurri, Ramirez, Svoboda, Marchbanks, Wischieaemper, Smith, Kelly, Klein. Bottom row: McDermott, Shan, Chacon, Dunn, L. Perkins, Lavoi, A. Runyon, Kennedy. Vela, Spacek, Roach, Haidusek, Mussil. OFFICERS Gus Garcia President Lillian Runyon . Vice-President Myrtie Svoboda Secretary Alfred Kelly Treasurer CHAPLAIN Reverend John M. Riach, C S. P. Nago Alaniz Robert Alexander O. C. Arnold Marie Babare Zoe Barbe Rafael Belaunde Joe Belden Joe Bleymaier Florence Blown Evelyn Braden Frances Brunner Evelyn Buckley Chester Buratti Matthew Burns Gusta Ann Buttrill Beth Buttrill Florence Carville John Casey Marian Chamrad J. H. Cunningham George Delhomme J. B. Donnally Clara Mae Driscoll Dan Driscoll Joseph Dunn Rosa May Egbert Matthew Falco Charles Fitch Julia Franzetti Julia Froelich Elecia Fryer Adolfo Garcia Gus Garcia Santiago Garcia A. R. Geyne Eugene Giesen Louis Gonzalez Dick Gump Emeterio Gutierrez John Hall Robert Harris Don Hartnett MEMBERS James Hunt Alois Janak Benedict Janak Kathleen Joerger Alfred Kelly Nellie Agnes Kennedy Theodore Klecka John Klein Bernice Kocurek Bettye Kocurek Olga Kocurek Conrad Kollenberg Rose Lavoi Charles Leon George Lewis Vincent Licata Adolph Magliolo Federico Martinez Emma Mazoch Emil Mazoch Evelyn Miller Velasta Mussil John O ' Rourke Thomas O ' Rourke Drusilla Perkins Lucy Pe rkins Saviour Perrone Ben Phillips Frank Quirk Sam Raia Rebecca Ramirez Winnie Jo Ramsay Maria Riddle Hattie Maud Roach Charles Roehl Cornelius Roos Amali Runyon Lillian Runyon Tom Rzeppa Jewel Schmitz Florence Schoech Zenon Sekowski Richard Shults Edward Slavik Farrell Smith Lydia Spacek Anne Stasswender Edward Strout Mae Dell Struve Myrtie Svoboda Agnes Swenson Juanita Urban Abdiel Vega Mary Vela Irene Vidaurri James Voss Doris Wallace Kathleen Warren Leo Welch Aline Wilcox Victoria Wischkaemper Loretta Wittenburg LeRoy Zapalac The Newman Club, a branch of the National Federation of Catholic Clubs, was established at the University in 1908 by the Reverend Michael P. Smith. It was organized for the purpose of promoting the religious, the intellectual, and the social life of the Catholic students. Membership is open to any Catholic student in the University. Meetings are held every Sunday in the Newman Club Room. At these meetings either a speaker addresses the group or an open forum discussion of religious or social problems is held. Dr. H. V. Benedict, Dr. H. T. Parlin, Dean T. U. Taylor, Dean V. I. Moore, Dean Arno Nowotny, and other outstanding faculty members have spoken to the club. Musical programs and dramatic skits are also presented at these meetings. In March the club gave its annual spring formal dance. Other activities of the organization include open houses in the fall and picnics in the spring. Page 164 ACKNOWLEDGMENT The 1935 Cactus is not the work of one person nor of a few but represents the combined labors of many. The editor wishes to take this opportunity to thank some whose assistance has been particularly outstanding. In the face of increased costs brought on by the various codes and the genera! raising of price levels, not to mention the new and heretofore untried general property deposit, the Board of Publications was most generous in providing the budget for this book. In addition, the editor thanks the Board for being permitted to use the expensive four color process on the opening and main division pages. Mr. Bill McGill ' s sound advice has been sought on all matters of concern, and we have attempted to follow his good judgment. The Business Office has been a constant source of friendly help and co-operation. ' Burt Dyke, Miss Mildred Basford, Louis Baethe, and Bill Bergman of that office have continually been of invaluable assistance. The mechanical builders of the book, the Wallace Engraving Co., and The Steck Company, have helped to make the work of putting the book together a pleasure. The Paralta Studios have provided a consistency of background in the studio pictures that has given an extra smooth appearance to the panels of pictures. The one person gifted to provide the color illustrations desired for the art work of The 1935 Cactus was Miss Isabelle Mayes. We are very grateful to Miss Mayes for her work, which, we realize, is the outstanding feature of the book. John Duke, Grace McSpadden, and Mildred Cooke all deserve special mention for the journalistic style with which they handled the university section as shown by the interesting accounts of each school and college. Duke ' s short biographies of the Governor, President, and Comptroller are especially worthy of note. The collection of the many pages of material for the activities section is an almost endless task, but Margaret Grasty, John Dittmar, and their assistants completed this section with a spirit that cannot be commended too highly. Susan San- ford handled the social groups section in the most efficient manner we have witnessed in the past five years. The work of Burwell Pope on both of these sections and of Sarah Beth Mcintosh on the former should not go unmentioned. On the campus life staff, Ed Nunnally and L. J. Bennett were of great service in obtaining the informal fraternity and sorority snapshots as well as the regular feature pictures. Although Harold Cunningham is not in school ; that did not prevent him from assisting with the photography — many of the building pictures are his. Albert Fisher joined the staff late in the year but worked so industriously and well from then on that the section contains many of his shots. Mel- bourne Coltharp, with his self-rigged flashlight camera, took many night pictures which would have been unobtainable otherwise. There seldom has been a more enlightened sports staff. We think that Joe Storm ' s accounts of track and cross country are particularly good; Joe ' s modesty made the job of writing an occasional necessary line about himself very difficult. Two men on the staff this year for the first time, John Kean the first semester and Ralph Neely the second, did about everything from sweeping out the office to running the book while the editors were out on some imagined business,- the loyalty and dependability of these two certainly have been appreciated. We could not close this acknowledgment without mentiong John Pope, a working Associate Editor. Pope did not seem to realize that the position he held was supposed to be, or rather had come to be, merely an honorary office, and often came up from the Law School to help with the book. The student body never selected a more qualified man than it did this year by sweeping John Pope into office with a tremendous vote of confidence. And to the other staff members and volunteer workers whose names space forbids our mentioning, we extend our deepest thanks and sincerely hope that you have enjoyed the work as much as the editor has enjoyed working with you. The Editor. Page 165 tt » HHfl g j , CAMPUS lip 1IJ eUQMAO ■ Inspirit to students M f Winding awa distance, I lit Colorado sug3«c boating. GOING AND COMING A wandering summer cloud is caught for an instant in the new lily pond constructed during the summer. • • • Inspiring to new and old students alike is the illumi- nated caoitol dome. In an effort to keep up with the many new buildings the old Library freshens up for the new semester. Winding away into the distance, t h e glistening Colorado suggests moonlight boating. Clustered about the new Adminstration — Library Building, The Greater Uni- versity of Texas expands be- yond the original Forty Acres. Affable Dr. Wharey smilzs upon another graduating class. The last Bluebonnet Chain to be passed in the shadow of the old Main Building. Judge Crane finds it hot work corralling his graduat- ing lawyers. Wearing the characteristic linen suits and sunflowers, Ross Madole, Jack Stayton, Henry Simon, Maurice Acers, and Ruel Walker, march into Gregory Gymnas- ium to receive their LL.B. ' s. Bill Sinkin scans the grad- uation program. " Old Sam " Oliphant helps unload his trunk in his eager- ness to begin the new year. Did somebody forget meet Bill Miller? to BACK AGAIN Between the rush captain and the rival truckmen; the bewildered freshman hasn ' t a chance. Bob Hinn and Carroll Mc- Glasson nonchalantly have the situation well in hand. A fond mother escorts her freshman daughter to Little- field Dormitory for her first taste of dormitory life. Fritz Woodbury didn ' t walk the rails all the way from his far awav home. Like the man that the mule kicked, Leroy Mumme isn ' t as pretty as he was when this picture was taken, but he knows a lot more. The East Texas train bring s Helen Jane Tilley, Al Tar- button, and other notables. F. W. Hustmyre and George Barnes tackle a weighty matter at the Deke house. Old and new residents of Brackenridge Dormitory get acquainted while waiting for the doors to open. A backward glance from a girl forward enough to carry her own hand bags. Jimmy Canoll, Emmett Whitsett, Paul Rochs, Bud Mitchell, and Henry Wood just hanging around. Althought the floorboard on Howard Motley ' s Model f burned up en route from Teneha, the chassis made it anyhow. At fifty cents a trunk these are prosperous days for the Austin trunk haulers. WAITING IN LINE TO REGISTER Wearing the latest in fall haberdashery, Herbert Cart- wright and Bill Fitzhugh, transfers from A. M., pre- pare to see what a good school looks like. The shadowed arches of the Law Building will offer relief for those who have had to stand in the sun. You will have many more blanks to fill out, Mary, so don ' t worry too much over these. Upstairs in the Law Build- ing the students work out their programs, selecting their courses and avoiding con- flicts. It is a well-worn walk be- tween the Law Building and Gregory Gymnasium, the sec- ond lap of the procedure. John Bell announces the closing of another section, finishing his speech always with " That is all. " This scene of the inside of the gymnasium is unusual be- cause of the absence of stu- dents,- usually lines are at every table. The young ladies at this desk grant permission for the applicants to be admitted to the various schools. Ruth Boren, did you buy a Cactus? Or is that sly look the result of having success- fully evaded the salesmen? Carolyn Russell, soon to be elected President of the Freshman Girls, and Jane Kavanaugh have only to pay their fees at the Auditor ' s office to be full-fledged uni- versity students. Some stop to catch their breath before going into the gymnasium to be sectionized. An informal group at the Kappa house during an after- noon rush period. A jolly group of Zetas and rushees almost hide Johnye Mann Cobb ' s new spook chaser. Rush rules require rushees to furnish their own transpor- tation, and the taxies do a rushing business. At the Tri Delt house Ann Bentley has a strong hold on rushee Betty Swallow — but not quite strong enough. Down Archway at the Sigma Nu domicile you would think Alison McLe- more was the prize rushee the way he is standing in the oreqround. The Alpha Phi ' s new house was not finished for rush week, and they do their work in temporary quarters. The court in the back of the Theta house is an excel- lent place to entertain the guests and future sisters. The Pi Phis do a little open rushing in their side yard neither rushers nor rushees seem particularly perturbed about the matter. t looks like standing room only at the Zeta house. From S. R. D., from Little- field, and the other dormi- tories and boarding houses come eager and expectant yet nervous and worried girls. A scene at the Tri Delt house. DECISIONS AND FESTIV- ITIES, LAUGHTER AND TEARS Dean Moore warns this keyed-up group of freshmen in the Law Building auditor- ium to join the group that appeals to them and not to be swayed by other influ- ences as they sign their pref- erences. These charming rushees seem reluctant to leave the handsome Theta mansion. Coats come off as the A. T. O. ' s and their guests get informal during the afternoon rushing hours. Ann Ross and Louise Nes- bitt failed to convince Betty Wriaht of the advantages of Pi Beta Phi. The Southern Gentlemen of Kappa Alpha use their garage for a little high- powered rushing — following the example set by Burney last year. The shops present the lat- est fashions for milady ' s ap- proval during this social sea- son. Joan Chambers and her long brown touring car are very much in evidence around the Kappa Kappa Gamma lodge. At the pledge night ger- man Greeks, new pledges, and independents mix to celebrate the ending of this most strenuous of activities; campus life is about to settle down to normal again. JHii T AN OLD LANDMARK BEGINS TO FALL Among the last occupants to leave the tower of the Main Building were the wrestlers and Hestia, god- dess of the hearth. Many a weary student climbed this old stairway. Silent dark figures slowly removed the safe from the Comptroller ' s office. Many of these dusty old tomes in the Classical Library were moved for the first time in many years when taken to their new home on the third floor of the Library Building. This old blackboard, black paint on the original bricks, and the inscription, " O Lord I love, so good and just; I pray thee, don ' t let me bust, " were uncovered when the superimposed slate was re- moved. Colonel Arthur Stiles is the only person who was present at the laying of the cornerstone who was also present at the removal of it. The crane lifts the corner- stone from its fifty year resting place. The balustrade and pic- tures of Texas lumbering in- dustry which were on ex- hibition at the St. Louis Fair also had to go. The camera looks down upon progress. • The cornerstone in place. Dr. Benedict, Dr. Aynes- worth, Mr. Jester, and Mr. Stark carry the cornerstone box to the President ' s office for opening. Before University officials and visitors the cornerstone box was opened and the contents inspected. DOWNFALL IS COMPLETE Aphrodite is one of the few who doesn ' t raise her arms in protest as the de- molition is begun. Viewed through a mantle of foliage the majesty of the broken tower remains. With fixtures and windows removed, only a skeleton re- mains. The ivy which is about to be so rudely torn from these old walls was brought to the Campus of The University of Texas from the mother plant in the English churchyard wherein Gray wrote his famous " Elegy. ' ' Where the west wing stood, only the foundations remain. The tower bids farewell to an old friend, the Law Building, and w onders when it, too, will fall. Like the eternal circle of civilization these men tear down that others may build. The humb ! ed old structure falls at the feet of these handsome new buildings. The once aloof turrets are now a pile of tin by Waller Creek. Miss Martha Lockett and Dr. Aynesworth are amused over something as the Cactus cameraman prepares for another shot. PROGRESS Removal of the Home Eco- nomics Shack marks the last of the wooden buildings on the Campus. Architect ' s drawing of the new $200,000 women ' s dormitory now in process of construction between Littlefield Dormitory and the Biology Building. Luxurious men ' s dormitory being built just east of Brack- enridge Hall. Interested contractors and bidders gather outside Hogg Auditorium. Bids are opened for con- struction of the two new dormitories. President Benedict.. Regent Stark, and others on their way to the assembly. Crowds grow thicker as proceedings are about to commence. The first shovel of dirt is taken from the site of the new A dm inistration -Library Building. wntttSBtHT j; . 1 . . M I RECREATION The girls of Matejek House enjoy a sunrise breakfast be- low the dam. The " Putt-putt " craze be- gins — wheels, 50c,- wrecks, $1.00, the sign reads. • Fall dance of Littlefield Dormitory. • • Chumps like this make this book possible. Reserve Pope ' s 1936 Centennial Edi- tion tomorrow, (paid adv.) Beta Omicron Chapter of Beta Theta Pi celebrates its Golden Anniversary with a dance at the Union Building. A " putt-putt " fiend begins a peace disturbing ride. Fall initiation of the Cow- boys. Bridge devotees ply their art in the Arcade of Texas Union. • Note well this picture of the S. R. D. Formal for it cost the Cactus a new paint-job to th e ceiling. A GREAT TRIUMPH Texas student body gives the team a rousing sendoff on the eve of its departure for South Bend. The owner of this car wants the world to know. Battle-scarred Joe Smart rides triumphantly up Con- gress Avenue. Portion of the crowd at the gigantic pep rally held by Notre Dame students on the eve of the Texas game. Governor-elect Al I red welcomes the victorious team. Coach Chevigny tells how it was done. Mayor Tom Miller also arose at daybreak to add W,s words of commendation. Texas band salutes Notre Dame cheering section. m Traffic is blocked by the Chevigny Day pa rade. • • The Phi Delta Theta entry • • Chevigny makes a hasty re- treat wearing his newly ac- quired ten-gallon hat. Welcoming crowd of early risers awaits the arrival of the team with a great display of Texas spirit. Another view of the Chevigny Day parade. The Cowboys present a Texas sombrero to Chevigny. Kappa Sigma float in the Chevigny parade. A freshman cadet surveys the " Bull Board. " Receiving line at the Presi dent ' s Thanksgiving Recep tion. Eager crowds flock to the Stadium for the annual South- western grid classic. The Longhorn Band pre sents " Red " Sheppard. The well-drilled A. M. military band forms a star as the bugles salute the crowd. The Longhorn Band plays one of its famous rhythm numbers. The Cowboys and Band form the characteristic T. U. Texas cheer-leaders. • A. M. cheer-leaders lead a ye • • Gordy Brown puts on the Texas colors once more. Marvin Simpson, Gene Cherry, Jane Anderson, and Lloyd Davidson at the Ark- ansas game in Fayetteville. Eloise Correll, Helen Rom- back, and Frances Merritt snapped unexpectedly at the Stadium gate. Longhorns prepare for bear meat at the Baylor rally. The sinking sun makes vis- ion difficult at the Rice game in Houston. West entrance at the Texas Memorial Stadium. Does a four base blow at a football game equal a home run? Name, number, salary, position, and telephone num- ber of each and every player on the squad for two bits. The Civic Testimonial Din- ner completes the successful football season. Neal Owen, drum major, surveys the game. Coach Ray Morrison of S. M. U., Governor-elect James V. Allred, and Coach Jack Chevigny discuss highlights of the game. ROOSEVELT AND OTHERS Czech Club celebrates its Silver Anniversary with a banquet in the Austin Club. Voting at Building box election. the Chemistry in the Fall Rare picture showing a telephone in Little Campus Dormitory before the resi- dents were deprived that luxury. Trapeze artists pose for the Cactus cameraman. President Roosevelt re- ceives the executive com- mittee of the national Inter- collegiate Daily Editorial As- sociation: Stan Beaubaire of Stanford, Ben Leeberman of the University of Illinois, William E. Phepps of the University of Oregon, D. B. Hardeman of The University of Texas, chairman of the group, and Donald J. Pryor of the University of Iowa. University students are an- nual patrons of the big top. From the last row Dr. Ettlinger and his family enjoy the circus. Fall dance of Brackenridge Hall. M p Duck Avery Isa he-Thomason DooM-Leod Edith Perkins DurkeDaker TUTWHIDDON VOYD DENNETT rRANKPYDURN MARYGlADVSStERNE: R.CNEELY y t ' A, DEIMINOSCHMIDT DUSTER DOYLE WEIR LaBATT Ed 6 PA HAM TAYLOR MlLTOIN f Mi L DERTWOOLRIDGE DlCK6RE66_. ' KRAfTElDMAN MARSHALL PEHNIt OfrAnnArXL MURRAY ! ike Ben Sewell Dettv Adams TinvGruneisen Carolypi Russell DubdaKarkowski JackTaylor DougArnim Frank Dowers Jql- Mall Saun peps Fr eels t Alta Dutler ChinkWallender Joe Storm Elizabeth Dispell JqhhDittmar WbOLEORDM-fARLAMD„JiMMVKAZEfN P1TZER6ARRISON JOHN HaLTON CHARLES CoATES Plans of the American Legion to provide a one million dollar museum on the Campus of The University of Texas begin to materialize, as the police escort leads the officials to the Capitol steps. This museum is to be financed through the sale of a special 50c piece authorized by Congress and to be sold for $1, the 50c premium going into the building fund. Legionaries carry placards boosting the coin sale. Jim Guleke of the Board of Education serves as auction- eer in the sale of the first ten of the Centennial half-dol- lars. Legionaire drum and bugle corps follow the colors up the Avenue. Light Opera shines add illumination to the parade. Girl Scouts present an array of flags. Former Governor James E. Ferguson leaves the Union after the Centennial Banquet. Representative Patterson and Senator Darwin. Comptroller Calhoun and Mr. Ralph Goeth, president of the Ex-Students ' Associa- tion. Longhorn Band, led by Drum Minor Marian Pharr, marches in the parade. The University Cowboys, who bought one of the first ten coins, take an active part in the diive. vn A NEW GOVERNOR Governor Miriam A. Fer- guson and Governor-Elect James V. Allred pass under the swords of the Ross Volunteers from A. M. College. Former Governors Fergu- son and Neff observe the in- auguration of the new governor with great interest. Justice Pierson of the Tex- as Supreme Court administers the oath of office to the youthful chief executive. • • • The Governor ' s receiving line at the reception on the stage of Gregory Gymnasium. A section of the crowd on the Capitol lawn. Perhaps the largest crowd ever seen in Gregory Gym- nasium attends the Inaugural Ball. THEATRICAL Scene from the Curtain Club production " The Late Christopher Bean. " Creekmote Fath and VUrie Chandler in " Another Lan- guage. " Rose Franken ' s com- edy of American middle-class life. A thrilling scene from the Curtain Club ' s thrilling mys- tery drama, " The Ninth Guest. " Peggy Soule in " Holy Night. " Men ' s chorus in the Light Opera Company ' s musical, " Good News. " Advertisements for " Good News. " Girls ' chorus, the Dancing Dainties, from " Good News, " with Joe Fisher and Bill Erwin in the background. Audrey Lewis and Bill Erwin in a scene from " Good News. " ■M HnBMM PEOPLE, BUSY AND NOT SO BUSY Miss IsabeMe Mayes, creator of the art work in the 1934 Cactus as wel! as in this current edition, at work in her studio. Students mending Indian relics in the workshop of the Anthropology Museum, which is located on the fourth floor of Waggener Hall and is rapidly becoming one of the show places of the campus. View of the display cases in the Anthropology Mu- seum. Two views of the fire which broke out in the attic of Sutton Hall, causing many students to cut their classes in order to wtach the pro- cedure. I wo carefree groups, one behind Garrison Hall and the other on the Drag, kill time between classes. The McDonald Observa- tory in the Davis Mountains is rapidly nearing completion. The arrow cut into the picture of the dome indicates the point on the mountain below where the observatory will be located. p- r De PntTA Aldwman JuoiTm Allen Jane Anderson Dobotmy Ayiit- Luc i i t Daoqv Maugadet De-av Glac s Detts Lavla d VELVn D.UCKL • DLtINA ' Mai DufLtD ELIZABETH BUTTRILL VAPIAIN CHAMDAD GOPXW CLARK If Josephine Goppy Genoa Bpinkepmoee Alta Dutler I MA CuiDEPSON MAPGAPET DlCKSON ANITA MAE " DlSCH __ — . Mildred tTTtu Mabv Louise- rAULKNEB Jlhha Lou Peawersiojne Sammy Ppelich Jeamette ginspupg Jennie Mawi t oooom n MapoaretGpissom IBSINIAHARDIS MAP6E-CV tiOMDS MoNDA-MAPIE hOSEV " PATRICIA HULL me ' Dopothy Householder DobothvImk KAT - LEEN JOEP6EQ L VA JOH NSO.N Jane Jones Jane- Kavanau6H Dopothy Kenyoin LpsaNellM-Phail Sadah M-Cammon DettieM ' - David 6AIL M £ Q4VITT EXOI5E £Yy Marietta M ' Gr6sop ' Patricia M-6r " E60r " Sarah Dlth Ivf Intosh He: en M- Intyre Malcom Monroe- lucile Moore- Mary Mueller - Mjllinax Mildred Murphy_ yUAofAMussiL Louise Nkditt . Ellen Newdy Josef ' i ohnye MarieQsdqrne h Adelaide Polk MJLDQEDPaTTON PRANCES MlRPITT „ . COBEPTA PURVIS TPANCK PATHEP FLOY POBINSON M_- " SCHOCNMANN LUCILL:StLbY LUCILLE SPPEEN " MAPY GLADV5 STEPNf rPAINCES 5-TEVYAPT BETTY SWALLOW MoiLlfSWAPTZ ' Q IZABETH Tl PP5 ' ALICErTWIChELL I BE-NE Vi DAU3BI LA VEPNE WALKEP VIB6INIA WlLKINS LOIS WATSON MABY LOUISE WEI G . PAULINE WE LTMAN ' LSSIEMAEWeHtWOBTH ' GBACI ETTA WILLIAMS PEARL LOUISE WCOLDPID5E Jane Wilson Mapjha Jay Winn Mar6adetWiriz_L .YvgiN.imTHQgNTODL— . Ellen Steck ' PosemapyWahdmuno . NOTABLE VISITORS Dr. Hans Luther is the guest of an illustrious group at a luncheon at the Texas Union. The calm before the storm at the Law Banquet; the dinner was thrown into a frenzy a short time after this picture was made when an engineering student, dressed as a waiter, broke Perigrinus, patron saint of the Laws, into fragments. The elite of the Campus dance to " The sweetest music this side of Heaven " as Guy Lombardo and His Royal Canadians play for a tea dance at the Union. Old friends of Jimmy Ma- lone welcome him and his band, " Jimmie Joy ' s Or- chestra, " back to the Forty Acres,- Maloney formed his original orchestra on the Tex- as campus a number of years ago. President Hutchins of Uni- versity of Chicago confers with President Benedict and Regent Stark. MissTdna St. Vincent Millay finds a receptive audi- ence on the Forty Acres. Mr. Neans looks as if he were dozing, but just try to drive past him without a pei- mit whether you are the King of England or Dizzy Dean. ■ ■ i was 1 1 ; Jni LEGISLATORS AND OTHERS The banquet which was a part of the entertainment provided by the University for the visiting lawmakers. As Santa Claus is to this Christmas tree so is the legislature to The University of Texas. Bob Strange gets his picture taken from an unusual angle. Lucile Moore shows Re- presentative Pope and another solon about the Campus. Eugene Locke doesn ' t seem to mind the load on his back. Ace Hilburn looks down upon the photographer. Barbara Bristol and Hetta Jockusch of the Kappa lodge are amused over something. • The Chi Phi house, the old home of Colonel House, is the most elegant fraterr.ity house on the campus; the in- laid hardwood floors are works of art. Carolyn Brownlee stum- bles up the steps sleepily on her way to an eight o ' clock class. Around the Department of Journalism, all the news- gatherers swear by DeWitt Reddick. The only reason Charlotte McQuiston ' s picture was not on the Goodfellow pages is that the head size was not the same as the others, and to have had her get a new picture would have been too apparent. But anyhow, she gets four stars here. _ ELECTIONS The Campus is covered with ballyhoo of all kinds as tie day of the spring elections ai rives. • • These ballots indicated that the student body favored a state-owned bookstore. • • Mary Louise Tips and Mar- ian Harris. • • • You would think Ann Harley and Brownie Green were deciding the Sweet- heart election. • • • Beth Ryburn and Willie Ames just before going to Sunday dinner at the Deke house. • • • Florence Haltom wilh a load of books. • • • Waiting in line to vote in the general election at the busy Union polling place. • • Inez Granau is glad she ' s not a candidate. • • • Eleanor Stayton, Dolly Ann Ellis, and Ann Ross find the steam shovel more interesting than the election steam rol- lers. • • • Not huge flakes of snow but campaign literature; pity the gardeners. • • Business Administration students cast their votes at Waggener Hall. • • This trio and the dog find elections rather boring. • • • One way to get people up to vote, although Bill Flatt finds it a rude awaken- ing. • John Duke, Bill Erwin, Ann Bentley, Tiny Grune- isen, John Pope, and Harvey Pulliam make up this interest- ing group of candidates, some winners, some losers, but all good sports. • Is that Benno Schmidt, the election judge, up on that Geodetic Survey tower look- ing for dirty work around the various boxes? • Warren Osborne awakens too soon. ■ ' A ' T HO kj «l(fll! THE POLLS REMAIN OPEN UNTIL ONE It is a rare sight when Jimmy Hadlock gets caught with school books in hand. At Garrison Hall the vot- ing is heavy. • Joe Barton is approached on behalf of John Pope. This view of the Chemistry Building box shows the long ballot which the voters had to decide upon. Election judge Peter Wells is too busy at the Garrison Hall box to notice the Cactus cameraman. Could these be hecklers on the Chuck Wagon steps? This picture, taken a few hours after the similar one on the opposite page, shows the completed " U I ' made of hedge plants, which the gardeners are planting in the earlier picture. Ann Bentley, no doubt. • • Jake Pickle, Tom Currie, and Jim Weber are ready for any election problem. R. C. Neely explains the ballot to a voter while Pleas Childress tries to figure it out for himself at the other end of the table. Tiny Gruneisen makes an active campaign, as does Curtis Bishop in the follow- ing picture. Marshall Pennington waits for the light to change. Be careful, folks, " The Eyes of Texas Are Upon You. " Mule Wilson is amused over some election scandal. TEXAS RELAYS This charming group of girls, consisting of (left to right) Ima Culberson, Mary McCaskill, Mary Louise Faulkner, Martha Jay Winn, June Ross, Nancy Jo Casey, Jane Anderson, Annlee Howard, and Frances Rather, was nominated in order that the visiting track captains might select from them the Queen of the Texas Relays. Glenn Cunningham, the world ' s greatest miler, took up track in earnest after his doctor had told him he would never be able to walk again. Presenting, Miss Martha Jay Winn, the Queen of the Texas Relays. Chink Wallender breaking the tape in the preliminaries of the 100 yard dash in the world record time of 9.4; the stiff wind at his back kept the time from being an official record. A close-up of Wallender taken just after he had made his record dash. Coach Bill Hargiss of Kan- sas University, who served as referee of the relays, and Coach Clyde Littlefield, who worked night and day to bring back the relays after a four years ' absence. A view spectators. of the 8,000 This L. S. U. athlete is proud of the trophy pre- sented his team for winning the two mile relay. Torrance of L. S. U. putting the shot. This Texas relay team of Rockhold, Austin, Edwards, Gruneisen, Pickett, and Wal- lender came within less than one second of setting a new intercollegiate record in the 880. ive-ersr ■ft f tmJk A WONDERFUL SHOW Dr. Metzenthin presents the trophy for the one mile team run to Kansas State, but Michigan State tied this team and will be given a similar award. Oneal Archer and Glenn Cunningham discuss the meet. Governor AHred is trying to keep on the good side of big Jack Torrance of L. S. U. Chink Wallender puts on full speed ahead as he finishes the century. The finish of the exhibition mile run in which Cunning- ham was closely pressed. Philson of Drake displays perfect form as he sets a new Texas Relays ' record in the high jump with a mighty bound of six feet, five and five-eighths inches. Regents Weinert and Stark and Torrance, holder of the world ' s championship in the shotput, view a relay from the judges ' stand. Referee Hargis starts the exhibition mile run. A fast finish in the high hurdles. Neugass of Tulane and Wallender of The Universitv of Texas congratulate each other at the finish of the 100 ard dash; the finish was so close that at the time this picture was made it had not been decided which had broken the tape. Both were given the time of 9.4 seconds. T : l CHOP SUEY Bill Bedell and his sweet young " date " attempt to crash the Junior Prom under the eyes of Jim Langdon. Ann Bentley acts as master of ceremonies at the Prom. A group of Alpha Xi Deltas and their " dates " practice the latest steps be- fore going to the dance. Since Hudson Henley ' s clothing indicated that he is locked up, he might as well get a little studying done. Ann Bentley breaks in on Eva Hart. Betty Swallow has such a sunny disposition that even classes are fun to her. Professor Turtle holds his annual water pageant at the beautiful tile pool of the Women ' s Gymnasium. A rehearsal for the Round- Up Revue. Spring hits Frances Rather as Aileen Hill stands by. Girls of the Glee Club prepare to depart for the annua! jaunt to Schreiner In- stitute at Kerrville. The family skelton is dis- closed as the pre-medical stu- dents gather at the banquet board. It looks as if Carrol Til lot- son, Clark Armstrong, and Joe Riley are " headed for the last round-up. " Weir and Blair Labatt did not notice the background as this picture was snapped. And down on the Treasure Island of Galveston, the Os- teon group holds a dinner- dance on the pier above the rolling surf. YIP, YIP, THE ROUND-UP Visitors for the Round-Up and University people lunch together during the big cele- bration. The University of Texas is prepared to welcome all comers. Wilma Rushing and her father, who was a student of the Class of ' 12. Elizabeth Schneider, one of last year ' s most popular graduates, shows her mother around the new buildings. A registration scene. • • • The honor guests of the 1935 Round-Up were the members of the Class of 1885. The two visiting mem- bers of this class were Dr. S. C. Red and Judge A. J. Peeler. In this picture are Dr. and Mrs Red and Judge and Mrs. Peeler. A group of students and former students including Bob Horn, J. B. McCord, and Mary Gladys Sterne look at the display of building pictures. Two visitors from Aggie- land in Austin for the Texas- A. M. baseball games, drop in on the festivities; they are Bill Couser, star shortstop and quarterback, and Jake Mooty, ace mounds- man. Lucretia Donnell points out campus scenes to Mrs. C. C. Hightower of Hattiesburg, Miss., and Mrs. W. M. Sellers of Austin. THE ROUND-UP PARADE -i - " %u ' . «iwBi nSF ' RSi The entry of the Matejek House typifies transportation of an earlier day and received honorable mention in the educational division. The sign on ' he jside reads: " In luck we trusted, in Kansas we busted. " The best all-round entry was that of Theta Xi; the pin is reproduced in paper flowers. Chi Phi ' s Canadian Round- Up, a huge crib with five members of the fraternity dressed as the Dionne quin- tuplets and a sixth represent- ing Dr. Dafoe, won first place in the comical division. This five-pointed star car- ries the five nominees for Sweetheart of Texas and continually turned around in order that all might glimpse these beautiful girls. Ranger Bill Sterling has caught a group of A. T. O. cattle rustlers branding some stray yearlings. The most unique float was the huge silver fish ridden by mermaid Wheeler Lyon en- tered by the Tri Delts. The Venetian Gondola, shaded from a royal purple through violet to orchid, was proclaimed the most beautiful float. The boys of Phi Gam- ma Delta were justly proud of their handiwork. Deans Brogan, Hildebrand, and Harper await the forma- tion of the parade. Phi Delta Theta presents " Hooey " in all of his glory, share the wealth, and what have you to get honorable mention in the comical divis- ion, Harvey Penland repre- senting the gentleman from