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

 - Class of 1936

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 462 of the 1936 volume:

iia ;.« ;, -5. ' " ' ' ' ' 5 .5- - • • E ' ' , ' LVa rr. ,V y MMMAivai y y A. « i: 1 Xvt; " ?.? h. -V, rr J ' .y... vv . .- » V f I lt» " " The CACTUS Ip6 They came to a struggling colony and left a glorious state — the frontiersman with courage and faith to settle an untamed land, the soldier with strength and valor to cast off tyrant bonds, the statesman with power and vision to build a mighty commonwealth. Together they made Texas. TtiE 1936 CACTUS TEXAS CENTENNIAL EDITION Published by TEXAS STUDENT PUBLICATIONS. Inc. THE UNIVERSITY of TEXAS AUSTINJEXAS V =;i ll " - . THE BIPiTH OF TEXAS LIBERTY fyraK s ' Ja str yAri st, tAe Iflorj ci ojrff rcjh S, S36, on tke ya lf o e y oj o p ■) h-9 _ s Av ; v l ' T .-— rr ifii 0€: Kindled from the ashes of defeat flamed a spirit of oneness and determination which has burned for a century in the hearts of Texans, summoning forti- tude and inspiring achievement — a spirit which will burn forever, upholding ideals and exalting the glory of Texas. To that indomitable spirit we dedicate the Cactus of 1936. ORDER of BOOKS Book I -ADMINISTRATION Book II -CLASSES Book III -CAMPUS ACTIVITIES Book IV -ORGANIZATIONS Book V-BLUEBONNET BELLES Book VI -ATHLETICS t FOREWOR D Two brief spans of time a century apart — we present tfiem in the Cactus of 1936. During tlie first period was laid the foundation of Texas; in the second has been laid the foundation of our lives. The story of each is filled alike with diligent labor and carefree play, troubled moments and gladsome hours, disheartening failure and splendid accomplishment. Adopting the centennial theme as a contribution of the University to the state-wide centennial observance, we have portrayed the events of that period of history in which the Republic of Texas had its beginning. Following the purpose of the book as a record of the student ' s year, we have sought with camera, brush, and pen to tatch memorable scenes and typical bits from the swift-moving campus parade. ' Copyright 1936 Texas Student Publications, Inc. John B. Pope Editor-in-chieF Joe R. Greenhill Associate Editor Burt Dyke Business Manager Photographs by Paralta Studios of Texas, Inc. Art Work by Bruno J. Lore Engravings by Wallace Engraving Company, Inc. Printing by The Steck Company H TEXAS " Land of far distances, Land of magnificent distances, Land of a tfiousand moods . . IB, Inc. lit " Here are her scornful wastelands, proud and stil The patient rocks, the anguish of dwarf trees, And over all the merciful blue haze, Hiding the scars of ancient agonies. " ' And I have found her shimmering plains at last: Wide miles of sweet green cleanness everywhere, Where distant, miraged silver waters lie, And one grows drunken on the thin bright air. " i . - V y V m -T ' " . -v w- - fk V c II " Her woods and coastlands call me as their own, How may they hear the answer from my mouth? ' O land of many lands . . . ! am your own . . . Prenatally, forever, of the South! " " Root within me firmly Something of your greatness . . . Ihe pure gold of your wheatlands, The straightness of your pine trees . . " Still down the old worn military ways We see the marching forms of other days, Straining toward liberty—mere shadows now they go Through the low portals of the Alamo . . . " GRACE NOLL CROWELL Grateful acknowledgment is made to Grace Noll Crowell and the Turner Company, Dallas publishers, for the use of the quotations from Mrs. Crowell ' s poems, " Heritage, " " Proud Land, " and " Texas " in the vol- ume " Bright Destiny " and from " Waste Places " in the volume " White Fire. " Dr. G. W. Goldsmith, Miss Leta Henderson, Miss Polly Smith, William Seiders, Gale White, and the Texas Centennial Exposition in Dallas have furnished photo- graphs for this section. Administration Book i ceNoll jlisliers, well i tlievol- ' in k le Texas Being in need of a seal President Houston stripped from fiis shirt a cuff link engraved withi a dog ' s head encircled by an olive wreath, beneath the head the letter H and above a cock and the motto " Try Me. " This was the first seal of Texas. The inauguration of General Sam Houston as president of the Repubhc of Texas was set by Congress, in session at Columbia, for four o ' clock, October 22, 1836, following the resignation of David G. Burnet, president ad interim, that same morning. A committee conducted Houston to the barnlike meeting-place, and the speaker of the House of Representa- tives administered the oath of office. Then, advancing to the blanket- covered table, Houston delivered an extemporaneous address,- in conclusion he disengaged the sword of San Jacinto, records the House Journal, and said: " It now, sir, becomes my duty to make a presentation of this sword — this emblem of my past office ' . (The President was unable to proceed further, but having firmly clenched it with both hands, as if with a farewell grasp, a tide of varied associations rushed upon him in the moment; his countenance bespoke the working of the strongest emotions,- his soul seemed to dwell momentarily on the glistening blade . . . After this pause, more eloquently impressive than the deepest pathos conveyed in language, the President pro- ceeded:) I have worn it with some humble pretensions in defense of my country, and should the danger of my country again call for my services, I expect to resume it. ' John N. Garner, Vice President of the United States I am pleased to have an opportunity to participate in the contribution the students of The Uni- versity of Texas are making to the Texas Centennial, through publication of the 1936 Cactus. It impresses me as being entirely appropriate that The University of Texas, a typically Texas institutionandone truly representative of her youth, should pay tribute to those freemen, who, a century ago, made possible the establishment of a great commonwealth, predicated on principles of democracy and freedom. The constant progress of Texas institutions arises as a lasting monument to sacrificial service rendered the State and is manifest of the faith with which Texans, during the past hundred years, have perpetuated the ideals of her first citizens. With the youth of Texas, the citizens of today and tomorrow, rests the responsibility of carrying on. It is presented in the nature of a challenge to their diligence and intelli- gence for patriotic service to the State and Nation. Most sincerely yours. Vice President of the United States T E X A S James V. Allred GOVERNOR OF TEXAS It is Fitting that the Cactus of 1936 should be dedicated to those pioneers whose noble deeds, among other glorious accomplishments, made possible The University of Texas. Your tribute in its striking pageantry of words and pictures becomes vitally significant only through your individual application of those principles of democracy and independ- ence so forcefully demonstrated by the heroes whom you honor. Your generation of University of Texas men and women has before it a challenge of ser- vice to your state presented in the light of the Centennial that will be the opportunity of no generation following you. As you view the achievements of one hundred years the vision of an even greater century lies before you. On the campus of your university whose site was dedicated by the founders of the Republic, resolve yourselves to accept the challenge in order that Texas may move for- ward to even greater heights in its second century of progress. Sincerely, governor of Texas A man oF stimulating personality, Texas ' Governor, Jimmie Allred, designated the outstanding young man in the United State s for 1935, exemplifies in his every act the friendliness so characteristic of the Southwest. With keen enthusiasm he personally invites the whole world to help Texas celebrate her one-hundredth birthday. PRESIDENT OF THE UNIVERSITY OF TEXAS The Age of Exploration, when in tiny boats with scanty equipment, Enghshmen and Span- iards spread over the World, is a marvelous chapter in the history of Mankind. In Texas more than elsewhere the Spanish priest and conquistador were impinged upon by the English pioneer and the result so far is the Texas of to-day. And the heroic is as large a part of the history of Texas as it is of the earlier portions of the Age of Exploration. It is a primary duty of the University to be the greatest institution in the world for the study of Texas history. Next to its allegiance to truth, the University owes allegiance to Texas, past, present and future. Fortunately, there need be no conflict between these two allegiances. Be it remembered that Texas made neglect of public schools a reason for revolution and thereby introduced a new element into human history. Be it further remembered that The University of Texas was the first portion of the public school system of Texas to receive the attention of the Congress of the Republic of Texas. Be it always remembered that Edu- cation, guided by virtue, is the only security. Sincerely, H. y. Benedict President, The University of Texas Chuckling, genial H. Y. Benedict has gone through every step of campus liFe at The University oF Texas from freshman to president. He has gained national recognition as an educator and as an astronomer, but through all this acclaim his humanity and charm have won him friends and admirers. rp T E X A S Scott, Waggener, Weinert Aynesworth, Stark, Fairchild Morgan, Parten, Randall Vital, dynamic, Lutcher Stark is a driving force in any organization with which he allies himself. Always poised for action, he is ready to inspire with crisp, clear phrases of encouragement his colleagues in administration. When executive cares are laid aside Lutcher Stark becomes the man his friends know — genuine, sympathetic, and friendly. BOARD OF REGENTS On the third Tuesday in January, March, May, and October the Board of Regents meets in regular session. The Board, consisting of nine members appointed in groups of three every two years, has full authority, subject only to appro- priations of the legislature and the law of the State and Federal governments, over the administra- tion of the University. The Board of Regents, the Supreme Court on campus problems, now has thirteen standing committees. The Chair- man of the Board is FH. J. Lutcher Stark. BUSINESS MANAGEMENT The Business Management of the University is carried on by the Comptroller and his staff of assistants. As the representative of the President in all business matters not specifically designated to some other officer, the Comp- troller has control of the physical plant of the University, of all ac- counting, and of the endowment estates. The purchase of all general supplies not bought through some other officer is under his supervi- sion. J. W. Calhoun has been Comptroller since the creation of the office in 1925. Calhoun, Stephens, Long SiTimons, Sparenberg, Wright Doss, Ecl hardt, Dornberger Constantly engaged in the multifarious duties of running the physical plant of the University, J. W. Calhoun still finds time to pause under his beloved trees and make friends among the students. He deserves much of the credit for the progress of the University with which he has been connected for twenty-seven years. T E X A S Jester, McGill, Cross, Darwin, Pearcc Osteel, Halev, Stcnzel, Goldsmith, Adair THE UNIVERSITY CENTENNIAL EXPOSITION AND THE TEXAS MEMORIAL MUSEUM As its part in the Texas Centennial Celebrations oF 1936, The University of Texas will present on the campus at Austin from June until December the University Centennial Exposition, to which the people of Texas and Centennial visitors from ail over the world are to be invited. The University itself — with its $20,000,000 plant, its famous libraries, educational collections, and museum materials; its scientific laboratories in which unique experiments will be demonstrated; and its many campus organi- zations which will join in the presentation of numerous special features — will constitute an important part of the Exposition. Other museum material and equipment, for which an appropriation of $225,000 was made in the Centennial appropriation bill passed by the Legislature, is being purchased to supplement the collections now owned by the University and the numerous gifts and loans which are being received. This material will be transferred into the Texas Memorial Museum, as soon as that structure is built. The Museum will be constructed on the University campus. The Congress has appropriated $300,000 for this purpose and additional funds required for the first and succeeding units will be secured through private gifts and the sale of Centennial commemorative coins. The sale of these coins has been sponsored by the American Legion Texas Centennial Committee since 1933. The Board of Regents of the University was designated by the Legislature as the Board of Directors of the Museum and they have now assumed the responsibility for the coin campaign, the American Legion continuing its cooperation. William L. McGill, chairman of the University Committee on Public Information, is acting as director of the University Centennial Exposition, while Beauford H. Jester of Corsicana is in charge of the Museum financial campaign, being assisted by Harry D. Cross, the campaign director. Faculty supervisors of the five main divisions of the Exposition are: D. B. Casteel, G. W. Goldsmith, J. Evetts Haley, J. E. Pearce, H. B. Stenzel. Regular members of the general staff include H. L. Darwin, R. L. Haynes, Billy Young, T. M. Dailey, Jr., W. L. Erwin, Cecil Cook, and Mildred X ellborn. The Museum Campaign staff includes Charles Harris, Mrs. Olga Bredt, Staley McBrayer, Thelma Gentry, Mrs. Pearl Kennedy, Beulah Mae Webb, and Niles Ball. A. Garland Adair is chairman of the American Legion Texas Centennial Committee. I c u 6s THE GENERAL FACULTY The organization of the general faculty came into existence simultaneously with the organization of The Uni- versity of Texas. From a small group of learned men, the faculty of the University, like the State of Texas, has been constantly growing and moving forward. Today, in the centennial year of Texas, the general faculty is fifty-three years old and contains three hundred and seventy-eight members. These three hundred and seventy-eight members are divided into two classes: a voting class and a non-voting class. The former group, which is by far the larger, is made up of professors, associate professors, adjunct professors, and all instructors of three years standing or more. Those eighty-eight instructors of less than three years standing compose the remainder of the faculty. Regular meetings of the general faculty are on the second Tuesday in October, November, January, February, March, and May. In these six meetings the faculty may make recommendations to the Board of Regents on educa- tional policy, degree requirements, establishment of new degrees, and regulations of student activities. The Presi- dent of the University, Dr. hH. Y. Benedict, is, by nature of his office, also president of the general faculty and, as such, presides over it at all meetings. The only other general faculty office, that of secretary, is filled by Dr. M. R. Gutsch, who has served continuously in this position since his election in 1928. In order that the general faculty may function with maximum efficiency, it is divided into fifty or sixty standing committees. Every year these permanent committees are supplemented by ten or twenty special committees, created to deal with problems peculiar to that year. Each committee, permanent or special, investigates the problem assigned to it and reports back to the faculty. Just as that original handful of resolute scholars has progressed to this distinguished assemblage of university minds, so may the faculty of today move forward to an even greater faculty of tomorrow. Then, when The University of Texas has reached its centennial year, its faculty may well reflect its enviable record of achievement, just as the Texas of today reflects the glorious record of its heroes of yesterday. i?4 fe I ' ' T E X A S DEAN COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES DEAN GRADUATE SCHOOL DEANS Dr. H. T. Parlin, Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences, has constantly worked for a closet relationship between the student body and the faculty and for the advancement of liberal edu- cation as a background for the professions. In his unassuming and sympathetic manner he has instilled an admiration and respect in the hearts of undergraduates. A man of cultural and scho- lastic interests, Dean Parlin is president of the Austin Community Concert Association and a past president of Phi Beta Kappa. Dr. hi. W. hHarper, Dean of the Graduate School, is known and loved for his arterial blood- red bow tie, his perennial good-humor, and his amazing record of scholarly achievement. There are few subjects with which Dr. hiarper is not familiar and many in which he is unusually well- versed. Of these latter subjects, foremost are chemistry, medicine, pharmacy, biology, geology, and the Graduate School of The University of Texas. Dr. B. F. Pittenger, Dean of the School of Edu- cation, has achieved prominence as an educator, as author of ' An Introduction to Public School Finances, " and as associate editor of The Nation ' s Schools. " Dr. Pittenger, who for three years led his college debating team, is a frequent speaker before the Oklahoma Educational Asso- ciation, as well as other societies and organiza- tions. I DEAN cruorM r»c cniirATiriKi DEANS Ira P. Hildebrand, Dean of the largest state university law school in the United States, has visited classes at eidelberg University and at- tended the Trial and Appellate Courts of Eng- land. Dean Hildebrand, a graduate of The Uni- versity of Texas and Harvard Law Schools, is co-author with Professor E. H. Warren of Har- vard of " Cases on Corporations " and is a mem- ber of the American Law Institute and of the American Bar Association. T. U. Taylor, Dean of the School of Engineering, has given forty-eight years of loyal service and devotion to The University of Texas. Since 1888 " The Grand Old Man of the Campus " has watched and participated in the rapid growth not only of the Engineering School but of every other department of the University. This year, Dean Taylor ' s last as active dean, has rounded out the " ram ' s horn " of perfection in his career at the University. Dr. J. A. Fitzgerald, Dean of the School of ' Business Administration, is a well-known author- ity in his field. Besides being a member of the National Committee of Monetary Economists and of the Business Research Council, he is consult- ing editor of " American Business Practice " and " Grand President of Beta Gamma Sigma. During his long career as an educator. Dr. Fitzgerald has taught at Ohio State University and at Carnegie Institute of Technology. DEAN SCHOOL OF LAW DEAN COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING DEAN SCHOOL OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION I 9 3 6 c A C T U s r T E X A S .m DEAN SCHOOL OF MEDICINE DEANS To Dr. William S. Carter, Dean of the Medical School, belongs much of the credit for the high position achieved by The University of Texas in the domain of medical education. A man of wide experience, Dr. Carter was the first examiner in Physiology for the National Board of Medical Examiners and from 1922-1934 was Assistant Director of Medical Sciences of the Rockfeller Foundation. W. F. Gidley, Dean of the only College of Pharmacy in the State of Texas, was once assistant chief of medical staff for E. R. Squibb and Sons, New York. Dean Gidley is a member of the American Chemical Association, American Phar- maceutical Association, Association of American Bacteriologists, and the American Association of University Professors. Before coming to the University, Dean Gidley taught at Mercer and Purdue Universities. DEAN COLLEGE OF PHARMACY .■ ' t o V T. - . Shelby, Dean of the Division of Extension, has won international recognition for his activities in the field of education. In 1929 he was selected to represent the National Education Association at the World Conference on Edu- cation, which was held at Geneva. Also in- dicative of Dean Shelby ' s interest in education are his articles published from time to time in the " University Interscholastic Leaguer " and the " Texas Outlook. " DEAN DIVISION OF EXTENSION i DEANS V. I. Moore, Dean of Student Life, has always been extremely active in education, both as an undergraduate and as a graduate. As an under- graduate at Vanderbilt University, Dean Moore v ds Cfiairman of the Student Honor Council, Class President, and member of the Varsity Track Team. During his graduate career Dean Moore has been a high-school principal, a school superin- tendent, a professor of Latin, and, as we know him, a Dean of Student Life. Mrs. Ruby Terrill Lomax, Dea n of Women, is a rare combination of scholar, administrator, and sympathetic counsellor. As a scholar, she is a member of Phi Beta Kappa and an associate pro- fessor of classical languages,- as an administrator, she is past president of Phi Beta Kappa and of the Texas Association of Deans of Women; and as a sympathetic counsellor, she is faculty advisor of the Mortar Board and a real friend to the women of the campus. E. J. Mathews, Registrar of the University, has had a distinguished and varied career as a soldier, as a leader, and as an educator. As a soldier he has served in two wars,- as a leader he has been president of the University Club, the Association of Texas Colleges, the American Association of Collegiate Registrars, and the Southern Asso- ciation,- and as an educator he has served the University faithfully since 1911. DEAN STUDENT LIFE DEAN OF WOMEN I c u 6s REGISTRAR AND nFAKI OP AnMIQCirtKlC T E X A S is " FACULTY Dr. Theodore Stenbern, chairman of the English De- partment, is a member of the Shakespeare Society of America, the American Folk-Lore Society, and the Modern Language Associa- tion, hie has read many papers before the language group. Dr. M. R. Gutsch, head of the History Department, has been Secretary of the General Faculty since 1928 and is a member of numer- ous historical and political science societies, including the Academy of Political Science. Dr. C. M. Montgonr.ery, head of the Romance Lan- guages Department, has studied and done research work in Madrid and has taught at Southwestern University, Southern Methodist University, and the University of Cali- fornia. Dr. W. E. Gettys, chair- man of the Sociology De- partment and co-author of the widely-recogn ized text, " An Introduction to Sociology, " has taught at Tulane University, Chicago University, Texas Christian University, and McGill Uni- versity. ECONOMICS HISTORY EDUCATIONAL ADMINISTRATION ROMANCE LANGUAGES DRAWING Dr. E. T. Miller, head of the Economics Department, has studied in Germany and in Paris and has re- ceived a grant from the Carnegie Institute to write a financial history of Texas. Dr. O. D. Weeks, head of the Government Depart- ment, is engaged in a study of " Mexican and Texas Politics " under grant from the Laura Spelman Rocke- feller Memorial Fund. Dr. Weeks is a member of the American Political Science Association. Dr. F. C. Ayer, chairman of the Education Adminis- tration Department, is listed in " Who ' s Who in America, " " Who ' s Who in American Education, " and " American Scholars. " Dr. Ayer is author of many articles on education. W. H. McNeill, chair- man of the Drawing Depart- ment, has been civil engineer for the Sunset Cen- tral Lines of FHouston and the Stewart Construction Company. Mr. McNeill is a member of the Society for the Promotion of En- gineering Education. J. A. Correll, head of the Electrical Engineering Department, is a member of Phi Kappa Phi and Eta Kappa Nu, honorary fraternities. Mr. Correll is co-author of a widely-used text, " Alter- nating Current Circuits. " SOCIOLOGY ELEaRICAL Dr. W, J. Battle, chair- man of the Classical Lan- 3uages Department, is a member of many American and foreign classical so. cieties. He has travelled in Europe, North Africa, and Greece studying the remains of classical civili- zations. Dr. P. M. Batchelder, chairman of the Pure Mathe- matics Department, was a student at Dartmouth, Princeton and Harvard and has taught at Northwestern and Brown Universities. At Dartmouth Dr. Batch- elder was valedictorian. Dr. S L. Brown, chair- man of the Physics Depart- ment, has published numer- ous articles in a number of scientific magazines. He is a member of Sigma Xi and Tau Beta Pi, honorary fra- ternities. Before coming to Texas, Dr. Brown taught at Purdue and Lehigh. Dr. A. P. Brogan, head of the Philosophy Depart- ment, received his Bachelor of Arts degree from Har- vard magna cum laude. Dr. Brogan has written numer- ous articles for several magazines of philosophy and ethics. Miss Mary Edna Gear- ing, head of the Home Economics Department, has studied in London and New York. She is a mem- ber of the Council of American Home Economics Association. FACULTY PURE MATHEMATICS JOURNALISM ART OF TEACHING PHILOSOPHY ZOOLOGY Paul J. Thompson, chair- man of the Department of Journalism, is a member of the American Association of University Professors and of the Association of Teachers of Journalism. He is a graduate of theUni- versity of Missouri and of The University of Texas. Dr. J. L. Henderson, head of the Art of Teach- ing Department, has travelled in Europe and has taught at West Vir- ginia, Virginia, Columbia, Chicago, and Illinois Universities and at the Uni- versity of California at Los Angeles and at Berkeley. Dr. D. B. Casteel, head of the Zoology Department, is a member of Sigma Xi, Phi Beta Kappa, and the American Society of Zool- ogists. Before coming to Texas Dr. Casteel taught at the University of Michigan. Dr. C. T. Gray, chairman of the Department of Edu- cational Psychology, is di- rector of the State Art League and is listed in " Who ' s Who " and " Ameri- can Men of Science. " As a hobby Dr. Gray collects colonial antiques. I 9 3 6 c A C T U s HOME ECONOMICS EDUCATIONAL PSYCHOLOGY T E X A S FACULTY Walter T. Rolfe, chairman of the Architecture De- partment, is president of the Austin branch of the Ameri- can Institute of Architects and was designer and mana- ger of the Texas Exhibit at the World ' s Fair in Chicago. Dr. L. M. Hollander, chairman of the department of Germanic Languages, at- tended high school at Frankfort-on-the Main, Germany. Dr. Hollander is author of many articles on languages and is a mem- ber of Phi Beta Kappa. Dr. F. M. Bullard, chair- man of the Geology De- partment, is a member of several geologic societies and is an authority on the geology of Oklahoma and Texas. In 1929 he was a member of the U. S. Geo- logical Survey expedition to Alaska. Dr. H. R. Henze, head of the Chemistry Department, is a graduate of Yale Uni- versity. He is a Fellow in the American Institute of Chemists and the American Association for the Ad- vancement of Science and is a commissioned captain of the Chemical Warfare Reserve. SLAVONIC LANGUAGES ARCHITECTURE HISTORY AND PHILOSOPHY OF EDUCATION GERMANIC LANGUAGES PSYCHOLOGy GEOLOGY APPLIED MATHEMATICS AND ASTRONOMY Dr. Eduard Micek, head of the Department of Sla- vonic Languages, attended the 1919 Peace Confer- ence at Paris as an expert on Silesian affairs. Dr. Micek is author of " The Spirit of American Edu- c-3tion " published in Pra- gue, Czechoslovakia. Dr. Frederick Eby, chair- man of the Department of History and Philosophy of Education, has studied ex- tensively in American uni- versities and in Berlin. Dr. Eby is author of " The De- velopment of Modern Edu- cation " and other works. Dr. F. A, C. Perrin, chairman of the Psychology Department, was three years a Fellow in Psychology at the University of Chicago. He has had published articles in the " Journal of Experimental Psychology " and the " Psychological Re- view. " Dr. C. M. Cleveland, head of the Applied Mathematics Department, was a resident engineer in Mississippi for three years. Dr. Cleveland is an asso- ciate member of Sigma Xi and a member of the Ameri- can Mathematical Society. Ellwood Griscom, chair- man of the Public Speaking Department, has studied in Paris and has taught on the Floating University. Mr. Griscom is author of " Americanization " and a member of the National Association of Teachers of Speech. CHEMISTRY PUBLIC SPEAKING James E. Pearce, head of the Anthropology Depart- ment, has studied anthro- polgy extensively at home and abroad. He has taught in the University since 1917 and is a member o! several scientific societies. Dr. G. W. Goldsmith, head of the Botany De- ment, has published in- numerable articles in the Carnegie Institution of Washington Yearbook. Dr. Goldsmith Is a member of Sigma Xi and a Fellow in the Texas Academy of Science. Dr. D. K. Brace, head of the Department of Physical Education, has been di- rector of physical education in two Chinese colleges and has travelled in Japan, Korea, and Hawaii. Dr. Brace is author of " Measur- ing Motor Ability. " Miss Leah Gregg, direc- tor of Physical Education for Women, has studied at Colorado College, Teach- er ' s College at Colum- bia, and the Central School of Hygiene and Physical Education. Since 1927 Miss Gregg has been teach- ing at the University. L. T. Bellmont, director of Physical Training for Men, was a captain in the Air Service during the World War. Since the war he has been President of the Physical Education So- ciety, the Rotary, and the University Club. FACULTY ANTHROPOLOCy BOTANY AND BACTERIOLOGY CIVIL ENGINEERING PHYSICAL EDUCATION PETROLEUM PRODUCTION ENGINEERING - ? »- ' ' r PHYSICAL EDUCATION FOR WOMEN MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Banks McLaurin, head of the Civil Engineering De- partment, is a graduate of the University and is a Mason and a Shriner. In 1911 Mr. McLaurin was a student assistant in Civil Engineering. Dr. G. H. Rancher, head of the Department of Pe- troleum Production Engi- neering, has had extensive oil field experience and has been Research Engineer for Universal Oil Products Company and Petroleum Engineer for York State Oil Company. H. E. Degler, head of the Mechanical Engineer- ing Department, has been assistant testing engineer for Winchester Arms Com- pany and Atlantic Refining Company. He is author of the textbook, " Internal Combustion Engines. " F. L. Jewett, chairman of the Association of Religious Teachers, is director of the Texas Bible Chair. He has served at the Unii ersity for thirty-one years and has at- tended Harvard and the Universities of Kansas and Chicago. PHYSICAL EDUCATION FOR MEN I 9 3 6 c A C T U S T E X A S R- 1; ■w. PROFESSORS PLAY Disproving the average student ' s be- lief that the members of the faculty spend all their time reading term papers and handing out " F ' s " , Cactus photographers comb Austin and the surrounding hills to catch austere professors engaged in their favorite recreations. Just to see if the present co-eds are different from those of past years Coach Jack Chevisny and Dr. Albert Cooper attend a week-end fraternity dance — Active in college athletics in his undergraduate days, Dr. James C. Dolley still finds time to spend Saturday afternoons on the tennis courts — Good-natured Dean V. I. Moore en- joys a cigar and a Longhorn victory over Baylor at Waco — Charles Zlvley, John McCurdy and Dr. Fitzgerald compose a happy and distinguished trio when they pause on the campus walk to exchange stories — In the clutches of campus beau- ties Jlmmie Parke is lured from profes- sorial duties — Away from the College of Engineering to which he has devoted forty-eight years of his life, Dean T. U. Taylor works in his garden — Colorful J. Frank Dobie much prefers a horse and a Mexican guide to the finest automobile — The postman who takes a walk on his holidays has nothing on Dr. G. W. Goldsmith, professor of botany, who spends his spare hours working with the campus lily ponds — Dr. Stuart Mac- Corkle, Campus Good Scout Number One, dismisses the cares of Government to support a successful basketball team — Just give Shorty Nowotny and Tom Rousse a good meal, a cup of coffee and a cigar and anything might happen — " Shall we go into the Chuck Wagon for a cold drink? " Mrs. Bland asks Mrs. Lomax — When administrative duties be- come too burdensome President Benedict slips away from his office and enjoys the refuge of his garden — Combining work with play Dr. Paul Boner of the physics department affords the University many pleasant hours with music from the pipe organ which he has built. II J i ! i :. i| I I Dr. S. L. Brown leaves the Physics laboratories and Finds time to visit with fellow Faculty members — Quickly adapt- ing himself to the ways of the Texas Law School, even to drinking coffee at Hil- berg ' s, Judge F. V. Harper has proved to be a valuable addition to the Law Faculty— Dr. H. W. Harper, ardent movie fan, takes time off from advising sedate graduate students to spend an hour at the cinema — Others may have more exciting hobbies but few are as unfailing in the pursuance of their avocations as is Dr. P. M. Balchelder. Many years a mathematician. Dr. Batch- elder ' s posture indicates that out of his association with tangents, cosines, and other trigonometrical figures there has re- sulted an angled person— Genial Dr. Fitzgerald always has a pleasant word for his associates — History repeats itself as Dr. Ramsdell and Dr. Barker spend another Saturday afternoon playing golf — Ruddy M. S. Carson, instructor in Romance Languages pauses after a hard set — A horticulturist of wide recognition. Dr. M. R. Gutsch finds real pleasure in the garden of his country home — " The Good Grey Doctor, " D. A. Penick, and his bicycle are an integral part of the campus scene — Forgetting momentarily his notable position as Chairman of the Board of Regents, H. J. Lutcher Stark demonstrates his skill at spinning a rope between the halves of a football game — A good hearty laugh is a sure cure for all ailments, prescribes Dr. Joe Gilbert on witnessing " The Hunchback " at Saengerrunde Hall — NVarming his hands before the Fire oF good friendship. Dr. H. T. Parlin spends one of those unforget- able evenings on a steak fry with his student friends. FACULTY FROLICS ( Class e s Book ii ' tf:. =-. ' A bugler heralded t!ie approach of the cavalcade headed by Presi- dent Lamar and his cabinet on that proud day in October, 1839, when the citizens of Austin wel- combed the moving of the govern- ment from hlouston to their city. i Weary with official duties, General Mirabeau B. Lamar had come to the upper Colorado River in the autumn of 1837 on a buffalo hunt. With his private secre- tary and six rangers he camped for the night at the cabin of Jacob Harrell, the only white frontier settler where Austin is located and the white man farthest up the Colorado. Early next morning Lamar and his men were awakened with the news that buffaloes filled the prairie. Quick into the saddle, they killed all they wanted. Then a bugle call — sounded from the very hill where now stands the State Capitol — brought them together. From there over the valley covered with wild rye Lamar looked to the mountains up the river, swept his eyes over thrilling vistas to the south, and mused prophetically, " This should be the seat of a future empire. " Two years later Lamar as president of the Republic of Texas ap- proved the act of Congress which provided for the appointment of commissioners to select a site for the capital. He instructed them to go to Jake Harrell ' s cabin and look carefully at that location, probably influencing greatly their decision that Austin should be the " seat " of the " empire " — Texas. Meeting in a larse roofless structure in Houston the Second Congress of the Republic considered for the first time a state university. Lack of educdtional facihtres had been one of the reasons for separating from Mexico. How- ever, in November, 1837, Texas was not yet able to make the necessary provisions and the matter was not acted upon. SENIORS and GRADUATES r T E X A S m:: GRADUATES ANDERSON, IVy CATHERINE, Manor Arts and Sciences, English, Sidney Lanier, Scandinavian, President; University Light Opera, Glee Club, Blue- bonnet Nominee. ARCHER, KATHERINE, Austin Arts and Sciences, Geology, M, President; X T, Robin Hood, Present Day, Southwestern Geologic So- ciety, Assembly, Cactus, Co-Ed Assembly, Assistant in Geology, 1934-1935, Tutor, 1935-1936; Faculty Women ' s Club, University Women ' s Club, Round-Up. ARP, MARJORIE LOUISE, Brenham Arts and Sciences, Journalism, ZTA, B S 4 , Glee Club, The Daily Texan. BROWN, ILENE, McMahan Arts and Sciences, Home Economics, ON, Home Eco- nomics Club, Home Economics House Council. CANION, J. R., Austin Civil Engineerins, X E, CANNAN, MORRIS, Houston Arts and Sciences, Geology. COCKRELL, ERNEST D., Houston Petroleum Production Engineering, AK E, A. I. M. M. E., Vice-president, 1933-1934, President, 1934-1935; Cactus. COSCA, PEDRO, JR , El Paso Civil Engineering, A, S. C. E,, Newman Club, Tennis. DAILEY, THOMAS MILLS, JR., Austin Business Administration, Management, 21 E, Business Administration Council. DIBRELL, JOHN L., San Antonio Physical Education. DILG, MILLARD JOHN, Harlingen Business Administration, Marketing, T A, Student Assistant, Official in Intramural Athletics, Valley Club. ESKEW, MORELAND NEAL, Austin Business Administration, Acacia, 21 E, Assembly, Inter- fraternity Council, Business Administration Council. rURRH, JOHN DeWITT, JR., Elysian Fields Law, | AB, 4 A4 , Friars, Hildebrand Law Society, Order of San Jacinto, Athletic Council, T Association, School of Law, Honor Council, Football. GILl, HELEN, Canyon Business Administration, Management, 21 E GRAHAM, NORA AGNES, Temuco. Chile Arts and Sciences, Latin-American History, Spanish HALE, FRANCIS AYER , Mexico, D. F. Arts and Sciences, Physics, A X A, 4 H 2, Glee Club, Tutor in Physics. HARRELL, MARY SUNLOCKS, Cold Springs Arts and Sciences, English, 4 BK, A A, 2 All, Sid- ney Lanier, Le Cercle Paul Claudel, Y. W. C. A., Facul- ty Women ' s Club, Mortar Board Scholarship Cup, 1933; Texas Federation Scholarship, 1932-1935; University Fellowship, 1934-1935; University Advanced Fellow- ship, 1935 1936; Assistant in Education HERRING, LOUISE LEOBA, New Braunfels Arts and Sciences, English, A A, 2 4 , Cap and Gown HOLBROOK, RAYMOND BRADEN, Plainview Arts and Sciences, Journalism, 2N, 2 A X, Secretary; Assembly, Scribblers, University Republicans, Chairman; The Daily Texan, Night Editor, Night Sports Editor, Editorial Council, Boole Editor. HOPKINS, FEROL FLORINE, Austin Arts and Sciences, English, XU, BK, HAG, A A, Secretary; Mortar Board, Cap and Gown, Orange Jackets Sidney Lanier, Co-Ed Assembly, Tee Club, President; Treasurer Junior Class, Le Cercle Paul Claude ' . JAMES, CLIFFORD H., Austin Architecture, APX President, 1933-1934, 1934- 1935, 1935-1936 T 2 A, Sphinx, Association of Student Architects, Inter-fraternity Council. JURNEY, MARGARET, Tyler Arts and Sciences, Sociology, Public Welfare Admin- istration, ITB4 , AKA, Tyler Club, Pierian Literary Society. KAHLE, LOUIS GEORGE, Son Antonio Arts and Sciences, Spanish, 2 AIT, Deutscher Verein. KING, SUE CHAMBERLIN, New Iberia, La. Education. C. T. Oliver, sincere and earn- est, holds the responsible position of president of the Law School. He served as electron judge this year and is on the staff of the Law Review. His scholastic achieve- ments are evidenced by his mem- bership in Phi Beta Kacpj, Phi Delta Phi, and Chancellors. Jenkins Garrett has won, and deserved, the admiration and re- spect of the faculty and students alike. His diligence as president of the Students ' Association has culminated a most successful col- lege career. He is a member of Friars, Cowboys, Forensic Coun- cil, Union Board, and Tejas. GRADUATES LF.IDIGH, MARY ELIZABETH, Lubbock Arts and Sciences, Home Economics, Child Nutrition, Tech Club, Home Economics Club, Y. W. C. A. LINCOLN, EVELYN lONE, El Paso Arts and Sciences, Government, OKA, International Relations Club, El Paso Club, Youna Democrats. LITTLETON TERRELL WADE, Nixon Business Administration, Marketing. McARTHUR, MABEL ELOISE, Houston Education, A. A. U. W. McDANIEL, CHARLES MILROY, JR., Laredo Business Administration, Assistant in Astronomy. McLEOD, DOROTHY MILROY, Brenham Arts and Sciences, English, K K F, N. U. T. T., Ashbel. MARCHBANKS, FRANCES REY, Fabens Business Administration, Management, 21 E, A 211, Student Assistant in Business Administration, Pan-Ameri- can Club, International Relations Club, Cap and Gown, Cactus. MULLINS, ALTON WILLIAM, Fort Worth Business Administration, Accounting. NESBITT, ROBERT ALLEN, Leonard Arts and Sciences, Journalism, SAX. NIMITZ, LEWIS, JR., San Angelo Business Administration. PEARSON, RICHMOND GREER, JR., Leroy, Ala. Arts and Sciences, Zoology, 2 A E. PENTZ, ROBERT H., Houston Business Administration. POPE, J. BLAND, Austin Business Administration, Accounting, B F 2, BA ' I ' , Secretary-Treasurer, 1935-1936; Assistant in Business Administration. PRICE, FOSTER SIMS, Ruston, La. Arts and Sciences, Economics, A AT. PROCHASKA, VERA, Sioux City, Iowa Arts and Sciences, English. RAZOVSKY, ALAN MAURY, Dallas Electrical Engineering, T BTI, AEII, 2 H, Asso- ciate, A. I. F. E. SELLSTROM, JOHN EDWARD, Austin Business Administration, Marketing, B P 2, 4 H 2 SHECKLES, MARY ELMYRA, Yoakum Arts and Sciences. Zoology. THOMPSON, J. L., JR., Mission Business Administration, Accounting, BA . WEAVER, VIRGINIA BEALL, Eastland. Arts and Sciences, English, K A B. WHITNEY WILLIAM BERNARD, Austin Arts and Sciences, Chemistry, AX 2, l A t, Sec- retary; Chemistry Club, President; University Club, American Chemical Society. WILDENTHAL, MARY LOUISE, Cotulla Arts and Sciences, Spanish, AAA, 2 All. WRIGHT, MRS. ALICE M., Pineland Arts and Sciences, History. ZAZVORKA, JERRY, JR., Ennis Electrical Engineering, T Bll, Cataloguer, A 4 fi, A. I. E E.. President. 1 c « A 9c 3T i 1 1 u 6s i m -■ ! Ben Decherd is an agreeable addition to any company. A member of Phi Beta Kappa, Cow- boys, and Phi Delta Theta, he is e leader who has a friendly word wherever he goes and the ability to be at ease in any roup. A thoughtful mien and a quiet, unassuming manner have made Boo McLeod respected and admired. As a member of Friars, and Cow- boys and as the president of Phi Delta Phi and his Senior Law Class, he has demonstrated unquestioned leadership. T E X A S Ir - SENIORS ACKER, MARION C, Demon Arts and Sciences, Pharmacy. ADAMS, BETTY, San Anlonio Arts and Sciences, English, KK T, Corresponding Sec- retary, Ashbei, Recording Secretary, 1934-1936, Bit and Spur, Treasurer, 1933-1936, Turtle Club, U. T. S. A., Secretary- Treasurer, Cap and Gown. ADAMS, MARION CORRY, Houston Law, i; fl E, Hogg, McLaurin Law Society. 1 Association of Student ADAMS, MARK E., Waco Architectural Engineering, Architects, B. S. U. Council. ADDINGTON, VINCE RAFORD, McKinney Business AdmintstraMon. ADKISSON, ROBERT LOCKE, Jewett Business Administration, A EH. AGNEW, JEANNETTE C„ Houston Arts and Sciences, English, II B «I , U. T. S. A., Uni- versity Choral Club, Ashbei, Scribblers. ALTMAN, BELLA, Mexia Business Administration. ALTMAN, BEN, Mexia Business Administration, Marketing, Hillel, Assistant Intramural Manager, Junior Intramural Manager, ALVIS, ROSS, Jasper Business Administration, Accounting, AMSLER, ROBERT Win, McGregor Arts and Sciences, English, 4 H S, University Light Opera, Freshman Track, Freshman Tennis. ANDERSON, CARTER, JR., Paris Business Administration, A S2, University Opera. 11 Light ANDERSON, ROBERT L., Alvarado Business Administration, Foreign Trade, ASKEW, JAYNELLE, Coolidge Business Administration. AUSTIN, LINDSAY JAMES, Chicago, III. Business Administration, Retailing, Intramural Champion. Track BABCOCK, BEULAH G., Austin Arts and Sciences, Psychology, Cap and Gown. BADER, JANE MARJORIE, Galveston Education, French, A All, Intramural Chairman, Cap and Gown, Le Cercle Paul Claudel. BAEBEL, BUSTER ARTHUR, Sealy Physical Education, Football, Baseball, Captain, 1935, Baclcfield Coach and Freshman Baseball Coach, 1935- 1936. BAILEY, THOMAS B., Palestine Mechanical Engineering, S (! E, A. S. M. E. BAILEY, WALTER EARL, Flint Business Administration, Accounting. BAKER, ALTON WESLEY, Moore Business Administration, Accounting. BARNES, DOROTHY, Brenham Arts and Sciences, Journalism. BARNETT, L. T., JR., San Antonio Business Administration, B. Hall Association, Secretary- Treasurer. BARRON, RALPH, Dorchester, Mass. Arts and Sciences, Chemistry, T A J», Assistant Manager Intramurals, Junior Manager Intramurals. BARTLETT, JESSE J., Austin Arts and Sciences, History, Debate. BASILA, GREGORY F., San Antonio Arts and Sciences, Pharmacy. BATEN, RUBY MAE, Beaumont Business Administration, ZT A, Y. W. C. A. I .a 1 As Secretary of the Student Body, Ann Bentley has achieved the highest political recognition open to a girl. She has filled her office with enthusiasm and effici- ency. Ann was rush captain of Delta Delta Delta, and is a member of Theta Sigma Phi. Chink Wa 1 1 ender, capta i n of this year ' s track team, brought national honors to the University as anchor man in the 880 and 440 events in the Penn Relays. He was awarded the Norris Trophy and is a member of Chi Phi. I II i. ;{ • C SENIORS BEATIE, EDWIN ORR, Paris Chemical Engineering. BELL, ELEANORE GRAVES, Houston Arts and Sciences, History, A ' ! . Pierian, L. I. D., In- ternational Relations Club, Federation of Public Affairs, Present Day, President; Dance Committee, Discipline Committee, Union Board, Bit and Spur, Cap and Gown. BENNETT, WILLIAM BUSHROD, JR., Goliad Education, Longhorn Band. BENTLEY, ANN LENORE, Bryan Arts and Sciences, Journalism, AAA, B 2 ' , Presi- dent Junior Class, Judiciary Council, Secretary, Stu- dents ' Association, Round-Up, Board of Directors, Texas Union. BERGMAN, WILLIAM E., Austin Engineering, Architecture, AX, T ii A, Sphinx, Asso- ciation of Student Architects, Semi-Centennial Histor- ian, Round-Up, Texas Student Publications, Inc., Circu- lation Manager, Assistant to the Business Manager. BEVERLY, ANNA RUTH, Austin Arts and Sciences, English, Cap and Gown. BEVERLY, EVELYN ESTHER, Copperas Cove Arts and Sciences, Horrie Economics, A AIT, Horn Economics Club, Pan-American Society, Te-Waa-Hiss, Cap and Gown. BEVIL, MARTHA FLOYD, Kounlze Education, A All, Glee Club, Cap and Gown. BIESELE, RUDOLPH L., JR., Austin Electrical Engineering, T BIT, Corresponding Secre- tary, tH 2, HKN, President, Y. M. C A., Cabinet. BILLINGS, CLAYTON HUBERT, Dallas Engineering, Chemistry. BINKLEY, MARGARET ANN, Sherman Education, Psychology, AAA, Glee Club, Reagan, Der Die Das, Business Manager, Sardine. BIRD, BLANTON VESTAL, OIney Arts and Sciences, Chemistry. BISHOP, FLOY, Paris Arts and Sciences, Spanish, 2 AIT, I 9K, Cap and Gown. BLACKSHERE, BERNICE F., Houston Physical Education. BLOCK, NELLIE E., Port Neches Arts and Sciences, Sociology, AK A, Cap and Gown, Y. W. C. A. BOTTER, DAVID EDWARD, JR., Palestine Arts and Sciences, Pre-Med, A E A, Vice-President; Wesley Foundation Council. BOYD, GEORGE MITCHELL, Corsicana Business Administration, K 2, Longhorn Band. BRADEN, EVELYN AUGUSTA, Columbus Arts and Sciences, Home Economics, Institutional Ad- ministration, X S2, A A, ON, President; Littlefield Upperclass Council, Sidney Lanier, President; Orange Jackets Mortar Board, Newman Club, Reporter Sopho- more Class, Junior Class Council, Cap and Gown Council. i f rf m riAO, Pierian, r Curtain Club. BRADFORD, MARY RUSSELL, Bonham Arts and Sciences, English, AAA, Cap and Gown, Probationary Membe BRANDON, BETH, Hamilton Arts and Sciences, English, Glee Club, University Choral Club, Cap and Gown, V. W. C A. BRAUTIGAN, ELIZABETH, Jewett Physical Education, P. E. M., Racquet Club. BRIGHT, HARRY, JR., Lawrence, Mass. Business Administration, Management, 21 K, Glee Club, A. M. A., Taylor Society, Little Campus Dormi- tory Association. BRINKERHOFF, ROBERT WALTER, Dallas Business Admini stration, K A, Dallas Club. BROOKS, FRANK CAROTHERS, Greenvil Law, 4 AG, I H 2, Longhorn Band. BROWN, CLOVIS AUTEENE, Austin Arts and Sciences, Government 4 ' BK, 4 112, n 2 A, Athenaeum, Assistant in Government. BROWN, WILLIAM M., Fort Worth Law, ATS2, BROWNE, ALICE, Texarkana Arts and Sciences, History, ZTA, 11 A 6, Pierian, Cap and Gown, Y. W. C. A. I 9 3 6 c A C T U s Tom Currie has earned his reputation for sincerity and de- pendability. He holds member- ship in the Students ' Assembly, Cowboys, Friars, Tejas, and is a director of the Y. M. C. A. As national chairman of the Student Christian Association, he is a rank- ing student religious leader rn the world. As one of the most prominent members of the Curtain Club, Peggy Soule has shown her per- sonality across the footlights but her numerous friends testify that the poise and intelligence which she displays on the stage are not illusions. She is a member of Phi Beta Kappa and Sigma Delta Pi. T E X A S w =% ?. W %-- tt SENIORS BROYLES, GEORGE DILLEY, Polestine Arts and Sciences, Zoolosy, A T U, Dcutscher Verein. BRUCE, LAVLA MARGARET, Dallas Business Administration, Z T A, N. U. T. T., Cap and Gown, Glee Club, Dallas Club. BRYANT, BERNiCE, Danbury Arts and Sciences, History. BULLOCK, MAURICE RANDOLPH, Fort Worth Law, Glee Club, University Light Opera, Longhorn Ouartet, Wesley Foundation Cabinet, Hildebrand Law Society. BURNS, MORRIS DAVID, Vicksburg, Miss. Business Administration. BURNS, WAYNE, JR., Indianapolis, Ind. Business Administration, Varsity Tennis. BUTCHER, DELLA SHAW, Austin Arts and Sciences, Home Economics, Home Economics Club. BYERS, SARAH ELIZABETH, Coleman Arts and Sciences, Spanish, Classical Club. BYRD, WILLIAM VANDIVER, San Antonio Business Administration, Varsity Tennis. CALLAWAY, JOSEPHINE, Mineola Education, Sociology, KK T, Pierian, Y. W. C. A. CAMP, MRS. M02ELLE HILLARD, Baytown Arts and Sciences, History. CARPENTER, JOHN MELVIN, Austin Arts and Sciences, Zoology. CARROLL, JAMES SNEED, Dallas Business Administration, A T 12, Swimming Team, Ranger, Cactus. CARROLL, RUPERT FRANCIS, Coleman Civil Engineering, S E, X E, A. S. C E. CARSNER, ADELE HOLLOWAY, Victoria Education, English, Glee Club, Y. W. C. A. CARTER, DONALD M., Dallas Pharmacy, PX. CARTER, MARK MILLARD, JR., Goose Creek Arts and Sciences, History, A S2, Y. M. C. A. CARTER, WOODROW WILSON, Childress Business Administration. GARY, JOHN W., San Antonio Business Administration, Longhorn Band. CASEY, JOHN THOMAS, Lawrence, Mass. Arts and Sciences, Chemistry, Newman Club, Freshman Baseball, President and Vice-President, Little Campus Association. CATO, OUINTUS, Houston Chemical Engineering. CHAFFIN, SUDIE PUETT, Temple Arts and Sciences, English. CHANDLER, VIRGINIA MADGE, Gilmer Arts and Sciences, English CHASE, MARY HENLEY, Hillsboro Arts and Sciences, English, Y. W. C. A. CHAZEN, CARRIE, Beaumont Education, Glee Club. CHERNOSKY, ALLEN ANTHONY, Rosenberg Arts and Sciences, Physics, Czech Club, Physics Collo- quium, Assistant in Physics. CHERRY, GENE, Elgin Business Administration, AAA. Margaret Berry is one who does well anything she undertakes. She is president-elect of Sidney Lanier Literary Society, a member of the Orange Jackets, Mortar Board, the Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, the Wesley Foundation Council, and Alpha Lambda Delta. Frank Crow has earned an im- portant place for himself in the College of Engineering. His ability has been recognized by his fellow students who have elected him to presidential positions in three organizations, Pi Tau Sigma, A. S. M. E., and last year ' s Senior Class of Engineers. SENIORS CHERRY, LLOYD BENJAMIN, Weotherford Arts and Sciences, Physics, Physics Colloquium, Assistant in Physics. CHESSER, JEANNETTE WOLFE, San Antonio Arts and Sciences, English CHEWNING, BESS JO, Austin Education, AAA, Reagan, Curtain Club, Cap and Gown. CHRISMAN, PAULINE CREWS, Dallas Arts and Sciences, English, 4 BK, A A, Reagan, y. w. c A. CLARK, CHARLES LINDSEY, Austin Arts and Sciences, Physics, I H S, Taciturnians. COBB, F. IRBY, Richmond