Louisiana. Registrar Mathews, Dean Parlin, and Dean Fitzgerald are in no hurry for the parade to start. AND NOT A FLOAT COST OVER $25 That Zeta dressed in white satin and riding the white horse with a white saddle looked so good to the judges that Zeta Tau Alpha received honorable mention in the all- round division. The swan pulling the boat, the entry of Alpha Xi Delta, must have taken plenty of work, for it practically amounted to two floats. Chevigny, Dibrell, and the two young coaches, Gray and Hilliard, match their wits against big Tim Moynihan on the other side of the field in the Round-Up football game. " The Southern Planters " is the title of the Phi Kappa Psi entry which won honor- able mention in the comic division and amounts to a take-off on the word in the school song ' Til Gabriel blows his horn. " That is some dice game between the devil and Gabriel going on up on the roof. white sai Iboat with pink roses is This trimmed the float which won honor able mention in the beautifu float division,- it was entered by Alpha Delta Pi. This smoothly streamlined float of Sigma Nu shaded from a deep orange in front to white at the back; like many of the other floats it represented lots of hard hand labor. These two action pictures show some of the speed of Coach Chevigny ' s 1935 Model; the spring football inter-squad game was packed with more action than most mid-winter games. Indica- tions are that the Steers will hold their own next fall. SWEETHEART NOMINEES The Round-Up Ball which followed the Revue was a dazzling affair with the spring dresses and flowers of the Blue- bonnet Belle nominees, the Sweetheart nominees, and the visiting Sweethearts. Music was furnished by Larry Lee ' s orchestra, and Gregory Gymnasium was thronged with students and visitors. In the top right corner is Miss Roberta Purvis, below her is Miss Helen Jane Tilley, in the center is Miss Margaret Beverly, and in the lower left corner is Miss Patricia Parks; these four young ladies were runners-up in the election. From the entire school but five girls are selected, by popular vote, to enter the final election,- so the honor of being one of the five selected by the student body is evident. The students of The University of Texas should be commended upon their choice of Sweetheart nominees. The lower picture is of the reception held in Texas Union the evening following the football game. of. to MISS GAIL McDAVITT Sweetheart of The University of Texas Lee ' i B 1 IJOBC The air was tense as the announcement came, " Presenting the Sweetheart of The University of Texas, Miss Gail Mc- Davitt. " Following a moment of silence as the newly-crowned Sweetheart came out upon the stage, there came a roar of applause that pronounced the selection the most popular that had ever been made in the history of the Round-Up. The lower picture shows Miss McDavitt surrounded by her royal court, made up of Miss Margaret Beverly, Miss Helen Jane Tilley, Miss Patricia Parks, Miss Roberta Purvis, Miss Babe White, Sweetheart of A. M. College, Miss Norma Weatherby, Sweetheart of Baylor, Miss Mary Berry, Sweetheart of Arkansas,. Miss Mary Jarvis, Sweetheart of T. C. U., Miss Dorothy Wyatt, Sweetheart of S. M. U., Miss Elizabeth Neathery, Sweetheart of Rice Institute, and the Bluebonnet Belle nominees of The University of Texas. SPRING IS IN THE AIR Student nurses at Galves- ton remind us that summer vacation is near at hand. Cecil Ramsey, Charles Coates, Harrison Stafford, Julia Davis, Coach Littlefield, and Buren Edwards make up an unusual sathering on the turf of Memorial Stadium. The start of Cunningham is not according to model form, but the boy certainly does get the results. They take their crap games seriously at the Lambda Chi house. • • Ed Nunnally is no robber, but he holds up. Geology 1 students will remember this queer fo r- mation on the Pilot Knob field trip. • • • A group of architects sketching the picturesque Waller Creek bridge. • • • Baseball has its day again at Clark Field; late news flash Steers win Southwest Conference crown for 1935. • • Burt Breath pitching for Phi Gamma Delta in an intra- mural affray. • • Miriam Mollberg of Inde- pendent II is set to swing. • The Kappa rooters have a good team to encourage. • • Lefty Cummings prepares for a spin around the lake. • • Betty Cobum, Alpha Phi, hits safely. • • Judge J. J. Lawler, new law professor, tries a Texas pinto pony. • • A scene from the Omega-Alpha Epsilon game. Chi Phi Katherine Letteer has some- body on the spot. Maxine Kubela, Margie Kubela, and Bob Bowen re- lax in a shady spot near the Woman ' s Building. lis MOSTLY PEOPLE It appears that somebody is giving the Cowboys the Alpha Xi Delta ' s bird. • • Spring initiation of the Cowboys. • • Tobacco chawers extrao- dinary — Joe Nalle and Her- man Pipkin. • Bob Reagan performs the ceremonies. • • • The boys living in this barrel house have it round and round. • • • Watch out there, Arlidge Lipscomb and Harpo Sim- mons, or Miss Lockett will catch you in her private bluebonnet patch. • • Agnes Borer, and Elaine Williams discuss the latest Littlefield gossip. • • Why so moon-eyed, Ernie Noel? • • • We all remember this gal as Ruth Hamilton, one sweet Chi Omega. • • • Marguerite Carroll points out a goldfish in the Little- field pond to Allen Taylor. • • • Brownie Green and Joe Ward are late to class again. • • Babe Wooldridge watches the building activity outside the Library corridor. • • Gillem Ingerton and Gene Cherry stroll along the Law Building walk. • Burt Paddock sees if Her- bert Walker can work one of his law problems on the slide rule. • This hazy picture makes it appear that Nanette Crouse and President Garrett are lost in a fog. • • • Everybody on the South side of the campus knows Pop Garner, the genial drug store man,- and good old Doc Adams is just as well- known on the North side where he plies the same trade. L m GOING PLACES Lucian Morehead, Presi- dent of the Senior Laws, and Jim Milam, February graduate in the same school, amble home from the Law Building. • The Mavericks have avowed to revive organized cheering at athletic contests,- more power to them. • It looks like Morris Miller is on the rock pile. • • The Main Building is re- duced to a mere pile of crumbling bricks. • The Delta Chis are going to bring the ducks to their own duck dinner — that ' s news. • Save up your nickels so you can have your pictures made when the carnival comes to town; these little Bitsy pictures are not very Sharp, but don ' t blame us. • • The new Out-Patient Building at the Medical School in Galveston. • • Taking life easy at Little Campus. • Vines, Kinsey, and Crump- ley going home for the week- end. • • It doesn ' t take much of a fire to draw a crowd in the University neighborhood. • Harris Van Zandt Marshall Pennington use of the Garrison and make Hall wal Jeannette Shirley Rae Ginsburg and Taschnek relax on the rolling terrace, while Sylvia Schmidt and Etta Go- lenturnek take to pipes. • • Willie Parker, Gail Mc- Davitt, Al Badger, and Nancy Nixon return from sipping a soda. • • Mr. Nowotny supervises the clean-up while Rufus Hall puts his foot down on the whole thing. • • Jeannette Macow looks over the D. P. E. pledges. The Cactus welcomes Delta Phi Epsilon, a new sorority installed on this Campus by the national officers on No- vember 18, 1934. • • The registration table at the Legislative Open House. MM M til Harrise Brin and Lewis Kost enjoy the spring weathe on the lawn west of the Library. • ■ Morris Cook figures it is time to retire. The Aspiring Longhorn gridsters have exercises to loosen up the muscles for- gotten since last Thanksgiv- ing. • A couple often seen around S. R. D., Gordon Clark and Bob Wood. The new Administration- Library Building is now under construction. Ford Witherspoon, lanky intramural star of the Betas, an all-round good scout. Katherine Counts, C. E. Orr, and John Napier talk things over in front of Gar- rison Hall. An important part of Uni- versity life seldom pictured in the Cactus is the V. M. C. A. • • Curtis Bishop still thinks the Cactus staff heads de- cided not to go on the publications picnic because they feared to meet the challenge of the Ranger staff to a game of baseball. A movement is afoot to rebuild the Austin dam. This must be clean-up week, with the wash on the line and Roy Rather and Bobby McGinnis giving the Rather speedster a bath. r i ATHLETICS e3IT3JHTA ik. ' j IRI DOHN HILLi. Dthehandso ' - uponbeingscle; football player » award is mjde the tarious cite em Conference recipient ■ Jacl Grav ss lie Ik led the SoutKw teen lor thr popular bdd elected by tut most popular a? of Texas and in coveted Norris The Gctus giving j few pc Jo? Smart: pig . next ft All Coach. Cv; than congrat li- first year at T e ,. ; «t the Civic Tes • ™ ! ™ner lorn, WEltQ ; % fed, J° es, and I , demon . Poller,; SUMMARY OF THE ATHLETIC YEAR AT TEXAS Football — Coach Jack Chevigny — Texas finished second. Basketball- Coach Marty Karow — Texas finished second. Baseball — Coach William J. Disch — Texas finished second. Track — Coach Clyde Littlefield — Texas, Conference Champions. Cross Country — Coach Clyde Littlefield — Texas, Conference Champions. Tennis — Coach D. A. Penick — Texas, Singles and Doubles Champions. Golf— Coach Harvey Penick — Texas, Singles and Team Champions. Swimming — Coach Bob Nail — Texas, Conference Champions. TROPHIES BOHN HILLIARD proudly displays the handsome trophy he received upon being selected the most valuable football player in the Southwest Con- ference for the season of 1934. This award is made by sports writers of the various cities in which Southwest- ern Conference schools are located and is a signal honor for the worthy recipient. Jack Gray should look happy for he holds the all-time record of having led the Southwest Conference goal tossers for three consecutive years. This year Jack was selected the most popular basketball player and was elected by the student body as the most popular athlete at The University of Texas and the one to receive the coveted Norris Trophy. The Cactus photographer snaps Coach Chevigny at spring training giving a few pointers to captain-elect Joe Smartt, plucky and alert guard who calls Austin his home town. A lot is expected from these two and the rest of the Steer football squad next fall. An aerial view of the Memorial Stadium erected in memory of those former students who lost their lives in the World War. Coach Chevigny received more than congratulations for his successful first year at Texas; this LaSalle coupe was presented to him by his admirers at the Civic Testimonial Banquet. At this dinner former Governor Ferguson, Governor-Elect Allred, Mayor Tom Miller, President Benedict, other notables, and about three hundred fans were in attendance as a remark- able demonstration of what Texas thinks of the new coach. FOOTBALL, 1934 SEASON Conference Standing Team WIT Pet. Rice 5 1 .833 Texas 4 1 1 .750 S. M. U 3 2 1 .583 T.CU 3 3 .500 Arkansas 2 3 1 .417 Texas A. M 1 4 1 .250 Baylor 1 5 .167 %Jie coach TEXAS 12— TEXAS TECH. 6 THE Texas Longhorns opened their first season under the direction of Jack Chevigny as head football coach with a 12-6 victory over the strong Texas Tech. Matadors at Lubbock. Buster Jurecka, junior back, opened the scoring for the Orange and White with a six yard drive, after Hugh Wolfe had recovered a fumble near the Matador goal. Bohn Hilliard, Texas ' great halfback, added the final Longhom score with a beautiful 94 yard run through the entire Tech. team late in the third quarter. The Matadors made their lone tally in the closing minutes of the game on a well- executed triple pass. Co-Captain Charley Coates, Jack Gray, Phil Sanger, Joe Smartt, and Fred Beasley were outstanding in the Texas line. TEXAS 35— TEXAS FRESHMEN Coach Chevigny sent his varsity team against the Freshman aggrega- tion in the first home game of the season. Four thousand people wit- nessed the first regularly scheduled contest between the two elevens. Bill Pitzer began the scoring with a plunge from the 2-yard line and Irvin Gilbreath followed with two more markers on a 2-yard thrust and as the result of a 25-yard pass from Jake Verde. Hilliard, who played only a few minutes, rammed the Frosh line for 3 yards to score and Hugh Wolfe tallied the last counter after a twisting run of 43 yards. IN THE PICTURES Texas coaching staff, left to right: Dibrell, Karow. Moynihan, and Chevigny. Moyni- han puts his linesmen to work on the sled at the first practice session. Coach Chevigny and Smartt demonstrate a block. • Longhorns learn the Notre Dame shift. £» Hizer tf c Mck.|. ) . bun in an inefoach V ggw TEXAS 7 NOTRE DAME 6 " NE of the greatest achievements of the Texas Longhorns in the history of the school in intercollegiate athletic competition occurred when Coach Jack Chevigny ' s underdog team made the long trek to South Bend and battled its way to a well- earned 7-6 victory over the mighty Notre Dame Ramblers. Bohn Hilliard, Texas ' candidate for All-American honors, smashed his way through for seven yards and a touchdown in the first few minutes of the game and then stepped back and kicked the extra point that won national recognition for the Longhorn team and The University of Texas. Texas gained possession of the ball on the Notre Dame 18-yard line when Jack Gray recovered Andy Pilney ' s fumble, to give the Fighting Irish their first defeat in an opening game since 1896. The Ramblers scored their touch- down in the second quarter after they recovered Baebel ' s fumble on the Texas 8-yard line. Four plays later big George Melinkovich, Notre Dame ' s All-American halfback, plunged one yard for the counter. Pilney failed to convert from place- ment. Hilliard was the star of the Texas attack, gaining more than 60 yards from scrimmage and turning in a num- ber of long returns of punts. Coates, Gray, Tolbert, Ingerton, and Sanger starred in the Texas for- ward wall. Hugh Wolfe played a wonderful game, running through the Irish for three first downs in the last half. IN THE PICTURES Hilliard scores the touchdown against Notre Dame. • The fighting Longhorns stop Melinkovich. Pilney of the Irish makes four yards over the Texas line, -k Chevigny and his shock trcops closely follow a play. FOOTBALL, 1934 SEASON Season Schedule September 22 at Lubbock; Texas 12, Tech 6 September 29 at Austin; Texas 35, Texas Freshmen 0. October 6 at South Bend, Ind.; Texas 7, Notre Dame 6. October 13 at Dallas; Texas 19, Oklahoma University 0. October 20 at Austin; Texas 6, Centenary 9. October 27 at Houston,- Texas 9, Rice, 20. November 3, at Austin; Texas 7, S. M. U. 7. November 10, at Austin; Texas 25, Baylor 6. November 17, at Fort Worth; Texas 20, T. C. U. 19. November 23, at Fayetteville, Ark.; Texas 19, Arkansas 12. November 29, at Austin,- Texas 13, Texas A. M. 0. Collins TEXAS 19-OKLAHOMA UNIVERSITY CTILL elated over their great intersectional triumph over the Irish, the Texas Longhorns downed the Oklahoma University Sooners in another inter-sectional clash at the State Fair in Dallas during a driving downpour of rain. Irvin Gilbreath, " the Duke of Wellington, " led the Texas attack, making all three of the touchdowns. Bohn Hilliard, who added the lone extra point, was injured in the second quarter and was forced to leave the game. Hugh Wolfe, Jimmy Hadlock, and Jake Verde were the other offensive stars for the Steers. The Texans made sixteen first downs as compared with three for the Oklahoma boys. Harold Griffin, Charley Coates, Gillem Ingerton, and Jack Gray were Longhorn defensive stars. mmmmWfiM ' % Coaii TEXAS 6 CENTENARY 9 The Longhorns experienced their first sting of defeat for the season at the hands of the marauding Centenary Gentlemen who invaded Memorial Stadium and defeated the unwary Steers who were preparing for Rice. With forty-five seconds left to play, Parker of Centenary stood on the Texas 18-yard line and kicked a beau- tiful field-goal to break a 6-6 dead- lock. Jake Verde recovered Wolfe ' s fumble over the goal line for the Texas touchdown after Hadlock had returned a Centenary punt for 35 yards. The Gentlemen scored their touchdown wh en Baker scooped up Jack Collins ' blocked punt on the Texas 37-yard line and raced across the goal line. Jurecka was outstanding in the Texas backfield, as were Gilbreath and Verde. The Steers were heavily handicapped by the loss of Hilliard, who had not recovered from injuries received in the Oklahoma game. IN THE PICTURES Texas and Oklahoma University battle in the rain and mud at the annual clash in Fair Park Stadium, if Wolfe kicks off to Centenary, if Centenary ball-carrier is brought down after a long gain, if Parker ' s field goal brings victory to the Gentlemen. if Jurecka circles Centenary end for long run. if Oklahoma band parades between halves. As the crowd, which overflowed from the stands onto the sidelines, was preparing to depart, Wallace of Rice passed to Smith, who had caught the Texas team napping and was in the open, for thirty-five yards and Smith continued down the field for the winning score. A desperate rally by the Longhorns ended when Fouke of Rice inter- cepted Hadlock ' s pass on the Texas 35-yard line and ran the remaining distance to the goal. TEXAS 7 — S. M. U. 7 Two mighty teams, The University of Texas Longhorns and the Southern Methodist University Mustangs, bat- tled up and down the green turf of Memorial Stadium before 15,000 spectators, to end the game with a 7-7 tie. Both teams had previously lost to the mighty Rice Owls. Still without the services of their chief offensive threat, Bullet Bohn Hilliard, the Longhorns took a seven point lead in the first two minutes of the game. Striking swiftly after Jack Collins had covered a Pony fumble on the S. M. U. 35-yard line, Hadlock and Gilbreath ran and passed to the 7-yard line. On the fourth down, Hadlock broke through the S. M. U. line for the seven yards but fumbled over the goal line, where the ever- alert Coates recovered for the score. Hadlock then converted from place- ment. The Mustangs tallied their seven points when Robert Wilson, their Ail- American half, weaved and twisted his way for 27 yards and a touch- down. Orr kicked the extra point. Texas nearly scored again when Hilliard came into the game for a few minutes and tossed a 54-yard pass to Hadlock who fumbled and recovered on the S. M. U. 20-yard line. The Texas backs failed to gain from this point. Coates, Chapman, and Sanger were defensive stars for Texas. IN THE PICTURES Rice adds extra point after touchdown. if Jurecka set for a long pass into Owl territory, if All-American Bill Wallace hunts for opening in the Texas line, if Gilbreath is stopped after a 7-yard gain. if Wilson of S. M. U. starts on the touch- down play which deadlocked the game, if Hilliard kicks the field-goal which gave Texas a temporary 9-7 lead over Rice. TEXAS 9 RICE 20 IN one of the most th rilling games ever staged in the Southwest, the Rice Owls, conquerors of Purdue, S. M. U., Loyola, and others, staged a sensational finish and scored two touchdowns in the final two minutes to win 20-9. Texas opened its scoring when Verde weaved his way for a ninety-yard run ending at the goal line. With the score 7-6 in favor of the Owls, Hilliard dramatically entered the game to try for a field-goal; and with only six minutes left in which to play, the Orange Flash made the count 9-7 for Texas. TEXAS 25— BAYLOR 6 V ITH Bohn Hilliard back in the starting lineup for the first time since the Oklahoma game, the Longhoms exhibited a strong passing and running attack to put over a smashing 25-6 rout of the Baylor Bears. It was Hilliard ' s passing and ball-carrying that led the Texas eleven to their first conference victory of the season. The Orange Flash averaged eight yards a trip on his running excursions through the Baylor line. Wolfe, Gilb reath, Pitzer, and Jurecka were the other offensive aces. Pitzer tallied the initial Texas touchdown with a 27-yard run and Gray added the second on a 11 -yard pass from Hilliard. Wolfe plunged over for the third Texas «gpM V4 »V- -ft . " . ,, ' marker, and Jurecka made the last one with a 21 -yard run in the final quarter. Chapman, Sanger, Coates, Penning- ton, and Small were outstanding on defensive play. TEXAS 20-T. C. U. 19 In a revenge battle for previous defeats, the Longhoms exhibited a powerful running attack to defeat the T. C U. Frogs in Fort Worth. The accurate toe of Hilliard added two extra points from placement to give the Orangemen the margin of victory. Wolfe scored first with a 64-yard run in the second quarter. Runs by Wolfe and Hilliard took the ball deep into Frog territory, and Wolfe car- ried it over again. Hilliard made the last score on a 14-yard jaunt. Beasley, Sa nger, and Coates dis- tinguished themselves in the line. In the backfield the blocking of Baebel and Hilliard was especially good. TEXAS 19-ARKANSAS 12 Bohn Hilliard led the Texas Long- horns to victory over the Arkansas Razorbacks in a close game in the Ozark Mountains,- his pass to Irvin Gilbreath early in the game was good for 26 yards and a touchdown,- his brilliant 27-yard run the last quarter decisively whipped the Red Raiders of Fayetteville — the team which be- gan the season with a smashing rout of T. C. U. 27-12. In between the two touchdowns that Hilliard contributed were two passes from Jurecka to Gray that advanced the ball from the Arkansas 43 to across the goal line. Chapman, Beasley, and Pennington were the most notable stars in the Texas line. IN THE PICTURES Wolfe is tackled after a 12-yard gain. Ingerton and Coates makes a wide gap in the Baylor line for Gilbreath. + Verde pulls down a Bear pass receiver. After taking a long pass, Gray sprints for a touch- down against Baylor. - • Hilliard hits the T. C. U. line, -k Umpire Harry Viner signals " touchdown " as Wolfe crashes into T. C. U. line -k Pitzer punts out of danger against Arkansas. Hilliard circles the Razorback line. ilrds ■:,,.. as to Irvin i in die This was the last game under Texas colors for Co-Captains Bohn Hilliard and Charles Coates, Buster Baebel, Marshall Pennington, Phil Sanger, Jack Gray, Gillem Ingerton, Fred Beasley, and Glen Mellenbruch. Bullet Bohn Hilliard wrote " finis " across his collegiate gridiron career with a brilliant flourish before the 30,000 fans who braved the cold, biting weather to see the Orange Flash lead the Longhorns to their fourth conference victory and to second place in the conference race. Hilliard ' s long runs on the muddy field and his accurate passing consti- tuted a fitting climax to his three years of stardom in the Southwest Confer- ence. His runs were the chief factors in advancing the ball into scoring position in the second quarter from which Wolfe carried it over the remaining two yards. Two long passes from Hilliard to Sanger were good for nearly half the distance of the field and a touchdown. IN THE PICTURES Aggie line holds Texas for no-gain. • Texas band salutes A. M. College • Pitzer about to take Couser out of the play. • The scoreboard tells the story. • A. M. completes a long pass • Some of the 30,000 spectators. • Longhom band spells " TEX. " • Freshman Coaches Bill James and Shorty Alderson. • Freshman Squad: Atchison, Allison, Breaker, Bage, Carlisle, Clarke, Coe, Deuschle, Benz,. Bissett, Allen, Burns, Callaway, Dulaney, Dunne, Eggeling, Evans, Florence, Frankovic, Feuille, Gammell, Gib- son, Howard, Johnson, Kaine, King, Latch, Locke, Lewis, Lee, Maedgen, Mittenmayer, Morrow, Munkres, Muenster, Martin, Neg- ley, Niebuhr, O ' Rourke, Osteen, Pape, Pond, Purvin, Redding, Rountree, Russell, Sharp, Smith, Strout, Seibel, Scarbrough, Teichman, Thackston, Terry, Vallone, Viv- rette, Voss, Westbrook, Wheeler, G. Wig- gins, W.Wiggins, Witt, Wolfmueller, Wolf, Herman, Linder, Cowden, and Rosenman. TEXAS 13-TEXAS A. M. TRADITION of forty years ' standing held good Thanksgiving day, and the Texas Long- horns battled their way down a muddy field in Memorial Stadium to beat the A. M. Aggies 13-0. It was the last game of the season for the proteges of Coach Jack Chevigny, and it brought a very successful season to a close. The Aggies, as they always do on this occasion, presented a determined and fighting aggregation, but one that could not forestall the superior work of Hilliard and his teammates. L BASKETBALL, 1935 SEASON Conference Standing COACH KAROW (JPON the resignation of Ed Olle who desired to give his full attention to his regular duties as business manager of intercollegiate athletics, Marty Karow was appointed to the position of head basketball coach. Coach Karow was considered the most logical choice for the position by the members of the Athletic Coun- cil and the Board of Regents. Karow was already well-acquainted with the athletic plant of the University, as he had been coach of the freshman basketball team and backfield coach of the football team. Before coming to the University as a coach, Karow was an All-American backfield man at Ohio State University. Fagan, Rundell, and Thompson had been lost by graduation, and Karow took over control of a team seriously handicapped by a lack of material. However, the new mentor developed a team that finished second in the con- ference below a three-way tie. Coach Karow relied upon the con- sistently good playing of Jack Gray, Jean Francis, DeMoy Paulk, Paul Wittman, and Marshall Pennington to carry the Steers through a moderately successful season. This season closed the collegiate basketball careers of Gray, Francis, Pennington, Wittman, and Claude Harris. IN THE PICTURES Collins and Poole jumping for the ball in the second game with Arkansas. Across the bottom are Wittman, Taylor, Harris, and Collin:. TEXAS WINS CONFERENCE OPENER AFTER a very successful opening season in which the Steers won eleven games, the Texas courtmen opened their conference race at Dallas against the S. M. U. Mustangs. During the first half the Steers trailed behind, but the entire team rallied behind Jean Francis ' beautiful shoot- ing in the second half to win 38-36. STEERS DEFEAT FROGS On January 7, the Orange and White of Texas defeated the T. C. U. Horned Frogs in Forth Worth by a 24-21 score. This was the first defeat of a Purple team on its home court since 1931. T. C U. led 8-3 at the end of fourteen minutes of play, but after that time Texas broke through the powerful Toad defense and led 11-8 at the half. Gray and Francis each scored six points. BEARS ARE EASY The Longhorns made it three straight by defeating Baylor in the first home game, by a score of 44-23. Captain Gray hit his stride in this game, scor- ing 17 points; both he and Francis were hitting the basket from every angle and Texas was never in danger. Gray, Francis, and Paulk made 37 of the points. AGGIES DEFEAT STEERS The rampaging Texas team met its first defeat of the season in their first clash at College Station. The score was 41-40. The cadets, who had lost a previous contest to the Rice Owls, won by one point by rallying in the second period. It was the first defeat for the Steers in fifteen games. The game, fought in a style true to the traditions of the two schools, was in doubt until the final gun. lhe Longhorns rallied in the last three minutes of play but found the Aggie defense baffling in the final, crucial, forty seconds. Francis scored 11 points. The game lead switched ten times and the score was tied five times. IN THE PICTURES In the top picture Rice tosses a long pass down the court. Left center is Gray demonstrating his famous push shot. Sands looks for an opening in the right center picture. At the bottom of the page Arkansas tries a long shot. BASKETBALL, 1935 SEASON January 5, at Dallas,- Texas 38, S. M. U. 36. January 7, at Fort Worth; Texas 24, T. C. U. 21. January 12, at Austin,- Texas 44, Baylor 23. January 16, at College Station; Texas 40, A. M. 41. January 19, at Austin,- Texas 28, S. M. U. 32. February 9, at Houston; Texas 35, Rice 49. February 15, at Austin,- Texas 30, Arkansas 47. February 16, at Austin; Texas 33, Arkansas 23. February 23, at Waco; Texas 23, Baylor 45. February 26, at Austin; Texas 24, T. C. U. 27. March 1, at Austin,- Texas 28, Rice 34. March 6, at Austin; Texas 35, A. M. 25. TEXAS BOWS TO S. M. U. CUPERIOR floorwork and a greater accuracy on their free throws save the S. Mustangs a 32-28 victory over the Texas team a M. U. after a hotly contested game in Austin on January 19. It was in this game that Gray boosted his scoring record during college competition to the total of 1,005 points. Marty Karow started a new com- bination with Pennington and Collins replacing Wittman and Paulk in the starting team. . . »v, l a i V ■■ ' " ' m sm m OWLS DOWN TEXAS lexas continued her losing streak by dropping a game to Rice Institute in Houston on February 9th, by a score of 49-35. Gray scored 21 points, turning in one of the best performances of his illustrious career. It was the first conference game for the Orangemen since the middle of January. Texas was tied with S. M. U. for second place in the conference. The Steers had been weakened con- siderably by ineligibility losses and sickness, and the majority of the scor- ing was done by Gray, Collins, and Taylor. ARKANSAS SERIES On February 15, the Texas eager; opened a two-game series with Arkansas in Gregory Gymnasium. After a slow start in the first game the Razorbacks rallied and took the fast- est conference game up until that time by a score of 47-30. Arkansas led 14-13 at the half, and Taft Moody and Ike Poole increased the lead as the game progressed. In the second game Texas jumped into the lead at the outset when Gray and Francis sank two field goals in the opening moments. When the score was 14-4 against the Razor- backs, they lifted their game and, by virtue of a series of spectacular shots by Poole and Moody, ran the score up to 14-13, Texas leading, as the half ended. Led by the phenomenal goal shooting of Gray, the Steers evened the count in this second game of the series by the final score of 33-23. Texas outclassed the Porkers as much the second night as the Ark- ' ansas team had outplayed Karow ' s crew the night before. This was the first defeat of the season for Arkansas. Gray scored 17 points although four different Arkansas guards were sent in to stop him. Texas allowed Arkansas only three field goals in the final period. IN THE PICTURES In the top picture Francis shoots one over the head of the Aggie guard for two points. In the center Gray and Francis check Sam Baugh, T. C. U. guard, in midcourt. Across the bottom, from left to right, are Penning- ton, Francis, Peltzman, and Lawson. STEERS BOW TO TOADS In the slowest contest of the year, the T. C. U. Homed Toads ran out a close 27-24 victory over Texas in the second encounter between the two schools. Half of the Texas score was made on free throws. There were 28 fouls called on the two teams during the evening, and there was quite a bit of dissension over the quality of officiating. OWLS DEFEAT TEXAS Rice extended its winning streak to seven straight games by downing the Steers 34-28 in Austin. Texas made it a close fight until the final gun, and Gray, playing his last game against the Institute, captured scoring honors with 15 points. The game was re- plete with fouls, a total of 35 being called. Pennington starred for Texas along with Gray. FINAL GAME With S. M. U., Rice, and Arkansas tied for first place, the Aggies and Texas met to decide who should finish second. Both teams had won five games and lost six. The Longhorns settled the matter by trimming the Cadets b y the score of 35-25. In the second period, Jack Gray became conference scoring champion for the third consecutive year, an all-time record, when he netted five points in a minute and a half. The game was one of the fastest of the conference race and gave Gray an excellent opportunity to display the type of play which won for him a position on Chuck Taylor ' s All-American team. IN THE PICTURES In the top picture Gray is attempting a long shot from near the sideline. The bot- tom picture is of the Freshman squad, and includes: back row from left to right, Bill Baxter, Jerry Sparkman, Roger Reynolds, Warren Thackston, Joe Roach, Jim Voss, Henry Chovanec, Emmett Hannes, and Bob Butler; the front row is made up of Coach Alderson, Warren Wiggins, Warren Os- borne, Ned Sweeny, Captain Don White, Stanley Sutton, Barlow Anderson, Kenneth Carroll, and Ed Hodge, manager. BEARS OVERWHELM LONGHORNS THE Texas invasion of Chapel Court in Waco was a complete failure for the Long- horns, for the fast-breaking Baylor offense and consistent goal shooting were too much for Texas. Baylor won the game by the decisive 45-23 score. Coach Karow substituted often, attempting to find a scoring combination, but the Steers were never ahead. Gray was held to six points. BASEBALL, 1934 SEASON Conference Standing Team W Texas A. M 9 Texas 7 T.CU 6 Baylor 2 L Pet. 3 .750 5 .583 6 .500 10 .163 Disch. coach PROSPECTS WHEN Coach W. J. Disch called his baseball candidates together for practice at the beginning of the 1934 season there was quite a bit of comment as to the prospects of The University of Texas ' team winning its twentieth pennant under Uncle Billy Disch ' s leadership. Graduation in 1933 left the Steers without the services of a first string catcher. There were three prospects from whom a good catcher must be developed, for a winning team re- quires a good maskman to handle the pitchers and steady the whole team. O. C. Arnold, who had been an understudy of Van Viebig at third base, was drafted and before the season was over proved a worthy re- ceiver. Pete Sikes also developed his catching abilities and finished the season as the regular receiver. An old leg injury prevented Glenn Thompson from getting into many games. The pitching staff consisted of un- tried material with the exception of Vernon Taylor, who had made the mythical All-Conference nine in his sophomore year, but had been trou- bled with a sore arm thereafter. The season practice started about the first of February and consisted of intersquad games until the latter part of March. IN THE PICTURES At the top Captain McDowell gets set for a good one whenever the T. C. U. pitcher decides to give him one. In the center Hilliard gets caught in a hot box between second and third base, and the Aggies are out to get him. At the bottom Munro has the T. C. U. runner out by yards The folic a Bae el Af s Done II I CQpf. BASEBALL, 1934 SEASON Non-Conference Games March 28, at Austin,- Texas 16, Llano Cowboys 2. March 30, at Henderson,- Texas 6, Humble Oilers 7. March 31, at Henderson; Texas 0, Humble Oilers 7. April 2, at Austin; Texas 7, San Antonio Missions 5. April 3, at Austin; Texas 6, San Antonio Missions 5. April 10, at Austin,- Texas 2, Houston Buffaloes 1. April 11, at Austin,- Texas 13, Houston Buffaloes 14. PRE-CONFERENCE GAMES THE decisive 