Business Administration, X 4 , AHYl, Cowboys, Assembly. COCKE, PAUL GENE, San Benito Business Administration, Rio Grande Valley Club. COHEN, SEYMOUR, Harlingen Business Administration, Marketing and Advertising, TA , Hillel, The Daily Texan, Freshman Basketball, Hillel Scribe. COLLINS, NATALIE M., Mathis Education, English, X Si, Ashbel, Gtee Club Accom- panist, University Light Opera Accompanist, Mortar Board. CONWAY, WILLIAM G., San Antonio Business Administration. COON, SARA FLORENCE, Monroe, La. Education, French, A All. CORBEH, DUNCAN, Bay City Arts and Sciences, Geology, S F E, A. I. M. M. E. CORDER, WILLIAM ALVIN, Dallas Arts and Sciences, Journalism, AO, X AX, The Daily Texan. CORRY, DONNA JEANETTE, FarmersvilJe Arts and Sciences, English, AAA, Reagan, University Light Opera, Cap and Gown, Le Cercle Paul Claudel, Treasurer,- C. I. A. Club. CORRY, JOSEPHINE, Alexandria, La. Arts and Sciences, History. COVER, L. VIRGINIA, San Antonio Arts and Sciences, Sociology, A. C. E. Curtain Club, Cap and Gown. COX, HAZEL, Houston Arts and Sciences, English, X U, Pan-Hellenic, Cap and Gown. COX, HELEN CATHERINE, Hillsboro Arts and Sciences, English, X Q. COX, HOWARD TAYLOR. EJ Paso Business Administration, II K A. GRAIN, B. W„ JR., Longview Architecture, K 2, President; 2 T A, Sphinx, A. I. A. DANIEL, CHALMERS A., Fort Worth Electrical Engineering, T BII, HKN, A. I. E. E. DALTON, MARY CHALK, San Antonio Arts and Sciences, English, AAA, University Light Opera, Cap and Gown, Racquet Club. CUMMINS, L. T., San Antonio Business Administration, A T i2. Assembly, Dance Committee. CROW, MARY KATE, Galveston Arts and Sciences, English, KK T, Pierian, Modar Board, Co-Ed Assembly. CRAWFORD, ANNA ELIZABETH, Amarillo Business Administration, Young Democrats, University Choral Club, Cap and Gown, Secretary-Treasurer, Senior Business Administration Class. CRONE, JOHN F., Fort Stockton Arts and Sciences, Spanish, Scandinavian Society. CROW, FRANK, Dallas Mechanical Engineering, 11 T 2, President; A. S. M. E., President; Baseball; President, Senior Class, 1935. I 9 3 6 c A C T U s I An intelligent grasp of student affairs, a flair for getting others to work, and infinite tact, have made Nanine Simmons ' participation in- valuable in numerous campus activities. She is president of Orange Jackets, Delta Delta Delta, past president of Lambda Delta and a member of the Stu- dents ' Assembly, U. T. S. A. Coun- cil, and the Y. W. C A. Cabinet. Frank Ikard stands high in the ranks of campus leaders. His natural, friendly manner has brought him wide popularity. He has been foreman of the Cow- boys, president of the Inter- fraternity Council for the fall term, and president of Beta Theta Pi. T E X A S f 4 A e ' SH ' - ik,. ' " ' 5r SENIORS DAUGHERTY, HARRY WILLIAM, JR., Wichita Falls Business Administration, Banking and Finance. DAVIS, DUDLEY PERDUE, Center Arts and Sciences, Government, | H 2, Glee Club, Shelby County Club, Rusk. DeBAJLIGETHY, DOROTHY LEE, Houston Education, Public Speaking. DEBENPORT, LULU, Tyler Arts and Sciences, English, ZTA, AAA, 11 A 0, Pierian, Secretary. DECHERD, HENRY BENJAMIN, JR., Dallas Arts and Sciences, Government, A B, President; BK, 112 A, 4 H2, Cowboys, Order of San Jacinto. DECHERD, WILLIAM JENKINS, Austin Business Administration, Insurance and Real Estate, Freshman Swimming, Varsity Swimming, Wesley Found- ation Cabinet. DENNIS, GEORGE, El Paso Arts and Sciences, Journalism, SAX, Tennis, The Daily Texan, Sports StaFf, Advertising Copy-Writer. DICKEY, HERBERT E., Rusk Business Administration, Accounting. DILLEY, JANET CAMPBELL, Palestine Arts and Sciences, History, 11 B ft. DILLEY, JEAN VanDEURSEN, Palestine Arts and Sciences, History, II B 4 . DISMUKES, CLIFFORD LEROY, San Antonio Business Administration. DISMUKES, PATTI, Waxahachie Arts and Sciences, Spanish, KK F, 2 AH, Mortar Board, Ashbel, Cap and Gown, Association for Child- hood Education. DODSON, LADY, Austin Arts and Sciences, Psychology, X 12, Reagan, Y. W. C. A. DOSS, JAMES HOUSTON, JR., Weatherford Business Administration, Banking and Finance, A SIT, Glee Club, Longhorn Quartet. DREHER, ROBERT HOWARD, Houston Arts and Sciences, Municipal Government, I V A, Athenaeum, Le Cercle Paul Claudel, Discipline Com- mittee. DULAN, HAROLD ANDREW, Dallas Business Administration, Accounting, B A , Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, Intramurals, Interscholdstic League. DUNN, SAM POYNTZ, Beaumont Law. DUSEK, JOHNNY JULIUS, Granger Business Administration. DYER, JOHN PAUL, JR., El Paso Electrical Engineering, K 2, T BIT, HKN, Presi- dent, College of Engineering. EASTLAND, FRANCES LOUISE, Kerrville Arts and Sciences, Spanish, 11 B 4 , President; 2 All, A A, Reagan, Mortar Board, Cap and Gown. ECK, ERNA ZUE, Columbus Education, Public Speaking. EDDINS, ALICE JUNE, Austin Arts and Sciences, History. EKMAN, MABEL, Austin Arts and Sciences, Psychology, Scandinavian Society. ELLIS, WILBUR L, Austin Business Administration, Accounting. EVANS, JUNIUS ANTHONY, Pasadena Arts and Sciences, Chemistry, Little Campus Association. EVANS, STEWART BECKLEY, Dallas Business Administration, Accounting, K 2. EWING, KATHERINE, Harlingen Business Administration. Fletcher Metcalfe has carried her many honors with dignity and modesty. She is a member of Phi Beta Kappa, Scribblers, and Alpha Lambda Delta, and holds offices in Cap and Gown, Reagan Liter- ary Society, Mortar Board, Sigma Delta Pi, Los Gouchos, and Alpha Phi. A person active in social affairs and outstanding in scholastic at- tainments, Frank Ryburn has suc- cessfully combined two important phases of campus life. Besides being president of the Honor Council of the Law School he is a member of the Students ' As- sembly, Law Review Staff, Chan- cellors, Phi Delta Phi, Cowboys, and Beta Theta Pi. I SENIORS FAGG, LOUISE, Greenville Arts and Sciences, Enslish, KK T, IT A 9, Mortar Board, Ashbel, Y. W. C. A., University Light Opera, Assembly, Cultural Entertainment Committee, Pan-Hel- lenic, President. FAIN, JOHN WYTHE, Weatherford Law, Hildebrand Law Society. FANT, KNOX McFALL, Weatherford Business Administration, il K 2. FAULK, ANN LOUISE, San Antonio Business Administration, Commercial Teaching, Y. W. C. A., Cap and Gown, Westmoreland Club. FEUILLE, MARGARET ESTELLE. El Paso Arts and Sciences, French, Z T A, Cap and Gown, Deutschcr Verein, Reagan. FINSTON CYRELLE ALICE, Houston Arts and Sciences, Enalish, A E 4 , Curtain Club. FISHER, WICKLIFFE WATHEN Austin Law, K 2, 4 A I , USA, Texas Law Review, Tennis Squad. FORE, MARION, Floresvilk Arts and Sciences, English, B 2 I . FORTENBERRY, REX G., Sifsbee Law, Texas Law Review, Hogg. FOSTER, JAY, Canton Law. FRANCIS, W. C, JR., Paris Mechanical Engineering. FRANK, SIMON M,, San Antonio Law, TA , BK, ASP, President; USA, 4 n 2, Chancellors, Texas Law Review, Athenaeum, Judiciary Council, Varsity Debate Captain. FRAZIER, ELEANOR ANN, Morgan Arts and Sciences, English FREELS, JESSE SAUNDERS, Denison Law, IIK A, Cowboys FRIAR, ANNE LOUISE, Cuero Arts and Sciences, Home Economics, F •! B, Cap and Gown, Probationary Member, Curtain Club, Round- Up. FRIEDMAN, HELEN, Houston Education, A 4 E, Present Day, Glee Club, Association oi Childhood Education. GALLAGHER, ROY M., Cisco Business Administration, Accounting. GAMBLE, LUTHER CHILES, Dallas Business Administration, Accounting, B A ' l ' . GARCIA, GUS, San Antonio. Arts and Sciences, Government, 11 2 A, A 2 P, 2 An, H2, Hogg, Newman Club, President; Forensic Council, Debate, McLaurin Law Society, Hildebrand Law Society, Texas Law Review. GARCIA, HECTOR, Mercedes Arts and Sciences, Zoology. GARDNER, FRANK J., Alice Arts and Sciences, Geology, Glee Club, University Light Opera, Longhorn Quartet, Round-Up. GARREH, WILSON B., Jayton Business Administration. GAULT, NELL, Leander Arts and Sciences, English, D. R. T., Cap and Gown. GILBERT, GEORGE JACOB, Austin Mechanical Engineering, A. S. M. E. I 9 3 6 c A C T U s e a k iklk Continuing an active Interest in campus affairs, Donald Markle has again this year manifested the same qualities of leadership and service which have brought him honors in the past. As chairman of the Fireside Forum and the speakers committee of the Museum Drive he has rendered unselfish service to the University. Donald was Edi- tor of the 1935 Cactus and is a member of Friars and Beta Theta Pi. Through efficient ability and tireless energy Marilee Kone has displayed the qualities of real leadership. She holds the office of president of Mortar Board, and is a member of Phi Beta Kappa, Cap and Gown, Co-Ed Assembly, and the Y. W. C. A. CabineU T E X A S SENIORS GILES, JAMES BERNARD, Seguin Business Administration, Law, Rusk. GILLILAND, JIM H., Weathcrford Business Administration. Banlcins and Finance, A SIT, Glee Club, Longhorn Quartet. GILREATH, WALTER WILLIAM, Austin Electrical Engineering. GODBEV, EMMA LEE, Dallas Arts and Sciences, Sociology, K A O, Tee Club, Cap and Gown Council, Pierian, V. W. C. A. Cabinet. GOODMAN, JOSEPHINE, San Antonio Arts and Sciences, Home Economics. GOODMAN, SALLIE LOU, San Antonio Arts and Sciences, Journalism. GRAFTON, E. G., JR., Dallas Arts and Sciences, Chemistry, K 2. GRAHAM, EDWIN S., JR., Graham Law, K X. Friars, Cowboys, Inter-fraternity Council, Judiciary Council, Order of San Jacinto. GRAMANN, MARIE, Austin Arts and Sciences, Geology, KKT, XT,A.I.M.E., Pierian, Cap and Gown. GRAMON, CATHERINE LOUISE, Austin Education, History, University Light Opera, Junior Or- chesis. The Daily Texan, Texas Ranger, Cactus, Museum Drive, Bluebonnet Belle, 1935. GRANGER, CHARLES THOMSON, JR., Austin Architecture, Sphinx, A. S. A., Varsity Track. GRAY, JOE F., Denton Business Administration, President N. T. S. T. C. Exes. GREENHILL, JOE ROBERT, Houston Arts and Sciences, «l Ae, BK, B T 2, H 2, Friars, Cowboys, Senior Intramural Manager, Associate Editor 1936Cectus. GRIFFIN, HENRY PORTER, JR., McAllen Business Administration, X ' t ' , Newman Club. GRIMSELL, FRANCES HELENE, San Benito Arts and Sciences, English. GRUNEISEN, CHARLES REGINALD, Dallas Business Administration, Dallas Club, T Association, Business Administration Council, Varsity Track, Vice- president Students ' Association, Assembly Fireside Forum, Goodfellows, 1935; Board of Publications, Rusk, President, Senior Class; High Point Man, Con- Urence Track, 1935; Intramurals. HABERMAN, SOL, Dallas Arts and Sciences, Bacteriology and Botany. HALL, ALMA LEE, Houston Arts and Sciences, English, ZT A, Glee Club, Cap and Gown. HALL, FRANCES MARIE, Austin Physical Education, Turtle Club. HALL, RUBY, Crockett Business Administration, Glee Club, U. T. S. A. HALLENBERGER, JOHN HENRY, Twin Sisters Chemical Engineering. HALLMAN, JACQUELINE, San Benito Arts and Sciences, History, AHA, Wesley Players, President, Inter-Church Dramatic League. HAMILTON, ALICE, Stephenville Arts and Sciences, English. HAMM, HUNTINGDON TRILLA, Austin Business Administration. Persistence, ability and a friend- ly manner have done much to bring Ben Sewell to the position which he occupies on the campus. Be- sides being president of his Senior Law Class and Case Note Editor of the Law Review, he is a member of Chancellors, Phi Delta Phi, Phi Beta Kappa, and Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Frances Eastland has won wide respect and an enviable circle of friends who recognize her charm, executive talent, and unusual de- pendability. Her versatile inter- ests are shown by membership in Phi Beta Kappa, Mortar Board, Delta Sigma Pi, and Pi Beta Phi. SENIORS HARALSON, J. G., Zwalle, U. Law, S4 E, HosS McLaurin Law Society, Inter- fraternity Council. HARDIN, CARL C, Austin Law, ATA. HARGON, SWANSON, Austin Mechanical Engineering, II T Z. HARMEL, HELEN PAULINE, Mesargel Arts and Sciences, History, II A B, Sidney Lanier, LJpper-CldSS Council, Littlefield Dormitory; U. T. S. A., Home Economics Club, Cap and Gown, Littlefield House Council, French Ciub, Association for Child- hood Education. HARRIS, JOE B., Midlothian Arts and Sciences, Chemistry, Glee Club. HARRIS, VIRGINIA, Smithvillc Physical Education, Z T A, P. E. M., Cap and Gown, Turtle Club. HARRISON, DOROTHY BELLE, Austin Law, Texas Law Review, Secretary, Senior Class, Fall 1935. HART, EVA MARJORIE, Austin Physical Education, X ii, President, Activity Ring; U. T. S. A., President; N. U. T. T., Orange Jackets, Presi- dent; Mortar Board, Freshmen Council, Sophomore President; Treasurer Junior Class, Cap and Gown Coun- cil, Pan-Hellenic, President; Tee Club, Co-Ed Assem- bly, Round-Upi Who ' s Who for American College and University Students. HAWKES, LUELLA, Austin Arts and Sciences, History. HAYES, FRANCIS W., JR., Austin Arts and Sciences, Histor , ATA, Curtain Club, Glee Club, Senior Intramural Manager, President Bracken- ridge Hall, Cactus. HAYNES, CECIL H., Electra Business Administration, A X A, Freshman Traclt. HEGAR, EDWARD ANDREW, Austin Electrical Engineering. HENDERSON, JOHN PAUL, Fort Worth Physical Education, P. E. M., Football. HEPPARD, BEATRICE MARGARET, Port Arthur Business Administration, Cap and Gown. HERMAN, VERONA C, Galveston Business Administration, Cap and Gown. HERRING, LAURA ELIZABETH, Cuero Arts and Sciences, hlome Economics, N. U. T. T., Home Economics Club. HERVEY, CLOYCE EDWARD, Cooper Business Administration. HILL, JOHN HARVEY, Houston Business Administration, B0II. HINDS, LOUIE LEE, San Antonio Arts and Sciences, History, Glee Club, University Light Opera, Cap and Gown. HOFFMANN, ROBERT R., JR., San Antonio Business Administration, K A, A STI. Newman Club, Mexico City Club. HOLLADAY, ISABEL A., Miles Arts and Sciences, Home Economics. HOLLANDER, ELIZABETH, Austin Arts and Sciences, Home Economics, ON, Freshmen Club, Te-Waa-Hiss, Turtle Club, Y. W. C A. Cabinet, Mortar Board, Orange Jackets, Y. W. C A., Vice- President, President, Cap and Gown Council. HOLLAR, FERN EULALIA, Austin Arts and Sciences, Spanish, Cap and Gown. HOLLIDAY, JAMES WALTER, Dallas Business Administration, $A0, Curtain Club. I 9 3 6 c A C T U s Benno Schmidt has those quali- ties of leadership which bring him to the front in any group. He is editor of the Law Review and Grand Chancellor. In addition, he has membership in Friars, Phi Delta Phi, Cowboys, and Delta Kappa Epsilon. A million-dollar personality and a meritorious record make Tom Lumpkin a valuable asset to his many friends. Membership on the Judiciary Council, in Cow- boys, and Sigma Alpha Epsilon, together with the presidency or the Interfraternity Council, are in- cluded in his list of accomplish- ments. T E X A S ' W tI ' r f T ' i ?in= 3at 2S .■•:r £_°» " SENIORS MOLLIS, JAY ORVILLE, O.-th ge, Miss. Arts and Sciences, Economics, V. M. C. A., B. S. U. HOLMES, ABERCROMBIE, Abilene Arts and Sciences, Journalism, The Daily Texan, Ranser. HOOTEN, LUNDY F., JR., Cooper Pharmacy. HORANY, JOHNNY EDWARD, Archer City Business Administration, A 211, Wichita Club, Brack- enridse Hall Association. HORNE, BROCKMAN, Orange Arts and Sciences, Government, A 04 , 4 BK, nZA, H2. HORNE, JACK, Coleman Business Administration, Real Estate and Insurance, AKE. HUFFHINES, EMORY LEE, Richardson Business Administration, Accounting. HUMBLE, MABLE, San Benito Education, Mathematics and Economics. HUNT, TILLMAN D., Grand Saline Business Administration. HUNTER, J. C, JR., Abilene Petroleum Engineering, T BIT, IT E, A. I. M. E., President,- Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. INGERTON, GILLUM A., Amahllo Business Administration. JACKSON, J. RUPERT, JR., Baird Arts and Sciences, History, 11 2 A. JACKSON, WILLIAM HAROLD, Harlingen Business Administration, Accounting, B A . JACOBSON, LEON, Galveston Law, 4»H 2, Texas Law Review, Hildebrand Law So- ciety, McLaurin Law Society, Hogg. JAHN, EDWARD A., Galveston Law. JENKINS, MARY ALICE, Fort Worth Arts and Sciences, French, KK F, Pierian, University Symphony Orchestra, Cap and Gown, Fort Worth Club. JENNINGS, CORA FRANCES, Alice Business Administration, A All, Cap and Gown. JOERGER, KATHLEEN MARGUERITE, Rosenberg Arts and Sciences, Government, X il, Ashbel, New- man Club, N. U. T. T. JOHNSON, BEARNT WOODROW, Hutto Business Administration, Acacia. JOHNSON, EUNICE CAROLYN, Clarendon Arts and Sciences, English. JOHNSON, GILBERT CORNELIUS, Georgetown Arts and Sciences, Chemistry. JOHNSON, KENNETH BRADLEY, Austin Arts and Sciences, Zoology. JOHNSON, VIRGINIA RUTH, Eagle Lake Education, Business Administration, Cap and Gown. JOHNSTON, CHARLES HENRY, Kerrville Arts and Sciences, Psychology, K X, Football Association, Ex-Schreiner Club. Unfailing good-humor and de- pendable ability have made Bub Karkowski an asset to the organ- izations of which he is a member. He is vice-prior of Sigma Alpha Mu, manager of the track team, and a member of the Judiciary Council end Cowboys. Through an ability which im- presses and a friendliness which stimulates, Jake Pickle has come to the front in campus affairs. Ihe Chairmanship of the Judiciary Council was a fitting climax to an active career in University politics. He is a member of Delta Theta Phi. SENIORS JONES, CLOTILDE MARGARITA, Austin Education, Spanish, 21 All, Newman Club, Cap and Gown, Pan-American Student Forum. JONES, DOROTHY ARTHELLA, Austin Education, 1 M, AK i, V- W. C A. Association for Childhood Education. JOPLING, GERALDINE, Greenville Arts and Sciences, Latin. JOSEPH, DOROTHY MINOR, Cove Business Administration, Cap and Gown, Y. W. C. A. KALMBACH, MELVIN R., Jarrell Pharmacy. KARR, HAROLD M., Wichita Falls Business Administration, Wichita Falls Club. KARSCH, HERBERT L, San Antonio Petroleum Production Engineering, II E, Vice-presi- dentj A. I. M. E., Vice-president. HEATING, GEORGE H., Toyah Chemical Engineering, TBTI, A T. KEETCH, GRIGSBY, Fort Worth Arts and Sciences, Pure Mathematics, Statistics. KEIDEL, VICTORIA LOUISE, Fredericksburg Arts and Sciences, Psychology, Bit and Spur, Sec- retary; U. T. S. A. Council. KELLY, MARION, Amarillo Arts and Sciences, English, K A 9, A. C E., U. T. S. A. Council, Bit and Spur, Cap and Gown, Pierian. KERLAGON, MARGARET D., Victoria Education, English, President Woman ' s Building. KIDD, DOROTHY ANDERSON, Cameron Arts and Sciences, English, II A B, Reagan, Classical Club, Choral Club. KNIGHT, MARGARET ALICE, Elizabeth, La. Education, English, Glee Club, Curtain Club, University Light Opera. KOCH, WILLIAM T., Seguin Pharmacy, PX, K . KONE, MARILEE, Austin Arts and Sciences, Sociology, ' i BK, AKA, A A, Mortar Board, Co-Ed Assembly, Orange Jackets, U. T. S. A., Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, Wesley Foundation Cabinet, University Light Opera, Sidney Lanier, Student Assistant, Student Religious Council. KOTHMANN, ADELE, Llano Arts and Sciences, Psychology. KOTTNAUER, MILDRED F., Saginaw, Mich. Arts and Sciences, English, Czech Club, President; Deutscher Verein. LaBAUVE, LOIS FORD, Austin Arts and Sciences, English, AK T, Cap and Gown. LACEY, MARY KATHERINE, Centerville Education, Cap and Gown, B. S. U. Council, Y. W. C. A. LaGRONE, CLARENCE, Logansport, La. Arts and Sciences, Mathematics. LAMBRECHT, CLARENCE J., Cibolo Education, History, Longhorn Band, Student Assistant, Symphony Orchestra. LAMPE, R. E., JR., Bellville Arts and Sciences, Mathematics, P. E. M. Club. LANKART VICTORIA, Waco Physical Education. I 9 3 6 c A C T U s s V Nil h As president of the Association of Student Architects, P. G. Willard has demonstrated leader- ship among the students of that schooL He is also a member of Sphinx and Tau Sigma Delta. Louise Fagg is One of the most versatile and energetic members of the student body. As president of Pan-hellenic she has made an efficient and impartial executive. Among her other activities are the Students ' Assembly, Mortar Board, Co-ed Assembly, and Kappa Kao- pd Gamma. r T E X A S « v W7 SENIORS LASSWELL, KATHRYN ELIZABETH, Waxdhachie Arts and Sciences, English, Ashbcl. LAW, JOANNA, Austin Arts and Sciences, Bacteriolosy, A All, Y. W. C. A., Pierian, Judiciary Council, Cap and Gown, Secretary Senior Class. LAWRENCE, LANITA PEARL, Fort Worth Business Administration. LAWRENCE, LEROV JOE, Goose Creek Business Administration, Banking. LAWSON, JAMES LEE, Newton Business Administration, Marketing, $K T, T Asso- ciation, Varsity Basketball. LEA, PRESTON JOEL, JR., Wichita Falls Business Administration, K S. LEATON, MARGARET LUCILLE, Cleburne rcs and Sciences, Spanish, $BK, II A 0, A A, Sidney Lanier, Cap and Gown, Student Assistant. LEE, BERTHA HALL, McGregor Physical Education, AHA, P, Lanier. LEE, SIDNEY C, Law. E. Texarkana M,, Club, Sidney LEEDOM, DOROTHY LORRAINE, Dallas Arts and Sciences, Home Economics, ZTA, Turtle Club, Home Economics Club, Dallas Club, Y. W. C. A., Cap and Gown. LENERT, ERNEST FRED, New Braunfels Ar;s and Sciences, Geology, S F E, Little Campus Association, Student Assistant. LEVINE, ETHEL, Houston Business Administration, Cap and Gown. LEWIS, CECIL I., Medina Business Administration, Commercial Teaching. LEWIS, LAURA BLOCKER, Fort D. A. Russell Arts and Sciences, English, 11 B 4 . LIDIAK, LADDIE F., Smithville Pharmacy, K , Czech Club, President,- Newman Club, Intramural Manager. LIEBHAFSKY, HERTHA, Shiner Arts and Sciences, English, German Club, Choral Club. LILLY, SARAH CATHERINE, Fort Worth Arts and Sciences, Psychology, Cap and Gown. LISSNER, CHARLOTTE FRANCES, Mission Arts and Sciences, Home Economics, N, Home Economics Club. LITTLEPAGE, LOUISE, Fort Worth Arts and Sciences, History, Cap and Gown, University Light Opera, Editor 1936 Sardine. LOBITZ, DOROTHY, San Antonio Law. LOCKHART, FRANCES, Austin Arts and Sciences, Spanish, 2 AH. LOCKHART, FRANK, Baytown Chemical Engineering, T BII, l A T. LOE, HOLLIE JOE, Bomarton Arts and Sciences, Government LOSTAK, ARTHUR JOE, Crosby Business Administration, Cotton Marketing, Czech Club, President; Assistant Manager of Intramurals. Dependability, a quiet, re- served, and scholarly manner characterize Bill Murray. As presi- dent of Tau Beta Pi, and A. I. M. E., and a member of Students ' As- sembly, Pi Epsilon, and Friars he has made a commendable record upon the campus. Isabel Coleman has demon- strated her capability for leader- ship by holding presidential posi- tions in two organizations. Kappa Alpha Theta and Nu Upsilon Tau Tau. Possessing a keen sense of humor and a high degree of de- pendability, she has acquired a large circle of friends. SENIORS LYON, WHEELER, Houston Arts and Sciences, English, AAA, A ij. Curtain Club, Board of Governors, Secretary. LVTLE, WILLIAM JAMES, San Antonio Arts and Sciences, Physics McANGUS, MARy RUTH, Austin Arts and Sciences, Erijlish, K A, () t , Reagan, Uni- versity Light Opera, Cap and Gown. McCLAIN, NINA SMITH, Crockett Arts and Sciences, History, Glee Club, Curtain Club, Cap and Gown. McCLUNG, MARy NEAL, Dallas Arts and Sciences, Latin, K A 9, y. W. C. A., Classical Club. McCLUNG, RICHARD LAUREN, Austin Business Administration, BA . McCOLLUM, JOE, Texon Business Administration, Marketing. McCORD, INA CLODAH, Corpus Christi Education, Psychology, Glee Club. McCORKLE, THOMAS CLAUDE, Austin Law. McDANIEL, K. YVONNE, Austin Arts and Sciences, History. McDANIEL, ROGER MALLORY, El Paso Law. McDAVITT. GENEVIEVE GRACE, San Antonio Physical Education, Glee Club,, Turtle Club, Y. W. C.A., U. T. S. A., P. E. M. Club, Association for Childhood Education, San Antonio Club, Cap and Gown. McEVER, ANNIE MAE, Itasca Arts and Sciences, Home Economics, 2K, Glee Club, Home Economics Club. McGEE, HOMER WELDON, Houston Business Administration. MclNTOSH, SARAH ELIZABETH, San Antonio Arts and Sciences, History, Z. T. A., Orange Jackets, Junior Class Council, Cactus, Judiciary Council, Stu- dent Assistant, Cap and Gown Council, San Antonio Club, Y. W. C. A., Bluebonnet Belle Nominee, Round-Up. McKINLAY, RALPH:HARALD, Austin Arts and Sciences, Geology, Wichita Falls Club. McKINNEy, JOE E., Mount Calm Electrical Engineering. McLEAN, MALCOLM DALLAS, Belton Arts and Sciences, Spanish, i BK, X Ml, I II 2. McLENDON, LILLIAN FRANCES, Freeporl Business Administration, N. U. T. T., Glee Club, Cap and Gown. McLEOD, VAUGHAN WATKINS, Brenham Law, K2, J A , President,- J H Z, Friars, Cow- boys, Order of San Jacinto, Texas Law Review, Presi- dent Senior Law Class, Quizmaster. McMULLEN, WILHELMINA RUTH, Victoria Arts and Sciences, X S2, Glee Club, Sidney Lanier, Cap and Gown. MADDOX, EDGAR A., Palo Pinto Law. MALINA, CAROLYN, Brenham Arts and Sciences, Journalism, 2 1 , President N. U. T. T., Mortar Board, Czech Club, The Daily Texan, Junior Class Council, Cap and Gown Council, U. T. S. A. Council, Co-Ed Assembly, Sidney Lanier. MALLORY, CURTIS T., Dallas Business Administration, Management, X, A Q, 21 E, Dallas Club. I 9 3 6 c A C T U s M Efficient Sard Beth Mcintosh is well-known for her numerous activities dnd erdcious manner. She is serving this year on the Judiciary Council and is a member of Oranae Jackets, Cap and Gown Council, and Zeta Tau Alpha. Jack Taylor is a person whose personality and ability impress one upon the first meeting. Each sub- sequent contact strengthens the first opinion. His splendid record on the campus includes member- ship in Friars, Cowboys, Kappa Sigma, and captain of the basket- ball team. T E X A S M m SENIORS Itl I MARKLE, DONALD MOORE, Galveston Law, Ben, Friars, Editor 1935 Cactus. MARSHALL, NOLA, Temple ' r ' s a " d Sciences, Home Economics, Home Economics Club, Cap and Gown. MARTIN, GEORGE LOYAL, El Paso Arts and Sciences, Zoology. MASON, MERRVNELL, Austin Arts and Sciences, Home Economics. MATTHEWS, EMMITT LEE, Palestine Arts and Sciences, Journalism, S I E, Hogg, The Daily Texan. MAVERICK, JANE LENJCIS, San Antonio Law, Secretary-Treasurer, Law School, Clerk, Hilde- brand Law Society, Texas Law Review. MEBANE, ROBERT DUFF, Trinity Arts and Sciences, Geology, 2 T E, Der Die Das, Ranger. MEDDERS, WELDON LEE, Houston Arts and Sciences, Journalism. MENDLOVITZ, MAX A., Seguin Law, 2 AM, President, Vice-President, Interfraternity Council; Texas Law Review, Chancellors, Order of San Jacinto, Discipline Committee, Hillel Council. MESSINA, PATRINA MARIE, El Paso Arts and Sciences, Medicine, Der Die Das, Secretary- Treasurer, Racquet Club, President Woman ' s Building METCALFE, FLETCHER, Maria Arts and Sciences, Spanish, A I , iJ BK, 2 All, A A, Mortar Board, Junior Class Council, Reagan, President Cap and Gown, President, LittleField Upperclass Council, Discipline Committee, Orange Jackets. MILES, GERALDINE, Goose Creek Arts and Sciences, English, Cap and Gown, Te-Waa-Hiss. MILLER, ALVIN LEWIS, Brooklyn, N. Y. Arts and Sciences, Pre Med, Little Campus Association, Editor of Free Press, Intramurals. MILLER, EVELYN MARIE, Cuero Arts and Sciences, Zoology, Deutscher Verein, Cap and Gown, Glee Club, Der Die Das. MILLER, LESLIE MAYFIELD, San Antonio Electrical Engineering. MIMS, JOSEPH HENLEY, Abilene Law, McLaurin Law Society, President. MONROE, lONE HORTENSE, Houston Arts and Sciences, History, KK T, Cap and Gown, University Light Opera, Y. W. C. A. MONTGOMERY, JOE S., Brazoria Arts and Sciences, Zoology. MOORE, JAMES TROY, Altus, Okla. Arts and Sciences Journalism, 2 A X, Brackenridge Hall Association, The Daily Texan, Night Editor, The Summer Texan, Issue Editor. MORRIS, ALF, JR., Winnsboro Arts and Sciences, English. A T !2 MORROW, FRANK, Stamford Arts and Sciences, Journalism, Der Die Das, Deutscher Verein, Athenaeum, Curtain Club, The Daily Texan, Night Editor. MOSS, JOSEPHINE ANN, Waco Arts and Sciences, French, Orchesis, Present Day, Asso- ciation for Childhood Education, Le Cercle Paul Claudel, Secretary, University Light Opera, Cap and Gown. MOST, LUELLA VIOLA Houston Arts and Sciences, Psychology. MOST, VIOLET LUSTELLA, Houston Physical Education, Cap and Gown, Secretary-Treas- urer, Student Religious Council, P. E. M. Club, y. W. C. A., Treasurer, Intramural Sports Manager. Frank Hustmyre ' s popularity bears witness to his friendliness, sincerity, and accomplishments. He is a member of Friars, Cow- boys, and the Union Board, and was signally honored when his fraternity. Delta Kappa Epsilon, elected him to a national o-fice during its last convention. A man whose wide popularity and significant achievements are well recognized, Irby Cobb has been the recipient of many honors. He is president of the Business Administration Council and Chi Phi, and a member of the Students ' Assembly, Cowboys and Delta Sigma Pi. SENIORS C f MOTTER, JACK CUMMINGS, Dallas Business Administration, 2) A K. MULLINGS, WILLIAM MAURICE, Eastland Mechanical Engineering, T B 11, 11 T 2, A. S. M. E., Aeronautical Society. MUNSTER, JOE H., JR., Austin Law, Ben President; BK, UZ, A fi, A Society, Chancellors, Curtain Club, President; Austin Club, Young Democrats, Glee Club, Union Drive, Round-Up, Brown Mathematics Prize, Texas Law Re- view, Permanent Secretary, 1936 Law Class, Cactus, Freshmen Football. MURPHY, WALLACE MYRON, Austin Arts and Sciences, Chemistry, 4 BK, l H 2- MURRAY, WILLIAM JAMES, Abilene Petroleum Engineering, T BlI, II E, A. I. M. E. NABERS, NATHALIE, Brownwood Arts and Sciences, History, Cap and Gown. NAUWALD, ANNA TONY, Menard Arts and Sciences, English, A X ii. NAUWALD, WILLIAM ALBERT, Menard Business Administration, ATA. NELMS, FRANCES ANN, Houston Physical Education, P. E. M. Club. NEMfR, LUCILE, Navasota Arts and Sciences, Journalism, B i) 4 , Cap and Gown. NEWTON, MARY, Cameron Arts and Sciences, Zoology, University Light Opera, y. W. C. A., Milam County Club, University Choral Club, Cap and Gown, S. R. D. House Council. NICKELS, DORMAN, Austin Law, Hildebrand Law Society, McLaurin Law Society, Athenaeum. NORTHWAY, ROBERT JAYNE, Dallas Arts and Sciences, Economics, BBTT, ' I H 2, Fresh- man Football Manager. OLD, KATHERINE PAULINE, Bonjham Arts and Sciences, Spanish, AHA, Cap and Go wn, y. W. C. A. OLDHAM, MARVIN HERBERT, Beaumont Law, Hildebrand Law Society, McLaurin Law Society, Beaumont Club, President; Wesley Foundation Cabinet. OLIVER, COVEY THOMAS, Laredo Law, t BK, A . SAII, H 2;, Chancellors, President, School of Law. OLLISON, CHESTER ERIS, Dallas Business Administration, Glee Club, University Light Opera. PARKER, EDWARD CHARLIE, Fairfield Civil Engineering, Acacia, X E, A. S. C. E. PARTLOW, ROSS GERALD, Liberty Civil Engineering, A. S. C. E. PATE, EDWIN BRUCE, JR., Austin Business Administration. PAHERSON, CHARLES 0„ Fort Worth Arts and Sciences, Government, City Management, Hogg, President Forensic Council, Varsity Debate, McLaurin Law Society, University Light Opera. PAHERSON, MRS. EILEEN WILSON, Austin Business Administration. PAHERSON, WOODROW, W., Austin Law. PECHACEK, ERNEST B., Flatonia Arts and Sciences, History, Czech Club, Freshman Track, Ex-Schreiner Club. I 9 3 6 c A C T U s P) I ! - ' A. V Her sweet smile, pleasing per- sonality, and recognized ability h» e won many honors for Gail McDdvitt. Included in her list of diversified campus activities are Phi Beta Kappa, Mortar Board, Cap and Gown Council, Pierian Literary Society, Pi Beta Phi and Sweetheart of The University of Texas in 1935. Mary Kate Crow has combined an unassuming manner with un- U3U]I executive ability and an in- telligent interest in campus affairs. Sh-z is president of Co-ed Assem- bly and of Pierian Literary Society, and a member of Mortar Board and Kappa Kappa Gamma. r T E X A S 1 fy r.i SENIORS f ■W Mt PECKENPAUGH, FLORENCE ALICE, Corpus Christi Educdtion, Government, Kirby Hall House Council. PEMBERTON, MARY ELLEN, Houston Arts and Sciences, History, A A, Cap and Gown, U. T. S. A. PENNINGTON, EDITH BESS, Austin Education, Zoology. PERKINS, ANNA BELLE, Petrolia Arts and Sciences, Spanish, A AH, Cap and Gown, y. W. C. A., Wichita Falls Club. PERKINS, EDGAR MORGAN, Crosbyton Busincsss Administration, B A , Dallas Club. PERKINS, EDITH HAROLD, Houston Arts and Sciences, English, IT B i . President; Te-Waa-Hiss, Y. W. C A., Tee Club. PERKINS, JACK F., Dallas Business Administration, Dallas Club. PERRY, RAY SPENCER, Frankston Business Administration, Accounting, B F S, B AS! ' , PFAEFFLIN, FRANCIS, Austin Arts and Sciences, English, A 4 , Der Die Das, Reagan, Association for Childhood Education, Pan-Hellenic, Cap and Gown. PFEIL, EDGAR, San Antonio Law. PILCHER, JANET, San Anqelo Arts and Sciences, Philosophy, IT B I , Ownooch, Cap and Gown, Intramurals. POLLAN, ELBERT, Austin POOL, NELL, Fori Worth Arts and Sciences, History, Cap and Gown. POPE, JOHN BRANDON, Austin Law, ATA, President; Cactus, Editor 1936; Associate Editor, 1935; Friars, Business Administration Council, Order of San Jacinto. PORTER, EVA MAE, Houston Arts and Sciences, Journalism, A A, President; Orange Jackets, President; Sidney Lanier, Cap and Gown, Freshman Council, Sophomore Council, Junior Coun- cil, Round-Up, Bluebonnet Belle Nominee. POTTER, ELIZABETH CRAIG, Waco Arts and Sciences, English, S , Glee Club, Co-Ed Trio, PUGSLEY, CATHERINE, San Benito Arts and Sciences, English. RABEL, RUBY MADALINE, Weimar Arts and Sciences, Home Economics, Home Economics Club. RADER, JULIA FAYE, Lockhart Arts and Sciences, Journalism, B 21 $, The Daily Texan, Glee Club. RAMSDELL, ANNA., Dallas Education, Public Speaking, r ' i B, President Fresh- man Class, Y. W. C. A., Glee Club, Museum Drive, Bluebonnet Belle Nominee. RANEY, LOVELL, Houston Arts and Sciences, Zoology, X M, Orange Jackets, y. W. C. A. Cabinet, Co-Ed Assembly, Treasurer Sophomore Class. RAWLINS, HAL, Ennis Arts and Sciences, Economics, Rusk. RAY, FLOY C, Austin Business Administration, B F 2, H A B, Y. W. C. A. REAVES, LEE ROY, Mount Vernon Arts and Sciences, Mathematics, Curtain Club. V ' T Evelyn Braden has won an en- viable place of leadership on the campus. She is president of Om- icron Nu and Sidney Lanier, a member of Mortar Board, Co-ed Assembly, Cap and Gown Coun- cil, and Alpha Lambda Delta, and president-elect of Chi Omega. Enterprising Charles Herndon has demonstrated real leadership as president of Alpha Epsilon Delta. The efficiency with which he organized and led the move- ment for the construction of a University hospital deserves special commendation. He is a member of Phi Beta Kappa. SENIORS y REESE, BESSIE VIVA, Junction EduCdtion, Spdnish. REEVES, H. v., JR., El Campo Arts and Sciences, Journdtism, A T S2, 2 AX, Varsity Track. RENFRO, HEATH, Childress Petroleum Engineerins, A. I. M. M. E., Varsity Track RICHARDS, COOPER D., Kirbyville Mechanical Engineering, T BII, II T S, Aeronautical Society, President A. S. M. E., Intramural Handball. RICHARDS, J. THOMAS, Somerville Pharmacy. RICHTER, MARY ELIZABETH, Laredo Arts and Sciences, Home Economics, X S2, Home Economics Club. RIES, DOROTHY ELIZABETH, Fredericksburg Arts and Sciences, Geology, 4 BK, 11 A O, A A, XT, Sidney Lanier, Southwestern Geological Society. ROACH, MARJORIE MAXINE, Amjrillo Arts and Sciences, English, K A 0, Ownooch, Pierian, Pan-Hellenic. ROADES, ORA ELWOOD, El Campo Arts and Sciences, History. ROBERDEAU, VIRGINIA WILMOT, Austin Arts and Sciences, History, 11 B 4 , Cap and Gown, y. W. C. A. ROBERTS, JOSEPHINE ANTOINETTE, Bremond Arts and Sciences, Journalism, X S2, Cap and Gown. ROBINSON, MARY HELEN, Alvin Business Administration, Accounting. ROCKWELL, BETTY VIRGINIA, Brownsville Arts and Sciences, Journalism, A X Si, Pan-Hellenic, Valley Club, Gregg House Players, Sunday Club. RODGERS, T. LOUIE, Franklin Business Administration, Banking. ROLLS, JOE C, Clarendon Petroleum Production Engineering, A. I. M. E. ROYALL, AYLETT, Dallas Arts and Sciences, English, KKT, AAA, Mortar Board, Pierian. RUIZ, GUSTAVO TEODULO, El Paso Electrical Engineering, Newman Club, Latin-American Club, A. I. L E. I 9 3 6 c A C T U s RUNYON, AMALI, Brownsville Arts and Sciences, Spanish, SAIT, Cap and Gown, Newman Club, Le Cercle Paul Claudel, Los Pan- Americanos, President Newman Hall House Council, Bluebonnet Belle, 1934. RYBURN, FRANK M,, JR., Dallas Law, BGIl, A , USA, H i). Chancellors, Texas Law Review, Chairman Law School Honor Coun- cil, Assembly, Dance Committee, Cowboys, Order of San Jacinto, Cactus. SANDEN, OSCAR EMANUEL, Austin Arts and Sciences, Enslish, BK, TKA. SANFORD, SUSAN, Eagle Pass Arts and Sciences, Journalism, 11 B 4 , A A, Mortar Board, Ashbel, Bit and Spur, Orchesis, Turtle Club, President Littlefield Dormitory, Secretary Freshman and Sophomore Classes, U. T. S A., Cactus. SANSOM, BYRON MANNING, JR., San Antonio Business Administration, Accounting and Finance. SAXON, JESSE J., Austin Business Administration. SAYLES, ELIZABETH CLAY, Caldwell Education, Spanish, SAO, Cap and Gown. mMM. Joe Greenhill ' s enthusiasm and ability have brought recognition in every phase of campus life. His membership in Phi Beta Kap- pa, Thcta Gamma Sigma, Phi Eta Sigma, Cowboys, Friars, Phi Delta Theta, and his position as senior intramural manager attests his wide interests and unusual popularity. Simon Frank has made a name for himself on the University campus. His varied list of achievements in- clude Phi Beta Kappa, Chancel- lors, Phi Eta Sigma, Tau Delta Phi and the Law Review staff. He is captain of the Debate Team and past president of Delta Sigma Rho. T E X A S m i 7 r SENIORS i . r? ' SCHEFFEL, FRITZ B., McQueeney Phdrmacy. SCHLETZE MINNIE MAE, Encinal Business Administrdtion. SCHMIDT, BENNO CHARLES, Abilene Law, AK E, 4 A 4 , Editor Texas Law Review, Grand Chancellor, Friars, Cowboys, Quizmaster. SCHMIDT, LEON A., Austin Arts and Sciences, Economics. SCHNEIDER, VIRGINIA, Austin Arts and Sciences, History, IT B 4 , President; N. U. T. T,, Ownooch, U. T. S. A., Cap and Gown. SCHWARZER, HELEN OUIDA, Austin Physical Education, Y. W. C. A., Turtle Club, Te-Waa-Hiss, Orchesis, P. E. M. Club. SCOTT, WILTON E., Austin Arts and Sciences, Geology, 2 F E. SCRUGGS, ELIZABETH, Victoria Arts and Sciences, History, Glee Club, University Light Opera, Cap and Gown. SEAY, CHARLES, Dallas Business Administration, 4 0, B T 2, H 2, Friars, Cowboys, Freshman Tennis and Football. SELLERS, FERDINAND WILSON, Melvin Pharmacy. SHELBY, DAVID M., San Diego Arts and Sciences, Zoology, SiBIT, Glee Club. SHEPARD, JAMES W., Cisco Business Administration, Accounting, K 2, President Senior Class, Business Administration Council. SHIFFLETTF, FRANCES, Marble Falls Physical Education, A A, IT A 9, P. E. M. Club, President Executive Council, Co-Ed Assembly, U. T. S. A, Council. SHULTS, RICHARD K., Austin Arts and Sciences, Sociology. SILVERMAN, ALEX, El Paso Law, T A i , Hildebrand Law Society, Intramurals, Inter-Fraternity Council. SIMONS, LANE, Edna Education, Psychology, Cap and Gown, A. C. E. SKRIVANEK, JOHN MARION, Caldwell Arts and Sciences, Czech, Czech Club. SKRIVANEK, JOSEPH J., Caldwell Arts and Sciences, Czech, Czech Club, Vice-President. SMARTT, JOE BREVARD, Austin Business Administration, K 2, Friars, Football, Captain 1935; President T Association. SMITH, ALICE OLIVIA, Crockett Business Administration, K A G, Ownooch, N. U. T. T., Cap and Gown. SMITH, ALVARINE MOZELLE, Austin Arts and Sciences, Sociology. SMITH, ANNIE LAURIE, Austin Education, History, Glee Club, B. S. U. Council. SMITH, CHARLES RAYMOND, Austin Business Administration, AX. SMITH, CHARLES W., Austin Business Administration, Insurance, Student Assistant. Joanna Law, through the com- bination of a dynamic personality and an unquestioned ability, has filled a place of leadership on the campus. As a member of the Judiciary Council, president of Alpha Delta Pi, and secretary of the Senior Class she has made a commendable record. Clara Stearns ' unusual talents and versatility account for her place of leadership. She belongs to Phi Beta Kappa, Alpha Lambda Delta, Theta Sigma Phi, and Mu Phi Epsilon, and holds offices in Reagan Literary Society, the Light Opera Company, Co-ed Assembly, Cap and Gown, and Alpha Phi. SENIORS SMITH, EDNA ALICE, San Antonio Education, History. SMITH, JAMES HOWELL, Austin Arts and Sciences, Chemistry, Deutscher Verein. SMITH, JUNE FIELDING, Honey Grove Arts and Sciences, English, KKF, Cap and Gown, Association for Childhood Education, Curtain Club, Little Theatre. SMITH, LUCILE ELIZABETH, Palestine Arts and Sciences, History, KKF, Y- W. C. A., Ashbel, Wesley Foundation Cabinet. SMITH, MAURINE, Austin Business Administration. SMITH, ROBERT FLEMING, Victoria Business Administration, i A 0, Secretary. SMITH, VIRGINIA, San Anqelo Business Administration, XH, N. U. T. T., Sidney Lanier, San Angelo Club. SPEER, LOUIS M., Beaumont Law, McLaurin Law Society, Rusk, Hillel, Hildebrand Law Society. STALLKNECHT, FRANK HERBERT, Bellville Arts and Sciences, History. STAMPS, JAMES CLAYTON, San Antonio Arts and Sciences, Chemistry, Westmoortand Club, Chemistry Club, Intramurals. STARKEY, LYNN BLAKELEY, Austin Business Administration, Glee Club. STEARNS. CLARA, Taylor Arts and Sciences, English, A , 4 ' BK, 2 , M E, A A, Reagan, Secretary,- University Light Operd, Vice-President, Accompanist; Co-Ed Assembly, Cap and Gown, Senior Council, Pan-Hellenic. STEELE, FREDERICK CARL, Lubbock Arts and Sciences, Chemistry. STERN, LEORA ANN, Rosenberg Business Administration, A J , Present Day, Cap and Gown. STINSON, BURNEY F., Austin Civil Engineering, X E. STINSON, VIARENA, Austin Arts and Sciences, Home Economics, Home Economics Club. STOCKARD, JAMES GOODMAN, Frost Business Administration, Accounting, Little Campus Association. STOCKLAS, ELEINOR LOUISE, Rosebud Education, Economics, AAA, Glee Club. STORM, JOE DUFFIELD, Austin Arts and Sciences, Economics, OH, SAX, T Asso- ciation, Inter-fraternity Council, The Daily Texan, Editor, 1935-1936, Associate Editor, 1934-1935; Cactus, Ranger, Assembly, Track, Cross-Country, Captain. STRACHAN, W. J. GORDON, Galveston Arts and Sciences, Journalism, SAX, The Daily Texan, Intramural Manager, Varsity Baseball Manager. STRAHON, MARTHA JEAN, Guymon, Okla. Arts and Sciences, Psychology. STROBEL, PEARL ETHEL, San Antonio Arts and Sciences, History. STRONG, MARIONBESS, Austin Arts and Sciences, English, Austin Club, President. STUART, KELSEY, Harlingen Arts and Sciences, Economics, Tee Club, Cap and Gown, Valley Club. Fun-loving and likable Ed Graham has won the respect and esteem of his many friends. Twice president of Kappa Sigma and a member of Cowboys and Friars, he has shown an unusual capacity for responsibility. Eva Hart is a well-known and popular campus leader. Her rec- ord speaks for itself. She has been president of U. T. S. A., Orange Jackets, and Chi Omega, and belongs to Mortar Board, Co-ed Assembly, P. E. M. Club, and Cap and Gown Council. I 9 3 6 c A C T U s T E X A S " SENIORS SUnON, STANLEY SILAS, San Angelo Arts and Sciences, History. SWARTZ, MOLLIE, Greenville Education, Public Speaking, A E, Cap and Gown, Present Day, Association (or Childhood Education. STUBBLEFIELD, LUCY LOURANA, Victoria Arts and Sciences, Home Economics, Home Economics Club. SWEARINGEN, MARGUERITE, Shreveport, La. Arts and Sciences, History, X il. SWEARINGEN, SPENCER ORIA, Doucette Arts and Sciences, Economics and History, il l E, Athenaeum. SWEENEY, EDWARD, San Antonio Electrical Engineering. SWENSON, AGNES EVELYN, Manor Arts and Sciences, History, AKA, Newman Club, Secretary; Scandinavian Society, Secretary,- Cap and Gown, U. T. S. A. TABOR, JOSEPH FRANK, Fort Worth Arts and Sciences, Zoology, Czech Club, N. T. A. C. Club. II TAYLOR, CONNER ALVIN, Kemp Arts and Sciences, Zoology. TAYLOR, SARA ELIZABETH, Humble Arts and Sciences, Spanish. TEITELBAUM, MORTON NATHAN, New York, N. Y. Business Administration. TEMPLETON, ADDA REID, Harlingen Arts and Sciences, Chemistry, IZIT, Glee Club, Der Die Das, Chemistry Club, Valley Club, Co-Ed Assembly. THOMAS, DONALD CORNELIUS, El Paso Business Administration. THOMAS, JOHN FULTON, Austin Arts and Sciences, Zoology, K 2. THOMPSON, MONDA-MARIE HOSEY, Fort Worth Arts and Sciences, Journalism, II B i , Bit and Spur. THORNTON, OSCAR KEMP, Wichita Falls Business Administration, Cotton Marketing and Economics. TIMMERMAN, ELMER HENRY, Pflugerville Chemical Engineering. TOPEK, DAVID AARON, Houston Law, Rusk, Hildebrand Law Society, Houston Club, McLaurin Law Society, Hillel. TOWNES, HELEN, Houston Arts and Sciences, English, H B l . Treasurer,- Te-Waa-Hiss, Tee Club, Y. W. C. A., Cap and Gown. TRAVIS, RAMON REMBERT, Sherman Business Administration, Statistics, 21 E, Curtain Club. TRUBE, ALBERT S Austin Petroleum Production Engineering, A. I. M. E., A. S. M. E., Longhorn Band, Orchestra, University Light Opera, President Engineering Class, 193?,- Stud- ent Assistant. TRULL, ROBERT BRUCE, Palacios Petroleum Production Engineering, II E, Treasurer,- A. I. M. E. VAHRENKAMP, ELLA NORA, Killeen Business Administration. TUCKER, FRANCES MAVOUREENE, Austin Arts and Sciences, English, AAA, A li, Reagan, Curtain Club. Attractive Frances Rather has shown that she possesses brains plus beauty, as she consistently adds new accomplishments to her already commendable record. In addition to being president of Ashbel Literary Society and rush captain of Pi Beta Phi, she is a member of Lambda Delta, Own- ooch, and Co-ed Assembly. An appreciation of culture and infinite tact have given Pat Cole- man the recognition of being a gentleman. He has served this year on the Judiciary Council and is a past president of Delta Tau Delta. •-1 ' i ' ' ' S ' i ? m SENIORS VIDAURRI, IRENE, Laredo Education, All, Newman Club, Cap and Gown, Presdent Newman Hall, A. C. E. VINSON, GLENN, Steiner Education, Government. WAHRMUND, MRS. SARAH ELLA BLACK, Houston Education, Association for Childhood Education, Stu- dent Volunteer Movement, University Presbyterian Association. WALKE, JOHN EDWIN, Longview Petroleum Production Engineering. WALKER, ALLAN DOUGLAS, High Rolls, N. M. Law, A B " t , Cowboys, Assembly. WALKER, ELNA LA VERNE, Brownwood Arts and Sciences, Spanish, AAA, Turtle Club, Curtain Club. WALKER, JAMES EDWARD, Carthage Arts and Sciences, Physics, Physics Colloquium, Sec- retary-Treasurer; Student Assistant, Football. WALKER, MARY ALTA, Van Horn Arts and Sciences, History. WALKER, ORVILLE C, Brownwood Law, 9 H. WARHAFTIG, MORRIS, Austin Pharmacy, Student Council, Hillel. WARMAN, GRACE REBECCA, Wichita Falls Education, Psychology, M, Cap and Gown, Pan- Hellenic, Vice-President; Association for Childhood Education, Cap and Gown, Vice-president. WARREN, DONALD MANN, Beaumont Business Administration, Accounting. WASH, GEORGE, Hall Arts and Sciences, A E A. WASHINGTON, ELIZABETH E., Brownsville Education, Sociology, Y. W. C A., A. C E., Wesley Foundation. WATKINS, ELEANOR JANE, Austin Arts and Sciences, English, Scribbler, Curtain Club. WATKINS, SARAH ALINE, Nacogdoches Business Administration, r4 B, Cap and Gown. WATSON, BEHY WINN, Monahans Arts and Sciences, English, Cap and Gown, Los Gauchos, West Texas Club, Y. W. C A. WATSON, GEORGE SMYTH, JR., Houston Business Administration, KA WEAVER, HELEN SUE, Austin Physical Education, P. E. M. Club, Orchesis, Cap and and Gown. WEBB, DOROTHY JEAN, Luling Arts and Sciences, History. WEED, MARGARET BILLIE, Fort Worth Education. WEISS, PAUL ARNOLD, New Ulm Education, German, Deutscher Vcrcin. WELBORN, ELSIE LOUISE, Austin Arts and Sciences, Home Economics, Te-Waa-Hiss, Home Economics Club. WELLS, C T., JR., El Paso Chemical Engineering, T BIT, AT. ' I 6s Gus Garcia is a go-getter who gets v hat he goes after. He holds membership in Delta Sigma Rho, Phi Eta Sigma, Pi Sigma Alpha and Sigma Delta Pi. His other activities include the Law Review, the Debate Team, and the Forensic Council. A true gentleman and leader of men, Joe Riley leaves a creditable record on the campus. Besides having held membership in Friars, Cowboys, and the Student As- sembly, he is past president of the Interfraternity Council, editor of the 1933 Cactus, and a national officer in Phi Kappa Psi fraternity. m- T E X A S SENIORS WELLS, PETER, Austin Arts and Sciences, Government, $K , IISA, $H S, Atheniseum, Cactus. WESTERMANN, LEONARD, Bledsoe Mechanical Engineering, II T S, Vice-president and Treasurer; A. S. M. E., President. WHITE, JAMES GORDON, Austin Arts and Sciences, Geology, 11 K A, S T E. WIEDEMAN, EVELYN VIRGINIA, Mason Arts and Sciences, Home Economics, O. N., Home Economics Club, President; Co-Ed Assembly, Vice- president. WILEY, JAMES R., Wichita Falls Business Administration. WILLIAMSON, MARGARET, Menard Physical Education, A AIT, Cap and Gown, P. E. M. Club, Assembly, Cultural Entertainment Committee, Littlefield Upperclass Council, President. WILLIS, ZADA RUTH, Henrietta Arts and Sciences, Zoology, N. and Gown. T. S. T. C Club, Cap ii WILLKE, MARJORIE LOUISE, Houston Arts and Sciences, Sociology, AAA, Cap and Gown, Reagan. WINANS, MILDRED LOUISE, Fort Worth Arts and Sciences, Geology, J M, X , Freshman Council, Cap and Gov n, Southwestern Geological Society, A. I. M. M. E., Cactus, Treasurer Senior Class, Student Assistant. WINFREY, MARGARET HALE, Houjton Arts and Sciences, Home Economics, Glee Club, Home Economics Club. WINKLER, KATHERINE MARIE, Austin Arts and Sciences, History, Sidney Lanier, V. W. C. A. WIRTZ, MARGARET AILEEN, Austin Business Administration, A All, AAA, Sidney Lanier, Glee Club, Museum Drive, Intramurals, Blue- bonnet Belle Nominee. WOFFORD, RALPH, Victoria Law, AG4 . WOLFE, CLARA ELIZABETH, lllmo, Mo. Arts and Sciences, Home Economics, FA, Institutional Administration, Home Economics Club, Te-Waa-Hiss, Der Die Das, Glee Club, House Council Woman ' s Build- ing, The Daily Texan, Cap and Gown, Valley Club, Sports Manager, Woman ' s Building. WOMACK, ROBERT WELDON, Fort Worth Business Administration, Insurance, Fort Worth Club; WOODBURY, FRANCIS ALAN, Timmins, Ontario Business Administration, H, Glee Club, President; University Light Opera. WOODS, ARLAN CLAUDE, Gladcwater Business Administration, Management, SIE, General Manager; Business Administration Council, Secretary- Treasurer; Vice-president, Junior Class. WOODS, CHARLOTTE, Kirbyville Physical Education, P. E. M. Club. WOODWARD, VIRGINIA, Dallas Arts and Sciences, English, II B i , Ashbel, Curtain Club, Cactus. WOOLSEY OLLIE, Karnes City Arts and Sciences, Spanish, Cap and Gown. WORKMAN, CHARLES GARRISON, Austin Arts and Sciences, Sociology, AK A, Glee Club, Rusk, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, Student inter-racial Com- mittee. ZEARFOSS, CLIFFORD E., McDade Mechanical Engineering, II T S, Aeronautical So- ciety, A. S. M. E. ZIEGELMEYER, PENELOPE, Dallas Arts and Sciences, Pure Mathematics. ZWEIFEL, DORIS, Fort Worth Arts and Sciences, English, Pierian, University Light Opera. A0 - With boundless energy and a winning personality, petite Caro- lyn Maiina has been an inspiration to all with whom she has come in contact. Besides being president of Theta Sigma Phi, she is a mem- ber of Mortar Board, Cap and Gown Council and Nu Upsilon Tau Tau Consistent merit combined with the qualities of personality and leadership has made a remarkable record for Bill Brown. In ad- dition to his membership in Phi Eta Sigma, Cowboys, Phi Delta Phi, Chancellors, and Delta Tau Delta, he is on the Law Review Staff and a member of the Union Board. The first chief justice of Texas, a Judge Chambers, who took office in September, 1835, did not leave a single opinion on any question of law upon the court records and apparently no case ever reached his court. It has been said that of all who have served since, he was the least judicious, the most youthful and colorful person to have attained this seddte office. i : ■ .— ' an irst and Second Year Laws T E X A S t Sv- SECOND-YEAR LAWS ARNIM, JAMES DOUGLAS, Flatonia BROWN, WILLIAM RUSSELL, Austin BURNEY, CECIL E,, Corpus Christ! JAMISON, JOHN M., Pleasanton KLIEWER, EDWARD A., JR., Longview LeGRAND, LESLIE PARIS, Palestine MADDOX, WILLIS H., Pittsburg MORALES, ANTHONY, Del Rio NEUHAUS, HAROLD A., San Antonio RHODES, JON KNOX, Fort Worth WASSELL, J, McCLELLAN, Corsicana YATES, E. T., JR., Brownsville FIRST-YEAR LAWS COULSON, W. JAMES, Jr., Houston COUNTS, KATHERINE, Dallas DARR, GEORGE CHARLES, Fort Worth DICK, J. O., Paris ENGDOHL, EUGENE HAROLD, Houston FOSHEE, CLINTON JAMES, Dallas HICKEY, ALFRED WELDON, Hallsville IRONS, DAVID BOOTH, Fort Worth JONES, HARRY LAMAR, Hallsville KENNEDY, HAROLD L., Palestine KENNEDY, JESSE GEORGE, Munday LAUGHLIN, JACK, Del Rio McDonald, francis goodall, Hiiisboro MARTIN, JAMES BRYSON, Dallas NICHOLAS, WILLIAM E., San Antonio OWEN, JACK, Tyler PANNILL, F. HASTINGS, Fort Worth PERRY, THOMAS E., Robstov n PIERCE, R. MARVIN, Wichita Falls PRITCHARD, ED, JR., Fort Worth REAMS, SAM G., Corpus Christi STALEY, JAMES IRVEN, JR., Wichita Falls STELLMACHER, HERBERT, JR., Dallas THOMPSON, HENRY S., Houston TOOMEY, JOHN MARSHALL, Austin TREVINO, URREA ALBERT, San Antonio UNDERWOOD, JOHN TOLLIVER, Fort Worth WILLIAMS, DAVE WELDON, Fort Worth The Lone Star of Texas which guided the destinies of the Repubhc for ten years became a part of the American Union in 1846. When Anson Jones lowered the Texas flag and raised that of the United States it was the first time in the history of the world that a nation had voluntarily surrendered its sovereignty. President Jones in his valedictory address at the ceremonies in the Capitol at Austin con- cluded by declaring, " The final act in this great drama is now performed. The Republic of Texas is no more. " JUNIORS ■ ::ns smr:f - ' - T E X A S ia= If!: ' A- . o sSf.