16-2 victory of the Steers over the strong Llano Cow- boys showed that the Texas team was not over-trained after their prolonged intersquad training season. The Longhorns ]ourneyed to Hen- derson to play the semi-pro Humble Oilers and dropped two games to them, the scores being 7-6, and 7-0. Taylor and Johnson pitched the first game, and Midkiff went the route in the second; the Steer batters failed to hit in the pinches in both games. Returning to Clark Field, the Steers played hosts to the San Antonio Texas League team on April 2, and with Hilliard ' s excellent pitching and homers by Sikes and Viebig at op- portune moments, Texas won 7-5. The following day the Longhorns de- feated the same team again with a three-run rally in the ninth to win 6-5. On this occasion Pat Ankenman returned to his old form, collecting out of five trips to the plate a triple, a pair of doubles, and two singles. Another Texas League team, the Ho uston Buffaloes, invaded Clark Field on April 10 and 11. Texas won the first game with another spectacular ninth inning rally, result- ing from a walk given to Munro, a double by Preibisch, and a well- timed two-bagger by Arnold, who was pinch-hitting. Houston ' s score was the homer hit by Moore. Hilliard and Taylor pitched to Thompson. The second game was a slugfest, Houston winning 14-13. Each team made 19 hits along with several errors. Viebig hit safely four times out of five. Howell, Johnson, Midkiff, and Bennett all were ineffective in check- ing the wild Buffaloes. IN THE PICTURES At the top and at the plate is big Slim Kinzy of T. C. U. The center picture shows Bohn Hilliard just after he cracked out a Baylor offering for two bases. In the bottom picture Munro is safe at the plate in the A. M. game. ' ■ J — w April 13, April 14, April 16, April April April April April 28, May 4, at May 5, at May 14, a May 15, a 17, 20, 21, 27, CONFERENCE SCHEDULE at College Station; Texas 4, Texas A. M. 7. at College Station; Texas 5, Texas A. M. 7. at Fort Worth; Texas 8, T. C. U. 6. at Fort Worth; Texas 4, T. C. U. 2. at Austin; Texas 12, Baylor 0. at Austin; Texas 3, Baylor 4. at Austin; Texas 4, T. C. U. 3. at Austin; Texas 8, T. C. U. 1. Waco; Texas 14, Baylor 1. Waco,- Texas 2, Baylor 0. t Austin; Texas 1, Texas A. M. 5. t Austin; Texas 8, Texas A. M. 5. If x f CONFERENCE GAMES QN Friday, April 13, the Long- horns opened their conference schedule at College Station. In the first game with the Aggies the errors of the Texas infield, Ike Loewenstein ' s homer, and sensational fielding and bunching of hits by the Cadets gave A. M. a 7-4 victory over the Steers. Texas made 12 hits to the Farmers ' 8; Hilliard pitched for the University. The following day, Texas again out- hit the Aggies 10 hits to 7, but again the Steer infield was wild, making six errors, and lost 5 to 7. Taylor and Johnson pitched to Thompson and Arnold. T. C. U. DEFEATED TWICE The Steers went to Fort Worth de- termined to defeat the T. C. U. Horned Toads, defending champions. Bill Tom Bennett made his first con- ference appearance in the first game,- he fanned eleven and allowed only six hits, Texas winning 8-6. Both teams made five errors. Bohn Hilliard pitched a beautiful game the next day, allowing only five hits. Again the Texas Longhorns were victorious, with the big end of a 4-2 score. BAYLOR COMES TO AUSTIN In the first Baylor game Bill Tom Bennett took up where he had left off against T. C. U. and shut-out the Bears 12-0. Taylor started the second game, but was replaced by Hilliard after the Bears had made three unearned runs,- the final score was 4-3 in favor of the invaders. The infield had at last settled down, and the game was biightened with several sparkling double plays — Ankenman to Mc- Dowell to Munro. IN THE PICTURES The top picture is evidence of the hard hitting of little All-American Pat Anken- man as it shows him smashing a liner into left field. Preibisch is safe at home in the T. C. U. game in the center picture. The bottom picture is another scene in the T. C. U. game, but this time January is out a mile. JJ!W Vieb ' iq, hit a long fly which caused Baebel to crash into the cliff, making him unable to retrive it before the lanky mounds- man had crossed the plate. STEERS AT WACO The Steers went to Waco de- termined to get revenge for the un- expected defeat the Bruins had hand- ed them earlier in the season. Texas won the first game 14-1; Bennett and Branch held the Bears to four hits while the big bats of McDowell, Preibisch, and Viebig rapped out four hits apiece. The Texas team collected 20 hits. The second game lasted only 1 hour and 22 minutes. The score was 2-0 in favor of Texas, Hilliard allowing but six hits. THE DECISIVE SERIES The pennant hopes of Texas faded away on April 14, when the Aggies jumped on Bennett, who had been so effective until this time, to defeat the Steers 5-1. This was the fifth time in the last twenty-four years that Texas has failed to win the championship. The Longhorns clinched second place the following day by coming back strong to defeat the champion Aggies 8-5. Branch turned in one of the most impressive mound performances of the season as he fanned 14 of the Cadet batters. IN THE PICTURES In the top left corner Uncle Billy Disch poses for a picture just outside the T. C. U. dressing room at Fort Worth. The picture on the right is a typical crowd at Clark Field in Austin. The center picture shows the diamond and the cliffs which form a natural wall. The Freshman squad occupies the lower section, and the members include the following who were awarded numerals: Joe Fitzsimmons, Henry Ramsey, Kenneth Kuehne, C. C. Hughson, Vernon McCurry, Aubrey Graham, Lloyd Rigby, Luke Win- born, Anthony Costa, Ben Atkinson, Gurley Sanders, James Vaughan, and Woodrow Hluchan. HORNED TOADS SIEGE CLARK FIELD QN April 27, the T. C. U. nine came to Austin to complete the schedule of game s between the two schools. The 1933 champions were unable to defeat the combined hitting and batting of one Bohn Hilliard, who besides holding the Toad batters in check, made three hits in three trips to the plate. The game was a close one all of the way, but the T. C. U. hitters were unable to connect at the opportune moments, Texas winning 4-3. The following day Bennett held the Toads to 6 hits while his mates were collecting 14, and the Longhorns won 8-1 . T. C. U. ' s lone tally came when Kinzey, Frog pitcher " K TRACK, 1934 SEASON Conference Standing Points scored at Conference Meet at Dallas May 11-12. Texas 77 Texas A. M 61 2-3 Rice 24 1-3 S. M. U 9 T. C. U • 3 Arkansas 1 Ba- ' lor mmmm r Linieiield oach M CLYDE LITTLEFIELD UCH credit for the success of track at Texas for the last four- teen years is due Coach Clyde Little- field. In the nineteen years of con- ference track history, Texas teams have won eleven championships,- eight of these have been coached by Littlefield. In 1926 his team was second in the National Intercollegiate Track and Field Meet. He coached the football dash relay team that won the Rockne Memorial Trophy in 1931 . His teams have always done well in relay meets against the cream of national competition. SEASON REVIEW The Longhorn track team breezed through a highly successful season in 1934, winning the Southwest Con- ference championship for the third consecutive time and gaining national recognition in two of the biggest out- door meets of the country. At the Kansas Relays the Texas half-mile relay team sprinted to a new intercollegiate record; and at the Drake Relays the Steer team tied the meet record in winning the same event. Only four lettermen completed their eligibility in 1934. Each was a conference champion in his event. Alex Cox, captain, established a new record in the 440-yard run when he was a sophomore and won the same event the next year. Onea! Archer led the field in the mile run for three successive years. Bob Sewell was twice victor in the pole vault. Joe Storm won the conference two-mile event his last year. High scorer for the season was Harvey " Chink " Wallender, sopho- more sprinter, who ran 100 yards in 9.5 one windy afternoon. Cox was the next highest scorer. Both Wal- lender and Cox made the national track honor roll. IN THE PICTURES The top picture shows Wallender, Rock- hold, Gruneisen, Pickett, and Renfro, all of Texas, taking the first five places in the 100 against the Aggies. In the center are Archer and Wilson rounding a curve on the mile run. To the right of them is Vance clearing the bar. in . In the tc fl » Archer m . ' •-.. BORDER OLYMPICS f the time of 21 flat and tied the 100- meter record to turn in the most re- markable performance of the day. Cox set a new record in the 440, and Edwards won the half with the time of 1:59.8. Wilson won the hurdles, and Sewell and Vance again tied in the pole vault. TEXAS 68— TEXAS A. M. 54 The 1934 track season began to get tense at the annual dual meet with the Aggies, and the Steers had difficulty in gaining their 14 point margin. Wallender was high point man with 11M winning the 100 and the 220 dashes and anchoring the winning sprint relay. Tiny Gruneisen won the broad jump and placed second in the hundred. Cox took first in the quarter, and Archer did likewise in the mile, being forced to run it in 4:25 to win over Taylor of the Aggies. Mule Wilson and Storm were first and second in the two-mile run, and Hubbell and Ashley placed the same in the javelin. Sewell won the pole vault. TEXAS 110-A.C.C. 47-S.M.U. 12 Wallender breezed through the 100 and 220 dashes to win both by a good margin, and Forrest Wilson took first in the hurdle events. Cox was forced to bow to Green of A. C. C. in the quarter. MULTIPLE MEET The outstanding performances of the T. I. A. A. meet ' were the 9:42 two- mile run by Mule Wilson and the high jump of 6 feet 2 inches made by Granger. Texas won the meet with 73 4 points without the services of the nine-man team competing at the Kansas Relays on the same ' day,- Sim- mons University was second with 30 points. IN THE PICTURES In the top picture Gruneisen is practicing for the broad jump. Below him is Granger illustrating perfect form in the high jump. In the lower center to the left Wallender gets set for a dash. In the center right, Wilson leads the A. C. C. representative in the high hurdles. In the bottom right corner Archer works-out on the Memorial Stadium track. THE second annual Border Olympics at Laredo went to the Steers who scored 35H points as compared to 21 3 for the Aggies, the second place team. Captain Cox was the high point man, nosing out Green, great quarter-miler of Abilene Christian College, in the 440 and anchoring the winning mile relay team. Forrest Wilson set a record in the high hurdles at 15 flat, and Sewell and Vance tied to win the pole vault. FAT STOCK SHOW MEET For the second year in succession Texas won the Fat Stock Show Meet in Fort Worth,- the Steers rolled up 54 points. Wallender broke the 220-yard dash record with Pock hold Ausim Mm Jmsk. TEXAS75 1-2-RICE46 1-2 TINY GRUNEISEN was hish point man with firsts in both dashes and the broad jump. Forrest Wilson won both hurdles again, and Sewell and Vance were one and two in the pole vault. Mule Wilson won a hard mile from Wilson of Rice, and Storm took first in the two mile. Moody Pickett moved up to second in the hundred, and Jean Francis tied for first in the high jump. Hubbell and Ashley were first and second in the javelin. Seven Steer stars were at the Drake Relays on the day of this meet. TEXAS 75 1-2— TEXAS A. M. 67 1-4— RICE 26 3-4 Cox won by a head from Brothers, Owl ace, in the quarter with 48.8 in a strong wind. Herring of the Aggies had to set a new record (time 23.1) in the low hurdles to beat Wilson. Wallender won the 100 with 9.8, and Edwards took the half. Erwin of A. M. threw the discus 154 feet 6 inches to set a new record in this conference. Mule Wilson and Storm were one and two in the two mile, Sewell tied for first in the pole vault. Hubbell and Ashley took the two high places with the javelin. fo a I le nder CONFERENCE MEET MAY 10 On a hot., windy afternoon the Longhorns finished their season un- defeated; the meet was packed with upsets and was more interesting than the 16-point margin indicates. Wallender was high scorer, win- ning both dashes and running on the winning 440 and quarter-mile relays. Brothers of Rice won over Cox in the 440, and Wilson was forced to run behind Randow in the low and high hurdles. Storm took first over Mule Wilson in the two mile. But the biggest surprise of the day came when Jay Arnold won the javelin with a distance of 201 feet 1 inch. Archer won the mile for the third straight year. Wilson ran a good second. Sewel! and Vance tied for first in the pole vault. Hodges was second to Erwin in the shot, the latter breaking the only conference record with a heave of 50 feet 2J4 inches. Francis and Granger tied for first at 6 feet in the high jump, and Hubbell was second in the javelin as was Pickett in the hundred. Rock- hold, Gruneisen, Cox, and Wallender made up the winning dash-relay team,- and Wallender, Austin, Edwards, and Cox were the winning four in the quarter-mile relay. At the Kansas Re- lays Gruneisen, Rockhold, Cox, and Wallender set a new intercollegiate record in the half-mile relay, and placed second in 440 relay. Wal- lender placed third in the 100 and Wilson was fourth in the high hurdles. At the Drake Relays the same team with the substitution of Edwards for Gruneisen equalled the meet record in the 880. In the mile relay, the same team with Archer running in Rockhold ' s place forced Southern California to set a new record to win. IN THE PICTURES The picture at the top looks more like the start of a " bull session " than a track meet as Gruneisen, Thomas, Finley, Karkowsky, Austin, Thompson, Cox, and Alderson get together. Below, Cox falls at the finish of the 440. At the bottom is the Freshman squad; those who were awarded numerals at the end of the year were: Joe Ballard, F. O. Bohls, Jack Collins, H. H. Dehnisch, Talbot Field, Nelson Hall, Harold Hebert, Naron Lee, William Ramsey, Mitchell Stark, Lynn Storm, Remus Thomas, Jerome D. Vannoy, Jack Vickery, Frank Weltens, Judson Wise, and Hugh Wolfe. " m F THE SEASON OR the fourth time in as many season: the Steer harriers were at the top notch among conference teams. The Steers lost their first meet to the Oklahoma Sooners at Dallas, October 13, after about two weeks of regular training, but succeeded in negotiating the rest of the season un- defeated. On their home course November 3, the Texas boys out- stripped the North Texas Teachers by a score of 17-38. Wilson was first with the time of 15:32 over a windy three miles. The Aggies received a 17-44 de- feat when they came to Austin November 9. Wilson led all of the way, and Edwards and Storm found Parks of A. M. no easy pickings in forcing him to fourth place. On November 20, the Abilene Christian runners lost to Littlefield ' s team. Edwards and Storm were first and second with Keagy of the visitors third. Wilson was out with a back injury. The Conference Meet at College Station developed into a dual meet between the Steers and the Aggies. Little Red Parks of the Aggies sur- prised fans to lead the pack. Edwards ran a close second to lead his team- mates, and Vernon Wilson of Rice took third. Mule Wilson, not fully recovered from an attack of flu, and Storm were the next two in a fairly close finish. Thomas, Finley, and Stark, sophomores, were seventh, eighth, and tenth respectively. IN THE PICTURES The top picture is of the Varsity team,- in the front row are: Thomas, Wilson, Captain Storm, and Edwards; in the back row are: Finley, Coach Littlefield, and Stark. The bottom picture is of the Freshman team and consists of the following men: in the front row, Cupp, Fisher, Johnson, and Hyn- man; in the back row, Coach Littlefield and Meitzer. CROSS-COUNTRY, 1934 SEASON Conference Standing Points scored at Conference Meet at College Station, November 24 Texas 26 Texas A. M 39 Rice 70 TENNIS, 1934 SEASON Conference Standing As determined at Conference Meet at Waco, May 10-12. Singles Champion: Martin Buxby of Texas. Runner-Up: Bertram Weltens of Texas. Doubles Champions: Buxby and Weltens of Texas. Runners-Up: Carl Smalley and Leo Brady of Texas. RESUME OF THE SEASON A FTER opening the season with Tulane on the Penick Courts in which the Green Wave netmen earned a tie of three matches to a like number for the Texans, the Steer racqueteers under the able leadership of Captain Martin Buxby began a triumphal march through a series of conference meets which resulted in their winning 27 matches to their opponents ' 1 . Tulane ' s Green Wave, headed by the effortless stroking Ed Sutter, furnished the most lively competition for the Steers during the season. Buxby succumbed to the cool play of Sutter after the Texas captain had forged ahead in the opening games. The brilliant play of Bertram Weltens resulted in his defeating the Tulane ace, Kendall Cram, by the scores of 6-2, 6-3, then teaming with Buxby to outplay Cram and Sutter in the feature match of the meet, 6-8, 6-1, 8-6. On April 13, the Longhorns journeyed to Dallas to engage S. M. U. in a four-man meet and emerged victorious six matches to one. Buxby was impressive in his victory over " Doc " Barr, veteran conference player with the score 5-7, 6-0, 6-4. Weltens, Brady, and Smalley easily won their singles matches, and both Texas doubles combinations swamped the S. M. U. teams. In quick succession the Longhorns defeated Baylor, Oklahoma, and T. C. U. bv the scores of six matches to none. The Oklahoma meet, though not conference competition showed the mettle of the Texas team ' s play as the Steer netmen downed the Sooners without losing a set. Texas A. M. lost to the Steers four matches to none on the Penick Courts on April 24, and four days later the Texas team defeated the Rice Owls by a score of five matches to one on the Houston courts. IN THE PICTURES From left to right in the action pictures at the top: Weltens ' finish of a smashing fore- hand drive, Pease lobs the ball deep into his opponent ' s court, and Baxter set for a hard serve. The center picture is a view of the Penick Courts from the top of Memorial Stadium. Brady illustrates the well-exe- cuted backhand in the bottom picture. Buxby, L i W NATIONAL INTERCOLLEGIATE COMPETITION Intercollegiate tennis competition in the 39th annual tournament began June 25th at the Merion Cricket Club in Haverford, Pa., with unusual- ly strong teams from the University of Southern California, Princeton, Tu- lane, Canada, California, and Texas. Buxby, Weltens, Brady, and Smalley represented The University of Texas in the competition and gained one point for this school on the new in- tercollegiate cup. The Longhoms ' lack of practice on grass courts proved an overwhelming handicap in the tournament, and the Texas players fell one by one. Buxby attained the quarter-finals in the singles and lost a thrilling match to Reese of Georgia Tech, 4-6, 6-2, 6-1. The Steer captain, who was seeded number three, fought a losing match after winning the first set. Weltens lost his second round match to Gene Smith of the University of California, 6-0, 4-6, 6-2, and Smalley was defeated by Hecht of Pennsylvania, 6-3, 6-3. Brady gave an excellent exhibition of play before he lost to Laird Watt, Canadian Davis Cup Player, in three sets, 7-5, 3-6, 6-1; Watt was seeded number one in the field of foreign players. The Texas doubles team of Buxby and Weltens fought on to the semi- final round, defeating, among others, Sutter and Cram of Tulane. The gallant Steers lost to the University of California team of Mako and Costlin in four brilliant sets, 8-10, 6-2, 6-4, 6-4. The Princeton team of Tilden, IN and Tilney lost to Brady and Smalley, 6-4, 2-6, 6-4 in the second round, but Tidball and Church of California came from behind to stop the Steers in the quarter-finals. Smalley succeeded in winning the Merion consolation cup after being defeated in the first round of play. IN THE PICTURES In the trio of pictures at the top: Buxby follows through his backhand drive, West crashes one down the side-line, and Smalley watches the result of his first serve. Another view of the famous Penick Courts of red clay is in the center. At the bottom is the Freshman Squad: (left to right), Pickett, Graham, Moers, Dullnig, Boggs, Recknagel and Forsgard. CONFERENCE MEET THE University of Texas won its seventeenth consecutive conference tennis crown at Waco after a brilliant field from Rice and S. M. U. had attempted mightily to wrest the title from the Steers. The finals of the meet was an all-Texas affair as a result of Weltens ' defeat of Hess in a gruelling five-set match and Buxby ' s remarkable comeback after losing two sets to Barr to outstroke the S. M. U. netman, 4-6, 3-6, 6-4, 6-4, 6-3. This recovery by the slender Steer captain is unparalleled in recent conference play. In the final round Buxby outplayed his teammate, Weltens, and won 6-2, 6-3, 6-4. The pair then teamed to down another Texas combination of Carl Smalley and Leo Brady in the finals of the doubles competition, 6-4, 5-7, 6-4, 6-4. r; f, i ;■» j , GOLF, 1934 SEASON Conference Standing As determined at the Conference Meet, at Fort Worth, May 1 7-1 c Singles Champion: Ed White of Texas. Team Champion: The University of Texas. 1934 Team Ranking Number 1, Ed White. Number 2, John Payne, Captain. Number 3, Raymond Ramsey. Number 4, Charles Kistenmacher. Kistenmacher Pen ' tck coach Ram e THE SEASON THE Longhorn golfers had an excel- lent season in 1934. Ed White led the individual performances by winning the conference singles cham- pionship from Jake Gore of S. M. U. in a brilliant round of 36 holes, the match ending 4 and 2 for White. The Texas team, composed of Captain John Payne, Raymond Ramsey, Charles Kistenmacher, and White, won the fourth consecutive title for The University of Texas by shooting the course in 299 for a new confer- ence record. In the National Intercollegiate Golf Tournament played on the Clevelan d Country Club course at Cleveland, Ohio, White continued his sterling play of the season by advancing to the finals against the best college linksmen of the nation. White, fight- ing steadily, went down to the superior work of Charley Yates, Georgia Tech ' s brilliant representa- tive. The finals ended 5 up and 3 to play for the Georgian. In the team play Texas finished fifth behind Michigan, Yale, Georgia Tech, and Notre Dame. Trailing the Longhorns was Princeton to round out the top six teams. Preceding the conference play at Fort Worth, the Texas team swept through all of their opponents, in- cluding the Aggies (6-0 for Texas), Rice Institute (5-1 for Texas), S. M. U. (5-1 for Texas), St. Edwards (6-0 for Texas), T. C. U. (6-0 for Texas), and others. Harvey Penick again coached the Texas golfers and deserves much credit for the remarkable team car- rying the Orange and White high into national golf circles. Recognition was awarded to the golf team in 1934 as the " T " Asso- ciation voted to make golf a major sport and to award a regular " T " to those who qualify in the intercol- legiate meet; White, Payne, and Ramsey received this award. IN THE PICTURES In the top center is Kistenmacher driving. Below him is White watching one sail down the fairway. The right center is a view of the new clubhouse of the Austin Country Club where the Longhorns play. The bottom pictures, left to right, are of Ramsey driving and Captain Payne putting. mm believe that Texas would not win the championship. Bob Nail was the new coach, replacing Ed Barlow, and Nail proved to the complete satis- faction of many followers that he was a very capable coach. The team under Coach Nail was consistently victorious despite continued handi- caps of ineligibility and withdrawals. The Austin All Stars, the Fort Worth y. M. C. A., and the doughty Texas Aggies were all defeated by the Longhorns by good margins of victory. CONFERENCE MEET The superb swimming of Captain Clark Allen in the conference meet at Austin on March 31, turned the three-sided competition into a victory march for Texas as the Longhorns carried off 74 points, nearly doubling that of A. M., second with 39. Allen ' s record as the outstanding swimmer in the conference was again proved when he set new conference records in the 200 and 400 free style races and then teamed with Roy Rather, Joe Nalle, and Jimmy Car- roll to mark up a new 400 yard relay record, the new time being 3:59.7 — six seconds faster than the previous conference record. At the close of the season Allen was re-elected captain for 1935. The lettermen are Allen, Rather, Car- roll, Joe Nalle, Rollin Baker, Dave Young, Erwin DuPre, Clarence Cock- rell, Wilbur Ellis, Ed Levine, Bill Decherd, and Moody Pickett. Oral Jones was manager. IN THE PICTURES At the top is the varsity group and the front row is made up of Nalle, Moore, Zweiner, Baker, and Bohn. The second row consists of Coach Nail, Captain Allen, Cockrell, Bintliff, Decherd, Levine, Young, Barlow, Carroll, Rather, Kelly, Old, Ellis, Pickett, and Jones, manager. In the center is the pool in Gregory Gymnasium where the conference champions train. The picture at the bottom is of freshman squad and in- cludes (in the front row, left to right): Waddell, Wheat, Keough, Allison, Talley, Crate, Gardner, Nendell, and Haley; (back row): White, manager; Tabb, Darden, Weis- man. Barlow, Moody, Coach Nail, Jennings, Campbell, Liebscher, Ingle, Tolliver, and Golding. SWIMMING, 1935 SEASON Conference Champions: Texas. Runners-up: Texas A. M. NALL NAMED COACH BEGINNING the season with a double handicap, the Texas swimming team stroked its way through meet after meet to win its fourth Southwest Conference title during the four years of competition. The squad reporting for varsity swimmers was one of the smallest in history, and the appointment of a 1934 varsity swimmer as head coach caused many critics to INTRAMURALS FOR MEN W IJNDER the direction of the Intercollegiate Athletic Department, Intramural Sports began at The University of Texas in 1916. At that time the year ' s program con- sisted of six sports, including football, basketball, track, cross-country, wrestling and handball. In 1922, it was transferred to the Physical Training Department. During the eight years between 1922 and 1930, the department steadily grew in spite of the handicaps of the old Men ' s Gym. In 1930, the department was again transferred, this time being made a part of the Division of Student Life, where it is today. Also, late in 1930 when Gregory Gymnasium was opened, the department was transferred to its new headquarters. Here with mod- ern equipment, the department has grown rapidly. This year the program consisted of twenty sports. These included ten- nis, handball, track, swimming, basket- ball, touch football, volleyball, golf, free throw, boxing, wrestling, fenc- ing, baseball and horse-shoe pitching. IN THE PICTURES Senior Intramural Managers: Hayes, Baker, and Domaschk. Junior Intramural Managers: Miller, Greenhill, McGeath, Kerr, and Altman standing; seated are McFarland, Bennett, and Berman. Intramural Champions in Touch Football, the Brownies: standing, Holt. King, Moser, Ross, Bobbitt, Laird, and Gathings; seated, Springer, Anderson, Bodin, Sheppard, and Thomas. The Kappa Sigma " brain trust " figures out a trick play. Fraternity Champions in Touch Football, Delta Kappa Epsilon: standing are Ramsey, Fisher, Ashley, Patterson, Bryson, Neel, and McCollough; seated are J. Holmes, Connor, Sarver, H. Holmes, Fant, and Ames. Frank Hayes guards the collection of intramural trophies on display at registration day. View of spectators at Deke-Kappa Sigma touch football affray. Runners-up in Handball Doubles, Delta Kappa Epsilon: Foust and Boeddeker. Club Champions in Touch Football, the Urban Sturbans: standing are McGeath, Atkinson, Townsend, Moers, Talley, Wait, Brinkley, and Sweeney; seated are Mc- Clendon. Albrecht, Eller, Moody, and Parmley. Claude Harris and his official score sheet. Intramural Champions in Golf Doubles, Poker Flats: Fouts and Brown. " J " HIS program is run off by the Intramural Department, in the charge of three senior managers, nine junior managers and their assistants. Each senior manager is in charge of one quarter of the year ' s program. The junior managers conduct the various sports and are assisted by the assistant managers. The managers are graded on the merit system, each manager being graded according to his work. The three senior managers are awarded managerial letters, the nine junior managers are awarded sweaters with the Intramural monogram and the three highest ranking are appointed senior managers for the next year. Twelve assistant managers are awarded sweaters with their class numerals and the high nine are appointed junior managers for the next year. The three senior managers form the Intramural Council which settles all disputes, decides eligibility of par- ticipants and other controversial ques- tions. Each of the three divisions (fraternity, club, and independent) elects an advisory board which meets together to make recommendations for the following year. IN THE PICTURES Club Champions Handball Doubles, A. S. A. Club: Gaffney and Bauch. Intramural Champions in Indoor Baseball, the Brownies: standing are King, Springer, Anderson, Thomas, Bodin, and Sheppard; seated are Moser, Holt, Laird, Bobbitt, and Gathings. Club Champions in Indoor Baseball, the Urban Sturbans: standing are Talley, Floeter, Townsend, Moers, Waite, Brinkley, and Sweeney; seated are McGeath, McClendon, Albrecht, Eller, Moody, and Parmley. Fratenity Champions in Indoor Baseball, Delta Kappa Epsilon: standing are Rountree, Bryson, Ramsey, Delaney, and McCullough; seated are J. Holmes, Tigner, Boedeker, Fant, and H. Holmes. Phi Delta Theta took all honors in the Fraternity Tennis Doubles competition with Boren and Irvine winning the championship with Seay and Dyess right behind. Director Whitaker and one of his star performers, Albert Sheppard of the Brown- ies. Interest is high as the tennis scores are put up. Fraternity Champions Tennis, Doubles, Phi Delta Theta: Boren and Irvine. Intramural Champions in Free Throw Team, the Urban Sturbans: McClendon, Al- brecht, Moers, Parmley, and Townsend. Intramural Champion in Free Throw In- dividual Competition: Parmley of the Urban Sturbans. J yHE Intramural Champions in the major sports (touch football, basketball, baseball, and track) are awarded sweaters with the Intramural monogram. The champions in the minor sports receive the Intramural medal. The Individual Participation Trophy is awarded each year by the University Co-op to the outstanding intramural athlete. The All-Year Trophies are awarded to the team in each of the three divisions having the largest number of points at the end of the year. The manager in each division whose team finishes at least fifth in the team standing at the end of the year receives an In- tramural key. Fite Nite is the one night of the year when the Intramural Department puts on a show for the benefit of the spectators. And the large attendance on these occasions has justified all the department ' s labor. On this night the basketball champion- ship is decided, with the final bouts in boxing, wrestling and fencing. Also at this time the medals and sweaters are awarded to the cham- pions of the Fall and Winter Quarters. This year at the Fifth annual Fite Nite there were approximately seven thousand people crowded in the gym- nasium to see the show. IN THE PICTURES Intramural Champions in Basketball, the Urban Sturbans: standing are Moers, Talley, and Tippen,- seated are Townsen and Parmley. Fraternity Champions in Basketball, Kappa Sigma: standing are McLeod, Loving, Josey, and Park; Milby and Granberry are seated. Runners-up Basketball, the B ' s: standing are Ravey, Tharp, Riskin, and Storm,- seated are Brooks, Best, and Pulliam. Intramural Champions in " B " Basketball, the Brownies: Freedlund, Fore, and Laird are standing,- seated are Anderson, Springer, and Sheppard. Club Champions in Volleyball, the Czech Club: standing are Horak, Hannes, Blaha, W. Kubena, and Czigan.; seated are Gardner, Gardner, E. Kubena, and Darilek. In a close play Guy Underwood puts Wilson Wagner out at first on the court south of Gregory Gymnasium. Runners-up in Volleyball, the Brownies: standing are Laird, Freedlund, Fore, Shep- pard, and Bagwell,- seated are Springer, Cowsar, and Anderson. Intramural Champion Handball Singles: Sidney Freedlund of the Brownies. Lorenz Neu sails one across the plate. This fountain is becoming about as famous as the Littlefield Memorial Fountain. Hillel Foundation kicks into Czech Club territory in touch football. THE Pow Wow which is always held the Wednesday in Dead Week is a meeting of the team managers and the intramural managers. At this time awards are made to the champions of the spring quarter and to the intramural managers, and the recom- mendations of the advisory board are acted on. Besides the competitive branch of sports, the Intramural Department provides play- ing fields, tennis courts, and handball courts for unorganized games and provides free swimming periods in the gymnasium every afternoon. The director is Mr. Berry Whitaker, who has been in charge of the department since its formation in 1916. The senior managers this year were Frank Hayes, Burke Baker, and Edwin Domaschk, who were in charge of the Fall, Winter and Spring Quarters, respectively. Completing the staff were the nine junior managers,- they were Joe Greenhill, Gerald Bennett, Morris Miller, Yale Kalmans, Orlo McGeath, James Kerr, Woolford McFarland, Bob Berman and Ben Altman. IN THE PICTURES Intramural Champion Handball Team, the A. S. A. Club: Jones, de la Fuente, Bauch, and Gaffnev. Runners-up Handball Team, Phi Delta Theta: Seay, Weller, and Dyess. Independent Champion Handball Team, Bagwell, Cowsar, Heard, and Laird. Crowd at Beta-Deke baseball game,- when these two meet, the rivalry is always keen. Boxers: Baily, 115 lb. runner-up; Haney, 115 lb. champion, Girlick, 125 lb. runner- up; Herman, 125 lb. champion, Hachar, 135 lb. champion; Whittington, 135 lb. runner- up; Gathings, 1 45 lb. champion; and Ducker, 145 lb. runner-up. Boxers: Kazen, coach; Phillips, 155 lb. runner-up; Smith, 175 lb. champion,- Lear, 175 lb. runner-up; Terry, heavy-weight runner-up; Jones, heavy-weight champion. Raffaelli of Beta Theta Pi takes a mighty swing. Wrestlers (across the bottom of the page): Brown, 125 lb. champion; Pickle, 145 lb. champion; Mauer. 115 lb. runner-up; Talley, 125 lb. runner-up; Stall, 135 lb. champion,- Dillard, 135 lb. runner-up,- Stebbins, 145 lb. runner-up; Breath, 155 lb. champion; Cox, 155 lb. runner-up. J. THE Champions of the Spring Quarter of 1934 whose pictures do not appear here were: Baseball — Intramural champions, House of Griffith; Departmental champions, Engineers,- Fraternity champions and runners-up, Delta Kappa Epsilon; Club champions, Czech Club. In the Swimming Meet, the Y Club and the Tinhorns tied for the In- tramural championship. The Intramural champions in Track were the Engineers. The House of Griffith and the Alpha Tau Omega fraternity tied for runner-up. The Horseshoe Pitching championship was won by Jim Tripplehorn, Alpha Tau Omega and the runner-up was J. H. Hammond, House of Griffith. 1 In the Fall Quarter of 1934, the Tennis Doubles Intramural champions were Harrison and Key, Newman Club. The Handball Doubles In- tramural champions were Poindexter and McNeese, House of Griffith, and the Volley-ball Intramural champions were the Beta Theta Pi fraternity. IN THE PICTURES Fencers: Richard Ball inger, Phi Gamma Delta, champion; Richard Carr, Phi Gamma Delta, runner-up. Rogers practices on the porch of Bracken- ridge Hall. Blocker, 165 lb. boxing champion; Har- graves, 155 lb. boxing champion; Jones, 115 lb. wrestling champion; Hawley, 175 lb. wrestling champion. The annual Fite Nite sponsored by the Intramurals Department packs Gregory Gym- nasium to the rafters. Wrestlers: Pogach, 165 lb. runner-up; Seay, 165 lb. champion; Decherd, 175 lb. runner-up; Frankovic, heavy-weight cham- ion,- and Barton, heavy-weight runner-up. Scenes flashed at the Fite Nite shows: fencers, wrestlers, Pulliam of the B ' s receiv- ing the intramural basketball trophy for his team, and the beginning of a right uppercut. Ralph Logan of Alpha Tau Omega gets in a little practice before his horseshoe match. INTRAMURAL SPORTS FOR WOMEN THE Separate division of Intramural Sports for Women was organized in 1933-34 with a faculty committee planning the program which is carried out by the secretary, Mrs. Frances McCallum. The program this year has included tournaments in tennis singles and doubles, archery, swimming, basketball, baseball, and golf. With this plan it is hoped that the department has carried out the idea of " a sport for every girl and every girl in a sport. " After the completion of this year ' s program, the number of girls who have participated will approximate two thousand. The individual players represent eleven sororities, six dormitories, and four inde- pendent units. Cups are given to the three groups ranking first in the number of tournaments won and the number of players participating, and smaller cups will be awarded to the winner of each tournament. These awards are made at the annual T-Night banquet held in May as the culmination of the year ' s work. IN THE PICTURES The Intramural Committee occupies the top left corner and consists of Misses Mc- Kee, Gregg, Gebauer, Hiss, Mrs. McCallum, and Miss O ' Gara. The top right corner pictures the Sports Managers: Maxine Kubela, Betty Love Ruge- ly, Allyne Kensey, Winifred Smylie, Eliza- beth Forsyth, Dorothy Verner, Mildred Poth, Otey Talley, Billie Burke Mit:hell, Francis Shifflette, Lois Schwarz, Augusta Boyle, Myrtie Svobode, and Ruth Kirk. The second row from the top consists of three pictures: (1) Elizabeth Dibrell and Katherine Smith, runners-up in Tennis Doubles, and Meridith Mann and Charlotte McQuiston, winners; (2) Mable Lee Hall, runner-up in Tennis Singles, and Charlotte McQuiston, winner; and (3) the champion- ship Hockey Team standing, Independent II, and seated and kneeling are the runners-up members of Kappa Kappa Gamma. The row of pictures third from the top consists of: (1) Reba Mae Masterson and Betty Coburn of Alpha Phi, runners-up in Ping Pong Doubles, and Mary Lois Dunlap and Wenda Davis, the winners,- (2) Frances Rather of Pi Beta Phi, runner-up in Archery; (3) Elizabeth Olsen of Independent II, win- ner in Archery, and (4) Meridith Mann, runner-up in Ping Pong Singles, with Charlotte McQuiston, the winner — both are members of Kappa Kappa Gamma. In the bottom left corner are the finalists in Basketball. The team standing above, on the porch, is the runner-up, Independent III; the team below is the winner and repre- sents Independent II. The Swimming Finalists are in the lower right hand corner. Seated on the diving board are the swimmers of Kappa Kappa Gamma, the runners-up. Standing are the members of Independent II, the champions. UNIVERSITY OF TEXAS SPORTS ASSOCIATION U. T. S. A. COUNCIL For the purpose of considering all matters pertaining to the U. T. S. A., executives of the various clubs meet four times yearly. With a membership of about 170 women, the Association is affiliated with the Texas Athletic Federation of College Women and the Athletic Federation of College Women. The picture immediately below is of the Council; in the top row are Dorothy Woodman, Kathryn Hurley, Helen Mary Garbade, Augusta Boyle, Elizabeth Forsyth, and Mildred Poth; in the front, seated, are Jane Cleaver, Katherine Pittenger, Alice Nagle, Betty Nichols, and Carolyn Malina. RACQUET CLUB Organized to promote efficiency and interest in tennis, Racquet Club made its appearance in 1921. Mem- bership is gained through tryouts in which form and general game is passed upon by a committee. A ladder tournament continues through- out the year. A form tournament, singles, doubles, and mixed doubles, and an elimination tournament are also held, and cups are awarded the winners. The picture is second from the top and consists of the following members: standing, Betty Coburn, Margaret Wilson, Miss O ' Gara, sponsor; Meridith Mann, Katherine Browning, Shudde Bess Bryson, Mi- zelle Davis, Pansy Rollins, Hallie Dunlap, Elizabeth Brautigam, Vir- ginia Crews, and Zella Haynes; kneeling: Jewell King, Elizabeth Ol- sen, Mary Catherine Smith, Mable Lee Hall, Elizabeth Forsyth, Margie Howie, Doris Nash, Nanine Sim- mons, and Bernice Blackshear. Wini- fred Wiseman is not in the picture. TEE CLUB Tee Club, the university women ' s golf club, was organized in 1929 and is sponsored by Miss Kirtley Thatcher. The membership is limited to twenty, based upon eligibility established by fall and spring tryouts. This club meets each Wednesday. Trophies are given the winner and runner-up in the annual spring tournament held in May. The picture is the third one from the top, and the members, from left to right are: Arabella Jester, Katherine Pollok, Mary Louise Hatz- field, Eva Hart, Katherine Finch, Mary Hunter, Kathryn Hurley, Betty Bryant, and Reba Mae Masterson. TE-WAI-HISS An interest in camping and attrac- tion for outdoor life are qualifications for membership in this, the outing club, activity established in 1926. Applications for membership are re- ceived at the beginning of each year. Facilities for out-of-door cooking, woodcraft, nature lore, and hand- crafts are available to the members for their weekly meetings. Activities in- clude a two-day camping trip, se eral outings, and a number of organized hikes. Awards are made at the end of the school year to the girls who have fulfilled the requirements of the club; these include certain designated outdoor achievements. -•«- ■■■ £ vm CRCHESIS Orchesis is an interpretative dancing club for girls and affords an opportunity for those of similar interests to work together. The emphasis is on group work rather than that of the individual. To become a member of Orchesis it is necessary to pass one of the four tryouts which are held during the year; the repertoire includes a series of fundamental exercises, an original dance, and improvisation of several bits of music. Each year members work out and present original dances to the group. The work of the year culminates in the annual spring dance program of original dances. Mem- bers of the club are Miss Mary McKee, Wenda Davis, Ruth Dewing, Frances Smylie, Lucille Schroeter, Helen Gragg, Helen Wupperman, Dorothy Woodman (standing) Isabelle Holmes, Virginia Livingston, Marjorie Garnett, Phoebe Sue Holt, Katherine Wilcox, Annie Lee Harvin, and Virginia Nixon,- the picture is at the top of the pictures below. BIT AND SPUR Bit and Spur Riding Club was founded in 1928 for the purpose of promoting better horsemanship and arousing interest in this sport of riding. The year ' s activities include scavenger hunts, supper rides, and paper chases,- the spring program consists of prepar- ing for the annual horse show. Limited in number, the new members are admitted after completing one semester ' s work and passing certain practical tests. The picture in the center is of Bit and Spur, the mem- bers being: Buster Boyle, Mildred Waring, Minnie Mertz, Jamie Rags- dale, Monda-Marie Hosey, Velma Sealy, Susan Sanford, Mary Blanche Bauer, Victoria Keidel, Mary Ann Moyer, Lois Schwarz, Johnel Cope, Demra Collins, Lucille Sue, Bobby Purvis, Josephine Nash, Miss Leah Gregg, and Mary Russell; members not in the picture include Marion Kelly, Ganel Stewart, and Betty Adams. TURTLE CLUB Turtle Club was formed in 1920 and is the oldest and the largest of the women ' s sport groups. The club has for its purpose the promotion of interest in swimming. Tryouts are held the first two weeks of each semester, and membership is gained purely on excellence in the sport of swimming and diving. The club is divided into two teams which partic- ipate in competition for gold, silver, and bronze turtle pin awards. The annual pageant which is presented at the end of the spring semester ends the activities for the year. The picture is at the bottom: seated on the lower boards are Lois Schwarz, Dorothy Leedom, Pauline Dabbs, Pat- ricia Downing, Mary Jean Murray, Margaret Williams, Betty Adams, Zula Pearl Terry, Marian Mollberg, Ann Fleming, and Georgia Mae Norwood; standing are Helen Mary Garbade, Miss Margaret Hodgins, Frances Hall, and Elizabeth Hollander,- seated on the top board are Geneveive Mc- Davitt, Augusta Boyle, Jane Connor, Floy Robinson, Mary Lois Dunlap, Lelia Nendell, Barbara Todd, Frances Kay, Dodie DeBellevue, A!ta Butler, and Pansy Rollins,- members not in the picture are Ruth Kirk and Betty Cooper. M W " SOCIAL GROUPS equoaa jAiooe l. Dormitories ■ ■■■M SCOTTISH RITE DORMITORY f , . ; 1 ' MK " ' tt s, " Hub ; ; BP lS " li 5 mimr r - ' — RESIDENTS Elizabeth Adams Betsy Adriance Alice Alexander Helen Allen Bella Altman Marie Anderson Nina Bess Astin Ida Mae Autrey Ruth Avery Marjorie Bailee Virginia Barganier Dorothy Barnes Frances Irene Barr Willie Mae Barron Dora Baxt Frances Beal Claire Bennet Dorothy Bennett Margaret Berry Wilma Douglas Best Lee Biedenharn Margaret Ann Binkley Goldie Bleecker Bonita Blundell Dorothy Boatwright Edna Mae Bogan Betty Bogarte Ruth Boren Lillian Bradford Mary Bradford Harrise Brin Lois Brown Layla Bruce Frances Buhmann Josephine Calloway Mary Campbell Lorease Carey Mary Frances Casbeer Elizabeth Chambers Mary Henley Chase Gordon Clark Jane Clayton Mary Elizabeth Cliett Virginia Connor Mattie Belle Cook Ida Beth Cowden Hazel Cox Frances Crain Elizabeth Crawford Mary Kate Crow Roberta Culpepper Margaret Cummins Sylvia Ray Daily Mary Dalton Helen Davenport Katherine L. Davis Lois Davis Mary Ellen Davis Mary Jean Davis Therese Dean Elizabeth Dibrell Janet Dilley Jean Dilley Anna Lynn Dorsey Merle Dotson Lulie Dunbar Marjorie Dusek Norma Egg Joyce Ehlers Eloise Ely Katherine Evans Louise Fagg Mary Belle Fagg Audrey Farris Marion Fore Marilynn Fox Katherine Louise Frank Sammy Freltch Helen Friedman Lois Funk Paula Fuson Helen Mary Garbade Harriet Gardner Mary Elizabeth Garrett Vivian Glithero Emma Lee Godbey Etta Golenternek Pearle Goodman Carrie Bess Gowan Florence Gray Juette Gray Brownie Green Aubrey Greenwood Mary Ellen Greenwood Frances Grimsell Marian Gunst Olive Ann Hale Nell Hall Frances Hamblen Annie Hamilton Zella Hanes Edna Gail Hanner Wilda May Haralson Elizabeth Hardy Amelia Harlan Martha Harper Edmin Harris Marian Harris Virginia Harris Charlyne Harrison Jean Hassell Geraldine Heath Dorothy Hedges Louize Henderson Beatrice Heppard Albertine Herring Laura Herring Louise Herring Lillian Hester Mary Lillian Hickman Polly Hill Virginia Hindman Amy Hinman Ellen Tisdale Hoard Margery Hombs Jo Louise Hoskins Elizabeth Howard lone Hudson Ruth Huff Christine Hughes Patricia Hull Lorna Hume Jean Hunter Betty Hutson Dorothy Impson Nell Earle Jacobs Ella Jahnke Mary Alice Jenkins Martha Jennings Louise Jester Jewell Johnson Virginia Ruth Johnson Jodie Lu Jones Pearl Josephson Jeanette KasseM Frances Kay Katherine Keffer Georgiana Keith Marion Kelly Katherine Keiton Lucy Pearl Kenesson Helen Kenyon Nancy Key Jane Kindley Adele Kothman Carlena Krause Alia Ray Kuykendall Mary Frances Lacy Mary Katherine Lacy Nixie Ladner Annie Laura Lange Frances Lawlis Lanita Lawrence Mourine Lee Katherine Letteer Beatrice Levinc Ethel Levine Esther Levy Ruth Levy Sarah Katherine Lilly Louise Littlepage Marion Lowdon Mary Burns McCaskill Pauline McClinton Margaret McClung Mary Neal McClung lone Lay McCurdy Gail McDavitt Genevieve McDavitt Margaret McDowell Patricia McGregor Marguerite McGuire Frances McLendon Louise McKinzie Ruth McMullen Jane McReynolds Dora Lewis McVea Cecile Mann Ona Marschall Margaret Martin Constance Matula Mary Irene Mayfield Frances Mayhew Jean Merriam Caroline Mitchell Mary Louise Mogford Kathryn Monnig lone Monroe Malcom Monroe Mary Elizabeth Montgomery Mary Vaughan Montgomery Rosemary Moore Willa Morelock Hermine Morgenstern Jane Munzesheimer Marian Nail Doris Nash Leah Nathen Nancy Neal Lela March Neill Louise Nesbitt Ellen Newby Dorothy Newman Ernestine Newman Margaret Newton Mary Newton Nancy Nixon Jean Nussbaum Rosemary Oliver Maurine Parnell Mildred Patton Anna Belle Perkins Fern Petty Julia Phenix Janet Pilcher Adelaide Polk Kathryn Pollok Anita Polunsky Marie Porter Lucille Prater Emmie Clegg Prokop Bobbie Purvis Virginia Lee Ramey Lovell Raney Dorothy Ries Geneva Risinger Betty Rockwell Carolyn Rosenberg Pauline Rosien June Ross Mattie Belle Ross Vivian Ryan Beth Ryburn La Nelle Sampson Imogene Sapp Betty Gray Saunders Alice Sawyer Elizabeth Sayles Pauline Schlinger Dorothy Schneider Josephine Schreiner Helen Schuleman Lois Selke Mary Sheckles Billye Shults La Rue Simmons Lane Simmons Jessie Howard Smith Margie Jane Smith Mary Catherine Smith Mary Elizabeth Smith Ruth Smith Frances Snaman Betty Fee Spears Carrie Staples Maxine Starcke Ruth Stephens Mary G. Sterne Mary Stone Kathryn Strong Ganel Stuart Kelsey Stuart Mollie Swartz Otey Talley Juanita Tdtman Elizabeth Taylor Joyce Taylor Adda Reid Templeton Isabelle Thomason Helen Francis Thompson Ches Thorp Mildred Tindall Mary Louise Tips Bernice Trevathan Ruth Trosper Pauline Turney Alice Twichell Ann Uhr Mary Louise Veatch Goldie Wald Shirlireed Walker Constance Key Wandel Mary Key Wandel Lois Watson Maxine Weeks Edith Weinberger Jane Weinert Lucille Weise Mary White Mattie Pearl Whittenburg Jane Connellee Whittington Helen Campbell Wiers Ruth Wier Lorwen Williams Mildred Wilson Lila Wirtz Winifred Wiseman Dorothy Jane Wofford Olive Wofford Virginia Woodward Pearl Louise Wooldridge Josephine Worsham Rosa Helen Worthy Custer Yates Eva Louise Young Penelope Ziegelmeyer Doris Zweifel MISS SELMA STREIT BUSINESS MANAGER Page 240 w- SCOTTISH RITE DORMITORY STAFF Mrs. J. Ed. Kauffman Director Miss Selma Streit Business Manager Mrs. J. F. Myrick Flocr Director Mrs. Sidney K. Lawhon Floor] Director Miss Rosalie Leslie FloorJDi rector HOUSE COUNCIL Mary Gladys Sterne, Chairman Senior Representatives: Sophomore Representatives: Nell Hall Pearl Wooldridge Elizabeth Hardy Lorwen Williams Caroline Mitchell Florence Gray Junior Representatives: Freshman Representatives: Emma Lee Godbey Brownie Green Ada Lee Biedenharn Jean Hunter DIRECTORS OF THE SCOTTISH RITE EDUCATIONAL ASSOCIATION Mr. Sam P. Cochran, Dallas Mr. D. W. McLeod, Galveston Judge James W. McClendon, Austin Mr. D. W. Michaux, Houston P. D. Mathis, San Antonio Mr. G. E. Klepple, Houston Dr. A. C. McDaniel, San Antonio Dr. F. P. Miller, El Paso Mr. Walter C. Temple, Dallas Mr. Scott White, El Paso Mr. J. P. Lightfoot, Fort Worth Mr. D. K. Woodward, Jr., Dallas Senator T. J. Holbrook, Galveston The Scottish Rite Dormitory was built in 1922 by the Scottish Rite Educational Association in order to provide an appropriate home for the daughters of Texas Masons attending The University of Texas. The dormitory is three blocks north of the campus and has accommodations for three hundred and twenty girls. The student governing board of the dormitory consists of an elective house council made up of eleven residents. The editor-in- chief and the business manager of the Sardine, dormitory yearbook, are also elected and choose their staffs. The dormitory is very proud of the Sue Higgins Cochran Memo- rial Library which was presented by Mr. Sam P. Cochran in May, 1931. The dormitory has numerous social functions during the year, such as the weekly informal dances, the fall and spring formals, and candle-light dinners each month. MARY GLADYS STERNE CHAIRMAN HOUSE COUNCIL Page 21,1 " T BRACKENRIDGE HALL James Miller Gordon White STAFF Manager Assistant Manager Fall term: Jack Ball Carlos Leggett Jerry McAfee OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Spring term: Sims French Benjamin McElhinney Frank Hays SECTION A Thomas Archer Paul Barker L. T. Barnett Harry Battaile Philip Brin Malvin Cain Byron Casteel Ollie Copeland Ben Davis Robert Greenwood Paul Gregory Allen Griffen Henry Gronde Francis Hays Charles Herndon William Knight Theodore Koerner Alvah Learned Harry Leinbach Gus Levy Leslie Miller William Nauwald Roy Parker Ray Perry W. W. Prior Nathan Ranck William Robinson Bernard Rodgers Merwin Seay Craig Stevenson Dan White Gordon White Emmett Whitsett Sproesser Wynn SECTION B Robert Amsler Oneal Archer Jack Ball Harold Barekman William Blalock Herbert Blum Ira Brown James Carroll Dolphus Compere John Cutler W H. Farmer William Fleming Shirley Forsgard Edwin Grafton Allen Griffen Manton Hannah John Horany Harold Hughes Sidney Levinson William McDowell Morris McKay Mortie Marks Donald Mitchell Freeman Mittenthal William Moody Robert O ' Hair Burt Paddock Robert Purvin Frank Ramey Vernon Rodgers Charles Rothe John Sanders Art Schwartz Pressly Shafer Lloyd Sparkman Merrick Spill Herbert Stellmacher Thomas Taggard Arthur Talley RESIDENTS Nathan Waldman Floyd Ward Robert Wood Walter Woodward SECTION C Sawnie Aldredge Jere Bauer Jack Blackshear Sterling Bush Meredith Carb Murray Crowder George Cullen Ralph Dreyer Albert Fisher Sims French John Halton Fred Hunt George Keating Robert Killough Alex Kinsel Frederick Koberg James Lawson Carlos Leggett Jerry McAfee June Melton George Morris Pleas Naylor Douglas Perkins John Potter Thomas Rose Barton Smith Edward Spinks Greer Taylor Neils Thompson Sam Webb SECTION D Calvin Carter William Darden James Downs Sterling Drumright Jack Ellingson Eugene Ellingson Hugh Foreman Robert Gillette Richard Gump Walter Howard George Jameson John Jameson Raymond Lynch Benjamin McElhinney Hagen McMahon Jack McWilliams John Miner Rhoden Ricketts Paul Rochs Joe Shelton WilliardStrode Edward Taylor William Tounsend Matthew Tucker Joe Ward Herfonce Weinert Henry Widdecke Lee Wisdom Francis Woodbury SIMS FRENCH PRESIDENT Page 2J2 A ■ " ■ J S ' f ACTU GRACE HALL 5 Won I .-: ode to mend to i ma STAFF Mrs. Martha Cavin Director OFFICERS Sarah Ferguson President Lily Mitchell President Georgine Cole Vice-President Vera Nilson Secretary Hope Quilter Treasurer Pauline Heffler Reporter RESIDENTS Mary Grace Adams Hazel Anderson Louise Avery Margaret Batson Marguerite Blackshear Alice Browne Audrey Burgdorf Alice Anne Burrows Rena Campbell Waldine Carruth Carrie Chazen Georgiane Cole Josephine Corry Marguerite Davis Mary Derby Dorothy El I wood Katherine Ewing Frances Feinberg Sarah Ferguson Evelyn Fryer Maybelle Hardie Pauline Heffler Marion Hill Betty Holbrook Catherine Holderman Josephine Hunley Estelle Ingrum Celeste Jones Jane Kavanaugh Ruth Kniffin Olga Krall Anne Lee Marguerite Legan Rosetta Levy Charlotte Lippman Charlotte Lissner Mary Jean Marsden Jean Martyn Lily Mitchell Frances Nalle Leonie Marie Neibor Frances Nesmith Eleanor Nilson Vera Nilson Ro:e Cyrene Paulus Leona Pfluger Evelyn Post Hope Quilter Ola Belle Robertson Mae Rogge Jean Rozelle Eleanor Schelper Pearl Schwe ' .helm Elizabeth Scruggs Grace Smith Elisabeth Stout Elisabeth Stripling Pauline Weltman Nanine Wheeler Grace Williams LILY MITCHELL PRESIDENT Page 243 ME C . KIRBY HALL STAFF Mrs. ' A. B. ' Smith Director Mrs. C. F Yeager Business Manager OFFICERS House Council Keron Garrison President Mary Hunter Senior Member Billie Burke Mitchell Senior Member Harriet Boyd Junior Member Florence Peckenpaugh Junior Member Anna Mae Steck Sophomore Member Geraldine Jopling Sophomore Member Esther Peckenpaugh Freshman Member Mary Lois Gowdy Freshman Member Gladys Matson Reporter RESIDENTS Enola Anderson Edith Balch Nina Belden Magdalene Bennett Meddie Bice Mozelle Black Harriet Boyd Merle Bowden Lois Brooks Mary Elizabeth Browder Jewel Burns Frances Butts Margaret Childre Eunice Cole Jane Cole Katherine Counts Nell Daniel Evelyn Doolittle Mary Lynn Evans Mary Margaret Fox Pauline Gainer Pauline Gardner Keron Garrison Jerry Gerard Dena Goad Louise Goforth Hildegarde Goldman Mary Lois Gowdy Evelyn Greenspan Clara Gregory Elizabeth Gregory Kate Hamon Dorothy Hanshaw Frances Harkrider Alline Henderson Verona Herman Doris Heyen Joye Higday Margaret Hnatek Willie H oldsworth Lillian Hoppe Maurene Horn Mabel Humble Mary Waurine Hunter Adele Jacobs Willie Ruth Johnson Geraldine Jopling Birdie King Mary Lattimore Juliette Liedecher Faye McCandless Evelyn McKelvy Dorothy Matson Gladys Matson Elouise Martineau Eleanor Mays Shirley Meyer Roberta Milligan Billie Burke Mitchell Martha Helen Moran Patricia Nacke Frances Anne Nelms Esther Peckenpaugh Florence Peckenpaugh Ruby Mae Pilgrim Hazel Pleucker Margaret Poole Catherine Pugsley Ruth Kendall Reed Jane Rehm Amelia Scott Nettie Mae Scott Marjorie Slater Anna Mae Steck Antoinette Taylor Eldona Taylor Hazel Taylor Rebecca Teston Rena Walker Grace Warman Beth Watkins Elizabeth Westmoreland Ruth Willis Eleanor Wilson Viola Woodall Charlotte Woods Mary Elois Woods MRS. A. B. SMITH DIRECTOR Page 2U . K K D Td LITTLE CAMPUS DORMITORY STAFF R. V. Shirley Manager OFFICERS OF THE LITTLE CAMPUS ASSOCIATION Fall term: William Bedell . Richard Waite Charles Bintliff . President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer RESIDENTS Spring term: Jarrell Pickle John Casey Reagan Gibbs SECTION A John Adkins Robert Allen Lee Allison Arno Basse Charles Bintliff D. W. Bishop H. S. Bishop James Bostick Noel Browning Frank Bruner Hal Bruner JARRELL PICKLE PRESIDENT Odell Cheatham John Crone Harold Engdohl James Gardner L. P. Gastinger Reagan Gibbs Hugh Graves Cordin Harper Eduardo Heath Paul Helmer John Henderson Manuel Herrera Eldon Jones Edward Kelso Werner Klier Frank Kerjci Elmo Lammons Billy Lanagan Ernest Lenert Helmuth Lenert Aubrey Liverman Ralph Lowe Cleburne Maier Vesta Michael Reynaldo Montemayor Allen Moore Frank Morris Eddie Morgan Curtis Pederson Jarrell Pickle Thomas Pofahl Robert Porter Steve Price Ralph Rawlings Hugh Revelry Homer Riley Beverly Rockhold Helmuth Romberg John Romberg Marion Romberg Harry Rosser Jose Santos James Scott Sherard Sorenson George Southernwood Homer Stephenson Jack Visage Harvey Voelker Jack Walker Evans Whitney Lewis Wheeler Crispi Wood SECTION B Glenn Arnold Francis Brazeil Raymond Carver Woodrow Chennault Harris Cohen William Connors Alvin Ericson Junius Evans Jack Flock Robert Foster Harry Gropper Joseph Haddad Brockman Home Calvin Howard William llfrey David Kaine Ernest Koepf Thurmon Krueger Garland Ladd Richard Macfee Alvin Miller Maurice Monroe Thurmond Morrison Bedros Nanigan V. C. Norman Frank Patton David Piland Armin Puck Warren Pruitt Herbert Scarborough Thomas Stevenson Terrell Watson Elmer Wynne Douglas Yater Joseph Yater SECTION C Hendry Allison Warren Basore William Bedell Neil Biggerstaff John Casey Joe Coltharp Franklin Daniels Marion Denmark L. De La Fuente Clive Fambrough David Filley Glenn Fisher Dudley Harrison Richard Lee Shirley Lingo Frederick Nemitz Arthur Pugh Eugene Schmuck Richard Stockton Arthur Tipps Jack Walker Willard West Louie White Jerome Wilson Casey Young SECTION D Mark Adams Lynn Beesley Harry Chapman Lewis Cupp Carey Durham John Glass Mason Harrell Edwin Lauderdale James Mason Bruce Oliver Moody Pickett Perry Pickett Ashley Rylander Bill Shamblin V. G. Van Cleave John Wait SECTION E Harry Bright James Campbell Lenert Daniel William McNeel Isaac Mayfield Walter Mayko James Quine Henry Schutze James Stockard James Smith Duke Taylor Dick Waite Page 245 LITTLEFIELD DORMITORY Miss ' Martha ' C Lockett Miss Rosalie S. Godfrey Miss Ouilda Piner . Miss Catherine Neal . Miss Pauline Anderson STAFF Social Director Business Director Assistant Director Assistant Director Business Secretary Fall term: Sybil Frenzil Caroline Smothers John Frances Jennings OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Spring term: Len Mewhinney Margaret Williamson Helen Garrison RESIDENTS Alice Mary Adams Jacolyn Alexander Virginia Alexander Marjorie Archer Dorothy Ashley Alleene Atkinson Claudia Marie Barbe Helen Bauman Ruth Ellen Beaird Margaret Baem Agnes Boren Betsy Boswell Mary Helen Braach Evelyn Braden Betty Brann O ' Delle Brenan Martha Broderson Virginia Brooks Eleanor Brown Nancy Brown Willola Bruns Bette Lee Bryant Shudde Bess Bryson Maxine Butcher Marjorie Butchler Evelyn Buzzo Marjorie Byrnes Carolyn Calloway Marguerite Carroll Marie Chandler Annie Cohn Mary Jane Colgin Frances Cook Carol Covert Margery Ann Cox Nannette Crouse Elizabeth Daly Eleanor Davis Mary Margaret Davis Mary Lou Dawson Opal Denson Mildred Dodson Lucretia Donnell Sadell Dorfman Helen Dorsey Mary Kathryn Duggan Ada Dunstan Pollyanna Eggleston Rosa May Egbert Sybil Frenzil Beatrice Friedberg Virginia Fryar Wilma Gardner Helen Garrison Reba Gilbert Jeanette Ginsburg Rosalie Hanna Ann Harley Martha Harwood Norma Harwood Mary Hearne Susanne Helmke Blanche Heitmann Margaret Nell Hill Laura Hogan Margaret Holliday Selma Horn Annlee Howard Jean Marie Howe Charlotte Hummert Betty Jefferies John Frances Jennings Carolyn Johnson Elva Johnson Betty Kendall Evelyn Koemel Ludma Kopecky Elizabeth La Coste Janie Large Mary La Roe Julia Lefevre Ortrud Lefevre Arledge Lipscomb Margaret Lipscomb Geraldine Livengood Mary Katherine Lyle Patricia McClelland Marie Mclver Peggy Masterson Ruth Mathison Fletcher Metcalfe Len Mewhinney Elizabeth Mills Elsie Gene Moore Genevieve Morrow Sue Morrow Catherine Neal Marjorie Newsome Nedra Ochenrider Elizabeth Jane O ' Rourke Celestine Owen Valerie Padgett Ouilda Piner Ruth Pondrom Frances Pope Gladys Evelyn Pope Helen Potter Frances Preston Zulema Prowse Frances Ratliff Anna Louise Raymond Ruth Reichenstein Dorothy Runge Carolyn Russell Margaret Jane Schaver Helen Schroeder Amy Schwartz Josephine Skeen Nanine Simmons Lillian Sloan Emalynn Smith Caroline Smothers Dorothy Stiles Bertha Stool Frankye Sullivan Edna Mae Swanson Ruth Eleanor Swift Shirley Rae Tashnek Ann Temple Edith Mildred Thames Geils Thompson Julya Thompson Katherine Thompson Ruth Thompson Elizabeth Tipps Dorothy Anne Tucker Julia Frances Wallace Eleanor Anne Ward Anna Ruth Ware Dorothy Webb Catherine White Barbara Whitney Juanita Whittlesey Martha Wiggins Anne Williams Elaine Williams Margaret Williamson Mary Ruth Wilson Marguerite Winn Bessie Wolff Billie Ruth Young MISS MARTHA LOCKETT SOCIAL DIRECTOR Page 246 NEWMAN HALL ■} M 3 ««i i i f • ft s i i ii j liiiJLt Sister M. Sabina Mrs. Emma T. Ory STAFF Director Chaperon OFFICERS Annie Augusta Buttrill . President of the House Council, 1st Semester Myrtie Svoboda . . President of the House Council, 2nd Semester RESIDENTS MRS. EMMA T. ORY CHAPERON Zoe Barbe Florence Blown Eileen Brooks Evelyn Buckley Annie Augusta Buttrill Elizabeth Buttrill Dorothy Cameron Marian Chamrad Dorothy Davis Verda Sue Foote Margaret Fuller Gwendolyn Harris Nellie Agnes Kennedy Mary Ki ley Bernice Kocurek Bettye Kocurek Olga Kocurek Rose Lovoi Emma Marie Mazoch Rebecca Ramirez Maria Riddle Hattie Maude Roach Mary Cornelia Roberts Amali Runyon Lillian Runyon Florence Schoech Frances Shafter Isabel Shaw Lydia Mary Spacek Mae Dell Struve Myrtie Svoboda Agnes Swenson Alice Juanita Urban Mary E. Vela Irene Vidaurri Kathleen Warren Victorie Wischkaemper Loretta Wittenburg Page 247 ,- wmuam ma mmm ■ ' ■:?? ' WOMAN ' S BUILDING Mrs. Pearl Gann Chadwel Miss Anamary Davis Miss Elizabeth Brookshier Miss Rosalie S. Godfrey STAFF Director Assistant Director Resident Business Director Business Director Fall term: Margaret Soule (None) Meta Suche Margaret Soule Beatrice Kubela Geneva Lancaster Jean Bianckino OFFICERS President . . . Vice-President . Graduate Representative Senior Representative Junior Representative Sophomore Representative Freshman Representative Spring term: Dorothy Goff Helen Little Marguerite Kubela Maxine Kubela Pat Messina Katharine Baring Catherine Lawrence RESIDENTS Julia Adams Vida Alexander Katharine Baring Jean Bianckino Rosalie Bily Elsie Bodemann Farina Bradley Beth Brandon llene Brown Bernice Bryant Sarah Byers Adele Carsner Alpha Carter Enid Carter Concha Chacon Margaret Clark Texas Clark Doris Clower Catherine Connor Edna Coy Rebecca Coy Mary Evalyn Cumbie Anamary Davis Dorothy Davis Margaret Eppright Mary Estes Ann Faulk Jenna Lou Featherston Mary Claire Fenner Mavournee Fitzgerald Dorothy Goff Mabel Lee Hall Annie Mae Hampton Nealie Bob Hampton Irma Hander Frances Ann Harris Jane Harryman Fay Hobdy Mary Hoot Virginia Joiner Frances Jones Dorothy Joseph Bernice Kennedy Mary Kenner Margaret Kerlagon Dorothy Kidd Ruth Knolle Josephine Kolar Beatrice Kubela Marguerite Kubela Maxine Kubela Geneva Lancaster Catherine Lawrence Lucille Leaton Ruth Leslie Helen Little Frances Marchbanks Gladys Martin Pat Martin Vivian Matthews Pat Messina Rose Messina Ophelia Miller Frances Mulkey Rose Munves Leila Nendell Mary Elizabeth Ownsby Faith Pennebaker Oletta Perrin Ardis Piercy Clara Pirschell Jane Ray Jane Scarbrough Ella Schiurring Elvina Schiurring Marcella Schweikhardt Helen Scott Mabel Seelig Lucille Selby Mary Shaw Mildred Sims Mildred Smith Sue Smith Margaret Soule Anna Lee Spires Lorraine Stakes Pearl Strobel Meta Suche Martha Van Ness Josephine Van Zandt Mozelle Walker Elizabeth Ware Betty Winn Watson Evelyn Wiedeman Clara Wolfe MRS. PEARL GANN CHADWELL DIRECTOR Page 2!, 8 " ■£»■■ " " " ,B MMjnniffrifnrsna r-f«FinjiHW» nwmr 9% ' ft, ai_SL; I Fraternities and Sororities I MHiH Pan-Hellenic Council Founded, Boston, April 15, 1891 Local Council Established, 1906 ident beth Bivins, Treasurer Alphi Chi Omega Alpha Delta Pi Alpha Epsilon Phi Alpha Phi Alpha Xi Delta Chi Omega Delta Delta Delta Gamma Phi Beta Kappa Alpha Theta Kappa Kappa Gamma Phi Mu Pi Beta Phi Zeta Tau Alpha Members Senior: Jean Worley Junior: Marjorie Whidden Senior: Grace Eyres Junior: Margaret Williamson Senior: Bernadine Golden Junior: Mary Hirsch Senior: Reba May Masterson Junior: Fletcher Metcalfe Senior: Helen Margaret Hanchey Junior: Marilee Kone Senior: Eva Hart Junior: Kathleen Joerger Senior: Inez Granau Junior: Evalyn Maude Parker Senior: Lenny Heins Junior: Virginia Nixon Senior: Elizabeth Bivins Junior: Aileen McLaughlin Senior: Mary Gladys Sterne Junior: Meredyth Mann Senior: Lucille Spreen Junior: Pauline Blanchard Senior: Virginia Roberdeau Junior: Katherine Finch Senior: Johnye Mann Cobb Junior: Eleanor Corless First row: Spreen, Sterne. Second row: Golden, Roberdeau, Bivins. Third row: Masterson, Granau, Heins. Fourth row: Cobb, Hanchey, Worley. Fifth row: Eyres, Hart. Page 250 .-■■-■- m ... wm ■ax n IL Interfraternity Council Founded, University of Texas, 1926 John B| Philip Saume dent Treasurer Faculty Advisors V. I. Moore C. F. Arrowood Bryant Smith Tom Rousse Members Acacia — Homer Thornberry Alpha Rho Chi — Clifford James Alpha Tau Omega — Robert Nixon Beta Theta Pi — Frank Ikard Chi Phi — Louie D. Godard Delta Chi— W. D. Roten Delta Kappa Epsilon — Benno Schmidt Delta Tau Delta — J. D. Arnim Kappa Alpha — Zack Brinkerhoff Kappa Psi — Frank Bowers Kappa Sigma — Ed Graham Phi Delta Theta— Sterling Williams Phi Gamma Delta — R. C. Neeley Phi Kappa Psi — Reagan Sayers Phi Sigma Delta — Philip Sanger Pi Kappa Alpha — John Bell Sigma Alpha Epsilon — Tom Lumpkin Sigma Alpha Mu — Samuel Passman Sigma Chi — Henry Burney Sigma Phi Epsilon — Lewis Dickson Sigma Nu — Fred Husbands Tau Delta Phi — Adolph Marks Theta Xi — Joe Storm Page 251 First row: Sawyer, Bell, Nixon. Second row: Passman, Barney, Ikard. Third row: Thornberry, Brinkerhoff, Williams, Neely. Fourth row: Arnim, Sayers, James, Graham. Fifth row: Marks, Godard, Dickson. Sixth row: Husbands, Lumpkin, Storm. Seventh row: Schmidt, Bowers, Roten. mmammm mmm mm ■L B n HHHi Alpha Chi Omega Founded, De Pauw University, October 15, 1885 Alpha Phi Chapter Established, September 13, 1924 Fifty-eight Active Chapters Faculty Grace Grafius (Mrs. C. A. Raatz) Isabel Thomas Members Narcissa Blalock, Marshall Edythe Carson, Sonora Katherine Evans, Galveston Elsie McKellar, Austin Mildred Poth, Seguin Ruth Terrell, Tomball Adine Vaughan, Texarkana Marjorie Whidden, Pine Bluff, Arkansas Jean Worley, Dallas Pledges Margaret Batson, Seguin Joan Corry, Alexandria, Louisiana Eloise Johnson, Austin Gladys King, Seguin Mildred Murphy, Austin Anna Nauwald, Menard Betty Rockwell, Brownsville Elaine Williams, Dallas Page 252 fflfl Alpha Delta Pi Founded, Wesleyan College, May 15, 1851 Delta Chapter Established, June 7, 1906 Fifty-six Active Chapters Officers President Seer Doris Bell Treasur Dr. Jet Winters Mrs. Jack Finks Members Lida Belle Armstrong, Wharton Mary Elizabeth Armstrong, Wharton Frances Irene Barr, San Antonio Doris Bell, Graham Vivien Byers, Smithville Frances Coxen, Washington, D. C. Grace Eyres, San Antonio Lucilla Gumm, Fort Worth Frances Hamblen, Holland Frances Jennings, Alice lone Johns, Austin Joanna Law, Austin Eunice Lewis, San Antonio Elouise May, Austin Betty Montgomery, Austin Rebecca Neal, Ennis Elizabeth Ann Poth, Elgin Betty Love Rugely, Austin Vivian Ryan, Galveston Marian Tarlton, Fort Worth Josephine Steele, Mexico City Margaret Williamson, Menard Berna Cochran, Fort Worth Pledges Marjorie Buchtler, Galveston Frances Buhmann, Galveston Rachel Campbell, Lubbock Sara Florence Coon, Monroe, Louisiana Elizabeth Daly, Fort Worth Jane Eyres, San Antonio Harriet Gardner, Fort Worth Beth Gregory, Brownsville Margaret Jane Hofer, Austin Jean Marie Howe, Dallas Margaret Martin, Mason Eleanor Mays, Jasper Mary Burns McCaskill, Runge Katie Moore, Dallas Margaret Moulden, McKinney Mary Mueller, Austin Anna Belle Perkins, Petrolia Sammie Porter, Dallas Geraldine Potter, Fort Worth Dorothy Schneider, Galveston Mary White, El Paso Margaret Wirtz, Austin Pane 253 First row: Barr, Williamson, G. Eyres, Law, Cochran, Porter, Jennings. Second row: Gardner, McCaskill, Ryan, Buhmann, Gumm, Moore. Third row: Daly, Byers, Armstrong, Buchtler, Howe, White. Fourth row: Hofer, Campbell, Rugeley, Gregory, Neal, Coxen. Fifth row: Mays, Montgomery, Bell, Johns, Tarlton, Coon. Sixth row: Wirtz, Martin, Potter, Poth, May, J. Eyres. Seventh row: Lewis, Perkins, Hamblen, Mueller, Uhr, Moulden, Schneider. Alpha Epsilon Phi Founded, Barnard College, October 24, 1909 Omega Chapter Established, April 25, 1925 Twenty-five Activi Chapters First row: Gunst, Schwarz, Feinberg, Nathan, Hoffman, Schepps. Second row: Ruth Levy, Rosinger, Stern, Kay, Hart. Third row: Stone, Bearid, Golden, Rosien, Nussoaum. Fourth row: Rosenberg, Wolff, B. Rosenwasser, G. Rosenwasser, Schuleman. Fifth row: Munzesheimer, R. Levy, Handelman, M. Hirsch, Caplin, Straus. Sixth row: Blaugrund, Schoenmann, Jacobs, Frelich, H. Hirsch, Burgower. Lois Hart Members Tressa Rose Burgower, Dallas Myra Caplin, Tulsa, Oklahoma Pernadine Golden, Austin Evelyn Handelman, Mar. in Sara Lynn Hart, Palestine Harriet Hirsch, Corpus Christi Frances Levy, El Paso Ruth Levy, Galveston Jean Nussbaum, Galveston Bernice Rosenwasser, Stamford Gladys Rosenwasser, Lockhart Harriet Schoenmann, Houston Lois Schwarz, Hempstead Helen Ruth Stern, Dallas Jane Stone, San Antonio Pauline Straus, Houston Pledges Jacolyn Alexander, La Grange Ruth Ellen Beaird, Dallas Ruth Blaugrund, El Paso Frances Feinberg, Texarkana Sammy Frelich, Houston Marian Gunst, Corpus Christi Juliette Hoffman, Houston Reva Joy Hurwitz, Laramie, Wyoming Nell Jacobs, San Antonio Regina Joseph, Austin Frances Kay, Galveston Rosetta Levy, Shreveport, Louisiana Virginia Livingston, Dallas Jane Munzesheimer, Houston Leah Nathan, Houston Carolyn Rosenberg, Houston Pauline Rosien, Dallas Doris Rosinger, Beaumont Elfrieda Schepps, Dallas Helen Schuleman, Houston Bessie Wolff, Houston h I: ' : • ' . Ed irt k Ml La k Mi M Fie u Ml Fn Mi la h Mi V: Mi Efa Anr Em U A ' - Mi ' ■ ' :■ Page 25.