- A 0 li JUNIORS ADAMS, H. THOMAS, Corsicana ALEXANDER, ALICE ELIZABETH, Hearne ALLISON, ALWIN TRUETT, Co mo ALTMAN, OUIDA, Arlinston ANDERSON, MARJORIE NEAL, Louisville, Ky. ANDREWS, JAMES CAMPBELL, Kewanee, III. ARLITT, WILLIAM, San Antonio ARNETT, MARY, San Antonio BAETZ, BERT O., San Antonio BAGWELL, ROBERT WAYNE, Claude BAILEY, KATHRYN, Tyler BAINES, R. ROY, Odessa BALKE, ELEANOR MARJORIE, Rosenberg BARING, KATHARINE, Eagle Lake BARLOW, MARTHA LEE, Fort Worth BARROW, ERWIN STERLING, JR, Houston BARTLEY, HOWARD W., Waco BELL, A. BLAN, Center BENNETT, LADDIE J., San Antonio BENNETT, OBERA, San Antonio BENSON, CARL F., Waldo, Ark. BERRY, MARGARET, Dawson BERRY, WELDON A., Dallas BETTS, JANE, La Feria BIRDWELL, JAMES PRESTON, Tyler BLACKBURN, CAROLEE, Denton BLAKE, MARY ALICE, Tyler BLOMDAHL, WOODROW EVERETTE, Austin BOND, CHARLES SENTERS, San Antonio BOONE, BILLY, Marshall BOYD, CHARLES, Vernon BROCK, FRANCES BEATY, Lockhart BROUSSARD, AUBREY R., Louise BRYSON, SHUDDE BESS, Bastrop BUECHEL, FREDERICK ARTHUR, Austin BUGGE, KATHRYN, Houston BURNS, EDWARD ALLEN, Paducah BUTLER, LOIS, McAllen BUTTS, FRANCES L., Borger CAMIADE, E. B., JR., Harlingen CARDWELL, WILLIAM HENRY, Lockhart CARMICHAEL, ROSS M., Dallas CARNEY, BURREL D., JR., Beaumont CARRINGTON, FREDERICK, M., Marquez JUNIORS CARTER, JOHN L., Houston CARTWRIGHT, JAMES I., Terrell CHAMNESS, HAROLD M., Paris CHAPA, JOSE E., Edinburg CHESNUT, GEORGE L., Dallas CHILES, JANE FILES, Itasca CHINN, HAZEL MARGARET, Houston COFFMAN, WILLIAM H., Center COLE, AVA NELL, Corsicana COLEMAN, JESSE LANTAM, Sanatorium COMBEST, FRANCES ROSS, Beaumont COMPERE, DOLPHUS E., Dallas CONOVER, THOMAS M., JR., Hillsboro COOK, HELEN CECILE, Seguin COOKE, R. C, China COPELAND, OLLIE JACKSON, Rogers CORDER, DAISY LEE, San Antonio COWSERT, JUANITA, Junction COYNE, BRIAN, Arkansas City, Kan. CRADDOCK, JEAN AUGUSTA, Austin GRAIN, FRANCES CAROL, Waco CRAVEN, VERNA DEAN, Austin DANIEL, DOROTHY LUCILLE, Hughes Springs DANIEL, L. H., Greenville DANIEL, WORTH TYLER, Cisco DAVENPORT, HELEN, Palestine DAVIS, MATTIE LEE, Weatherford DAVIS, NUEL PHARR, Fort Worth DAVIS, PHILIP M., San Antonio DAVIS, SAM J., Austin DEALEY, AL, Dallas DEVER, JOHN N., Shaw, Miss. DIBRELL, J. ANTHONY, San Antonio DINSMORE, ANNA LOUISE, Italy DOUGLASS, ADA MAE, Lexington DOWLING, AUGUSTA JANE, Brady DRURY, CHARLES F., JR., Calvert ECKERT, ANDREW WILBURN, Houston EDMISTON, SHELOR ARLEDGE, Crockett EDMONDS, MELVIN THORTON, Texarkana EDWARDS, TILDEN HAMPTON, Coleman ELLISON, WILSON McFARLAND, JR., Harlingen ELY, ELOISE, Abilene EMKEN, ELSIE LOUISE, Texas City O r: r: , IHRJilllil i r T E X A S 4 - JUNIORS Q " m ERNST, BARBARA RUTH, Brownsville EVANS, B. B., Nevada EVANS, JAMES A., JR., Hlllsboro EVANS, S. ALLEN, Pampa FEAGIN, LOIS LEE, Colmesneil FENDER, ALLYNE, Harlingen FIELD, SAM H., Mission FITZGERALD, MAVOURNEE, Mont Belvieu FLATEAU, GEO JOSEPH, JR., Mexico City, Mex. FLATT, WILLIAM WOODS, Cleburne FLYNN, MARY MARGARET, Marquez FORD, CORNELIA, Mount Pleasant FORD, DOROTHY ELIZABETH, Weslaco FORRESTER, HERMAN A., Prairie Hill FOSTER, ELIZABETH, Fort Worth FRANCIS, BERTA NELL, Paris ERASER, GERRY, San Antonio ERASER, MARY ANITA, Weatherford FRYAR, VIRGINIA LUCILLE, Lake Dallas FULWILER, HARRY PHILLIP, Abilene GARNETT, McGEE, Brownwood GAUT, JAMES E., Tyler GEDDIE, PRENTICE O., Grand Saline GENTRY, WILLIAM DOW, Houston GEORGE, THOMAS, Tyler GEYNE, ARTHUR R., Mexico City, Mex. GIBSON, LENA, Jacksonville GRADY, GLEN E., Port Arthur GRAETER, OTTO A. JR., Temple GRAY, MARGARET, Austin GRIFFITH, ELBERT WARREN, Lubbock GRIGGS, THYRA HURST, Kilgore GUNN, EDNA RAE, Austin HALL, CHARLES ADAMS, San Antonio HALL, RUTH, Texarkana HALTOM, FLORENCE ELIZABETH, Austin HAMME, MAE ELIZABETH, Edinburg HARDIE, MAYBELLE, Charlotte, N. C. HARKINS, THOMAS ELBERT, JR., Fort Worth HARLAN, AMELIA, Beaumont HARRISON, CLARENCE B., Tyler HARRISON, RUTH P., Palacios HATCHER, VAN R., Tyler HAWKINS, THOMAS W., Dallas JUNIORS HEDGES, DOROTHY MAJEAN, College Station HEFLEY, HENRIEM, Cameron HERNDON, CHARLES H., Dublin HESTER, LILLIAN JEAN, Humble HIRSCH, JEANNE E., El Paso HOFER, MARGARET JANE, Austin HOLBROOK, BETTY, Plainview HOLDER, RICHARD McGHEE, Bonham HOLMES, JACK T., Fort Worth HOLMES, MARY DEEN, Gonzales HOOD, ROBERT JAMES, Alvin HOWARD, WALTER BURKE, Corpus Christ! HUGHES, A. B. JR., Center HUGHES, HAROLD, Waco HUNT, JAMES ADAIR, Mexia HUSER, VIOLA, Granger INGRUM, AGNES ESTELLE, Conroe JENKINS, MARION THOMAS, Hughes Springs JOHNSON, WORTH FRANK, Goldthwaite JONES, CARL W., Austin JORDAN, FRANK B., Weslaco JORDAN, JOHN LEWIS, San Angelo JOSEPH, JOHNNY RAYMOND, Austin KEELING, SCOTT, Austin KENNON, CLEMENT READ, San Antonio KING, OLIVE PAULINE, Cleburne KIRBY, RUTH, Waco KLATTENHOFF, JULIA, Los Angeles KNIGHT, JAMES WARREN, San Antonio KOBERG, FREDERICK JOHNSON, Big Spring KOCUREK, MILADY, Dime Box KRAUSE, LUCILLE, Brenham KUHLMAN, FREDERICK MARTIN, Fort Worth LACY, NIMROD NORTON, Millersview LADNER, NIXIE BETTINA, Yorktown LANCASTER, HOWARD W., Hempstead LANDERS, FRANCES GARY, Austin LARSON, ELNORA, Cleburne LAUGHMAN, GEORGE CONELLY, Beaumont LEACH, CHARLES LEWIS, Houston LEACH, JAMES HENRY, Beaumont LEARNED, JUNE, Houston LEATON, ROBERT EDWARD, Cleburne LEDBETTER, ROBERT E., Jacksonville 1 f C. ' i- i r 1 I c u 6s T E X A S ¥ i m r V« 7 f V JUNIORS LEGGETT, RUTH OLIVE, Livingston LIPPMAN, CHARLOTTE, Gonzales LOWDON, MARION KELSO, Fort Worth LUTTES, EDWINA, Tyler McCAMPBELL, WILLIAM GIBSON, JR., Goliad McCLUNG, MARGARET, Dallas McCOWN, NORMALYNN, Austin McDONELL, ALMA DORA, Del Rio McEOWEN, EDWARD, Harlingen McGUIRE, MARGUERITE, Corsicana MclLHANY, GRAINGER WALTER, Wheeler McKINNEY, MARGARET, Catarina MACK, WILLIAM THEABERT, JR., Tyler MANN, CECILE DOROTHEA, Dallas MARTIN, RAYMOND JOHN, Wichita Falls MARTIN, ROY Y., Wichita Falls MASSEY, JIM EDD, Baytown MATSON, GLADYS, Rockdale MATTHEWS, TOM M,, Athens MAYFIELD, HARVE, H., Odessa MAYFIELD, JEWEL, Austin MEDFORD, MARTHA NELL, Avery MERRIAM, JEAN, Dallas MIMAN, RUBY, Deanville MITCHELL, CHARLES CLYDE, JR., Texarkana MOFFETT, HAYS U., Austin MOODY, AMY RUTH, Rocksprings MOORE, ALLEN CHARLTON, Houston MOORE, EVELYN JANICE, Dale MORGAN, DOROTHY, DeWitt, Ark. MORGAN, WAYNE COLE, Temple MORRIS, HELEN LOUISE, Tyler MOSTELLER, ANNA RUTH, Austin MUELLER, ROBERT, Austin MULLER, OLYN OTTO, Vernon MULLOY, MARY, Stephenville MUNDINE ALICE MARIE, Uvalde MURRAY, DICK, Borger NEWMAN, DOROTHY, Tyler NEWTON, W. RITCHEY, Marietta, Okla. NILSON, ELEANOR MARTHA, El Campo NILSON, EVELYN VICTORIA, El Campo NILSON, VERA A., El Campo NIXON, RHEA SAMUEL, JR., San Antonio JUNIORS NUSSBAUMER, MARY ELLEN, San Angelo OBERHOLTZER, ED, Houston ODELL, EARL, San Antonio OGDEN, W. WESLEY, San Antonio OGLE, MARTHA JO, Dallas OLSON, NELSE OLOF, WeatherFord O ' NEALL, FRED B., Mineral Wells OSBORN, ROBERT WALLACE, McAllen OUALLINE, ELLIS AUGUSTUS, JR., Austin OWENS, DORIS REANETTE, Austin OWENS, MARGARET, Austin PAGE, W. G., JR., Houston PARKER, LLOYD S., Olmito PASSMORE, ROBERT A., Newton PATTERSON, ANDREW JR., Texarkana PAULK, ROGER, Wichita Falls PEACOCK, ROBERT B., Dallas PETTY, JAMES W., Boyd PHELPS, JIM STANLEY, Abilene PHELPS, NONA B., Abilene PHILLIPS, DONALD D., Castile, N. Y. PIERCY, ARDIS ANN, Belton POOLE, ROBERT M., Amarillo PRATER, LUCILLE VIVIAN, Wink PULLIAM, LAWRENCE T., Houston PURNELL, HAROLD V., Fort Worth OUIN, HARRY C, Austin RABINOVITZ, HELENE ANNETTE, La Feria RAETZSCH, ALVIN THOMAS, Seguin RANEY, M. C, Manvel RATLIFF, JOHN C, Garden City READING, BONNIE BETH, El Paso REESE, CATHERINE, San Benito ROBERTS, SARA RUTH, Beaumont ROBINSON, JOE LESLIE, Teague ROBUCK MARY ELIZABETH, Helena ROCHS, PAUL ARTHUR, JR., San Antonio RODGERS, JAMES A., Bonham ROSE, E. L, JR., Edna ROSS, JAMES ERWIN, Port Sulphur, La. RUSSELL, MARY ELIZABETH, Roswell, N. M. RUTHERFORD, CHARLES R., Mount Vernon SAMPLE, CYBRIL BELL, El Dorado SAMPLE, WILLIS HOGAN, Earle, Ark. r T E X A S JUNIORS SAMWAY, JACK ROBERT, Baytown SANDS, MORRIS, ChatField SAPP, CHARLES, Corsicana SAWYER, ALICE L., Sonora SCHMIDT, STANLEY, San Antonio SCHROEDER, FREDLEIN, Sesuin SECREST, LAVERNE, Bay City SELKE, LOIS v.. New Braunfels SESSUMS, ORAL B., San Angelo SHANNON, GEORGE CONRAD, Arlington SHARP, HELEN, Austin SHEPPARD, SHERON ROWE, Austin SHUPEE, GEORGE W., Seymour SIDDALL, DAN, JR., Gainesville SIMECEK, ADELINE, Miles SIMMONS, NANINE, Mexia SLADEK, BOB, Beeville SLATON, VIOLETTE, Jacksonville SLAUGHTER, LOMIS, Austin SMIDT, EVELYN, El Campo SMITH, FARRELL DEE, Corpus Christi SMITH, JESSIE HOWARD, Palestine SMITH, JOHN PETER, Dallas SPEEDIE, J. CARLYSLE, San Antonio SPEEDIE, MRS. ROBBIE LEE, San Antonio STAFFORD, ARNOTT LOUISE, Fort Clark STANDIFER, RICHARD M., Fort Worth STARKIE, JOHN COTTINGHAM, Galveston STEPHENS, VERNA HELEN, Gilmer STOUT, ELISABETH, Little Rock, Ark. STRODE, WILLARD L., Conroe STRONG, KATHRYN BELLE, Carthage SVOBODA, MYRTIE RUTH, Yoakum SWIFT, RUTH, Palestine TAYLOR, D. A., Houston TAYLOR, DOROTHY LYNN, Stephenville TAYLOR, DUKE R., JR., Center TAYLOR, HOLMAN, JR., Fort Worth TAYLOR, J. P., Runge JUNIORS TAYLOR, TOMMIE, Dallas TELLEPSEN, HORTENSE, Houston TERRELL, CECILIA LEE, Wichita Falls TERRELL, McCONNEL H., Cleo THOMPSON, MARGARET LEE, Dallas THOMPSON, WILLIAM BUCHANAN, Dallas TILLMAN, FRANCISKA, Sherman TINDALL, MILDRED, Calvert TOTTENHAM, EDWIN PIER, Brenham TRULOVE, HERBERT EARLE, Fort Worth TUCKER, PAULINE E., Livingston TUMA, QUINCy v., Port Arthur VAN NESS, MARTHA, Belton VOGES, BETTY PEARL, Seguin VOIGT, WM. TAYLOR, Mexico City, Mex. WALKER, JANICE, Weimar WALKER, J. L Austin WARREN, KATHLEEN, Vernon WASSELL, JOHN WOODMAN, Corsicana WEBB, ALVIS CLEO, Groesbeck WENSLEY, LaVELLE, Temple WESTMORELAND, ELIZABETH, Eagle Lake WHITE, CATHRYN, Dallas WHITE, JOSEPHINE, Uvalde WHITESIDES, WASHINGTON M., Troup WILCOX, SHIRLEY KATHERINE, Texas City WILDS, BILL, Dallas WILKINS, ORIN PERRY, Turrell, Ark. WILLIAMS, LOUIS BOOTH, Paris WILSON, MARY LEE, La Center, Ky. WIRTZ, IDA MAY, Austin WOFFORD, JANE, Fort Worth WOMACK, FLORENCE, Corpus Christi WOODWARD, ELIZABETH, Legion WRIGHT, ROBERT R, Austin WUKASCH, MARTIN CHARLES, Austin YEAGER, CAL H., Eagle Pass ZEDLER, WILTON BLAND, San Antonio ZWIENER, CHARLES L, Austin kj M Students of the first church school in Texas spent a greater part of their time fishting Indians. Soon after Rutersville Col lege opened in 1840 a boy was killed by Indians near the school. The students, ranging in age from 14 to 16, ran out of the building and joined in pursuit of the Indians. SOPHOMORES r t E X A S ■y SOPHOMORES ABNEY, ANNA, Marshall ADAMS, LILLIAN, Brenham AITKEN, ROBERT CORNWALL, Houston ALEXANDER, DIXIE, Tyler ALEXANDER, JOHN ERNEST, Tyler ALEXANDER, MARY LORETTA, Austin ALEXANDER, VIRGINIA FRANCES, Houston ALLEN, ROBERT CLINTON, JR., Houston ALLISON, MARY JANE, Houston ALLISON, WILLIAM M., Breckenridge AMMANN, ROBERT CONRAD, Austin ANDERSON, BENNETT CLYDE, Dallas ANDERSON, LAWRENCE W., Dallas ANDERSON, N. MARIE, Plainview ARCHER, MARJORIE MOSELLE, Houston ARNOLD, WALTER DeWITT, Big Spring ASHMORE- LELAND WAYNE, Corsicana ATCHISON, LaTRELLE JEAN, Taylor BALDWIN, CURTIS M., Cross Plains BALDWIN, JOSEPH BURKETTE, Austin BAUMAN, HELEN JULlA, Valley Spring BAXTER, JOSEPH W., Cleburne BAZE, GRANT S., Melvin BEATY, ANITA KATHRYN, Fort Worth BECK, MARY ANNE, Austin BENNETT, T. ROY, Falfurrias BERRY, ELIZABETH, Austin BEST, WILMA DOUGLAS, Woodville BIANCKINO, JEAN BERNARD, Houston BISHOP, SAM WORTH, La Feria BIVENS, W. E., San Antonio BIZZELL, NADINE, Frankston BLAYLOCK, MARIA MARGARET, San Angelo BLUNDELL, BONITA ROLSTEN, Lockhart BOLSER, CHARLES EDWARD, Austin BOREN, AGNES, Carthage BOSWELL, ELIZABETH RIDOUT, Fort Worth BOSWELL, MILTON MORRIS, Plainview BRADFORD, CHARLINE, Godley BRADFORD, NEVA, Fort Worth BRADY, HAROLD V., San Antonio BREAKER, HENRY BLAIR, Houston BRIGGS, MARION, Dallas BROOKS, VIRGINIA B., Okolona, Miss. BROWN, CHARLES GRAHAM, Midland BROWNING, SMITTY, Wichita Falls BRYANT, BETTE LEE, Austin BUAAS, ALMA R., Austin BUCKLEY, DOROTHY, San Antonio BURGDORF, AUDREY E., Fredericksburg BUZZO, EVELYN, Laredo CAMPBELL, B. F., JR., Winnsboro CAMPBELL, LORRAINE S., San Perlita CARLISLE, NELL WAYNE, Pecos CASBEER, MARY FRANCES, Lampasas CASEY, NANCY JO., Austin CASTLEBERRY, MARCE ALLEN, Santa Rosa CASTLES, CHARLES CONRAD, Abilene CAVANAUG, RUTH, Troy, N. Y. CERPER, FANNIE HELEN, Dallas I SOPHOMORES CHAMPION, MABEL LOUISE, Tularosa, N, M. CHASTAIN, MARTHA, Beaumont CHILDRESS, CECIL LLOYD, Bowie CHILDS, WESLEY ALAN, Austin CLARKE, ROBERT R., McAllen COCKRILL, MARY ELIZABETH, Gorman COLE, NED A., Ferris COLGIN, MARY JANE, Gatesville CONDRON, ELIZABETH, Elsin CONE, BERT, Nixon CONNOR, MAYDELLE, DainserField COOK, FRANCES, Palestine COOPER, RICHARD C, Port Arthur COX, MARGERY ANN, Houston CROZIER, SARA ELIZABETH, Waelder CRUSE, WOODROW W., Woodville CUMBIE, MARY EVALYN, Cleburne DAILEY, PEARL EVELYN, San Marcos DANIELS, PAT, Cleburne DAVIS, ELEANOR, Dallas DAVIS, MARGUERITE, Woodville DEDEKE, EDWARD RICHARD, New Braunfels DEININGER, CLIFFORD, San Antonio DICKEY, ROBERT ESKRIDGE, Winnsboro DICKSON, JACK, Dallas DOEPPENSCHMIDT, VIVIAN C, New Braunfels DORFMAN, SADELL, Beaumont DOUGLAS, LEON B., Chillicothe DOUGLASS, TOM, Lexington DOWLEN, NELL, Windom DOWNS, ED H, San Augustine DUGGAN, MARY KATHRYN, Dallas DUNLAP, BEN F., Cleburne DUNLAP, CASWELL LANIER, Dallas DUNLAP, JOHN C, Cleburne EGBERT, ROSA MAY, El Paso EHLERS, EDITH AGATHA, LaGrange EISEN, HERMAN MURRAY, Tyler ELLISON, THOMAS B., Stockdale ERMIS, LOLLIE ELIZABETH, Agua Dulce ESCOTT, FLORENCE, Austin EVANS, CLINTON M,, Pampa EVANS, LUCY ANNE, Dallas EVANS, R. H., JR., Jewett FEATHERSTON, JENNA LOU, Chilton FERRELL, H. JOHN, Little Rock, Ark. FRANCIS, WILLIAM B., Spur FRANKOVIC, JOHN N., Chicago, III. FRIEDBERG, BEATRICE, Houston FRY, LEO, Mexia GAINES, MACO, Rockwall GEORGE, LORRAINE M., Donna GERDES, MARY HELYN, Waco GIDEON, EDWARD N., Houston GILBERT, REBA, Dallas GOODMAN, JOHN M., Goose Creek GOODRICH, ROBERT RAYMOND, Fort Worth GRAHAM, JEANNETTE, Austin GREEN, KATHERINE MILLIKEN, Dallas GREENWOOD, LUDOLPH D,, Bowie T E X A S ..•Sj_o» " S SOPHOMORES GRIFFIN, BEN O ' DANIEL, Leakesville, Miss. GRIMES, AUBREY L., Woodvllle GUTIERREZ, EMETERIO, JR., Robstown HALEY, S. McGEE, Dallas HALL, ELVIS, Austin HAMPTON, ANNIE MAE, Brady HANEY, JOHN D., JR., Corsicana HARALSON, WILDA MAY, Houston HARGROVE, CAREY J., Houston HARLEY, ANN, San Antonio HARPER, CORDIE LEE, Waco HARRIS, JODIE, Hughes Springs HARRIS, PERCY, Fort Worth HARRISON, NAOMI HELEN, Palacios HART, BERTHA M., Dallas HAUSCHILD, HENRY J., Victoria HAWLEY, DAN HIGHTOWER, Marshall HEITMANN, BLANCHE WOOD, Houston HERRING, ALBERTINE A., New Braunfels HILL, DORRIS ADELL, Coolidge HILL, J. DONALD, Arlington HOLLOWAY, WILEY HERBERT, JR., Dallas HOLLY, DOROTHY, Corpus Christi HOLMES, JACKIE, Rankin HOLMES, KATHERINE, Nixon HOLMES, MINNIE KATHRINE, Shamrock HORN, SELMA MAURINE, Corpus Christi HORSLEY, EDWARD C, Dallas HOUSTON, EDITH TEMPLE, Elkhart HOUSTON, WILLIAM B., Austin HUBBARD, JOHN BARRY, Sweetwater HUDSON, lONE, Port Arthur HUGHES, WARREN, Chillicothe HUNTER, ROBERT LEONARD, Santa Anna HURLEY, SARAH JANE, Fort Worth HURT, EUGENE S., Fort Worth HYDE, JOHN BRUCE, Marshall JACKSON, LYNN EVARD, Austin JACKSON, PEGGYE ANNE, Abilene JOHNSON, EARL B., Mineral Wells JOHNSON, ELVA, Houston JOHNSON, MARY NELL, Eddy JOHNSTON, DAN, Houston JONES, FRED MURPHY, Houston JORDAN, WILLIAM G., Aspermont JOSEPHSON, PEARL SUSANE, San Antonio KASCH, JOHN E., Bedford, Ind. KAVANAUGH, JANE, Houston KAY, FRANCES HANNAH, Galveston KENESSON, JAY H., Doucette KINSEY, ED ELDRED, San Angelo KIRKHAM, THOMAS BENJAMIN, Corsicana KNIGHT, JULIET THOMPSON, Corpus Christi KRAUSE, CARLENA DOROTHY, LaGrange KREIDLER, JEAN LOUISE, McAllen KROEGER, JANE ERNESTINE, San Antonio KUEHNE, GERTRUDE IRIS, Coupland KUEHNE, MIRIAM ELIZABETH, Coupland LAWRENCE, RUTH, Taylor LENERT, HELMUT A., New Braunfels SOPHOMORES LEVINE, BEATRICE, Houston LEWIS, TOM, Bay City LIEDEKER, JULIETTE DOLORES, Corpus Christi LIGHTFOOT, RUBEN PATTON, Calliham LOESSIN, ELVA ANN, Weimar LONG, MARTHA JANE, Wichita, Kan. McANGUS, MARY JO, Austin McCALL, WESLEY BERNARD, Temple McCASLAND, GURNEY S., JR., Jefferson McCULLY, JOHN D., Little Rock, Ark. McCURDY, lONE LAY, Lockfiart McHANEY, NONA LYNN, Lonsview MclNTYRE, McVOY, Minden, La. McKEAN, MARJORIE, Nixon Mclaughlin, velma kaye, Taylor McSPADDEN, JOSEPHINE, Austin MAGLIOLO, ADOLPH PAUL, Galveston MANLEY, CURTIS S., Wicfiita Falls MARTIN, JERRY WINN, Breckenridge MARTIN, MARY ELIZABETH, Goliad MATSON, DOROTHY BELLE, Rockdale MATTASOLIO, JULIAN, Tyler MATULA, CONSTANCE EUNICE, Runge MAY, F. B., Tyler MAYER, JIMMIE, San Benito MAZE, RICHARD R., Rock Island MEDFORD, BEULAH ORA, Avery MENDIAS, ESPERANZA, Marfa MENDIAS, LUCILA, Marfa MENN, WILL, Yorktown MEREDITH, BILLIE ANN, Glen Rose MILLER, JOHN BELLIS, Austin MILLER, NELL EUGENE, Fredonia MILLS, CLARENCE YOUNG, Smitfiville MINNOX, MELBA RUTH, Holland MOORE, ADDISON, Dallas MOORE, CHARLES K., Brownwood MOORE, EDWIN BAILEY, Austin MOORE, ELSIE GENE, Austin MORROW, GENEVIEVE, Houston MORROW, SUE MADELINE, Stamford MULLIN, KENDALL, Winters MULLINAX, W. TURNEY, Pampa MUMME, BENNIE G., Kenedy MURRAY, MARGARET, Austin NACKF, PATRICIA, San Antonio NAEGELI, HENRY E., Waller NEAL, VIDA HELEN, Concan NEBHUT, LOUISE, Terrell NEIBOR, LEONIE MARIE, Galveston NEWMAN, JAMES, Tyler NICHOLS, MARTHA FRANCES, Austin NICHOLSON, DRUE EDWARD, JR., Terrell NORMAN, JOHN, JR., Abilene NOVICH, DOROTHY, San Antonio ODELL, DAN EDWARD, Fort Wortfi ORGAIN, DARBY, Bastrop PADDOCK, WILLIAM BUCKLEY, Fort Wortli PADGETT, VALERIE, Houston PAINE, CHARLES H., Donna 3T u 6s m " ' i T E X A S • SOPHOMORES PAPE, MELVIN E., Austin PARKER, FOSTER, Dallas PARRA, RAMON, Brownsville PASSMORE, HELEN FAY, Austin PATTERSON, WAYNE B., Los Fresnos PAYNE, G. WALTON, Grand Saline PEARSON, FRED WILLIAM, Fabens PEGUES, BEN B., Mineola PENIX, JERRY WALKER, Vernon PENNYCUICK, ROY ALFRED, Crystal City PERRY, JANE, San Antonio PERRY, JOHN BRUCE, Lufkin PIRANIO, ANGELO JOE, Dallas PORTER, WELDON LEECH, Hillsboro POSEY, FLORABEL, Austin POTH, HINDS, Yoakum POUNDS, JAMES A., III., Sulphur Springs POWELL, VIRGINIA, Woodville PRESNALL, MARGARET RALL, Wills Point PRESTON, MARY FRANCES, Lockhart PRIEST, JOHN LAWRENCE, Kermit PRUITT, ELIZABETH ETHEL, Austin PRUITT, FRANCES FERN, Longview PRUITT, WARREN D., JR., Abilene PUGH, MYRTIE MAY, Marshall PUGH, WILLIAM ARTHUR, San Antonio OUIN, MARY NELSON, Austin RAINEY, MARGUERITE, Woodville RAMEY, FRANK, Stamford RAYMOND, MAYDELL, San Antonio REED, JOHNNIE BESS, Sterling City RENFRO, NANCY LOUISE, Brownwood RICHARDSON, ARTHUR J., JR., Jasper RIGSBEE, HERBERT K., Fort Stockton RING, MARY, Houston ROBERTS, EDWIN R., Dallas ROBERTSON, MACK, Kilgore ROWE, W. THOMAS, San Antonio RUSSELL, CAROLYN M., Houston RUTH, LLOYD DEE, Gladewater SADA, ROBERTO G., JR., Monterrey, Mex. SANDERS, HERMAN LAMAR, Tyler SANDS, LOYD B., Chatfield SAVASTANO, LAWRENCE V., Austin SAWTELLE, WILLIAM W., San Antonio SCHIWETZ, DOROTHY, Yorktown SCHWARTZ, AMY LORRAINE, Schulenberg SCHWEIKHARDT, MARCELLA LOUISE, Iraan SCOTT, MOZELL FRANKS, Cleburne SEAY, JAMES MERWIN, Dallas SELKE, OSCAR 0„ JR., Houston SHARPLESS, RALPH G., Port Arthur SHEFFIELD, MARGARET PENSE, Alvin SHOOK, HOWARD B., DeLeon SIMS, JACK, Hillsboro SIMS, MILDRED E., Galena Park SKRIVANEK, JESSE E., Ennis SLAVIK, EDWARD WILLIAM, Runge SMITH, HAZEL ADELLE, Austin SMITH, MARY ELLEN, Austin SOPHOMORES SPACEK, LYDIA MARY, Granger SPIRES, ANNA LEE, San Angelo STAHL, OTTIS, JR., Waco STALCUP, JOHN R., Brownwood STAPP, WILLIAM EDWARD, Dallas STEPHAN, ERA LUCILLE, Giddlngs STEWART, ELIZABETH MIRIAM, Lorena STOCKTON, JOHN RICHARD, Fort Worth STORM, MARY, Amarillo STROUD, G. F., Alice STUART, RUPERT A., Gurdon, Ark. STUCKEY, JACKSON HENRY, New Willard SUBLETT, HENRY H., San Benito SULLIVAN, FRANKYE CORNELIA, Dallas SUMMY, RAYMOND C, Goldthwaite SWANSON, CAMILLA RUTH, Austin SWANSON, EDNA MAE, Port Arthur SWIFT, JANE, Cleburne TALLEY, ARTHUR L., Dallas TAYLOR, ALLEN DAVIS, Angleton TAYLOR, CLYDE H., Nevada THACKSTON, WARREN C, JR., Overton THOMAS, FRANCIS, Dallas TONN, W. H., JR., Austin TOWNSEND, WM. W., Chlllicothe, Mo. TRAVIS, ARNOLD, Dallas TREVINO, DALINDA AURORA, Eagle Pass TURNS, H. LEE, Bowie UTLEY, WALLACE A., Harlingen VAN CLEAVE, V. J., Greenville VARGA, THEDA, San Antonio VASSALLO, HARRY R., Galveston VAUGHAN, CARL, Port Arthur WADDELL, ELOISE, Houston WADDELL, NELL, Tyler WADE, MARGARET IVY, Big Spring WALD, GOLDIE RESCIA, Houston WALTON, RICHARD GORDON, Grand Saline WARE, ELIZABETH, Houston WATERS, VIRGINIA B., Corsicana WATKINS, ELMER ELLSWORTH, Denison WEBB, JOHN B , Donna WEBB, RODERICK W., El Campo WEISMAN, EDWIN, Fort Clark WIER, HELEN CAMPBELL, Houston WILHITE, HILTON RAY, Hillsboro WILSON, BOBBIE NELL, Lyford WILSON, WILMER E., Vernon WOOD, CRISPI C, Sherman WOODALL, AUGUSTA V., Sour Lake WOODHOUSE, ELIZABETH, Austin WOODWARD, WALTER McCLELLAN, Coleman WRIGHT, BLUEBELL, Pineland WRIGHT, THOMAS E., Mexia WYCHE, ELIZABETH, Longview YELDERMAN, CAROLYN, Rosenberg YETT, JAMES, Johnson City YOUNG, BILLY RUTH, Corsicana YOUNG, EVA LOUISE. Lampasas YOUNG, NANCY, Fort Worth C) ' ' r o I c u 6s SJ ' I 11 The sessions were irresular, the studies iscelldneous, but the disciphne in the early schools of the Republic was rigid. One schoolmaster kept an assortment of switches placed over the opening where the chimney was to be. There were small switches for little boys. The larger switches were graded both as to the size of the boy and the size of the offense. FRESHMEN T E X A S FRESHMEN ADAMS, VALESKA INEZ, LaGrange ANDREWS, LYNNIE LOUISE, Grand Saline APPLING, GLENN, Luling ARCHER, NORMAN D., Richland Springs ARMACOST, MARY LOVE, Austin ARNOLD, ANNELLE, Houston ARNOLD, JANE, Houston ATER, DOROTHY MAE, Bertram ATKINSON, GEO. H., JR., Lake Charles, La. BALDRIDGE, DOROTHY, Clifton BALDWIN, C. EVELYN, Austin BALL, WANDA, Tulsa, Okia. BALLERSTEDT, LOUISE, Elgin BARNETT, HARRY E., Pampa BARROW, BEN EVELYN, Laredo BARROW, EMMITT CONNOLLY, Marlin BEDDOE, FRED R., Shreveport, La. BELL, ARKLEY LUTHER, Rule BENBOW, DALE, Luling BENNETT, MONA JEAN, San Antonio BENTSEN, FRANCES LOUISE, Paducah BERNHARDT, C. HERBERT, Port Arthur BETHEA, ELEANOR SHIRLEY, San Antonio BICKLER, JANE HARRIET, Austin BILLINGS, MARY RUTH, Dallas BILLS, THELMA KATHRYNE, Austin BINION, CAVETTS., Lufkin BLACKSHEAR, MARGUERITE L., Aspermont BLAIR, DAWN, Austin BLATHERWICK, JANETTE, Coleman BLOCK, CLARA, Dallas BOCK, JAMES LOUIS EDWARD, Houston BOCKSTEIN, VERA G., Fort Worth BOND, GEORGE CLAUDE, JR., San Antonio BOYDSTUN, JOE FRANK, Killeen BRAIN, ALICE CONSTANCE, Humble BRAUNIG, JANE, Shreveport, La. BREWER, ANN, Fort Worth BRIN, DORIS L., Dallas BRIN, ROYAL H., JR., Dallas BRIN, SELDEN E., Dallas BROOKES, BISHOP, JR., DeOueen, Ark. BROOKS, ED, Houston BROOKS, ELLEN DOUGLAS, Wharton BROWN, JAMES D., Woodville BROWN, SHIRLEY, Dallas BROWN, W. D., Tyler BRYAN, BENNIE, Cleburne BRYAN, PEARL ANAIS, Robstown BRYSON, LaVERNE, Bastrop BUIE, NEIL D., JR., Marlin BULLARD, FRANCES MARGARET, Galveston BURNEY, TODD DENMAN, San Antonio BURNS, PATRICIA, San Antonio BUSBY, STANFORD ALLEN, San Antonio BUTCHER, HELEN RUTH, Fort Worth BUTLER, CHARLES F., Crockett BUTLER, FRANCIS CAMILLE, Austin BUTLER, LEWELL C, Wink BUTTRAM, DOTTIE, Oak Grove FRESHMEN CADENA, CARLOS C, San Antonio CAIN, BYRON, Quitman CALDWELL, ONA PAYNE, Austin CALLAWAY, FLOREMA, Mount Calm CARPENTER, JOHN WILLIAM, JR., Dallas CARR, MURIEL, Dallas CARTER, WENDELL CARL, Austin CASWELL, WILLIAM THOMAS, JR., Austin CHAMBERS, PRESTON, Henderson CHAPMAN, MARY ELLEN, Pecos CHAPPELL, FRANK, Dallas CHARLES, ALDA FRANCES, Mirando City CHERKAS, EVELYN RUTH, Sealy CHERRY, NELL, Kenedy CLARK. O. T., JR., Fort Worth COE, MABLE LOUISE, Alto, N. M. COHEN, SARAH, Tyler COLGIN, JAMES H., Waco COLLINS, GAY, La Grange, III. COLLINS, WILLIAM, Leonard CONDON, JAMES M., San Antonio COOK, ANITA, Austin COTTINGHAM, KATHLEEN LEE, Eastland COUCH, DEAN OLLIE, Houston COX, C. BRANT, Houston COX, JOHN E., Bandera CRADDOCK, JUDITH ARLEDGE, Austin CRAIG, ERNESTINA CARMEN, Tampico, Mex. CRISTOL, JOHANNA C, Dallas CRITZ, ELLA NORA, Austin CROW, LOIS FAIRFAX, Dallas CROWELL, CATHREN, El Paso CUEVA, ANGEL, JR., Monterrey, Mex. DANIEL, CHARLES D., Greenville DARST, ANIDA LOISE, Richmond DARTER, ROWENA TOTTEN, Giddings DAVIS, CHARLES T., Granoer DAVIS, KEITH, Thorndale DENSON, BRYAN, Pampa DEVINE, RANDALL H., Lyford DEVINE, W. W. JR., San Antonio DICKENSON, DOROTHY WILMA, Silverton DILDY, JACQUELINE R., Arp DITTERT, EDGAR EDWARD, Bellville DOBKINS, R. EGAN, Fort Worth DODSON, DORCAS, Decatur DODSON, DORIS, Decatur DODSON, LOUITA, Del Rio DOSS, ETHEL VIRGINIA, Wadsworth DOTSON, PEGGY HORTENSE, Longview DOZIER, CHAS. T., Austin DRURY, DORIS MAXINE, Calvert DUNCAN, DOROTHY KNOX, Bellville DUSHEK, FRANCES PAULINE, Caldwell DYER, DONALD, OIney DYER, WINIFRED, Barstow EAKINS, GUY, JR., Austin EARLE, SOLON THOMAS, Dallas ECHOLS, CLEONELL MARGIE, Kyle EDDINS, MARILEE, Austin ' I 6s T E X A S 0 t i S FRESHMEN EDELSTEIN, EVELYN BAYLA, Richmond ELLIS, BETTY, Sherman ENGLISH, THOMAS CROCKETT, Haskell ESCHBERGER, GWENDOLYN, Robstown ETHERIDGE, WHITSON BEAZLEY, Conroe FARMER, HELEN JANE, Richmond FARRIER, J. J., JR., Clarksville FERGUSON, JANIS, Lake Arthur, La. FERRIS MARY ELIZABETH, Houston FIELD, MARY JANE, Dallas FILES, SIDNEY J., JR., Itasca FINCK, DOROTHY, Rosenberg FISHER, JUNE, Dallas FISHER, MARGARET BARROW, Austin FISHER, ROSA YVONNE, Austin FITTS, HERMAN, Mineral Wells FLUTH, LOIS MAE, South San Antonio FLY, WILLIAM MADDEN, Gonzales FORD, STEVE, JR., Big Spring FOSTER, JESSE G., Dallas FRANKS, HARRIET, Dublin FRENZEL, ED W., Coleman FROBESE, ALFRED, Austin FULLER, YVONNE, Lake Charles, La. GALLAGHER, FRANK, Robstown GALT, JABEZ, Mount Vernon GASSER, ROSA, Shiner GEER, JOHN TAYMAN, Dallas GENTRY, JANE, Houston GEORGE, GORDON N., San Antonio GERRITY, JOE, Dallas GILBERT, J. P., San Antonio GILULAND, INEZ VIRGINIA, Eagle Pass GLASS, HENRIETTA, Houston GOODIER, ELWOOD JOSEPH, JR., Dallas GRACEY, JEANNE, Houston GRAHAM, ALLIE BLANCHE, Farwell GRAHAM, MURRELL, Houston GREEN, NONA CLARICE, Kerrville GREMPCZYNSKI, MARYELLEN, Galveston GROVE, GERALD FRANKLIN, Robstown GUTIERREZ, FERNANDO D., Laredo GUYLER, AMANDA FRANCES, Crystal City HAIGLER, LEE C, Austin HAINES, LELA L ' AMOUR, Waco HAJEK, SYLVIA ANN, Hallettsville HALL, JAMES DONALD, Shamrock HAMM, FLORENCE VIOLA, Austin HAMPTON, CECILE, Clyde HANSON, MARY TOM, Corpus Christi HARDEY, EDITH, Houston HARDY, SUZANNE, Corsicana HARPER, VIRGINIA ELAINE, San Antonio HARRIS, CARL HUBERT, Ouachita, Ark. HARRIS, ONA MAE, Bangar, Mich. HARTMAN, HERMINE, Cuero HASSELL, LEONARD R., Palestine HASSELL, WILLIE MAE, Arcadia, La. HAUSCHILD, EDWARD GEORGE, Victoria HAYES, BUSTER, Pampa FRESHMEN HEARD, THOMAS HENRY, Refusio HEDRICK, L W., Dallas HEISKELL, JIM DAVE, Dallas HEREFORD, ODIS GERRIE, Conroe HERZOG, OSWALD A., JR., San Antonio HEWITT, WARREN S., Houston HIGGINS, SAM EDITH, Bastrop HILBURN, ROSE, Houston HILL, ALFRED MINOR, Austin HILL, EWING, Austin HILL, JULIAN H., Houston HITT, MARY KATHRYN, San Antonio HOCOTT, JOSEPH FLOYD, Lyford HODGE, MILDRED LOUISE, Mission HOLDER, MAY BELLE, Lancaster HOLIMAN, ELYON LUCILE, San Angelo HOLLINGSWORTH, LUCILLE, Pleasanton HOOKER, JULIA, Center HUGGARD, MARY, Brenham HULL, BARBARA, Dallas HULL, RUTH MARGARET, Houston HUNT, LAURA BELLE, Columbus HUPPERTZ, MARY ELIZABETH, St. Charles, III. HURT, WILBUR W., Dallas HYER, MAXINE, Buckholts IRVING, ELMER M., Pampa JOHNSON, ALVIS, JR., Sonora JOHNSON, J. HASKELL, Longview JOHNSON, JOHN OSBORN, Navasota JOHNSON, MARY JO, Austin JOHNSON, ROBERTA, Houston JONES, C. RAY, Brady JONES, JAMES C, Big Spring JORDAN, GENEVA, Mason JORDAN, JOHN HENRY, JR., Bronson JORDY, AINSWORTH, New Orleans, La. JUDKINS, LOUIS FRANKUN, Laredo KEETON, ROBERT E., Overton KEITH, MARY FRANCES, Austin KELSO, WINCHESTER, III, San Antonio KENT, VIRGINIA, Dallas KINNAN, ROY FRANK, Dallas KNIGHT, JACK, Beeville KOTHMANN, HELEN, Mason KRAEGE, ROLAND HENRY, Yorktown KREISLE, JAMES EDWIN, Austin KRONZER, ISABEL JANET, Houston KROULIK, EVELYN VIOLA, Shiner LACY, JULIA RICE, Dallas LANCASTER, ELISKA M., New Orleans, La. LAWSON, GENE, Matagorda LeCLERCQ, FREDS., Dallas LEE, SAMUEL HUNT, Grand Saline LEISERING, VIRGINIA, Kerrville LeMAY, DOROTHY EUGENIA, Athens LINDGREN, MARCIA, Santiago, Chile LIPSCOMB, SARAH, Bonham LOCHABAY, WILLIAM HALDEN, Del Rio LONG, CY, JR., Vernon LOPER, JOE W., Port Arthur Hi r T E X A S ' j m lax «: iitiiii ill l4 t? - fllL ... inli ' HbB ■ . FRESHMEN LUCAS, GEORGIA B., Austin LYNN, LADY CLEO, Austin McCORMICK, ETHEL MAE, Hallettsville McCORMICK, REEDA LEE, Austin McCORMICK, T. CHARLES, Austin McCULLOUGH, J. PAUL, Austin McCULLOUGH, LUNA, Austin McCULLOUGH, MARVIN, Kemp McCUNE, W. K., Galena Park McCUTCHAN, JAMES III, Fort Worth McDANIEL, EVELYN, Ferris McDANIEL, FLEET, JR., Ferris McDonald, Walter, d., Bronte McELWRATH, JOHN T., Corsicana McGINNESS, ANNE MARIE, Houston McGINNESS, JEWELL, Houston McKAMEY, IRIS LYNN, Port Livsca McLEAN, WILLIAM FRANKLIN, Hereford MABERRY, DALLIE, Gilmer MACHES, FANNIE, Galveston MADERO, EVARISTO, JR., Torreon, Mex. MADERO, FRANCISCO JOSE, Monterrey, Mex. MADERO, JOSE TREVINO, Monterrey, Mex. MAER, SIBYL CHARLOTTE, Wichita Falls MAHON, RALPH D., JR., Eastland MAIRE, MADELEINE, LaGrange MALLORY, CAROL L., Winnsboro MALONE, CAROLYN JANE, Odessa MANGUM, BETSY ANN, Houston MAREK, DELPHINE EDWARD, El Campo MARKS, DOROTHY, Austin MARTIN, ARENAS, San Augustine MARTINEZ, ARNULFO S., Rio Grande City MATHIAS, ROSEMARY, Dallas MAYERS, AUCE RUTH, Dallas MEEK, JEROLYN, Camden, Ark. MENOWSKY, STANLEY, Plymouth, Mass. MERRITT, ELIZABETH, Austin METZ, LLOYD E., Yorktown MIKUSEK, MARY AGNES, Houston MILBURN, GRAHAM B., San Antonio MILLER, LAURA EDITH, Ballinger MINGS, CORA DEE, Gilmer MOHEL, JEROME JIMMIE, Taylor MOLLY, PAT, Paint Rock MOON, C. GARDLEY, Seguin MOORE, RALPH F., Bridgeport, Conn. MOORE, VIRGINIA, Navasota MORELAND, NANCEY, Galveston MORRELL, AVO, Dallas MOSSHOLDER, MAX VERNON, Breckenridge MOUNGER, MARY ELIZABETH, San Antonio MOUNGER, WILLIAM I., Smithville MUELLER, CLARA, Llano MUELLER, LILLIAN MARIE, Yorktov n MUELLER, LOUIS, Austin MURPHEY, NINA DERRY, San Antonio MUSIL, MINNIE ANTOINETTE, Stamford MUSSELMAN, DOROTHY, Dallas ' ■ FRESHMEN MYERS, THEODORE BERNARD, Brady NAEGELI, ADA LENA, Waller NEELY, STANLEY EUGENE, Dallas NICHOLSON, DICK, Dallas NORTON, J. D., Colorado Sprinss, Colo. O ' DONNELL, MARJORIE GRACE, Hamlin OLIPHINT, RUTH LAVON, Webster ORMOND, JANE LEE, Houston OSBORNE, MARJORIE, Bethany, La. OXFORD, BRAD, Floresville PACE, VIRGINIA, Athens PALM, DELPHINE, Austin PALM, J. R., Austin PANNELL, FAYE, Lancaster PAPACEK, ARNOLD RUDOLPH, Moulton PARKER, JANIS, Houston PARTON, VIRGINIA, Mineral Wells PEACOCK, HAZEL IRENE, Austin PEARCE, NAN, Abilene PERRY, JACK, Frankston PETITFILS, GRACE VIRGINIA, Galveston PETTEY, FERN LUCILLE, Aransas Pass PILE, JOSEPHINE, Dallas POLK, GRACE JOSEPHINE, Corsicana POPE, MARTHA JANE, Dallas POUNDS, STEPHEN, LuFkin PREWIT, EUGENE, Stamford OUICKSALL, ESTHER, Brady OUIJANO, FERNANDO G., Monterry, Mex. RALSTON, JOE W., Houston RAMSDELL, FRED LEE, Upper Darby, Pa. RAMSEY, GEORGE W., San Augustine RANEY, OLIVE, Houston RANSOM, MARJORIE, Austin RATHER, DOROTHY, Austin RAU, CICELY ANN, Burnet RAWLINGS, LEONA MAUDE, Waco RAYBURN, JACQUELYN, Taylor RHODES, WILLIAM JACK, Lexington RICE, BEN HERBERT III, Marlin RICHARDS, WILSON L., Mineral Wells RICHARDSON, ALFRED HENRY, Dallas RICHEY, JEANNE, San Antonio RICHTER, EMMA LENORA, San Antonio RIEDEL, MARY RUTH, San Antonio RIPPLE, BEATRICE FRANCES, Bellville RITCHEY, MAY DELLE, Palestine ROADES, ORDELLA MAE, El Campo ROBERTS, ALAN C, Houston ROBERTS, EDITH LOLA, Alvin ROBERTS, HELEN, Austin ROBERTSON, MARTHA, Dallas RODGERS, EDWARD W., Dallas ROGERS, GORDON GRAY, Kansas City, Mo. ROGERS, MILDRED, Mount Calm ROSENTHAL VALERIE KIRK, Brownsville ROSS, LILLIAN, Robstown ROUNTREE, MADISON, Houston RUNYON, VIRGINIA, Brownsville ki- i I 9 3 6 c A C T U s FRESHMEN SAMPLE, RICHARD L., Eldorado SANDERS, J. OLCUTT, Fort Worth SAUNDERS, DWIGHT de LANO, Fort Worth SCHMECK, ELIZABETH LOGAN, Austin SCHNEIDER, PAUL, Pampa SCHOW, DORIS DELL, Austin SCHOW, JOHN BUTLER, Austin SCHUBERT, MARJORIE, Giddings SCHULTZ, HATTIE GRACE, Taylor SCHULTZ, ROY H., Taft SCHUTTE, BEVERLEY, Dallas SCHWAB, SARA HELEN, Galveston SCHWARTZ, KATHRYN, Uvalde SCHWARZ, MINNA, Corpus Christi SCHWEIKHARDT, MADONNA, Iraan SCOFIELD, MARY KATHERINE, Austin SCOTT, ALFRED, McKinney SCOTT, REX FORREST, Trent SEEBER, CHARLOTTE MARIE, Kerrville SEGER, ROSE ORA, Buchanan Dam SERGEANT, GEORGE WILLIAM, Dallas SEHEGAST, MARY KATHERINE, Houston SEWELL, TOM R., Midlothian SEXTON, VIRGINIA LOUISE, Austin SHEPPERD, ROBIN ROYAL, Liberty Hill SHIELD, LEONE, Coleman SHORT, COLLEEN, Houston SHRYER, G. PATTON, Gladewater SIEN, LOIS, San Antonio SIMS, ELLA RUTH, Corsicana SLACK, EDWARD MONROE, JR., Marfa SLAUGHTER, JIMMY, Canton SLOAN, MARY, Mexico City, Mex. SMALL, JOE AUSTELL, Chriesman SMITH, I. HENRY, JR., Shreveport, La. SMITH, JACK C, Borser SMITH, MARGARET LEA, Mount Vernon SMITH, MARVIN J., Sonora SMITH, MARY LOUISE, Corpus Christi SMITH, WILLIAM A., Floresville SPENCER, C. ROSS, Gainesville SPINDLER, FRANK MacDONALD, Brazoria STAHL, CELIA PICARD, Gonzales STALLINGS, A. EDGAR, Breckenridse STEELE, ELIZABETH, Denison STELZER, GUSTAVO, Monterrey, Mex. STENDL, LORRAINE I., Monahans STEPHEN, JOHN ERLE, Kilsore STEPHENS, ADA DAVID, Dallas STEVENSON, ORISSA, Houston STONE, STELLA ANN, Okolona, Miss. STRIBLING, STANLEY CASNER, Rotan STUART, RUTH ROBERTA, Houston TARBUTTON, IRA M., Corsicana TAYLOR, AGNES RUTH, Baytown TAYLOR, J. FISHER, Center THAMES, ERNESTINE HOLT, Santa Anna THOMAS, HILLIARD SMITH, Cameron THOMASON, JOHN A., Brownwood FRESHMEN THOMPSON, JESSE ELDON, San Benito TOBOLOWSKY, MINETTE, Alvarado TOM, NYLAH, Lubbock TOUCHTONE, MAYDELL, Teasue TUCKER, VIRGINIA, Teague TUFFLY, MARY ANN, Houston TUMLINSON, JOSEPH EMANUEL, Lampasas VASSALLO, ALFRED R., Galveston VERHEYDEN, FLOYD H., Waxahachie VIK, ALLAN, Aberdeen, S. D. VRANA, WILLIAM, Schulenburg WAHRENBERGER, ELIZABETH, Conroe WALDEN, WILLIAM JOHN, JR., Houston WALDRIP, JOY, Fort Worth WALKER, JUNE, Dallas WALKER, PINKNEY C, Graham WALLACE, WILLIAM, Corpus Christ! WALTER, KENNETH, Abilene WANDELL, PHILIP, Marshall WANDER, GERALDINE, Brookshire WARNER, EVELYN LORENA, Lake Victor WARREN, EDWARD EVERETT, Conroe WASSELL, PATRICIA JEAN, Corsicana WATKINS, WALTER CHARLES, Amar WATKINS, WILMOTH W., Ralls WATSON, JAMES C, Dallas WATTS, V. B., JR., Livingston WELLS, A A., Dallas WENDEL, ARLEENE ANNA, El Campo WERTHEIM, JEANETTE, Carlsbad, N. M. WHITTINGTON, O P., JR., Tyler WILCOX, HARRY W., Austin WILSON, ALBERT, Yancey WILSON, DAVIS DOUGLAS, Dallas WILSON, EDITH MAE, Austin WILSON, JOE D., Luling WILSON, MARGARET ELIZABETH, Galveston WINBORN, MARGARET FRANCES, Dallas WINKLER, JOHANNA, Austin WISE, M. SMITH, Pampa WITHERS, DOROTHY LOUISE, Palestine WOFFORD, ARABEILA, Athens WOOD, GLEN NORRIS, Killeen WOODFIN, GENE MACK, Paris WOODWARD, HALBERT, Big Spring WORD, OLA MAE, Palestine WRIGHT, GERALDINE, Mont Belvieu YANTIS, ELLEN ELIZABETH, Brownwood YARBOROUGH, O. H., JR., Goldthwaite YATES, LILLIAN ADELLE, Stamford YOUNG, MILDRED L., Bowie YZAGUIRRE, GLORIA, San Antonio ZAMBRANO, ROBERTO, Monterry, Mex. ZIMMERMAN, ELAINE F., Fort Worth . ,: CAM PUS Activities Book mi Mrs. Jane Long ' s weary waiting in the fort at Bolivar Point on Galveston Bay, braving cold, hun- ger, Indians, and pirates in her fearless determination to await the return of herhusband lllustrateswell the spirit of the pioneer woman. The citizens of Harrisburg had been preparing for a grand ball and barbecue to celebrate the Fourth of July, 1835. Then came the news of the fall of Anahuac, giving them a more immediate reason for celebrating. When they heard that the Mexican captives were to be brought to Harrisburg, they invited people of all the surrounding settlements. The Texans under W. B. Travis and the defeated Mexicans ar- rived in time for the barbecue, but the ball was put off till the fifth. A man died in town the morning of the fourth, and Mr. Choate, the musician, would play only after the corpse had been buried. Families from the country made camp. The men spent the day in heated discussion of the chances of war and the condition of politics. Taking advantage of an infrequent opportunity, the ladies shopped and visited. The young people found the hours passing only too quickly, as they played together. Captain Tenorio, Mexi- can commander from Anahuac, walked among the joyous throngs, shaking hands with the men and acting as if he were the hero of the occasion; his soldiers smoked and played cards. Everyone attended when Mr. Choate read the burial service the morning of the fifth. Afterwards they spread another bountiful feast, and then they danced in a new storehouse. i hi ifcipi i ioicei ttfiter ionm olacti iciiool ifidll Jatior istic j »a50 ormei iober injb :o-ed ininal out a lenti iillloi u. m im ' irlin (jurini r )edi indf ire I I ndii Back to School. With new Friend- ships formed and old ones continued, excited students relate summer exper- iences and anticipate coming events . . . Unchanged by the towering mass of steel which had risen in the center of the campus during the vaca- tion months, the same familiar scenes of activity characterize the opening of school ... A group of Phi Gams and Thetas exchange greetings at the station . . . Crowded with enthusi- astic and eager customers the Chuck Wagon is a meeting place of many former acquaintances . . . Sterling Robertson takes on his best vote-get- ting bow in order to make a freshman co-ed feel at home . . . Medical ex- aminations . . . Registration lines . . . The mental gymnastics of making out a schedule . . . The disappoint- ments of unanticipated eight o ' clock classes . . . and then an empty billfold ... In Gregory Gymnasium Dr. J. M. Kuehne assists in the enor- mous task of enrolling over seven thousand students ... Dr. hi. T. Parlin finds time to untie another knot during this day of many problems . . . " Take your pink slips to the Women ' s Gymnasium, " Miss Mary Decherd tells a co-ed who is be- wildered by the excitement of it all . . . The happy expressions upon the faces of Bobby Mebane, Ann Ross, Jane Anderson, Fletcher Metcalfe, and Bettie McDavid indicate that they are nearing the end of the nerve- racking ordeal of registration. —MM ill M m New Cars, new clothes, new de- cisions . . ■ Rush week begins as anticipation gives way to reahzation . . . Ann Bentley, rush captain, in- troduces Mary Herndon, a prize from Houston . . . At the backdoor of the Pi Phi house Helen Sharp, Frances Rather, Frances Hildebrand, and Bet- tie McDavid slip off for a moment ' s relaxation . . . Sue Wright, rush captain, looks on as the day ' s activities proceed at the Kappa house . . . Actives forget their anxiety in pleasant conversation at the A. D. Pi house . . . On the porch at the Pi Phi house Ann Ross, Nina Bess Astin, Mary Vaughan Montgomery, and Beth Ryburn talk with Helen Grayson ... A glimpse backstage at the Tri Delt house ... A small group poses on the steps of the Kappa Sigma house during a lull in rushing activities . . . The Sigma Nu brethren dash out with a group of their rushees to pose for the cameraman . . . Landis Mahaffey grips the paddle sturdily for an excit- ing game of ping pong . . . Burwell Pope impresses a freshman . . . Tom Milam and Fisher Ames Tyler exchange views over a cup of coffee ... A candid cameraman brings in the story of how ex-Cactus editor Donald Markle spends his spare moments . . . Obnoxious ogling and caustic conversation . . . Happy hostesses and frigid formalities . . • Pallid punch and warped wafers . . . Gawky guests and apprehensive ac- tives . . . All go to make up that hectic season known as Rush Week. Il- " And a bit of ribbon sealed their fate. So read the Texan the morning of September 22nd after 357 girls had pledged fourteen campus sorori- ties . . ■ Zeta Tau Alpha placed blue and silver ribbons upon forty-three freshman girls . . . Pleased and re- lieved after an animated rush week, pledges of Alpha Chi Omega avvait their callers . . . The Pledge Night German, where milling mobs and pan- icked pledges foreshadow aching ankles and collapsed corsages the morning after ... Phi Mu pledges pose for the camera . . . The staff of the office of the Dean of Women watch over the preference slips which determine the girls ' affiliation ... A long line of impatient male admirers shuffled their feet and expressed their indignation as the photographer re- corded Chi Omega ' s successful rush line . . . hHogg Memorial, where eager fraternity men disregarded rush rules in a last vain attempt to influence freshman decisions . . . Pledges of Alpha Epsilon Phi already assume a sisterly attitude . . . The beginning of many happy experiences together, pledges of Alpha Phi welcome visitors to their new home ... A memorable event in their University life. Alpha Xi Delta ' s new pledges salute the campus . . . Eva hHart, president, and Len Mewhinney, rush captain, smile contentedly as they look over Chi Omega ' s rush line . . . And what could be a more fitting epitaph to the frivolity and artificiality of it all than the stark reality of the Pi Phi garbage can the day following rushing activi- ties. m An autumn twang in the air, a tense expectancy as Friday nights build up spirit for Saturday games, a brisk coolness as spectators anxiously await the first whistle, and the swelling roar that engulfs the entire stadium as thirty thousand enthusiastic onlookers rise to their feet. It ' s the season for football . . . Frank Ryburn, Helen Sharp and Lone Wolf Tom Lumpkin appear happy after a Longhorn touch- down at Waco . . . Between plays June Ross and Keith Kelly momentarily forget the action on the field . . . Margaret Beverly and John Thomas find a mutual interest off the field . . . Harry Fulwiler and Mary Jo McAngus caught in a carefree moment . . . Members of the Longhorn Band, a true service organization, assist petite Bettie McOavid as she returns to her seat after the half in the Centenary game . . . Brownie Green and Junie Rose gravely consider the finer points of the fall sport ... No monster from Mars — merely Ann Bentley missing nothing as she views the game with Pat Patterson . . . Morris Sands, Ney Sheridan, Whopper Keeling, Jimmie Hadlock, and Too Tall Jones cluster around Coach Chevigny to view an exciting moment on the field during the Baylor game . . . Governor James V. Allred makes the keynote speech at the ceremony of the ground breaking for the construction of the first Texas Centennial Building at the Oklahoma game in Dallas. v , 1. %. L ' " n • ' V i-f n » ■ I !i ■M . iWt: •x: i; jk ' %- x % . V { .;P2Z wJi eG t The period between halves marks an opportunity for yell organizations of both schools to present colorful formations. The crowd looks on with interest as thirty Texas co-eds pose after entertaining with a fall version of a spring dance in midfield. Gail McDavitt and Frank Ikard are enthusiastic spectators . . . Notables Jesse Jones, Elliot Roosevelt, and James Allred pose good-naturedly after being initiated into the newly-organized Maver- icks . . . The Texas yell staff instructs the crowd . . . Another view of the crowd, probably the most colorful phase of the football scene. Undergoing many hardships, they still profess a sincere enthusiasm for the fall sport . . . The Longhorn band supported by the Cowboys goes through maneuvers on the field. At the Southern Methodist game, an immense S. M. U. is formed as trumpets blow and saxes wail . . . Then a large star with cowboys serving as markers to determine the points of the figure . . - The Oklahoma musicians return the compliment, forming a T. U. as the crowd cheers . . . The Texas band, one hundred strong, spells out the name of the state as the Rough Necks from Oklahoma parade in the background . . . Marching through the narrow Dallas streets the Longhorn musicians stop business long enough to make everyone football conscious. An uprising in the stands as cushion-throwers attract more attention than the game . . . Enthusiasts found it warm around the bonfire the night before Texas met Rice, but they found it hotter the next day on the gridiron . . . All ' s quiet on the western front as Coaches Chevigny and Dibrell and bench- warmers intently watch a spectacular play . . . The Longhorn Band takes the field between halves of the S..M. U. game . . . Little Gladys Marian Pharr is the happy recipient of Governor Allred ' s bouquet of greeting at the Oklahoma game . . . The Texas yell staff composed of Neilson Rogers, Burton Davis, Marvin Simpson, Frank Hubert, and Willie Thomas . . . An individual supporter at any game is the mascot of the Baylor Bears . . . Floreid Francis, Henry Burney and Ed Hodge catch sight of the camera- man . . . The cowboys prepare to take to the field for formations during the half . . . While several hundred University students sleep in the hotel above, three earnest pipers enjoy the morning sun . . . It ' s a long wait outside the station for the train which takes these students to an out-of-town game . . . To the rythmic beat of the drum, the University band marches by . . . Joe Nalle, Billie Schneider, Jane Turner, and Tommy Barnes stop at Temple for a bite of lunch on their way to the Baylor game. A$ the year moves forward, new personalities, new activities come to the fore . . . Tfie Newman Club Players attempt to settle " Tfie Divorce Question " in a successful campus dramatic production . . . Hearts beat as Bob Strange and Pat Patterson croon softly to feminine admirers over the University hour . . . Nancy Jo Casey and Dorothy Buckley smile as they approach the cameraman . . . Fletcher Metcalfe and Clara Stearns pass the Architecture Building on their way to class ... A touch of spring as two hearts beat to the same tune in the peace and quiet of the library . . . Alpha Lambda Delta, honorary scholastic organization for Freshman women, holds pledge services at Littlefield Dormitory . . . Gail McDavitt and Foreman Frank Ikard converse over coffee cups at the Cowboy banquet in the Austin Club . . . Gathered around a triangular shaped table members of Delta Delta Delta celebrate the founding of their sorority . . . One of the two uncensored shots of Earl Carroll ' s Vanities . . . Clark and McCullough as two diplomats regale an enthusiastic Vanities audience . . . Alpha Xi Deltas smile contentedly after a day in Bastrop . . . More amusing extra-curricular activities as two per- formers in the Ina Ray Hutton show are snapped in an off moment ... A commendable educational attempt is begun as the " Know-Your-University " banquet brings faculty and student leaders together for a mutual exchange of questions and answers. Lm it i a S i I m Eureka! the flag is raised as the tower finally halts in its march skyward The new Administration Building etched against a Texas sky Through this doorway pass embryonic architects who find inspiration in the new buildings on the campus Texas Union, the center of campus social activity The camera Icatches a cross section of the " Greater University Campus " in the repose of a Texas spring day. . . . These studies are offered as typical of the physical plant which has made the • ' O Earth, What Chanses Hast Thou Seen, " reads the inscription above a doorway of the Geology Building The new tower overlooks the State Capitol to the south campus of the South ' s greatest educa- tional institution renowned for its beauty. Cooperating with the staff photographers, the services of Wilbur Seiders have made possible these pages The Campus becomes vote-con- scious as backslappers come into the open for the fall campaign . . . Essie Mae Wentworth proves that she is an individualist by ordering a cup of coffee at Pike ' s place ... It v ould take a strong resistance for one to ignore the political pleas of Elva Johnson, Brownie Green and Frances Rather . . . Ima Culberson identifies Sarah Beth Mcintosh . . . Serious faces indicate important decisions as Katherine Letteer, Len MeWhinney, and Tom Matthews deliberate over their ballots . . . Ben Decherd con- ducts the Academic box in front of the Texas Union . . . Outside Gar- rison all where reputations are made overnight by the whims of stu- dent voters ... It isn ' t hard for Carolyn Russell and Ann hHarley to smile for any occasion . . . The fall class of Theta Sigma Phi pledges edit a Sunday edition of the Texan . . . Prexy Jenkins Garrett and Bill hHail step to the side line to discuss the program for the rally in Gregory Gymnasium which terminated the campus-wide FHello Week ... A co-ed shows her loyalty by donning a hHello Week tag . . . The Alpha Phis enjoy the terrace of their new home . . . It ' s always a big day when the circus comes to town. Intramural contests bring fraternity men and independents together upon the Field of sport while interested spectators gather to back their teams ... A cross-section of campus life between classes . . . Manning Gib- son plays nursemaid to a baby kanga- roo which he brought home from Australia . . . Unconcernedly, John Carpenter waits for his next class on the steps of the Union Building . . . Berry Whitaker oversees a touch foot- ball game . . ■ Night shadows sil- houette enthusiastic figures at the bon- fire before the Rice game . . . Two exhibits in the University ' s campaign against reckless driving . . . Jack Chevigny and Joe Smartt discuss matters of strategy before the game begins . . . In an intense and im- portant intramural baseball game be- tween the Phi Delts and the A. T. O. ' s, Bill " Slugger " hiall pulls his hat down over his eyes so that his instinctive swing may bring in the man who is waiting on third base. Brad Pickett informs the pitcher where to throw the ball ... A view be- hind the Gridgraph finds a large group of workers engaged in re- creating the atmosphere of the grid- iron, the tenseness of struggle before an indoor audience in Gregory Gym . . . lota Phi Alpha, Interfraternity Porters ' Association, poses after a secret session during which plans for their spring formal were discussed. The social calendar for 1935-36 was an exciting one, as many nation- ally famous personalities dropped through Austin . . . Little Jack Little and his Orchestra furnished in- dividualistic music for the opening dances of the semester . . . Leading the grand march at the Junior Prom, Ida Mae Hall makes a convincing escort for Gladys Matson . . . Dorothy Thompson is the guest at the Matrix Table during her stay in Austin . . . Saunders Freels, presi- dent of Pi Kappa Alpha, welcomes Dr. Guy Van Buskirk, national officer, to their fall dance . . . " The Blonde Bombshell of Rhythm, " Ina Ray Hutton, and her Orchestra aroused much masculine interest on the campus . . . Jesse Jones speaks to the Texas Legislature as his picture is pre- sented to the Senate chamber . . . Wayne King and his Orchestra proved popular as their sweet rhythms fur- nished the music for two of the campus spring dances . . . Ted Shawn and his group of male dancers gave dynamic interpretations of in- dividual dance routines . . . Benny Goodman poses with his swing soloist, Helen Ward, after Kappa Alpha fall dance . . . Major General Smedley Butler made campus head- lines with his fierce denunciation of war. Ji .Ak An unusually large number of dignitaries visit the campus this year. Mr. and Mrs. Elliott Roosevelt