} 1 9 Hi | 8 wr [1 I " - 1 HB ■■ Vm 5 S n 1 - 1 . f ' " «:■ t mm ■Iks j Alpha Phi Founded, Syracuse University, October 10, 1872 Omega Chapter Established, May 14, 1920 Thirty-five Active Chapters Reba Eula Ruth LeoraRem Offers resident dent raeuity Elaine Bledsoe Goldie Horton Members Peggy Avery, Washington, D. C. Eleanore Bell, Houston Kiddie Bell, Austin Ruth Bownds, Marfa Eula Brown, Alpine Irene Childress, Carrizo Springs Betty Coburn, Fort Sam Houston Celeste Cox, Austin Mary Fisher, Washington, D. C. Louise Freeborn, Mexico City, Mexico Dunbar Griffith, Taylor Kathryn Hurley, Beaumont Elizabeth Long, Stephenville Farrior McLaurin, Austin Mary McLaurin, Austin Reba Masterson, San Antonio Fletcher Metcalfe, Marfa Sally Mitchell, Dallas Marie Osborne, San Antonio Francis Pfaefflin, Austin Mary Lucille Staehely, Austin Leora Stern, Rosenberg Barbara Todd, Mercedes Lucille Watson, Corpus Christi Pledges Peggy Bell, Austin Betty Brann, Houston Martha Draper, Memphis Martha Goolsby, Crockett Mary Hearne, Cristobal, Canal Zone Elizabeth Johnston, Austin Audrey Lewis, Alpine Martha Vincent Miller, Austin Betty O ' Rourke, Mexico City, Mexico Winnie Jo Ramsay, Austin Ann Raymond, Houston Emalynn Smith, Houston Nanine Wheeler, Fort Sam Houston Joyce Wickline, Austin Kathleen Wilie, Wichita Falls Anne Williams, San Antonio Marguerite Winn, Cristobal, Canal Zone Juanita Whittlesey, Mexico City, Mexico Mary Ed Yeiser, Austin First row: Second row: Third row: Fourth row: Fifth row: Sixth row: Seventh row: Masterson, Brann, Long, yeiser, Cox, Bownds. Whittlesey, Mitchell, Staehely, Hurley, Stern, Smith. Childress, Ramsay, Miller, Quist, Watson. Williams, Metcalfe, Avery, Draper, K. Bell. Wickline, Todd, Pfaefflin, Hearne, M. McLaurin. Freeborn, O ' Rourke, Johnston, Osborne, Wilie, Lev is. P. Bell, Fisher, Raymond, Goolsby, Winn, F. McLaurin. Page 255 , «■ Alpha Tau Omega Founded Richmond, Va., September, 11, 1865 Gamma Eta Chapter Established, October 26, 1897 Ninety-three Active Chapters First row: Second row: Third row: Fourth row: Fifth row: Sixth row: Seventh row: Eighth row: Combs, Buse, Shaver, Wulff, Word, Bergfeld, Nelson. Bevil, Holland, Walthall, Boone, Duggan, Sander. Logan, B. Pickett, Ankenman, Cromack, Tipton, Nixon. Sweeney, P. Pickett, Munson, Broyles, Culmer, Goolsbee. Linn, Gammage, Carroll, Bracher, W. Pickett, Paulk. Childers, Geeslin, McCollister, Cummins, Sauer, Crook. Eidman, Callan, Williams, Adams, Hughston, Berry Ochse, Weil, Ash, Daniel, Marquis, Tripplehorn, N. Pickett. W. T. Rolfe Charles Evans E. G. Fletcher George W. Stocking Members Billy Adams, Beaumont Mark Martin, Dallas F. W. Ankenman, Houston Bradford Miller, S an Antonio Weldon Berry, Dallas Kleber Miller, San Antonio John Boehme, San Antonio G. A. Morris, Winnsboro Daniel Boone, Fort Worth Walter Morrison, Dallas I. D. Brown, Wichita Falls Louis Nelson, Beaumont W. M. Brown, Fort Worth Bob Nixon, San Antonio Charles Buse, Houston Pat Nixon, San Antonio Joe Callan, San Antonio Bill Ochse, San Antonio Jimmie Carroll, Dallas Bill Pickett, Liberty Herschel Childers, San Bradford Pickett, Liberty Antonio Pat Pickett, Liberty Melvin Combs, Beaumont Joe Scott, Houston Kermit Cromack, Brownsville Charles Shaver, Huntsville Fred Crook, Corpus Christi Roy Smith, San Antonio Bill Culmer, San Antonio Craig Stevenson, Port Arthur L. T. Cummins, San Antonio H. N. Sweeney, Bill Danforth, Houston Breckenridge Bill Daniel, Toyah Winston Taylor, Waskom John Dittmar, San Antonio Fred Thompson, Eagle Pass Max Dolson, Fort Worth Tom Tipton, Dallas Arthur Duggan, Littlefield Bill Tripplehorn, Fort Worth Kraft Eidman, Austin Bob Tripplehorn, Fort Worth Charles Graham, Beaumont Kent Tripplehorn, Fort Worth Tom Handley, Edinburg Jim Voss, San Luis Potosi, Lee Hawley, Marshall Mexico Henry Holland, Brownsville Walter Walker, Paris Robert Keeland, Houston Paschal Walthall, San Ralph Logan, San Angelo Antonio Alex McAllister, Houston NX alter Walthall, San Charles McCollister, San Antonio Antonio Carl Whalen, Galveston John Mackintosh, Dan Williams, Brenham Brownsville Paul Wittman, Houston Roy Marcom, Marshall Tracy Word, Houston Jack Marquis, Denton Fred Wulff, Brady Pledges Bill Ash, Dallas Howard Linn, Denison Jack Bergfeld, New Braunfels John Logan, San Angelo Albert Bevil, Beaumont Ben Munson, Denison George Broyles, Palestine Demoy Paulk, Altus, Billy Crenshaw, Lubbock Oklahoma Wallace Dinn, Corpus Christi Nolan Pickett, Liberty J. F. Duncan, Houston Fred Poorbaugh, Roswell, Ernest Gammage, Houston New Mexico Ben Davis Geeslin, Brady H. V. Reeves, Jr., El Campo Conrad Geeslin, Brady Bill Riley, Austin Edmond Goolsbee, Beaumont Charles Sander, Bellville Bill Hanagan, Roswell, New Laurence Sauer, Houston Mexico Bert Schwartz, Houston Hayden Head, Sherman John F. Standley, Huntsville Steve Henry, Dallas Tom Swope, Beaumont Tom Hughston, Clarksville Harvey Weil, Corpus Christi Pane 256 n r Alpha Xi Delta Founded, Lombard College, April 17, 1893 Beta Alpha Chapter Established, May 29, 1929 Fifty-six Active Chapters Members Laureene Bettencourt, Houston Helen Crawford, Friona Helena Doornbos, Nederland Jacqueline Eckert, Flushing, New York Mary Bess Egan, Austin Jacqueline Hallman, San Benito Helen Margaret Hanchey, Austin Louise Hinyard, San Angelo Marilee Kone, Austin Bertha Lee, McGregor Katherine Old, Bonham May Stein, Fredericksburg Jo Strauch, Kerrville Dorothy Vernon, San Antonio Gracietta Williams, Dallas Betty Wynne, Kerrville Pledges Virginia Baker, Austin Emma Lea Barron, Austin Anita Mae Disch, Austin Marjorie Harris, Austin Virginia Hensley, Austin Olga Kocurek, Dime Box Dorothy Mae Marsh, Port Arthur Martha Helen Moran, Greenville Janice Mueller, Austin Jean Rankin, Austin Rose Alice Roberts, Austin Page 257 First row: Eckert, Barron, Kone, Old, Williams. Second row: Wynne, Rankin, Hallman, Lee. Third row: Hensley, Hinyard, Bettencourt, Disch. Fourth row: Crawford, Strauch, Kocurek, Moran. Fifth row: Egan, Doornbos, Vernon, Hanchey, Stein. Beta Theta Pi Founded, Miami University, August 8, 1839 Beta Omicron Chapter Established, November 22, 1884 Eighty-seven Active Chapters rth Fifth row: Sixth row: Seventh row: Eighth row: Fitzhugh, Andrews, Cartwright, Rutledge, Langford, Gilchrist, Ezell. Hilliard, Williams, Markle, Newton, Noel, Nicholson, Deaton. J. Dougherty, Tennant, Dibrell, Ikard, Merrill, Henderson. Plaza, Raffailli, Wooldridge, Pardue, Goodman, Donnell. Fitzgerald, Juneman, Goggan, Potter, Munster, C. Dougherty. H. Wood, Northway, Cullen, Leyendecker, McEvoy, Warden. Witherspoon, Doherty, Ryburn, Herbert, Pope, Lee, Huff. Martin, R. W ood, Strange, Bonner, Patterson, Pipkin, Freeman. H. W. Harper J. E. Pearce Bryant Smith Members Campbell Andrews, Kewanee, Illinois Clinton Broday, Wichita Falls Leon Deaton, Wichita Falls Robert Derby, Austin Charles Dibrell, Galveston William Donnell, Wichita Falls James Dougherty, Beeville Edward Ezell, Dallas Ben Freeman, San Antonio Frank Gilchrist, Silver City, New Mexico Randolph Goodman, Houston Walter Hilliard, Caldwell F. Neville Ikard, Henrietta Thomas Juneman, Galveston John Kerr, Muldoon James Kirgan, Welasco Travis Lee, Wichita Falls Thomas Leyendecker, Laredo Charles McDugald, Austin Chase McEvoy, Houston Donald Markle, Galveston Hamilton Martin, Austin Joe Munster, Austin Ernest Noel, Fort Worth David Northway, Dallas Robert Northway, Dallas James Pardue, Houston Balfour Patterson, Houston Rex Phillips, Austin Hermon Pipkin, Amarillo John Raffaelli, Texarkana Robert Randolph, Austin Jack Rutledge, Dallas Frank Ryburn, Dallas Ira Simmons, Houston John Strange, Houston Robert Strange, Houston Walter Warden, Joplin, Missouri Frank Williams, Palestine Henry Wood, Brenham Robert Wood, Houston Bert Wooldridge, Claude Pledg Jack Bonner, Corpus Christi Herbert Cartwright, Galveston George Cullen, Houston Robert Doherty, Houston Chrys Dougherty, Beeville John Elmore, Houston William Fitzgerald, Houston William Fitzhugh, Galveston Hal Goggan, San Antonio William Henderson, Houston George Herbert, Houston John Hill, Houston William Huff, Wichita Falls es Arnold Johnson, Houston David Langford, Wichita Falls Sidney Lindsay, Austin Bruce Merrill, Houston Duncan Neblett, Houston Arthur Newton, San Antonio Drue Nicholson, Terrell Joseph Plaza, San Antonio Burwell Pope, Austin Hugh Potter, Jr., Houston George Sturgis, Laredo Borden Tennant, Houston Ford Witherspoon, Houston Buddy Wood, Brenham Pdye 258 On 8 " • ' ' iwy I l sisgi pi Mrs. Kathleen Bland Faculty Rosemary Walling Members Bedelle Allison, Rosenberg Louise Ash, Houston Marjorie Balke, Rosenberg Mildred Bassett, La Feria Ora Bassett, La Feria Betty Briscoe, Trinity Rosalie Buchanan, Mineola Lady Dodson, Austin Mary Jo Dunlap, La Feria Jessie Edmondson, Corpus Christi Elizabeth Forsyth, San Antonio Emmajane Fewell, Dallas Helen Garrison, Winnsboro Ruth Hamilton, Dallas Eva Hart, Austin Kathleen Joerger, Rosenberg Mary Ruth Johnston, Raymondville Fay Kuehn, Bellville Helen Mims, San Angelo Mary Louise Murphy, Fort Worth Annabel Murray, Austin Margaret Onion, San Antonio Mary Alice Porter, Dallas Katherine Randall, Austin Lovell Raney, Houston Mary Elizabeth Richter, Laredo Lucy Schleyer, New Braunfels Virginia Smith, San Angelo Hazel Suttle, New Braunfels Marguerite Swearingen, Shreveport, Louisiana Alice Twitchell, San Angelo Wilma Wunderlich, Austin Pledges Dorothy Ashley, Dallas Evelyn Braden, Columbus Eleanor Brown, Orange Elizabeth Canon, Austin Marguerite Carol, Houston Hazel Chinn, Houston Hazel Cox, Houston Pollyanna Eagleston, Houston Viviene Evetts, Austin Mary Louise Faulkner, San Antonio Irma Fuller, Dallas Vivian Glithero, Columbus Nell Hall, Marshall Rosalie Hanna, Houston Julia Harrison, Wharton Jane Harryman, Harlingen Mary Louise Hatzfeld, Austin Mary Frances Hickman, Woodville Catherine Lawrence, Mineola Marguerite McGuire, Corsicana Ruth McMullen, Victoria Len Mewhinney, Holland Margaret Murray, Austin Margaret O ' Farrell, Austin Blanche Parks, Corpus Christi Evelyn Pope, Orange Helen Potter, Houston Hattie Maude Roach, Houston Jospehine Roberts, Bremond Bettie Gray Saunders, Bonham Helen Scott, Raymondville Mattie Rena Scruggs, Houston Virginia Sheen, Monroe, Louisiana Frances Sims, Hillsboro Eugenia Stith, Austin Katherine Thompson, Fort Worth Dorothy Ann Tucker, Houston Jean Windrow, Laredo Martha Jay Winn, Wharton Chi Omega Founded, University of Arkansas, April 5, 1895 lota Chapter Established May 31, 1904 Eighty-nine Active Chapters sHI Page 259 j % i First row: Second row: Third row: Fourth row: Fifth row: Sixth row: Seventh row: Eighth row: Ninth row: Sims, Roach, McMullen, Briscoe, Raney, Quinn, Faulkner. Lawrence, Hanna, Twitchell, Buchanan, Murray, Murphy, Swearingen. Windrow, Carroll, Saunders, Bassett, Mims, Allison, Hamilton. Wunderlich, Chinn, Hall, Ash, Evetts, Braden, Johnston. Thompson, Hickman, Smith, Fewell, Porter, Dunlap, Potter. Edmondson, Hatzfeld, McGuire, Bassett, Mewhinney, Joerger, Ashley. Fuller, Parks, Kuehn, Tucker, Selby, Roberts, Dodson. Glithero, Eagleston, Randall, O ' Farrell, Schleyer, Brown, Pope. Harrison, Cox, Richter, Winn, Balke, Scruggs, Hart. ■flBBHH Chi Phi Founded Princeton University; December 24, 1854 Nu Chapter Established, March 10, 1892 Thirty-five Active Chapters First row: Collins, Worrall, Lewis, Butler, Conley. Second row: Hardeman, Godard, Bain, Smith, Raney. Third row: Wrisht, Cronkite, Beasley, Griffin, Evans. Fourth row: Wallender, W. A. Johnson, H. Johnson, R. H. Johnson, Williams. Fifth row: Wiseley, Stiefel, McKellar, Brown, Russell, Dismukes. 1st - Faculty Milton Brockett Porter Charles Elmer Rowe Oscar Browne Williams Members Jeff Austin, Frankston William Bain, Stockdale John Beasley, Beeville F. Irby Cobb, Austin Bryant Collins, Austin Walter Cronkite, Houston John Edwin Davant, Bay City John Paul Evans, Tyler Louie D. Godard, Galveston Lindsay Griffin, Corsicana D. B. Hardeman, Goliad George P. Hardy, Bay City Robert H. Johnson, Hamlin Howard Johnson, Houston W. A. Johnson, Jr., Galveston Harold Lewis, San Antonio David McKellar, Austin B. F. Mock, Austin Jimmie Russell, Belton Joseph Smith, Houston John Paul Wilkinson, Bay City James Wiseley, Austin Pledges Carl Brown, Corpus Christi William Butler, Houston Frank Conley, Ranger John Dismukes, San Antonio Clarence Raney, Manuel Max Stieffel, San Antonio Walter Swenson, Hutto Harvey Wallender, Tyler John Warfield, Houston Jack Williams, Houston John Worrall, Houston Tilden Wright, Littlefield Paye 260 Faculty G. V. Gentry James H. Parke Members Mortimer Bannister, Del Rio W. E. Bergman, Austin Gerald Blackburn, Dallas W. L Childs, Jr., Houston Bruce C ollier, Plainview Lloyd Davidson, Austin W. L. Erwin, San Angelo James Guitar, Colorado Oral Jones, Jr., Wichita Falls Benny McKinney, Austin James McKinney, Austin Morris Miller, Sioux City, Iowa W. P. Miller, Dallas Taylor Milton, Bastrop Maurice Nail, Tyler W. D. Roten, Rusk Marvin Simpson, Fort Woith Clint Small, Jr., Amarillo Charles Smith, Austin James Strawn, Lyford Lee Thomas, Temple Edward Thompson, Del Rio Charles Turnbull, San Antonio George Vance, Refugio Sumner Williams, Plainview Pledges Francher Archer, Amarillo George Blevins, Corpus Christi Treadway Brogdon, Austin Joe Clemmons, Beaumont Jack Collins, Denton Arden Delaney, Angleton James Dyke, Beaumont James Harder, Plainview Robert Hinn, Plainview Harold Hughes, Longview J. H. Kelly, Quanah Carroll McGlasson, Plainview Paul Moomaw, Corpus Christi Marvin Pierce, Wichita Falls Hal Rachal, Corpus Christi E. W. Sanders, Jr., Taft Wilson Thomas, Dallas Paul Tulios, Beaumont George Underwood, San Antonio S. B. Whittenburg, Canyon Delta Chi Founded, Cornell University, October 13, 1890 Texas Chapter Established, April 13, 1907 Thirty-eight Active Chapters First row: Vance, Bergman, Guitar, Thompson, B. McKinney. Second row: W. Miller, Brogdon, McGlasson, Roten, Harder, Blevins. Third row: Turnbull, Rachal, Hinn, Bannister, M. Miller, Jones. Fourth row: J. McKinney, Blackburn, Erwin, Thedford, Simpson, Smith. Fifth row: Tulios, Williams, Thomas, Small, Moomaw, Clemmons. Sixth row: Strawn, Milton, Childs, Delaney, Nail. Page 261 Delta Delta Delta Founded, Boston University, Thanksgiving Eve, 1888 Theta Zeta Chapter Established, February, 1912 Seventy-four Active Chapters EESEBEI t?T7 EZmft First row Second row: Third row: Fourth row: Fifth row: Sixth row: Seventh row: Eighth row: Ninth row: Tenth row: EPP Skeen, Cate, Jaeggli, Binkley, Chewning, Kuhleman, Harper, Gage. Alexander, Baker, Bradford, Large Blair, Walker, Stocklas. Cloud, Oliver, Barge, S. Brown, Carville, McGregor, Connor. Anderson, DeLange, Joiner, Sapp, Hedges, Simmons, Daiton. Barry, Young, McCranie, Wildenthal, E. A. Ward, Cherry, McFarland. Bentley, Haralson, Davis, Duggan, Maxwell, Mueller, McClelland. Parker, Correll, Pitts, Barganier, Lyon, Featherston, Dean. Lee, A. Greenwood, McVea, Lancaster, West, Hogan, Wiseley. Nail, Casbeer, Wallace, A. Brown, Reynaud, Granau, Shannon, Heath. Culpepper, Potter, Mclver, M. E. Greenwood, Ravey, Kinsey, Hartin, Weise. Margaret Batjer Ruth Leslie Mrs. Virginia Sharborough lembers Jane Moore Anderson, Cleveland Rae Baker, Port Arthur Florence Barry, Rosebud Virginia Barganier, Marlin Mary Blanche Bauer, Robstown Ann Bentley, Bryan Margaret Ann Binkley, Sherman Mary Bradford, Bonham Adrienne Ray Brown, Fort Worth Marjorie Mae Brydson, Austin Gene Cherry, Elgin Bess Jo Chewning, Austin Ann Cloud, Austin Mary Daiton, San Antonio Aubrey Greenwood, Navasota Inez Granau, Bellville Marie Harper, Port Arthur Katherine Hartin, Galveston Geraldine Heath, Beaumont Dorothy Hedges, College Station Jo Louise Hoskins, Lufkin Annie Laurie Jaegqli, Moulton Rebecca Joiner, Sherman Alleyne Kinsey, Sherman Dorothymae Kuhleman, Houston Lillian Lancaster, Dallas Wheeler Lyon, Houston Josephine McCranie, Corsicana Alice McFarland, Galveston Dorothy Moore, Austin Jewell Moore, Austin Frances Mueller, Austin Alice Nagle, Austin Marian Nail, Clarksdale, Mississippi Evalyn Maude Parker, Lufkin Peggy Pitts, Austin Elizabeth Potter, Waco Henrietta Reynaud, El Paso Imogene Sapp, Cameron Maree Shannon, Richmond Elizabeth Short, Fort Worth Nanine Simmons, Mexia Louise Stocklas, Rosebud Frances Tucker, Austin LaVerne Walker, Brownwood Doris Wallace, El Campo Margaret Ward, Dallas June West, Austin Mary Louise Wildenthal, Cotulla Mary Lynn Young, Austin Pledges Polly Alexander, Austin Evelyn Barge, Austin Gene Blair, Austin Florence Carville, El Campo Mary Frances Casbeer, Lampasas Amy Rose Cate, Austin Virginia Connor, Daingerfield Eloise Correll, Austin Virginia Crews, Childress Roberta Culpepper, Smiley Helen Davis, Austin Eleanor Davis, Dallas Therese Dean, Beaumont Margaret Donoghue, Fort Worth Mary Kathryn Duggan, Dallas Jenna Lou Featherston, Chilton Anne Fleming, Austin Ann Elizabeth Gage, Austin Mary Ellen Greenwood, Navasota Nadine Hale, El Paso Wilda Mae Haralson, Houston Martha Harper, San Marcos Laura Hogan, Dallas Janie Large, Dallas Sara Ruth Lee, McAllen Catherine Maxwell, Brady Bebe McClelland, Longview Patricia McClelland, Longview Patricia McGregor, Cameron Marie Mclver, Dallas Dora Lewis McVea, Floresville Catharine Montgomery, Edinburg Rosemary Oliver, Fort Worth Lois Ravey, Austin Josephine Skeen, Houston Elizabeth Tipps, Dallas Eleanor Ann Ward, Dallas Lucille Weise, Diboll Louise Wiginton, Austin Betty Wiseley, Austin Rosa Helen Worthy, Luling Hallie Willis, El Campo Page 262 V!U1J Linn Alexander, Waco William Ames, Houston Earl Amerman, Houston Frank Ashley, Brownsvil George Barnes, Trinity Thomas Barnes, San Antonio Robert Battle, Cleburne Roland Blumberg, Seguin George Boedeker, Dallas Leo Brady, Abilene James Bryson, Bastrop Ernest Cockrell, Houston Allen Conner, Fort Worth Norman Crittenden, Sherman Daniel Delaney, Houston Erwin DuPre, Dallas Melvin Duncan, Austin Milton Eliot, Wichita Falls Walter Ely, Abilene Joe Fisher, Austin William Fulwiler, Abilene Maurice Granville, Austin Paul Gregory, Fort Worth Levis Hall, Sherman Claude Harris, Houston Allen Hilbum, Houston Johnny Holmes, Houston Frank Hustmyre, Orange Robert Johnson, Dallas Scott Keeling, Austin Robert Kern, Mercedes Victor Kormeier, Mission Bill Lipscomb, Trinity James McCullough, Houston Bill McMillan, San Antonio Samuel McMillan, San Antonio Donald Mitchell, Dallas John Monroe, Houston Frank Morrill, Mobile, Ala. Eugene Montgomery, Ozona Joseph Nalle, Austin Robert Patterson, Austin Minor Pitts, Luling Horton Pruett, El Paso Cecil Ramsey, Goliad George Rodgers, Houston Flournoy Sansom, Plainview Jay Sarver, Abilene Benno Schmidt, Abilene George Smith, Sherman Ney Sheridan, Sweetwater John Spencer, Beaumont Harrison Stafford, Wharton Hilmer Starcke, Seguin Thomas Sweeney, Brownsville Carnes Weaver, Houston Earl White, Cleburne Pledges Henry Clifton, Beaumont Bill Curtis, Fort Worth Knox Fant, Weatherford Harry Fulwiler, Abilene Estill Heyser, Dallas Harry Holmes, Houston Robert Home, Austin Tim Kirk, Houston Burt McElroy, Houston Jack Neal, El Paso Gordon Rountree, Houston Edwin Tigner, Houston Tim Welch, Dallas ml i - ' •• r Pv f A £1 O First row: Schmidt, Patterson, Fulwiler, Ames, Kern, Montgomery, Monroe. Second row: Pruett, Morrill, H. Holmes, McCullough, Boedecker, DuPre. Third row: J. Holmes, Fisher, Sansom, Bryson, Kirk, Neel, Fourth row: Tigner, Lipscomb, Starcke, Keeling, Hustmyre, Hilburn. Fifth row: Gregory, Duncan, Fant, McMillan, P. Sweeney, Battle. Sixth row: White, Welch, Amerman, Rodgers, Ramsey, Sheridan. Seventh row: Ashley, Delaney, Mitchell, Crittenden, Pitts, Sarver. Eighth row: T. Sweeney, Barnes, Smith, Cockrell, Eliot, Kormeier, Hall. Page 263 MMH Delta Tau Delta Founded; Bethany College February 1859 Gamma lota Chapter Established April 4, 1904 Seventy-five Active Chapters Preston, Pope, Johnson, Murphy, Heir, McKenzie, McDonald. Baldwin, Sinclair, Westmoreland, Galaway, Miller, Brown. Russell, Nauwald, Davis, Kelly, Wiggins, Watson. Alley, Richardson, Cole, Scofield, Murray, Judge. Nash, McDavid, Thomas, Broyles, Griffith, Mosley. Dickson, Rhodes, McCrea, Matthews, Fletcher, Bright. Coleman, Arnim, Woodward, Baker, Nabours, Smith, Hardin. H. T. Parlin Joe M. Ray Members Douglas Arnim, Flatonia David Baker, Bal linger William R. Brown, Holly Springs, Mississippi Gordon Broyles, Palestine George Caldwell, San Antonio Albert J. Coleman, Austin Waldo Fletcher, Abilene Charles Hair, Claude Carl C. Hardin, Jr., Austin George Johnson, Randolph Field James Judge, Dallas Keith Kelly, Joshua Kenneth McCrea, Fort Worth Shelley McDavid, Miami Beach, Florida J. E. McDonald, Jr., Austin Charles McKenzie, Austin Harold Miller, Austin Ozro Murphy, Galveston Frank Murray, Temple Elliott Nash, Kaufman William Nauwald, Menard John Pope, Austin John Knox Rhodes, Fort Worth Albert B. Tarbutton, Troup Terrell Vaughan, Austin Nick Woodward, Austin Pledges Keith Alley, Okmulgee, Oklahoma James C. Baldwin, Houston Robert Bright, Austin Carlton Cole, Krum James Davis, Luling John H. Dickson, Dallas Glenn A. Galaway, Fort Worth Edward Griffith, Terrell Thomas Matthews, Athens Austin Mosley, Okmulgee, Oklahoma William Nabours, Austin Lewis Preston, Lockhart Edgar Richardson, Fort Worth William H. Russell, Jr., San Antonio Lewis Scofield, Austin Shelby Sinclair, Jr., Greenville Woodrow Sledge, Kyle Barton Smith, Rockford, Illinois George Ross Thomas, Beaumont Jimmy Valentine, Dallas James Watson, Temple Charles R. Westmoreland, Houston Warren Wiggins, San Antonio l ' i( r 2 Hi J Gamma Phi Beta Founded, Syracuse University, November 11, 1874 Alpha Zeta Chapter Established, May 29, 1922 Forty-five Active Chapters Off! Ver " Virs! Ann ticHjBfl PriscWWh Lorena Baker Annie Hill Members Vera Ann Engdahl, Taylor Anne Friar, Cuero Dorothy Goff, Taylor Janet Hale, Mexico City, Mexico Lenny Heins, Monterrey, Mexico Ruth Huff, Mason Marguerite Kubela, San Angelo Gladys Matson, Rockdale Fenora Meyer, Austin Margaret Mings, Big Sandy Virginia Nixon, Luling Ann Ramsdell, Dallas Jeanne Robbins, San Antonio Otey Talley, Houston Priscilla Wheelock, Kenilworth, Illinois Pledges Glyndolyn Alexander, Greenville Hazel Anderson, Grand Marais, Minn. Marie Anderson, Plainview Claire Bennet, Cuero Anita Campbell, Houston Waldine Carruth, Fort Worth Eunice Cone, Lubbock Margaret Correll, Austin Clara Mae Driscoll, Austin Mildred Etter, Houston Dorothy Ellwood, San Antonio Frances Floyd, Harper Billie Hall, Fort Worth Rene-Mary Hecht, Evanston, Illinois Beatrice Kubela, San Angelo Maxine Kubela, San Angelo Nixie Ladner, Vorktown Katherine Madden, Austin Katherine Elizabeth Lieb, Houston Fern Pettey, McCamey Mona Parkinson, Austin Hope Quilter, Houston Ola Belle Robertson, Marshall Helen Schroeder, Jourdanton Sue Smith, Dallas Lorraine Stakes, Houston Dorothy Stiles, Houston Bettie Vallance, Austin Helen Mclntyre, Austin Ossie Shivers, Crockett Page 265 First row: Second row Third row: Fourth row: Fifth row: Sixth row: Cone, Matson, Friar, Talley, Robertson, Heins. Madden, Huff, Nixon, Ellwood, Goff, Shivers. Engdahl, Carruth, Hall, Ladner, Ramsdell, Etter. Quilter, Wheelock, Robbins, M. Kubela, Anderson, Correll, Vallance, Mclntyre, Pettey, Maxine Kubela. Minss, Alexander, Lieb, Stiles, Campbell. Seventh row: Hecht, Meyer, Schroeder. Hale, Bennett Kappa Alpha Founded, Washington University, December, 1865 Omicron Chapter Established, October 5, 1883 Sixty-eight Active Chapters Skidmore, Roberts, Chamberlain, R. Lea, Marshall, Freese. Edmiston, Decker, H. Suttles, Carter, W. Lea, J. C. Suttles. Smith, Goetzke, Aldredge, G. Ring, Robinson, F. Austin. Wynne, L. Austin, Sheppard, Ryan, R. Hoffman, Greer. Brinkerhoff, Alexander, Haisley, R. Ring, Dulaney, Robertson. Tallichet, Hawley, F. Lander, Hinson, Newbury, McKenney, H. Hoffman Adams, Colgin, C. Lander, Harder, Taylor, Croom, Storey. Faculty Daniel Penick Robert Law Clyde Littlefield Members Tod Adams, Houston H. R. Aldredge, Dallas Bill Alexander, Dyersburg Bob Brinkerhoff, Dallas Zach Brinkerhoff, Dallas Charles Decker, Alto Jake Durham, Lufkin Donald Freese, Houston Bill Fuller, Fort Worth Kenneth Goetzke, Harlingen Merwin Haag, Midland W. E. Haisley, San Antonio John Hawley, El Paso G. D. Hinson, Graham Frank Lander, Waxahachie Ross Lea, Fort Worth Will McKenney, Houston Vincent Marshall, Teague Alvin Newbury, Dallas Chilton O ' Brien, Beaumont Scottie Red, Houston Dick Roberts, Hillsboro Sterling Robertson, El Paso Stewart Skidmore, Mexico City, Mexico J. C. Suttles, Houston John Thompson, Fort Worth George Watson, Dallas T. L. White, Corpus Christi Wyndham White, El Paso Pledges Sawnie Aldredge, Dallas Fleming Austin, Chicago, Illinois Lindsay Austin, Chicago, Illinois Andy Carter, Dallas Bill Colgin, Dallas Malford Cotham, San Antonio John Croom, El Paso Charles Dulaney, Fort Worth Shelor Edmiston, Crockett Lewis Foxhall, Memphis John Greer, Shreveport, Louisiana Howard Harder, Fort Worth Harold Hoffman, Mexico City, Mexico Robert Hoffman, Mexico City, Mexico Andy Kaulback, Beaumont Clarence Lander, Waxahachie Frank Pipe, Kansas City, Missouri Gregg Ring, Houston Robert Ring, Houston Varian Ryan, San Antonio John Sheppard, Gladewater Erwin Smith, Houston Bill Storey, Houston Harvey Suttles, Houston Harry Tallichet, Houston Edward Taylor, Dallas Herbert Walker, Fort Worth S. A. Watson, Dallas Bob Wynne, Fort Worth ..« Frances Landrum Faculty Mary Kirkpatrick Members Rachel Barnes, Brownsville Margaret Beverly, Austin Betty Bivins, Amarillo Betty Bogarte, Dallas Virginia Breeding, Houston Bernice Byers, San Antonio Roberta Caffarelli, San Antonio Libby Cameron, El Paso Laura Campbell, Little Rock, Arkansas Helen Crawford, Cisco Fannie Crow, Houston Isabel Coleman, Austin Charlotte Dies, Houston Virginia Fryar, Lake Dallas Margaret Gray, Austin Mary Margaret Haring, San Antonio Katherine Harrison, El Paso Mona Hornberger, San Antonio Louise Jester, Dallas Freda Kennedy, El Paso Kathrine Kirk, Amarillo Ruth Kirk, Dallas Winnie Lee Mabry, Houston Mary Neal McClung, Dallas Nellie May McKay, Waco Aileen McLaughlin, Houston Mary Jane McMahan, Palestine Lucille Moore, Austin Eleanor Muse, Dallas Kathryn Pollok, Temple Florence Parke, Austin Katherine Pittenger, Austin Mary Ellen Pope, Austin Louise Rhea, Fort Worth Elizabeth Rivers, Elgin Marjorie Roach, Amarillo Alice Smith, Crockett Blanche Smith, Austin Jane Tyler, Austin Estelle Vann, Mercedes Essie Mae Wentworth, Austin Elizabeth Whiddon, Gainesville Pledges De Rheta Alderman, El Paso Mary Amos, Denton Ida Mae Autrey, Port Arthur Coleta Baker, Lubbock Polly Blanton, Austin O ' Delle Brenan, San Antonio Caroline Brownlee, Austin Alma Buaas, Austin Marie Chandler, Galveston Marge Culberson, Waxahachie Emma Lee Godbey, Ardmore, Oklahoma Virginia Ann Hindman, Houston Margaret Holliday, Houston Morris John Honaker, Vernon Martha Harwood, Taft Ellen Hoard, El Paso lone Hudson, Port Arthur Jean Hunter, Wichita Falls Marion Kelly, Amarillo Mary Kiley, Houston Jane Kindley, Dallas Katherine Klett, Lubbock Mary La Roe, Palestine Katherine Letter, Corpus Christi Arledge Lipscomb, Beaumont Mary Lipscomb, Beaumont Mildred Marshall, Quanah Margaret McClung, Dallas Kathryn Monnig, Fort Worth Willa Morelock, Alpine Josephine Nash, Kaufman Ellen Newby, Wichita Falls Kathryn Owens, Austin Marie Peckinpaugh, Houston Margaret Ann Randolph, Plainview Ruth Rickenstein, Dallas Jayne Sampson, Winnetka, Illinois La Rue Simmons, Wichita Falls Miriam Smith, Temple Yvonne Thornton, Austin Mary Tonkin, Denison Mary Louise Veatch, Fort Worth Rosemary Wahrmund, Beaumont Dorothy Webb, Vernon Virginia Williams, Gilmer Lila Wirtz, San Antonio Pearl Louise Wooldridge, El Paso Page ' «7 Kappa Alpha Theta Founded, De Pauw University, January 27, 1870 Alpha Theta Chapter Established, September 17, 1904 Sixty-three Active Chapters Mona Hoi Elizabeth I Laura Carri Estelle Val Mary Marl First row: Pittenger, Parke, Haring, Rivers, Bivins, V. Coleman, Cameron, Muse. Second row: Hornberger, Godbey, Beverly, Culberson, McClung, Pollok, Gray, I. Coleman. Third row: Tonkin, Hoard, Holliday, Mabry, Wooldridge, Kindley, Rhea. Fourth row: Barnes, Campbell, Letteer, Chandler, Hindman, Brownlee, Wahrmund. Fifth row: Owens, McMahan, Baker, Williams, Breeding, Nash, Fryar. Sixth row: Bogarte, Hunter, Kennedy, Wirtz, Newby, Sampson, Beyer. Seventh row: Reichenstein, Moore, Crawford, Kirk, Harrison, Harwood, Morelock. Eighth row: Vann, Wentworth, Whidden, Hines, Dinger, Kiley, Marshall, McLaughlin Ninth row: Simmons, Caffarelli, Tyler, Webb, Roach, Klett, Kelley, LaRoe. Kappa Kappa Gamma Founded Monmouth College, October 13, 1870 Beta Xi Chapter Established, May 12, 1902 Seventy-one Active Chapters mm IK I trf . JR. J; mzm First row: Boyle, Houston, Comegys, Carpenter, Schleicher, Clark, L. Smith, Starcke, Robinson, Pivoto. Second row: Dismukes, McLeod, Hardy, Davis, Merriam, Cunningham, Lege, Sterne, Jester. Third row: Temple, Frank, Dunstan, Biedenharn, Monroe, Sve, Ellis, Jenkins, Pope. Fourth row: Wiseman, Wirtz, Stratton, Ross, Kirkham, Ely, Crow, Tilley, Hale. Fifth row: Boswell, Derby, Dougherty, Sealy, Thompson, Davis, Taylor, Wright, Shepard. Sixth row: Mann, Rose, Brinkerhorf, Jockusch, Henger, Meadows, Battaile, Runge, Adriance. Seventh row: Thomas, Mayfield, McCammon, M. Gramann, Harding, Patton, Torrance, Keffer, Weinert. Eighth row: Blackshear, Stephens, M. F. Steck, Crain, Ross, Davis, Casey, Cleaver, Kassel. Ninth row: B. Gramann, Allen, McCutcheon, Dawson, Callaway, Davenport, J. Smith, Worsham, Hartgrove. . Tenth row: Stephens, L. Fagg, Adams, Stayton, Dunbar, Connor, Thompson, Knight J. H. Smith. Eleventh row: MacQuiston, E. Steck, Darden, M. E. Fagg, Shapard, Van Zandt. Faculty Miss Margaret Peck Miss Elizabeth Brookshire Miss Lucy Rathbone M Betty Adams, San Antonio Mary Louise Amis, Dallas Frances Barrett, San Antonio Jane Battaile, Houston Augusta Boyle, San Antonio Barbara Bristol, Fort Sam Houston Carolyn Carpenter, Dallas Joan Chambers, Houston Gordon Clark, Dallas Jane Cleaver, Dallas Betty Comegys, San Antonio Frances Crain, Belton May Tarlton Dougherty, Beeville Eloise Ely, Abilene Louise Fagg, Greenville Katherine Frank, Dallas Marie Gramann, Austin Dorothy Greer, Houston June Greer, Houston Elizabeth Hardy, Greenville Helen Hartgrove, San Angelo Jane Imhoff, Port Arthur Martha Jennings, Fort Worth Arabella Jester, Corsicana Hetta Jockusch, Galveston Doris Kirkham, Houston Mrs. Gillespie Stacy Mrs. Walter Long Mrs. Frances T. McCallum embers Meredith Mann, Dallas Dorothy Milroy McLeod, Brenham Mary Mayfield, Del Rio Mary Ann Moyar, Fort Worth Mildred Patton, Fort Worth Floy Robinson, Austin Margaret Rose, Dallas June Ross, Fort Worth Anne Schleicher, Victor ia Velma Sealy, Santa Anna Jessie Howard Smith, Palestine June Smith, Honey Grove Lucile Smith, Palestine Eleanor Stayton, Austin Ellen Steck, Austin Mary G. Sterne, Victoria Betty Lois Stratton, Austin Lucille Sve, Sioux City, Iowa Ruth Eleanor Swift, Palestine Margaret Taylor, Bonham Elizabeth Thomas, Austin Lucy Thompson, Fort Worth Helon Torrance, Waco Jane Weinert, Seguin Winifred Wiseman, San Antonio Pledges Betsy Adriance, Galveston Nina Allen, Dallas Lee Biedenharn, San Antonio Mary Blackshear, Corsicana Betsy Boswell, Evanston, Illinois Genoa Brinkerhoff, Waco Josephine Callaway, Mineola Nancy Jo Casey, Austin Frances Cash, Abilene Jane Conner, Dallas Mary Kate Crow, Galveston Ruth Cunningham, Brooksville, Miss. Grace Darden, Waco Helen Davenport, Palestine Julia Davis, Corsicana Mary Margaret Davis, Dallas Sarabeth Davis, Amarillo Mary Derby, Laredo Patti Dismukes, Austin Lulie Dunbar, San Antonio Ada Dunston, Port Arthur Dolly Anne Ellis, Austin Bitsy Gramann, Austin Olive Ann Hale, Abilene Peggy Harding, Dallas Catherine Henger, Dallas Lois Belle Houston, Wichita, Kansas Mary Alice Jenkins, Fort Worth Jeannette Kassel, Fort Worth Katherine Keffer, Houston Dorothy Kenyon, Houston Elizabeth Knight, Hillsboro Shirley Lege, Dallas Sarah McCammon, Corsicana Valda McCutcheon, Fort Davis Mary McDermott, Fort Worth Charlotte MacQuiston, Dallas Sarah Lee Meadows, San Angelo Jean Merriam, Dallas Inoe Monroe, Houston Annie Blake Morgan, Corpus Christi Mary Lula Pivoto, Beaumont Frances Pope, Austin Mary Russell Ross, Fort Worth Dorothy Runge, Galveston Rogene Shepard, Plainview Maxine Starcke, Seguin Mary Frances Steck, Austin Ruth Stevens, San Antonio Geils Thomson, Dallas Helen Jane Tilley, Jacksonville June Tilley, Jacksonville Bettie Townsend, San Antonio Josephine Van Zandt, Dallas Virginia Wilkins, Houston Mary Williams, Houston Ida May Wirtz, Austin Carla Worsham, Ringgold Betty Wright, Dallas Sue Wright, Austin Par e 26S J. R. Bailey Killis Campbell A. B. Cox I. P. Hildebrand Donald Joseph T. U. Taylor S. A. MacCorkle V. I. Moore R. B. Newcome F. A. C. Perrin F. W. Simonds Members Robert Ammann, Austin Jack Bercham, Georgetown Charles Black, Austin Elmo Boldt, San Antonio Mitchell Boyd, Corsicana Paul Branch, Georgetown Travis Brooks, Port Neches Graham Bruce, Orange Ernest Chilton, Fort Worth Earl Christian, Shaw, Miss. Merchant Colgin, Waco Mack Cox, El Dorado, Ark. B. W. Crain, Jr., Longview Chauncey Critz, Austin Mark Crosswell, Houston Louis Davis, Austin W. P. Davis, Satin Terry Duff, Beaumont Jack Dyer, El Paso Eugene Ellingson, Huntsville Jack Ellingson, Huntsville Stewart Evans, Dallas Wickliffe Fisher, Austin William Gammon, Galveston Daniel Gardner, Austin Lawson Goggans, Dallas Edwin Graham, Graham M. K. Graham, Graham Oliver Graham, Graham George Hendricks, Austin Charles Johnson, Kerrville William Landreth, Fort Worth P. J. Lea, Wichita Falls Frederick Leigh, Huntsville Charles Lockhart, Jr., Austin J. W. Loving, Jermyn Benjamin McElhinney, Eagle Lake V. W. McLeod, Chattanooga, Tenn. Hagan McMahon, Longview June Melton, Fort Smith, Arkansas Hubert Menger, San Antonio Charles Milby, Houston Francis Mitchell, Waco H. W. Morelock, Alpine John Murchison, Corsicana Thomas Murray, San Saba Charles Newman, Wichita Falls John Orgain, Beaumont E. G. Pharr, Cooper Floyd Pierce, Bartlett John Potter, Fort Worth John Ray, Corpus Christi George Reinhardt, McKinney George Richardson, Amarillo Eugene Risser, Jr., Bonham Winthrop Seley, Waco Ned Shands, Lufkin Joe Shelton, Abilene Albert Singleton, Galveston Lomis Slaughter, Jr., Austin Ben Smith, Jr., Sulphur Springs Charles Spears, Cisco Heber Stone, Jr., Brenham Nathan Swayze, Yazoo City, Mississippi Jack Taylor, Austin John Thomas, Austin Donald Whittaker, Houston Lowry Whittaker, Houston Louis Wilkerson, Austin Sproesser Wynn, Fort Worth Pledges Carroll Adriance, Galveston Leslie Ball, Port Arthur Thad Barrington, Jr., Ennis Bates Belk, El Paso Henry Bell, Waco Walter Benson, Austin Robert Blackshear, Austin Royden Bowen, Houston Guy Bryan, Houston Bill Burch, Breckenridge Sterling Bush, Dallas Max Clark, Fort Worth Henry Cullum, Pampa William Darden, Waco Henry Dingee, Fort Worth Sterling Drumwright, Cisco Walter Fisher, Austin Charles Green, Houston Manton Hannah, Waco Thomas Jennings, Fort Worth Harry Jordan, Fort Worth Jack Josey, Houston Robert Kuldell, Houston Jack McClendon, Sulphur Springs J. K. McKay, Jr., Waco Frank McPherson, Jr., Corsicana Rich Meyer, Houston Robert Milam, Waco Robert O ' Hair, Lubbock Edward O ' Neill, Jr., Clarksville Robert Park, Beaumont Jack Patton, Mineral Wells George Paull, Jr., Graham Joe Risser, Bonham Giddings Rogers, Navasota J. W. Shepard, Cisco Graham Stewart, Graham Albert Stone, Jr., Brenham William Storey, Galveston Frank Stevens, Waco Edward Streun, Sherman Henry Taliaffero, Calvert Spikes Thomas, Kaufman Ralph Turner, Waco Greg ' Waddill, Austin Sam Woodson, Jr. Sherman Walter Woodward,],Coleman Kappa Sigma Founded University of Virginia, December 10, 1869 . Tau Chapter Established, September 18, 1884 One Hundred and Seven Active Chapters First row: Boyd, Loving, Taylor, L. Davis, Murray, Smith. Second row: Chilton, Leigh, Menger, Spears, Milby, Hendricks, M. Graham. Third row: Wynn, D. Whittaker, Crosswell, McLeod, Stone, E. Graham, Dyer. Fourth row: Shands, Boldt, Swayze, Granberry, O. Graham, Shelton, McElhinney. Fifth row: Pierce, Pharr, Reinhardt, Potter, Leeds, Crain, E. Ellingson. Sixth row: DuFf, Slaughter, Risser, Singleton, L. Whittaker, Richardson, J. Ellingson. Seventh row: Landreth, Branch, Burcham, Goggins, Lea, Colgin, Evans. Eighth row: Critz, McMahon, Cox, Melton, Murchison, W. Davis. Kappa Psi Founded Medical College of Virginia, October 25, 1879 Gamma Gamma Chapter Established May 19, 1934 Fifty Active Chapters First row: Bowers. Quick, Howard. Second row: Stockton, Lidiak, Wende. Third row: Gidley, Arrington, Foster. Fourth row: Albers, Neville, Schleuse. Fifth row: Koch, Noble, Hooten, Wisdom. C. C. Albers Wm. F. Gidley W. R. Neville, Jr. L. W. Schleuse Members Victor Arrington, Humble Frank Bowers, Caldwell Hugh Bratton, Freedonia Lundy Hooten, Cooper David Howard, Devine Laddie Lidiak, Muldoon Gordon Noble, Jr., Round Rock Eugene Quick, Round Rock Richard Stockton, Fort Worth Lee Wisdom, Jr., Dallas Pledges Marion Acker, Denton Sam Butler, Houston Harold Dehnisch, Odem Robert Foster, Rockdale Melvin Kalmbach, Jarrell William Koch, Seguin Lonnie Ludwig, Shiner Arthur E. Wende, Cisco Bill Woods, Ballinger Paye 270 id . Lambda Chi Alpha Founded, Boston University, November 2, 1909 Alpha Mu Chapter Established May 14, 1917 Eighty-four Active Chapters C. J. Alderson S. N. Ekdahl J. A. Fitzgerald Members William Boggess, Del Rio Ross Doughty, Uvalde Henry Freeman, Houston Francis Hale, Mexico City, Mexico Kenneth Harper, Austin Joe Long, Wichita Falls Robert McBrine, Houston Eugene Ozburn, Throckmorton William Pople, Trinidad, Colorado Paul Renger, Hallettsville Beverly Rust, Del Rio Carl Smalley, Yorktown Clifford Thyfault, Dallas William Van Cleave, Houston Preston Weatherred, Houston Springer Williams, Amarillo Pledges S . B. Buchanan, Jr., Del Rio Louis Calkins, Fort Worth Jesse Darling, Houston Robert Hill, Dallas Billy Jarrell, Austin Lothar Krause, McGregor Jick Laughlin, Del Rio Lee Lytton, Fort Worth Robert McFee, Houston Ellis Oualline, Conroe Hal Rawlins, Ennis Gilbert Spring, Apple Springs Willard Strode, Conroe Jack Young, Albany Page 211 First row: Second row Third row: Fourth row: Fifth row: Sixth row: Darling, Fath, Hale, Long. Harper, Young, Lytton, Bonner, Pople. Jarrell, Buchanan, Renger, Smalley, Thyfault. Van Cleave, Rust, Hill, Laughlin, Ozburn. Spring, Boggess, Calkins, Krause, Strode. McBrine, Oualline, Doughty, Osteen. Phi Delta Theta Founded, Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, Dec. 26, 1848 Texas Beta Chapter Established, September 15, 1883 One Hundred and Seven Active Chapters Hall, President Alex Pope, House Manager Voyd Bennett, Warden Joe Greenhill, Secretary Eugene Barker Roy Bedichek Morgan Callaway D. B. Casteel F. J. Jewett E.T.Miller Robert Stayton A. W. Walker Members Burke Baker, Jr., Houston John Barclay, Austin Voyd Bennett, Dallas Sam Boren, Dallas William Clarke, Houston Al Dealey, Dallas Ben Decherd, Dallas Burton Dyess, Donna Hugh Ferguson, Dallas John Furrh, Elysian Fields Dick Gregg, Houston Joe Greenhill, Houston James Hadlock, Marshall William Hall, Temple Richard Henderson, Victoria George Irvine, Cisco Shelby Kritser, Amarillo J. R. McCulloch, Clarksville Albert McElwrath, Corsicana Kline McGree, Lampasas John Maxson, Dallas William Middleton, Greenville Lynn Milam, Dallas John Miner, Vicksburg, Miss. William Negley, San Antonio George Page, Austin Harvey Penland, Dallas Sidney Pietzsch, Nederland Alex Pope, Dallas Fletcher Pratt, Houston Styron Ragsdale, Cleburne Roy Rather, Austin William Rose, Dallas John Scott, Fort Worth Charles Seay, Dallas Robert Shapard, Dallas George Sparks, Austin James Summers, Rusk Joe Ward, Waco Richard West, Cisco Edward White, Bonham Sterling Williams, Austin Gene Worley, Dallas Pledges Gerald Bennett, Dallas William Blalock, Marshall Clyde Brindley, Temple Edward Clarke, Houston James Holliday, Abilene James Kerr, Houston Eugene Locke, Dallas Robert McGinnis, Austin Bruce Martindale, San Antonio George Morrill, Mobile, Ala. John Meyers, Austin Edmond Penland, Dallas Robert Smith, Victoria Frank Summers, Rusk Ernest Villavaso, Austin Edgar Weller, Austin James Weymouth, Amarillo Robert White, Clarksville Page 272 MM Phi Gamma Delta Founded, Jefferson College, May 1, 1848 Tau Deuteron Established, November 11, 1883 Seventy-three Active Chapters I Off R. C. Neely, Jr., President RoberH}uffejf- W«j3n Kelly Bell, Secretary John P. Came Faculty Frederic Duncalf Gerald M. Stafford Berry Whitaker Members Jack Armstrong, Sugarland Kelly Bell, Austin Glenn Bohn, Galveston Robert Calder, Galveston John Carnes, Dallas Richard Carr, San Antonio Pleas Childress, Ozona Earl Cobb, Fort Smith, Arkansas Malcolm Colby, Austin Truett Coston, Lufkin John Dever, San Antonio Robert Dreher, Houston Robert DuPree, Waco Harold Eisele, Dallas Clark Etheridge, Dallas Osborne Fernald, Amarillo Tom Finnegan, Dallas Robert Harless, Gonzales William Hixson, San Angelo Roland Johnson, Houston Walton Launey, Dallas Ashford Link, Dallas Stanley Marsh, Amarillo Jethro Meek, Greensburg, Indiana George Merriman, Corpus Christi R. C. Neely, Amarillo Hugh Peterson, Dallas Charles Pinckney, Austin Rufus Ragsdale, Houston Charles Shaffer, Shreveport, Louisiana Thomas Shelton, Dallas Ira Stitt, Dallas Gordon Thomas, San Benito James Walker, Beaumont Pledges Clayton Amacker, San Angelo Richard Ballinger, Hearne George Basham, Dallas Donald Bennett, Dallas Burt Breath, Galveston James Carnes, Dallas Jack Colquitt, Marfa Joe Delaney, Kerrville David Echols, San Antonio Horace Eisele, Dallas Manning Gibson, Galveston William Goodrich, Marlin W. B. Hampton, Quanah Wiley Jinkins, Galveston Henry Johnson, Galveston Julius Leisering, Kerrville Jack Lomax, McAllen Doyle McDonald, Galveston Lee Meyer, Houston Vance Muse, Houston Ralph Neely, Amarillo William Ordway, Amarillo Charles Stall, Cameron Trovall Stall, Cameron Roy Vance, San Angelo James Wathen, Dallas John J. Young, Dallas Page 2 .t First row: Second row: Third row: Fourth row: Fifth row: Sixth row: Seventh row: Eighth row: Breath, Fernald, John Carnes, R. Neely, Timmins, young, C. Stall, Calder. H. Johnson, Bennett, Childress, Shelton, Gibson, H. E. Eisele, Coston. Etheridge, Bohn, Bell, Echols, Vance, J. Carnes, Finnegan. Hixson, Basham, Shaffer, McDonald, Delaney, Ordway, Pabst. Harless, Launey, Muse, Walker, Hampton, Peterson, T. Stall. Link, R. Johnson, Deuer, Calley, H. Eisele, Lomax. Dreher, Hogan, Armstrong, R. C. Neely, Meyer, Merriman, Leisering, Jinkins. Goodrich, Stitt, Amacker, Meek, Colquitt, Ballinger, Wathen, Thomas. " ■ Phi Kappa Psi Founded, Jefferson College, February 19, 1852 Texas Alpha Established, October 24, 1904 Fifty-two Active Chapters Joe ' IBK511 Gibs iflp jfVf Mor Cook, Secret 3r Burtc Mil j reasb ' I First row: Second row Third row: Fourth row: Fifth row: Sixth row: L. Fletcher, J. Moore, T. Fletcher, Tillotson, Armstrong, Kennedy. Seewald, Jewett, Arnett, McDonald, Zweiner, Harty. Sayers, Aynesworth, Morriss, S. Ross, H. Ross, P. Wells. Ware, Wilkerson, Atkinson, Munger, Ford. R. Wells, Miles, A. Ross, VanGundy, R. Moore. Wier, Sanford, Fulcher, Randle, Smith. W. H. Brentlinger H. V. Craig E. E. Hale J. L. Henderson C. P. Patterson O. D. Weeks Members William Allen, Dallas Clark Armstrong, Fort Worth Ben Atkinson, Austin Morris Cook, Lufkin John Currie, Amarillo Lloyd Fletcher, Amarillo Oliver Fulcher, Naples Wesley McDonald, Amarillo Burke McGinty, Terrill Burton Miles, Rockdale Joe Moore, Greenville Nelson Munger, Houston Gibson Randle, Ennis Robert Ransdell, Dallas Joe W. Riley, Greenville Jack Roach, Amarillo Harold Ross, Dallas Fred Sanford, Fort Worth Reagan Sayers, Fort Worth Louis Seewald, Amarillo Carrol Tillotson, Roswell, New Mexico Hugh Umphres, Amarillo Robert Van Gundy, Houston Morton Ware, Fort Worth Peter Wells, Austin Max Wier, San Antonio Joe Wilson, Dallas Charles Zweiner, Austin Pledges Earl Arnette, San Antonio Danny Aynesworth, Borger Letcher Bailey, Dallas John Cook, Houston Garth Daniels, Cisco William Dickson, Amarillo H. T. Fletcher, Alpine Joe Ford, Amarillo Kim Harty, Amarillo Robert Jewett, Houston Elmer Jones, Wellington Robert Kennedy, Lufkin James Lawson, Newton Raymond Lynch, Dallas A. W. Morris, Waco Arch Ross, Dallas Stan Ross, Dallas J. T. Russell, Amarillo Edward Smith, Dallas R. L. Trimble, Fort Worth Harris Van Zandt, Fort Worth O. R. Wells, Vernon Marshall Wells, Wellington Tom Wells, Austin Pat Wilkirson, Grandview Page 27.} iHB BH L Phi Mu Founded, Wesleyan College, March 4, 1852 Phi Chapter Established, May 15, 1913 Sixty Active Chapters Katherine i Frances M Lillian Sch Mildred M Lois Trice Mrs. Louise Armstrong Members Maurene Allen, Yorktown Katherine Archer, Austin Maude Archer, Austin Polly Bird, Walnut Springs Pauline Blanchard, San Antonio Alma Camp, Austin Frances Jackson, Austin Dorothy Jones, Austin Madge Keeton, Austin Ada Reed McGill, Bertram Margaret McKean, Austin Lillian Schulle, Austin Alice Slataper, Houston Lucille Spreen, Austin Mary Emma Storm, Austin Mildred Winans, Fort Worth Faye Woodall, Mineral Wells Pledges Gladys Betts, Austin Margaret Cabaniss, Austin Frances Cloud, Austin Nell Hallmark, Oakwood Josephine Hunley, Lancaster Jane Jones, Austin Fiona McNab, San Antonio Elsie Gene Moore, Port Arthur Helen Ramsey, Austin Frances Rati iff. El Paso May Rogge, Shiner Grace Warman, Wichita Falls Barbara Whitney, Texon Page 275 Fourth row Fifth row: Sixth row: iHH Phi Sigma Delta Founded, Columbia University, November 10, 1909 Lambda Chapter Established, June 5, 1920 Twenty-four Active Chapters er Frater :e-Master Frater ding Secretary asurer First row: E. Schwab, Berwald, Blum, Wolff, Marks. Second row: Jolesch, Golding, B. Schwab, Kost, Jacobs. Third row: Purvin, Cohen, Wagner, Rosenman, Agress. Fourth row: Kaplan, Roscoe, Fruhman, Naman, Straus. Fifth row: Daiches, Tobolowsky, Laven, Tocker, Goodman. Sixth row: Szafir, Sanger, Meyer, Mittenthal, Levy, Kaufman. lembers Alfred Agress, Dallas Arthur Berwald, Marshall Albert Cohen, Waurika, Oklahoma Leonard Daiches, Laredo Merritt Fruhman, North Bergen, New Jersey Bernard Golding, Spur William Jolesch, Ennis Louis Kost, Houston Felix Meyer, Houston Theodore Naman, Houston Philip Sanger, Waco David Straus, Houston Jean Szafir, Beaumont E. L. Wagner, Houston Alex Wolff, Jr., Houston Pledges Herbert Blum, Beaumont Raymond Goodman, Laredo Marvin Jacobs, Plainview Bennett Kaplan, Houston Robert Kaufman, San Antonio George Laven, San Antonio Morton Le-y, Belton Mortie Marks, Beaumont Freeman Mittenthal, Dallas Robert Purvin, Dallas Arthur Roscoe, Waco Bernard Rosenman, San Antonio Bernard Schwab, Austin Emmett Schwab, Austin Bernard Seigel, Houston Irvin Samuels, Corsicana Julian Stern, Austin Jack Tobolowsky, Dallas Alfred Tocker, Galveston Page 276 Faculty Helen Hargrave Frances Little Members Lillian Ammann, Austin Margaret Bellmont, Austin Louise Boren, Tyler Mary Jo Butler, Austin Laura Butler, Beaumont Ann Collins, San Saba Clemmie Cummings, Hearne Beth Duncan, Mt. Pleasant Orline Dunn, Houston Frances Eastland, Kerrville Kathrine Finch, Austin Frances Hackett, Austin Frances Hamilton, Cuero Frances Mabel Hildebrand, Austin Helen Holmes, Corsicana Monda-Marie Hosey, Fort Worth Jane Lawder, Houston Estelle McClung, Corsicana Bettie McDavid, San Antonio Gail McDavitt, Brownsville Marietta McGregor, Austin Marjorie Moore, Henrietta Nancy Lee Muse, Fort Worth Louise Nesbitt, Dallas Josephine Orr, Fort Worth Edith Perkins, Houston Eleanor Philquist, Austin Margaret Pressler, Austin Emmi Clegg Prokop, San Antonio Jamie Ragsdale, Victoria Frances Rather, Austin Jean Reed, Austin Mary Louise Rhodes, Fort Worth Mary Rice, Dallas Virginia Roberdeau, Austin Ann Ross, Austin Beth Ryburn, Dallas Susan Sanford, Eagle Pass Virginia Schneider, Austin Helen Sharp, Austin Frances Stewart, Pittsburg Isabel le Thomason, El Paso LaTrelle Thompson, Austin Mary Ann Thornton, Austin Helen Townes, Houston Jane Turner, Longview Katherine Wells, Ganado Carol Wilson, Waco Pledges Jeannette Agnew, Houston Marjorie Archer, Houston Nina Bess Astin, Bryan Dorothy Bennett, Amarillo Tasca Blount, Nacogdoches Mary Brugh, Nashville, Tennessee Helen Butler, Austin Hallie Jean Cowden, San Angelo Ida Beth Cowden, Midland Virginia Dunn, Houston Marshall Elmore, Sherman Nonie Field, Calvert Floreid Francis, Longview Katherine Green, Dallas Amelia Harlan, Beaumont Ann Harley, San Antonio Jean Hassell, Dallas Blanche Heitmann, Houston Aileen Hill, Smithville Polly Hill, Amarillo Christine Hughes, Palestine Lorna Hume, Eagle Pass Elva Johnson, Houston Louella Jones, Beeville Margaret Jurney, Tyler Edith Knies, Austin Kathleen Koon, Fort Worth Alia Ray Kuykendall, Ranger Sara Margaret McAshan, Houston Peggy Masterson, San Antonio Jane Lewis Maverick, San Antonio Mary Adams Maverick, San Antonio Frances Mayhew, Dallas Minnie Mertz, San Angelo Mary Montgomery, Dallas Genevieve Morrow, Houston Lela March Neill, San Angelo Nancy Nixon, Fort Worth Carolyn Russell, Houston Mary Ann Schneider, Austin Josephine Schreiner, Kerrville Mary Stone, Fort Worth Helen Thompson, Fort Worth Mildred Waring, San Angelo Martha Wiggins, San Antonio Bernice Wilder, Austin Lorwen Williams, Fort Worth Lillian Wood, Texarkana, Arkansas Virginia Woodward, Dallas Pi Beta Phi Founded, Monmouth College, April 28, 1867 Texas Alpha Chapter Established, February 19, 1902 Seventy-five Active Chapters PaPPP » First row: Hamilton, Sharp, Orr, McClung, Blount, Roberdeau, Rhodes, Mayhew. Second row: Williams, Jurney, McDavitt, Wiggins, Collins, Bennett, Pressler, Wilson. Third row: Johnson, Butler, Ross, Thompson, Thomason, Kuykendall, Holmes. Fourth row: Nesbitt, McAshan, Woodward, J. Dilley, Janet Dilley, Hosey, V. Dunn Fifth row: Green, Heitmann, Rather, Ryburn, O. Dunn, P. Hill, Astin. Sixth row: Reed, A. Hill, Masterson, Wilder, McGregor, Sanford, Montgomery. Seventh row: Brush, Bellmont, Schreiner, Philquist, Nixon, Ragsdale, Polk. Eighth row: Nolle, Townes, Perkins, Muse, Harley, Rice, Lawder, McDavid. Ninth row: Moore, Finch, Hackett, Wells, Knies, Morrow, Turner, Eastland. Pa(je 277 Pi Kappa Alpha Founded, University of Virginia, March 1, 1868 Beta Mu Chapter Established, March 1, 1920 Seventy-six Active Chapters First row: Second row: Third row: Fourth row: Fifth row: Sixth row: Seventh row Eighth row: Bartlett, Evans, Swain, R. White, Freels, Callaway, Dunne. Wilcox, Lancaster, P. Herder, Etheridge, Midkiff, Ferguson, Pence, Bray. L Pratt, B. White, Hodge, Saylor, Norton, Lilienstern, Jennings, Starley. Ramsey, King, G. Herder, Freeman, Davis, Richter, Blaine, Newberry. Williams, C. Pratt, Fisher, Bell, Hilliard, Washburn, Edgar, J. White. Shaping Puff, Preston, Rogers, Feuille, Whitsett, O ' Rourke, Cochran. Tubb, Gary, Gump, Satterwhite, Mulian, Posey, Wright, Suggs. Moore, Hagins, Colligan, Barnes, McLeod, Stephens, McCool. L. Theodore Bellmont G. K. Eifler Clifford Montgomery L. W. Payne Members Henry B. Barnes, San Antonio John Junior Bell, Cuero Joseph P. Colligan, Dallas Bower Crider, Mexia Sam R. Davis, Throckmorton Herbert Ethridge, El Paso William Ferguson, Cuero Saunders Freels, Denison Herschal Fisher, Austin Enos Gary, San Antonio Oliver Gooch, Shamrock John Harris, Houston Bohn Hilliard, Orange Owen Lancaster, San Antonio Donald Lee, Houston Ronald Lee, Houston Donald Mayes, Denison Walter Moore, Austin James Mulian, Dallas Frank Norton, Dallas Truman Pence, Houston Frank Posey, Crockett Charles Pratt, Austin John Preston, Childress Jake Shapira, Crockett A. J. Smith, Paris Early Spiars, Mayersville, Miss. James Starley, Pecos John Stephens, San Antonio Hosea Buck Strothers, Austin Robert Swain, El Paso Frank Towery, Crockett Thomas Waite, Mission Emmett Whitsett, Floresville James White, Austin John Wilcox, Austin William Yarborough, Goldthwaite Pledges John Bartlett, Clarendon John Blaine, Dallas Sam Calloway, Fort Worth Preston Cochran, Dallas Gregory Curry, Dallas James Davis, El Paso Joe Dunne, El Paso William Dunne, El Paso Joe Edgar, Jr., Austin Jack Evans, Livingston Frank Feuille, El Paso Joe Fitzimmons, Dallas Robert Ford, Houston Ray Freeman, Denison Richard Gump, Dallas John Hagins, Corsicana Paul Herder, Weimar George Herder, Weimar Edward Hodge, El Paso Jack Jennings, El Paso Gail King, Crockett Ray Lawrence, Thornton Charles Lilienstern, Mt. Pleasant William McLeod, Cuero Lee Metcalf, El Paso Robert Midkiff, Gainesville Tom Newberry, Childress Charles Tom Newton, Rockdale Frank O ' Rourke, El Paso Laurens Pratt, Austin James Puff, Austin William Ramsey, El Paso James Richter, Taylor Ben Satterwhite, Crockett Harold Suggs, San Antonio Alwyn Washburn, El Paso Bruce White, La Tuna Robert White, La Tuna Ralph Williams, Pecos Jim Wright, Dallas Page 278 ». .. H. y. Benedict Everett G. Smith J. B. Wharey Members Howard Amason, Roswell, New Mexico Alvin Badger, Austin Francis Blair, Amarillo Thomas Braly, Pampa Walter Brenan, San Antonio Robert Brinsmade, Mexico City, Mexico Neil Brown, Alpine Thomas Bunkley, Stamford Lewis Caton, Muskogee, Oklahoma Judson Chidlow, McAllen Wayne Cooper, Olney Bond Davis, San Antonio George Davisson, Eastland Wilcox Doolittle, Dallas DeWitt Dunn, Houston Bob Engleking, San Antonio Jack Frost, Abilene B. K. Goree, Fort Worth Thomas Graves, Cameron Lewis Gregg, Ranger Saunders Gregg, Ranger Ralph Guess, Corsicana John Harris, Dallas Jack Hornberger, San Antonio Dwight Hunter, San Angelo Charles Jones, Comfort Scott Key, Houston William Key, Houston Charles Kistenmacher, Paris James Laney, Dallas Tom Loffland, Fort Worth Tom Lumpkin, Amarillo Woolford McFarland, Galveston Robert Millwee, Dallas Jack Motter, Dallas Fred Newberry, Gonzales Melvin Nielsen, Spencer, La. Lawrence Parker, Bryan William Parker, Austin Adrian Patton, Dallas Theodore Pinson, Dallas Jack Plunket, Greenville John Scott, Georgetown Ben Sewell, Houston James Smith, Ranger Keeler Steinheimer, Paris Arthur Terrell, Houston Robert Vance, Texarkana John Vandale, Amarillo Willis Vaughan, Clinton, Ky. Rutledge Vining, Little Rock, Arkansas James Ward, Greenville James Willis, Waco Horace Wilson, Fort Worth Reagan Wiseman, San Antonio Pledges Jeff Bracken, Tyler Ralph Crosnoe, Texarkana John Daniel, Temple Jefferson Farish, Houston Athol Frew, Dallas William A. Garnett, Gainesville Jake Goodwin, Longview William Hardie, El Paso Harry Holstun, Dallas Allen Hutcheson, Houston Dan Jenkins, Dallas Frank Lanham, Dallas Henderson McDowell, Paris James Pittman, Houston Norman Powell, Texarkana Thomas Rose, Dallas Benjamin Shaver, San Antonio Calvin Starnes, San Antonio Ben Stone, Amarillo C. C. Taylor, Burleson Latane Temple, Nacogdoches Edmund Van Zandt, Ft. Worth Furlo Wagner, Fort Worth Hewitt Wheless, Menard Sigma Alpha Epsilon Founded, University of Alabama, March 9, 1856 Texas Rho Chapter Established, June 10, 1884 One Hundred and Eight Active Chapters ••;«-,. Thomas Gra Arthur Poe Ben Sewell J. Howard Archon inent Deputy Archon ecorder liJTreasurer at m ) cj ft p r p n i M First row: Sewell, Temple, McFarland, Frost, S. Gregg, Stone, Cooper. Second row: Steinheimer, Braley, Taylor, Kistenmacher, Crosnoe, Bunkley, Loffland. Third row: Van Zandt, Caton, Scott, Harris, W. Key, Doolittle, Wiseman. Fourth row: Smith, Vance, Powell, Jenkins, Amason, Farish, Brinsmade. Fifth row: Wheeler, Vandale, S. Key, Bracken, Frew, Plunkett, Laney. Sixth row: Graves, Jones, W. Parker, L. Gregg, Goodwin, Davis, Dunn. Seventh row: Pittman, L. Parker, Lanham, Lumpkin, Garnett, Shaver, Motter. Eighth row: Pinson, Hunter, Hutcheson, Brenan, Vaughan, Guess, Badger, Terrell. - . i V Page 279 Sigma Alpha Mu Founded, City College of New York, Thanksgiving Day, 1909 Sigma Theta Chapter Established, October 14, 1922 Thirty-nine Active Chapters Goodfriend, Ravel, Levy, A. Cohen, R. Karotkin. Harris, Mehl, Scherr, Schiff, Hurwitz. Gilbert, Frumer, Mendlovitz, L. Karotkin, Levinson. Winkler, Fisher, W. Cohen, Karkowski, Friedlander. Aaron, Weiner, Gernsbacker, Forchheimer, Carb, Davi Faculty Dr. Aaron Schaffer Members William Cohen, Fort Worth Louis Frumer, Shreveport, Louisiana Ben Gilbert, Fort Worth Harold Gernsbacher, Fort Worth Irving Goodfriend, Austin David Harris, San Angelo William Hurwitz, Fort Worth Bernard Karkowski, Liberty Lester Karotkin, San Antonio Robert Karotkin, Austin Leon Levy, Houston Max Mendlovitz, Seguin Samuel Passman, Houston Victor Ravel, El Paso Irving Ravel, El Paso Leon Schmidt, Austin Pledges Alfred Aaron, Goosecreek Billy Carb, Fort Worth Aaron Cohen, Cleburne Burton Davis, Fort Worth Paul Forchheimer, Alpine Raymond Friedlander, Tyler Stanley Fisher, Galveston Edward Levine, Memphis, Tennessee Sidney Levinson, Menard Irwin Massman, Lufkin Milton Mehl, Fort Worth Harold Scherr, San Antonio Harold Schiff, Fort Worth Beryl Weiner, San Antonio Edward Winkler, Fort Stockton Paye 280 " ' ' V ■ ' ■! ■ Sigma Chi Founded, Miami University, June 28, 1855 Alpha Nu Chapter Established, September 28, 1884 Ninety-six Active Chapters Bryant B. Carstarphen Albert E. Cooper Edward Crane Stanley P. Finch Members Ben Anderson, Houston Charles Avery, Austin Paul Bloom, Austin Henry Burney, San Antonio Enos Burt, Longview Tom Butler, Austin Julian Clopton, Austin Rosser Coke, Dallas Edwin Conly, Asherton Leroy Denman, San Antonio John Lawson Felder, San Antonio Jack Gray, Wills Point William Griffis, San Angelo Ira P. Hildebrand, Jr., Austin David Hume, Eagle Pass Joseph Kilchenstein, Dallas W. K. Martin, Chilton Hadley Nelson, Corpus Christi Edwin Nesbitt, Dallas John Payne, Austin James Prothro, Wichita Falls Raymond Ramsey, Austin Joe Tennant, Houston Fisher Tyler, Austin Roger Tyler, Austin Jackson Vick, San Antonio Herbert Wardlaw, San Angelo Pledges Joe Bill Barbisch, Austin Bob Butler, Austin Charles Coates, Waco A. L Dent, Dallas J. T. Downs, Dallas Henry Elliott, Corpus Christi Robert Ford, Rosebud Aaron Holland, San Antonio Bill Houston, Austin Landis Mahaffey, Austin Phillip Maverick, Jr., San Angelo Malcolm Milburn, San Antonio Dudley Peterson, Hillsboro Guy Underwood, Wichita Falls Frank Yochem, San Antonio Paijc t8X Sigma N u Founded, Virginia Military Institute, January 1, 1869 Upsilon Chapter Established, December 1, 1886 One Hundred and Two Active Chapters First row: Second row: Third row: Fourth row: Fifth row: Sixth row: Seventh row Eighth row: Lefler, Holbrook, T. Husbands, Greer, Ridder, Wallace, Kean. Durham, Cheatham, Chapman, Laurence, Sanders, Robison, Prowse. F. Husbands, McKay, Rossy, Acker, McLemore, Thomas. Middleton, Harding, Herring, Obenhaus, Wolf, Goodwin. Wade, Gibson, Thurmond, Beasley, Dougherty, Labatt. Hamblen, Moore, DeuPree, Williams, Ferrell, Marek. Smelkar, Taylor, Dinning, Dickinson, Walker, Cole, Roehl. Kent, Quirk, Clarkson, Williams, White, Slocomb, Semaan. 1 M. y. Colby H. G. Damon E. P. Schoch Members Robert Beasley, Beeville Donald Cheatham, Mexico City, D. F. J. D. Cobb, Keo, Arkansas Richard Cole, Omaha, Nebraska Richard Davis, San Antonio Bill Dougherty, Washington, D. C. Frank Dickinson, Jr., Houston Worth Durham, Sterling City Talbot Field, Jr., Hope, Arkansas Nance G. Ferrell, Tyler Elwood Fisher, Burton Roy Goodwin, San Antonio Harry Hamblin, Houston John Harding, San Antonio Raymond Holbrook, Plainview Fred Husbands, Tyler Blair Labatt, San Antonio Weir Labatt, San Antonio John Kean, Baton Rouge, Louisiana J. B. Kent, Brownsville Maurice Lefler, Beaumont Morris McKay, La Porte Alison McLemore, Beaumont Gordon Middleton, San Antonio George T. Moore, Cameron Gus Obenhaus, Columbus Leland Prowse, Alice A. J. Ridder, San Antonio Hubert Rossy, San Antonio Fred Semaan, San Antonio John Sanders, Harlingen Volney Taylor, Jr., Brownsville Herbert Thomas, Brownsville John R. Walker, San Antonio Donald White, San Antonio Pledges Joe P. Acker, Jacksonville Ben Blanton, Clarksville Billy Chapman, Henderson Herbert Clarkson, San Antonio Lamar DeuPree, Houston Woodford Dinning, Kilgore Eldridge Greer, Hou.ton Mallard Gibson, Jacksonville Charles Herring, McGregor Tom Husbands, Tyler Jarvis Jones, San Antonio Jack Lawrence, Brownwood Lee Marek, Cameron Weldon Porter, Hillsboro George Prowse, Alice Frank Quirk, San Antonio George Robison, Hope, Arkansas Charles Roehl, Fort Worth Freeman Slocomb, Cameron Charles Smelker, Beaumont Howard Thurmond, Tyler Ronzo Wade, Jacksonville Grady Wallace, Snyder Allen Williams, Abilene Aubrey Wolf, Austin Page 282 mm W r Sigma Phi Epsilon Founded, Richmond College, November 1, 1901 Texas Alpha Chapter Established, May 24, 1930 Seventy-two Active Chapters Marion Adams, Houston Jap Arnold, Gatesville Jay Arnold, Greenville Tom Beauchamp, Paris Robert Brown, Lockhart Elliot Cavanaugh, Lufkin Jack Colligan, Dallas John Cutler, Crosby David Dial, Miami Lewis Dickson, Houston Ralph Dickson, Wichita Falls Eric Eades, Dallas Harry Elliot, Fort Worth Phifer Estlack, Clarendon James Everett, Ponta Edward Ferris, Austin Woodrow Finley, Liberty Eugene Ford, Groveton Vance Foster, Jefferson Jean Francis, El Paso James Haralson, Austin William Jenkins, Decatur Richard Johnson, Galveston Hubert Jurecka, Robstown Harry Kelly, Beaumont Charles Krueger, Austin Waldo Little, Roswell, N. M. Emmitt Matthews, Palestine William Morriss, Dallas Mareschal Nelson, New Gulf Norman Nicholson, Port Neches George Serrill, Bay City Thomas Taggart, Albuquerque, New Mexico Charles Waldmann, Houston Pledges Kellous Alexander, Dallas Thomas Bailey, Palestine Edgar Baker, Somerville John Beckman, Austin Ray Bedingfield, Longview William Butler, Beaumont Robert Carraway, Mineola Asa Cezeaux, Humble Richard Cowing, Dallas Charles Daley, Dallas Arthur Dixon, Port Arthur Conlaw Greenwood, Navasota Richard Haddox, Port Aransas David Haefele, Dallas Jack Harwood, Bracketville Markel Heath, Beaumont Harold Herbert, Houston Earl Heid, Port Arthur James Hodges, Beaumont Everett Hutchinson, Hempstead Harvey Jones, Winters James Jones, Austin Ernest Kennedy, Austin Marvin La Grone, Port Arthur Louis Oliver, Port Arthur Walter Parr, Mineola Robert Pinion, Houston Walter Rogers, Sherman Thomas Shaw, Galveston Wilbur Simpson, Robert Lee Ashley Sutherland, Dallas Spencer Swearingen, Doucette Ernest Thompson, Tyler Carl Vaughn, Port Arthur Hubert Wade, Cleburne William Webb, Houston Allen Westbrook, Oakland Thomas Wheat, Bellville Thomas White, Austin Otis Winfree, Mount Belview Van Wood, McKinney First row: Kelly, Caraway, Haralson, Elliott, Jones, Shaw. Second row: Ford, Matthews, Dial, Cavanaugh, Ferris, Gaudet. Third row: Everett, Estlack, Vaughan, Little, Bedingfeld, Eades. LaGrone, Hutchinson, Hodges, Simpson, Alexander, Jenkins. Francis, Harwood, Cutler, Beauchamp, Nicholson, Bailey. Swearingen, Serrill, Finely, Heath, Dickson, Morriss. Fourth row: Fifth row: Sixth row Seventh row: Wade, Butler, Adams, Brown, Winfree. Page 2SS rn — " - Tau Delta Phi Founded, College of the City of New York, June 22, 1910 Rho Chapter Established, January 17, 1926 Twenty-one Active Chapters cers Off Sin ri Fraffl Ac Ib sKI Al [Silverman, Scribe Leojard Frank, Qu stor ll if i ' i ' |s y ' » - tk ■ ' ' Wb. - - V: LiditiLi n 1 , e C: e p First row: L. Frank, Bender, H. Lewis, Bockstein, Kalmans. Second row: Lerman, Smith, Levine, J. Lewis, Harelik, W. Stool. Third row: Marks, J. Stool, Klein, Meer, Steinberg, Hochman. Fourth row: Kahn, Ford, S. Frank, Cohen, Sinkin, Liebson. Fifth row: Bayer, Berman, Grossman, Fine, Davis, Blumenthal. Sixth row: Lipshitz, Seibel, Lee, Silverman, Roosth. Ralph Barrow, Boston, Mass. M. C. Blumenthal, Houston Norman Davis, Austin Leonard Frank, San Antonio Simon Frank, San Antonio Sam Harelik, Hamilton Mose Hochman, Galveston Joshua Kahn, Dallas Yale Kalmans, Houston Claude Lee, San Antonio Milton Lerman, San Antonio Joe Levine, San Antonio Abe Levy, Galveston Adolph Marks, Houston Alex Silverman, El Paso Jerome Singer, Dallas Sol Smith, Tyler Louis Weltman, Shreveport, Louisiana Pledges Emanuel Bender, Brackenridge Robert Berman, Henryetta, Oklahoma Louis Bockstein, Fort Worth Seymour Cohen, Harlingen Jules Fine, Dallas Charlie Ford, Houston Joe Grossman, Corpus Christi Lester Klein, San Antonio Harry Lewis, Houston Joe Lewis, Houston Jack Liebson, Longview Leo Lipshitz, Fo t Worth Julian Meer, San Antonio Harold Roosth, Tyler Harold Shelansky, Roscoe Sam Sinkin, San Antonio Arthur Steinberg, Dallas Bill Stool, Del Rio Joe Stool, Del Rio Gershon Sugarman, San Antonio MM ■M Page t i L Tejas Club ounded, The University of Texas, July 20, 1925 Page Keeton Members Carrol Allen, Waco J. K. Bridges, Texarkana Tommy Bronstad, Coolidge Joe Cowen, Hamilton Travis Cravens, Fort Worth Byron Garrett, Wharton Jenkins Garrett, Fort Worth John Green, Dallas Ike D. Hall, Houston Jesse Hatch, Uvalde Jack Holland, Austin Leroy Irby, Mercedes Moss Irby, Texarkana Herman Kuhlmann, Fredericksburg Jack Lewis, San Angelo Gus Levy, San Antonio Forrest Markward, Fort Worth Travis Moorman, Clifton Clair Nabors, Waco Bob Osborn, McAllen Charles Parker, Texarkana John Peace, East Bernard Macon Raine, Uvalde Joe Ratliff, Wharton Clarence Redford, Johnson City Barnet Skelton, Temple Max Skelton, Temple Page Stanley, Joshua Jack Steele, Waco Judson Wise, Moran Bob Wise, Maysfield Thornton Wolters, Wharton Pu(je 28.5 First row: J. Garrett, L. Irby, Hatch, Holland. Second row: Parker, Bronstad, B. Garrett, Raine. Third row: Green, Steele, Kuhlmann, Bridges. Fourth row: Ratliff, Wolters, Skelton, M. Irby. Fifth row: Hall, Cravens, Stanley, Wise, Markward. TW Theta Xi Founded, Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, April 29, 1864 Rho Chapter Established, February 22, 1913 Thirty-six Active Chapters First row: Second row: Third row: Fourth row: Fifth row: Sixth row: Seventh row: Adams, Jarrell, Berry, Jamison, Minor, Viltarredl. Pennycuick, J. Storm, Glass, L. Storm, Struve, Saunders. M. Wassell, Treschwig, Howell, Leon, Banta, Terrell- Webster, Tom, Geddie, Tripp, Wheeler, W. Watkins. Atkinson, Botsford, Evans, Renfrow, Orr, Woodbury. Delhomme, Vaushan, Broyles, Sleeper, Wright, J. Wassell. Rankin, Rockefeller, Thackwell, Mobley, Travis, P. Watkins, Barrick. Malcolm Forsman Ike Moore Leo Blackstock H. Thomas Adams, Corsicana L. D. Barrick, Abernathy E. B. Evans, Dallas Keith Foreman, Livingston Bill Howell, Kenedy George Jamison, Pleasanton B. N. Jarrell, Temple C. E. Orr, Dallas Hollis Rankin, Mission Louis Renfrow, Texas City Edward Rockefeller, Guadalajara, Mexico James Ruhmann, Kenedy John Saunders, Austin David Sleeper, Dallas Joe Storm, Austin Lynn Storm, Austin Arno Struve, Abernathy Leroy W. Vaughan, Lubbock John Wassell, Austin McClellan Wassell, Austin Charles Wheeler, Austin Francis Woodbury, Timmins, Ontario Pledges Gwen Atkinson, Lufkin Bill Banta, Houston Myron Berry, Prentiss, Mississippi Bob Botsford, Wauwatosa, Wisconsin George Delhomme, Houston Odell Geddie, Grand Saline Carson Glass, Littlefield Thomas Howe, Dallas Edwin Kampmann, Mexico City, Mexico Charles Leon, Mexico City, Mexico Edward Minor, Lubbock E. B. Mobley, Kilgore John Newland, Corsicana Roy Pennycuick, Crystal City Charles Sapp, Corsicana John Terrell, Austin Larry Thackwell, Tyler Joe Dudd Tom, Runge Oliver Travis, Ralls Hugo Treschwig, Houston Bob Tripp, Corsicana Manuel Villarreal, Mexico City, Mexico Ped Watkins, Wink Wilmouth Watkins, Ralls Grant Webster, Houston Robert Wright, Austin Pane 286 fc Members Elizabeth Aden, Longview Marjorie Arp, Brenham Ruby Mae Baten, Beaumont Katherine Browning, Yoakum Layla Bruce, Dallas Alice Ann Burrows, San Antonio Rebecca Callaway, Brownwood Johnye Mann Cobb, Austin Eleanor Corless, Houston Ima Culberson, Austin Frances Cunningham, Corpus Christi Mary Joe Durning, Sherman Catherine Elsbury, Angleton Jane Ferrell, Athens Mary Forrest, Jacksonville Le Gay Furrh, Elysian Fields Margaret Grissom, Edna Anita Gross, Mesquite Alma Lee Hall, Houston Louise Henderson, Ozona Amy Hinman, New Braunfels Virginia Holt, Altus, Oklahoma Margery Hombs, Palestine Lurline Hughes, El Paso Mary Margaret Johnson, Texarkana Kate Jones, San Benito Nancy Kerr, Muldoon Mary Frances Lacey, Palestine Dorothy Leedom, Dallas Sarah Elizabeth Mcintosh, San Antonio Gwendolyn Mitchell, Dallas Malcom Monroe, Houston Roberta Purvis, Dallas Helen Randle, Monroe, Louisiana Winifred Smylie, Sabinal Isabel Stratton, Houston Hortense Tellepsen, Houston Eleanor Trimble, Shreveport, Louisiana Josephine Tullos, Corsicana Maxine Weeks, Rosenberg Estelle Yarrell, Belton Meta Young, Abilene Pledges Virginia Alexander, Houston Margaret Barlow, Laredo Sechrest Bergman, Corrigan Alice Blaylock, Dallas Bonita Blundell, Lockhart Alice Browne, Texarkana Shudde Bess Bryson, Bastrop Rowena Busby, Houston Mary Campbell, Lufkin Carolyn Callaway, Brownwood Jane Clayton, Wichita Falls Georgine Cole, Monroe, Louisiana Frances Cook, Palestine Mattie Belle Cook, Lufkin Lula Debenport, Tyler Margaret Edens, Corrigan Rosa May Egbert, El Paso Norma Egg, Edna Elinor Ewing, Breckenridge Herminoe Fuqua, Austin Carrie Bess Gowan, Abilene Ida May Hall, Austin Marian Harris, Smithville Virginia Harris, Smithville Margaret Nell Hill, Dallas Kathryn Holland, Dallas Elizabeth Howard, Fort Worth Mae James, Tyler John Frances Jennings, Houston Carolyn Johnson, Palestine Frances Lawless, Abilene Julia Lefevre, Houston Ortrude Lefevre, Houston Sue Locher, Austin Mary Katherine Lyle Shamrock Mary Jo McAngus, Austin Evelyn McNellie, Houston Clarice Marckey, Kerrville Roberta Myrick, Lubbock Annella Park, Jacksonville Polly Pinckney, Austin Juanita Pounds, Lufkin Zulema Prowse, Alice Betty Sheehan, El Paso Frances Smylie, Sabinal Joy Steele, Monroe, Louisiana Ganel Stuart, Beaumont Blake Stroud, Alice Betty Swallow, San Antonio Juanita Tatman, Beaumont Mary Louise Tips. Three Rivers Ruth Trosper, San Antonio Dorothy Waldrop, Houston Lois Watson, Smithville Jane Whittington, Eastland Wilma Grace Whittle, Austin Helen Wier, Houston Ruth Wier, Beaumont Billy Young, Corsicana Page 2S7 Zeta Tau Alpha Founded, Virginia State Normal, October 15, 1898 Kappa Chapter Established, May, 1906 Seventy-one Active Chapters Eleanor Trimbl Ima Culberson, Jane Ferrell, R Katherine Bro Dorothy Leedoj ng Secretary - I 4 LL B-ldL Bi F$L " - % k First row: Monroe, Lacey, I. M. Hall, Callaway, Culberson, A. L. Hall, Holland. Second row: Tips, Hushes, Leedom, Johnson, Weeks, Gowan, Howard. Third row: Hombs, Tatman, Burrows, Trosper, Forrest, Youns. Fourth row; Holt, Aden, Ferrell, Corless, Elsbury, Myrick. Fifth row: Debenport, Tellepsen, Whittle, Fuqua, Browne, Kerr. Sixth row: Lawlis, Browning, Bruce, Trimble, Gross, Egg, Arp. Seventh row: Tullos, Yarrell, Weir, Hinman, Baten, Cunningham, Campbell. Eighth row: Mitchell, Cobb, Cook, Mcintosh, Stratton, Durning, Grissom. NOTE The students demand the humor section, and the duly elected editors must carry out the wishes of the electorate — even thoush they might personally feel that The University of Texas has outgrown such things. The main difficulty with this section is that judgments are hasty and based upon a few outward acts of the object of criticism. The editor believes that all persons are fundamentally good, if only each could be judged in the light of his own feelings and views. At any rate every student in school is a Goodfellow in the eyes of his Mother. The grind this year attempts to draw an analogy between campus life and circus and animal life,- at times the comparison is rather far-fetched. At this point the editor wishes to thank the faithful cartoonists and writers who so energetically came to his aid in this hour of need. Page 2S8 GREATEST SUOW ON Tilt 4« ACPES MOKACE. 