are the guests of Governor and Mrs. All- red for the Texas-Rice football game . . . N. Ray Carroll and Hugh Shields, National President and Comp- troller of Delta Tau Delta, are guests of the Texas chapter . . . Dorothy Thompson (Mrs. Sinclair Lewis) tells of her experiences in Germany during a morning coffee at the Alpha Chi Omega house . . . Dean Ira P. hiildebrand and Bill McGill welcome Jesse Jones to the campus . . . Otis Skinner poses with Louise Fagg be- fore his performance . . . Jenkins Garrett and Carolyn Malina interview Lloyd Douglas . . . Governor La- Follette tells the boys at the Beta house about his days in the Brother- hood at college . . . Cullen Thomas presents Lutcher Stark with the $300,- 000 check for the Memorial Museum . . . Miss Perkins, Secretary of Labor, pauses between dinner and her lec- ture which was sponsored by the Wo- men ' s Faculty Club . . . Govenor All- red conducts Governor McAlister of Tennessee on a tour around the campus . . . Alvin Newbury, presi- dent of the Kappa Alpha chapter, ex- tends greetings from the local lodge to Rear Admiral Byrd . . . Ted Shawn and his group of men dancers enjoy a midnight breakfast at the Phi Mu house following their last perform- ance . . . Merton Harris and Bill Childs make the National Presidents of Delta Chi feel at home ... Dr. J. D. Figgins, former director of the Colorado Museum of Natural History, and Mr. F. R. Miller of the Dallas Museum of Natural Histor come to the campus to aid in the formulation of the plans for Texas Memorial Museum. T With the semester almost over and bright prospects of a ten-day holiday in store, students alwa ys Find the Yule season a gay one . . . George Page, Genevieve McDavitt, Ed Nunnally and Willie Thomas catch sight of something interesting at the S. R. D. Christmas party . . . Essie Mae Wentworth and Norman Rogers register approval as a joke is played upon someone at the Deke house . . . Myrtie Svoboda pauses and poses . . . Doling out presents from the Delta Tau Christmas tree is the occasion for laughter and embarrassment from the crowd . . . Maurice Bullock and Judge J. W. McClendon converse with friends in the stag line at the S. R. D. dance . . . The dance itself in full swing with greetings of the season in order . . . Jean h unter, president of the dormitory, undertakes to make the guests feel at home . . . Lefty Cummins and Francis Grain stop their dancing as bulbs flash and cameras snap . . . And a Merry, Merry Christmas to you, too, Virginia Lehman ... If this pho to were in natural colors, the blushes would be very evident, for presents at the Delt party were carefully and maliciously selected with the recipients in mind . . . But, after all, gifts, Christmas trees, and Yule- tide pretties bring more happiness when children are around . . . The genuine pleasure of the under- privileged children was a gratifying sight for the Santa Clauses at the Phi Gam house. When the sun goes down, another light shines forth. In the dim glow of evening lamps beam the smiles of campus socialites . . . Travis Lee, Marjorie Roach, Eleanor Stayton, Winnie Lee Mabry and escorts prove expert manipulators, balancing salads, sandwiches, olives, pickles, potato chips, and a cup of coffee on their laps at a Beta open house ... Pat Messina and Louie Lee hHinds serve as an attractive pair to complete with their male trio a very full house — well, sofa at least. A happy couple, Mary Louise Veatch and Elliott Nash, are often seen around town . . . Rebecca Joiner pauses momentarily to share the spotlight with Saunders Freels at the Pi K. A. formal ... A definite con- tribution to the modern dance, hHelen Sharp and Hal Rochelle introduce a combination of waltz and rumba rhythyms at the Chi Phi open house . . . The presence of June Ross and Kelly Bell is an addition to any dance . . . Pardon us, Gus Levy, do you mind if we look over your shoulder as you dance with Ruth Swift? . . . Frances Hackett caught between dances . . . The clamorous crowd waiting for wraps outside the checkroom is a familiar scene after any of the All-University dances . . . Cheerful and happy, Betty Swallow always has a smile for everyone . . . That modern University socialiife has not forgotten the tunes of its grandparents is shown by the choice of musicians for a dance at the " Y. " • Alpha Rho Chi is host to a group of Architectural students Ida Mae Wirtz, Nanine Simmons, Ann Bentley and Gladys Matson pose at the Junior Prom EVENTS OF Frances Hildebrand and Pat Patterson hold the awards won by Pi Beta Phi and Beta Theta Pi in the Intrafraternity Singsong Monopoly hits the campus. Tom Matthews, Kenneth McCrea and Ed Richardson demonstrate the finer points of the game at the Delt house The presentation at the Round-up Review Miss Betty Swallow and her court of visiting sweethearts " Here is a page of memories, my friends, So fresh and bright that they are hardly memories yet; But time is working at them. The Chancellors with miens as sombre as their dark robes march through initiation THE YEAR An innovation unparalled in the history oF Uni- versity social life was introduced when the girls of Littlefield Dormitory attended their fall formal by bus loads. Once in four years the boys get a treat. The girls buy the tickets and check the wraps for the Leap Year Dance Graduation exercises culminate the year ' s activities A serenade the night preceding election day A broadcast during the University Hour from the twenty-seventh floor of the Administration-Library Building The Betas find picnics a very pleasant extra- curricula activity for spring days. Even now as you turn the pages for the first time The things you see here have changed, And, being changed, are gone. " ' The worst is yet to come, " sing the Cowboys during initaltion Galveston at play . . . This Texas coastal city is the center of much frivolity during the spring . . . The Mardi Gras draws many University co-eds southward for the perio d of festivities preceding Lenten season ... Ida Mae Wirtz, Ann Harley, Jane Weinert, and Gail McDavitt, members of the Court from The University of Texas, pose in their costumes . . . The out-clinic entrance . . . Intricate and colorful floats feature the Mardi Gras parade . . . The surgeons wouldn ' t pause long enough for the photographer to get a good shot . . . The Phi Betas turn out for baseball on the beach . . . Lon Beavers attempts concentration but his pipe proves too strong .... The sophomores seem a little concerned over Dr. Brindiey ' s pathology course. In order to determine if life at Medical School is all that circulating reports have led the layman to believe, the Cactus presents miscellaneous shots without assuming the responsibility of arriving at a decision . . . The Phi Beta ' s buried in their books look serious enough to leave an impression of studiousness . . . The Little Colonel makes her entree . . . With such deliberation the Admiral should be able to explain things . . . h andsome Dr. Oliver is again in the spotlight ... A group of Phi Chi ' s engage in an extra, extra-curricular activity . . . Pud Herman takes a cut at a fast one . . . The A. K. K. ' s warm up in early beach activities . . . Wonder how many hang-overs there are in this Sunday gathering at the A. K. K. house? ... A glance at Crumpler raises the question of whether the life of a medical student is so trying, ater all. B J ■ ■ 1-4 1 With the advent oF sunshine and spring weather, students take on a new enthusiasm .n regard t° " - P. , ' - ties . . . Voting for the Relay Queen attracts strange pohtical bedfellows as Jenkins Garret and Squire R indicate their preferences at the voting box conducted in front of Garrison Hall by Elizabe h Tipps . . ' not .er crowd swarms the box as Jeanne Richey twinkles her nose at the camera • • • The queen herself, La Verne Walker, of Uelta Delta Delta ... The candidates pose just before the announcement is made. Therese Dean, brownie Green La Verne Walker, Genevieve McDavitt, Gail McDavitt, Elowese Grain, Pat Wassell Nancy Jo Casey May Belle HoHer and ' ' ■ 3r face to campus swains who frequent S. R. D., Annie is always willing to b e of service . . )k on Chink Wallender Marion Briggs . . . A familia. . - .- — r- -••- - . , n • ■ r Bill McGraw crowns Queen La Verne Walker as Therese Dean and Brownie Green look ,„.,,,,.,J rnun noses out H. V. Reeves in one of the dash events ... The Pre-Med banquet ound a large and interested goup gathered in the lounge of the Texas Union ... At the kickoff of the Memorial Museum drive, an xc.ting basket- ball game between two girl teams was e nthusiasticaly enjoyed by the spectators . ., ,,At ° " PV. S ings, Jenkins Garrett tabulates the amounts collected by the workers . . Governor Phillip LaFollette of Wisconsin lind an eager student response as he speaks before the Pre-Med banquet during his week-end on the horty Acres ... An immense sign reading " We, Too, Will Build For Texas " advocates participation in the Museum Drive . . . Mem- bers of Athenaeum Literary Society gather for their spring banquet. i Most colorful of all Spring Pormais was the Phi Gamma Delta costume dance reviving the court life of old Imperial Russia on the University campus . . . Svveet Betty Swallow, unaware that she has been named Sweetheart of the University, is composed as she is being made up before her presentation . . . Three wicked Villains of the Gay 90 ' s make their appearance at the Junior Prom ... A spring Sunday afternoon finds Bill Nauwald, Gay Collins, Elliott Nash, Mary Louise Veatch, and June Ross picnicking at Anderson ' s Mill . . . Five happy smiles — Beth Ryburn, Bob Kern, Helen Sharp, Benno Schmidt, and Martha Chastain . . . " Bottoms Up " say George Johnson and Dorothy Buckley ... a full lamp post the morning after the Junior Prom . . . A bit of contrast as Joe Munster parcels out gifts at the Beta Christmas party ... A display of aesthetic talent in Austin Hills as Violet Most demon- strates a front angel . . . Mr. Florence Smith and his escort, Miss Stapp, attend the Junior Prom . . . Visiting Sweethearts are the luncheon guests of Beta Theta Pi Saturday following the Revue and Ball. Frances Rather and John Beasley pause during an intermission at the Chi Phi house An unexpurgated picture of the Kappa Sigma advertisement party Lights and the Kiting strains of the orchestra floating across the ballroom and the soft rustle of skirts as they glide across the floor, and the wel- r 19 ' t . 1 ' ' ' W ' j f9 tJl ' r« •!» 1 Mail B l l Girls of Littlefield Dormitory assembled for their fall dance, before going to the Union Building Swaying to the rhythm of Wayne King ' s dulcet music, campus socialites attend the afternoon tea dance at the Union The grand march of the Round-up Review and Ball come sound of voices that twinkle and laugh, imprint in the memories of students of Texas colorful pic- tures never to be erased by the sweeping hand of the years. Honoring Czar Tom Shelton and Czarina Emily Marshall, members of Phi Gamma Delta entertain with a Russian Imperial Ball Tom Lumpkin, Bill Brown, and Beth Ryburn sit out a dance at the Delt formal [Phi Delta Thetas frolic under Spanish stars " " at the Country Club The ' officers of Hogg Debating Club pose at their dance The grand march at the Newman Hall formal » . ' 1 ■ pp l .! t::! m jm ■P vrrm i M. E. Harper and Peggy Stinnette caught in a downtown coffee shop following the Phi Gam costume dance Ida Mae Autrey in an unsuspecting moment r i A usual scene at any formal in the check room after the dance is over f 9M ' M A pleasing and familiar part of any dance is the group of chaperons A Friday night at the Theta Xi house The Freshmen Fellowship Club entertains J. K. Bridges, Martha Harwood, and Gus Levy enjoy a Tejas open house The presentation of little cheret at the architectural dance Jane Weinert and Ben Smith at the Kappa Sigma dance Catherine Neal signs Dawn Paulus out for the evening at Littlefield The sun has set! Ring up the curtain of the night and settle yourself com- fortably in your seat to watch the blithe company of pleasure-searching youth set out for an evening of laughter and good com- panionship. Observe the sincerity with which they ' Hi! " says Settle McDavid as she enters the Pi K A dance Doug demons and Nancy Jo Casey take time out at the Chi Phi house Diplomats and their dates at the Phi Gamma Delta Russian dance Rowena Busby is the center of attraction at the Tejas Club After the ball is over, couples rush downtown for a midnight snack Donald Mitchell and Dorothy Hedges at the Tri Delt dance Mary Louise Veatch and John Bell pause for the cameraman ' s benefit Frances Lawlis ' smile the night of the Pi K A dance seems contagious play their roles. Applaud the spirit of camaraderie that pervades the stage. And above all, appreciate the value of this their play, the lesson in fitting into the social scheme, which comprises an important half of college life. Kemp Maer, Jane Anderson, and Chilton O ' Brien appear to be enjoying the Tri Delt fall formal Girls check their wraps at the Leap Year Dance Gus Garcia attracts the women admirers The committee on arrangements pose at the Junior Prom Jenkins Garrett Is In the spotlight at the V dance Charlotte Dies and Bob Graham spend an evening together Round-Up. A tradition which is fast becoming dearer to the hearts of students and ex-students . . . Natahe Colhns, Gail McDavitt, and Carolyn Malina register a member of the class of 08 . . . Judged the most unique float in the Round-Up parade, the Alpha Xi Delta entry with Janice Moeller went on to win honorable mention in the Battle of Flowers at San Antonio . . . Dean T. U. Taylor, general chairman of the Round-Up, and Hines Baker, president of the Ex-Students ' Association, preside at the Saturday luncheon . . . The Phi Gam fountain was impressive in silver . . . Winner of the best all-round award, the Sigma Chi entry showed intelligent design and conscientious preparation . . . Zeta Tau Alpha ' s float, publicizing the Centennial coin campaign, was judged the most beau- tiful in the parade . . . Ask the pledges of Ownooch if they ever wish to march in another parade . . . Symbolizing the annexation of Texas, Chi Omega presents th e sisters Col- lins in an historical tableau . . . Colorful flower floats of Alpha Ep- silon Phi and Kappa Kappa Gamma add beauty to the procession . . . Comedy also reigns supreme as Phi Delta Theta mourns the passing of the paddle . . . A. T. O. commemorates one hundred years of alcoholic prog- ress . . . Kappa Alpha honors the Hobbs boys . . . And Pi K. A. pre- sents Mother Texas . . . Dark hlorse Entry No. 1 was the float of the Mc- Cabe house, Society of Sots, an in- dependent organization of funmakers . . . But all eyes focus upon the beautiful float carrying the five can- didates for Round-Up ' s highest honor. All hands applaud the Sweethearts. Spring inaugurates a kaleidoscopic parade of activity . . . Politics dots the campus with strange, blatant signs recommending various candidates for public approval, while the night air becomes melodious as Roberta Woods furnishes sweet music in behalf of thecandidacy of IrbyCobb . . . Theta Sigma Phi pledges disguised as newsboys selling Texans as a form of inititation find trouble in disposing of their wares . . . Ann Bentley super- vises the counting of ballots . . . The reception following Round-Up finds a large crowd in the lounge of the Texas Union . . . Mrs. Johnye Mann Cobb with Margaret Griscom aids her husband ' s campaign . . . John Head sports a corsage of spring flowers as he is escorted by Ann Bentley to lead the Grand March at the Leap Year dance, one of the season ' s most unusual parties . . . Joe Munster, Elias Gatoura, and Frank Ryburn assist in the initiation of new members into Chancellors . . . The Cowboy initiates appear to be spittin ' images of the real thing . . . Beth Ryburn and Nancy Darden togged out in their gym clothes ... Dr. Kuehne forcefully presents his case for peace at the meeting of the War Strikers ... A group eagerly awaits the bus which will take them home over the Easter holidays . . . Elva Johnson and Jack Josey caught una- ware on a picnic ... A quartette of University co-eds entertains an appreciative audience at the Little Theatre ' s production of " The Hunch- back " . . . Miss Izzy Thompson keeps a picnic crowd amused while Ben Decherd prepares the steaks. ' An inFormal shot of a charmingly informal person, June Ross, Kappa Sweetheart candidate, smiles at the cameraman . . . Despite the long wait back stage, Bluebonnet Belle nominees emerge fresh and smiling as Frankie Masters ' band furnishes soft music . . . Brownie Green, Ann Harley, Eiva Johnson, Tasca Blount, Bettie McDavid, and Catherine Cur- rington find pleasant company makes the time pass quickly . . . Aristocrats of the afternoon, Martha Chastain and Benno Schmidt attend the Wayne King tea dance . . . ' Hi! " smiles Frances Rather while Joe Greenhill looks on indifferently . . . Gail and Genevieve McDavitt attend the Junior Prom ... A photograph of the actual announcement: " Miss Betty Swallow, Sweetheart of The Uni- versity of Texas! " Betty, herself, with head unturned by her success, smiles sweetly as she enters the Union Building . . . Ben Decherd and Isa- belle Thomason find fun in any stituation ... In their everyday frocks. Sweetheart candidates Kath- leen Joerger, Betty Swallow, June Ross, Jane Anderson, and Isabelle Thomason drop their books between classes For a group picture . . . Another gathering of Sweethearts as the Association of hdouse-mothers is photographed on the steps of the FHome Economics Building . . . Dean Taylor welcomes an old timer to the Round-Up festivities . . . The camera- man catches Sid Pietzsch and Olive Ann Hale in a happy moment between classes . . . Mrs. Kauffman continues to offer a friendly welcome to all vistors at Scottish Rite Dormitory. I appd ■I, liefi ii ohk , Den lollt ;jiieri- Olivt !tweti ntio«es toil Although not so brilliantly recorded in history, the work of General James Hamilton of South Carolina in behalf of the Republic of Texas was none the less important. He not only directed the finances of the Republic, but he spent his entire fortune for Texas. In 1841 he was sent as envoy extraordinary to Eng- land, France, and Belgium in order to secure financial assistance for the new Republic. He lost his life on a sea voyage to the shores of Texas in 1857. Miss Jane Anderson Miss Kathleen Joei ge EETHEART NOMINEES Ml5S Isabelle Thomason iAm K- L.I , Miss Betty Swallow „ !t of the university of .LEX POPE JUL WALD J.K. BRIDGES CATHERINE MURPHEf FRANCES FERf kUITT fllMARY CAMPSaL MARY JOY O HAITI E MAUD Rd CJ- NOMINEES FOR BLUEBONNET BELLES F , • tM " Slone walls do not a prison make . . . " And neither do buildings make a campus ... At random were picked a group of personalities who contribute much to the atmosphere of campus life . . . Joanna Law and Mrs. Simpson head the receiving line at the A. D. Pi house . . . Boo and Dot McLeod and Irby and Johnye Cobb find a welcome at any campus function . . . Charles Zivley and John McCurdy deserve a lot of credit for making the Texas Union the center of student activitity . . . Mrs. Brown and Evelyn Pope are gracious hosts at the Chi Omega house . . . Mrs. Bland is a pleasant addition to any social gathering . . Dean Moore and Dr. Benedict slip away from the gradu- ation procession to swap yarns . . . Mrs. B. B. Matthew ' s pleasing personality has done much to make Seventeenth and Lavaca a corner where students meet . . . Chuckling and genial Daddy Duncan is a well-known person around the Chemis- try Building . , . Rosalie Leslie has re- tained the friendships and popularity made while an undergraduate on the campus . . .Always ready to assist a bewildered student, pleasant Miss fHelen Hargrave is an indispensable part of Law School . . . Never an unbusy moment, Bill McGill still finds time to smile . . . A charming person, Mrs. Waltmon has made many friends in her two years on the campus . . . Entering her twentieth year at the Phi Mu house, amiable Mother Booth has acquired a large circle of friends . . . Beauford Jester — a man who has done much for The Uni- versity of Texas . . . Saturday afternoon finds friendly Stuart MacCorkle on the golf course ... A friend in need is Miss Kopecky of the hHealth Service . . .With a brilliant flying record to his credit Roy Ward has made a successful landing upon The University of Texas campus . . . Mrs. Sallie C. Wood, familiarly known to hundreds of ex-students as " Aunt Sallie " has seen two generations of students come and go, making her the oldest housemother for men in point of service in the University neighborhood . . . Lovable Mrs. Dazey deserves a place upon anyone ' s list of " good fellows " . . . Dean Ira P. hiildebrand has won the respect and friendship of law students for over twenty years ... Dr. H. T. Parlin, scholarly and genial Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences, has endeared himself to all with whom he has come in contact. The power of the press to arouse feeling against him had been felt by Santa Anna. April 14, 1836, when his forces captured the printers and the press of the Telegraph and Texas Register at Harrisburg he ordered the press dumped into Buffalo Bayou. The printers were taken prisoners. Gail Borden, the editor, had fled the day before with officials of the government to Galveston Island. ■ ' i u i u: I « ■ ' T J tfi Jh I v sgg PUBLICATIONS r T E X A S TEXAS STUDENT PUBLICATIONS, Inc. OFFICERS Jenkins Garrett Joe Storm John B. Pope . J. Anderson Fitzgerald President . Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer Jenkins Garrett Chairman, Board of Directors Business affairs and general management of tfie tfiree student publications, The Daily Texan, The Cactus, and the Texas Ranger, are supervised by the Texas Student Publications, Inc., a non-profit corporation, organized in 1921 under the authority of the Students ' Assembly. The Board of Directors of the corporation consists of three faculty members appointed by the President of the University; the editors of the three publications; two representatives from the Students ' Assembly, and the president of the Students ' Association. The Board acts upon matters of general policy, approves the budget, and names the director of the student publications, v ho serves as executive officer of the organization. The University of Texas has the distinction of being one of the first institutions in the United States to organize its student publications on this basis. The plan adopted by the University for co- ordinating its student publications has been used as a model by many other schools. Ad:A J. B. Whdrey, Paul J. Thompson, J. Anderson Fitzgerdid, Tom Currie John B. Pope, Joe Storm, Sid Pietisch, Ralph Neely TEXAS STUDENT PUBLICATIONS, Inc. PUBLICATIONS MANAGEMENT William L McGili Director Burt Dyke Business Manaser Louis Baethe Comptroller Mildred BasFord Office Manaser William L McGill Director, Texas Student Publications The director of Texas Student Publications, Inc., appointed by the Board of this corporation, serves as the executive officer of the organization and directs the policies outlined by the Board. Serving under the director is a staff composed of graduate and undergraduate students, who carry on the duties Incident to the business of issuing the publications. The Daily Texan, student news- paper, published daily; The Cactus, yearbook, published annually; and the Texas Ranger, general magazine issued nine times during the school year, are combined under one business organization. Included in the duties of the staff is the supervision of the Reference Department, containing more than forty-five thousand cuts and photographs. While this department is maintained especially for the use of the publications ' editorial staffs, it is also available to all students, members of the faculty, and organizations. Mildred Basford, Burt Dyke, Lours Baethe, Nan Pearce, Woodrow Walter William Bergman, Staley McBrayer, Francis Burt, Jimmy McKinney, George Dennis John Rogers, Eugene Worley, Paul Browning, Jesse Saxon, Aley Louis I 9 3 6 c A C T U s T E X A S 47 sa- ri THE CACTUS John B. Pope . Joe R. Greenhil Burt Dyke . Editor-in-Chief Associate Editor Business Manager John B. Pope Editor, 1936 Cactus In recognition of the deep significance of the Texas Centennial celebration, the 1936 Cactus has been built upon the theme of the founding of the Republic of Texas. Drawn from the history of a century ago, illustrations for the opening pages, the divi- sions, and the subdivisions have been prepared through diligent research by staff members in order to obtain authenticity. A view section suggesting the natural grandeur and contrasts of the State, and layouts in the advertising section depicting the diversity and importance of its indus- tries show the Texas of today. An important phase of Texas history, the development of The University of Texas, is illustrated on the cover and end sheet. Margaret Berry, Beatrice Moore, Sara Beth Mcintosh, Georae Chamberlain, Winnie Jo Ramsay Ed Brooks, Albert Fisher, Charles McCormick, Anna Nauwald, Graham Milburn Franlcle Mae Welborn Virginia Woodward Alfred King George J-Hoffman THE CACTUS EXECUTIVE STAFF Frankie Mae Welborn Olcutt Sanders Virginia Woodward Alfred King Olcutt Sanders Mary Storm Woolford McFarland Gordon George Mary Storm Woolford McFarland Gordon George George Hoffman Joe R. Greenhill Associate Editor, 1936 Cactus A number of innovations fiave been introduced in tfie physical make-up of Tfie Cactus this year. Departing from precedent, the staff has undertaken to execute new layouts for each section. The new arrangements of the material were planned to afford variety and interest throughout the book. Special emphasis has been placed upon the use of personalities in every division of the 1936 Cactus. This is evidenced by the inclusion of biographical information about the deans and chairmen of all departments in the Administration Section, the recording of the activities of forty-six campus leaders in the Class Section, the increase of the number of Bluebonnet Belles from the customary seven to ten, and a greater recognition of the individual players in the Athletics Section. ■uik.i .. ii I 9 3 6 c A C T U s Frances Hildcbrand, Stanley Gunn, Peter Wells, Stanley Fisher, Joe Tennant Robert Ledbetter, Howard Williams, John Carpenter, Frank Hayes, Jewel Moore = T E X A S r li- THE DAILY TEXAN NIGHT EDITORS Frank Morrow Victor Craze Alvin Corder Ray Holbrook Joe Belden Paul Crume Frankie Mae Welborn Lucille FHammack James Troy Moore Carolyn Malina Stuart Long Bill Mcintosh Joe Storm Editor, The Daily Texan Few typographical changes were made in the 1935-36 Daily Texan. A feature picture service and a comic strip were added to the complete wire news service, and the " Buzzard, " veteran of many scandals and thrower of bouquets, was buried. The Texan ' s greatest emphasis was on the editorial page. A vigorously critical editorial policy which took stands on all important issues, regardless of personalities, was adopted. Matters which furnished the substance for the outstanding editorial campaigns were the R. O. T. C, which was fought bitterly by the Texan and eventually voted down by the faculty. Memorial Museum location, a school of Fine Arts, a University hospital, the " Know Your University " movement, and traffic safety. The Texan treated editorially as many controversial subjects as it could find. Greater emphasis was placed on the " Student Pulse, " open letter medium, which discussed most campus problems. The " Taciturnians " became famous through this column. The Students ' Assembly, the Athletic Council, and the " Administration, " including the Board of Regents were the most frequent targets of the Texan. Ray Holbrook, Bill Mcintosh, Stuart Long Frank Morrow, Victor Craze. Alvin Corder Evelyn Buzzo Stanley Gunn THE DAILY TEXAN DEPARTMENTAL HEADS S tanley Gunn Sports Editor Evelyn Buzzo .... Ray Holbrook Burdette Hancock Louis Davis Frankie Mae Welborn . Society Editor Book Reviews Amusement Editor Theatre Editor Feature Editor Frankie Mae Welbor Paul Crume Ed Hodqe Associate Editor The Daily Texan Texan news v as made personal and interpretative to a marked degree, and news sources formerly unexploited were given full play. Campus and city interpretative columns were an innovation. Tfie Texan emphasized a literary tone, publishing for the first time in many years a literary supplement featuring the works of Paul Crume, Frederick Gipson, and Bern- ard Brister. A Centennial supplement edited by Frankie Mae Welborn commem- orated March 2 and special editions were published under her direction at the opening of school and at Round-Up. Members of the editorial council were Crume, Long, Lucille Hammack, Mcintosh, Brister, Corder, and Holbrook. Among other outstanding staff members not pictured or previously mentioned were Alex Louis, who played perhaps the leading role of the paper as night supervisor,- Guy T. Ryan, proof reader and special reporter until called to an out-of-town job and replaced by Paul Browning, brilliant engineer sonnet writer; Joe Baldwin, telegraph editor; and Gordon Strachan, Paul Moomaw, Nathan Safir, Lane Goldsmith, Kathryn Owens, Ed Syers (associate editor-elect), Juanita Whittlesey, Helen Fay Passmore, Sam Lester, George Dennis, Harry Quinn, Mildred Smith, Dean Blanton, Frances Landers, Pericles Alexander, Jewel Moore, Mack Robertson, and Julia Faye Rader. I c 9 u 6s ' »» Lucille Hamnidck, Joe Belden, Fred Gipson Louis Davis, Burdette Hancock, James Troy Moore TEXAS RANGER I Sid Pietzsch Editor Bob Eckhardt Associate Editor Jack Kellam Art Director Stanley Patton Feature Editor Paul Moomaw Feature Editor Sid Pietzsch Editor, Texas Ranger In its thirteenth year, Texas Ranger turned from the usual collegiate joke in an attempt to present a true and varied picture of personalities on the Forty Acres. That this attempt was successful is attested by increased popularity both at home and with the exchanges. Featuring many photographs to illustrate gossip columns and style pages, Texas Ranger instantly found favor on the campus. Cartoons and short features were reprinted from coast to coast, and each month some Ranger artist was recognized by College FHumor. The most popular issues of the year were the Freshman issue with its satiric advertisements; the Rice game number; the Old South number and the Mint Julep recipes; the Final Exam issue, and the Round-Up number. In addition to the work of regular staff members, production of the magazine was greatly aided by the contributions of Joe Baldwin, Frances Pope, Joe Barton, John h enry Faulk, W. T. Scott Kretz, III, Ed Van Zandt, Billy Martin, C. J. Watson, Charles Von Rosenberg, Bob Engleking, Jack Guinn, Elizabeth Fowler Draper, Bobby Mc- Kinley, Lenore Preece, Bob Ford, Pat Patterson, Curtis Bishop, Bob Manley, Charles Black, Fred Ward, Bob Smith, Alyce FHamilton, Frederick Gipson, Malnor Shumard, Dan Storm, and G. F ernandez. Bob Eckhardt Paul Moomaw Frances Lawlis, Nathan Safir, Jack Kellam, Jack Buchanan, Mary K. Duggan, Billy Boone Stanley Gunn, Abercrombie Holmes, J. R. McCulloch, George Hoffman, Joe Tennant, Vance Muse TEXAS LAW REVIEW Benno Schmidt Ben Sewell Max Mendlovitz Chairman, Student Board of Editors Case-note Editor Comment Editor Ben Sewell Max Mendlovitz Benno Schmidt Chairman, Student Board of Editors Pubhshed as a legal periodical under the joint auspices of the Texas Bar Association and the School of Law, The Texas Law Review constitutes a forum for the discussion of legal problems and recent important cases and developments m the law with particular reference to Texas. The editing of the publication is under the supervision of E. W. Bailey, of the faculty of the School of Law, chairman, and Benno Schmidt, student editor, assisted by a student editorial board. This year two positions were added to the staff when Ben Sewell was named Case-Note Editor and Max Mendlovitz, Com- ment Editor. Candidates for the student editorial board are selected purely on a basis of scholar- ship from the second and third year students in the School of Law. The middle law possessing the highest scholastic average is selected editor for the succeeding year. The fundamental purposes of the Texas Law Review dre to create a forum for the dis- cussion of legal problems, present the known and latent weaknesses in the judicial procedure, criticize constructively the expanding substantive law and suggest needed legislative and constitutional reforms. That the Review is an aid to the practitioner is evidenced by its constantly expand- ing state and national circulation, and by its distribution into various foreign countries. £[0 HiP htfi ifll snoi o C. T. Oliver, G. Terry, B. H. Davis, S. M. Frank, F. M. Ryburn, A. Berwold, V. W. McLeod, A. P. Terrell. W. W. Fisher, D. Harrison, J. H, Munster W. R. Brown, G. C. Garcia, A. B Conner, J. E. Cook, R. Henderson, J. H. Mims, L Jacobson, J. M. Jamison, A. Pope, J. T. Plunket, K, Cromack A. C. Hutcheson. J. T. Nesbitt, C. C. McDugald, F. M. Cassidy, B. C. McKinney, T. Waite, W. L. Leeds. H. F.IHolland J. K. Rhodes, R. G. Fortenberry, W. J. Morrison W. S. Clarke, J. L Maverick, F. T. Morrill, A. J. Smith, M. Martin, F. K. Bell, H. A. Neuhaus. J. J. Laney, T. L. Whittaker, T. A. Wheat, O. C. Arnold I c 9 3T u 6s T E X A S THE ALCALDE EDITORIAL STAFF John A. McCurdy William B. Ruggles Editor Editorial Writer John A. McCurdy Editor, The Alcalde The official publication of the Ex-Students ' Association, The Alcalde, sent out its first issue in April, 1913. Its first editor was Fritz G. Lanham, now a member of Congress, and the business manager was E. J. Matthews, who is now registrar of the University. The first issue had contributions from Leon- ard Doughty, S. E. Mezes, George W. Pierce, Elton W. h umphries, J. W. Malet, H. W. FHarper, George H. Carter, and the editor, Fritz G. Lanham. The Alcalde, after twenty-three years of service, continues to be the one medium of contact between the University and the interested and loyal group that make up the Ex-Students ' Association. While the passing years have necessitated many changes in the form and content of The Alcalde, its real purpose has remained unaltered. In its earlier days, the magazine was more of a literary journal with just enough timely news to give it an intimate and friendly tone. Today it is definitely a news organ, giving to the ex-students information concerning the University as well as devoting much space to up-to-the-minute news about individual ex-students. The rapid growth of the student body, along with corresponding physical changes, and the greater need for service, have all magnified the task of publication of The Alcalde. Its purpose is the same as in 1913, giving the ex-student intelligent understanding as to recent events and needs of the University. Students, ex-students and faculty mem- bers are all contributors and all articles are concerning University matters. The Alcalde is issued monthly, nine times each year, from October till July, and is financed through advertising and dues paid by members of the Association. When " The hHunchbdck " was playing in Houston in T838 the company sent compli- mentary tickets to governmental officials and to Mrs. Robertson ' s boarding school girls. The guests arrived to find their seats taken by gamblers. Soldiers attempted to put the in " truders out and bloodshed seemed imminent when President Houston stood up and de- manded peace. The people became quiet and the gamblers left. After a speech by Houston, the play, the first professional dramatic pro- duction in Texas, went on to a successful climax. FINE ARTS w T E X A S ifij Charles McKenzie, President, Fall Term THE CURTAIN CLUB The Curtain Club, under the able direction of James H. Parke and the leadership of Charles McKenzie and Catherine Pittenger reached the peak of Its career this season, and has left a mark for the organization to shoot at in future years. After retrun from abroad, in " Merrily We Roll Along ' Vernon Rogers presides in " Both Your Houses " F ,,JW( ' % If ijgn .| ' , r g -, U;,5y, -. -VMM 1 The fall banquet THE SEASON This season the Curtain Club presented four plays which were, " Merrily We Roll Along, " " Both Your Houses, " " Liliom, " and " R. U. R. " (Rossom ' s Universal Robots). Its most outstanding success was " Both Your Houses, " a satire on government. Catherine Pittenger, President, Spring Term The cast from " Merrily We Roll Along ' Wallack speaks his piece in " Liliom " Walker repairs damage for tenth time, after supervising p T E X A S k DEBATE TEAM Simon M. Frank Thomas A. Rousse Captain Coach Simon M, Frank Captain Almost doubhng its activities of previous years, the 1936 University Debate Squad, coached by T. A. Rousse, assistant professor of public speaking, debated six questions and engaged in thirty-six debates, winning twenty-one and losing only three. The remaining twelve were non-decision contests. Simon Frank, senior law student, served as captain of the team. The squad was composed of twenty-four speakers — an increase of six over the last two years and of twelve over all years prior to 1933. As usual, the squad members were selected in the fall from a field of about seventy aspirants who competed in the elimination rounds. Texas debaters won major victories in the two out-of-state tournaments entered. At the Uni- versity of Iowa Tournament, held at Iowa City, March 6 and 7, the University representatives were declared the best affirmative team. First places in two out of the other three events at the meet were awarded to Texas also — extemporaneous speaking and after-dinner speaking. Texas debaters won first place without losing a vote at the Missouri Valley Forensic Tournament, which was held at Norman, Oklahoma, March 27 and 28, and also won first place in extemporaneous s peaking. McAfee, Foxha!!, Whitsett, Allen, Path, Stephen, Tharp, Edwards Ncdl, Love, Smullen, McCutcheon, Peace, McNeill, Mumme S. Frank, Schwartz, Daniel, Rousse, Cox, Garcia, L. Frank GIRLS ' GLEE CLUB OFFICERS Norma Egg Florence Haltom Laura McCullough Gladys Matson President . Manager Assistant Manager . Reporter Norma Esg President The Girls ' Glee Club was organized for the purpose of promoting an interest in music at The University of Texas by providing a medium for training the voices of women students. Members are selected at the beginning of each semester after a voice try-out. The first Girls ' Glee Club of the Uni- versity was organized in 1900 and was known as the Girls ' Choral Club. Miss Mary Lou Prather, oldest daughter of William Lambdin Prather, former president of the University, was active in promot- ing the organization. The first activity of the Girls ' Glee Club this year was its fall concert in F ogg Memorial Auditor- ium, December 18. A spring concert was given May 8. Thirty-seven girls made the trip to Schreiner Institute in Kerrville March 13, and fifty-three were selected to sing at A. M. College May 1. The Girls ' Glee Club and the Co-ed Trio were featured on the Centennial Broadcast March 3, over the Texas Quality Network. Featured members of the Glee Club this year were: soloists. Norma Egg and Mary Mueller, sopranos,- Dorothy Lynn Taylor, violinist; Co-Ed Trio, Elizabeth Potter, Kathryn Spence, and Charlotte Maer. Gilbert E. Schramm is director and Miss Dorothy Gebauer is sponsor. Not in the picture: Marjorie Arp, Lillian Adams, Myra Bealcley, Seawitlow Edwards, Mary Louise Haffner, Seawillow Haltom, Gertrude Kuehne, Frances McLendon, Charlotte Maer, Pauline Moon, Frances Mueller, Doris Owens, Frances Shelby, Betty Swallow, Helen Weir, Pauline Weltman, Marie Anderson, Dale Benbow, Thelma Bills, Virginia Cotham, Anita English, Evelyn Miller, Celestine Owen, Minna Schwarz, Annie Laurie Smith, Celia Stahl, Dorothy Lynn Taylor, Genevieve Toole, Florence Biggers, Layla Bruce, Ima Culberson, Hildegard Goldmann, Janet Hale, Alma Lee Hall, Ona Mae Harris, Ruth Britton Huff, Miriam Kuehne, Kathleen Lancaster, Ruth Leggett, Annie Mae McEver, Patsy McGregor, Margaret Owens, Virginia Palmer, Sue Pickens, Elizabeth Scruggs, Catherine Smith, Mary Storm, Loraine Thrift, Lucille Weise. u 6s . :9 - Jane Eyres, Jane Dickey, Isabel Morris, Adele Carsner, Marsaret Grissom, Ganel Stuart, Margaret Binkley, Dorothy Boatwright, Laura McCullough, Frances Smylie Elsie Moore, Katherine Holmes, Asberene Morris, Jane Ormond, Frances Grimes, Anne Siberston, Louie Lee Hinds, Clara Wolfe, Caryl DeWoody, Selma Horn, Marion Shaw Beth Brandon, Marcella Schweitcardt, Margaret Winborn, Clara Mueller, Rosa Gasser, Demra Collins, Margaret Murray, Barbara Hull, Genevieve McDavitt, Amy Schwartz, Anna Lee Spires Nina McClain, Rosa Nell McPhail, Virginia Donoho, Gladys Matson, Dorothy Matson, Florence Haltom, Gilbert S. Schramm, Norma Egg, Louise Nickcll, Mary Mueller, Elizabeth Potter, Kathryn Spence, Natalie Collins T E X A S ' i w The sirls assist in the University centennial broadcaster The girls trio do their part to further the State ' s centennial THE GIRLS GLEE CLUB The Girls Glee Club directed by Gilbert E. Schramm and spon- sored by Dorothy Gebauer has completed a successful year. Director Schramm with officers of the club Norma Egg; soloist, with Natalie Collins, pianist Miss Dorothy Gebauer anticipates a pleasant trip to Kerrville on the club ' s first trip Kathryn Spence elated over her first bus trip on her way to Kerrville THE SEASON The Girls ' Glee Club season included two concerts in Austin, one in Kerrville and one in Col- lege Station, and a number of radio broadcasts. Boys and girls talking backstage during the fal Austin concert The Girls ' Glee Club Trio m i Hif m 1 Hf iW Hl i, jj •.. ' ■. M V 1 W A. ' H H B S ■ Mn iWM W tm Mary Mueller, soloist, accompanied by Natalie Collins Laura McCullough, Mary Mueller, and Louise Nickel! evidently expecting Gilbert E. Schramm, director, takes the front row d big time at Kerrville in the bus as well as in the club 3T u 6s tx:w- T E X A S THE LONGHORN BAND Aubrey Fielder Burnett Pharr Joe Sheppard . Leonard Smith John Henry Kavanaugh Maurice Hoffman President . Director and Manager Assistant Director . Advisory Board Advisor y Board . Advisory Board Aubrey Fielder President The University of Texas Longhorn Band was organized in 1900 to serve an auxihary purpose on all general campus programs. Its membership is composed of students who have met the required musical qualifications and who are interested in the work of the organization. Under the able direction of Burnett Pharr, the band has become one of the outstanding musical organizations of the Southwest. A struggle which began several years ago ended this summer when the Longhorn Band was given enough money to increase its uniformed personnel from sixty to one hundred members. In addition to playing at all the football games and rallies, the band gave a special concert and assisted at the Battle of Flowers parade in San Antonio. Eighty members of the band attended the parade and led the court of honor. As a climax to the year ' s work, thirty-six members of the band were selected to make the ten-day tour through the Eastern and Mid-Western states publicizing the Texas Centennial. On this tour, sponsored by the Texas Press Association, the State Centennial celebrations, and Central Exposition organizations, the special Texas Press Centennial trains stopped at fourteen principal cities, where the band paraded and gave fifteen broadcasts. " l e r fiBiBii Fielder, Barton, Brown Myer, Smith Anthony, Pollard, P. Watkins- Kavanaugh, Townley, Dunnegan, J. Dunlap, Carr Sexton, Hutchinson, Martin, Swearingen, Vorwork, Robinson, Mindrup, B. Dunlap W. Watkins. D. Watkins, Glover, Conatser, LaLonde, Sullivan, Kreagle, Jordan Pharr, Hubert, Verner, Hcnser, Jones, L. Hoffman, McKinley, Pike, Truelove, Wilson, Baldwin, Vaught, Finnell O ' Neil, Patterson, Eckhardt, Warren, Orgel, Bowie, Barrow, Wolf, Garrett, Chalmers, Martin, Yates, Callaway, Tyler, Burnett, Brooks Harris, Weiseman, Lambrecht, Cary, Beavers, Bennett, Newberry, George, Hejtmancik, Blackburn, Kaschi. Woods, Carmichael, Thomas, Russell, M. Hoffman Sneider, Edens, Bell, D. Grain, Foshee, Irons, B. Cain, Daniel, Gladys Marian Pharr MEN ' S GLEE CLUB Francis Woodbury Conrad Path Walter Howar d Neilson Rogers OFFICERS President . Manager Librarian . Reporter I 9 3 6 c A C T U s Francis Woodbury President The University of Texas Men ' s Glee Club enjoys at least two enviable distinctions: that of being one of the oldest continuing organizations on the campus (having been founded in 1892) and, secondly, its classification as " the finest male chorus in the Southwest. " The purpose of the 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. Member- ship is determined at the beginning of each semester by the director and is based primarily upon vocal ability and general musical knowledge, although scholastic standing, experience, and personality are also factors of considerable weight. During the past year, the Men ' s Glee Club gave concerts in Lampasas, hHamilton, Cameron, and Alice, and was also featured in Round-Up entertainments and on a state-wide broadcast sponsored by the Texas Centennial Committee. In addition to these activities, the regular fall and spring concerts were given in conjunction with the Girls ' Glee Club. Besides its fine record as a group, the Men ' s Glee Club is justly proud of its Longhorn Quartet, composed this year of Conrad Fath, Frank Gardner, Robert Strange, and James Giddings. For the past eight years, the Club has been under the able direction of Gilbert E. Schramm. Not in the picture: Nabours, Box, Starckey, Johnson, Rogers, Fitzwilliam, Ogdcn, Hewitt, Jjrrell, Patterson, Yeats, Blake, hHarris, Cloud, Andrews, Ollison, Ridinger, Tubbs, Starke, Evans, Hughes, Wheal t ff 1 t f f t f f t f 11 LfTLii " " w . - P " mi i Thompson, Nichols, Pennycuick, Miller, Morgan. Corder, Shelby, Wassell, McCullough, Stu art, Addington, Jones Pearlman, Simpson, McClain, Rogers, Gilliland, Higdon, German, Anders, Bivins, hHubbard, Williams Key, Davis, Gardner, Markley, Woodbury, Schramm, Path, Strange, Giddings, Tucker, Spears T E X A S MEN ' S GLEE CLUB The 1935-1936 season of the Men ' s Glee Club has been under the able direction of Gilbert E. Schramm who is one of the fore- most choral directors in Texas. Mr. Schramm has successfully directed the Glee Club for a number of years and has been re-elected for the season 1936- 1937. k ' The Longhorn Quartette An informal gathering of Glee Club " Big-shots " The Centennial Broadcast from the University _.. it_oj. .. An " official " Glee Club kangaroo court The " better half " of the bass section crooning THE SEASON The Men ' s Glee Club has pre- sented SIX concerts during the season; a fall concert and a spring concert in Austin, and concerts in Cameron, Hamilton, Lampasas, and Alice. The club has been fea- tured on numerous radio broad- casts, among which were the Centennial Broadcast from the University, three S. B. S. Broad- casts, and two T. Q_. N. Broad- casts. " Ah! Sweet Mystery of Life " ' Fiie Mdestro " Tfie finger of scorn rests on tfie " Hungry Bee " " The Keeper of the Keys " has been caught A h ' ttle close harmony after rehearsal I 9 3 6 c A C T U s Organizations Book iv ' Come and Take It " was the Texans ' reply when the Mexicans demanded the cannon at Gonzales in October, 1835. It was that cannon which Fired the opening shot in the Texas Revolution. This event has been called the Lexing- ton of Texas. It was a motley group, this Texan army camping along the San Antonio River in the winter of 1835. Colonel Edward Burleson and the other officers had their headquarters near the old Molino Blanco, the famous White Mill. Waiting, their hearts gnawed by suspense, the men were impatient and some wanted to go home. Facing five or six thousand picked Mexican troops under Cos, Santa Anna ' s favorite general, Burleson thought it best to retire from reach of a possible attack. But many saw in retreat hardships worse than hostilities. Eccentric Ben Milam shouted a challenge to action: " Who will go with old Ben Milam into San Antonio! " Here was a call which three hundred answered. At the mill that night, December 4, they made their plans. Sam Maverick and John W. Smith had slipped out of San Antonio shortly before, bringing important information,- they volunteered to guide Milam and his men. Against stubborn resistance the next day Milam ' s soldiers progressed, tunneling and burrowing from house to house until they reached the main plaza. At the end of four days the Mexicans surrendered under liberal terms that allowed their army to leave the city with arms and munitions of war. But old Ben Milam lay dead upon the field. In reward for deeds of valour and in ex- pectation of even greater acts of self-sacrifice the people of San Felipe de Austin presented a flag to Mosely Baker and his troop of thirty in February, 1836. Gail Borden made the presentation of the banner of independence to this sroup who had joined the volunteer army to fight for Texas ' rights. onorary and ProFessional p T E X A S • ' Mi Alpha Epsilon Delta Honorary Pre-Medical Fraternity Founded, University of Alabama, 1926 Texas Alpha Chapter Established 1929 Thirteen Active Chapters OFFICERS Charles - . Herndon President David E. Botter, Jr Vice-President Marion T. Jenkins Secretary Robert Edward Leaton Treasurer Mortimer - . Bannister h istorian HONORARY MEMBERS ' i J. R. Bailey D. B. Casteel H. R. Henze, Advisor T. S. Painter J. T. Patterson E. P. Schoch Rollin H. Baker Mortimer H. Bannister William Harold Barekman Roy H. Baskin, Jr. David Edward Botter, Jr. Clyde Owens Brindley Jesse Miles Brooks Walter Burdette Sam Random Burnett Leroy Bursey Menelaus Angelo Caravageli Byron Casteel Aubra Clarence Dodson MEMBERS Joseph Barnett Dominey Morris Donald Dowd James Tickell Downs Regan Howard Gibbs Clifford Hall Charles H. Herndon Marion T. Jenkins Theodore A. Koerner Charles Lankford Robert Edward Leaton William Cohn Levin Wesley Frank McKinley Trav is Charles Meitzen Lewis Moore, Jr. Derrill B. Pratt, Jr. Clarence Thorpe Ray Joe Albert Risser James Edwin Robertson Hampton Carroll Robinson C. D. Speck, Jr. Jack Henry Stuckey John Fulton Thomas George Wash William Jacob Wingo Elmer Staten Wynne Rudolph Zepeda ' £: ii LPHA EPSILON DELTA is interested in encouraging scholastic excellence in pre-medical work by furnishing a ' goal toward which the student may strive in his pre-medical career,- in binding together students with the same interests,- in crystallizing any movement for the good of the pre-medical student; and in bridging the gap between the pre-medical students and those in the School of Medicine. Students to be eligible must have completed one year at the University, and maintained an average of B in all sciences and at least a " C " in all other work. Also, each candidate must receive a favorable vote from three-fourths of the active members after due consideration of the personality, character, industry, dependability, and general ability of the eligible student. .. Alpha Lambda Delta Honorary Organization for Freshman Women 6s Founded, University of Illinois, May 31, 1924 Texas Cfiapter Established December 13, 1935 Twenty-nine Active Chapters OFFICERS Marguerite Winn President Jane Swift Vice-President Nona B. Phelps Secretary Rosalie Bily Treasurer Eleanor Brown FHistorian FACULTY ADVISORS Dorothy Gebauer, Sponsor Ruby Terrili Lomax J Martha C. Lockett COLLEGIATE MEMBERS Margaret Berry Frances l-lacl ett Margaret Ann Weaver Paula Fuson Nanlne Simmons Margaret Wirtz Lucille Watson Mary Alexander Wilma Douglas Best Rosalie Bily Martha Broderson Eleanor Brown Elva Johnson Ann Margaret Brevver Doris Lorraine Brin Evelyn Ruth Cherkas Frances Pauline Dushek Margaret Barrow Fisher Ida Gandler Selma Maurine Horn Barbara Mary FHull Louise Elizabeth Hurt Clare Antoinette Kiesling Dorothy Lee Kreiter CHARTER MEMBERS Virginia Hilsberg Carlena Krause Ellen Beatrice Moore Rose Munves Frances Paschal Nona B. Phelps Winnie Jo Ramsay CLASS OF 1939 Maude Anabel Lee Sarah Louise Lipscomb Helen Herminia Machemehl Madeleine Maire Ruth Alvina Manz Laura Edith Miller Jane Lee Ormond Nan Pearce Josephine Pile Jennie Pinken Elsie Pokorny Jewel Popham Carolyn Russell Betty Gray Saunders Jane Swift Bettie Jane Vallance Nina May Vaughan Marguerite Winn Elizabeth Logan Schmeck Mary Kalhzrine Skinner Celia Stahl Bernice Marie Stephens Orissa Stevenson Dorothy Strachan Ernestine Thames Mary Ann Tuffly Jeanette Wertheim Johanna Winkler Mary Louise Worley PROVIDING Stimulation, development, and recognition of scholarship among first-year women of the University, Alpha Lambda Delta encourages further high scholastic attainment throughout the remainder of their University life. This is the first year Alpha Lambda Delta has been on the campus of The University of Texas. December 13, 1935, the six-year-old local group. Lambda Delta, received its charter from the national organization. As before, eligibility is based on scholarship — an average of three As and two B ' s in fifteen hours of work or four A s in twelve hours of work the first semester of the freshman year. Freshmen who do not qualify the first semester may become eligible by maintaining an average of three A ' s and two B ' s for the year. Elections are held semi-annually. W ' T E X A S ' W: 1 Beta Alpha Psi Honorary Accounting Fraternity Founded,, University of Illinois, February 12, 1919 Theta Chapter F.stablished May 31, 1924 Fifteen Active Chapters OFFICERS John Elton F odges . C. D. Simmons J. Bland Pope . President Permanent Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer ALUMNI AND HONORARY MEMBERS George Armistedd Leo G. Bldckstocl Cecil H. Fewell H. A, Handrick Leo C. l-laynes Chester F. Lay G. H. Newlove Carroll D. Simmons C. Aubrey Smith C. H. Sparenberg Fladger F. Tannery A. C. Upleger John A. White Robert A. White MEMBERS Pete Covington H. A. Dulan Roy M. Gallagher Luther C. Gamble CrawFord Godfrey Dean V. Grossnickle John E. FHodges Allen Hood W. Harold Jackson Robert K. Jewett Erwin P. Kraatz Ellis M. Sowell Richard L. McClung Herman E. McKinney S. D. Moore Robert E. Peel Edgar M. Perkins Ray Spencer Perry J. Bland Pope Charles P. Sanders Sam Sinkin DETA ALPHA PSI strives to promote the study of accounting according to the highest ethical standards, to encourage fraternal relations betv een professional men, instructors, and students of accounting, and to develop high moral, scholastic, and professional attainments in its members. The membership requirements are 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,- and that he must successfully pass a three hour examination in accounting theory and practice, auditing, business law, and economic theory. In the selection of new members, personality and interest in the accounting profession are considered along with the scholastic requirements. There is a formal initiation at the beginning of each semester. Beta Gamma Sigma Honorary Business Administration Fraternity Founded, University of Wisconsin, February 23, 1913 Alpha of Texas Established June 3, 1922 Forty Active Chapters OFFICERS E. Karl McGinnis President Dorothy Ayres Vice-President Everett G. Smith Secretary-Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS Dorothy Ayres J. C. Dolley C. H. Fewell J. Anderson Fitzgerald H. A. Hdndricl C. F. Lay J. A. McCurdy E. K. McGinnis G. H. Newlove EdOlle C. D. Simmons C. A. Smith E. G. Smith C. h-l. Sparenberg Florence Stullken F. F . Tannery J. A. White W. L. White A. P. Winston MEMBERS Edward B. Breihan Pete Covington Leonard A. Frank Ruth E, Gold Joe R. Greenhili Dean V. Grossnickle Huntingdon T. FHamm John E. Hodges John A. Link Donald F. Mitchell Ramsey L. Moore Ray S. Perry Jennings B. Pope Floy C. Ray Charles E. Seay John E. Sellstrom Clint C. Small, Jr. Barton L. Smith Hugh L. Steger Ramon R. Travis THE PURPOSE of Beta Gamma Sigma is to encourage and to reward scholarly accomplishment among students in American collegiate schools of commerce and business administration. Active membership is limited to graduate and undergraduate students of either sex who are candidates for a degree in commerce or business administration, who rank in the upper one-fifth of their respective classes by weighted average, and who have no failure, conditions, or incompletes standing against them. New members are elected at the beginning of the second semester in each ccademic year. The maximum number of seniors to be elected shall not exceed one-tenth of the registered total of that class. No more than one-fifteenth of the junior class may be admitted to the fraternity. I c 9 3T u 6s !» ' T E X A S Oi M Chancellors Honorary Society of the School of Law Founded, University of Texas, 1912 OFFICERS Benno C. Schmidt Grand Chancellor Covey T. Oliver Vice-Chancellor Ben G. Sewell Clerk E. W. Bailey Leo G. Blackstock FACULTY MEMBERS J. A. Wickes Ira P. Hildebrand A. W. Walker, Jr. MEMBERS Arthur Berwald Simon Frank Elias Gatoura V. W. McLeod Max A. Mendlovilz Joe H. Munster Covey T. Oliver Frank M. Ryburn, Jr. Benno C. Schmidt Ben G. Sewell CHANCELLORS is a local organization founded to provide a means of honoring those students who, through a com- bination of consistent scholarship, personality, and achievement, have shown themselves most likely to become a credit to their profession and to their alma mater. It is the most coveted scholarship society in the School of Law. 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 maximum number of new members to be elected each school year is twelve, although the usual number is ten, election by being tapped on Tap Day. five in the fall and five in the spring. New members are notified of their ■i Cowboys Honorary Service Organization COWBOYS Founded, University of Texas, 1922 OFFICERS F. Neville Ikard Foreman Robert Regan Straw Boss Ben Decherd Horse Wrangler Blair Labatt Camp Cook HONORARY MEMBERS L. T. Bellmont Jack Chevigny NX iiiiam Disch J. Frank Dobie Burt Dyke H. J. Ettlinger Joe T. Gilbert Clyde Littlefield John A. Lomax William L. McGill E. C. Rather H. J. Lutcher Stark hloward Amason Douglas Arnim John Beasley John Bell John Blair Sam Boren William R. Brown Herbert Cartwright Herbert Clarkson Irby Cobb Byrant Collins John Cook B. W. Crain Mark Crosswell Ben Decherd Leroy Denman Robert P. Doherty Charles Dulaney Elwood Fisher Saunders Freels William Fulwiler Jenkins Garrett Ross Sterling MEMBERS Louie Godard Ed Graham Oliver Graham Joe Greenhill William Hall Fred Husbands Frank Hustmyre F. Neville Ikard Jack Smyth Josey Bernard Karkowski John Kean Keith Kelly Robert Kern Blair Labatt James Langdon Tom Lumpkin Charles C. McDugald J. Chase McEvoy V. W. McLeod Tom Matthews Harold Miller Joe Nalle Chilton O ' Brien Lawrence Parker Herman Pipkin Alex Pope James E. Prothro Robert Regan Joe W. Riley Frank M. Ryburn Reagan Sayers Benno Schmidt Charles Seay Dick Starley Ben Stone Albert Tarbutton Herbert Thomas Eugene Talbert Allan Walker Joe Ward Harvey Weil Edward Winkler Judson Wise Fred WulFf William Yarborough I 9 3 6 c A C T U S THE TEXAS CO X BOyS were organized in 1922 when the real need for a men ' s service organization on this campus became apparent. W. L. McGill was largely responsible for the creation of the organization, naming it, and becom- ing the foreman of the original forty members. The motto of the Cowboys is " Give the best you have to Texas and the best will come back to you. " Members are chosen on the basis of leadership, ability, past activities, and scholarship. The personnel is limited to forty-five active members. Elections are held in the fall and spring of each year. Activities of the Cowboys consist of drilling at football games and of promoting any activity favorable and beneficial to the University or its interests. T E X A S i : Delta Sigma Pi Professional Fraternity of Business Administration IK Founded, New York University, November 7, 1907 Beta Kappa Cfiapter Established December 13, 1930 Fifty-four Active Cfiapters OFFICERS Raymond J. Martin FHead Master Irby Cobb Senior Warden William Bain Junior Warden Jofinny E. FHorany Treasurer Louis Williams Scribe FACULTY MEMBERS W. p. Boyd J. C. Dolley Cecil H. Fewel MEMBERS Robert Adl isson J. K. Alexander William Arlitt Lindsay Austin William Bain Lev is Caton Irby Cobb Jack Collier Wayne Cooper W. D. Craig, Jr. Woodrow Cruse James Doss Edward Edens Luther Gamble Wilson Garrett Robert Hoffmann Johnny Horany Alex Kinsel Raymond J. Martin Philip Milliger William Neyland Farrell D. Smith Sidney Sparks Louis Williams A ■ r ELTA SIGMA PI v as organized to foster the study of business in universities, to encourage scholarship and the asso- elation of students for their mutual advancement by research and practice, to promote closer affiliation between the commercial 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. The scholastic requirements are that one must be registered in the pre-commerce branch of the School of Business Administration and must have maintained at least a " C " average in his work. New members are selected by the active members of the chapter twice each school year. The number of men admitted to the fraternity is not definitely limited but usually approximates seven each semester. Eta Kappa Nu Honorary Electrical Engineering Fraternity I c ' I 6s Founded, University of Illinois, October, 1904 Psi Chapter Established April, 1928 Twenty-four Active Chapters OFFICERS R. L. Biesele, Jr President J. P. Dyer, Jr Vice-President D. A. Burrus Secretary C. A. Daniel Corresponding Secretary W. E. Blondahl Treasurer O. C. Yarborough Bridge Correspondent FACULTY MEMBERS James A. Correll M. B. Reed C. R. Granberry MEMBERS Bruce Lee Baxter Rudolph L. Biesele, Jr. Woodrow E. Blomdahl Durward A, Burrus Odell C. Cheatham Chalmers A. Daniel John P. Dyer, Jr. G. Willard Henderson Frederick Hunt Jack E. Schrameck R. Gail Shults Joseph Evans Ward, Jr. Owen Carl Yarborough CTA KAPPA NU is an electrical engineering fraternity whose membership is composed of students and others in the profession who by their attainments in college or in practice have manifested exceptional interest and marked ability in Electrical Engineering. Oualification for membership is based on both scholarship and personal qualities which seem to indicate success in the profession. Its purposes are to stimulate and rev ard high scholarship among electrical engineering students,- to serve as an inte- grating and motivating force in electrical engineering departments of colleges,- to serve the engineering division and col- lege at large; to aid members after graduation,- to foster closer co-operation and bring mutual benefits to students, teachers, and others in the profession; and to advance the profession by contributing services of lasting value. T E X A S ■ ' Friars Louis Baethe John Junior Bell Thomas Currie, Jr. Purt Dyke John Furrh Jenkins Garrett Edwin Graham Joe R. Greenhill D. B. Hardeman Hill Hodges Frank Hustmyre Victor Kormeier Jerry McAfee William L McGill Watkins McLeod Donald Markle William Murray Arno Nowotny Edwin W. Olle James H. Parke John B. Pope Joe W. Riley Benno Schmidt Charles Seay Allan Shivers Jo e B. Smartt Jack G. Taylor Claude Voyles A. W. Walker, Jr. OWNOOCH Peggy Avery Julia Mary Bell Peggy Bell Margaret Bellmont Margaret Beverly Charlotte Dies Aileen Hill Mona Hornberger Katherine Klett Katherine Letteer Mary McLaurin Sally Mitchell Janet Pilcher Frances Rather Marjorie Roach Beth Ryburn Virg nia Schn eic ' cr Helen Sharp Sing Smith Isabelle Thomason I c ' I 6s T E X A S Kappa Psi Professional Pharmaceutical Fraternity Founded, Medical College of Virginia, October 25, 1879 Gamma Gamma Chapter Established May 19, 1934 Fifty-four Active Chapters OFFICERS Frank Bowers President Victor Arrington Vice-President Richard Stockton Secretary-Treasurer . J FACULTY MEMBERS C. C. Albers W. F. Gidley W. R. Neville L. W. Schleuse MEMBERS Victor Arrington Frank Bowers Lundie Hooten David Howard Eugene Quick Richard Stockton Lee Wisdom PLEDGES Marion Acker James Casten Harold Dehniscfi William Koch Lonnie Ludwig Bill Woods l APPA PSI was the first Greek-letter pharmaceutical society established in the United States. Chapters of the Fra- ternity are limited to colleges holding membership in the American Association of Colleges of Pharmacy. The objects and purposes for which Kappa Psi was formed are to conduct a fraternal organization, having for its object the mutual advantages of its members; and to this end, to unite in fraternal bonds persons of good character. The fraternity endeavors to exemplify industry, sobriety, mutual fellowship, and esteem,; to inculcate nobility and courage of mind and heart; and to further in every way possible the advantages of its members socially, morally, and intellectually, also to foster pharmaceutical research and high scholarship. Mortar Board Honorary Org anization for Senior Women Founded, Syracuse, New York, February 16, 1918 Texas Chapter Established 1923 Fifty-eight Active Chapters OFFICERS Marilee Kone President Fletcher Metcalfe Vice-President Gail McDavitt Secretary Lucile Moore Treasurer Susan Sanford Editor-Reporter FACULTY ADVISORS Annie Hill Frances Little Ruby Terrill Lomax V. I. Moore H. T. Parlin MEMBERS Evelyn Braden Gene Cherry Natalie Collins Mary Kate Crow Patti Dismukes Frances Eastland Louise Fagg Eva Hart Elizabeth Hollander Marilee Kone Gail McDavitt Carolyn Malina Fletcher Metcalfe Lucile Moore Susan Sanford kylORTAR BOARD was formed by the leaders of several senior societies to advance the spirit of service and fellow- ship among University women. Each chapter of Mortar Board has for its program several worthwhile campus projects. Some of the activities of the local chapter are the orientation convocations 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 a unanimous vote of the members and the advisors. I c 9 u 6s T E X A S Orange Jackets Honorary Service Organization for Women b Founded, University of Texas, 1923 OFFICERS Nanine Simmons Rutfi Eleanor Swift Margaret Gray . Ida May Hall President Secretary-Treasurer Keeper of the Scrapbook Reporter FACULTY SPONSOR Dorothy Gebauer MEMBERS Margaret Berry Martha Burns Evelyn Buzzo Amy Rose Gate Margaret Correll Virginia Crews Margaret Gray Ida May Hall Maybelle Hardie Fannie Lee hlarvin Martha Harwood Mary Hirsch Miriam Hollander Nell Jacobs Virginia Livingston Jeannette Macow Katherine Pittenger Nanine Simmons Jessie Howard Smith Ruth Eleanor Swift Eleanor Anne Ward Marguerite Winn RANGE JACKETS was founded at The University of Texas for the purpose of encouraging the development of worthwhile campus activities along with a high standard of scholarship. 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 oftheclub— " For Texas I Will. " Selected on a basis of scholarship, leadership, and general all-round ability, five sophomores and several juniors are elected to membership in the fall, and only sophomores in the spring. The membership is limited to twenty outstand- ing sophomores and juniors with at least a " C " average. r I Phi Beta Kappa Scholastic and Honorary Fraternity for Men and Women OBK k Founded, William and Mary College, 1776 Alpha of Texas Established 1905 One h undred and Twenty-two Active Chapters OFFICERS James P. h drt President Nina Weisinger Vice-President Arnold Romberg Secretary-Treasurer JUNIOR MEMBERS, CLASS OF 1936 Clovis Auteene Brown Pauline Crews Chrisman Henry Benjamin Decherd Joe Robert Greenhill Edward Albert Kelso Marilee Kone Margaret Lucille Leaton Malcolm Dallas McLean Fletcher Metcalfe Wallace Myron Murphy Mary Alice Porter Charles Carver Raines Dorothy Elizabeth Ries Alvin Hewitt Scaff I 9 3 6 c A C T U s :r ' Clara May Stearns SENIOR MEMBERS, CLASS OF 1936 Robert Witt Amsler David Mercer Baker Richard Henry Bellinger Frances Virginia Barrett Bernice Palestine Bryant Edna Coy Leroy Gilbert Denman Donald Shepard De Remer Frances Louise Eastland Malcolm Eugene Ennis Edna Louise Fagg Wickliffe Wathen Fisher Lewis Howard Grimes Charles Harbison Herndon Alan James Lomax Gail McDavitt Easton Jeanne McNab Helen Duggan Nolen Jean Carolyn Nussbaum Oscar Emanuel Sanden Anna Marie Stigler Josephine Van Zandt Robert Lee Wallace, Jr. Mary Virginia Woodv arc CLASS OF 1935 William Jason Brenson Adams Mary Elizabeth Beard John Kathryn Bishop Albert Peter Bradie Belva Lee Brown Elizabeth Eugenia Canon Irvin Berger Canter Joe Fred Cason Wenda Davis Milton Felstein Annie Marzella Finch Mary Margaret Haring George David Hendricks Brockman Home Theodore Alfred Koerner Helen Little Caroline McCulloch Mitchell Joseph Milton Nance Frances Elizabeth Oliver Jane Edwards Rehm Lucy Elizabeth Rivers Mary Stine Schneider Madge Simmons Margaret Soule Jesse James Villareal Milo Wesley Weaver Victoria Louise Wischkaemper HONORARY MEMBER John William Thomason ( THE PURPOSE of Phi Beta Kappa is shown in its motto, " Wisdom, the guide of life. " The organization, although originally a social fraternity, early came to be recognized as the leading honorary society of America. Scholarship requirements for membership are an average halfway between an " A " and a " B " in all courses, and a somewhat higher average for transfers. Only grades made in this University 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, and no more than the number in the one-tenth may be admitted. New members are selected twice each year. The elections are usually held in the months of October and March. 5|J. T E X A S Phi Delta Phi Honorary Legal Fraternity Founded, University of Michigan, November 22, 1869 Roberts ' Inn Established February 28, 1909 Fifty-eight Active Inns OFFICERS Wdtkins Mcleod Magister Ben G. Sewell hlistorian Richard hHi-;rdersor. Reporter Tern Milam Exchequer E. W. Bdiley I. P. Hildebrand FACULTY MEMBERS J. J. Lawler C. B. Nutting Bryant Smith A. Njy. Wall er MEMBERS William Russell Brown Allen Brittain Conner Kermit Cromack Benjamin Hennegar Davis Wickliffe W. Fisher John D. Furrh, Jr. Hayden Wilson Head Richard Henderson Henry Holland Hubert Dee Johnson Willis L. Lea William Latham Leeds Watkins McLeod Newton Kemp Maer Stanley Marsh Mark Martin Tom Milam Frank T. Morrill George P. Morrill Walter J. Morrison, Jr. Covey T. Oliver Alexander Pope, Jr. John W. Rutland Frank Ryburn Benno Schmidt Ben G. Sewell James Hudson Smart Arthur Poe Terrell Sterling Borum Williams PFHI DELTA PHI serves to unite the students in the School 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 the students and barrister 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. Elections for new members are held in the fall and the spring. In the fall election third-year law students and some second-year law students are eligible, while in the spring election, only second-year students sre elected to membership of Phi Delta Phi. Pi Epsilon Honorary Petroleum Engineering Fraternity 1 c ' I 6s Founded, University of Texas, November 26, 1935 OFFICERS A. C. Godbold President h . L. Karsch Vice-President J. L. Lawton . . . . . . . Secretary R. B. Trull . Treasurer E. C. Patton Corresponding Secretary FACULTY MEM BERS G. H. Fancher F. B. Plummer E. C. Sargent MEMBERS E. W. Brdl e A. C Godbold J. C. Hunter H. L. Karsch J. L. Lawton W. J. Murray E. C. Patton J. B. Plaza A. S. Ross F. E. Simmons R. B. Trull pl EPSILON was founded tfiis scfiool year to foster a spirit of liberal culture among engineering students, to stimulate ' interest in coordinate departmental activities, and to promote tfie mutual professional welfare of its members. The charter membership was based impersonally on the highest twenty-five per cent of the junior and senior classes, but undergraduate members shall in the future be elected by the local chapter from this scholastic division. In addition to the active membership the fraternity may elect outstanding men who have made some worthwhile contribution to the petroleum industry as honorary members. Graduates from the Petroleum Engineering Department whose grades would have made them eligible had a chapter been in existence when they were in the University are also qualified for membership. L T E X A S J-: ' , ,- " ' ' JfiilV- " M ' U ' i ' i- ■ " cfi -- Phi Eta Sigma Honorary Scholarship Fraternity for Freshman Men I Founded, University of Illinois, March 22, 1923 Texas Chapter Established February 17, 1931 Thirty-six Active Chapters OFFICERS Al Dealey Chrys Dougherty President Vice-President Bob McGinnis Secretary E.W.Smith Richard Stockton FACULTY MEMBERS Treasurer Historian H. y. Benedict W. F. Gidley V. I. Moore, Sponsor H. T. Pariin Pericles Alexander Bill Ash Roy Bdskin Ralph Burns Paul Cooper Harold Crockett James Dibrell Jack Dickson James Downs Ralph Dreyer Jesse Duckett Ben Dunlap John Dunlap Harold Egger Gordon Fisher T. U. Taylor SOPHOMORE CLASS Charles Fitch Albin Fojt William Garnett Edwin Goldberg Alston Gowdey James House Stanley Knape William Levin Ray Lynch Wesley McKinley Francis May Julian Meer John Meyers W. D. Mulllns Robert Newman Robert Purvin S. C. Ray Joe Risser Ted Stallings Jack Stuckey Henri Tallichet Greer Taylor William Verner Ernest Villavaso Hubert Watson Edgar Weller Eugene Whitlow Woodrow Wilson William Wingo FRESHMAN CLASS F. W. Addison Hugh Arnold Giles Avriett Roy Berry, Jr. Ivan Belknap John Biesele Royal Brin John G. Burr Leroy Bursey John W. Carpenter, Jr. David Chambers Harolde Cook Gerald Correll Keith Davis L. L. Dinkins J. Ward Fouts Jack Goren Alfred Grosse Milton Hejtmancik Leo HoFfman James M. Hurt Robert Keeton Alfred King Jim Kreisle Tom Law Sam Lee William Lochabay Joe Loper J. D. McCutchan Bill McLean Ralph Mahon Alvin Marchak Bill Marsh Irwin Massman Bill Mounger Stanley Neely B. F. Orr Van Painter Melvin Potash Charles Prothro Warren Pruitt Ben Rice Ted Riggs E. B, Roberts William Robertson Lon Sailers D. D. Saunders Herbert Schwartz Fred Scott Forrest Smith Clifford Swearingen Jesse Thompson W. H. Tonn Gordon Walton Matthew Warhaftig Charles Watson James A. Watson Algie Wells E. C. Wilson J. D. Wrather Dan Wunderman Rudolph Zepeda pHI ETA SIGMA was founded in order to encourage and to recognize high scholastic attainment among the men mem- bers of the freshman class. The fundamental idea behind this fraternity is that if recognition of ability and conscien- tious work is not shown until the junior and senior years the purpose of such recognition is lost to a great extent. Phi Eta Sigma believes that early recognition of scholastic application is a stimulus to even greater endeavor in following years. All freshman men students who make a designated scholastic average are automatically elected to membership. The membership is not limited. The principal activity is the annual initiation banquet. This year for the first time the banquet was held jointly with Alpha Lambda Delta, honorary society for freshman girls. Phi Lambda Upsilon Honorary Chemical Fraternity Founded, University of Illinois, 1899 Pi Chapter Established 1920 Thirty-four Active Chapters OFFICERS R. I. Mahan President H. H. Cudd Vice-President W. B. Whitney Secretary A. C. Bratton Alumni Secretary J. A. Dinwiddie Treasurer M. W. Kriegel Social Chairman FACULTY MEMBERS J. R. Bailey W. A. Cunninshan W. B. Duncan K . A. Felsing H. W. Harper H. R. Henze H. L. Lochte, Sponsor E. P. Schoch B. B. Allen Nelson Axe A. C. Bratton P. K. Calaway Joe Clark L. B. Cross H. H. Cudd J. A. Dinwiddie John F. Draffen Richard Fleming Kinney Hancock Douglas Henson MEMBERS Vernon Jones George Keating Edward Kelso Ernest Koepf C. H. Kollenberg Monroe W. Kriegel Joe Levine Shirley Lingo Frank Lockhart Jerry McAfee R. I. Mahan J. L. Meadows Robert G. Mers Vesta Michael Myron Murphy Ben Phillips Henry G. Schutze E. G. Spinks Frank Spuhler J. J. Spurlock C. T. Wells William B. Whitney St. Clair Yates THE PURPOSE of Phi Lambda Upsilon is to give recognition to those students who have made unusual progress in schol- arship and in original research in pure and applied chemistry. Nev members are elected at the beginning of each semester. They are selected from men students majoring in pure chemistry or chemical engineering. In considering scholastic averages, double value is given to all grades in chem- istry and mathematics. A nominee is required to pass ballots on both scholarship and personality, the former requiring a unanimous vote, and the latter a vote of three-fourths of the active members. Business and social meetings are held on the second and fourth Monday of each month. T E X A S Pi Lambda Theta Honorary Educational Fraternity for Women P p (A) Founded, University of Missouri, July, 1917 Psi Chapter Establisfied 1927 Tfiirty-tfiree Active Cfiapters OFFICERS Elizabetfi Ann Oliphant President rarrior McLaurin Vice-President Mary Clare Petty Virginia Tfiompson Mary Bell Granger . Corresponding Secretary Recording Secretary Treasurer Marie Morrov Keeper of Records FACULTY MEMBERS Mrs. Corrie Allen Dr. Annie Webb BIdnton Mrs. Connie Brockette Margaret Eppright Ruth Leslie Mrs. Ruby Terrlll-Lomax Mrs. Cora Martin Mrs. Mildred Mayhall Dr. Marie Morrow Dr. Clara M. Parker, Sponsor Leigh Peck lone Spears Florence Spe ncer Rosemary Walling MEMBERS Bertha Adam Gladys Bowman Mary Bradford Bernice Bryant Lulu Debenport hlelen Flinn Sara Lynn Hart Geraldine Jopling Genevieve King Farrior McLaurin Julia D. Morris Roberta Myrick Elizabeth Ann Poth Floy Ray Dorothy Ries Frances Shifflette LaRue Simmons Marjorie Stenberg Anna Marie Stigler Meta Suche Barbara Todd Avalon Willis 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 v ork 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 edu- cational affairs with emphasis on their application to social progress. Membership is open to those who have made a high " B " average in courses in the School of Education and corre- sponding grades in all courses taken in other fields. This average must be maintained over at least seventy-five hours of work. Elections are held towards the end of each semester. The number of new members is not limited. Pi Tau Sigma Honorary Mechanical Engineering Fraternity Founded, Chicago, Illinois, March 12, 1916 Kappa Chapter Established April 18, 1931 Fifteen Active Chapters OFFICERS Frank Crow President W. M. Mailings Vice-President W. T. Brooks Recording Secretary C. S. Pugsley Corresponding Secretary Leonard Westermann Treasurer M. L. Begeman J. L. Burns H. E. Degler C. J. Ecl hardt FACULTY MEMBERS M. M. Heller, Sponsor B. E. Short T. U. Taylor Alex Vallance MEMBERS W. T. Brooks P. B. Croom Frank Crow Swanson Hargon E. H. Moss W. M. Mulllngs J. W. Potter C. S. Pugsley W. K. Ramsey R. L. Rather Cooper Richards R. E. Risser J. E. Ross Lomis Slaughter, Jr. C. P. Stanley Joe L. Ward Leonard Westermann H. D. Wilson C. E. Zearfoss TrHE OBJECT of Pi Tau Sigma 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 college and in practice. Members are chosen on a basis of sound engineering ability, scholarship, personality, and probable future success in their chosen field of mechanical engineering. Members are elected twice a year from the ' junior and senior classes of the Department of Mechanical Engineering. At the fall election, members are chosen from the upper thirty-three per cent of the senior class and from the upper seventeen per cent of the junior class,- at the spring election, only from the upper twenty-five per cent of the junior class. T E X A S Sigma Delta Pi Honorary Spanish Fraternity Founded, University of California, November 14, 1919 Zeta Cfiapter Established March 1, 1925 Twenty-four Active Chapters OFFICERS Edmund King Fletcher Metcalfe Leroy Denman . Malcolm McLean Peggy Soule President . Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer Corresponding Secretary FACULTY MEMBERS Lilia M. Casis Clyde C. Glascock Randolph Haynes Margaret Kress Clifford Montgomery Lilian Wester, Sponsor MEMBERS Samuel Anthony Mary Blanche Bauer Floy Bishop Helen Blackburn Mildred Cooke Helen Crav ford Wanda Davis Leroy Denman Patti Dismukes Frances Eastland Gus Garcia Meredith Gardner Frances Hackett Alan Hamlett Mary Harrell Rex Hopper Dorothy Schons Elmer R. Sims J. R. Spell R. C. Stephenson Nina Weisinger Willie Ruth Johnson Edith Louise Johnston Louis Kahle Edmund King Frances Lockhart Malcolm McLean Frances Marchbanks Fletcher Metcalfe Irma Piggott Ruby Pilgrim Lucille Prater Maria Riddle Arnulfo Rodriguez Ethel Simpson Peggy Soule Mary Louise Wildenthal THE PURPOSE of Sigma Delta Pi is to champion, in colleges and universities, the promotion of a live interest in the language, literature and culture of Spain and other Spanish-speaking lands. It seeks to bring together those students of Spanish who show a sincere interest in the Spanish language, culture, and ideals. The group meets on the second Thursday of each month to conduct business and to hear programs which include lectures by some of the foremost scholars of the country. To be eligible for membership, a student in the University must have at least junior standing, a " B " average in Spanish, and a ' C " average in other courses. Members are elected in December and April by unanimous vote of the chapter. Sigma Gamma Epsilon Honorary Geological Fraternity Founded, University of Kansas, March 30, 1915 Zeta Chapter Established April 30, 1920 Thirty-one Active Chapters OFFICERS Harvey E. Yates President William Edgeworth Dougherty Vice-President Claude Holcomb Secretary-Treasurer Bethea Martin Editor I 9 3 6 c A C T U S FACULTY MEMBERS W. A. Bramlette F. M. Bullard R. H. Cuyler I I. G. Damon A. H. Deen G. K. Eifler S. W. Home G. R, McNutt E. H. Sellards F. W. Simonds G. M. Stafford F. L. Whitney MEMBERS Robert Anderson J. H. Bartley Taylor Cole Duncan Corbett William E. Dougherty Glen Evans Fred Goerner D. W. Hanson J. D. Hatch Claude G. Holcomb Fred Lenert Bethea Martin Gideon Mayfield R. D. Mebane Wilton F. Scott J. P. Smith S. J. Taylor Dan J. White James G. White Carroll Williams Harvey E. Yates THE OBJECT of Sigma Gamma Epsilon, national honorary fraternity for geology, mining, metallurgy, and ceramics is the social, scholastic, and scientific advancement of its members. The fraternity believes students associated together in these kindred sciences should strive to create interest in these special fields of endeavor. There are novi thirty chapters located in large universities throughout the United States. Activities of the fraternity consist of meetings on the first and third Tuesday in each month, at which papers or talks of professional interest are given. Membership is chosen from men students of junior standing or better who fulfill the scholarship and personality requirements. The student must have at least three courses in geology, mining, metallurgy, or ceramics, and the serious intention of making one of these sciences his life ' s work. r T E X A S Sigma Iota Epsilon Honorary Managerial Fraternity Founded, University of Illinois, January, 1927 Texas Chapter Established 1928 Four Active Chapters OFFICERS Arlan C. Woods Ramon R. Travis Frances Rey Marchbanks Moreland Neal Eskev Howard M. Daniels . General Manager Assistant General Manager . Comptroller Finance Manager . Personnel Manager FACULTY MEMBERS Jim Tom Barton Cecil H. Feweli Chester F. Lay, Faculty Advisor MEMBERS Julian Baldwin, Jr. Harr Bright Arnold E. Brinkmeier Thomas M. Dailey, Jr. Howard M. Daniels Moreland Neal Eskew Nance G. Ferrell Mar Helen Gill James Gwyn, Jr. Joe Ellis Koger James S. Lanham Grainger W. Mcllhany Curtis T. Mallory Frances Rey Marchbanks William B. Munson Ramon R. Travis Nolvin A. Ward Arlan C. Woods ?■ I ' i OIGMA IOTA EPSILON has as its purposes the promotion of a 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 Admin- istration. The fraternity provides an opportunity for closer contacts between students, business executives, and faculty members who are interested in management work than would otherwise be afforded. Requirements for membership demand at least a " B " average in all managerial courses, a high general average in other courses, and that the new members be selected from the senior class or those doing graduate work. Honorary membership may be conferred upon members of faculties in charge of management courses, and others who have distin- guished themselves in this field of work. Tau Beta Pi Honorary Fraternity of the College of Engineering Founded, Lehigh University, 1885 Alpha of Texas Established 1916 Sixty-seven Active Chapters OFFICERS W. J. Murray President A. C. Learned Vice-President R. L. Biesele, Jr Recording Secretary W. M. Mailings Corresponding Secretary Leon Fischer Treasurer Jerry Zazvorka Cataloguer I c u 6s FACULTY MEMBERS E. C. H. Bantel Leidnd Barclay H. y. Benedict S. L. Brown A. E. Cooper J. C. Krejci C. J. Ecichardt P. M. Ferguson J. A. Focht A. S. Foust C. R. Hocott C. F. Jones Banl s McLdurin W. H. McNeill F. V. L. Patten M. B. Reed T. U. Taylor B. L. Baxter R. L. Biesele, Jr. W. E. Blomdahl D. A. Burrus R. F. Carroll C. A. Daniel J. A. Dinwiddie A. A. Draeger J. P. Dyer J. N. Evans Leon Fischer Richard Fleming A. C. Godbold R. C. Green MEMBERS J. C. Hunter G. H. Keating E. H. Koepf C. H. Kollenbers M. W. Kriegel J. L. Lawton A. C. Learned J. S. Levine Frank Lockhart Jerry McAfee F. D. Mayfield V. F. Michael W. M. Mullings W. J. Murray C. S. Pugsley A. M. Razovsky C. E. Rawlins Cooper Richards A. S. Ross Elmer Schuiz h-l. G. Schutze E. G. Spinks Jack Steele L. Van Berg J. E. Ward, Jr. C. T. Wells St. Clair P. Yates Jerry Zazvorka TAU BETA PI celebrated its semi-centennial this year and pledged itself to strive to inculcate among its members, already ■ endowed with scholarship and technical ability, a knowledge of the pressing social and economic problems con- fronting their generation and a desire to contribute their part toward solving these problems. The membership is selected from those engineers whose scholastic attainments place them in the upper one quarter of the senior class or the upper one-eighth of the junior class. Campus activities consist of regular bi-weekly meetings, a smoker in the fall for all honor engineers, and a dance in the spring. Each year a slide rule is awarded the freshman having the highest average in the engineering school. T E X A S Tau Sigma Delta Honorary Architectural Fraternity Founded, University of Michigan, 1913 Mu Chapter Estabhshed 1931 Thirteen Active Chapters OFFICERS J. hierschel Fisher President George R. Johnson Secretary William E. Ber gman Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS Goldwin Goldsmith Water Harris Walter T. Rolfe MEMBERS William E. Bergman B. W. Grain J. Herschel Fisher James R. Holmes Clifford James George R. Johnson Alvah C. Learned George Page Alexzena Raines Phillip Gordon Willard TFHE PURPOSE of Tau Sigma Delta is to unite in a firm bond of friendship such students of architecture and the allied ' arts, v hose marked scholastic ability, normal character, and pleasing personality has shown them worthy of distinc- tion, and to foster and promote high standards of study. To be eligible for membership the student must have completed at least five-ninths of the technical and professional requirements for the initial degree in architecture or allied arts with a scholastic average not lower than the minimum grade of the highest twenty-five per cent of the third year, fifteen per cent of the fourth, and ten per cent of the fifth year students. The fraternity holds one election in the fall and another in the spring. Theta Sigma Phi Honorary Journalism Fraternity for Women Founded, University of Washington, 1909 Xi Cfiapter Establisfied 1919 Forty-one Active Chapters I 9 3 6 c A C T U s OFFICERS Carolyn Malina President Lucille Hammack Vice-President Ellen Newby Secretary Marjorie Arp Treasurer Marion Fore Reporter Lucile Nemir Keeper of the Archives Lorena Drummond Faculty Sponsor PATRONESSES Mrs. H. y. Benedict Dr. Annie Webb Blanton Mrs. Lynn Hunter Mrs. C. E. Marsh Mrs. P. J. Thompson Miss Lillian Wester Mrs. Reece Wilson ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Mrs. Molly Connor Cook Miss Ruth Cross Mrs. Daisy Thorne Gilbert Mrs. Margaret Alison Johansen Miss Martha Stipe Mrs. Charles Stephenson HONORARY MEMBER Edna St. Vincent Millay FACULTY MEMBER Lorena Drummond Afton Wynn MEMBERS Marjorie Arp Ann Bentley Mary Joe Butler Mavournee Fitzgerald Marion Fore Lucille Hammack Mary Ruth McAngus Mary McLaurin Edna Merle McMurry Carolyn Malina Gladys Matson Jewel Moore Lucile Nemir Ellen Newby Virginia Nixon Julia Faye Rader Lillian Schulle Clara Stearns N JUNE 18, 19, 20 Xi and alumnae Chapters will be hostesses to the national convention of Theta Sigma Phi vv ' hen 300 newspaper women will meet in Austin to elect officers, renew and make friendships, and take in the Centennial. This will climax the activities of the year. In December the chapter had as its Matrix Table speaker, Dorothy Thomp- son (Mrs. Sinclair Lewis). In addition to the scheduled meetings, the chapter held its annual reception, sponsored mid- night shows, held a joint Sigma Delta Chi and Theta Sigma Phi meeting and a reunion breakfast. Members are elected in the spring and fall by unanimous vote of the members. Qualifications include a " B " aver- age in journalism and a " C " average in other courses, junior standing, and a journalism major. Membership is limited to twenty women. T E X A S Nu Upsilon Tau Tau Honorary Organization for Senior and Junior Women ! Founded, University of Texas, 1917 OFFICERS Isabel Coleman FHigh Wortfiy Nutt FACULTY MEMBERS Lula Bewley, Sponsor Dorothy Gebauer NUTTS Jane Anderson Mary Joe Butler Johnye Mann Cobb Isabel Coleman Virginia Coleman Jane Connor Inez Granau Eva Hart Laura Herring Mona Hornberger Arabella Jester Ruth Kirk Frances McLendon Dorothy Milroy McLeod Malcom Monroe Roberta Purvis Virginia Schneider Sing Smith Virginia Smith Isabelle Thomason GOOBERS Margaret Beverly Layla Bruce Anne Fleming Kathleen Joerger Lucy Thompson Bettie McDavid Carolyn Malina Josephine Nash Eleanor Stayton ThHE PURPOSE of Nu Upsilon Tau Tau is to form a stronger bond of social relationship between those girls whose outstanding personality, sense of humor, and scholarship have proved them worthy of membership. Nu Upsilon Tau Tau was founded on the campus in 1917 by two students of the University, Miss Alice Miller and Miss Kathleen Molesworth. Miss Lula Bewley was elected sponsor by the charter members and has continued to hold this office up to the present day. Nu Upsilon Tau Tau insists that its members be typical NUTTS. A keen sense of humor, campus activities, and a certain degree of scholarship are the essential requirements for membership. Meetings and social functions are held periodically throughout the school year. Sphinx Society Honorary Architectural Fraternity Founded, University of Texas, October 30, 1930 OFFICERS Zeb Ril e President Charles Granger Vice-President B. W. Crain, Jr Secretary FACULTY MEMBERS Walter C. Harris Jack Armstrong Joe Baxter William E. Bergman E. W. Carroll B. W. Crain, Jr. Herschel Fisher Glenn Galaway Charles Granger Clifford James Walter Rolfe, Sponsor MEMBERS George Johnson Ben Kotin Donald Mayes Zeb Rike John Rowlett John Walker Donald White P. Gordon Willa Douglass Yater rd OPhJINX SOCIETY is a local fraternity founded for the purpose of promoting fellowship and a genuine interest in the architectural profession among men students. 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 invite new members. Three members are selected each year from the senior class of architecture, five from the junior class, and one from the architects of the sophomore class. I 9 3 6 c A C T U S iltorsan CHallaiuny, Kr. ug mSorrison SJrijati, Kr. iMeluin 5{aitJiiolpl7 Coleman Beffpraon Hauia iFartal? ?£fiiuar?» Paula Sjeije H tUtant Ijal en ffiorl abay Willtatn SJaboitra iHarjcirH ifa i obnxsan ij atnev SI- Hll ite Hiltita Brace Ml|tttle l£ltzabttl| J3Son iuar Austin citizens objected when President Houston moved the capital to Houston in 1842. When he insisted upon moving the Archives they refused. Soldiers arrived to take them by force. As the wagons were being loaded, Austin citizens flocked to the building heavily armed. A cannon was fired but only the building was injured. Wagons loaded, the soldiers set out but were pursued and the Archives brought back. CLUBS and SOCIETIES .jsasasssEi T E X A S Jones, Pratt, Rolls, Hdynes, Sweeney, Redficld, Mayfield Swcaringen, Camp, Smith, Klein, Trull, Atkinson, Murray, Keeling Hunt, Everett, Souther, Long, Trippiehorn, Ross, Godbold Fancher, Plummer, Sargent, hiunter, Karsch, Storm. White, Nalle, Watts A. I. M. E. OFFICERS J. C. Hunter President Ed White Senior Vice-President Herbert Karsch Vice-President Joe Nalle Vice-President Luther Ray Patterson Secretary-Treasurer Lynn W. Storm Reporter FACULTY ADVISORY F. B. Plummer G. H. Fancher S. E. Sellards E. C. Sargent MEMBERS R. G. Anderson Gwen Atkinson J. H. Bartley G. B. Bennett Aubrey Broussard John Camp Ernest Coclcrei! John H. E. Downs Henry R. Everett M. L. Ferguson H. L. Fisher W, H. Flood, Jr. Aubrey Godbold Marie Gramann Joe W. Haynes James A. Hunt J. C. Hunter E. N. Jones Herbert Karsch Scott Keeling J. P. Klein Jack Lawton Jack Long Sam McCord Charles Markley Donald P. Mohler James Morris W. J. Murray Joe Nalle Thomas Floyd O ' Rourke Luther Ray Patterson E. C. Patton Leo D. Recknagel Albert Redfield Heath Renfro J. C. Rolls Albert S. Ross John Peter Smith R. E. Souther Charles Ross Spencer Lynn W. Storm Bill Swearingen A. E. Sweeny Kent Trippiehorn Albert S. Trube Robert B. Trull NVayne Watts Dan J. White, Jr. Ed White Robert Wright Harvey Emmons Yates The Student Chapter of the American Institute of Mining Engineers was established at the University in 1928. The organization has become of definite service to petroleum students through sponsoring addresses by prominent executives and engineers from major oil companies. This general program climaxed this year in a regional meeting of A. I. M. E. in which more than a hundred visiting engineers, executives, and students took part. In such meetings as this the society proposes to interest the students in technical problems and, at the same time, to give them an opportunity to make personal contacts with outstanding leaders. ' I 6s Ward, Evans, Cooper, Zearfoss, Harris, Pugsiey, Noliey, Cohen, Fusseii Carter, Potter, Andrewartha, Gilbert, Ross, Hardgrave, Rather, Dunn Moss, Kline, Harrell, Bell, Atkinson, Sharpless, Richards, Mullings Asensio, Bumatay, Robb, Ramsey, High, A. Wcrntraub, S. Weintraub, Mayer Stanley, Crow, Croom, Ivey, Westermann, Begeman, Hargon A. S. M. E. OFFICERS L. Westermann Chairman Travis Brooks Vice-Chairman C. P. Stanley Secretary J. M. Jones Treasurer M. L. Begeman Honorary Chairman James E Anderson Jack Andrewartha Bert Asensio Benjamin Atl inson Thomas B. Bailey Newton Bell Travis Brooks E. F. Bumatay Calvin Carter Aaron Cohen Wm. C. Cooper Blalock Croom Frank Crow Ernest M. Dunn S. W. Evans John V. Felter H. R. Fitzhugh W. C. Francis, Jr. Aubrey Fussell George Gilbert R. L. Hardgrave S. Hargon Hunter Harrell MEMBERS Wm. A. Harris Charles Heacock Carey Hight W. L. Ivey J. M. Jones Victor Kadanka J. E. Kainer Keith Keltner George W. Kline John A. Lee R. J. Lee John R. Ligon James Mayer E. H. Moss W. M. Mullings Jim Muncie H. M. Nelson John P. Noliey M. W. Parker Ernest S. Perkins T. H. Pofahl John W. Potter J. L. Proffitt Charles S. Pugsiey J. W. Ramsey Roy L. Rather Cooper D. Richards Eugene Risser Jack Roach R. R. Robb J. E. Ross Jack Samway Charles D. Schmidt W. N. Sellers Jess Selkirk Ralph Sharpless C. P. Stanley D. A. Taylor Robert E. Walber J. E. Walker Joe L. Ward A. Weintraub Sidney Weintraub Leonard Westermann Russell Woinowsk C. E. Zearfoss The University of Texas Student Branch of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers serves to bring the students of mechanical engineering into closer bonds of friendship. The society is affiliated with the national society knov n by the same name and through it is offered contacts with prominent engineers writing for the official magazine, " Mechanical Engineering, " and with lecturers sent out to visit all universities. Membership is open to all mechanical engineering students. The society co- operates with the College of Engineering and assists with the Annual Power Show. This year the society was host to the annual convention of the Southwestern region. T E X A S li Finch, Grayson, Dawson, Morrow, Watson, Harvin, Hackett Murray, Sharp, McDavid, Hume, J. H. Smith, Ross, L. Smith, Montgomery Stratton, Adams, Rather, Woodward, Agnew ASHBEL LITERARY SOCIETY OFFICERS Frances Rather President Betty Lois Stratton Vice-President Bettie Adams Secretary Katherine Pittenger Treasurer Virginia Woodward . Reporter Bettie Adams Jeannette Agnew Marjorie Archer Jean Baldwin Bessie Bardwell Frances Barrett Burnice Center Martha Chastain Demra Collins Natalie Collins Frances Crain Mary Lou Dawson Patti Dismukes Eloise Ely Louise Fagg Katherine Finch F elen Grayson Frances Hackett MEMBERS Fannie Lee Harvin Martha Harwood Barbara Hull Lorna Hume Kathleen Joerger Elva Johnson Kathryn Lasswell Sally Lipscomb Bettie McDavid Mary Montgomery Genevieve Morrow Margaret Murray Ruth Virginia Perdue Josephine Pile Katherine Pittenger Frances Rather June Ross Susan Sanford Helen Sharp Katherine Skinner Jessie Howard Smith Lucile Smith Kathr n Spence Mary Frances Steck Orissa Stevenson Betty Lois Stratton Ruth Eleanor Swift Ann Temple Isabelle Thomason Ellen Umphres Alice Vaughan Rosemary Wahrmund Lucille Watson Jane Weinert Virginia Woodward Ashbel Literary Society was organized in 1888. It was the first literary and dramatic organization for women on the campus. The society was named in honor of Ashbel Smith, president of the first Board of Regents. Membership is limited to forty, new members being elected in the spring to replace outgoing seniors. The purpose of the society is to further the study of good literature and to recognize high standards of scholarship in the field of English. The meetings are devoted to lectures on literary subjects by outside speakers and to programs by the members. An annual tea honoring the faculty is given in the spring. ■V,; " C u 6s Casey, Thurman, Montgomery, Whitsett, Dougherty, Dibrell Licdta, Daniel, Connally, Neal ATHENAEUM LITERARY SOCIETY OFFICERS John Daniel President Cecil E. Burney Vice-President Joe Neal Secretary Vincent Licata Treasurer John Connally Sergeant-at-Arms Frank Morrow Reporter MEMBERS Mortimer Bannister S. S. Barbaria John Junior Bell Jack Burcham Cecil E. Burney Martin Casey Clay L. Cochran John Connally John Daniel Chrys Dougherty Lloyd B. Davidson Frank Dunn Creekmore Path Leonard Frank Simon Frank Joe Fultz Willie Garrett Arthur Glover Robert Grimes Leo HoFfman Warren Hughes Gertes Isenhower G. Johnson Clyde Kennelly Vincent Licata Aubrey Liverman Jerry McAfee Bob Miller John Miller Frank Morrow Joe Neal Ralph Neely Norman Nicholson D. Roy Parker John Peace George Roberdeau Bill Robinson Marvin B. Simpson Farrell D. Smith Garland Smith Robert Tharp Mace Thurman John Vickers Jesse Villarreal Dick Waite Charles B. Ware Emmett Whitsett Murph Wilson h erman Wright The Athenaeum Literary Society during the past year has continued its record of active participation in intersociety forensics. In the fall debates the Society won second place. In the extempore speaking contest, Joe Neal representing Athenaeum, won first place. The Society had its annual Tom Connally Speech Contest and Banquet in February and its May Day Open House the first week in May. The membership requirement is an interest in forensics and a desire to improve one ' s ability in public speaking. An individual becomes a member by receiving a favorable vote of the society at two successive meetings. T E X A S ' ll ' f ii ' V: A. Woods, Shepard, Martin, Hodges Allison, J. Woods, Cobb, Brogdon, Ray BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION COUNCIL OFFICERS Irby Cobb Treadway Brogdon J. E. Woods President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS John E. Hodges . Floy Ray Charles Gruneisen Irby Cobb Raymond J. Martin Bedelle Allison Treadway Brogdon Fenora Meyer . J. E. Woods Arlan Woods J. W. Shepard . . Beta Alpha Psi Beta Gamma Sigma . Business Administration Assemblyman Business Administration Assemblyman . Delta Sigma Pi Junior Representative . Junior Representative Junior Representative . Junior Representative Sigma lota Epsilon . Senior Representative The Business Administration Council v as organized to help create a spirit of friendliness and co- operation among the students in the School of Business Administration, of which it serves as the executive board. The council is composed of one representative from the senior class, four representatives from the junior class, the Business Administration assemblymen, and one representative from each of the honor- ary 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 directirig of the annual banquet of the school. 