05UFOR.D PROPR e TO R liiMiW NOT : ' i-t V - ' - 4 AEE EL ClPCUS VATU MM W ST £ BIG ADDED ATTRACTION See: uovJ A££ cAPTOCED SPECIE m -D VEST MA n1 ' . , PERFC Mf CtA I i . " W !..-... .-:• ■«■■ !$ GGTTiMG " " ■--■ -r£. Cactus Thorn Page 289 PP.LS E WALSft Page 290 n Page 291 RUIJVO Ut l-EELS ABSOlUTtLV NOP IN jft SUPPER, pova. WirA fv E OAJLM ONB IM C PT VITN WlNDV StKqVG X -N Guss 8L°WE£ STUPENDOUS . ' COUOSJAL i 8iG ! n i TOE Go©D TRANJSF6R. - 1 tAcri JG Page 292 H Page 293 ASOT ' S FABLES Animal Stories to be read between the acts SACRIFICE, OR KILLING THE DUCK THAT LAID THE GOLDEN AIG Civilized men long ago passed the evolutionary stage in which lives were sacrificed to appease the gods, but there remain animals which still practice this terrible ceremony. For example let us heed the story of the Duck and the Goon and the Hodge-Podge (Messrs. Duke, Gunn, and Hodge might take note.) Once there was a Goon that was very ambitious and desired to dictate the policies of one tribal organization known as The Daily Texan, a very worthy institution. But this Goon was unable to seek this honorable position because he had not applied himself industriously enough to his folk lore (in his eagerness to seize upon this wild Texan) with the result that he found himself without an occupation. However, the Goon knew a Duck, a well-thought-of creature that has made a good name for himself in the Texan tribe and who stood in with the mighty leaders of the band. Few realized that this Duck was preparing to leave this hunting ground, by the weird ceremony of graduation, to enter more fertile fields,- and many joined in with the Goon to encourage the Duck to take this position of glory temporarily in order that the Goon might retrieve it in the following short period of open hunting at the time of the special elections. But the lives of animals, just as the lives of men, are not so simple that they may be charted as the course of a journey,- and, unbeknown to the Goon and the Duck, there was another who secretly cherished the same office. An unforseen and unexpected obstacle of unknown strength had come across the easy path. It seems that there was a Hodge-Podge, who, having had experience in the journalistic field, desired to advance his leadership,- and he too submitted his name to the flock with much ballyhoo for its decision. While the flock was making up its mind this Hodge-Podge was not idle as was the Duck while the Goon became too active. When all of the ceremonial smoke had cleared away and all of the quacks and shrieks and chatter had been counted, it was discovered that the wily Hodge-Podge had been selected to assist Chief Wind Storm, who had blown into the tribal leadership without opposition. Great was the wrath of the Goon, for his smooth plan had been thwarted by an upstart Hodge-Podge. But Goons are persistent creatures, and already this same Goon lays his plans for the next ceremonial days when he will have himself ready for sacrifice or for omnipotence — depending upon the wrath of the gods. The Goon is not so confident as he once was for he has grown to respect rather than to laugh at the strength of the Hodge-Podge. The flock has gone into hibernation,- but it will be easily aroused when the next period of selecting leaders comes, for the members enjoy the hullabaloo incidental to these days. And from it all, we may learn the lesson not to take too much for granted, for the plans of animals, just as those of men, are prone to go haywire. MIGRATION, OR WHAT A DIFFERENCE THE OZONE MAKES Students of animal life have always been interested in the effect of a change of environment and climate upon the emigrating animal. From the drowsy regions of old Mexico into the temperate climate of Texas came one specimen called Brinsmade. Whether it was the effect of the climate or the pioneer spirit of the S. A. E. boy scouts, whose troop he had joined, it will never be known, but this Brinsmade suddenly (after about five years on the campus) became very ambitious. The S. A. E. lair (accommodations for one hundred) had become too small to satisfy this desirous one, and the crafty hunter ventured out into that dangerous and terrible forest known as Campus Politics to make his first kill. Successful in this hunt, Brinsmade now divided his time between his fraternal den and that dark cave of hidden peril called the Stu- dents ' Assembly. But having tasted of the sweetness of victory, our object of study became imbibed with the desire for greater power. Deeply laid were the plans for the second hunt and involved a whole year of stalking. But the newcomer was not fully versed in the customs and laws of the new region, and he became entangled with the great chiefs whose duty it was to uphold peace and order. Caught in his own trap, Brinsmade found himself unable to follow the trail for a year, and the intended prey slipped by unharmed — little realizing how unlucky it really was. But crafty are those of the wild regions, and they do not forget lessons learned from experience. So when Brinsmade regained his strength, his attack was more subtly planned. After another long period of beating the fertile territories to drive the game into the nest and just as the time for the end of the hunt was at hand, others who sought the same re- wards of the chase questioned his eligibility to follow these game trails; and some of the lesser chiefs in council decided that he was not favored with the requirements necessaiy for big game hunting in this territory. Page 29i wm With the enforcement of the game laws our hero again found himself at a loss but quickly sought to outwit his oppres- sors by miraculously acquiring the eligibility requirements. But he had waited too long; his work was already so burden- some that any addition might be the breaking point, so wise ones forbade a change from the legal to the journalistic. And the visitor from the Southland must content himself with passing another idle season before partaking of the chase again. But the climate or the spirits make him restless, and even now he plans to invade the Green Hill when the proper season approaches. And the children ask, " Why, if the Brinsmade is so wise, does he not acquire the customs of his adopted land? Why does he continue to startle his associates with the plumage of his native land? Why does he use such aggressive tactics and announce openly that he seeks the prize for ' the power it will bring ' him? Why does he not realize that such things as these keep him from being asked to join in the hunt with the natives and to share with them the prizes. " And to the children we reply, " We know not the answer. " The Brinsmade charges that he is kept off of the hunt because of political differences. But does he not realize that his own organization was instrumental in electing the present chief to the leadership and this is in his favor? The staff seeking to materialize the prize of the chase is composed of many whose political plans are different from those of their leader,- but good huntsmen and not good politicians or tribal leaders were sought in forming the expedition. Apparent aggressiveness and self-asserted desire for prestige are not conducive to successful hunting in that temperate and conservative region known as the Forty Acres, dear children. MEMORY, OR THE ANIMALS DON ' T FORGET In natural history the question arises whether or not animals have memory. Students of animal life have decided that they have. For that reason it will be a difficult thing to get a girl to enter the race for Queen of the Texas Relays next year. The election this year was conducted in a most hap-hazard manner. It wouid not be surprising to learn that the eight finalists in the contest were selected before the voting began. The final selection was a farce. The Campus thought the Queen would be the choice of the visiting track captains, but instead the local captain, without hesitation, indicated, without consultation of the visitors, his own lady friend as the honoree. We do not rebuke our captain — his was a noble gesture — but, we do abhor the system. Let us hope that if such a contest be held in the future that the rules be more specific and the selection more impartial. GLORY, OR LITTLE TO DO ABOUT NOTHING Myriad are the paths that lead to the watering places, those most valuable of all possessions to the animals,- and the paths vary in degrees of difficulty. Some animals are domestic and have their refreshment placed before them without any exertion on their part; others are wild and must fight for their places at the water hole. To the latter class belongs one Harvey Pulliam. Wishing to establish himself as a leader in his pack, this crafty one championed the popular non-profit bookstore to establish himself; and after a short period, the prize of the vice-presidency was bestowed upon him. The moral of this story, dear beasts of the jungle, is: Select for thyself a popular cause and shout of it to the high heavens, then hold out your baskets that the rewards shall not fall unseized to the ground. But let it be said in praise of Pulliam that his popularity was so great that he gained his prize even with the heavy load of the " Students ' Democratic Party " on his back — and that is something. Page CA APUS C1Q.CUS - U£. S EETGSt WUSvCJ -OU Ms QEAG WE$( I- Page 296 Page 297 JOIN UP, BROTHER, BE NOT LEFT BEHIND Students are gregarious animals. Not content to live apart in peace and solitude, they band together in groups of common interests and usually for individual advancement. The Forty Acres offer almost unlimited opportunities for those joiners who love to jangle long chains to which are attached numerous awards and insignia of membership. One stu- dent set out at the first of the year to determine just how many activities and honorary organizations were open to him but the Dean dropped him from the rolls of the University before he could turn in his report. Perhaps the greatest plague in this epidemic is that group of honorary national societies, which, in return for a huge initiation fee, send you a paper certificate, a plated key, a few issues of the magazine, and then forget about you. ETA KAPPA NU It is interesting to know the type of people these organizations attract. Eta Kappa Nu, honorary electrical engineer- ing fraternity, requires that its members be " male students, strictly honest, temperate in habits, of unimpeachable character, and of undoubted ability. " It would seem that only angels and charter members would be eligible, but the fraternity continues to exists. The membership roll lists Lowell Baker, Bruce Baxter, Charles Hubbard, Harry Mayne, Carroll McElhaney, Randolph Simon, John Tolk, and Marcus Witt; congratulations to these men for they are the same as million- aires (undoubted ability) and have reservations in Heaven (unimpeachable character). v ASHBEL LITERARY SOCIETY About the only time one hears anything of the Ashbel Literary Society is when the hospital list comes out after the fall and spring election of new members, when the sick list looks like the combined Pi Beta Phi and Kappa Kappa Gamma chapter rolls and takes up practically a whole page in the paper. The reason is simple: the Pi Phis attend in a body to keep out any more Kappas and the Kappas are just as emphatically against any more Pi Phis. So, after the smoke clears away, the usual compromise is reached and the ambulances pick up the victims. The election of the president is simple: in 1934 the Pi Phis presided, in 1935 a Kappa holds the office, and even the Ashbels can understand that 1936 will be the Pi Phi ' s turn again. So be not misled by the words " Ashbel Literary Society has as it main purpose the study of modern literature, " for this is only incidental. THE COWBOYS " The Cowboys were organized in 1922 and dedicated to an ideal of service and to the promotion of Texas spirit in every phase of activity at the institution " according to their constitution. After this auspicious beginning thirteen years ago, the organization took a nose dive which broke the sixteen feet per second rule of physics, and only this year has the group shown any signs of pulling out of it. The Cowboys ' constitution might better read: dedicated to the ideal of whooping it up and the promotion of Texas " spirits " not over 120 proof — Seagrams preferably. At the occasional brawls members in a comatose condition are not admitted unless supported by two other members. Foreman Icky Crider worked hard to arouse the organization from its lethargy with fair results,- the boys did put on a good Round-Up parade, aroused enough enthusiasm to give a good reception to the footbaii team upon its victorious return from Notre Dame, offered a few of the members to serve as guides to show some visitors around the campus one rainy afternoon, and bought a centennial coin in a burst of flag-waving — 50c worth of silver for which the club is still paying. The question is, will the Cowboys continue their reform movement or will they slip back into that hole of disfavor which has been their den for these past several years? PHI DELTA PHI " New members of Phi Delta Phi are selected from those of the School of Law who stand among the highest in scho- lastic attainment and must be elected by a unanimous vote of the active membership. " The scholastic requirement is a seventy-five average, and nearly any dumb cluck in school has that, so the problems arises over the unanimous vote re- quirement. The elections are more like a convention of shyster lawyers than a selection of those capable students who will be credits to their profession by others of the same type. No division of election spoils between ward bosses could be more unfair than the cut-throat balling of good men by members who desire to get their fraternity brothers, dormi- tory friends, and cousins into the fold. It would seem that mature law students would be too sensible for this sort of thing. Page 298 «w Page 299 t£ c-.; THE ORDER OF SAN JACINTO About the only part of the constitution of the Order of San Jacinto, a document filled with high-sounding clauses, that the members heed is that reading: " and to sponsor such forms of entertainments as shall best conduce to the pleasure of mutual associations in its membership. ' ' The lone annual function, the dinner-dance for the visiting Sweethearts at Round-Up time certainly is conducive " to the pleasure of mutual associations in its membership ' ' if not conductive to the enjoyment of the honor guests. Founded in 1931, it reached a new low in 1935, and its present status is not precisely known. An unwritten qualification for membership is the ability to estimate (to the nearest ten gallons) the alcoholic content of grape fruit punch. HOGG DEBATING SOCIETY Whatever the purpose of the Hogg Debating Society, its chief result is the disturbance of the public weal. Re- quirements for membership are four bits and a hog-calling voice capable of standing a pressure of four million cubic feet of hot air per minute. Pror ation of this hot air will be necessary as only the officers get a chance to speak during the short two hour meetings. The main activity of the year has been the selection of Bluebonnet Belle nominees for the Cactus by one group of members while the left wing was absent,- with the return of said left wing the difficulty arose; those girls must have thought themselves pretty good to be fought over by a bunch of Hoggs. THE ORANGE JACKETS When the Orange Jackets state that they are " ready to help any other organization on the campus or any group off the campus at all times possible, " don ' t take the words too literally or you will think their purpose is to get rid of campus organizations by assisting them off the Forty Acres. What they mean is that they stand ready any time to assist in any worth- while movement, and this is one organization that lives up to its purpose. The Orange Jackets do more good for The University of Texas than any other campus organization,- the other so-called " service organizations " could learn much from the Orange Jackets, who not only sit down and plan things out but then actually put their plans into operation. The Cactus commends this organization and congratulates its members. OWNOOCH Perhaps the only really secret organization on the Campus is Ownooch, and this fact is remarkable when you consider that it is a girls ' organization. Just about the time you figure this is a senior society a group of freshman girls are selected. Try to find out anything about the club from a member wearing the dagger pin or a pledge wearing the ribbons, and all you get is a silly grin. Outside of the fact that Helen Sharp is the chief " Ooch " and the initiations begin early in the morning at the Memorial Fountain, little is known excepting that the members go for steaks at Hilsberg ' s. The personnel denotes that this must be a pretty good organization. THE RANGER In February the Texan carried a story that the Ranger had been proclaimed the best college magazine in the entire South and the most improved magazine in the nation. The story did not state that the Ranger itself conducted this " pat- my-back " contest. Heretofore, such contests have eliminated the publication conducting it since there might happen to be some prejudice involved. Desiring a little publicity, the Cactus is thinking of holding a yearbook contest. Page 300 w _N the lPl£u Ulk FLITTING FRptt ONE 6 R TO ANOTHER rage 301 Page 302 r E TR.A ADDED T J K-bCT ON VVljkP WEST sfSh. Page so.j Page SO. ' , » THE CHASE For three days each year the game preserve is opened for hunting and trapping. In this time the smooth hunters are able to bag only the young animals, for the ones who have lived through one season are too wary to be caught thereafter. Under the supervision of the Chief Warden, the Interfraternity Council was charged with drawing up the game laws for the past season. The finished rules were not the result of a short harmonious session but represented a compromise reached after long deliberation. The larger fraternities desired wide-open rushing with few rules and restrictions while the smaller ones favored short dates and close supervision. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, fearing it could no longer hold its own among the more-favored competitors joined Delta Chi, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Theta Xi, and others in demanding close supervision. The most ardent champions of open rushing were Phi Delta Theta, Beta Theta Pi, Sigma Nu, and Kappa Alpha. The final result consisted of six four-hour dates with official pledging at the convocation at the end of the last date. ALPHA TAU OMEGA Preparing for a big rush week, A. T. O. installed two thousand dollars worth of new lounges, chairs, tables, benches for the cellar, and sweat-boxes. Moreover, the entertainment committee was very extravagent in planning a series of rush dances, teas, and so on. What was the reason for all of this activity? The Pickett and Tripplehorn boys were about to give out, and the chapter could depend upon family influence no longer but must try to make some kind of an impression — which some of the boys (Arthur Duggan, Tom Handley, the Nixon boys, and Junie Williams) did not fail to do. The greatest blow of all came when its friendly rushing partner, S. A. E., deftly slipped the knife into innocent A. T. O. on a prize rushee,- it seems that Jack Josey was delivered in all confidence to S. A. E. in order that the boy scouts could put in a good word for A. T. O., but instead their favor went to Kappa Sigma. Had Josey been older and wiser he would have known that the opposite of S. A. E. advice was good advice, but he listened as a child and signed his preference for Kappa Sigma. DELTA KAPPA EPSILON The Dickey boys experimented with a novel rushing procedure this year which turned out to be rather unique in the results (such as they were) obtained. The " brain trust " got together, decided the chapter was too large (with Linn Alexander, James Bryson, Ace Hil- burn, John Munro, the McMillan Boys, Cecil Ramsey, and Red Sheri- dan back), and determined to be more careful in the men they pledged. Listing the freshmen according to their desirability (later substituting " availability " ), the Dickey lads decided to take the first ten if possible, and on down the line until ten boys could be had. After checking the preference cards with the official pledge list, it was found that the rush captain had started at the wrong end of the list and the last ten men on it had been pledged; but it was too late then, and the Dekes retain their self-satisfied air even though they do look blue when caught unawares. Rival rush captains were surprised to hear that Delta Kappa Epsilon had announced that there were no boys out of Houston this year able to meet their requirements, when the Dekes had tried frantically to inveigle Bob Doherty and Jack Josey into their fold,- Gordon Roun- tree likewise must have been surprised to hear this. At any rate, the Dickey boys are planning a new mode of attack for next year, because another rush period like the last one and the rent will have to go unpaid. Page J65 -, KAPPA SIGMA After a hurried search of the local taverns enough of the brothers were rounded up to begin official rush week activities. The official program opened with the singing of " O, Mona, " chapter air, led by Brother Black. The Austin rushing committee reported good progress on John Meyers, Beta son who pledged Phi Delta Theta, and Brother Gam- mon announced his two Galveston boys had already promised Beta. Rushing activity was then centered on Jack Josey and Bob Kuldell, both of whom were pledged, making the percentage .500; after the pledging of Kuldell, a new rush captain was elected. The worst blow of all, however, came when Leslie Ball accepted the K. S. pledge button, making Port Arthur definitely not a Kappa Sigma town henceforth. Mortgage and all, the big mansion overlooking the Fountain managed to get some of the best rushees in Josey, Bowen, Bryan, Park, and Woodward. PHI DELTA THETA The returning brothers could scarcely recognize the old homestead on returning to school, for the house had been painted for the first time in the memory of old settlers and within fifteen minutes of the time of the first rushing period shrubbery was growing; Alex Pope had also done over the inside, making the place almost inhabitable. By the time Sookie Page and George Sparks could be made to put up their marbles and Penland and Hall could be quited to a extra-loud tone, rush week had begun. Kline McGee had returned to pledge Tom Rose even in the face of Tootsie ' s leaning towards S. A. E. The accompanying picture shows how well the Phis thought Kline had done the job; we don ' t have a picture of the same group when the center of attraction joined Sigma Alpha Epsilon. However, the boys of the bond did get John Meyers and a bunch of revolutionists who later rebelled and brought some of the blood-thristy brothers to their senses — but that is another story. PI KAPPA ALPHA With the house decorated with the fraternity flower, lilies of the valley, deftly placed in empty flasks and beer bottles and the Lee LaSalle polished to the n ' th degree, Pi Kappa Alpha was ready for the worst. President Trueman Pence had a little trouble getting Brothers Wynne and Yarbrough down to their accustomed places, but Brother Hilliard happened along (with eight of the brothers pushing him) and the job was done. The committee on rushing strategy mapped out the attack: the Lees were to be in charge of transportation to and from the house, Icky Crider was to meet the rushees at the front door, and then the freshmen were to be turned over to Junior Bell for an upstairs session; needless to say, Junior was prepared to impress them with his longest and most glittering array of keys and awards. Freels, Shapira, and Pratt were to run odd-jobs, such as down to the brewery and back, and the rest of the brothers were asked to keep out of sight as much as possible, with the result that Pi Kappa Alpha came out with a good flock of pledges. SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON The preparation of S. A. E. for rush week consisted of purchasing a new supply of their lovely " Violet " recording as crooned by their dear brother in Sig Alph and building some new closets for the family skeletons — -the old ones being somewhat worn from long usage. After rush week, the carpenters were recalled for a number of additional ones. The " Violet " rushing was not without effect, however, as Latane Temple, Athol Frew, William Ames Garnett, Frank Lanham, and Hewitt Wheless succumbed to the lingering strain. The siege of the Bralys was renewed when Brother Tom dropped in from Oklahoma University for what the Rho chapter thought was a visit, but which turned out to be an epidemic for the rest of the year. Even with Chidlow, the Greggs, Motter, Parker, Laney, and Parker, such men as Kistenmacher, McFarland, Sewell, and Plunkett were able to out-rush some mighty good clubs on Ben Stone, Tom Rose, Jeff Farish, and Allen Hutcheson. SIGMA CHI A sad group assembled at 408 West 27th on the opening day of rush week. True the Sigma Chis has a palatial new home and the lawn was freshly cut, but rushees were few and far between. Rush Captain Hildebrand had come in from The confident Phis have everything under control Page SO 6 the Kyle ranch along about the middle of September and was happy to see that two of the brothers had remembered to send in a date apiece, making a total of two dates. With this early beginning Sigma Chi should be able to select from the cream of the new freshmen. But the Sigma Chis soon found that the good boys had been signed up since June,- however, some little brothers and cousins came along and by undue influence were coaxed into the lodge. One of the more upright brothers was abashed when rushee Phil Maverick inquired if Sigma Chi wasn ' t some sort of a skin game and a less truthful member answered in the negative. The Sigma Chis thought they had been bumped when the Betas pledged Joe Tennant ' s little brother, but it appears that the jolt went in the opposite direction. The idol-worshippers had their day when All -Conference, Co-Captain, Fourth Year on the Campus, Goodfellow Charles Coates was pledged; even Nesbitt momentarily came out of his stupor upon hearing this. In Malcolm Milburn and Guy Underwood Sigma Chi pledged two of the very finest. SIGMA NU The chapter chaplain prayed for harmony as the Red and Blue factions entered the meeting hall determined to thwart each other ' s rush plans. By the time a compromise had been reached, the good rushees had been wearing pledge buttons for hours. The Roadhouse on Archway determined to mend its ways, and the big four consisting of Labatt, Davis, Semaan, and Husbands put their heads together long enough to consider the advisability of placing a bar in the cellar,- but on second thought they considered it would be better to leave Donald Cheatham undisturbed. The Labatt Boys, Leland Prowse, and John Kean then got busy and pledged enough boys to keep the chapter on the rail. DELTA DELTA DELTA In the big house on Whitis the Tri Delts had a good rush week, pledging such girls as Roberta Culpepper, Janie Large, and Elizabeth Tipps; at the same time not doing so well with Aubrey Greenwood and Marion Nail and others. A curious sight which had to be explained to the rushees was the pair of sisters walking around one after the other which was only Ann Bentley trying to walk in Inez Granau ' s footsteps. The big jolt came when Betty Swallow slipped away from the expectant and confident arms of Delta Delta Delta and was next seen wearing the blue square of Zeta Tau Alpha. GAMMA PHI BETA In a midst of a brain storm one of the Gamma Phis decided that if the house were nearer Littlefield Dormitory, sanctuary of the freshmen girls, more of the innocent ones might be caught; so the piano and couches were moved over across the street from the big dormitory. Whether it was the change or the tardiness of Lenny Heins, something bettered previous results, and Gamma Phi Beta practically tripled its chapter in two days. Two more Kubelas joined the fold, giving a K K K insignia to the roll book. The best explanation to the upward swing probably is Gladys Matson. KAPPA ALPHA THETA With all of the members versed in that good old Theta rush talk, " We have our limited quota of new members, you know, and we have decided that you are one of the few we will take, " Kappa Alpha Theta opened wide the doors of the brick mansion of Wichita. Before long the Lipscomb twins, two minds without a single thought, wandered in and were wearing the black and gold ribbons before they knew what had happened. Marion Kelly was unable to with- stand the Amarillo delegation, although her thoughts wandered elsewhere, and the drive was on. The climax came when Yvonne Thornton, younger sister of one of the more prominent Pi Phis, accepted Theta ' s eager bid; another Austin prize was Carolyn Brownlee A new low was reached, however, when grasping Theta told Ellen Hoard in the last rush period that she would be unable to change to Pi Phi at this time without making herself ineligible for a year since Theta had already sent her name in as one of its pledges,- so poor, unsuspecting Ellen ' s pledge pteference read Kappa Alpha Theta but her heart flew with the golden arrow. At any rate, the limited quota stretched to new figures as well over forty took the count; one sweet young thing who had pledged Theta because her mother didn ' t want her to stand in a long pledge line certainly must have been surprised. KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA The days were hot, but the windows were closed upstairs and the steam was turned on full force as the famous Kappa Hot-boxes went into operation. About fifteen of the smoothest talkers in the sisterhood were placed in each room, and rush week began. And the rushees began to come, and they continued to come, and they are still coming for all we know. When the smoke of battle cleared away, a half-hundred girls wore two shades of blue. One of the most sought rushees on the Campus, Mary Blackshear, was among them: Bitsy Gramann and Nancy Jo Casey were Austin prizes. The good work of Betty Adams, Betty Comegys, Eloise Ely, Hetta Jockusch, Charlotte McQuiston, Floy Robin- son, and Ann Schleicher had not been in vain, even though Annie Blake Morgan was back in school. Martha Jennings ' Page 807 . . V affectionate ways didn ' t go over as big with the Kappa rushees as they might have with some of the fraternity freshmen. All in all the little army might be able to erect the new house we have been hearing about " since the memory of man runneth not to the contrary. ' ' PI BETA PHI Even though Austin, perennial source of talent for Texas Alpha, failed to supply the usual number of girls, Pi Beta Phi managed to present a mighty smooth pledge line. Even with Sue Yeager ' s singing and Mary McClelland ' s rumba, Ida Beth Cowden, and Jean Hassel, the wine and silver-blue came through with flying colors. Rush Captains Boren and Schneider assisted by the charming new housemother, Mrs. Waltman, had done well. To even the jolt suffered when little sister Thornton went Thetaward, Pi Phi pledged Genevieve Morrow, of Kappa ancestry since that outfit was started. Elva Johnson, one of the year ' s prizes, also decided to join Pi Phi after living in a rival camp all summer. From Dallas came Brownie Green and Virginia Woodward to make the sisters happy. The rejoicing was so great that even Beth Duncan and Frances Stewart finally condescended to come downstairs and mix with the hoi polloi, and Frances Hamilton and Emmi Clegg Prokop looked up from luncheon on the side porch (by special request). The din was so great that noise made by Carol Wilson, Margaret Bellmont, and Josephine Orr ' s boy friend couldn ' t be heard above it. Other Austin fatalities were the loss of Carolyn Brownlee also to Kappa Alpha Theta and Nancy Jo Casey to Kappa Kappa Gamma. ZETA TAU ALPHA Even Gordon, the newsboy, wrote a poem on the 52 Zeta pledges; we wish we could print it here,- the pledge line stretched around the downstairs twice and then out into the backyard to the Sigma Chi fence. This was the result of a successful rushing system built around the new Cobb Coupe which covered the 150 foot frontage on Nueces. Proving that the law of averages is correct and that there is safety in numbers, John Frances Jennings, Betty Swallow, Billy Ruth Young, Francis Lawlis, Ortrud and Julia Lefevre, and Mary Jo McAngus were some of the very finest of the season ' s rushees. These new girls more than offset the return of Mary Frances Lacy. Pledging in such large numbers has its draw- backs as well as its advantages, but since we need the rest of the book for advertising we ' ll let this phase of Zeta Tau Alpha ' s rush week go unmolested. Page SOS THUMBS DOWN UPON: 1. Those who haunt the Union from the time it opens in the morning until they are driven out by the janitor at night,- moderation is a wonderful thing. 