3T u 6s Trcnzcl, Slearns, Benlley, Godbey, Braden, Hollander Mdiind, Metcalfe GoFf, Law, Warman, Mcintosh CAP AND GOWN OFFICERS Fletcher Metcalfe President Grace Warman Vice-President Joanna Law Secretary Dorothy Goff Treasurer Carolyn Malina Reporter COUNCIL MEMBERS Ann Bentley Eva Hart Evelyn Braden Sarah Elizabeth Mcintosh Sybil Frenzel Elizabeth Hollander Emma Lee Godbey Cldra Stearns FACULTY SP ONSOR Dorothy Gebauer MEMBERS Betty Adams Mary Ellen Davis Pheobe Sue Holt Ruth McMullen Jeannette Agnev Dorothy Lee DeBajlisethy Mona Hornberger Carolyn Malina Nell Betty Anderson Dorothy Lee Dillon Josephine Hunley Fletcher Metcalfe Mrs. Beulah Babcock Patti Dismukes Jean Hunter Geraldine Miles Jane Bader Frances Eastland Mary Waurene Hunter Evelyn Miller Dorothy Barnes Mary Bess Egan Ella Jahnke Mary Althea Miller Mary Brown Basham Mary Lynn Evans Mary Alice Jenkins Janice Moeller Ruby Mae Baten Ann Faulk Cora Frances Jennings lone Monroe Eleanore Graves Bell Margaret Feuille Kathleen M. Joerger Malcom Monroe Ann Bentley Katherine Finch Virginia Ruth Johnson Josephine Moss Anna Ruth Beverly Sybil Frenzel Alleene Jones Violet Most Evelyn E. Beverly Ann Friar Clotilde Margarita Jones Nathalie Nabers Martha Bevil Lois Funk Jodie Lu Jones Lucile Nemir Floy Bishop Anita Gates Dorothy Joseph Ellen Nev by Nellie Block Nell Gault Marion Kelly Mary Newton Evelyn Braden Ada Mae Gilbert Marilee Kone Mary Joy Odam Mary Bradford Emma Lee Godbey Beatrice Kubela Katherine Old Ruth Brandon Dorothy Goff Lois Ford LaBauve Mary Ellen Pemberton Alice Browne Marie Gramann Mary Katherine Lacey Anna Belle Perkins Layla Bruce Clara Gregory Joanna Law Edith Perkins Rosalie Buchanan Frances Grimsell Frances Lawlis Oletta Perrin Rebecca Callaway Frances Hackett Lucille Leaton Janet Pilcher Rachel Campbell Alma Lee Hall Nancy Leaverton Nell Pool Jeannette Chesser Jacqueline Hallman Dorothy Leedom Eva Mae Porter Bess Jo Chewning Evelyn Handelman Ethel Levine Roberta Purvis Isabel Coleman Helen Harmel Sara Louise Lilienstern Floy Ray Sara Florence Coon Virginia Harris Sarah Katherine Lilly Maria I. Riddle Jeanette Corry Eva Hart Louise Littlepage Marjorie Roach Virginia Cover Beatrice Heppard Mary Ruth McAngus Virginia Roberdeau Hazel Cox Verona C. Herman Nina McClain Josephine Roberts Elizabeth Crawford Louie Lee Hinds Gail McDavitt Betty Rockwell Doris Culton Elizabeth Hollander Genevieve McDavitt Amali Runyon Mary Dalton Fern Hollar Sara Beth Mcintosh Susan Sanford Frances McLendon Elizabeth Sayles Elizabeth Scruggs LaRue Simmons Lane Simons Alice O. Smith June Smith Lucile Smith Maurine Smith Miriam Smith Clara Stearns Leora Stern Kelsey Stuart Mollie Swartz Agnes E. Swenson Lucy Thompson Barbara Todd Mary J. Tonkin Ruth Travis Bernice Trevathan Maria Vela Irene Vidaurri Mary Alta Walker Grace Warman Aline Watkins Betty Winn Watson Helen Sue Weaver Margaret Williamson Ruth Willis Marjorie Willke Clara Wolfe OIlie Woolsey Virginia Woodward Doris Zweifel Cap and Gown, the class organization for senior women, has as its purpose the stimulation of fellow- ship among senior women, the assistance of freshman girls in organizing their class, and the perpetuation of the organization of the senior women as ex-students. All senior women are eligible for membership. Initiations are held at the beginning of the fall and spring semesters and during Senior Week. Cap and Gown plans Senior Week activities and directs the traditional ceremony, Senior Swing Out, held at the close of Senior Week. f BSf T E X A S J. Barton, Lostdk, Svddlenak, Hajclc, Hegdr, Chovanec, Krejci, Vrana, Habarta, F. Morale Kroulilc, J. Musil, Pokorny, Darilek, Simecek, Hejl, Siplak, H. Kamas, Ermis, Slade, Kocurek Mikusek, John Skrivanek, M. Musil, Foil, Prochazka, Marchak, Svadlenak, Jesse Skrivanek, Placek, Pechacek, Cerny, Vanzura F. Kamas, Kokes, Huser, Lidiak, Koltnauer, Micek, Ondrej, Polasek, Bily, Joe Skrivanek, Hnatek CZECH CLUB OFFICERS Mildred Frances Kottnauer Emil Joseph Polasek Fannie Bell Ondrej Rosalie Bily . Laddie Fred Lidiak . Albin Adolph Fojt Josef Adolf Barton Eduard Micek President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Reporter Keeper of S. P. J. S. T. Fund Sergeant-at-Arms FHistorian Faculty Sponsor Johnny Daniel Barton Josef Adolf Barton Theodore Barton Rosalie Bily Libuse Cerny Vlasta Marie Chalupa Henry Lawrence Chovanec Daniel Jaroslav Darilek Lollie Elizabeth Ermis Albin Adolph Fojt Arthur Fojt Alphonse William Habarta Sylvia Ann Hajek Joseph Adolph FHegar Edmond FHeil Margaret Vlasta Hnatek Arnost Arnold Horak Frank Adolph Horak Viola Rosle Huser Benedict Joseph Janak Victor Daniel Kadanka Frances Kamas Henry Joseph Kamas MEMBERS Bernice Helen Kocurek Bettye Ann Kocurek Milady Ann Kocurek Olga Kocurek Ella Angelica Koemel Evelyn Rose Koemel Frank James Kokes Mildred Frances Kottnauer Alice Krejcl Gardenia Vlasta Krenek Evelyn Viola Kroulik George Kucera Elizabeth Lillian Kutaiek Mary Frances Kutaiek Reuben Benjamin Lesikar Laddie Fred Lidiak Arthur Joe Lostak Carolyn Malina Alvin William Marchak Georgia Mae Matejek Mrs. J. M. Matejek Mary Agnes Mikusek Joe Stephen Musil Minnie Antoinette Musil Fannie Bell Ondrej Irvin Frank Pagach Ernest Beno Pechacek Elsie Lydia Pokorny Emil Joseph Polasek Albert E. Prilucik Vera Prochazka Ella Ptacek Adeline Simecek Lydia Anne Siptak Raymond Sitta Jesse Ellen Skrivanek John M. Skrivanek Joseph J. Skrivanek Robert Leo Sladek Edward Wm. Slavik Lydia Mary Spacek Nellie Eileen Svadlenak Joseph F. Tabor Albert Ted Vanzura William Vrana 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. Active membership requirements drz that one be enrolled in the University and reside in Austin and show active interest in the work of the club. Anyone who has a special interest in the work is eligible for honorary membership. New members are admitted with the approval of the club. I Pdlacios, Ochod, Ruiz, AndreoU, Morris, Booth, Wendel, Rzeppa, S. Garcia, W. Dunne, Wdddell Curtan, Gutierrez, Bugse, Gonzales, Riddle, Watson, Stehling, Crockett, Naiser, O ' Connell, Blcymaier, A. Garcia, Finser, Laughman, Outlaw Chddbourne, Gump, Vejraska, Coyne, Manniy, Vidaurri, Winborn, Ermis, Flores, Holloway, Unis, Vela, Morales, Swenson, Sagstetter, Hoffman V. Runyon, M. L. Smith, Roach, Camiade, Spacek, Doss, Piach, G. Garcia, Mathias, J. Dunne, Belden, Buttrill, A. Runyon, Klecka, Blown, Frankovic, Condon Poth, Bialkowski, B. Janak, Svoboda, Wittenburg, Lavoi, Trevino, F. Smith, A. Janak, Summers, Briggs, Casey, Jennings NEWMAN CLUB OFFICERS Gus Garcia President Joe Belden Vice-President Rosemary Mathias Recording Secretary Lydia Spacek Corresponding Secretary Ethel Doss h istorian Theodore Klecka Treasurer Joe Dunne Serseant-at-arms William Andreold Joe Belden Basil Bell Laurene Bettencourt Joe Bleymaier Florence Blown J. K. Booth Evelyn Braden Marion Briggs Eileen Brooks Charles G. Brown Frances K. Brunner Kathryn Bugge Beth Buttrill Gujta Ann Buttrill Carlos C. Cadena Mary E. Cassin Solomon Casseb E. 13. Camiade Virginia Chadbourne James M. Condon Brian Coyne Doris Crandall David Crockett Ray Curtan P«,ter Curry Miaurice C. Deason Frank Doherty Helen E. Donahue Elhel Doss Joe Dunne Elizabeth Ermis Consuelo Estrada I. D. Flores Nick Frankovic Gus Garcia Santiago Garcia Eloise Garrett Reynaldo Garza Louis Gonzales Henry P. GriFfin Alphonse Habarta MEMBERS iJobert R. Hoffmann Malvina Haidusek Mary Herndon Mildred Hodge Alma Rae Holloway Estelle Ingrum Alois P. Janak Benedict J. Janak J. P. Jennings Gordon Johnson Margarita Jones Theo. A. Klecka Rose La Voi George Laughman Helen Le Noir Vincent Licata Gloria M. Mannix Vincent Marshall Rosemary Mathias Ralph McKinlay Arturo Morales Maxine Morgan Joseph N. Murphy Charles Naiser Ben Phillips Hinds Poth Rafael Ramirez John Ranahan Margaret Reber Maria I. Riddle Hattie Maude Roach Joe Robertson Hampton C. Robinson Amali Runyon Virginia Runyon Gustavo T. Ruiz Tom S. Rzeppa William J. Sagstetter Robert Shaw Mary Sloan Farrell D. Smith Mary L. Smith Lydia Mary Spacek Loretta Stehling E. T. Summers, Jr. Agnes E. Swenson Boots Swenson Sallie Throckmorton Bob Tuohy Albert U. Trevino Tom Unis C. H. Urban Albert Vanzura Milo J. Vejraska Marie Vela Irene Vidaurri Eloise Waddell George M. Watson Arleene Wendel Guy H. Whealdon Margaret Winborn Loretta Wittenberg The Newman Club, a branch of the National Federation of Catholic Clubs, was established 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. Governor James V. Allred, Patrick Moreland, and several outstanding faculty members such as President fH. y. Benedict, Dean hi. T. Parhn, Dean T. U. Taylor, and many others, are among those who have spoken to the club. Musical programs and dramatic skits are also presented at these meetings. In April the Club gave its annuel spring formal dance. Other activities of the organization include open houses and picnics. The Newman Club also sponsors a gtjoup of its members called the Newman Players who presented tf.e production, " Love, Incorporated " in April at FHogg Memorial Auditorium. I c u 6s Is ' T E X A S Jobei, McCutchan, Womack, Hood, Gumm, Williams Bdrtley, Smith, CIdrkson, Sloisn, Simpson FORT WORTH CLUB OFFICERS Marvin Simpson President Lillian Sloan Vice-President Mildred Smith Secretary Tom Laney Treasurer J. Olcutt Sanders Reporter MEMBERS Jerald Howard Bartley Jere Marl lee Bauer Helen W. Beard Kathryn Beaty Herman Becl man Newton Bell Edwin Bewley Louis Bockstein Vera Bockstein Dan Boone NVesley Jack Boyer Neva Lucille Bradford Ann M. Brewer J. Robert Brown William M. Brown Maurice Bullock Leroy Bursey Sam Callaway William Callaway Meredith Carb Fred Cassidy Wiley Clarkson Billy Colley Martha Collins Ben Collard Allen Conner Scott Daly Maurice Dance Burton Davis Mary Ellen Davis Max Dolson Duran Doak Charles Dulaney Harry Fifer Bob Goodrich Paul Gregory T. Albert Harkins Charles Harris John Harris Mary Lillian Hickman William Hurwitz Martha Jennings T. Roes Jennings Fred Kuhlman Tom Laney R. Patton Lightfoot Sidney Lightfoot Leo Lipshitz Tom Loffland Warren Logan Jack Love Marion Lowdon Thomas Magoffin Nancy Lee Muse Chris Nicholas Perry Pickett Harry Price E. S. Pritchard Elizabeth Anne Rail Harry Rosenthal June Ross Martha A. Rudmose J. Olcutt Sanders Sam Sayers Harold Schiff Fred Scott W. Hiram Slay Lillian Sloan Robert Souther Peggy Stinnette John Dick Stockton Ann Stuckert Margaret Stuckert Marion Tarlton Monda Thompson John R. Thompson William Wise Frank Woodbury Ashley Wynn Doris Zweifel y ° ' -v The Fort Worth Club is composed of all students from Tarrant County. It was organized for the purpose of keeping University students, v ho will be future citizens of Fort Worth, in close contact with each other and for the making of acquaintances with Fort Worth students. The club has adopted social activities and regular club meetings as a means of carrying out its purpose. Among the social functions given this year have been a tamale supper and a dance. The Dallas Club was a guest of the Fort Worth Club at its fall dance in December. 6s Pape, Crockett, Bond Townes-Pinedd, Mallia, Gerald, Terry, Harsrave, Overstreet Brown, Laubhan, Gathings, Haney, Lawrence, Ausustat THE GOLDEN GLOVE OFFICERS George W. Gathings . . . . . . President h owdrd Motley Vice-President Eugene Lawrence Secretary-Treasurer John Haney Reporter FACULTY MEMBER Harry Leinbach MEMBERS T. J. Augustdt Charles Bond Raymond Brown Walter Cain E. D. Choate David Crockett Leo Fry George Gathings Ogden Gerald Thomas Glenn John hianey Neville Hargrave Merlin Laubhan Eucene Lawrence JoFin Mdllia Howard Motley Dick Overstreet Melvin Pape Guillermo Townes-Pineda Harvey Pulliam Wiirren Smith Howard Terry Charles Wolf The Golden Glove was organized in 1932 for the purpose of fostering interest in amateur boxing among students at the University. Winners of intramural boxing tournaments and winners of tourna- ments conducted by the Golden Glove are eligible for membership. The ultimate aim of the group is to have boxing recognized as an intercollegiate sport in the Southwestern Conference as it is in other sectional conferences. This year Golden Glove boxers won two, lost two, and tied one dual meet. Four mzmbers reached the semi-finals of the Gulf Centennial A. A. U. and two qualified for the National A. A. U. T E X A S Rabel, Wolfe, Grimes, Beverly, Sims, Connor, Lay, Johnson Schweikhardt, Steck, Correll, Van Ness, Ford, Piercy, Goodman, ycuns Stinson, Peckenpaugh, Worley, Sanders, McEver, Henry, Wiedeman, Lissner HOME ECONOMICS CLUB OFFICERS Evelyn Wiedeman Julia Ellen h enry Esther Peckenpaugh Charlotte Lissner . Kathleen Worley Annie Mae McEver Evelyn McKeIvy Rose Seger . Frances Sanders President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Senior Representative Junior Representative Sophomore Representative Freshman Representative Historian MEMBERS Anna Abney Ci.iudia Barbe Evelyn Beverly Kalherine Biedenharn Vera Bockstein Mis. Mabel Bowers Lois Bright Elizabeth Brookshier llene Brown Alma Carlson Mary Frances Casey Jean Clayton Frances Coley Geneva Coley Margaret Correll Catherine Currington Anne Fleming Mrs. Mabelle Foote Dorothy Ford Anne Friar Betty Frost Helen Girvin Josephine Goodman Ruth Hall Helen Harmel Mary Hearne Alline Henderson -lulia Ellen Henry Laura Herring Mabel Hocott Mrs. Isabel Holladay Thelma Keese Annabel Lay Mary Leidigh Charlotte Lissner Nan Lofland Marion Lowdon Annie Mae McEver Evelyn McKeIvy Louise McKinzie Rosa Nell McPhail Berenice Mallory Nola Marshall Dorothy Matson Evelyn Moore Asberene Morris Isabel Morris Margaret Murray Mrs. Ruth Neyland Louise Nickel! Frances Paschal Esther Peckenpaugh Esther Quicksall Ruby Rabel Lucy Rathbone Mary Elizabeth Richter Laura Nell Robertson Frances Sanders Marcella Schweikhardt Rose Seger Elizabeth Shane Marjorie Slater Anna Lee Spires Carrie Staples Anna Mae Steck Betsy Steele Viarena Stinson Lourana Stubblefield Alice Stubbs Elizabeth Tarpley Pauline Tucker Martha Van Ness Evelyn Wiedeman Mary Louise Weir Agnes Wilde Gracietta Williams LeBecca Wills Margaret Winfrey Loretta Wittenburg Clara Wolfe Willie Mae Wolfe Kathleen Worley Louise Young Martha Young Anyone registered in a home economics course may become a member of the Home Economics Club merely by applying for admittance. 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. New members may be elected any time during the year, but preferably in the first part of the fall term. At the monthly meetings lectures are given by prominent authorities in the different fields of homemaking. M Woods, Dohoney, Newby, Basham, Tonkiriy Bradford, Lennox, Combest Kelly, Gray, Birdwell, Letteer, Barganier, Wirtz, Hildebrand, Cline Allen, Callaway, Debenport, Crow, Godbey, Quist, McAnaus PIERIAN LITERARY SOCIETY OFFICERS Mary Kate Crow Gail McDavitt Lulu Debenport Emma Lee Godbey Josephine Callaway FACULTY MEMBER L. W. Payne, Jr. President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Reporter Nina Alien Virginia Barganier Mary Brown Basham Elizabeth Bateman Peggy Bell Elizabeth Bellows Anne Birdwell Mary Alice Blake Helen BIyth Mary Bradford Josephine Callaway Frances Carl Irma Cline Isabel Coleman Virginia Coleman Frances Combest Lucile Cox hHelen Crawford Lois Crow Mary Kate Crow Cathren Crowell MEMBERS Roberta Culpepper FHelen Davenport Lulu Debenport Virginia Dial Ann Dohoney Elizabeth Floeter Elizabeth Foster Emma Lee Godbey Beverly Gramann Marie Gramann Margaret Gray Catherine FHenger Mary Lillian Hickman Frances Hildebrand Mary Alice Jenkins Billie Bob Jones Marion Kelly Frances Lawlis Mary Ann Lennox Katherine Letteer Mary Jo McAngus Pauline McClinton Gail McDavitt Sally McLaughlin Winnie Lee Mabry Roberta Myrick Ellen Newby Mary Joy Odam Buster Quist Mary Frances Ridley Marjorie Roach Beth Ryburn Betty Spears Mary Tonkin Mary Ann Tuffly Dottie Walker Carolyn Whited Helen Wier Lila Wirtz Roberta Woods Doris Zweifel The purpose of the Pierian Literary Society is to bring together girls interested in the study of modern literature. Members of the faculty and other authorities in the field of literature are invited to discuss various literary works at the meetings which take place twice a month. The requirement for member- ship is a general C average with a B average in English. New membe s are elected twice a year by unanimous vote of the society. Two joint meetings were held this year with the other literary societies. I 9 3 6 c A C T U s T E X A S I] Sheehan, Hall, Rabinovitz, Alexander, Blaugrund Morrow, Friedberg, Smith, Hunley, Lippman Rafn:ay, Stern, Ogle, Bell, Storm ,Moss PRESENT DAY CLUB OFFICERS Eleanore Bell . Mary Emma Storm Cecile Mann Leora Stern . Martha Jo Ogle Winnie Jo Ramsay President Vice-President Corresponding Secretary Recording Secretary Treasurer Keeper-of-the-scrapbook FACULTY MEMBERS Lula Bewley, Sponsor Linda Lancaster Marie Morrow Florence Stulll en Bertha Adam Jacolyn Alexander Jane Arenson Peggy Avery Eleanore Bell Ruth Ellen Beaird l.aureene Bettencourt Ruth Blaugrund Evelyn Buzzo hHelen Danziger Dorothy Davis Beatrice Friedberg FHarriet Gardner Jeanette Ginsburg Ruth Hall MEMBERS Mary FHearne Josephine FHunley Betty Kendall Florene Kendall Eunice Lewis Charlotte Lippman Mary Burns McCaskill Mary McLaurIn Cecile Mann Constance Matula Josephine Moss Virginia Ogilvie Martha Jo Ogle Faith Pennebaker Kathryn Pierce Helen Rabinovitz Winnie Jo Ramsay Elfrieda Schepps Norma Schwarz Mary Sheehan Alice Slataper Emalynn Smith Helen Stern Leora Stern Bertha Stool Mar Emma Storm Mollie Swartz Goldie Wald Nanine Wheeler Juarita Whittlesey Kathleen Wilie The Present Day Club was organized with the purpose of bringing about a better understanding of current problems, and in pursuit of that purpose, speakers are invited monthly to interpret current events of interest to the members. Bi-monthly luncheons dre also held for the purpose of discussion among the girls. New members are selected in the fall and in the spring by a unanimous vote of the old members. Qualifications for membership include an interest in present day problems, and at least second-term freshman standing. A. Johnston, Chrisman, Cobb, Ogilvie, Fcuille, Bullard, Sheehan, Dean Yzaguirre E. Johnston, Vciser, Presnall, Harris, Koemel, Hull, Kidd Matthews, Tucker, Baldridse, Keith, Morrow, Egg, Quaid, Wickline, Smith Haines, Hefley, Corry, Stearns, Metcalfe, Boren, Willke, Stuart, McAngus REAGAN LITERARY SOCIETY OFFICERS Fletcher Metcalfe President Ima Culberson Vice-President Clara Stearns Secretary Martha Broderson Treasurer Sybil Frenzel Sergeant-at-arms Margaret Avery Dorothy Baldridge Margaret Ann Binkley Agnes Boren Mditia Broderson Dori! Bryan Evelyn B icl ley Frances Bullard Virginia Zhadbourne Pauline Chrisman Jeanette Cobb Jeanette Corry Ima Culberson Therese Dean Mary Bess Egan Norma Egg Margaret Feuille Sybil Frenzel Leia Haines MEMBERS Reba Joy FHarris Henriem FHefley Margaret Louise Hill Margery Hombs Ruth Hull Anne Johnston Elizabeth Johnston Mary Frances Keith Betty Kendall Mar Kenner Dorothy Kidd Evelyn Koemel Virginia Lehman Virginia Livingston Mary Ruth McAngus Alice McFarland Dora Lewis McVea Marjorie Matthews Fletcher Metcalfe Jewel I. Moore Sue Morrow Virginia Ogilvie Evalyn Parker Francis PfaeFflin Margaret Presnall Margaret Quaid Mary Sheehan Kdtherine Smith Mary Ellen Smith Clara Stearns Ruth Stuart Frances Tucker Eleanore Anne Ward Nanine Wheeler Joyce Wickline Kathleen Wilie Marjorie Willke Mary Ed Veiser Gloria Yzaguirre Reagan Literary Society has for its purpose the furtherance of the enjoyment of literature of all kinds and the promotion of a spirit of fellowship among women of the University who sre interested in literature. New members are elected by an unanimous vote of the club in October and again in March. Member- ship 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. A tea is given each year in honor of the new members. u 6s T E X A S Hoolcer, Brogdon, Gunn, Francis, Giles, Jordan Flatt, W. Davis, Dillon, D. Davis, Taylor RUSK LITERARY SOCIETY OFFICERS Clarence E. Dillon President Douglas Perkins First Vice-President Wroe Owens Second Vice-President DeWitt ale Secretary Rodney Sunday Treasurer Dave McNeill Parliamentarian Fisher Taylor Sergeant-at-arms Stanley Gunn Reporter MEMBERS E. N. Bender Treadway Brogdon John Castle Henry Daniels Dudley Davis Nuel Davis Winston Davis John Dawson Clarence Dillon Tilden Edwards William W. Flatt Jack Flock W. B. Francis Bernard Giles Charles Gruneisen Stanley Gunn DeWitt Hale Rill Hooker W. T. Jackson Joe Joseph Jesse G. Kennedy Thurmond Krueger Taylor La Grone Charles Workman Milton Lesnik Jack Love Gurney McCasland Woolford McFarland Dave McNeill Willis Maddox Julian Meer L. E. Metcalfe Wroe Owens Douglas Perkins Jarrell Pickle Joe Piranio George Prowse Leiand Prowse Warren Pruitt Hal Rawlins Nolan Richardson E. B. Roberts Bill Sexton Rodney Sunday Fisher Taylor Ped Watkins Ralph Williams Oldest of the campus literary societies Rusk Literary Society, established in 1883, has successfully filled its purposes for more than half a century. To foster fellowship, to promote parliamentary knowledge, and to increase forensic abilities have been the objects of the society. Membership is granted to any male student of the University who receives the unanimous approval of the members at two regular meetings. The society participates in all campus speech contests and sponsors a regular radio broadcast each Thursday evening over station KNOW. Two banquets are held during the school vear. Casper, Dulaney, Longwith, Pearce, Brown, Fender, 0. Matson, Harmel, Kjesling, Phelps, Fisher Glithero, Kendall, Dushek, Miller, Maire, Cherkas, Hardey, Alien, F. Hirsch, Strachan, Machemehl Thames, Roberts, Brin, McMullen, Fitzgerald, Sneed, G. Matson, LeMay, M. Hirsch Schmeck, Bryson, Berry, Braden, Wirtz, Winn, Buzzo SIDNEY LANIER LITERARY SOCIETY OFFICERS Evelyn Braden . Margaret Berry Margaret Wirtz Shudde Bess Bryson Evelyn Buzzo Marguerite Winn FACULTY MEMBERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Reporter Historian Mdttie Austin Hatcher Roberta Lavender Florence Holbrool Fannie RatchFord Ruby Terrill Lomax Florence Spencer lone Spears, Custodian of the Loan Fund Judith Allen Margaret Berry Evelyn Braden Doris L. Brin Eleanor Brown Shudde Bess Bryson Evelyn Buzzo Rachel Campbell Mary Casper Evelyn Cherkas Frances Cook Florence Dulaney Frances Dushek Frances Fender Margaret Fisher Mavournee Fitzgerald Vivian Glithero Edith Hicks Hardey Maybelle Hardie Helen Harmel MEMBERS Margaret Nell Hill Frances Hirsch Mary Hirsch Miriam Hollander Virginia P. Kendall Clare Kiesling Ruth Kirby Lucille Krause Lucille Leaton Dorothy LeMay Jean Longwith Helen Machemehl Madeleine Maire Dorothy Matson Gladys Matson Laura Edith Miller Ellen B. Moore Ruth McMullen Virginia Nixon Jean Nussbaum Frances Paschal Nan Pearce Nona B. Phelps Winnie Jo Ramsay Edith Roberts Betty Gray Saunders Elizabeth Schmeck Margaret Sheffield Nanlne Simmons Jane Sneed Dorothy Strachan Kathryn Strong Dorothy L. Taylor Ernestine Thames Barbara Todd Settle Vallance Leah Wilson Marguerite Winn Margaret Wirtz The Sidney Lanier Literary Society vv ' as organized for the purpose of creating pleasant and helpful association for those girls interested in cultural literature. The society maintains a loan fund which has aided numerous University students in the past. Members of the University faculty are invited to discuss different phases of literature at the meetings during the year. Qualifications for membership are a " B " average with scholastic excellence in English. New members in the fall were honored with a tea given jointly with the other literary societies. Two joint meetings were held this year to encourage cooperation rather than competition between the societies. I 9 3 6 c A C T U s T £ X Lee, Scott, Gage, Feller, Gouldy, Wilber Bell, Kline, Niehuss, Switzer, Whitehead, MullinBi Decker, Nelson, Richards, Crockett, Reeves, Mayer UNIVERSITY AERONAUTICAL SOCIETY OFFICERS Cooper Richards President H. M. Nelson, Jr Vice-President FHarold Crockett Secretary-Treasurer Richard J. Lee Historian Alex Vallance Faculty Sponsor HONORARY MEMBERS K H uey F. R. Halle MEMBERS Newton Bell Jimmie Mayer Victor Bracher W. M, Mullings William Choate Henry Niehuss Harold Crockett Nathan Ranck Harry Daugherty Merlin B. Rasco Grace Decker Jess Reeves John Felter Cooper Richards Beverly Gage John Scott Roland Gouldy Bruce Switzer D. J. Hahn Clyde Taylor John W. Harrison D. A. Taylor S. Howard Johnson Arthur Troutman E. R. Kennedy Jack Whitehead George Kline Roscoe Wilber Richard J. Lee C. E. Zearfoss The Aeronautical Society of the University of Texas was originally established as a glider club but has since come to include within its interests all phases of aviation. It is an organization to unite in a common group those students interested in commercial or military flying, aeronautical engineering, air- line travel, or any of the many other phases of aviation. The gene ' al purpose of the organization is to foster and encourage aviation within the University. Each year the Aeronautical Society, in addition to its regular programs, stages an air show and takes active part in the annual Power Show. i l A quilting party was one of the most com- mon of social events in the days of the Republic. The ladies came early and, assisted slightly by the gentlemen, worked on the quilt, when it was finished the fun began. Supper was served and then the dancing started. When morning dawned, the fiddler left, coffee was served, and the guests departed. SORORITIES T E X A S ALPHA CHI OMEGA Alpha Chi Omesd was Founded at De Pauw University in 1885. Its purpose included the cultivation of fine arts. There are fifty-eight chapters on the fraternity roll. A quarterly magazine has been published since 1 894, and there are several periodicals issued by the fraternity. The fraternity supports an endowment fund from which chapters may borrow funds to buy houses, and a loan fund available for scholarships. In 1911 the Star Studio, located at the Mac- Dowell Memorial Association in New hiampshire, was opened. Creative workers in the fine arts, whether members of the fraternity or not, may be awarded its use by the MacDowell Association. The fraternity supported over one hundred French orphans during the war. Distinguished Service Medals were awarded to a number of the members prominent in war work. These medals may also be granted for civic service. A scholarship fund for high school children is administered by alumnae groups. A recent project is the establishment of libraries in chapter houses. Alpha Psi chapter was established at the University of Texas in 1924. Alpha Chi Omegas active on the campus include Betty Rockwell, member of Valley Club, Gregg House, and Sunday Club; Mildred Poth, president of Tee-Waa-Hiss and member of U. T. S. A. Council; and Janis Ferguson, member of Freshman Coun- cil. The fraternity includes two members of Alpha Lambda Delta, a member of the Cactus Staff, and a member of the Round-Up Committee. ♦ m li ' ii) 2100 San Antonio GRADUATES Asberene Morris, Indianapolis, Ind. SENIORS Anna Tony Nauwald, Menard Virginia Nourse, Eagle Pass Mildred Poth, Seguin Betty Rockwell, Brownsville JUNIORS Elsie McKellar, Austin Isabel Morris, Indianapolis, Ind. Jean Worley, Dallas SOPHOMORES Narcissa Blalock, Marshall PLEDGES Frances Brown, Houston Mary Cockrili, Gorman Gay Collins, La Grange, III. Mary Lee Cooper, Dallas Evelyn Dailey, San Marcos Caryl DeWoody, Beaumont Janis Ferguson, Lake Ar thur, La. Analois Fugler, Austin Eloise Johnson, Austin Dorothy Kreiter, Houston Maxine Laird, Kilgore Martha Long, Wichita, Kan. Evelyn Moore, Dale Betty Nosier, San Benito Jane Ormond, Houston Mary Elizabeth Russell, Roswell, N. M. 1 B« :tfy Rockwell, President OFFICERS Betty Rockwell . . . President 1 Mild red Poth . Vice-President i Anna Nduwald . Secretary f Jean Worley . Treasurer A. Morris, Rockwell, Nauwald Poth, Nourse, Worley Blalock, Cooper, McKellar Long, I. Morris, Brown Russell, Nosier, Collins Laird, Ormand, Johnson Fugler, Ferguson, Dailey Moore, De Woody, Cockrill if; ? ii; ' ■t . II; t T E X A S mw yi ' -SS , ¥■■ ALPHA DELTA PI Alpha Delta Pi was founded at NX ' esleyan Female College, First woman ' s college in the world, on May 15, 1851, and was called the Adelphean Society. In 1905 the Greek letters A A were added to the name, and in 1913 the present name was adopted. There are at present fifty-seven active chapters. The sorority supports two graduate fellowships in the field of child welfare, one at the University of Chicago and one at the University of Texas. They are open to any college woman qualifying. There are also several scholarships for un- dergraduate members who need aid to finish their college work. Alpha Delta Pi was one of the first groups to publish a history. A songbook, one of the first is- sued by a sorority, was published in 1914. The ritual and traditions have been pre- served almost unchanged from the time of their establishment. The colors are pale blue and white. The flower is the purple violet. Delta Chapter was established at the University of Texas in 1906, the second year after the adoption of the policy of expansion. Prominent members on the campus this year include Joanna Law, member of the Judiciary Council and Secretary of the Senior Class; Margaret Wirtz, member of the Junior Council; and Margaret William- son, member of the Assembly from the School of Education. There are also mem- bers of Lambda Delta, Freshman Council, Orchesis, and Bit and Spur, and the vice- president of the Freshman Class. 1 I lI. I 1803 West Avenue FACULTY Jet Winters Lucille Williams SENIORS Jane Bader, Galveston Evelyn Beverly, Killeen Martha Bevil, Kountze Rachel Campbell, Lubbock Sara Florence Coon, Monroe, Louisiana Doris Culton, Amarillo Norma Curtis, Austin Pauline Gardner, Tuleta Frances Jennings, Alice Joanna Law, Austin Jerry Maxwell, Fort Worth Anna Belle Perkins, Petrolia Margaret Williamson, Menard Margaret Wirtz, Austin JUNIORS Ann Augusta Buttrill, Lometa Vivien Byers, San Antonio Harriet Gardner, Fort Worth Margaret Jane Hofer, Austin lone Johns, Austin Eunice Lewis, San Antonio Margaret Martin, Mason Juanita Phillips, Austin Kathleen Phillips, Austin Marie Porter, Dallas Vivian Ryan, Galveston Dorothy Schneider, Galveston Marian Tarlton, Fort Worth Mary Lee Wilson, La Center, Kentucky Lucille Womack, Tyler SOPHOMORES Dixie Alexander, Tyler Marjorie Buchtler, Galveston Jane Eyres, San Antonio Jean Marie Howe, Dallas Patricia Hull, Hillsboro Flo. ' ene Kendall, Munday Mary Ring, Houston PLEDGES Valeska Adams, La Grange Martha Lee Barlow, Fort Worth Sybil Boone, Dallas Ann Brewer, Fort Worth Mary Rice Brogan, Austin Mary Elizabeth Ellis, San Antonio Jane Estill, Austin Vera Harzke, Comfort Mary Elizabeth Herder, Weimar Lucille Holland, San Antonio Laura Belle Hunt, Columbus Alyce Kniveton, Austin Elizabeth Kniveton, Austin Billie Lewis, Menard Mary Burns McCaskill, Runge Louise McKenzie, Abilene Constance Matula, Runge Elizabeth Merritt, Austin Laura Edith Miller, Balllnger Cora Dee Mings, Gilmer Marion Shaw, Dallas Lorraine Smith, Dallas Julianne Still, Houston Ann Stuckert, Fort Worth Margaret Stuckert, Fort Worth Eloise Waddell, Houston 1 » bf Joanna Law, President OFFICERS Joanna Law , • . President Margaret Williamson Vice-President Harriet Gardner . . . Secretary Rachel Campbell • • • Treasurer Coon, Culton, Bevil, Williamson, Law Perkins, Poth, Campbell, Jennings, Bader Ryan, Howe, P. Gardner, J. Phillips, K. Phillips Wirtz, Johns, E. Lewis, Byers, H. Gardner Curtis, Schneider, Tarlton, Hofer, Martin Porter, Merritt, Matula, Buchtler, Herder Estill, Boone, Waddell, Ring, Eyres Wilson, Harzke, Maxwell, Mings, Holland B. Lewis, Ellis, Hull, Smith, Brogan Miller, M. Stuckert, Kendall, Barlow, Still Womack, Alexander, Beverley, Adams, A. Kniveton Shaw, McCaskill, A. Stuckert, E. Kniveton, Brewer a fl n i iJh ' iiL ' w A iiyi !?P i-- T E X A S ALPHA EPSILON PHI Alpha Epsilon Phi was Founded in 1909 at Barnard College. The fraternity roll in- cludes twenty-three active chapters. A quarterly called " The Columns " was begun in 1917. The fraternity also publishes a songbook every three years, and a biennial directory of all members and alumnae. The fraternity supports scholarships on campuses where it has chapters. Alpha Epsilon Phi has adopted the policy of inaugurating national projects, which are later turned over to other organizations. Among these activities are a travelling library, and schol- arships at the Hebrew Union College. Other projects arz an open air camp and a day nursery in Los Angeles, a home for orphans in New York City, dental clinics in New Orleans and San f-rancisco, and a scholarship for social service work at De- troit. Omega Chapter was established at the University of Texas In 1925. Alpha Epsilon Phi has won the Sorority Scholarship cup for the past four years. It is represented in a wide variety of campus activities, among which arz Alpha Lambda Delta, International Relations Club, Present Day Club, Light Opera and Glee Club, and Phi Lambda Theta. Curtain Club, Orange Jackets, Orchesis, Bit and Spur, and Turtle Club also include Alpha Epsilon Phis. Among the prominent members are Bernice Rosenwasser, secretary of the Junior Class, and Virginia Livingston, star of several Curtain Club plays and member of Orange Jackets. 4 2007 Whitis SENIORS Frances Feinberg, Texarkana Gladys Rosenwasser, Lockhart Harriet Schoenmann, Houston Lois Schwarz, Hempstead JUNIORS Ruth Blaugrund, El Paso Myra Caplin, Tulsa, Oklahoma Marian Gunst, Corpus Christi Sara Lynn Hart, Palestine Mary Hirsch, Marshall Ruth Levy, Galveston Virginia Livingston, Dallas Jean Nussbaun, Galveston Carolyn Rosenburg, Houston Bernice Rosenwasser, Stamford Doris Rosinger, Beaumont Helen Schuleman, Houston Helen Ruth Stern, Dallas SOPHOMORES Ruth Ellen Beaird, Dallas Nell Jacobs, San Antonio Regina Joseph, Austin Rosetta Levy, Shreveport, Louisiana Leah Nathan, Houston Pauline Rosien, Dallas Bessie Wolff, Houston PLEDGES Burt Aschner, Dallas Clara Block, Austin Jane Braunig, Shreveport, Louisiana Doris Brir Dallas Johanna Cristol, Dallas Dorothy Davis, Lometa Cyrelle Finston, Dallas Maxine Friedson, San Antonio Evelyn Harris, Best Marion Harris, Best Frances Hirsch, Marshall Alfreda Schepps, Dallas Minna Schwarz, Corpus Christi Marjorie Wagner, Houston Jeanette Wertheim Carlsbad, New Mexico Gladys Rosenwasser, Dean OFFICERS Gladys Rosenwdsser . Dean Harriet Schoenmann . Sub-Dean FHelen Schulman . Secretary Helen Ruth Stern Treasurer Hart, Nussbaum, Schoenman, L. Schwarz G. Rosenwasser, Feinberg, Nathan, B. Rosenwasser Gunst, Stern, Livingston, C. Rosenberg Ruth Levy, Blaugrund, Schuleman, Rosetta Levy Rosinger, Caplin, Frelich, Rosein H. Brin, Wolfe, Joseph, Beaird Jacobs, M. Harris, Weil, E. Harris Davis, Block, Braunig, M. Schwarz Finston, Wagner, D. Brin, B. Rosenberg Freidson, Cristol, Aschner, Hirsh u 6s §■. T E X A S mn ALPHA PHI Alpha Phi was founded at the University of Syracuse in 1872. The original chapter was called Alpha from the first although no expansion was made for several years. There are now thirty-five active chapters. Alpha chapter was the first chapter of a woman ' s fraternity to own its house. There is a Founders ' Loan Fund from which loans may be made to members wishing to com- plete their college work and to chapters which are buying houses. The Clara Bradley Burdette Fund maintains scholar- ships for members sent to help establish new chapters and for graduate students. Many of the older chapters also maintain scholar- ship funds. A yearly report is made c on- cerning the scholastic standing of each chapter. Alpha Phi did service during the World War, taking as its activity, the sup- port of a recreation center for women munitions workers at Rouen, France. There are several fraternity publications, such as a history, a songbook, and a quarterly. Omega chapter was chartered at the University of Texas in 1920. Outstanding on the campus are Fletcher Metcalfe, president of Cap and Gown and Reagan Literary Society, member of Phi Beta Kappa, and secretary of Co-Ed As- sembly, Theta Sigma Phi, and Phi Beta Kappa; Marguerite Winn, president of Alpha Lambda Delta, and of Tee Club, and member of Co-Ed Assembly and Orange Jackets. There are six members in Cap and Gown, four in Ownooch, two in Curtain Club, two in Alpha Lambda Delta, one in Pi Lambda Delta and one in Bit and Spur. 2005 University Avenue •i Goldie Horton Porter FACULTY SENIORS Peggy Avery, Washington, D. C. Eleanore Graves Bell, Houston Julia Mary Bell, Austin Fletcher Metcalfe, Marfa Clara Stearns, Taylor Leora Stern, Rosenberg Barbara Todd, Mercedes Nanine Griffith Wheeler, Fort Sam Houston Kathleen Wilie, Wichita Falls JUNIORS Martha Broderson, Lamarque Mary McLaurin, Austin Buster Ouist, Austin SOPHOMORES Peggy Bell, Austin Mary Hearne, Christobal, Canal Zone Elizabeth Johnston, Austin Betty Kendall, Houston Elizabeth Jane O ' Rourke, Angangueo, Michoacan, Mexico Winnie Jo Ramsay, Austin Emalyann Smith, Houston Juanita May Whittlesey, Mexico, D. F. Joyce Wickline, Austin Marguerite Winn, Cristobal, Canal Zone Mary Ed Yeiser, Austin PLEDGES Maurine Boardman, Wichita Falls Evelyn Buckley, Taft Leona Bulkley, Austin Frances Bullard, Galveston Helen Cantrell, Austin Mary Casper, San Antonio Dorothea DeFuniak, San Antonio Florence Dulaney, San Antonio Inez Virginia Gilliland, Eagle Pass Eleanor Harris, Walnut Springs Ruth Hull, Houston Anne Johnston, Austin Elizabeth Keeney, Austin Mary Frances Keith, Austin Virginia Kendall, Houston Dorothy LeMay, Athens Mary Ann Lennox, Clarksville Christine McKenzie, San Antonio Clarissa Mitchell, San Antonio Helen Louise Morris, Tyler Janis Parker, Houston Mary C. Sheehan, Tulsa, Oklahoma Lois Sien, San Antonio Ruth Stuart, Houston Gloria Vzaguirre, San Antonio I: I Julia Mary Bell, Presi dent OFFICERS Julia Mary Bell . . . . President Leora Stern .... Vice-President Mary Hearne . . . . Secretary Fletchei Metcalfe Treasurer J. M. Bell, Stern Wilie, Buckley Avery, E. Bell, Stearns, Pfaefflin Todd, Metcalfe, McLaurin, Broderson Quist, Boardman, P. Bell, O ' Rourke Wickllne, Lennox, E. Johnston, Harris Sheehan, B. Kendall, Hearne, Ramsay Yeiser, Smith, Winn, Whittlesey Mitchell, Sien, Keith, Yzaguirre Dulaney, A. Johnston, DeFuniak, Bullard V. Kendall, McKenzie, Hull, LeMay Stuait, Casper, Parker, Bulkley I|Ml; I 9 3 6 c A C T U s % ' ; T E X A S ALPHA XI DELTA Alpha Xi Delta was founded in 1893 at Lombard College, Galesburg, Illinois. There are fifty-seven active chapters, no chapter of the fraternity ever having become inactive. A Founders ' Memorial Fund v as established in 1922. From it loans are made to juniors and seniors on a comparative basis. There is also a biennial fellowship supported by the fraternity which is awarded to women outside the membership who wish to do advanced work in medicine, social sciences, or child welfare. Yearly contributions are made to the Carcasonne Community Center, a mountain school in Kentucky, where the fraternity supports several teachers, and furnishes scholarships to high school students who need assistance. An effort is being made to raise the living standards of the entire community through educational and cultural training. The fraternity issues a periodical, and in 1924 a history was published. Beta Alpha chapter was established in 1929 at the University of Texas. Among the prominent members of Alpha Xi Delta on the campus arz Katherine Old, member of the Student Safety Council and of Cap and Gown; Jacqueline Hallman, president of the Interchurch Dramatic League,- Mary Bess Egan, member of Cap and Gown,- Marilee Kone, president of Mortar Board and Student Assembly; FHelen Margaret Hanchey, director of the Wesley Foundation Players and member of Curtain Club; and Olga Kocurek, secretary of the Newman Club. There are three members of the FHome Economics Club. ' I 2009 Whitis SENIORS Ldureene Bettencourt, Houston Mary Bess Egan, Austin Anita Spear Haggard, Austin Jacqueline Hallman, Austin Helen Margaret Hanchey, Austin Marilee Kone, Austin Bertha Lee, McGregor Katherine Old, Bonham Gracietta Williams, Dallas JUNIORS Emma Lea Barron, Austin Frances Brunner, Austin Anita Mae Disch, Austin Mae Hamme, Edinburg Virginia Hensley, San Antonio Mary Kenner, Corsicana Olga Kocurek, Dime Box Janice Moeller, Austin PLEDGES Lois Butler, McAllen Azile Coffey, Austin Bettye Kocurek, Dime Box Bernice Kocurek, Dime Box Barbara Kone, Austin Dorris Miller, McAllen Mary Lou Mogford, Streeter Leona Rawlings, Austin Elizabeth Rutledge, Austin Ruth Travis, San Antonio Kdtherine Old, Presid ent OFFICERS Kdtherine Old . . . . President Mary Bess Egan .... Vice-President Olga Kocurek . . . . Secretary Marilee Kone .... Treasurer II Lee, Eckert, Old Hdsgard, Bettencourt, Hallman Egan, Hanchey, Barron Hamme, Mogford, Williams Travis, Bernice Kocurek, Disch Kenner, Hensley, Moeller O. Kocurek, Butler, Miller Brunner, Coffey, Bettye Kocurek Rutledge, Kone, Rawlings T%Q u 6s T E X A S ■n CHI OMEGA St Chi Omega was Founded at the University oF Arkansas in 1895. There dre eighty- eight active chapters. Chi Omega is active in the field of social service. It supports a Service Fund, the proceeds oF which are used to publish research work in educa- tional, social, and scientific lines. Alumnae associations undertake projects of social welFare work in their various communities. Data on educational and civic subjects are furnished by various national committees of the Fraternity to college and alumnae chap- ters. These activities have been recognized by the admission oF the fraternity to mem- bership in the Personal Research Foundation and in the American Association of Adult Education. In 1930 Chi Omega estab- lished the national achievement award, which is given annually to an American woman who has made outstanding contri- butions in the fields of public affairs, edu- cation, or the fine arts. lota chapter was established at the Uni- versity of Texas in 1904. Chi Omegas prominent on the campus in- clude Eva FHart, president of U. T. S. A. and member of Mortar Board, Co-Ed Assembly, Cap and Gown Council, and N. U. T. T.; Evelyn Braden, president of Omicron Nu and Sidney Lanier Literary Society, and member oF Mortar Board, Cap and Gown Council, and Alpha Lambda Delta. Chi Omega includes three members oF Mortar Board, five of Alpha Lambda Delta, one of Phi Beta Kappa, and two of Pi Lambda Alpha. There arz three members of N. U. T. T., and six members of the Glee Club, including the accompanist. iilBIIH 2600 Salado FACULTY Kathleen Bland Helen Donovan Barnard Rosemary Walling GRADUATES Mary Louise Hatzfeld, Austin SENIORS Evelyn Braden, Columbus Ro Buchanan, Mineola Natalie Collins, Mathis Hazel Cox, Houston Helen K. Cox, Hillsboro Lady Dodson, Austin Eva M. Hart, Austin Kathleen Joerger, Rosenberg Ruth McMullen, Victoria Mary Alice Porter, Dallas Lcvell Raney, Houston Mary Lib Richter, Laredo Josephine Roberts, Bremond Frances Sims, Hillsboro Ginger Smith, San Angelo Marguerite Swearingen, Sheveport, Louisiana Jean Windrow, Laredo JUNIORS Bedelle Allison, Rosenberg Marjoric Baike, Rosenberg Hazel Chinn, Houston Vivian Glithero, Columbus Faye Kuehn, Bellville Mattic Rena Scruggs, Houston Eugenia Stith, Austin Elsie Thompson, La Feria SOPHOMORES Dorothy Ashley, Dallas Eleanor Brown, Orange Demra Collins, Mathis Pollyana Eagleston, Houston Mary Frances Hickman, Woodville Len Mewhinney, Holland Sue Montgomery, Brazoria Margaret Murray, Austin Evelyn Pope, Orange Helen Potter, Houston Betty Gray Saunders, Bonham Helen Scott, Raymondville Lucille Selby, Dallas PLEDGES June Adams, Austin Mary Love Armacost, Austin Jane Betts, La Feria Mary Alice Blake, Tyler Shirley Brown, Dallas Betty Jane Burns, Tulsa, Oklahoma Christine Burton, Henderson Mary Glynn Calliham, Victoria Billy Davis, Austin Jacqueline Dildy, Taylor Peggy Dotson, Longview Anita English, Longview Gwendolyn Eschberger, Robstown Lois Lee Feagin, Woodville Frances Fender, Austin Betty Frost, Rockford, Illinois Murrell Graham, Houston Ruth Hall, Texarkana Edith Hardey, Houston Rose Hilburn, Houston Leah Wilson, All Kay Holderman, Waco Teddy Kenzbach, Houston Dorothy Lee Knighton, Dallas Louise McFarland, Weatherford Mary Gordon McDonald, Tyler Maxine Morgan, Dallas Patti Beall Morris, Mountain Home Dorothy Newman, Tyler Martha Jo Ogle, Dallas Celestine Owen, Bronte Edna Belle Perry, Robstown Josephine Pile, Dallas Ruth Pondrom, Beaumont Olive Raney, Houston . ' acquelyn Rayburn, Taylor Beatrice Ripple, Bellville Hattie Maude Roach, Houston Katherine Skinner, Columbus Louise Webb, Houston Nell Waddell, Tyler eyton K Eva Hart, President OFFICERS iiiOS Eva Hart Evelyn Braden Lady Dodson Helen Scott President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Richter, N. Collins, Braden, Hart, Swearingen, Porter Sims, L. Raney, Hazel Cox, Buchanan, Joerger, Dodson Smith, Helen Cox, Burton, Roberts, Allison, Thompson McMullen, Holderman, Kuehn, Morriss, Glithero, Chinn Blake, Betts, Pondrom, Baike, Stith, Selby Potter, Waddell, Scott, Pope, Saunders, D. Collins Scruggs, Mewhinney, Owen, Harrison, Roach, Ashley Montgomery, E. Brown, Eagleston, Hickman, Murray, Knighton Davis, Feagin, Calliham, Pile, Hardey, Webb Frost, Eschberger, Fender, Bethes, Ripple, McFarland Williams, O. Raney, Skinner, Dotson, Graham, Morgan Perry, Hilburn, Kenzbach, S. Brown, Hanna, Rayburn ? -5 -1 f S S •1 -Tl I " - e;3 I c ' I 6s mr - g. T E X A S k DELTA DELTA DELTA Delta Delta Delta was founded at Boston University on Thanksgiving Eve in 1888. It was intended to be international in extent, and was the First woman ' s organiza- tion of the kind to be formed in New Eng- land. There are now eighty-eight active chapters. The fraternity began a system of endowment funds early in its history from which are supported student loan funds, the Trident, and a fund for visiting delegates, as well as house-building programs. A scholarship and loan fund was established in 1928 in celebration of the golden anni- versary of the founding. During the World War and for some months thereafter Delta Delta Delta maintained a Foyer at Tours, and later assisted a reconstruction school in France. The magazine has been published since 1891. It included a section for original contributions from undergraduate members. Theta Zeta chapter was established at the University of Texas in 1912. Among the members of Delta Delta Delta prominent on the campus are Nanine Sim- mons, president of Orange Jackets, vice- president of U. T. S. A., and member of Co-Ed Assembly,- Ann Bentley, secretary of Students ' Association,- Mary Blanche Bauer, leader of Bit and Spur,- Wheeler Lyon, sec- retary of Curtain Club; and La Verne Walker, queen of Texas Relays for 1936 and member of Curtain Club. There are four members of the fraternity in Orange Jackets, two in Mortar Board, two in N. U. T. T., and two in Alpha Lambda Delta. Delta Delta Delta won the intramural tennis singles. 2607 Whitis FACULTY Margaret Batjer Ruth Leslie Virginia Welch Sharborough GRADUATES Inez Granau, Bellville Mary Louise Wildenthal, Colulla SENIORS Jane Moore Anderson, Cleveland Mary Blanche Bauer, Robstown Virginia Barganier, Marlin Ann Bentley, Bryan Margaret Binkley, Sherman Mary Bradford, Bonham Gene Cherry, Elgin Bess Jo Chewning, Austin Jeanettc Corry, Farmersville Mary Dalton, San Antonio Margaret Donoghue, Fort Worth Ada Mae Gilbert, Lampasas Wheeler Lyon, Houston Josephine McCranie, Monroe, Louisiana Alice McFarland, Washington, D. C. Dora Lewis McVea, Floresville Evalyn Parker, LuFkin Elizabeth Potter, Waco Frances Tucker, Austin La Verne Walker, Austin Margaret Ward, Dallas Jane Wright, Austin JUNIORS Virginia Connor, Daingerfield Virginia Crews, Childress Roberta Culpepper, Smiley Anne Fleming, Austin Ray Beth Foster, Austin Aubrey Greenwood, Navasota Dorothy Hedges, College Station Nanine Simmons, Mexia Elizabeth Tipps, Dallas Lucille Weise, Diboll SOPHOMORES Mary Jo Alexander, Austin Mary Frances Casbeer, Lampasas Amy Rose Cate, Austin Helen Davis, Austin Therese Dean, Beaumont Mary Kdthryn Duggan, Dallas Patsy McGregor, Cameron Marie Mclver, Dallas Lois Ravey, Austin Eleanor Anne Ward, Dallas Rosa Helen Worthy, Luling PLEDGES Mary Arnett, San Antonio Dorothy Baldridge, Clifton Mary Anne Beck, Austin Elizabeth Bledsoe, Port Arthur Neva Bradford, Fort Worth Lois Bright, Nacogdoches Idanell Brill, Austin Anais Bryan, Robstown Mary Jane Burns, Cleburne Patricia Burns, San Antonio Lois Castellaw, Austin Virginia Chadbourne, Beaumont Jeanette Cobb, Dallas Ella Nora Critz, Austin Doris Davis, Wharton Mary Fleming, Austin Mary Helyn Gerdes, Waco Evelyn Gregory, San Antonio Leia Haines, Waco Rcba Harris, Houston Mary Herndon, Houston Helen Hudson, Mexia Julia Hutchinson, Houston Mildred Jackson, Dallas Mary Jo Johnson, Austin Ruth Kirby, Waco Sarah Lipscomb, Bonham Bonnie Litchfield, Beaumont Lady Cleo Lynn, Austin Margaret McDonald, San Antonio Annette McMullen, Sumner, Mississippi Mary Helen Mobley, Dallas Virginia Moore, Navasota Mary Joy Odam, Denton Elizabeth Anne Rail, Fort Worth Dorothy Rather, Austin Martha Rudmose, Fort Worth LaNelle Sampson, Tyler Anna Mary Schott, Nacogdoches Margaret Sheffield, Alvin Carolyn Stamets, Dallas Ada David Stephens, Dallas Elizabeth Stewart, Lorena Dorothy Lynn Taylor, Stephenville Mary Sue Thrift, Austin Mary Ann Tuffly, Houston Frances Wilkins, Austin Marjorie Willke, Houston k U Margaret Ward, Presic ent OFFICERS Mars aret Ward , President Robe ' td Culpepper Vice-President Nanine Simmons Secretary Mary Bradford . , Treasurer Dalton, McVea, M. Ward, Tucker, Parker, M. Bradford Gilbert, Anderson, McCranie, Corry, McFarland, M. Wild- enthal Potter, Wilke, Bently, Chewning, Odom, Wright Granau, Cherry, Barganier, Lyon, Binkley, Schott Hudson, Walker, Jaeggli, Tipps, Simmons, Weise H. Davis, McMullen, Greenwood, Foster, Bright, Kirby Chadbourne, Hedges, Connor, Crews, Culpepper, Cate A. Flemlmg, McGregor, D. Davis, Mclver, Ravey, Rail Rudmose, Sampson, E. A. Ward, Alexander, Dean, Stewart Rather, Moore, Casbeer, Gerdes, Worthy, Beck Tuffly, Lipscomb, Litchfield, Bledsoe, M. J. Burns, Cobb Thrift, Taylor, Mobley, Harris, Johnson, Stamets Baldridge, Brill, N. Bradford, Wilkins, Jackson, Stephens Critz, P. Burns, Herndon, M. Fleming, Haines, Bryan fl ' ' - I 9 3 6 c A C T U s T E X A S ■■■• ■ o » ' DELTA PHI EPSILON Delta Phi Epsilon was founded in 1917 at the Washington Square College oF New York University. There arz now fifteen chapters in the United States and Canada. Alumnae chapters arz also international in extent. In 1925 a scholarship fund was established. From it an annual award is given to a freshman girl entering a college in which Delta Phi Epsilon has a chapter. The sorority includes social service work as an important part of its policy. Each chapter undertakes a charitable project in the city in which its college is located. On Founder ' s Day the chapters join in observing a national charitable day. The sorority awards each year a " good welfare " cup to the individual chapter which has achieved the highest standing in regard to scholar- ship, achievement in college and community activities, and cooperation with the national organization. The fraternity publishes the the " Delta Phi Epsilon Quarterly, " a song- book, and a biennial manual. Chi chapter was established at the Uni- versity of Texas in 1935. Among the members of Delta Phi Epsilon prominent on the campus are Jeanette Macow, member of the Junior Council and of Orange Jackets,- Mollie Swartz, member of Cap and Gown and of the Present Day Club; and Jane Arenson, officer of the Present Day Club and member of San An- tonio Club. The sorority includes nine members of the Association of Childhood Education, one member of Der Die Das, and five members of the Present Day Club. 707 West 25th I SENIOR M ollie owe Swartz, G reenville JUNIORS Helen Friedman, Houston Jeannette Macow, Austin Sylvia Schmidt, Austin SOPHOMORES Jane Arenson, San Antonio Sddell Dorfman, Beaumont Beatrice Friedberg, Houston Bertha Stool, Pecos Shirley Rae Tashnek, Houston FRESHMEN Doris Marwil, Henderson Valeria Rosenthal, Brownsville Minette Tobolowsky, Alvarado PLEDGES Rhoda Goldberg, Cleveland, Ohio Sara Betty Label, Denison Jeanette Macow, Re gina OFFICERS Jeanette Macow . . Regina Bertha Stool . Vice-Regina Shirley Rae Tashnek ■ . Secretary Beatrice Friedberg . Treasurer Schmidt, Friedman, Macow Swartz, Arenson, Friedbers Dorfman, Tashnek, Rabinowitz Stool, Marwil, Tobolowsky Novy, Rosenthal, Cohen Nebelow, Label, Boci steln n 1 c A ' 9 C 3 T U 6 s w ■ T E X A S GAMMA PHI BETA Gamma Phi Beta was founded on Novem- ber 11, 1874, at Syracuse University. There die forty-five active chapters. An annual award is siven to the chapter having the highest scholastic rank. Gamma Phi Beta maintains an endowment fund which is used to finance chapter houses, to serve the general needs of the sorority, and to sup- port a fellowship awarded biennially through the American Association of Uni- versity Women to women not members of the sorority for study in social science. During the World War, the sorority con- tributed to the support of Belgian children. It took an active part in a relief program in the Near East following the Armistice. Since 1929, two camps for underpriviledged children have been maintained. Alpha Zeta chapter was established at the University of Texas in 1922. Since that time it has twice won the scholarship cup, in 1926 and again in 1929, Active on the campus this year are Gladys Matson, president of Kirby Hall, treasurer of the Junior Class, and an officer in the Glee Club; Beatrice Kubela, member of Judiciary Council; Otey Talley Maxwell, permanent secretary of the Senior Class; Fenora Meyer, member of the Business Administration Council; and Margaret Cor- rell, president of the Sophomore Class and member of Orange Jackets. There are two members of Theta Sigma Phi, and one of Alpha Lambda Delta. 