2. The Order of San Jacinto — pride of the party boys. 3. Country hicks who haven ' t sense enough to keep off the grass and make it necessary for the gardeners to erect unsightly wire fences. 4. Selfish flag wavers who seek to arouse antagonism between non- fraternity and fraternity men for their own selfish gain when the interests between the two groups in The University of Texas are the same. 5. Politics in the Judiciary Council. 6. The modern species of cheerleaders. Imagine anyone having a picture like this one made 7. Campus actors who forget that the footlights go out when the show is over,- campus orators who cannot leave their oratory at the speaker ' s rostrum,- and crooners and dancers who think they rz playing a six-a-day road show. 8. Arguments and protests in intramural contests: note D. K. E. 9. The Buzzard, personal columns in the Ranger, and the Cactus Thorn. 10. Organization presidents who care nothing for the club but only for the honor (?) the position will bring them. Why should it make any difference to Stanley Gunn whether the fall or spring president of Rusk was used in the organization section of the Cactus? 11. Freshmen girls who grab the first fraternity pin offered them. 12. Ultra-popular rushees who lose their heads and seldom make worthy members. 13. Agreeable persons who follow the crowd and never show any initiative or say anything that can offend anyone. We are of the conclusion that every real man must have some enemies who are forced to respect him. 14. Expensive " name bands " at fraternity, sorority, and organization dances. No, this is not a mass meeting but only the Bluebonnet Belle nominees as we see them,- for the way they appeared to the Round-Up visitors, see the Sweetheart page in the Campus Life Section. Page 309 Page 310 39 YEAR H OF CONTINUED SERVICE TO THE STUDENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF TEXAS " Books - Stationery School Supplies UNIVERSITY CO-OP " The Student ' s Own Store " 2246 GUADALUPE STREET AUSTIN, TEXAS Sf COLLEGE GOSSIP One of the favorite topics of the day seems to be — the New Season and New Clothes Not a worry in a carload — Every Univer- sity Co-Ed ' s needs gratified. That ' s why right after class they trip down to — that you always rate in Goodfriend ' s Fashions Specialty Shop Austin .Texas 716 Congress Bootiers to a discriminating college clientele since ' 25 FRENCH BOOT SHOP Austi n T. H. Bowman President E. P. Cravens Vice-President Bowman-Cravens Furniture Co., inc. Quality Furniture, DRAPERIES AND RUGS At Reasonable Prices Austin, Texas Always at Your Service TEXAS BOOK STORE W. S. Gatewood C. E. Berkman The HlRSH Stores Are Behind the University 100% We Serve the Students Better Drugs and Refreshments at the three HIRSH DRUG STORES Pe Ke Sandwich Shop Better Food a THREE POINT SERVICE ° • Convenience — ■ • Curb — • Delivery Eldridge Moore Drug Stores 1 2th 8 Rio Grande 1300 Congress 1013 Brazos St. 5 % On Savings Shares JVlutual .Deposit OI -Loan L o. Member of Federal Home Loan Banking System Personal Loans 10-12 Monthly Payment FIDELITY MORTGAGE CO. 905 Congress Ave. ■ IN THE " GAY NINETIES " Scarbrough ' s meant Style and Quality to the small group of University students who came to town in a horse-drawn street car — an " expedition " that probably took an hour or so. IN THE " MODERN THIRTIES " Scarbrough ' s means Style and Quality to the 7,003 University students who race to town in stream- line automobiles - a speedy trip that takes only a minute or so. carfarough Sons AUST1H TEXAS University Women Find America ' s Foremost Lines of Wearing Apparel Featured By ROSNER ' S Department Store O Austin O Where Quality and Thrift Meet Style LUEDECKE-MOFFATT COMPANY Shop in this Friendly Store for Women " The New While It ' s New " POWDER PUFF BEAUTY SHOP 1111 Rio Grande Phone 9930 Hazel Blakely, Owner D The Style Shop of Austin □ LEON ' S SLIPPER SHOP □ 604 Congress □ D Be Like Others n Be 5 ' f and 10 Minded HAGE CO. 5 AND 10 STORE School Supplies J. O. BUAAS SONS =3 Since 1884 Phone 6140 407 Lavaca St. 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 Wm. H. Folts C. B. Cook M. Hirshfeld R. C. Goeth T. H. Davis R. W. Finley Ike D. White Ireland Graves C. M. Bartholomew Jno. C. Ross S. B. Roberdeau We act as Executors, Guardians, Trustees, and in all other Fiduciary Capacities. FACULTY AND STUDENT ACCOUNTS SOLICITED Say Fellows » » Don ' t forget to visit GASTON-MERRITT before you leave school. Their new styles in summer clothes are the latest. You will find distinctive collegiate clothing to wear this summer while you are away. And here ' s another tip — wait until you get back to Austin in September before you buy those fall duds. You can always depend on Gaston-Merritt offering garments and accessories for every occasion of dress the year round. And you co-eds — when you want to buy a present for " him, " this exclusive men ' s store is the solution to your problem of where to go. GASTON S)MERRITT Compliments of THE AMERICAN NATIONAL BANK Austin, Texas FORTY-FIVE YEARS OF SERVICE AND PROTECTION H. A. WROE Chairman of Board R. C. Roberdeau President L. J. Schneider Vice-President E. R. L. WROE Vice-President L. D. Williams Cashier W. W. SHROPSHIRE Assistant Cashier Gordon Smith Assistant Cashier W. R. LONG, Jr Assistant Cashier E. JUUL Assistant Cashier Compliments o F International Petroleum Corporation Fort Worth Texas Compliments o F Cordora Union Oil Corporation Fort Worth Texas • ■ " ■ oJlustiri ' s fewest and J argest Hotel .L.STARK M ANAOEO 300 ROOMS OF SOLID COMFORT CEILING FANS, CIRCULATING ICE WATER Headquarters of the University Faculty, Alumni and Student Body Quality Ice With Dependable Service We Specialize in Storing Woolen Garments and Fur Coats CAPITAL ICE COLD STORAGE CO. Phone 2-3168 301 Colorado Street Austin, Texas .j- 1 he x apital .National _tSank Growing with the Capital City Officers Walter Bremond, Jr. Acting President John A. Gracy Asst. Vice President Leo Kuhn Cashier ©Ay® HOME STEAM LAUNDRY Perfection is an aim that is never realized. But that degree of per- fection, which pride and care in one ' s work make possible, this laundry sustains. 118-20 E. 10th St. Phone 3702 WE DO FAMILY WASHING ©Ay® See the New 1935 Super-modern Ice Refrigerator Healthful Different Economical Beautiful Using Crystal Pure Ice " Those Who Really Know Prefer Ice Refrigeration " AMERICAN SERVICE CO. 107 W. Second St. Austin Texas AAA I Quality Materials Fair Prices Intelligent Service Half a Century of Home Building in Austin CALCASIEU LUMBER CO. Since 1883 © ® WHERE THE VARSITY CROWD EATS Pure Foods — Good Service A Pleasant Smile LOOKE ' S CAFE 8 1 5 Congress © 9 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. We are grateful for the privilege given us of making the several installations in The University of Texas. 15c A Day Travel far and see the sights, but you will never find a country with such remarkable " smokeless " chimneys as your own Texas has. Texas runs with natural gas. On the Lone Star network this automatic heat is so inexpensive that 15 cents a day is the average house- hold load the year around, for house heating, cooking, water heating, and refrigeration. Lone Star Gas Company Producers and Transporters of Natural Gas L Compliments SWANN-SCHULLE FURNITURE CO. Home Furnishers and Office Outfitters AUSTIN, TEXAS J. F. JOHNSON General Contractor Austin, Texas Compliments of Jesse £L Jones Houston, Texas IMPROVED PROCESS ESTABLISHED 1874 i==3 Established 1894 B. W. Randolph, Inc. Wholesale Fruits and Produce 401 Colorado Street Austin, Texas Nelson Davis Son n Wholesale Groceries D Austin, Texas Branch Houses: Taylor — Llano — Lockhart Grunow Electric Refrigerators R. C. A. Victor and Grunow Radios MISS FUR NITUR E -rOMPANV New and Used Furniture Stoves and Ranges — Floor Coverings 204-206 East Sixth Street Phone 6061 Austin, Texas P. W. McFadden Claude E. Hill University Drug Store P. W. McFadden Co. Continuous, Satisfactory, Dependable Service Since 1885 HOME DRUG COMPANY " The Appreciative Place " CATERING TO THE DEMANDS OF OUR STUDENT CUSTOMERS 2206 Guadalupe Street Austin, Texas KASH ' KAWr SELF SERVE GROCERY 100% Quality, Courtesy and Satisfaction A. C. KNIPPA G. C. SEIDERS 1001 Congress Ave. 308 South Congress 412 West 6th St. Seventh and Congress Specialists in the Examination of the Eyes and the Fitting of Glasses WARD TREADWELL OPTOMETRISTS " Where the Students Get Their Glasses " Austin, Texas Compliments f We Do fkunliff Washing DIAL iyIll tlfldfC[Llfld % UJ ' DIAL 3566 mm if i i i tm Tififi fWAK WASHING tS STCfZILIZEO 1514 Lavaca Street Austin, Texas Wukasch Brothers Cafe and Confectionery " Exclusive Home Cooking " 2002 Guadalupe Street .:. AUSTIN .:. RANSOM ' S s?o R i£ s No. 1 Scarbrough Bldg. Ph. 5361 No. 2 901 Cong. Ave. Ph.2-1127 No. 3 622 Cong. Ave. Ph. 2-2478 3 Real Austin-Owned Drug Stores We Appreciate Your Business Compliments of TOM MILLER Dealer in Cotton, Wool, Hides and Produce BALAGIA PRODUCE AND MEAT MARKET Milk Fed Chickens Corn Fed Beef n Barbecue Every Day D Phone 351 1 505 East 6th The Original Mexican Restaurant 117 Losoya St. San Antonio, Texas Cosette Beauty Shop 2516 Guadalupe Street D Phone 2-1557 ° Permanent Wave Shop 2605 Guadalupe Street Phone 9521 Mrs. M. E. Tittle Dorris Powell McAlester Coal Co. coal of highest quality iron fireman and Heating Equipment CHAS. H. RAVEY JEWELER Block from Hi-Prices 104 West 6th St. DRINK IN BOTTLES Th Quality Store Quality goods of the newest Fashion, priced in keeping with the times. We have spe- cialized in the finer type of merchandise always . . . leaving the inferior grades to others. That ' s our creed . . . We are adherents to QUALITY! Makers of FINE SCHOOL ANNUALS rs THE STECK COMPANY AUSTIN, TEXAS i „„„„„„„„„„ „„„„.»„ „„„ J L L n „ ii i « ■ " ■ W |M H I Tme- t Wallace Engraving Company Inc. AUSTIN, TEXAS ENGRAVERS v- ™ II W ... ■ • ' V " V a.. Pictures by PARALTA STUDIO, Austin Established 1881 Kahn Sl Levy Furniture, Radios and Floor Coverings Complete Line of Draperies, Norge Refrigerators Phone 3403 Galveston Texas Bard Parker Blades and Handles, Microscopes, Stethoscopes Surgical Instruments and Manometers □ Prescription Compounding □ Garbade ' s Pharmacy Phones 451-452 Galveston. Texas Phone 2000 for service L- REX aundry 1328 3 1st Street You ' ll Enjoy Shopping in A FRIENDLY STORE That ' s Why Galveston Folks Tell You They Shop at EIBANDS a The Big Department Store d Compliments of TEXAS CLEANERS TM5 AMERICAN PRINTING COMPANY Lithographers, Engravers, Printers, Bookbinders, Stationers, Office Supplies, Furniture and Filing Equipment Galveston Texas OSCAR SPRINGER Printing — Binding — Stationery 2121-2123 Strand Galveston, Texas ISLAND CAFE ° Service at All Hours ° 509 21st Ph. 2113 Galveston, Te xas THE GALVESTON DAILY NEWS Since 1842 GALVESTON TRIBUNE Since 1880 THE NEWS PUBLISHING COMPANY, INC. W. L. Moody, Jr., President Louis C. Elbert, Vice-President S. B. RAGSDALE, Secretary -Treasurer HLFOXS Diamonds • Watches -Je fel £3 614 CONGRESS STREET EXCLUSIVE AGENT IN AUSTIN FOR KIRK STERLING SILVER American National Insurance Company W. L. Moody, Jr. President Galveston, Texas Shearn Moody W. J. Shaw Vice President 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 Render the Insuring Public the Best in Life Insurance Service. MEAD ' S POLICY .Depression or ,±V| o Depression — in good times and in bad — SERVAMUS FIDEM " We are Keeping the Faith " (1) Numerous activities in the direction of keeping infant feeding in the physician ' s hands (example, public educational ads which have been published before and during the depres- sion) . (2) No public advertising of Mead Product. (3) No dosage directions or formulae to laymen. MEAD JOHNSON 8 CO. Evansville, Indiana, U.S.A. Pioneers in Vitamin Research - Each and every one of you students always have the good will and best wishes of BERNARD NEUMANN " Your Photographer " 1101 Ave. F Galveston, Texas In Spite of Obstacles (L g) Since electric service first became a household necessity, electric light and power companies have striven to bring more and more conveniences and comforts into modern everyday life. This policy, in effect for many years, is now being stressed by the Federal Admin- istration. Under private management, electric rates have been steadily low- ered. At the same time taxes paid by electric light and power com- panies have increased until they now reach into the hundreds of millions annually. In spite of these factors, your electric service continues to grow better and more useful than ever before. °n Oan Antonio xublic Oervice Lompany The Great JOSKE Store SHOPPING HEADQUARTERS FOR SOUTHWEST TEXAS For Over 6 1 YEARS, Joske Brothers Company has catered to the particular and fastidious needs of the people of Southwest Texas . . . and our efforts to please have won loyal friend- ships for which we endeavor to show our appreciation with larger stocks . . . wider assortments . . . dependable quality . . . and low prices. Whatever your need you can " Get It At Joske ' s " An Institution Since 1873 BROTHERS ANY CONGRATULATIONS TO A GREATER UNIVERSITY OF TEXAS We Are Proud to Have Performed One of the Major Campus Beautification Contracts Walks — Drives — and Steps Are Our Contributions GLADE COMBS 533 Waggoner Bldg. Wichita Falls, Texas Compliments of PAUL PHILLIPE CRET Consulting Architect To The University of Texas Philapelphia Pennsylvania STUDENTS OF THE HORSE You are Cordially Invited to Attend ALAMO DOWNS SAN ANTONIO -□- SPRING MEETING — Q □ □ □ D April 25 to May 18, Inclusive RAIN OR SHINE n nn n 8 RACES DAILY $1 .00 GENERAL ADMISSION Post |ime LA 3 P. M. • . - - ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ - ■ ■ ■ ■■ ■- -.- T ... ... ... ... ... ... ... r ... ... t ' m ■» ' ■ » ■ ■ m i p Tarpon Inn - Spend a cool vacation in the midst of historical points of historical interest Old Velasco Trail ' s End The Stephen F. Austin Home Highway No. 3 6 • • • First National Bank In Houston Houston ' s Oldest and Largest Bank YOU ARE ALWAYS WELCOME AT THE RICE umnue L MA. S U)inte i THE RICE ROOr RKE TERRACE (Playing NflTIONflLIM FAMOUS CiandA G%eKote£ Souths Larqest and Finest BRUCE CARTER management HOUSTON ' S WdumutotfiziDonll 100 ROOMS AT 2.00 125 ROOMS AH 2.50 130 ROOMS AT 3.00 100 ROOMS AT 3.50 100 ROOMS AT U.00 445 ROOMS AT 4.50 NOT THIS WAY-- With insufficient light coming from the wrong angle, making a shadow on his book. BUT THIS WAY - - With the entire working sur- face bathed in ample light by the new study lamp. GOOD EYES FOR LIFE • •• READING ' RITING and ' RITHMETIC REQUIRE GOOD LIGHT Disregard of propeT lighting results in 20 out of every IOO grade school children having impaired eyesight. And this percentage is increasing. But impaired eyesight can be prevented to a large extent by the use of the correct quantity and quality of light for study and other close eye work. Texas Electric Service Company . i " i - ; 4B S . ■ rf.te ' 1 .:l If her heart within does PAJ [G And yours within does BlIRN Consult Dan Cupid without fail; To PAHGBURKS he will turn J Better CANDIES 42 DRUG STORES IN 10 TEXAS CITIES FOUR CONVENIENT STORES IN AUSTIN One Located at 2324 Guadalupe Street (Across the Street from the Union Building) Quality, Service, and Lowest Prices n The Motor Car Is a Good Customer of Everybody T JLe: ■EXAS is primarily an agricul- tural State, interested in markets for the products of its farms. Years ago, the larger portion of these markets was the individual consumer, the family which bought for its tables the products of the farmer ' s flocks and fields. Today industry consumes vast quantities of these products. For example, the Ford Motor Company has an- nounced an intention to build 1,000,000 automo- biles during 1935. That number of cars will re- quire 3,200,000 pounds of wool, and that quantity of wool will require more than 800,000 sheep to produce it. The wool goes into upholstery, floor coverings, lubricants and anti-rust preparations. And then comes the part played by cattle, beef and dairy. The production of glues from hides, glues made from milk, stearic acid, greases, glycerine, soap chips, and 1,500,000 square feet of leather for upholstery, will utilize 30,000 cattle. The hog also enters the picture. For lard oil in lubricants, oleric acid and bristles for brushes, 20,000 hogs will be used. Even the goat yields his quota, for in making the pile fabric used in upholstery, 350,000 pounds of goat ' s hair — mohair — will be needed, which means shearing 87,500 goats. Turning to cultivated fields we come first to cotton. Every four-door Ford sedan uses 70 pounds of cotton. A million cars will require over 69,000,000 pounds of cotton— 25,000,000 pounds in tires; 34,000 pounds in batting, cloth, brake lin- ings, battery box, timing gears and safety glass. It will take 433,000 acres of cotton to produce this material. King Motor is a strong ally of King Cotton. The corn field also is laid under tribute. Some 500,000 bushels of corn will be needed for butyl alcohol and starch used in manufacture. This will bring the product of 1 1,280 acres of corn to the Ford factory. Flax growers will furnish 2,400,000 pounds of linseed oil, and to produce this they will cultivate 17,500 acres of flax. Even the fields of sugar cane help build the Ford car, for they furnish the 2,500,000 gallons of molasses from which come solvents, anti-freeze and shock absorber fluids, and it will take 12,500 acres of sugar cane for that. Growers of the castor bean will supply 240,000 pounds of castor oil for lacquers and artificial leather. The trees make their contribution. The Ford company will need 112,000,000 feet of lumber, mostly for packing purposes, and 5,000,000 feet of paper board, and that provides a market for 20,500 acres of timber. This is only to mention the ordinary materials. But this will indicate how great a farm market the Ford Motor company is. The motor car is not a kingdom in itself; it must buy something of nearly everything that is grown on the farm and that is made in other industries — for, of course, most of the products named here reach the fac- tory after much labor has been spent on them in other industries. The motor car is a good cus- tomer of everybody. The farmer helps to build motor cars, just as the motor manufacturer helps to make farming more efficient and convenient. They help each other and that helps the country. AUTHORIZED FORD DEALERS OF THE SOUTHWEST Stop for SERVICE... JBSS where you see the HUMBLE SIGN S ometimes it s hard to tell the truth ecause itsoun as Jih( e exaggeration i ss So we invite you to visit the Blackstone — and add the superlatives yourself. We ' ll be content to say here — the food ' s unusually tasty, the rooms are comfortable as can be, famous recording orchestras play for the reg- ular dances in the Venetian Ballroom, prices are quite sensible. Won ' t you be our guest? THE 300 ROOMS — with radio — - circulating ice water — tub and shower — $2.50 up. BLACKSTONE FORT WORTH ' S HOTEL OF DISTINCTION ••••• BEST WISHES to UNIVERSITY STUDENTS from MR. and MRS. LUTCHER STARK 1 DUFF CECIL Lawyers Beaumont, Texas COMPLIMENTS 1 rmity .Lite Insurance Company B. A. DONNALLY Agency Director D Fort Worth, Texas d JULIAN E. SIMON Attorney at Law 1414 Fort Worth National Bank Bldg. Fort Worth, Texas Compliments ; THOMPSON BARWISE Attorneys at Law Fort Worth Texas To the 1935 Graduates We Extend Best Wishes for Success The National Bank of Commerce ! Capital $3,500,000.00 Surplus $2,000,000.00 Houston, Texas akowitzjfeoj. 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 . Henry C. Coke, 1856-1933 Alexander S. Coke Rosser J. Coke Henry C. Coke, Jr. Julian B. Mastin Richard W. Coke Thomas G. Murnane John N. Jackson Law Offices COKE COKE First National Bank Building Dallas, Texas J. M. CHANDLER Attorney and Counselor at Law 1603-4 Republic Bank Building Dallas, Texas CHENAULT O ' BRIEN and GEORGE CHILTON Attorneys at Law Rooms 12-14 Starke Building Beaumont, 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 Ralph W. Malone, ' 14 William Lipscomb, ' 16 Curtis White, ' 23 Tarlton Stafford, ' 22 George E. Seay, ' 32 _J SEAY, MALONE LIPSCOMB Attorneys and Counselors Southland Life Building Fred L. Williams Jesse J. Lee Geo. D. Sears Irl F. Kennerly W. H. Blades Fred W. Moore Alan B, Cameron Dallas, Texas T. E. Kennerly Robert N. Williams Oscar C. Dancy, Jr. Sam R. Fisher Best Wishes to University Students from WILLIAMS, LEE, SEARS KENNERLY Attorneys and Counselors Stark Building Orange. Texas Petroleum Building Houston, Texas Howell J. Mueller, ' 21 Hubert W. Green, ' 23 Edward A. Sibley, ' 24 Arthur W. Mueller, ' 32 MUELLER GREEN Attorneys at Law Alamo National Building San Antonio, Texas Tomas G. Pollard W. Dewey Lawrence Dulse Lometa Lux E. E. Smith POLLARD, LAWRENCE LUX Attorneys and Counselors at Law Thirteenth Floor — Peoples National Bank Building Tyler, Texas A. H. Carrigan Luther Hoffman Joe B. Carrigan CARRIGAN, HOFFMAN CARRIGAN Attorneys at Law Hamilton Building Wichita Falls, Texas George S. King (1898) A. C. Wood (1909) Wright Morrow (1915) H. Earl Cox Sam Holliday (1920) Newton Gresham (1930) George P. Murrin John W. Martin John C. Williams (1928) KING, WOOD MORROW Attorneys at Law Shell Building HOUSTON Edwin T. Phillips David B. Trammell Gaylord H. Chizum Dillard Estes Haynie E. Edwards (1919-1928) Cecil N. Cook Joe E. Estes Clayton L. Orn Eugene Lary Kenneth H. Jones Gladys Shannon Harry O. Cowing, Jr. James N. Ludlum James B. Henderson PHILLIPS, TRAMMELL, CHIZUM, ESTES EDWARDS Attorneys at Law Fort Worth Houston Tyler Longview Thos. R. James, ' 11 Geo. M. Conner E. E. Sanders, ' 29 JAMES and CONNER Attorneys and Counselors Mrs. Dan Waggoner Building Fort Worth, Texas H. L. Bromberg S. M. Leftwich C. B. Emery T. B. McCormick W. C. Gowan B. E. Habberton P. B. Carroll Paul Carrington G. W. Schmucker Wiley Johnson McCORMICK, BROMBERG, LEFTWICH and CARRINGTON Magnolia Building Attorneys Dallas, Texas Sylvan Lang, ' 14 Morris Wise, ' 28 Leslie Byrd, ' 30 Dalton Cross, ' 3 2 Law Offices SYLVAN LANG 1805-7 Alamo National Building San Antonio, Texas Neth L. Leachman George P. Gardere Gus M. Hodges J. B. Garonzik LEACHMAN GARDERE Attorneys and Counselors Republic Bank Building Dallas, Texas O. O. Touchstone John N. Touchstone Allen Wight J. W. Gormley Hobert Price Henry W. Strasburger Philip L. Kelton Robe:t B. Holland Lucian Touchstone Claude R. Miller Clifford Jackson TOUCHSTONE, WIGHT, GORMLEY PRICE Magnolia Building Attorneys and Counselors Dallas, Texas Wm. Thompson Wm. R. Harris Wm. C. Thompson Adair Rembert Lewis M. Dabney, Jr. Sol Goodell R. E. L. Knight Geo. S. Wright Thos. A. Knight Marshall Thomas Dwight L. Simmons Benjamin F. Vaughn, Jr. W. A. Rembert, Jr. Rhodes S. Baker Alex F. Weisberg J. Hart Willis Pinkney Grissom Harold F. Thompson James L. Henderson THOMPSON, KNIGHT, BAKER HARRIS Attorneys and Counselors Republic Bank Building Dallas, Texas SEWELL, TAYLOR, MORRIS GARWOOD Attorney s-at -Law Roy C. Sewell, ' 04 Walton D. Taylor Larry W. Morris Houston Calvin B. Garwood, ' 20 W. J. Knight Ben Connally. ' 33 A. H. BRITAIN Attorney at Law Hamilton Building Wichita Falls, Texas E. C. DeMONTEL Attorney at Law Wichita Falls Texas Wm. N. Bonner Bert King Arch Dawson BONNER, KING DAWSON Lawyers City National Bank Building Wichita Falls, Texas M. B. O ' Byrne Louis Arnett JAMES A. HARLEY Attorney and Counselor at Law Alamo National Building San Antonio, Texas R. J. Boyle J. D. Wheeler R. N. Gresham Robert W. B. Terrell H. M. Parker BOYLE, WHEELER, GRESHAM TERRELL Attorneys at Law San Antonio, Texas Howard Templcton S. J. Brooks Walter P. Napier Clinton G. Brown Wilbur L. Matthews Harper Macfarlane W. F. Nowlin TEMPLETON, BROOKS, NAPIER BROWN Attorneys at Law Alamo National Building San Antonio, Texas Harry C. Weeks Tarlton Morrow Henry B. Penix WEEKS MORROW Attorneys at Law 1 Staley Building Wichita Falls, Texas W. S. BIRGE Attorney at Law Amarillo Texas TOM L. BEAUCHAMP Attorney at Law Peoples National Bank Building Tyler, Texas Austin R. L. BATTS Lawyer Texas M. W. Terrell Dick O. Terrell J. R. Davis J. C. Hall E. W. Clemens A. V. Knight Theo. F. Weiss Ross Madole TERRELL, DAVIS, HALL, CLEMENS Attorneys at Law South Texas Bank Building San Antonio, Texas BENJAMIN CHILTON Attorney at Law Republic Bank Building Dallas, Texas COMPLIMENTS OF LEE KIRKWOOD Attorney -at -Law Trinity Life Building Fort Worth, Texas COMPLIMENTS OF Great American Life Insurance Company San Antonio, Texas INDEX — A— Acknowledgment 165 Activities opposite 96 Administration-Library Bldg. 11 Alcalde 156 Allred, James V 10 Alpha Chi Omega 252 Alpha Delta Pl_.. 253 Alpha Epsilon Delta _ 98 Alpha Epsilon Phi 254 Alpha Kappa Kappa (Medical) 72 Alpha Mu Pi Omega (Medical) 73 Alpha Omega Alpha (Medical) 79 Alpha Phi 255 Alpha Tau Omega 256 Alpha Xi Delta 257 Anderson, Bob 223 Ankenman, Pat 220 Archer, Oneal... 222 Arnold, Jay 222 Arnold, O. C — .. 219 Arrowood, C. F. _ 22 Arts and Science, College of 14 Ashbel Literary Society 135 Athenaeum Literary Society 136 Athletic Council 20 Athletics ....opposite 206 Austin, Jeff 22- Aynesworth, K. H __ 12 — B— B. Hall 20 Baebel, Buster 210, 218 Barton, Joe 131 Baseball 218 Basketball 214 Battle, W. J 22 Baxter, Bruce 226 Beasley, Fred 209 Bell, John Junior 144, 146, 148, 251 Bellmont, L. Theo 21, 23 Benedict, H. Y 11 Bennett, Bill Tom 219 Bennett, Voyd 226 Beta Alpha Psi 99 Beta Gamma Sigma 100 Beta Theta Pi 258 Bethel, G. E. _ 17 Biology Building 14 Bishop, Curtis 155 Bluebonnet Belles opposite 80 Board of Regents 12 Brackenridge Hall 242 Brady, Leo 226 Branch, Norman 220 Brown, Eula 138 Business Administration Council 158 Business Administration, School of. 16 Burdine, J. A 23 Butler, Alta 150 Buxby, Martin _ 227 — -C— Cactus 150, 151 Cactus Thorn 289 Calhoun, John W 13 Campus Life opposite 166 Cap and Gown 159 Capitol Building 10 Casis, Miss Lilia M.... 22 Casteel, D. B 22 Chadwell, Mrs. Pearl T Chancellors Chapman, Moreland. Chemistry Building 248 101 211 17 Chevigny, Jack 208 Chi Omega 259 Chi Phi 260 Choate, Leonard Click, L. L... =. 212 23 Clubs and Societies 157 .-.- 210 159 ... .. 209. 214 .. 13 Coates, Charles .... Coburn, Betty Collins, Jack Comptroller _ Coney, Donald .... ... 18 Cowboys _. 124 Cox, Alex . 223 Crane, Edward 22 Cross Country 225 Culberson, Ima . Cultural ... 130 127 Curtain Club Czech Club 132 160 — D— Debate Team Dedication 128 6 Dedication (Medical) .. 63 Deen, Arthur ... 23 Delta Alpha Epsilon 102 Delta Chi Delta Delta Delta Delta Kappa Epsilon 261 262 263 103 264 161 Delta Tau Delta Deutscher Verein Disch, Wm. J 218 .150. 217 137 Dittmar, John Dolley, J. C 22 239 Dougherty, Jim 150 Duke, John ._ ....150 — E — 16 Edwards, Buren ...222 Eidman, Kraft 145 Engineering Building 15 Engineering, College of Erwin, Bill 15 134 Eta Kappa Nu .104 Executives 9 Ex-Students ' Association 20 Extension Building 19 Extension, Division of — F — 19 64 Fitzgerald, J. A.... 16 Football 208 129 Francis, Charles I . 12 Fraternities and Sororities ..249 242 53 Friars 122 Gamma Phi Beta 265 Garcia, Gus 164 Garrison Hall Geology Building Gidley, W. F Gilbert, Dr. Joe.... — 14 23 17 20 Gilbreath, Irving 210 Girls ' Glee Club 130 Goeth, Ralph 20 Golden Gloves 162 Golf 228 Governor 1 Grace Hall 243 Graduates 25 Graduate School _. 14 Granberry, Read __ 23 Gray, Jack 207, 212, 215 Grasty, Margaret 150 Greenhill, Joe 150 Gregory Gymnasium _ 21 Griffin, Harold 210 Griscom, Edward 129 Jruneisen, Charles 223 Gunn, Stanley... 141, 150 — H- Hadlock, Jimmie ._ Hardeman, D. B. Harper, H. W .209 152 14 Harris, Claude _ 214 Hart, Eva 250 Hayes, Frank — 150 Health Service 20 Hildebrand, I. P. 15 207, 211, 218 Hilliard, Bohn Hiss, Anna 21 Hodges, Osborne 223 Hogg Debating Club 137 Hogg Memorial Auditorium 20 Home Economics Building. 22 Home Economics Club 163 Honor Council (Medical) _ 70 Huie, W. O 155 — I — Ingerton, Gillem. ...210 In Memoriam 24 In Memoriam (Medical) 62 Inter-Fraternity Council 251 Intramural Athletics for Men..... 21, 230 Intramural Athletics for Women — 235 Intramural Field, Men ' s 21 — J— January, Delbert — 220 Jester, Beauford H 12 Journalism Building. 22 Judiciary Council 145 Juniors 41 Jurecka, Hubert 208 — K— 266 Kappa Alpha .— Kappa Alpha Theta... _. - 267 Kappa Kappa Gamma..— ...268 Kappa Psi 270 Kappa Sigma -269 Karow, Bill 215 Karow, Marty 214 Kazen, James 162 Kirby Hall - 244 Kistenmacher, Charles — 228 Klipple, Florence 161 (OVER) INDEX (Cont ' d) Lambda Chi Alpha 271 Lambda Delta 105 Law Building 15 Law Review .155 Law, School of 15 Lawson, Jim „ 216 Library _ 1 8 Library Building 18 Little, Miss Frances 23 Little Campus Dormitory _ 245 Littlefleld, Clyde 23, 222 Littlefi eld Dormitory - 2 4 6 Lockett, Miss Mattie — 246 Longhorn Band __ 133 Lostak, Arthur 160 — M— McCurdy, John 156 McDowell, Clyde 219 McFarland, Woolford ._, 221 McGill, Wm. L. -22, 149 McKenzie, Charles... 132 McLaurin, Farrior — — 139 Markle, Donald..... 150 Mather, W. T. 22 Mathews, E. J 18 Medical 61 Medical Buildings 17 Medicine, School of — 17 Memorial Stadium — _ 20 Men ' s Glee Club.. -.131 Men ' s Physical Training 21 Metzenthin, W. B - — 20 Mims, Helen 142 Mitchell, Lily— 243 Moore, R. L _ 22 Moore, V. I 19 Mortar Board 125 Moynihan, Tim _ „... 209 Mueller, Frances 140 Munro, J. C. - 218 — N — Neely, Ralph ..... 150 Newman Club 164 Newman Hall 247 Nowotny, Arno — 23 Nurses (Graduate) 67 Nurses (Sealy) — . 68 Nurses (Student) 66 Nu Sigma Nu (Medical). 74 Nu Upsilon Tau Tau 119 — O— Olivier, Louis 208 Orange Jackets 126 Ory, Mrs. Emma T .247 Osteon 71 .. 123 — P— Pan-Hellenic Council.. 250 Parlin, H. T 14 Patterson, C. P..— 22 .. 228 Pease, Gordon 226 216 Penick, D. A — Penick, Harvey 23, 226 228 Pennington. Marshall 211 Perry, Ray — 158 Pharmacy, College of 17 Phi Alpha Sigma (Medical) ..— 75 Phi Beta Kappa — — 106 Phi Beta Pi (Medical) 76 Phi Chi (Medical) 77 Phi Delta Phi 107 Phi Delta Theta 272 Phi Eta Sigma 108 Phi Gamma Delta. 273 Phi Kappa Psi 2 74 Phi Lambda Upsilon 109 Phi Mu 275 Phi Sigma Delta 276 Physics Building 23 Pi Beta Phi __ 277 Pickett, Moody 223 Pickle, Jarrell 245 Pierian Literary Society __ 138 Pi Kappa Alpha 278 Pi Lambda Theta . .... . 110 Pi Tau Sigma Ill Pittenger, B. F 16 Pitzer, Bill ... 208 Pope, John 151 Preibisch, Melvin 219 Present Day Club 139 President 1 1 Presidents, Class (Medical) — 69 Publications 147 Pulliam, Jack 133 — R— Ramsey, Raymond _ 228 Randall, Edward 12 Ranger 154 Reagan Literary Society 140 Regents, Board of 12 Registrar 18 Rockhold, Beverly 223 Rousse, Tom 23 Rusk Literary Society 141 — S— Sanford, Susan 151 Sanger, Phillip 213 Sands, Morris 215 Scholastic and Professional— 97 Scott, J. T 12 Scottish Rite Dormitory 240, 241 Seniors 25 Seniors (Medical) 65 Service 121 Sewell, Bob ....122 Shelby, T. H 19 Sheridan, Ney 212 Sidney Lanier Literary Society ...142 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 279 Sigma Alpha Mu 280 Sigma Chi 281 Sigma Delta Chi 112 Sigma Delta Pi 113 Sigma Gamma Epsilon 114 Sigma Iota Epsilon 115 Sigma Nu 282 Sigma Phi Epsilon.... 283 Sikes, Pete 220 Small, Clint 209 Smalley, Carl 227 Smartt, Joe 208 Smith, Mrs. A. B.. Smith, Bryant 244 22 Social Groups opposite 238 Sophomores . 47 Sororities .— - - 249 Sparenberg. Charles 23 Sphinx 120 Stark, H. J. Lutcher 12 Sterne, Mary Gladys 135, 141 Storm, Joe ...153, 222, 225 Streit, Selma 240 Students ' Assembly ...144 Student Government 143 Student Life Staff .. 19 Sulak, L. J.... 12 Sutton Hall — 18 Swimming — 229 — T — Tau Beta Pi — 116 Tau Delta Phi 284 Tau Sigma Delta 117 Taylor, Jack 214 Taylor, T. U 15 Tejas Club ..— — 285 Tennis 226 Texan 152, 153 Texas Student Publications 148, 149 Texas Union 146 Theta Kappa Psi (Medical). 78 Theta Sigma Phi 118 Theta Xi 286 Track 222 Turner, Ted — 150 — U — Union Building 19 University opposite 8 University Junior High School 16 University Light Opera Company 134 University of Texas Sports Association 236 Vance, George 223 Van Zandt, Harris 208 Verde, Jake _ 211 Viebig, Van 221 Villarreal, Jesse 128 — W— Waggener Hall — — 16 Waggener, Leslie _ 12 Wallender, Harvey. __ 224 Watkins, Benilu 163 Weinert, H. H. 12 Weir, Woodrow 210 Weltens, Bertram ... 226 West, Dick 227 Whitaker, Berry 21 White, Ed _ — 228 Whitsett, Emmett — 136 Wilson, Forrest — 222 Wilson, George 222 Wittman, Paul .....214 Wolfe, Hugh... -- 211 Womans ' Building .248 Women ' s Gymnasium — 21 Women ' s Physical Training 21 Zeta Tau Alpha 287 1 M Ia .m.as :«.m il Si W HI


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

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

1932

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

1933

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

1934

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

1936

University of Texas Austin - Cactus Yearbook (Austin, TX) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1

1937

University of Texas Austin - Cactus Yearbook (Austin, TX) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1

1938

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.