2506 Whitis FACULTY Annie Hill Lorena Baker GRADUATES Marguerite Kubela, San Angelo SENIORS Anne Friar, Cuero Dorothy Goff, Taylor Janet h-|ale, Mexico, D. F. Rene-Mary Hecht, Evanston, Illinois Lenny Heins, Monterrey, Mexico Ruth Huff, Mason Beatrice Kubela, San Angelo Ann Ramsdell, Dallas Ossie Shivers, Crockett Peggy Sorrell, Brownsville Aline Watkins, Nacogdoches JUNIORS Marie Anderson, Plainview Anita Campbell, Houston Clara Mae Driscoll, Austin Levonne Durham, Texarkana Estelle Inqrum, Conroe Nixie Ladner, Yorktown Gladys Matson, Rockdale Fenora Meyer, Austin Helen Mclntyre, Austin Virginia Nixon, Luling Mona Parkinson, Austin Lorraine Stakes, San Antonio SOPHOMORES Maxine Butcher, Houston Margaret Correll, Austin Mildred Etter, Houston Katherine Madden, Austin Helen Schroeder, Jourdanton Bettie Jane Vallance, Austin PLEDGES Jane Brown, Houston Evelyn Clemow, Houston Martha Collins, Fort Worth Doris Crandall, Houston Joyce Ehlers, Yorktown Eloise Garrett, Houston Marguerite Goines, Austin Billy Hall, Fort Worth Geneva Jordan, Mason Ann McGinness, Houston Jewell McGinness, Houston Mildred Moore, Munday Sue Pickens, San Antonio Janie Shivers, Crockett Lois Walden, Austin Gene White, Dallas s« i r Lenny Heins, President OFFICERS Lenny Heins . . President Fenora Meyer Vice-President Virginia Nixon . Secretary Anne Friar Treasurer B. Kubela, Friar, Sorrell, Watl lns Matson, Hale, O. Shivers, Heins Huff, Hecfit, Campbell, Nixon Ramsdell, Mclntyre, Stakes, Parkinson Ladner, Meyer, Ingrum, Madden Butcfier, Correll, Vallance, Durham Anderson, Schroeder, Pickens, Etter J. McGinness, White, Clemow, Moore Brown, Jordan, Ehlers, A. McGinness Crandall, J. Shivers, Garrett, Goines t- I 9 3 6 c A C T U s Ji T E X A S te = KAPPA ALPHA THETA Kappa Alpha Theta was founded at De Pauw University, Greencastle, Indiana, in 1870. It was the First Greek organization modeled on the principles of men ' s fraterni- ties. For many years its expansion was confined to coeducational colleges, but in 1896 the first chapter was established in a woman ' s college. There are now sixty- three active chapters on the fraternity roll. Government is vested in a grand council, elected biennially by a convention. The central office operates to coordinate the work of the fraternity, and to keep alumnae in touch with the organization. A loan fund is maintained which is available for the use of undergraduates who need assist- ance in completing their college work. A fellowship is awarded every third year for graduate study. In 1930 a history of the fraternity was published. The directory and songbook are issued from time to time. Alpha Theta chapter was established at the University of Texas in 1904. Well-known Thetas on the campus this year include Katherine Pittenger, president of the Curtain Club; Jean Hunter, president of Scottish Rite Dormitory; Isabel Coleman, president of N. U, T. T. There is one Phi Beta Kappa and one Pi Lambda Theta in the chapter, as well as two members of Orange Jackets, Ownooch, Curtain Club, and Bit and Spur, and three members of N. U. T. T. The intruamural basketball championship was won by the Thetas this year. ♦ 2627 Wichita FACULTY Mary Ktrkpdtrick SENIORS Mary Elizabeth Cassin, San Antonio Isabel Coleman, Austin Virginia Coleman, Austin Helen Crawford, Cisco Emma Lee Godbey, Dallas Mona Hornberger, Austin Jean Hunter, Wichita Falls Marion Kelly, Amarillo Mary Kiley, Houston Katherine Letteer, Corpus Christi Ellen Newby, Wichita Falls Marjorie Roach, Amarillo La Rue Simmons, Wichita Falls Sing Smith, Crockett Miriam Smith, Temple Loraine Thrift, San Antonio Mary Tonkin, Denison Virginia Weaver, Eastland Virginia Williams, Gilmer Ltia Wirtz, San Antonio JUNIORS Margaret Beverly, Austin Martha Burns, Fort Worth Charlotte Dies, Houston Margaret Gray, Austin Virginia Ann Hindman, Houston Ruth Kirk, Dallas Katherine Klett, Lubbock Winnie Lee Mabry, Houston Josephine Nash, Kaufman Kathryn Owens, Austin Katherine Pittenger, Austin Ruth Reichenstein, Dallas Mary Louise Veatch, Fort Worth Rosemary Wahrmund, Beaumont SOPHOMORES Ida Mae Autrey, Port Art hur Mary Brown Basham, Wichita Falls Caroline Brownlee, Austin Alma Buaas, Austin Martha Harwood, Taft lone Hudson, Port Arthur Arledge Lipscomb, Beaumont Margaret McClung, Dallas Kathryn Monnig, Fort Worth Dorothy Webb, Vernon PLEDGES Lillian Adams, Brenham Nell Betty Anderson, Pecos Anne Birdwell, Nacogdoches Burnice Center, Temple Irma Cline, Wichita Falls Agnes Cox, Houston Lois Crow, Dallas Cathren Crowell, El Paso Betty Ellis, Sherman Jane Gentry, Houston Nell Kuhn, Houston Nancy Leaverton, Lubbock Virginia Leisering, Kerrville Margery Ligon, Tulsa, Oklahoma Marcia Lindgren, Dallas Betsy Mangum, Houston Dorothy Marks, Austin Jerolyn Meek, Camden, Arkansas Loraine Miller, San Angelo Theo Murphy, El Dorado, Arkansas Mary Puckctt, San Antonio Marjorie Ransom, Austin Aletha Reed, Beaumont Johnnie Bess Reed, Sterling City Katherine Smith, Wichita Falls Mary Storm, Amarillo Sally Trigg, Fort Worth Ellen Umphres, Amarillo Elizabeth Wahrenberger, Conroe Louise Weaver, Eastland Erna Whalen, Galveston Carolyn Whited, Nacogdoches Le Becca Wills, Sweetwater Arabella Wofford, Athens kl Isabel Coleman, President OFFICERS Isabel Coleman Ruth Kirk . Rosemary Wahrmund LaRue Simmons . President Vice-President Secretar Treasurer - 4 f. f Williams, I. Coleman, V. Weaver, Newby, Cox, Hornberger Wirtz, Kelly, V. Coleman, Roach, Letteer, Godbey Hunter, Tonkin, Simmons, Kiley, A. Smith, M. Smith Crawford, Center, Harwood, Anderson, Nash, Wentworth Pittenger, Wahrmund, Burns, Cline, Reichenstein, Majors Birdwell, Mabry, L. Weaver, Dies, Klett, Hindman Fryar, Veatch, Brownlee, Owens, Storm, Buaas Adams, Wills, Reed, Basham, Leaverton, Autrey McClung, hludson, Wofford, Kuhn, Crow, Wahrenberger Gentry, Marks, Lindgren, Cassin, Gray, Whited Umphres, Crowell, Ligon, Puckett, Ransom, Smyth Mangum, Miller, Trigg, Thrift, Meek, Ellis T E X A S IT m ' - KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA ' " " " ft Kappa Kappa Gamma was founded at Monmouth College, Monmouth, Illinois, in 1870. The chapter roll includes seventy- one active chapters. Three cups are avv ' arded at the biennial convention to those chapters which have best lived up to the fraternity ideals in cooperation, scholarship, and high standards. The war project of the fraternity was a dispensary in a small town in France. Three annual fellowships are supported by the fraternity. " The Key, " established in 1882, was the first magazine published by a woman ' s fraternity. Kappa Kappa Gamma was responsible for the founding of National Panhellenic, which first met at her invitation in 1891. Beta Xi chapter was established at the University of Texas in 1902. Among the members of Kappa Kappa Gamma well-known on the Campus are Patti Dismukes, member of Mortar Board, Sigma Delta Pi, and Association for Child- hood Education; Mary Kate Crow, president of Co-Ed Assembly and of Pierian Literary Society, and a member of Mortar Board and Glee Club; Louise Fagg, president of Pan-Hellenic and a member of Mortar Board and Light Opera Company; and Ruth Eleanor Swift, member of Orange Jackets and the Junior Class Council, and sponsor of the Freshman Fellowship Club. There are three members of Phi Beta Kappa, eight- een of Ashbel Literary Society, sixteen of Pierian Literary Society, six of Curtain Club, three of Mortar Board, six of Alpha Lambda Delta, five of N. U. T. T., four of Bit and Spur, and four of Turtle Club. 2400 Rio Grande FACULTY Margaret Peck Elizabeth Brookshier Lucy Rathbone Agnes Stacy Elizabeth Baker Long GRADUATES Dorothy Milroy McLeod, Brenham SENIORS Betty Adams, San Antonio Nina Allen, Dallas Frances Barrett, San Antonio Jane Battaile, Houston Lee Bicdenharn, San Antonio Josephine Calloway, Mineola Gordon Clark, Dallas Mary Kate Crow, Galveston Patti Dismukes, Austin Louise Fagg, Greenville Marie Gramann, Austin Olive Ann Hale, Abilene Mary Alice Jenkins, Fort Worth Martha Jennings, Fort Worth Arabella Jester, Corsicana lone Monroe, Houston Faith Pennebaker, New Orleans, Louisiana June Ross, Fort Worth Aylette Royall, Dallas Rogene Shepard, Plainview Lucile Smith, Palestine June Smith, Honey Grove Maxine Starcke, Seguin Mary Frances Steck, Austin Lucy Thompson, Dallas Josephine Van Zandt, Dallas JUNIORS Mary Jane Allison, Houston Mariella Burke, Corsicana Jane Cleaver, Dallas Jane Connor, Dallas Frances Crain, Waco Eloise Ely, Abilene Katherine Frank, Dallas Beverly Gramann, Austin Catherine Henger, Dallas Lois Belle Houston, Wichita, Kansas Billie Bob Jones, Lubbock Jean Merriam, Dallas Jessie Howard Smith, Palestine Eleanor Stayton, Austin Ellen Steck, Austin Betty Lois Stratton, Austin Ruth Eleanor Swift, Palestine Jane Weinert, Seguin Mary Williams, Houston Sue Wright, Austin SOPHOMORES Betsy Boswell, Fort Worth Mary Lou Dawson, Texarkana, Ark. Frances Pope, Austin Dorothy Runge, Galveston Ruth Stephens, San Antonio Ann Temple, Texarkana, Arkansas PLEDGES Betsy Adriance, Galveston Jane Adriance, Galveston Corinne Allen, Coleman Anne Baker, Houston Jean Baldwin, Houston Bessie Bardwcll, San Antonio Elizabeth Bateman, Houston Elizabeth Bellows, Okla.City, Okla. Ethlyin Biedenharn, Vicksburg, Miss Katherine Biedenharn, San Antonio Mary Blakshear, Austin Dawn Blair, Austin Bettie Brewster, Houston Ellen Douglas Brooks, Wharton Dorothy Buckley, San Antonio Frances Carruth, Houston Nancy Jo Casey, Austin Patsy Chance, Bryan Jane Chiles, Itasca Virginia Craig, Denton Hallie Crighton, Conroe Helen Davenport, Palestine Mary Margaret Davis, St. Louis, Mo. Ann Dohoney, Houston Sara Douglas, San Antonio Ada Dunstan, Port Arthur Dolly Ann Ellis, Austin Elizabeth Floeter, Houston Betty Foster, Fort Worth Lura Mae Frost, Abilene Helen Grayson, Dallas Liza Halbert, Corsicana Peggy Harding, Dallas Mary Elizabeth Harper, San Antonio Kathryne Holmes, Nixon Mary Johnson, San Antonio Jeanette Kassel, Fort Worth Katherine KeFfer, Houston Mary Jack King, Marfa Lucie McComb, Conroe Valda McCutcheon, Fort Davis Sally McLaughlin, Dallas Sadie Meadows, San Angelo Ruth Virginia Perdue, Amarillo Mary Pitts, Durant, Oklahoma Mary Lula Pivoto, Beaumont Mary Frances Ridley, Paris Madison Rountree, Houston Jane Sheppard, Cuero Hallie Stayton, Austin Harriet Steck, Austin Orissa Stevenson, Houston Tory Thompson, Sherman Julya Thomson, Dallas June Tilley, Fort Clayton Flora Day Towns, San Antonio Mar Frances Vogtel, Wichita Falls Sarah Ella Wiiburn, Houston Clara Williams, Houston Ida May Wirtz, Austin Roberta Woods, Houston Ellen Yantis, Brownwood Lucy Thompson, President OFFICERS Lucy Thompson Marie Gramann . June Smith Arabella Jester . President Secretary Treasurer Pledge Advisor Ross, Jenkins, Clark, Crow, McLeod, Woods Calloway, Royal!, Thompson, Monroe, J. Smith, M. Gramannl Jennings, Van Zandt, Fagg, Adams, L. Biedenhorn, Shepperdj Stephens, N. Allen, Dismukes, L. Smith, Battaile, hHale Jester, Ridley, Connor, Baldwin, Stratton, Swift Douglas, Houston, Perdue, Jones, E. Biedenhorn, Burke Ely, Crain, Merriam, Weinert, Hengar, Meadows Cleaver, B. Gramann, Dohoney, Kassell, Casey, Pivito Chance, Davis, Dawson, Temple, Craig, McLaughlin Frost, Boswell, Dunstan, Runge, C. Allen, King B. Adriance, Pope, Chiles, Carruth, Foster, Bardwell Baker, Rountree, Fleeter, Crighton, McComb, Shepard Wilburn, Brooks, Vogtel, Towns, Stevenson, H. Steck FHarper, K. Biedenhorn, Buckley, Pitts, Halbert, Johns Yantis, J. Adriance, Bateman, Holmes, Brewster, Blair I 9 3 6 c A C T U S T E X A S PHI MU Phi Mu developed from the Philomathean, a local organization founded at Wesleyan College, Macon, Georgia, in 1852. The Greek name was adopted in 1904, and a policy of expansion was decided on in the same year. Its roll now includes fifty-nine acti ve chapters, and is national in scope. An annual has been published since 1900, and in 1907 a quarterly magazine was be- gun. " The Philomathean, " a secret annual, has appeared since 1913. A complete history of the fraternity appeared in 1927, covering the life of the organization from 1852. The fraternity supports the Alpha memorial scholarship fund from which loans dre made to undergraduates. Phi Mu super- vises the scholarship of its chapters, award- ing each year a cup to the chapter having the highest scholastic standing. A graduate fellowship is given each year through the American Association of University Women to a graduate in any college where Phi Mu has a chapter. The fraternity supports a health mobile in Georgia, a traveling child- ren ' s clinic. Phi chapter was chartered at the University of Texas in 1913. Among the Phi Mu ' s active on the campus are Katherine Archer, president of Chi Up- silon, member of Co-Ed Assembly and of the Southwestern Geological Society,- Grace Warman, vice-president of the Senior Class and member of the Wesley Players; and Mildred Winans, member of Chi Upsilon and of the Southwestern Geological So- ciety. Phi Mu also includes one member of Alpha Kappa Delta, one of the Chemistry Club, two members of Choral Club, and two of Turtle Club. 2100 Rio Grande FACULTY Louise Landis Armstrong GRADUATES Katherine Archer, Austin Lucille Spreen, Austin Mary Emma Storm, Austin Lois Trice, Austin SENIORS Josephine hlunley, Lancaster Dorothy Jones, Austin Margaret Blackburn McKean, Austin Lillian Schulle, Austin Grace Warman, Wichita Falls Mildred Winans, Fort Worth Faye Woodall, Mineral Wells JUNIORS Pauline Blanchard, Austin Jane Jones, Austin Elma Lyies, Temple Nell Hall Mark, Dallas Betzie Reading, El Paso Mae Rogge, Shiner Wildring B. Sherrod, Lubbock Alice Slataper, F ouston Sallie E. Throckmorton, Lafayette, Indiana SOPHOMORES Helen Ramsey, Austin PLEDGES Elsie Jane Allison, San Antonio Florence Bissell, Austin Alice Brain, Humble Erma Lee Brown, Houston Julianne Coddou, Houston Yvonne Fuller, Lake Charles, Louisiana Juanita Goldman, Grand Prarie Maxine Hyer, Buckholts Merle O ' Neal, Fort Worth Dolly Ribbeck, Austin Emma Richter, San Antonio Mary Ruth Riedel, Ft. Sam Houston Grace Schulle, Austin u Katherine Archer, President OFFICERS Katherine Archer Grace Warman . Pauhne Blanchard Mildred Winans . President Vice-President . Secretary Treasurer Hunley, L. Schulle, D. Jones Storm, J. Jones, Archer Spreen, Winans, Lyies Throckmorton, Rogse, Sherrod Warman, Hailmarlc, Slataper Reading, Ramsey, Blanchard Goldman, O ' Neal, G. Schulle Brain, Hyer, Fuller Allison, Coddou, Bissell 9c u 6s T E X A S PI BETA PHI Pi Beta Phi was founded at Monmouth College in 1867. It was the First organiza- tion of college women to be established as a national fraternity. There are seventy- nine active chapters. The fraternity main- tains a graduate fellowship and a permanent undergraduate loan fund. The principal project of the fraternity is its settlement school at Gatlinburg, Tennessee, established in 1912 as a memorial to the founders. In 1924 a branch was established in a near-by community, where adults as well as children are taught. The fraternity awards annually the Balfour Cup to the chapter which has most nearly lived up to its requirements in scholarship and in relations to its college and national organizations. The Balfour Cup was won by Texas Alpha in 1935. Texas Alpha chapter was established at the University of Texas in 1902. It was the first women ' s fraternity on the campus. Prominent members of Pi Beta Phi in- clude Susan Sanford, member of Mortar Board, Bit and Spur, and Ashbel Literary Society,- Frances Rather, president of Ashbel Literary Society and member of Co-Ed Assembly and of Ownooch,- Frances East- land, member of Phi Beta Kappa, Mortar Board, Reagan Literary Society, and Delta Sigma Pi; and Gail McDavitt, member of Mortar Board, Phi Beta Kappa, and Pierian Literary Society. The fraternity includes four members of Bit and Spur, three of N. Li. T. T., three of Mortar Board, three of Phi Beta Kappa, and twelve of Ownooch. Pi Beta Phi has won first place in the song contest, and holds the intramural champion- ships in ping-pong and deck tennis doubles. »i " 510 West 23rd FACULTY Helen Hargrdve Dorothy Markle GRADUATES Margaret Jurney, Tyler Gail McDavitt, Brownsville SENIORS Jeannette Agnew, Houston Mary Jo Butler, Austin Janet Dilley, Paletine Jean Dilley, Palestine Frances Eastldnd, Kerrville Mary Lillian Hickman, Fort Worth Aileen Hill, Smithville Helen Holmes, Corsicana Bettie McDavid, San Antonio Edith Perkins, Houston Janet Pilchcr, San Angelo Margaret Pressler, Austin Virginia Roberdeau, Austin Ann Ross, Austin Susan Sanford, Eagle Pass Virginia Schneider, Austin Josephine Schreiner, Kerrville Helen Townes, Houston Margaret Day Trigg, Fort Worth Jane Turner, Longview Virginia Woodward, Dallas JUNIORS Margaret Bellmont, Austin Dorothy Bennett, Amarillo Tascd Blount, Nacogdoches Hallie Jean Cowden, San Angelo Nonie Field, Calvert Katherine Finch, Austin Floried Francis, Longview Gerry Fraser, San Antonio Frances Hackett, Austin Amelia Harlan, Beaumont Blanche Heitmann, Houston Lorwen Wi Frances Hildebrand, Austin Alia Ray Kuykendall, Ranger Nancy Lee Muse, Fort Worth Jamie Ragsdale, Victoria Frances Rather, Austin Beth Ryburn, Dallas Helen Sharp, Austin Betty Fee Spears, Cisco Isabelle Thomason, El Paso Martha Wiggins, San Antonio Bernice Wilder, Corpus Christi lliams. Fort Worth SOPHOMORES Marjorie Archer, Houston Margery Cox, Houston Katherine Green, Dallas Anne Harley, San Antonio Lorna Hume, Eagle Pass Elva Johnson, Houston Edith Knies, Austin Mary Montgomery, Dallas Genevieve Morrow, Houston Carolyn Russell, Houston PLEDGES Jane Arnold, Houston Helen Barstow, Lubbock Jane Bickler, Austin Helen BIythe, Paris Frances Butler, Austin Martha Chastain, Beaumont Sarah Clark, Beaumont Nancy Darden, Waco Anida Darst, Richmond Doris Dickinson, Galveston Sara Lillian Dugger, San Antonio Helen Jane Farmer, Richmond June Fisher, Dallas Kitty Garret, Shreveport, Louisiana Mary Helen George, Brownsville Lena Gibson, Jacksonville Sue Hackney, Jacksonville Buford Hayter, Nacogdoches Polly Hill Amarillo Elisabeth Holcombe, Houston Edwina Holland, Beaumont Mary Charlotte Hopkins, Victoria Roberta Johnson, Houston Alice Baker Jones, Houston Polly Kettle, Dallas Isabel Kronzer, Houston Bess Lichte, Bryan Nell McDavid, Temple Charlotte Maer, Wichita Falls Emily Marshall, Dallas Zetta Mitchell, Fort Worth Eugenia Moss, San Antonio Karolen Pardue, San Antonio Nancy Renfro, Brownwood Noel Reynolds, Ennis Jeanne Richey, San Antonio Nancy Smith, Houston Peggy Stinnette, Fort Worth Margaret Terrell, San Antonio Mary Helen Terry, Dallas Ella Mae Turner, Waco Hattie Bess Wallace, Fort Worth Dorothy Waller, Shreveport, Louisiana Ruth Weddington, Bryan Lela Welder, Victoria Evelyn Wilie, Austin Josephine Wilson, San Antonio Anne Wright, San Antonio 4 Jane Turner, President OFFICERS Jane Turner President FHelen FHolmes .... Vice-President Jeannette Agnew .... Secretary Beth Ryburn .... Treasurer li H Hickman, Eastland, McDavid, Turner, Nixon, Schreiner McDavitt, Thompson, Ross, Jane Dilley, Townes, Perkins. Roberdeau, Sanford, Schneider, Jurney, Jean Dilley, Pilcher Agnew, hHolmes, Woodward, Pressler, Hill, Rather Hildebrand, Hackett, Bellmont, Francis, Ryburn, Kuykendall Wilder, Ragsddle, Blount, Thomason, Sharp, Bennett Williams, Muse, Wiggins, Finch, Spears, Harlan Masterson, Heitmann, Almond, Green, Montgomery, Cox Hume, Morrow, Russell, E. Johnson, Harley, Archer Knies, Clark, Wilie, Barstow, Holcombe, N. McDavid Wallace, Mitchell, George, Hackney, Gibson, Marshall Jones, Kronzer, Dickinson, Farmer, Butler, Welder Maer, Reynolds, Moss, Chastain, Holland, Bickler A. Johnson, Richey, Lichte, Stinnette, Simpson, Terry Hayter, Kettle, Terrell, Fisher, Wilson, Pardue £S1 I c u 6s T E X A S (aa " E ZETA TAU ALPHA • Zeta Tdu Alpha was founded October 15, 1898, at the Virginia State Normal School, Farmville, Virginia. It was one of the first national sororities to be organized in the South. For many years its expansion was confined to that part of the country. The Greek name was selected in the spring of 1899, and in 1902 a charter was granted by the legislature of Virginia. There are sixty-one active chapters. In 1929 the sorority became international through the establishment of a chapter at the University of Manitoba. Zeta Tau Alpha maintains a scholarship loan fund, available to girls outside the sorority as well as its members, and a house loan fund. A scholarship in child care and training is awarded each year at the University of Texas. The sorority also supports a health center in the mountains of Virginia, which does a comprehensive work among the people of that section. The colors are turquoise blue and steel gray. The flower is the white violet. Kappa chapter was established at the University of Texas in 1906. ' " Among the prominent members are Ima Culberson, president of the Girls ' Glee Club; Sarah Beth Mcintosh, member of the Judiciary Council and Cap and Gown Council; Norma Egg, Glee Club Soloist and president for 1936-37; and Shudde Bess Bryson, president of Racquet Club. The sorority includes ten members of Glee Club, ten of Cap and Gown, two of Orange Jackets, four of N. U. T. T., a member of Theta Sigma Phi and a member of the Junior Council. Zeta Tau Alpha won intramural championships in swimming and tennis doubles. ra 2711 Nueces GRADUATES Marjorie Arp, Brenham Ima Culberson, Austin Jane Ferrell, Athens Roberta Myrick, San Antonio SENIORS Ruby Mae Baten, Beaumont Sechrest Bergman, Corrtgan Alice Browne, Texarkana Layla Bruce, Dallas Rebecca Callaway, Brownwood Mary CampbelL Lufkin Johnye Mann Cobb, Austin Georgine Cole, Monroe, Louisiana Mary Forrest, Jacksonville Alma Lee Hall, Houston Louize Henderson, Ozona Margery Hombs, Palestine Frances Lawlis, Austin Dorothy Leedom, Dallas Sarah Beth Mcintosh, San Antonio Mickey Monroe, Houston Bobbie Purvis, Little Rock, Arkansas Ganel Stuart, Beaumont Maxine Weeks, Rosenberg Jane Whittington, Eastland Ruth Wier, Beaumont JUNIORS Shudde Bess Bryson, Bastrop Rowena Busby, Houston Mattie Bell Cook, Lufkin Eleanor Corless, Houston Norma Egg, Edna Margaret Grissom, Edna Annella Park, Jacksonville Frances Smylie, Sabinal Betty Swallow, San Antonio Hortense Tellepsen, Houston Josephine Tullos, Corsicana Helen Wier, Houston SOPHOMORES Bonita Blundell, Lockhart Carolyn Callaway, Brownwood Frances Cook, Palestine Rosa May Egb ert, El Paso Margaret Nell Hill, Dallas John Frances Jennings, Houston Mary Katharine Lyie, Shamrock Mary Jo McAngus, Austin Zulema Prowse, Alice Blake Stroud, Austin Billy Ruth Young, Corsicana PLEDGES Anna Abney, Marshall Glenn Appling, Luling Dale Benbow, Luling Ruth Boddeker, Galveston Doris Bryan, Brenham La Verne Bryson, Bastrop Mary Jane Campbell, Houston Frances Carl, Waco Naomi Childers, San Antonio Camille Clement, Waco Frances Combest, Beaumont Lucile Cox, San Antonio Barbara Hull, Dallas Peggye Jackson, Abilene Virginia Lehman, San Antonio Mary Frances McGuFfin, Dinero Pauline Moon, San Antonio Nancy Moreland, Galveston Lochie Mundine, Uvalde Inez Murdaugh, Palestine Catherine Murphey, Shrcveport, La. Nina Murphey, San Antonio Virginia Ogilvie, San Antonio Marjorie Osborne, Bethany, Louisiana I: I Catherine Currington, Corpus ChristI Dawn Paulus, Yoakum Barbara Davis, San Antonio Lulu Debenport, Tyler Dorothy Dennis, San Antonio Virginia Dial, San Antonio Eleanor Dumble, San Antonio Marjorie Edmonson, Marshall Seawillow Edwards, Beaumont Margaret Feuille, El Paso Lou Ellen Goodwin, San Antonio Carrie Bess Gowan, Abilene Helen Haggard, San Antonio Ida May Hall, Austin Eva Mae Harp, San Antonio Marian Harris, Smithville Virginia Harris, Smithville Minnie Katherine Holmes, Shamrock Joyce Zapp, Palestine Josephine Polk, Corsicana Margaret Quaid, El Paso Myrtle May Pugh, Marshall Mary Katherine Settegast, Houston Bess Sheppard, Dallas Jeanne Shirey, Texarkana Violette Slaton, Jacksonville Katherine Smith, San Antonio Kathryn Spence, Edna Ann Sternberger, Palestine Marizell Taylor, Brownsville Dottie Walker, Tyler Mary Warren, Brownsville Nancy Woodward, Austin Alma Wright, San AntoniQ Maupin Yates, WacQ Bobb e Purvis, Pres OFFICERS dent Bobbie Purvis , . President Dorothy Leedom . Vic e-Pres dent Sarah Beth Mcintosh • . Secretary Eleanor Corless . . Treasurer Young, Harris, M. Campbell, Ferrell, Culberson, Browne Leggett, Egbert, Monroe, Corless, Bruce, Ogilvie Purvis, Mcintosh, Whittington, Arp, Hill, Tullos Lawlis, Stroud, R. Callaway, Egg, Leedom, S. B. Bryson Baten, A. L. Hall, Elsbury, Cobb, Hombs, H. Wier Grissom, Bryan, Busby, Blundell, Stuart, Park Boddeker, C. Callaway, C. Murphey, Cole, Feuille, Deben- port Prowse, R. Wier, Tellepsen, Warren, McAngus, Bergman SheFfield, M. B. Cook, Swallow, Davis, Yates, Palmer Smylie, Appling, Lehman, Gowan, Smith, Dennis Murdine, Clement, Combest, Wright, Haggard, Moreland Shirey, Carl, Paulus, Harp, Holmes, Dial Jennings, Edwards, Abney, McGuffin, N. Murphey, Benbow Settegast, Pugh, Woodward, L. Bryson, Cox, Hull Goodwin, Zapp, Dumble, Slaton, Sternberger, Walker Spence, Quaid, Taylor, Utiey, M. J. Campbell, Childers iinBia $ t f t f I •? ■■ 5 WmM % f f . -1 P I c 9 u 6s I - T E X A S Warman, Finch, Fagg, Stearns, Parker, Heins, Law Schmidt, Egan, Rockwell, Cobb, Rosenwasser, Roach, Buchanan PANHELLENIC COUNCIL OFFICERS Louise Fagg President Grace Warman Vice-President Kathryn Finch Secretary Johnye Mann Cobb Treasurer Th E PANHELLENIC COUNCIL is composed of three representatives, a senior, a junior, and an alumna from each sorority on the campus. It holds its meetings at the sorority houses the first Monday of each month. Panhellenic endeavors to maintain on high plane fraternity life and interfraternity relations, and to be a forum for the discussion and solution of the questions of interest to the college and fraternity v orld. Panhellenic finances a scholarship each year for one girl, offers a loving cup to the sorority having the highest scholastic average, and makes rules and regulations governing rushing and pledging. It cooperates with the Interfraternity Council in a campus-wide sing-song each year. The members of Panhellenic for this year arz: Alpha Chi Omega, Betty Rockwell, Elsie McKellar, Mrs. C. B. Lynn,- Alpha Delta Pi, Joanna Law, Harriet Gardner, Kathryn Choate; Alpha Epsilon Phi, Bernice Rosenwasser, Carolyn Rosen- berg, Mrs. Aaron Schaffer; Alpha Phi, Clara Stearns, Mary McLaurin, Mary Jo Fitzgerald; Alpha Xi Delta, Mary Bess Egan, Grace Williams, Maxine Fincher; Chi Omega, Rosalie Buchanan, Hazel Cox, Mrs. Barney Farmer,- Delta Delta Delta, Evalyn Parker, Virginia Crews, Dorothy WattS; Delta Phi Epsilon, Sylvia Schmidt, Jeanette Macow, Florence Levy,- Gamma Phi Beta, Lenny Heins, Gladys Matson, Mrs. Trig Twitchell; Kappa Alpha Theta, Marjorie Roach, Kathryn Pittenger, Mary Kirkpatrick; Kappa Kappa Gamma, Louise Fagg, Ruth Swift, Mrs. Watt Harris; Phi Mu, Grace Warman, Pauline Blanchard, Mrs. Peter Midkiff; Pi Beta Phi, Kathryn Finch, Helen Sharp, Mrs. Sully Roberdeau; Zeta Tau Alpha, Johnye Mann Cobb, Hortense Tellepsen, Louise Lewis. fraternal ties, the handclasp of brothers, have played their part in history. Following the battle of San Jacinto three Texans found a Mexican hidden in the tall grass. He gave them a sign and they recognized a fellow Mason. Brought before Houston where Mexican soldiers revealed that he was Santa Anna, once again he indicated his masonic affiliation. Feelings of brotherhood brought Santa Anna the humane treatment he had not accorded others. FRATERNITIES T E X A S i m ALPHA RHO CHI tmy Alpha Rho Chi was established in 1914 by the union of two organizations, Arcus at the University of Illinois and Sigma Upsi- lon at the University of Michigan. There are eight active chapters, named in honor of famous Greek architects. Alpha Rho Chi defines itself as a social fraternity limit- ing its membership to students of Architec- ture, architectural engineering, landscape architecture, and interior decoration. The fraternity is governed by an annual con- vention, the executive work betv een con- ventions being handled by a grand council. Each chapter receives an annual inspection by a member of the council. The fraternity publishes a magazine, the " Archi, " which is issued six times during the college year. It is financed by a sinking fund established by life subscriptions. A handbook and a songbook are also published by the fraternity. Dinocrates chapter was established at the University of Texas in 1924. Among the members of Alpha Rho Chi well-known on the campus are Clifford James, past officer in Tau Sigma Delta, and the Association of Student Architects, and member of Sphinx Society,- James Holmes, member of Tau Sigma Delta, Sphinx So- ciety, and the Association of Student Architects; and Zebe Rike, president of Sphinx Society, and member of the Asso- ciation of Student Architects. There are nine members of the Association of Student Architects, two members of Tau Sigma Delta, and three members of Sphinx Society in- cluded in the rolls of the fraternity. 302 West 17th FACULTY W. W. Dornberger Raymond Everett Robert Leon White GRADUATE Clifford H. James, Austin SENIORS Edward A. Bauhof, Lockhart James R. Holmes, Dallas Delbert Jones, Lubbock Clyde R. Minor, Shreveport, Louisiana Zeb W. Rike, Jr., Austin JUNIORS Karl Balzer, Houston SOPHOMORES Hendery Allison, Kingsville PLEDGES Winfred O. Gustafson, Austin Jack Lee Myers, Austin Jack Pence, Austin Charles J. Richardson, El Paso - T Clifford H. James, Wortfiy Architect OFFICERS Clifford H. James . Worthy Architect Karl Balzer . . . Worthy Associate Architect Edward A. Bauhof . Worthy Estimator James, Baufiof Holmes, Balzer Allison, Jones Gustafson, Richardson Myers, Pence it ' I 6s T E X A S ALPHA TAU OMEGA Alpha Tau Omega was founded at Rich- mond, Virginia, in 1865. It was the First fraternity organized after the Civil War. A national extent was planned from the first. Alpha Tau Omega was the first Southern fraternity to become established in the North, its success being in part due to members of other fraternities who ' joined its efforts to overcome sectional feeling. There are ninety-four active chapters. Alpha Tau Omega was the first fraternity to become incorporated. The fraternity pub- lishes a quarterly, " The Palm, " which has appeared continuously since its establish- ment in 1880. General directories are issued from time to time by the national office, and many alumni associations and chapters also publish directories. Texas Gamma Eta was established at the University of Texas in 1897. Prominent members of Alpha Tau Omega include Henry Holland, member of Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Delta Phi, and the Law Re- view Staff; Walter Morrison, member of Phi Delta Phi, the Law Review Staff, and Phi Eta Sigma,- and Mark Martin, member of the Law Review Staff, Phi Delta Phi, and Beta Gamma Sigma. There are two mem- bers of Phi Beta Kappa, five members of Phi Delta Phi, six members of the Texas Law Review Staff, two members of Alpha Epsi- lon Delta, two members of Phi Eta Sigma, and one of Sigma Delta Chi. The chapter includes three Cowboys, three sport mana- gers, and members of all the major varsity teams. Alpha Tau Omega holds the Uni- versity championship in tennis doubles and the fraternity playground ball championship. 601 West 24th FACULTY E. G. Fletcher W. T. Rolfe George W. Stocking SENIORS John BUir, Port Arthur George Broyies, Palestine William M. Brown, Fort Worth Joe Cailan, San Antonio Kermit Cromack, Brownsville Max Dolson, Fort Worth Charles Harris, San Angelo Henry Holland, Brownsville Robert L. Keeland, Houston John Mcintosh, Brownsville Bradford Pickett, Liberty Fred Poorbaugh, Roswell I Pratt, Galveston Ne ' Mex Derril H. V. Reeves, El Campo Roy Smith, San Antonio Winston Taylor, Waskom Fred Thompson, San Antonio Bill Tripplehorn, Fort Worth Bob Tripplehorn, Fort Worth Kent Tripplehorn, Fort Worth James Voss, San Luis Potosi, Mexico Carl H. Whdien, Galveston MIDDLE LAWS Wallace Dinn, Corpus Christi Hayden W. Head, Sherman Ralph Logan, San Angelo Mark Martin, Dallas Walter Morrison, Dallas Ed Napier, Wichita Falls Charles Shaver, Huntsville FIRST YEAR LAWS Ed Bracher, Beaumont Fletcher Graham, Beaumont John Logan, San Angelo Bradford Miller, San Antonio Louis Nelson, Beaumont Fred Wulff, Brady JUNIORS Albert Bevil, Beaumont Nesbit Boehme, San Antonio Daniel D. Boone, Fort Worth Fred Crook, Corpus Christi L. T. Cummins, San Antonio Earnest Gammage, Houston Conrad Geeslin, Brady Ed Goolsbee, Beaumont Howard Linn, Denison Ben Munson, Denison William Ochse, San Antonio Nolan Pickett, Liberty Pat Pickett, Liberty Bill Pitzer, Breckenridgc R. L. Price, Graham Charles Sander, Bellville Bert Schwartz, Houston John F. Standley, Huntsville Paschal Walthall, San Antonio Harvey Weil, Corpus Christi SOPHOMORES William Ash, Dallas Ben Davis Geeslin, Brady William Riley, Austin PLEDGES Wayne Ankenman, Houston Jack Bergfeld, New Braunfels Joe Bond, Fort Worth Todd Burney, San Antonio Charles Cappel, El Campo John Crooker, Houston Larry Gibbard, Dallas Charles Hall, San Antonio Sam Hindman, Houston Don Kavanaugh, Houston Richard Kleberg, Corpus Christi Roy Leslie, San Antonio Jack Linthicum, San Angelo Bernard McCall, Temple Gordan McDaniel, Denison Graham Milburn, San Antonio Scott Miller, Dallas Eugene Napier, Wichita Falls Warren Osborne, Houston Douglas Smith, San Antonio James Tackaberry, Houston John Wood, San Antonio i Robert L. Keeland, President OFFICERS Robert L. Keeland .... President Kermit Cromack .... Vice-President Ralph Logan Secretary Mark Martin .... Treasurer Keeland, WulFf, Nelson, Holland, Tripplehorn Pratt, Losan, Crocker, B. Pickett, Shaver Bracher, Broyles, Logan, Martin, Crook Boone, Linn, Munson, Weil, Cummins Sweeney, Gammage, Reeves, Ochse, P. Pickett Sanders, Goolsbee, Voss, N. Pickett, Price Geeslin, Linthicum, Gibbard, Kavanaugh, McDaniel Bevll, Hindman, BergFeld, Osborne, Tackaberry Ankenman, Leslie, S. Miller, McCall, Milburn Hall, Wood, Kleberg, D. Smith, Bond I c 9 u 6s w T E X A S BETA THETA PI Beta Theta Pi was founded at Miami University in 1839. It was one oF the first six secret college fraternities and was the first to originate west of the Alleghenies. There are eighty-seven active chapters. A union was made with Alpha Sigma Chi in 1879 and with the Mystical Seven in 1889, full fellowship being extended to the alumni of both organizations. The fraternity publishes a monthly periodical which has been issued continuously since 1872. A number of college chapters also publish periodicals. The fraternity has established the Baird Fund, the proceeds of which are used to publish the magazine. The first collection of songs was published in 1847. There is also an endowment fund from which loans are made to undergraduate members. Beta Omicron was established at the University of Texas in 1885. Betas active on the campus this year are Frank Ikard, president of the Interfraternity Council for the fall term and foreman of the Cowboys,- Donald Markle, chairman of the Fireside Forum and of the Museum Drive, and editor of the 1935 CactuS; Frank Ry- burn, member of the Students ' Assembly, the Texas Law Review, the Cowboys, and Chancellors; and Joe Munster, member of the Texas Law Review, Curtain Club, and Chancellors. The fraternity includes seven members of Phi Eta Sigma, three members of the Glee Club, one member of Phi Beta Kappa, Tau Beta Pi, Sigma lota Epsilon, and Phi Delta Phi, and the president of Pi Epsilon. Beta is twice winner of the song contest, and holds the intramural handball championship for this year. 2613 University Avenue FACULTY J. E. Pearce Bryant Smith SENIORS Clinton Louis Broday, Wichita Falls Leon L. Deaton, Wichita Falls Charles G. Dibrell, Galveston Hal Goggan, San Antonio John Harvey Hill, Houston Walter M. Hilliard, Caldwell William Huff, Wichita Falls F. Neville Ikard, Henrietta Travis Lee, Wichita Falls Donald M. Markle, Galveston Joe H. Munster, Austin Arthur Newton, San Antonio James Lee Pardue, Houston John D. Raffaelli, Texarkana Frank M. Ryburn, Dallas Frank C. Williams, Palestine Robert Wood, Houston MIDDLE LAWS Charles C. McDugald, Austin FIRST YEAR LAWS Hermon C. Pipkin, Amarillo Robert J. Randolph, Austin Robert F. Strange, Houston JUNIORS Campbell Andrews, Kewanee, lllinoi Chrys Dougherty, Beeville James Dougherty, Beeville Randolph Goodman, Houston David Langford, Wichita Falls Drue Nicholson, Terrell Robert Northway, Dallas William Paddock, Fort Worth Balfour Patterson, Houston Joe Plaza, San Antonio Jack Rutledge, Dallas Gail Borden Tennant, Houston SOPHOMORES Herbert Cartwright, Galveston Robert Pace Doherty, Houston William Fitzhugh, Galveston Burwell Pope, Austin George Sturgis, Laredo PLEDGES William Campbell, Fort Worth Colman Casey, Austin Jack Casey, Galveston George Cullen, Houston Fred Derby, Laredo Jack Derby, Austin Julius Derby, Monterrey, Mexico Ben D. Donnell, Wichita Falls Gordon George, San Antonio Thornton Greer, Houston Arnold Johnson, Houston Bruce Merrill, Houston James Scott, Houston Lee Stone, Houston Wilkens Tidemann, Galveston Hal Woodward, Big Sprins F. N :ville Ikard, President OFFICERS F.N ville Ikard . President Robe rt Doherty . . Vice-President John Harvey Hill . . Secretary Arth jr Newton Treasurer Hilliard, Williams, McEvoy, Lee, Huff Newton, Wood, Ikard, Markle, Deaton Strange, Raefaelli, Pardue, Randolph, Lindsay Dibrell, Hill, Ryburn, Munster, Broday Paddock, Nicfiolson, Goggan, Goodman, Pope Northway, Plaza, Pipkin, Tennant, Patterson J. Dougherty, Doherty, Langford, Andrews, J. C. Dougherty Rutledge, Fitzhugh, Barron, Julius Derby, Greer Johnson, Fred Derby , Donnell, Stone, Cartwright Jack Derby, Tiedeman, Campbell, Scott, Sturgis Cullen, Merrill, George, C. Casey, J. Casey u 6s T E X A S in CHI PHI Chi Phi, as it exists today, is the result of successive unions of three older organiza- tions each of which bore the same name. In fraternity history these organizations drz known as the Princeton Order founded at the College of New Jersey in 1854; the Southern Order, at the University of North Carolina in 1858, and the Hobart Order, at Hobart College in 1860. In 1867 the Princeton and hlobart Orders combined to form the Northern Order and in 1874 the Northern and Southern Orders combined to form the Chi Phi fraternity. There are now thirty-Five active chapters. The " Chi Phi Quarterly, " the catalogue, and the fraternity album are published by the fraternity. The Chi Phi educational trust fund is available to aid colleges in promo- tion of scholarship and to assist deserving needy students. The fraternity is governed through annual delegate congresses repre- senting the chapters, chapter alumni and chartered alumni associations. Nu chapter was established at the Uni- versity of Texas in 1892. Members of Chi Phi prominent on the campus include Irby Cobb, president of the Business Administration Council, and mem- ber of the Students ' Assembly, Cowboys, and Delta Sigma Pi; Lindsay Griffin, member of Tau Beta Pi, Phi Lambda Upsilon, and Phi Eta Sigma; and Harvey Wallender, cap- tain of the track team and winner of the Norris Trophy. There are four members of Cowboys, two members of the track team, one member of the tennis team, one member of Curtain Club, the football manager, a member of the golf team, and three members of the Longhorn Band, as well as two mem- bers of Delta Sigma Pi and two of f hi Eta Sigma. 1704 West Avenue FACULTY Lindsay Griffin Milton Porter Charles E. Rowe GRADUATES Lindsay Griffin, Corsicana SENIORS Jeff Austin, Frankston Bill Bain, Stockdale Carl B. Brown, Corpus Christi Irby Cobb, Richmond Louie D. Godard, Galveston Howard Johnson, Houston Harold Lewis, San Antonio Harvey Wallender, Tyler MIDDLE LAWS John C. Beasley, Beeville Bryant M. Collins, Mathis William J. Steeger, Houston FIRST YEAR LAWS Jimmie Russell, Belton JUNIORS George Dullnig, San Antonio Joe Smith, Houston John Worrall, Houston SOPHOMORES Robert Hull, Ancon, C. Z. George Metzenthin, Austin W. M. Williams, Houston PLEDGES Kurt Badelt, Mexico City, D. F. Jack Brown, Mercedes Joy Brown, Mercedes Tom Caswell, Austin Harold Chamness, Paris Frank Conley, Ranger Richard Conley, Ranger Brant Cox, Houston Tom Cunningham, Corpus Christi Tom Davis, Austin B. N. Dillin, Brownwood McGee Garnett, Brownwood Henry Griffin, McAllen Tom Hopkins, Houston Alex Kinsel, Corpus Christi Jim Kreisle, Austin Alex Lassberg, Austin R. E. Lee, Edna William Luedecke, Austin J. G. Martel, Houston Alvin Martin, Houston Walter Miller, Yoakum Richard E. Rolle, Houston Monroe Slack, Marfa Jim Walker, Minden, Louisiana Jack Warfield, Houston Howard Wells, Ganado Irby Cobb, President OFFICERS Irby Cobb John C. Beasley Bryant M. Collins . Louie D. Godard President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Lewis, Collins, Russell, Godard Cobb, Beasley, Butler, Kinsel WarField, Steeger, Smith, R. Conley Jay Brown, Worrall, Dullnig, W. Williams L. Williams, C. Brown, Hull, Metzenthin Lassberg, Cox, Green, Hudson Lee, Walker, Wells, Bergman Yarbrough, Kreisle, Newman, Davis Garnett, Hopkins, Jack Brown, Griffin Dillin, Martell, Miller, Rolle Martin, Badelt, Cunningham, Caswell I c 6s " T E X A S DELTA CHI Delta Chi was founded at Cornell Uni- versity in 1890. The ritual established at that time is still in use, virtually unchansed. The fraternity roll includes thirty-eight active chapters. The fraternity was originally composed of men studying law or pre-law courses. In consideration of this fact mem- bership in other organizations, including honorary fraternities, was forbidden. This policy was abandoned in response to chang- ing conditions in college and university life, and the fraternity now includes men from every department. There is no longer any ban upon membership in professional or honorary societies. Delta Chi has added to the usual framework of fraternity govern- ment a special alumnus advisor for each chapter. Collectively, these alumni form an advisory council in the central govern- ment. The University of Texas chapter was established in 1907. Among the prominent members of Delta Chi are Mortimer Bannister, officer of Alpha Epsilon Delta and member of Phi Eta Sigma, Phi Beta Kappa, the Science Club, and the Chemistry Club; Treadway Brogdon, president of the Junior class of the School of Business Administration and a senior intramural manager; Bill Erwin, past president of the Light Opera Company and member of Curtain Club, the Longhorn Band, the staffs of the Texan and the Ranger, and Sigma Delta Chi; and Clint Small, captain of the 1936 football team. The fraternity includes three members of the hiildebrand Law Society, and one member of Sphinx, the Law Review, A. I. M. E., and he Athletic Council. ▲ 2308 Rio Grande FACULTY George V. Gentry James H. Parke GRADUATES Mortimer Bannister, Del Rio SENIORS William E. Bergman, Austin Gerald Blackburn, Houston William L. Erwin, San Angelo Benney McKinney, Austin Clint C. Small, Amarillo Charles R. Smith, Austin James W. Strawn, Lyford Edward H. Thompson, Del Rio George Underwood, San Antonio George F. Vance, Refugio MIDDLE LAWS Lloyd W. Davidson, Austin Sumner Williams, Plainview FIRST YEAR LAWS James hi. Guitar, Colorado Marvin Pierce, Wichita Falls JUNIORS Treadway Brogdon, Austin William L. Childs, Houston James B. Harder, Plainview Roger Paulk, Wichita Falls Edward Silk, Wichita Falls SOPHOMORES Erwin Barrow, Houston A. H. Meadows, Longview PLEDGES Fancher Archer, Amarillo Bryan Beck, Beaumont J. B. Billiard, El Paso Smitty Browning, Wichita Falls Dean Couch, Houston Herbert Fisher, Wichita Falls Lester W. Fritz, Wichita Falls Dick Houston, Pearsall Jimmy Kelly, Quanah Byron McCiellan, Gatesville Edward Mcllheran, Tyler Paul Montagne, Beaumont Thomas C. Nail, Tyler Walton Newton, Seymour John Pate, Sulphur Springs W. R. Underwood, Austin Charles Ware, Wichita Falls William Whittle, Sabinal Thomas E. Williams, Plainview Hugh Varborough, Corpus Christi 1 i] ti William L Childs, Jr., " A " OFFICERS William L Childs, Jr. Sumner Williams James W. Strawn . Gerald Blackburn " A ' ,.g„ " C I , Bergman, Erwin, Smith Vance, Blacl burn, McKinney Bannister, Thompson, Guitar Brosdon, Williams, Whittle Meadows, Chi Ids, Pierce Newton, Silk, Couch Barrow, Pate, Paulk Browning, Fritz, Nail 1 H " 11 rt P I c ' I 6s T E X A S m m § DELTA KAPPA EPSILON Delta Kappa Epsilon was founded at Vale College in 1844. There are forty- eight active chapters. The organization was at first local, but branches were placed at nearby colleges which were soon given independent existence as chapters. The Yale chapter has always held a prominent place, both in the fraternity and on its campus. In 1910 it established a scholar- ship open to any student of the University, whether a member of the fraternity or not. There are many alumni associations through- out the country which hold regular meetings annually. The fraternity began a system of periodical conventions early in its history, but did not establish a central council until 1882. The council established in the second year of its existence a quarterly which has appeared continuously since that time. Omega Chi chapter was established at the University of Texas in 1913. Members of Delta Kappa Epsilon active on the campus include Benno Schmidt, Grand Chancellor, editor of the Texas Law Review, and a member of Phi Delta Phi, Friars, and Cowboys; Frank FHustmyre, mem- ber of Friars and Cowboys and vice-presi- dent of the 1935 national convention of the fraternity; and Allen Connor, member of Phi Delta Phi, the Law Review Staff, and the Cowboys. There are three members of Phi Delta Phi, three of the Law Review Staff, two of Phi Eta Sigma, and one of Beta Gamma Sigma, Delta Sigma Pi, and A. I. M. E., as well as five lettermen, six Cowboys, and one member of the Band. 2614 Rio Grande John W. Calhoun Walter C. Harris, Jr. FACULTY Thomas P. Harrison, Jr. Walter P. Stewart, Jr. SENIORS Frank L. Ashley, Brownsville Ernest D. Cockrell, Houston Daniel E. Delaney, Houston Knox M. Fant, Austin William J. Fulwiler, Abilene Jack Home, Coleman Frank W. Hustmyre, Orange W. Scott Keeling, Austin Robert H. Kern, Jr., Mercedes Bert L. McElroy, Houston Sam S. McMillan, San Antonio William B. McMillan, San Antonio Donald F. Mitchell, Dallas Frank T. Morrill, Austin Horton T. Pruett, El Paso Flournoy Sansom, Plainview Benno C. Schmidt, Abilene Thomas H. Sweeney, Jr., Brownsville MID LAW Allen B. Conner, Fort Worth C. Melvin Duncan, Austin William O. Huggins, Jr., Houston Jack Neel, El Paso James L. Sarver, Longview FIRST LAW Estill S. Heyser, Jr., Dallas George F. Smith, Jr., Sherman Robert C. Johnson, Dallas John R. Whitman, Austin JUNIORS Linn C. Alexander, Waco George B. Barnes, Trinit y Thomas E. Barnes, San Antonio Robert H. Battle, Cleburne Harry P. Fulwiler, Abilene Maurice F. Granville, Austin Paul D. Gregory, Fort Worth Allen N. Hilburn, Jr., Houston Harry Holmes, Jr., Houston William B. Lipscomb, Trinity Eugene C. Montgomery, Ozona Joseph Nalle, Austin Robert M. Patterson, Austin Ney Sheridan, Jr., Sweetwater Edwin B. Tigner, Houston Carnes W. Weaver, Houston A. Earl White, Cleburne SOPHOMORE Tim Welch, Dallas PLEDGES Roy Beery, Jr., Houston Horace F. Brown, El Paso Samuel Butler, Jr., Eastland C. Frederick Chambers, Dallas Jerry W. Chapman, San Antonio Henry J. Clifton, Jr., Beaumont Edward M. Harrison, Dallas Charles A. Holaday, San Antonio Frank B. Howard, Austin Drexel Johnson, Harlingen Dave J. Johnston, Tyler Earl W. Jones, Abilene Jack Newell, Fort Worth Alvin T. Raetzsch, Seguin Paul C. Ragsdale, Smithville Norman F. Rogers, Dallas Robert F. Townsend, San Antonio Frank Hustmyre PROMINENT ALUMNI H. Maurice Darling Alfred Mitchell W. O. Watson Marvin H. Brown, Sr. Robert E. Peary Nicholas Longworth i. Mitchell, Schmidt, Kern, Duncan, Ramsey Sanson), Fisher, Ashley, Hustmyre, Cockrell Conner, Battle, Smith, Pruett, Rogers Tigner, Keeling, Whitman, Morrill, Home Fant, Gregory, Neel, Lipscomb, W. Fulwiler G. Barnes, Delaney, Kirk, Montgomery, Hilburn White, Huggins, H. Fulwiler, McElroy, Patterson Holmes, Welch, Sweeney, Ragsdale, Brown Carter, D. Johnson, Beery, Raetzsch, N. Rogers Chambers, Harvey, Jones, Holaday, Newell ' I 6s T E X A S DELTA TAU DELTA M Delta Tau Delta was informally organized in 1858 at Bethany College, Virginia. The constitution and insignia were adopted in 1859. The fraternity was merged in 1886 with the Rainbow, the first distinctively Southern fraternity ever established. The chapter roll includes seventy-four active chapters. There are sixty-two alumni chap- ters in the United States and Canada. In 1934 the diamond jubilee of the fraternity was celebrated at Bethany. The most im- portant publication is a quarterly journal originally called " The Crescent " ; its name was changed to " The Rainbow " at the time of union with the older fraternity. In addition, each chapter publishes a periodical one or more times a year. A catalogue of the fraternity has been published in several successive editions, the last of which ap- peared in 1936. The first edition of the songbook was issued in 1886; it has been revised several times, the last edition ap- pearing in 1925. Gamma lota chapter was chartered at the University of Texas in 1904. Delta Tau Deltas active on the campus this year include William R. Brown, member of the Union Board, the Law Review Staff, Phi Delta Phi and Chancellors; Charles Mc- Kenzie, president of the Curtain Club in the fall semester; John Pope, editor of the Cactus and member of Friars; and Pat Coleman, member of the Judiciary Council. There are two members of Sphinx, five mem- bers of Phi Eta Sigma, one member of Tau Sigma Delta, six members of the Curtain Club, one member of Eta Kappa Nu, and six Cowboys in the fraternity. m 1712 Rio Grande FACULTY H. T. Parlin Joe M. Ray SENIORS Albert Coleman, Austin Edward Griffith, Terrell Charles Hair, Claude Carl Hardin, Austin William Nauwald, Menard John Pope, Austin Albert Tarbutton, Troup George Ross Thomas, Beaumont MIDDLE LAWS Douglas Arnim, Flatonia William R. Brown, Holly Springs, Mississippi Frank Murray, Temple FIRST YEAR LAWS Tom Gordon, Palestine Keith Kelly, Joshua Frank Laurent, Eastland Nick Woodward, Austin JUNIORS Keith Alley, Okmulgee, Oklahoma Gordon Broyles, Palestine Herman Eilenberger, Palestine George Johnson, Randolph Field Kenneth McCrea, Fort Worth Charles McKenzie, Austin Tom Matthews, Athens Harold Miller, Austin Ozro Murphy, Galveston Elliot Nash, Kaufman Edgar Richardson, Fort Worth Gail Shults, Brownsville Bar ton Smith, Rockford, Illinois Charles Westmoreland, Houston SOPHOMORES Jack Dickson, Dallas Glen Galaway, Fort Worth William Russell, San Antonio Lewis Scofield, Austin PLEDGES John Atkinson, Austin Lloyd Birdwell, Shereveport, Louisiana Charles Dozier, Austin Ross Elliott, Breckenridge Alfred Frobese, Austin Dow Gentry, Houston Ike LaRue, Athens Tom Law, Austin Joe Logan, Fort Worth Wesley Ogden, San Antonio Josh Parr, Hillsboro Harry Reading, Eagle Lake Fred Reglin, Waxahachie Jack Sims, Hillsboro John Singleton, Austin Henry Smith, Shreveport, Louisiana Joe Wilson, Luling ii Ill a »■ V ih I ' M Douslas Arnim, President OFFICERS Douglas Arnim .... President Keith Kelly Vice-President Jack Dickson Secretary Pat Coleman .... Treasurer Hair, Westmoreland, Kelly, Tarbutton, Hardin Pope, Arnim, Murray, Brown, Laurent Johnson, Shults, Nauwald, H. Eilenberger, Woodward Griffith, Thomas, Coleman, Smith, Galaway Matthews, Nash, Alley, McKenzie, Broyles Gordon, Miller, Richardson, Russell, McCrea Murphy, Dickson, Bright, Valentine, Nabours Baldwin, Scofield, Atkinson, Reading, McBrayer Grubbs, Dosier, Sims, Wilson, Ogden Parr, LaRue, Gentry, Reglin, F. Eilenberger Doss, Frobese, Murrell, Singleton, Logan Law, Puckett, McLaughlin, Elliott, Birdwell i itkdiJk I c u 6s -..Vp T E X A S DELTA THETA PHI Delta Thetd Phi was founded at Chicago in 1913 by the union of three law fraternities. Its founding is dated from the organization of the first of these fraternities, Delta Phi Delta, at the Cleveland Law School of Baldwin University in 1901. There are fifty-two active chapters, known as senates. They compete annually for a scholarship cup awarded by the national organization. The government of the fraternity is carried on by three branches which perform the executive, legislative, and judicial business of the fraternity, respectively. The frater- nity supports an endowment fund which was established in 1923. It is used to finance chapter houses. An official magazine is published quarterly. It is called the " Paper Book. " There have been two editions of the songbook. Three editions of the directory have appeared, the last of which came out in 1929. A plain badge is worn by active members,- alumni who have rendered distinguished service to the fraternity may be voted the privilege of wearing jeweled badges. Sam Houston senate was established at the University of Texas in 1916. Among the prominent members of Delta Theta Phi are Scott Daly, president of Hogg Debating Society,- John Connally, president of Atheneum Debating Society; Jake Pickle, chairman of Judiciary Council; and Gene Talbert, member of Students ' Assembly. There are two members of the Law Review, five members of Hildebrand Law Society, three members of McLaurin Law Society, and two Cowboys. 2205 Rio Grande SENIORS Scott Daly, Fort Worth Fred Meridlth, Terrell Allen Walker, High Rolls, New Mexico Murph Wilson, Overton Ralph Wofford, Victoria MIDDLE LAWS Fred Cassldy, Fort Worth Joe George, Piano Warren Logan, Fort Worth James Nesbitt, San Antonio Joe Noble, Clarendon F ugh Patterson, Morrilton, Arkansas David Ralston, Corsicana Norman Reed, Fort Worth Garland Smith, Lubbock Gene Talbert, Tyler FIRST YEAR LAWS John Connally, Floresville Mack DeGeurin, Overton Jake Pickle, Big Spring ACADEMICS James Birdwell, Tyler Frank Harrell, San Saba Brockman hlorne, Orange PLEDGES Bill Butler, Beaumont Ray Jones, Colorado Lewis Lacy, Batesville, Arkansas Dan Moses, San Antonio Sam Reams, Corpus Christi George Slaugenhop, Vernon f T " Allan D. Walker, President OFFICERS Allan D. Walker Jake Pickle Garland Smith Fred Meridith . . President Vice-President . Secretary Ireasurer Wilson, Meridith, Wofford Daly, Walker, Connally Pickle, Birdwell, DeGuerin Nesbitt, Noble, Cassidy Smith, Talbert, Logan Patterson, Reed, hlorne George, Ralston, Reams Slaugenhop, Butler, Jones Lacy, Moses, hHarrell 1 c u 6s ;I5 c: T E X A S II W:- KAPPA ALPHA Kappa Alpha was founded in 1865 at Washington College, now Washington and Lee University, during the First term of Robert E. Lee as president of the college. While Lee was not active in the founding, he has been adopted as the ideal of the fraternity. The original name was Phi Kappa Chi, but it was changed to avoid confusion with a previously existing fra- ternity. Expansion has been limited to the South and West. There are sixty-seven active chapters. Alumni chapters are nation- wide. They keep in touch with college chapters by an annual joint meeting held on January 19, the birthday of General Lee. Catalogues of the fraternity have been frequently published since 1873. The edition which appeared in 1922 included the war record of the fraternity. Over four thousand members of Kappa Alpha served in the World War, including every member of the chapter at the University of Texas. Omicron chapter was established at the University of Texas in 1883. Members of Kappa Alpha prominent on the campus include Kemp Maer, member of Phi Delta Phi and candidate for the Law Re- view Staff; Chilton O ' Brien, member of Cowboys and editor of the 1934 Cactus,- Don Freese, vice-president of the Engineer- ing School; Willis Lea, member of Phi Delta Phi; and Ross Lea, candidate for the Law Review. Kappa Alpha includes members of Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Eta Sigma, Sigma lota Epsilon, and Delta Sigma Pi. There are three Cowboys and two members of the football team in the fraternity. m f ' l. w - M : ■««? im s k i m ; - ' X - - ' ' - ssat 2912 Speedway FACULTY J. T. Barton R. A. Law Clyde Littlefield D. A. Penick SENIORS Jim Tom Barton, Wichita Falls Donald Freese, Houston W. E. Haisley, Corpus Christi G. D. Hinson, Graham Robert FHoffman, Mexico City Willis Lea, Dallas Alvin Newbury, Dallas George Watson, FHouston MIDDLE LAWS Frank Lander, Waxahachie Kemp Maer, Wichita Falls Chilton O ' Brien, Beaumont John Thompson, Fort Worth FIRST LAWS Kenneth Goetzke, Harlingen John Hawley, El Paso Ross Lea, Dallas J. I. Staley, Wichita Falls JUNIORS Bill Alexander, Dyersburg, Texas Robert Brinkerhoff, Dallas H. T. Nash, Kaufman L. S. Robinson, McAllen John Ben Shepperd, Gladewater Stewart Skidmore, Mexico City J. C. Suttles, Houston Edward Taylor, Dallas Searcy Watson, Houston SOPHOMORES Sawnie Aldredge, Dallas Anderson Carter, Dallas George Chamberlain, Clarendon Charles Dulaney, Fort Worth Lewis Foxhall, Memphis John Greer, Shreveport, Louisiana Vincent Marshall, Teague Gregg Ring, Houston Robert Ring, Houston Sterling Robertson, El Paso H. V. Ryan, San Antonio Harvey Suttles, Houston Harry Tallichet, Houston PLEDGES Gaines Baldwin, Marshall Ralph Bullington, Weatherford Jim Cartwright, Terrell Jeff Copeland, Frederick, Oklahoma Clarence Covert, Austin John Croom, El Paso George Darr, Fort Worth George Lynn Davis, Houston Neal DuBois, Harlingen Edwin Jordan, Dallas Robert LaMontagne, Mexico City Fred LeClercq, Dallas James Lore, Fort Worth Gerald McFarland, Honey Grove Tol Underwood, f ort Worth James Watson, San Antonio Hewitt Wheless, Shreveport, Louisiana Arthur Wimmer, Dallas Alvin Newbury, President OFFICERS Alvin Newbury G. D. Hinson John Hawley George Watson . President Vice-President . Secretary Treasurer Newbury, Hinson, Haisley, O ' Brien G. Watson, Taylor, Skidmore, Nash S. Watson, Marshall, Lander, J. Suttles Goetzke, Hawley, Robertson, Hoffman Foxhall, Shepperd, H. Suttles, Greer Ryan, Chamberlain, Groom, Tallichet Carter, G. Ring, Dulaney, Aldredse R. Rins, Smith, Brown, CopeJand Jordan, Cartwright, Darr, Lore Underwood, Davis, Bullington, Dubois Baldwin, LaMontagne, Wimmer, Covert I c u 6s T E X A S KAPPA SIGMA Kappa Sigma was founded in 1869 at the University of Virginia. At first expansion was limited to tfie South, but in 1880 a chapter was chartered in the North, the first chapter of a Southern fraternity to be located in that part of the country. There are at present one hundred and seven active chapters, located in every state of the Union except three. There is one chapter in Canada. The fraternity has been a pioneer in breaking down faculty and trustee opposition to fraternities, and in establishing an interest in good scholarship among fraternities. Kappa Sigma publishes a detailed annual report of the scholastic standing of its chapters, and in 1932 in- stituted a system of preceptors salaried from an endowment fund. Seven thousand Kap- pa Sigmas, or nearly half of the total member- ship, served in the World War. Tau chapter was founded at the Uni- versity of Texas in 1884. Among its prominent members are V. W. McLeod, president of the Senior Law Class for the fall semester, magister of Phi Delta Phi, and a member of Chancellors; J. W. Shepherd, president of the senior class in the School of Business Administration; Jack Dyer, fall president of the Engineering School; Joe Smartt, captain of the football team; and Jack Taylor, captain of the basket- ball team. The fraternity includes six members of Phi Eta Sigma, seven Cowboys, three Friars, three members of Phi Delta Phi, two members of Pi Sigma Alpha, two mem- bers of Alpha Epsilon Delta; and a member in Pi Tau Sigma, Sphinx, Tau Sigma Delta, the Curtain Club, the V. M. C. A. Cabinet and the Co-Op Board. Kappa Sigma won the touch-football championship in in- tramurals. f Bates Belk, El Paso Fred Leigh, Huntsvil Thad Barrington, Ennis John Bookhout, Dallas Terry Duff, Beaumont 203 West 19th FACULTY J. R. Bailey Killis Campbell A. B. Cox Ernest Hardin I. P. Hildebrand Stuart MacCorkle V. I. Moore F. A. C. Perrin F. W. Simonds T. U. Taylor SENIORS Dillard Baker, Coleman Mitchell Boyd, Corsicana Guy Bryan, Houston B. W. Crain, Longview Louis Davis, Austin Jack Dyer, El Paso Bill Gammon, Galveston E. G. Grafton, Dallas Ed Graham, Graham Charles Johnston, Kerrville P. J. Lea, Wichita Falls Bill Loving, Jermyn V. W. McLeod, Chattanooga, Tennessee Jack McClendon, Sulphur Springs Eugene Risser, Bonham J. W. Shepard, Cisco Lomis Slaughter, Austin Joe Smartt, Austin Charles Spears, Cisco Jack Taylor, Eastland John Thomas, Austin Louis Wilkerson, Austin MIDDLE LAWS Rob O ' Hair, Lubbock le Ned Shands, LuFkin Lowry Whittaker, Austin FIRST YEAR LAWS Lawson Goggans, Dallas Ben Smith, Sulphur Springs J. W. Stewart, Beaumont JUNIORS Henry Bell, Waco Earl Christian, Shaw, Mississippi Mark Crosswell, Houston Bill Davis, Waco Sterling Drumwright, Cisco Eugene Ellingson, Huntsville Bill Landreth, Fort Worth Hagen McMahon, Longview Tom Manford, Smiley Tom Murray, San Saba Floyd Pierce, Bartlett John Potter, Fort Worth Giddings Rogers, Navasota Joe Shelton, Abilene Stewart Evans, Dallas Albert Stone, Brenham Nathan Swayze, Vazoo City, Miss. Ralph Turner, Waco SOPHOMORES Carroll Adriance, Galveston Walter Benson, Austin Bill Burch, Houston Sterling Bush, Dallas Henry Cullum, Pampa Walter Fisher, Austin Tom Jennings, Fort Worth Jack Josey, Houston J. K. McKay, Waco Rich Meyer, Houston Ned O ' Neill, Clarksvi Bob Park, Beaumont Joe Risser, Bonham " I Storey, Galveston Gregg Waddill, Austin Bob Baker, Houston Ed Bewley, Fort Worth Cavett Binion, Lufkin David Birdwell, Beaumont Ed Brooks, Houston James Colain, Waco Bill Colley, Fort Worth Bill Deaderick, Houston John Fagg, San Saba Bob Goodrich, Fort Worth Manton Hannah, Waco John Harrison, Austin Walter Hasskarl, Brenham Harold Johnson, Fort Worth Jay Lane, Waco Bill PLEDGES Campbell Lindsey, Wichita Fall Bob Lockhart, Houston Frank McPherson, Corsicana Bob Miller, El Paso Frank Newman, Wichita Falls John Newton, Beaumont Andrew Porter, Lufkin Ben Rice, Marlin Charles Schmidt, Dallas Alfred Scott, McKinney George Slaughter, Austin Ed Sykes, San Antonio Henry Taliafero, Calvert Holman Taylor, Fort Worth Roger Tittle, Wichita Falls Walden, Houston B. W. Grain, Grand Master OFFICERS B.W, Grain . . Grand Master Mark Crosswell Grand Procurator Mac Woodward . Grand Scribe Bill Davis . . Grand Master of Ceremonies Spears, Dyer, Ed Graiiam, McLeod, Grafton, Bob Graham Lea, Turner, Bryan, Whittal er, H. Stone, Wilkerson Barrington, Shands, O ' Hare, Goggins, Bookhout, C. Johnson Thomas, Leigh, L. Slaughter, Belk, Duff, Boyd L. Davis, Smith, Stewart, Baker, McClendon, B. Davis Gammon, Grain, E. Risser, W. Fisher, Loving, J. Taylor Sheppard, Bell, Landreth, Shelton, Manford, Murray Crosswell, Mitchel, Boldt, Evans, Drumwright, Pierce McMahon, Ammann, Swayze, Potter, Christian, Adriance Cullum, McKay, Storey, E. Ellingson, Park, Rogers Waddill, Woodward, Burch, Josey, Bush, Meyer Jennings, Stevens, A. Stone, J. Risser, O ' Neil, Miller Brooks, Newton, Colgin, Rice, Deaderick, hiarrison Taliaferro, Fagg, H. Taylor, Little, Lane, Porter Bewley, Nash, Binion, J, Johnson, Scott, Goodrich lolley, Birdwell, Schmidt, G. Slaughter, Hasskarl, H. Johnson BSBflJ li!!l Id W M ' ' f ,Sh !• I 9 3 6 c c T u s (Texas 18561 ' WSiir T E X A S .i iiliX PHI DELTA THETA Phi Delta Theta was founded in 1848 at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio. A state- ment of the principles of the fraternity, which has never been changed, was drawn up at that time. A policy of expansion was adopted from the first, and a second chapter was established before the fraternity had been in existence a year. The fraternity now includes one hundred and six chapters, several of which are in Canada. Phi Delta Theta publishes " The Scroll, " a journal, and a quarterly called " The Palladium. " A fraternity catalogue is kept up-to-date, and directories are published by various alumni clubs. Texas Beta was established in 1883 at the University of Texas. Prominent Phi Delta Thetas include Charles Seay, member of Beta Gamma Sigma, Friars, Cowboys, and the Order of the Bar,- Ben Decherd, scribe of the Cowboys and mem- ber of Phi Beta Kappa; Sid Pietzsch, editor of the Ranger; Alex Pope, member of the Law Review Staff and of Phi Delta Phi; Dick Henderson, member of Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Delta Phi, and the Law Review Staff; and Joe Greenhill, editor-elect of the 1937 Cactus, member of Beta Gamma Sigma and Phi Beta Kappa, Friars, and Senior intramural manager. The chapter includes three Phi Beta Kappas, six Phi Delta Phis, eleven Phi Eta Sigmas, four Beta Gamma Sigmas, one Pi Tau Sigma, and four members of the Law Re- view. There are three members of the tennis team, one member of the swimming team, two intramural managers, and seven Cowboys. 411 West 23rd FACULTY Eugene Barker Roy Bedichek Morgan Callaway D. B. Casteel F. L. Jewett E. T. Miller Robert Stayton A. W. Walker SENIORS Sdm Boren, Dallas Bill Clarke, Houston Ben Dechard, Dallas Burt Dyess, Donna John Furrh, Elysian Fields Joe Greenhill, Houston Jimmy Hadlock, Marshall Bill Hall, Temple Dick Henderson, Victoria James Holliday, Dallas Jim Dick McCulloch, Clarksville George Morrill, Mobile, Alabama George Page, Austin Billy Phillips, Houston Sid Pietzsch, Nederland Roy Rather, Austin William Rose, Dallas Charles Seay, Dallas Bob Smith, Victoria George Sparks, Austin Harold Steele, Idaho Falls, Idaho Jim Weymouth, Amarillo Ed White, Bonham Sterling Williams, Austin MIDDLE LAWS Alex Pope, Dallas Hudson Smart, A bilene Jim Summers, Kusk FIRST YEAR LAWS Hugh Ferguson, Dallas Bill Middleton, Greenville Bill Negley, San Antonio Harvey Penland, Dallas JUNIORS Gerald Bennett, Dallas Al Dealey, Dallas George Irvine, Cisco James Kerr, Houston Bruce Martindale, San Antonio Lynn Milam, Dallas John Miner, Vicksburg, Mississippi Fletcher Pratt, Houston Bob Shapard, Dallas Joe Ward, Waco SOPHOMORES Bill Blalock, Marshall Clyde Brindley, Temple Eugene Locke, Dallas John Meyers, Austin Ed Penland, Dallas Frank Summers, Rusk Ernest Villavaso, Austin Edgar Wellcr, Austin Bob White, Clarksville PLEDGES Bertrand Adoue, Dallas Gus Bowman, Austin Hanes Brindley, Temple Fred Heyne, Houston John McElwrath, Corsicana Walter Meyers, Austin Leidon Middleton, Corsicana R. C. Murphey, Jr., Shreveport, Louisiana Stanley Neely, Dallas Henry Niehuss, El Dorado, Arkansas Russell Rcmbert, Dallas Fred Scott, Fort Worth Herbert Seybold, Temple Charles Sharp, Dallas Boyd Tanner, Eastland Bill Waggener, Dallas Howard Willia ms, Waco Cha les Seay, Presi( OFFICERS dent Charles Seay . . President BobSm th . . Secretary George Morrill . . . Warden Alex Pope . , House Mana ger :t- ■■-% Holliday, Clark, Irvine, Negley, Ferguson Rose, McCulloch, Hall, Page, Morrill Sparks, Seay, Furrh, E. White, Decherd Greenhill, Pietzsch, S. Williams, Weymouth, Dyess Boren, J. Summers, Henderson, Smith, Pope Rather, Martindale, Milam, Ward, Miner Dealey, Shspard, W. Middleton, H. Penland, G. Bennett Pratt, McGinnis, Blalock, Locke, Villavaso E. Penland, C. Brindley, R. White, F. Summers, Kerr Weller, H. Williams, Murphy, H. Brindley, McElwrath L. Middleton, Tannzr, W. Meyers, Bowman, Niehuss Rembert, Heyne, Adoue, Seybold, Waggener i ' K r; i ■ ' i. ' 5 • ' t J? ill i ' _ • " ■ 5 . M I c 3T u 6s ml A T E X A S PHI GAMMA DELTA Phi Gamma Delta was founded at Jeffer- son College, Canonsburg, Pennsylvania in 1 848, A constitution was adopted on May 1, 1848, wfiicti is known as Founders Day. The first meeting of the organization pro- vided for the establishment of " Foreign Chapters. " Since the patronage of Jeffer- son College was largely from southern states, it was quite natural that expansion should be in the South, and, of the first sixteen chapters organized prior to the Civil War, eleven were in Southern states. The fraternity is now national in extent. The journal of Phi Gamma Delta, a quarto in form, was first issued as a monthly in 1879, under the auspices of the Ohio Wesleyan chapter. Later, it was removed to Green- castle, Indiana and changed in size to an octavo. Today the editorial and publica- tion office of " Phi Gamma Delta " is in the fraternity ' s permanent headquarters in Wash- ington, D. C. Tau Deuteron chapter of Phi Gamma Delta was established at the University of Texas in 1883. Phi Gamma Deltas prominent in campus activities this year include Richard Ballinger, member of Scribblers and candidate for Rhodes Scholarship; Ralph Neely, assembly member; Jack Armstrong, member of Sphinx; Robert Dupree, member of Scribblers and Curtain Club; and Vance Muse, member of the Ranger Staff. There are two members of Phi Eta Sigma, two of Phi Beta Kappa, and one member of the football team. Phi Gamma Delta holds two intramural wrestling championships. 300 West 27th FACULTY Frederick Duncalf Jethro Meek Gerald Stafford SENIORS Jack Armstrong, Sugar Land Richard H. Ballinger, Hearne Kelly Bell, Austin Burt Breath, Galveston Robert Dupree, Waco Harold E. Eisele, Dallas Manning Gibson, Galveston Henry Clay Lomax, McAllen George J. Merriman, Corpus Christi Ralph P. Neely, Amarillo Bill Ordway, Amarillo Oliver H. Timmins, San Antonio FIRST YEAR LAWS Thomas Shelton, Dallas Roy Vance, San Angelo JUNIORS Robert J. Calder, Galveston Malcolm Colby, Austin Joe C. Delaney, Kerrville John Dever, San Antonio David Echols, San Antonio Robert W. Harless, Gonzales W. J. Jinkins, Jr., Galveston Roland Johnson, Houston Walton Launey, Dallas Trovall L. Stall, Cameron SOPHOMORES Clayton Amacker, San Angelo George Basham, Dallas Donald Bennett, Dallas Henry Johnson, Galveston Vance Muse, Jr., Houston PLEDGES Marlin O. Andrews, Fort Worth Jack W. Bartholow, Dallas David Bland, Austin David Davis, Tyler Winston Farbar, Richmond William Fisher, Galveston John W. Harrison, Fort Worth Branigar Hopkins, Galveston David Irons, Fort Worth Frank Keith, Port Arthur Alfred King, Corpus Christi Earl Peterson, Dallas John B. Petter, San Antonio John P. Pillet, Dallas Ted H. Riggs, El Paso Herbert Robinson, Casper, Wyoming George Sergeant, Dallas Henry Widdecke, Dallas Tom Shelton, Jr., President OFFICERS Tom Shelton, Jr. Bob Dupree Kelly Bell . . Ralph Neely President FHistorian Secretary Treasurer 1 Vance, Dupree, Neely, Merritnan Breath, Shelton, Timmins, Meek Bell, Ordway, Armstrong, Ballinger Lomax, Eisele, Gibson, Stall Muse, Echols, R. Johnson, Amacker Harliss, Dever, Delaney, H. Johnson Basham, Calder, Jinkins, Bartholow King, Keith, Andrews, Riggs Widdeche, Harrison, Fisher, Davis Irons, Sergeant, Farbar, Pillet Petter, Robinson, Peterson, Bland I c 6s " f T E X A S i. PHI KAPPA PSI Phi Kappa Psi was founded at JeFferson College in 1852. There was a wide extension of the fraternity during its early years, the first branch being established at the University of Virginia In 1853. Today there are fifty-two active chapters with a total membership of over twenty-five thous- and members. The fraternity is governed by the grand arch council which meets biennially and an executive council, com- posed of four alumni and five undergraduates. Phi Kappa Psi is divided into districts, and each district is presided over by an archon. Publications of the frat ernity include eleven editions of the catalogue, a complete his- tory of the fraternity, several editions of the song book, an official magazine, " The Shield, " and a private quarterly pamphlet issued to members only. A standard badge without ornamentation has been adopted for all undergraduate members. Texas Alpha chapter was established at the University of Texas in 1904. Prominent members of Phi Kappa Psi in- clude Joe Riley, member of Friars and Cow- boys, and editor of the 1933 Cactus; Peter Wells, past president of Phi Eta Sigma, and member of Pi Sigma Alpha; and Jack Roach, member of Pi Tau Sigma and the Students ' Assembly. In the fraternity there are three Cowboys, two members of Phi Beta Kappa, four members of Phi Eta Sigma, one of Beta Gamma Sigma, one of Tau Beta Pi, one of Pi Epsllon, and one on the staff of the Law Review. There is one member on each of the Varsity teams, football, basketball, golf and swimming. • 1710 Colorado FACULTY W. H. Brentlinger H. V. Craig E. E. Hale J. L. Henderson C. P. Patterson O. D. Weeks SENIORS Clark Armstrong, Fort Worth Ben Atkinson, Austin Dan Aynesworth, Stinnett John Currie, Amarillo Lloyd Fletcher, Amarillo Marshall Graham, Austin Bob Jewett, Houston Jim Lawson, Newton Joe Moore, Greenville Al Morriss, Waco Bob Ransdell, Dallas Joe Riley, Greenville Jack Roach, Amarillo Reagan Sayers, Fort Worth Hugh Umphres, Amarillo Peter Wells, Austin MIDDLE LAWS John Cook, Houston T. C. Tillotson, Roswell, New Mexico FIRST YEAR LAWS Raymond Cook, Houston George Pike, Houston Max Wier, San Antonio Angus Wynne, Dallas JUNIORS Earl Arnett, San Antonio Turney Fletcher, Alpine Joe Ford, Amarillo Jim Fulcher, Naples Elmer Knox Jones, Wellington Ramsey Moore, Dallas Nelson Munger, Houston Stan Ross, Dallas Fred Sanford, Fort Worth E. W. Smith, Jr., Dallas Bob Van Gundy, Houston Charles Zwiener, Austin SOPHOMORES Ray Lynch, Dallas Arch Ross, Dallas Marshall Wells, Wellington Ray Wells, Vernon Pat Wilkinson, Grandview PLEDGES Jim Barclay, Westfield, New Jersey Garth Daniel, Cisco Joe Eidson, Hamilton Charles Fyfe, Amarillo Bill Griffin, Texarkana Leeves McCarty, Texarkana John Peterson, Amarillo Tommy Taylor, Dallas Harris Van Zandt, Fort Worth Bill Wheeler, Fort Worth Sidney Wieser, Hamilton John Cook, President OFFICERS John Cook Peter Wells Dan Aynesworth Ray Lynch . President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer i , L. Fletcher, Lawson, Atkinson, Morriss Currie, P. Wells, Aynesworth, Jewett Ramsdell, Sayers, Moore, Graham Armstrong, Riley, S. Ross, Ford Pike, Lynch, Wier, Sanford Tillotson, Fulcher, Smith, Arnett R. Wells, Munger, Wilkinson, R. Cook J. Cook, T. Fletcher, Wynne, R. Moore Jones, A. Ross, Van Gundy, Zwiener Griffin, Peterson, Fyfe, Eidson McCarty, Wheeler, Taylor, M. Wells i h iui WM I c 6s w T E X A S - f V PHI SIGMA DELTA Phi Sigma Delta was founded at Columbia University in 1910. There are nineteen active chapters on the fraternity roll. Graduate clubs have been organized in cities throughout the country. The frater- nity is governed by an executive council consisting of the national officers and nine fraters elected at large. Phi Sigma Delta publishes a quarterly magazine, " The Deltan. " A directory is also issued from time to time. Three cups arz awarded annually to outstanding chapters. The Professor Brummer cup is awarded to the chapter whose record for the past year most nearly meets the fraternity standards. The Victor Icove cup is presented to the chapter ranked second in achievement. The chapter having the highest scholastic average in the fraternity is awarded the Lambda Cup. Th is cup is presented by the chapter at the University of Texas. Lambda chapter was established at the University of Texas in 1920. Phi Sigma Delta was awarded the Brum- mer Cup for 1936. It won second place in scholarship standing among the fraternities on the campus. Members of the chapter active on the campus include Arthur Ber- wald, member of the Chancellor and of the Texas Law Review Staff; Theodore Naman, delegate to the National Government So- ciety; H. B. Rosenthal, freshman football letterman; and Roy Bennett, who made the highest record in the Freshman Law Class. There are two members of Phi Eta Sigma, and members of the football and basketball teams included in the fraternity. 2620 Speedway SENIORS Arthur Berwald, Marshall Albert Cohen, Waurika, Oklahoma Leonard Daiches, Laredo Bernard Golding, Spur Louis Kost, hHouston Mortie Marks, Beaumont Alex Wolff, Houston FIRST YEAR LAWS Alfred Asress, Dallas William Jolesch, Ennis Felix Meyer, FHouston JUNIORS Herbert Blum, Beaumont Merritt Fruhman, Tyler Bennett Kaplan, Houston George Laven, San Antonio Morton Levy, Belton Theodore Naman, Houston David Straus, Houston Alfred Tocker, Galveston E. L. Wagner, Houston SOPHOMORES Raymond Goodman, Laredo Freeman Mittenthal, Dallas Robert Purvin, Dallas Arthur Roscoe, Waco Bernie Rosenman, San Antonio Bernard Schwab, Austin Emmett Schwab, Austin Bernard Seigle, Houston Jack Tobolowsky, Dallas PLEDGES Arnold Aronson, Orange Roy Bennett, Shreveport, Louisiana Royal Brin, Dallas Saul Friedman, Houston David Greenfield, Houston Moise Levy, Houston H. B. Rosenthal, Fort Worth Leonard Rosengarten, Dallas Irvin Samuels, Corsicana H. D. Schwarz, Hempstead Dan Wunderman, San Benito Alex Wolff, Md ' tzr Prater OFFICERS Alex Wolff . . Master Frater Albert Cohen . Vice-Master Frater Alfred Agress Secretary William Jolesch . Treasurer Tocker, Agress, Jolesch, Wolff Meyer, Berwald, Daiches, Cohen Bennett, Golding, Aronson, Kost Naman, Laven, Fruhman, Morton, Levy Blum, Marks, Kaplan, Straus Wagner, E. Schwab, Tobolowsky, B. Schwab Rosenman, Purvin, Roscoe, Mittenthal Goodman, Schwarz, Wunderman, Friedman Greenfield, Moise, Levy, S. Brin, Rosenthal Samuels, Guggenheim, R. Brin, Rosengarten I c 9 u 6s ' ' m ' dir T E X A S PI KAPPA ALPHA Pi Kappa Alpha was founded at the Uni- versity of Virginia in 1868 to perpetuate friendships formed during active service in the Civil War. Expansion was begun at once, in spite of the difficulties of the Re- construction period. A reorganization car- ried out in 1889 is known as the " second founding " of the fraternity. Most of its growth dates from that time. There are seventy-eight active chapters. The fra- ternity was one of the first to outlaw mock ceremonies in connection with initiations. In 1924 Pi Kappa Alpha instituted the re- quirement of one term of college work be- fore initiation. It awards a scholarship cup annually to the chapter having the high- est average. Pi Kappa Alpha has an un- usually impressive war record. Alumni co- operation made it possible for all chapters to survive, in spite of the large number of undergraduates in the service. Beta Mu chapter was established at the University of Texas in 1920. Well-known members of Pi Kappa Alpha include John Junior Bell, member of Phi Beta Kappa, Pi Sigma Alpha, Delta Sigma Rho, the Forensic Council, and Cowboys, and president of the Student Association for the 1934-35 term,- Emmet Whitsett, presi- dent of the Wesley Foundation and member of Delta Sigma Rho, Pi Sigma Alpha, and the Forensic Council; and Bill Varborough member of the Texas Law Review Staff and the Cowboys. There are three members in the Sphinx Club, three on the staff of the Texas Law Review, two in Pi Tau Sigma, two in Phi Eta Sigma, one in Sigma Gamma Epsilon, and four in the Cowboys. E 2504 Rio Grande FACULTY L T. Bellmont G. F. Eifler C. M. Montgomery L. W. Payne SENIORS Henry Barnes, San Antonio John Junior Bell, Cuero John Cary, San Antonio Howard Cox, El Paso James F. Davis, El Paso J. Herschel Fisher, Austin Saunders Freels, Denison John C. Harris, Houston Donald Mayes, Denison Robert L. Melden, Mission Lee Metcalf, El Paso Frank E. Norton, Dallas Davis T. Pence, Austin William Ramsey, El Paso A. J. Smith, Paris Frank Towery, Crockett William Varborough, Goldthwaite James White, Austin MIDDLE LAWS Robert Ford, Houston Tom Waite, Mission FIRST YEAR LAWS Clayton Bray, Gladewater T. K. Irwin, Dallas H. L. McCunc, El Paso J. M. Preston, Childress James Starley, Pecos Emmett Whitsett, Floresvillt JUNIORS Jefferson G. Artz, Vicksburg, Mississippi J. R. Bartlett, Clarendon Jack Beasley, Crockett Calvin Carter, Austin Wayne Davidson, Belton Robert Davis, Belton Bill Dunne, El Paso Jack Evans, Livingston Frank Feuille III, El Paso Ray K. Freeman, Denison Joe Fitzsimmons, Dallas Edward Hodge, El Paso Jack Jennings, El Paso Owen Lancaster, San Antonio W. T. Mack, Tyler O. B. McCarver, Ballinger DeForrcst Metcalf, El Paso L everett Outlaw, El Paso Frank O ' Rourke, El Paso H. B. Strother, Austin William E. Ward, El Paso Robert E. White, La Tuna James Vernon Wright, Dallas SOPHOMORES Sam Callaway, Fort Worth Richard A. Gump, Dallas Paul K. Herder, Weimar John McKee, El Paso Laurens Pratt, Austin Robert Ritter, El Paso Harold Suggs, San Antonio W. H. Tonn, Austin Ralph Williams, Pecos Basil Bell, Cuero Rudolph Bergfeld, Dallas William Callaway, Fort Worth John Camp, Helotes Curtis Clark, Corpus Christi Richard Creal, Dallas Owen Cook, Houston David Crockett, Dallas Ray Curtain, El Paso Paul German, Austin Roe Lee, Dallas Harry PLEDGES Tom Markley, Austin Ellis Mayfield, El Paso Kinnard Miller, Dallas Van Painter, Dallas Mosser Perkins, Corpus Christi Edwin Roberts, Dallas Dean Robertson, Dallas Don Smith, Bonham Clinton Smith, Houston Gene WoodFin, Paris Jack Woodworth, Dalla; Wilcox Austin « Saunders Freels, President OFFICERS Saunders Freels James H. Starley Paul Herder . Robert Davis President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer J. Bell, Barnes, Ramsey, Harris, Miller Freels, Mayes, Towery, Aldridse, J. NVhite Norton, Cox, Lancaster, Cary, Fisher R. White, D. Metcalf, Bartlett, O ' Rourke, Melden Hodge, Strother, Evans, Davis, Starley Feuille, Mack, Whitsett, Wright, Preston Ford, Beasley, Suggs, Ward, Carter Gump, Williams, Artz, Herder, Cochran McKee, S. Calloway, MidkiFf, Davidson, McCune W. Callov ay, Ritter, Markley, Creal, German Wilcox, Woodworth, Cook, Crockett, Camp D. Smith, Lee, Painter, Woodfin, Roberts Tonn, B. Bell, Robertson, Irwin, C. Smith £ } B u 6s T E X A S SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Sigma Alpha Epsilon was founded at the University of Alabama in 1 856. A national scope was contemplated from the first, and seven chapters were established by the end of 1857. There are now one hundred and eight active chapters. The fraternity estab- lished in 1930 the Levere Memorial Temple, in Evanston, Illinois, which contains the most complete library in existence related to Greek-letter organizations. Over half of the members of Sigma Alpha Epsilon served in the Civil War, including every member of four chapters. A policy of expansion in the North was inaugurated in 1883, the fraternity having been considered a dis- tinctly Southern organization until that time. Over eight thousand members served in the World War. Alumni organizations were formed abroad which were given the privilege of initiating pledges called away from college by the war. Texas Rho chapter was established at the University of Texas in 1884. Well-known members of Sigma Alpha Epsilon include Ben Sewell, president of the Senior Law Class, Case Note Editor of the Texas Law Review, and a member of Chancellors; Tom Lumpkin, president of In- terfraternity Council and member of Judici- ary Co uncil; and Woolford McFarland, member of " T " Association, Junior In- tramural Manager, and an active staff mem- ber of student publications. There are two Phi Beta Kappas, two Phi Delta Phis, and four members of the Texas Law Review Staff, as well as four Cowboys and three baseball managers. ♦ 509 West 26th FACULTY H. y. Benedict Fowler V. Harper E. G. Smith J. B. Wharey SENIORS Wayne Cooper, Olney Dewitt Dunn, Houston Jack Frost, Eastland Charles Kistenmacher, Paris Jim Laney, Dallas Tom Lumplcin, Amarillo Jack Motter, Dallas Ben Sewell, Houston Latane Temple, Texarkana A. P. Terrell, Houston MIDDLE LAWS Bob Brinsmade San Luis PotosL Mexico Joe Golston, Golston, North Carolina Saunders Gregg, Ranger Allen Hutchcson, Houston Scott Key, Houston Jack Plunket, Greenville Jim Smith, Ranger Bob Vance, Texarkana Jim Willis, Waco FIRST YEAR LAWS Howard Amason, Roswell, New Mexico Walter P. Brenan, San Antonio Jud son Chidlow, McAllen John Harris, Dallas Jack Hornberger, Austin J. Woolford McFarland, Galveston JUNIORS Alvin Badger, Austin J. D. Caldwell, San Antonio Lewis Caton, Muskogee, Oklahoma Bond Davis, San Antonio Wilcox Doolittle, Dallas Ralph Guess, Corsicana Charles Jones, Comfort Bob Millwee, Dallas Fred Newberry, Austin Lawrence Parker, Bryan William Parker, Austin Calvin Starnes, San Antonio Ben Stone, Amarillo Willis Vauahan, Clinton, Kentucky Joel Westbrook, Waco Reagan Wiseman, San Antonio SOPHOMORES Charles Adams, Dallas Zeke Byrd, Dallas John Daniel, Temple Bill Hardie, El Paso Bob Heidrick, Cincinnati, Ohio Dan Jenkins, Dallas McVoy Mclntyre, Minden, Louisiana Jim Pittman, Houston Tom Rose, Dallas Edmund Van Zandt, Fort Worth Hewitt Wheless, Menard PLEDGES Bill Becker, Houston Albert Biedenharn, San Antonio John Carpenter, Dallas Bill Cochran, Houston Bill Devine, San Antonio Al Dohoney, Paris J. C. George, Brownsville Jake Goodwin, Longview Thornton Hardie, El Paso Reagan Houston, San Antonio Ryland Howard, Houston Palmer Hutcheson, Houston Vinson McCelvey, Temple Malcolm Monroe, Houston George Morris, Dallas Bill Pate, Hidalgo Gordon Rogers, Kansas City, Missouri Seldon Simpson, Amarillo Jack Staley, Wichita Falls Roger Sullivan, Dallas C. C. Taylor, Burleson Dick Walker, Fort Worth E. M. Watts, Texarkana Sam Webb, Dallas Jack Plunket, Eminent Archon OFFICERS Jack Plunket . Robert Vance Dewitt Dunn . Woolford McFarland Eminent Archon . Eminent Deputy Archon Eminent Recorder . Eminent Treasurer Cooper, Kistenmacher, Terrell, Sewell, Pinson Dunn, Motter, Lumpkin, Frost, Plunket Gregg, Stone, A. Hutcheson, Caton, McFarland Brinsmade, Davis, Willis, Doolittle, Golston Guess, Amason, Wiseman, Key, L. Parker Vaughan, Jones, Westbrook, Van Zandt, Badger Milwee, Brenan, Temple, Thomason, Daniel Rose, Jenkins, W. Hardie, Starnes, Mclntyre Caldwell, Staley, Simpson, Biedenharn, Becker Watts, Sullivan, P. Hutcheson, T. Hardie, Howard Houston, Cochran, Walker, Pate, McCelvey Devine, Morris, Dohoney, Carpenter, George U 6s S ' ■W T E X A S M SIGMA ALPHA MU Sigma Alpha Mu was founded at the College of the City of New York in 1909. A policy of national expansion was set forth in the preamble to the constitution. There are thirty-nine active chapters on the fraternity roll. The fraternity has an endow- ment fund through which scholarships and loans to chapters and students are made. The chapter having the best record in schol- arship and cultural activity for a given year is awarded the founders ' cup. Another cup is presented annually to the chapter having shown the most improvement during the previous year. Sigma Alpha Mu sponsors participation by its chapters in civic activities of their respective com- munities. It was the first intercollegiate organization to offer a scholarship at the hlebrew University in Palestine. This award has been made annually since 1928. The fraternity publishes a private monthly maga- zine and a quarterly called the " Octa- gonian. " Sigma Theta chapter was established at the University of Texas in 1922. Among the members of the fraternity active on the campus are Max Mendlovitz, comment editor of the Texas Law Review, and member of Chancellors; Irving Good- friend, president of the Students ' Religious Council; Bernard Karkowski, member of Judiciary Council; Paul Forchheimer, presi- dent of Los Gauchos; and Burton Davis, senior track manager and assistant head yell leader. There is one member on the varsity swimming team, one on the freshman swimming team, one on the varsity golf team, one on the Texan, and Cactus, and Ranger staffs, and two who belong to the Cowboys. I 1910 Rio Grande ,V: ' FACULTY Aaron Schaffer SENIORS Max Mendlovitz, Seguin Irving Ravel, El Paso Leon Schmidt, Austin MIDDLE LAWS David Harris, Austin Leon Levy, Houston FIRST YEAR LAWS Jake Goldstein, Dallas William Hurwitz, Fort Worth Victor Ravel, El Paso JUNIORS Aaron Cohen, Cleburne Leo Davis, Tyler Paul Forchheimer, Alpine Louis Frumer, Shreveport, Louisiana Irving Goodfriend, Austin Bernard Karkowski, Liberty Lester Karotkin, San Antonio Robert Karotkin, Austin Edward Levine, Memphis, Tennessee Harold Schiff, Fort Worth Edward Winkler, Fort Stockton SOPHOMORES Simon Alexander, Corpus Christi Burton Davis, Fort Worth Raymond Friedlander, Tyler Bernard Goodstein, Austin Sidney Levinson, Menard Irwin Massman, Lufkin Harold Scherr, San Antonio Arnold Travis, Dallas Beryl Weiner, San Antonio PLEDGES Meyer Blinderman, Amarilio Jean Braunig, Amarilio Billy Carb, Fort Worth Stanley Fisher, Galveston Sidney Hurwitz, Fort Worth Daniel Kleinman, San Angelo Melvin Lachman, San Antonio Milton Levy, Fort Worth Robert Strauss, Stamford I SI 1 Max Mendlovitz, Prior OFFICERS l§ Max Mendlovitz Bub Karkowski . Leon C. Levy Irving Ravel It Prior Vice-Prior Exchequer _■ Recorder Ravel, Frumer, W. Hurwitz, Levy Karkowski, Mendlovitz, Alexander, Friedlander Fisher, L. Karotkin, B. Davis, Levine Levinson, Scherr, R. Karotkin, Cohen Winkler, Goodfriend, Weiner, Carb SchiFf, Lachman, S. Hurwitz, Travis Braunis, L. Davis, Strauss, Kleinman 1 c 9c u 6s T T E X A S SIGMA CHI mm m Sisma Chi was founded at Miami Uni- versity in 1855. A unique feature in the history of Sigma Chi, and one which has no parallel in the records of other fraternities, was the existence, during the Civil War, of a chapter in the Confederate Army. There are at present ninety-six active chapters and a roll of over thirty-one thousand members. The fraternity is governed through a biennial convention called a grand chapter with an interim government by a grand council made up of general officers and an executive committee of five. Publications of the fraternity include ten editions of the direct- ory, six editions of the songbook, " The History of Sigma Chi " in seven volumes, a manual of information for members only, and the quarterly, " The Magazine of Sigma Chi. " The fraternity was incorporated in 1899 under the laws of Illinois. An en- dowment fund for the building of chapter houses has been in existence since 1897. Alpha Nu chapter was established at the University of Texas in 1884. Sigma Chis prominent on the campus in- clude Leroy Denman, member of Phi Beta Kappa and Cowboys,- James T. Downs, member of Phi Eta Sigma and Alpha Epsilon Delta; David Hume, manager of the Varsity football squad; and Stanley Gunn, sports editor of the Texan, and student Assemb ly- man. The fraternity includes three Cow- boys, two members of the Varsity football team, and one member each of the Varsity track and basketball squads. Sigma Chi was awarded the cup for the best all- round float entered in the Round-Up parade. w 408 West 27th FACULTY Bryant B. Carstarphen Albert E. Cooper Edward Crane Stanley P. Finch SENIORS Henry Burney, San Antonio Sidney C. Covington, Wichita Falls Leroy Denman, San Antonio William A. Griffis, San Angelo Thomas Milam, Seymour Edwin A. Nesbitt, Dallas James E. Prothro, Wichita Falls Bob Regan, Port Lavaca Herbert Wardlaw, San Angelo MIDDLE LAWS Rosser J. Coke, Dallas FIRST YEAR LAWS Howard Motley, Tenaha JUNIORS Ben Anderson, Houston Stokes Brown, Springfield, Tennessee Enos K. Burt, Wichita Falls Stanley Gunn, Austin Aaron E. Holland, San Antonio David Hume, Eagle Pass Malcolm Milburn, San Antonio William K. Moors, St. Louis, Missouri Thomas A. Paxton, Paducah, Kentucky Curtis L. Perryman, Fort Worth Joseph A. Tennant, Houston Jack Vick, San Antonio SOPHOMORES Judson Atchison, Baird Bob Butler, Austin Arthur Dent, Dallas James T. Downs, Dallas Henry Graham, San Antonio Carey Hargrove, Houston William Houston, Austin Hernly McCullough, Wichita Falls Landis Mahaffey, Austin William Swearingen, San Antonio Frank Yochem, San Antonio PLEDGES John S. Burns, Austin Frank Chappell, Dallas Henry Cline, Wichita Falls Jack Coke, Dallas Brian Coyne, Arkansas City, Kansas Charles Marsh, Austin Billy Mayne, Austin Harris Philquist, Austin Charles Prothro, Wichita Falls John Riley, Austin Malnor Shumard, Boerne J Jake Wardlaw, President OFFICERS Jake Wardlaw Stokes Brown Aaron Holland Bill Griffis . President Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer .. s- 1-. Vicl , Wardl aw, Nesbitt, R. Coke Payne, Peterson, Tennant, Brown Denman, Covington, Holland, Perryman Graham, Paxton, Hargrove, Downs Hume, Yochem, Butler, Regan Anderson, Burt, McCullough, Gunn J. Coke, Riley, Cravens, Cline Chappel, Butler, Mayne, Keeton Burns, Mead, C. Prothro, Philquist ' I 6s r ' •f« T E X A S SIGMA NU Sigma Nu grew out of a secret society, the Legion of Honor, established at Virginia Military Institute in 1868 to meet the need of fraternity organization felt during the post-war inactivity of older chapters. The Greek-letter name and the fraternity organi- zation were adopted in 1869. This year is regarded as the date of founding of Sigma Nu. The fraternity directed its expansion principally in the South and West until it was firmly established. Its roll, which comprises one hundred and two active chapters, now includes a nationwide repre- sentation. Sigma Nu has always opposed sectional discrimination, the membership the first year having included representatives of seven states. The fraternity publication is " The Delta, " established in 1883, a year before the first national convention. It has appeared regularly since that time. Upsilon chapter was established at the University of Texas in 1886. Members of Sigma Nu active on the campus are Raymond Holbrook, member of Students ' Assembly, Sigma Delta Chi, Scribblers, and the Texan staff; Fred Husbands, a member of Cowboys and a recently elected member of Delta Sigma Pi; Ed Syers, associate editor-elect of the Texan and member of Scribblers; John R. Walker, member of Sphinx and the Asso- ciation of Student Architects; and Volney Taylor, president of the Rio Grande Valley Club. The chapter includes seven members of Cowboys, one of Sigma Delta Pi, one of Sigma lota Epsilon, one of Rusk Literary Society, and one of the Tyler Club. kifJixaii iS .ia ' iJ ik i 214 Archway GRADUATES Rdymond Holbrook, Plainview Leland Prowse, Alice SENIORS Frank Adams, Jacksonville Jack K. Dahlbers, San Antonio Frank Dickinson, Jr., Houston W. E. Dougherty, San Antonio Worth B. Durham, Sterling City Nance G. FerrelL Tyler Thomas Elwood Fisher, Burton Harry T. Hamblen, Jr., Houston Fred Husbands, Tyler Maurice Lefler, Beaumont F. Irving Moore, Wharton MIDDLE LAWS Donald Cheatham, Mexico City, D. F. Morris McKay, La Porte Volney W. Taylor, Jr., Brownsville FIRST YEAR LAWS Henry Golightly, Jacksonville J. Mason Moxley, Lubbock it i JUNIORS Tom Abney, Marshall Joe Penman Acker, Dallas Ben Blanton, ClarksviH ' Bert Bruce, Jr., San Antonio Irvin Couch, Jacksonville Roy T. Goodwin, San Antonio Claude T. Howard, Tyler John S. Kean, Jr., Baton Rouge, Louisiana Blair Labatt, San Antonio Robert W. Mills, Tyler Fred E. Mueller, Jr., San Antonio Gus Obenhaus, Columbus George A. Prowse, Alice Frank J. Quirk, San Antonio George Robinson, Hope, Arkansas J. Burleson Smith, San Antonio Ed Syers, San Antonio Herbert Thomas, Brownsville Ronzo Wade, Jacksonville John R. Walker, Jr., San Antonio Don White, Austin Chauncey Whitehead, Fort Worth SOPHOMORES Herbert Clarkson, San Antonio Lamar DeuPree, San Antonio Howard Dodd, Tyler George Gaffney, El Dorado, Arkansas Charles Herring, McGregor Rembert Tyson, Camden, Arkansas PLEDGES Tom Brashear, Austin William Coffee, Austin Wesley Cunningham, Tulsa, Oklahoma Bill Gregory, San Antonio Charles Hart, Henderson Walter Houstorv San Antonio Robert Karper, College Station Winchester Kelso, III, San Antonio Clifford Lemmons, Dallas John McCully, Little Rock, Arkansas James Newman, Tyler Weldon Porter, Hillsboro Jack Pounds, Tyler Dunham Price, Boling Ralph Stauffer, Tulsa, Oklahoma Philip Wandel, Marshall Gus Worthlngton, San Antonio Herbert Thomas, Eminent Commander OFFICERS Herbert Thomas Eminent Commander Elwood Fisher . . Lieutenant Commander John Walker, Jr. . Recorder Worth Durham . . Steward Holbrook, Cheatham, Dougherty, Husbands, Golishtly Durham, Hambhn, Ferrel, Taylor, Moore Thomas, Mills, McKay, Dickinson, Moxley Kean, Dalhberg, Howard, Robinson, Smith Adams, Goodwin, Bruce, DeuPree, Gaffney Syers, Wade, Whitehead, Quirk, Labatt L. Prowse, G. Prowse, Obenhaus, Clarkson, Couch Walker, Fisher, Stauffer, Hart, Mueller Kelso, Dodd, Price, Tyson, Abney Blanton, Porter, Worthington, Reynolds, Wandel 6s " T E X A S SIGMA PHI EPSILON Sigma Phi Epsilon was founded at the University oF Richmond in 1901. It was based on an earlier organization known as the Saturday Night Club. The fraternity now includes sixty-eight active chapters. The need of a traveling secretary was early recognized by the fraternity, and Sigma Phi Epsilon was among the first to establish that office. Another of its policies widely copied by other fraternities is the finance plan by which local chapters manage their own financial affairs with the assistance of alumni boards. A life membership plan was put Into operation in 1924. The proceeds from the membership are used to build up an endowment fund, from which chapters may draw loans to aid in acquiring houses. There is also a student loan fund available to senior members who are in need of aid to finish their education. An unusual proj- ect operated by the fraternity is the place- ment bureau. It is designed to aid graduates in finding positions. Texas Alpha chapter was founded at the University of Texas in 1930. Members of Sigma Phi Epsilon active on the campus this year include W. B. Little, member of Hogg Debating Club and of Cjlee Club; Robert Pinion, secretary of the Engineering School and a member of Tau Beta Phi; Tom Wheat, junior manager of intramurals; Arthur Moers, member of the Varsity basketball team; and Bill hlodges, who is on the golf team. In the fraternity there are two members of Tau Beta Phi and one member of Phi Beta Kappa. 2315 Nueces I SENIORS Marion Adams, Houston Thomas B. Bailey, Palestine Tom Lamar Beauchamp, Paris Francis Carroll, Coleman James G. Haralson, Austin Richard B. Johnson, Galveston Hubert Jurecka, Robstown Charles Lewis Krueger, Austin Emmitt Lee Matthews, Palestine W. Willard Moore, Houston Robert Lee Pinion, Houston Spencer O. Swearingen, Doucette MIDDLE LAWS Marvin Brummett, Amarillo Eric Eades, Jr., Dallas Leslie LeGrand, Palestine FIRST LAWS Ralph Dickson, Wichita Falls NJCaldo Little, Roswell, New Mexico Norman Denny Nicholson, Port Neches Robert Sellers, El Paso JUNIORS Ernest Allen, Blanket Jay Arnold, Greenville Elliott Cavanaugh, Lufkin David J. Dial, Miami Vance Foster, Austin Edward Gaudet, Bay City Bill Hodges, Beaumont Everett Hutchinson, Hempstead Arthur Moers, Houston Bill Morriss, Dallas SOPHOMORES Tom Wheat, Bellville PLEDGES Eugene Arrington, Lufkin Conrad Castles, Abilene Allen Goodwin, San Antonio Nolan Harvey, Dallas Harold Hebert, Houston Jack Holmes, Fort Worth Neel Kearby, Dallas Jay Kenesson, Doucette Jack McNutt, El Paso Louis Olivier, Port Arthur Bill Poole, Fort Worth Joe Ralston, Houston Fred Ramsdell, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Coleman Romine, Palestine Tom Weatherly Huntsville Otis Woods, Gladewater David Dial, President ' . OFFICERS David Dial President Eric Eades, Jr Vice-President Waldo Little Secretary Marvin Brummett . . . Treasurer Swearingen, Gaudet, Krueger, Eades Hutchinson, Adams, Dial, Nicholson Matthews, Little, Haralson, Foster Hodges, Dickson, Beauchamp, Allen LeGrand, Sellers, Bailey, Cavanaugh Moers, Carroll, Pinion, Wheat McNutt, Kenesson, Morris, Ralston Kearby, Herbert, Romine, Brummett Woods, Olivier, Goodwin, Weatherly u 6s •f«5 ;ir T E X A S r TAU DELTA PHI Tau Delta Phi was Founded as a local fraternity at the College oF the City oF New York in 1910. Expansion was confined to New York City For several years, but this policy was changed in response to interest oF men in other colleges. The fraternity roll now includes twenty-one active chap- ters. The Fraternity encourages scholar- ship, service, and general achievement. A cup is presented to the chapter which has achieved the highest standards during the preceding year. A scholarship cup is awarded to the chapter with the best scho- lastic average, and an improvement trophy to the chapter which has most improved its scholarship during the past year. Indi- vidual awards are made to the undergraduate with the highest scholastic average, and to the most outstanding chapter oFficers. Rho chapter was established at the Uni- versity oF Texas in 1926. Tau Delta Phi holds the University Schol- arship trophy For the year 1934-35. It has been recognized this year by its national organization by the award oF the General Achievement Trophy and the Scholarship Cup to the chapter, and by the award to Leonard Frank oF a trophy for the highest individual scholastic average maintained by any member of the Fraternity. The chapter includes Simon Frank, captain oF the Debate Team; Yale Kalmans, senior intramural manager,- and Leonard Frank, member oF the Debate Team. There are Four junior in- tramural managers. Four assistant managers, and one member oF the Longhorn Band. 703 West 24th FACULTY Simon Frank SENIORS Ralph Barron, Dorchester, Mass. Seymour Cohen, h arlingen Leonard Frank, San Antonio Simon Frank, San Antonio Yale Kalmans, Houston Joe Levine, San Antonio Adolph Marks, h ouston h arold Roosth, Tyler Alex Silverman, El Paso MIDDLE LAWS Emanuel Bender, Breckenridge E. Mose F ochman, Galveston JUNIORS Robert Berman, hHenrietta, Oklahoma Ai Lerner, San Antonio Leo Lipshitz, Fort Worth Sam Sinkin, San Antonio William Stool, Del Rio SOPHOMORES M. C. Blumenthal, Houston Louis Blockstein, Fort Worth Charles Ford, Houston Joseph Grossman, Corpus Christi Jake Katz, El Paso Julian Meer, San Antonio Maurice Sondoch, Houston Joseph Stool, Del Rio PLEDGES Jack Goren, Houston Stanley Goldberg, Cleveland, Ohio Burton Grossman, Corpus Christi Leo Hoffman, Comanche Sam Kaminsky, Houston Lester Klein, San Antonio Harold Leon, Houston William Levine, Houston Maurice Shulman, Longview Dave Siegel, Tyler Raymond Zimmerman, Fort Worth Adolph Marks, Consul OFFICERS Adolph Marks Ydle Kalmans Julian Meer . Sam Sinkin Consul Custos Scribe Quaestor Marks, Cohen, Barron, Silverman Roosth, S. Frank, J. evine, Wiltman Katz, Hoffman, Berman, Blumenthal Siegel, L. Frank, Hochman, Lipshltz Bender, Sinkin, W. Stool, Kalmans Ford, Sondock, Schulman, J. Stool J. Grossman, Lerner, Meer, B. Grossman Zimmerman, Klein, W. Levine, Leon 1 c u 6s r T E X A S n TEJAS Tejas was founded at the University of Texas in 1925 as a local club. The name has the connotation of friendliness, having been adopted from the Spanish form of the greeting used by Indians in the Southwest. The word Tejas was first applied to the Indians themselves by the conquistadores, the name being later extended to denote the country in which they lived. American settlers Anglicized it to the present form, Texas. The club exists in the belief that a more complete University life is realized when men share their personalities, abilities, and efforts. Fellowship, scholarship, and service are its fundamental principles. Members are selected from the University at large. Throughout the existence of the club they have been active in both cur- ricular and extra-curricular activities. Tejas includes in its membership this year the president of the Student Association, the chairman of the Cultural Entertainment Committee, a member of Student Assembly, the chairman of the Student Government Conference, the chairman of the boarding house division of the Fireside Forum, and the national chairman of the Student Chris- tian Association, Other prominent members are the president of the Y. M. C. A., the president of the Sophomore Class of the Engineering School, and the representative of the University in the Missouri Valley Oratorical Contest. There are three Friars, three Varsity Debaters, and two Cowboys in the Club. One of the candidates for the Rhodes Scholarship is a member of Tejas. " .TSl il- 307 West 26th GRADUATES p. B. Croom, Lufkin Jesse D. Hatch, Uvalde Jack Steele, Austin Robert Tharp, Paris SENIORS Joe Cowen, Hamilton Thomas W. Currie, Austin Byron Garrett, Wharton Ike D. Hall, Houston D. B. Holland, Aus tin Leroy Irby, Mercedes T. Moss Irby, Texarkana J. P. Rdthff, Wharton C. S. Redford, Johnson City Bolin Stanley, Joshua MIDDLE LAWS Raymond Bartram, Austin J. K. Bridges, Texarkana Jenkins Garrett, Fort Worth Gus Levy, San Antonio Forrest Markward, Jr., Fort Worth Barnet B. Skelton, Temple FIRST YEAR LAWS Hans Brockmoller, El Paso John PIdth Green, Dallas John R. Peace, East Bernard JUNIORS Carrol Aller Waco Roy Baskin, Cameron Percy Harris, Fort Worth Jack Lewis, San Angelo Jerry McAfee, Port Arthur Robert W. Osborn, McAllen C. Page Stanley, Joshua Robert I. Wise, Maysfield Thornton Wolters, Lane City SOPHOMORES Marshall Coleman, Eastland Terrell Coleman, Eastland Harold Brady, San Antonio Hugh Graves, El Paso Allen Hood, San Angelo G. S. McCasland, Jefferson Charles Parker, Texarkana FRESHMEN Clyde Chaney, Eastland Robert Keeton, Overton Ralph Mahon, Eastland Aigie Wells, Dallas I I I. Forrest Markward, President OFFICERS Forrest Markward . Barnet Skelton . Leroy Irby Page Stanley President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer B. Stanley, Markward, Bridses, M. Irby Green, P. Stanley, Cowan, Bartram Steele, B. Garrett, L. Irby, Hatch Hall, Skelton, Osborn, J. Garrett Currie, Levy, RatllFf, Peace Lewis, Wise, Wolters, Holland McCasland, Graves, Brady, McAfee Harris, Groom, Tharp, Parker ' . 1 u 6s ' W T E X A S THETA XI m Theta Xi was Founded at Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute in 1864. It was the only Fraternity to be Founded during the period oF the Civil War, when Fraternity activity everywhere was weakened or suspended. Immediately aFter the organiza- tion was perFected negotiations were started which led to the establishment oF a chapter at Yale. At First limitations were placed upon membership and For many years members hip was generally confined to students taking courses leading to a B. S. degree. Gradually a definite trend away From this condition became general when chapters were placed in colleges other than technical schools. The oFficial organ, " The Unicorn oF Theta Xi, " is published quarterly. The Fraternity directory, pledge manual, and song book have been issued periodically since 1892. Government oF the Fraternity is vested in a biennial con- vention, the grand lodge, and a central oFFice. There are at present thirty-six active chapters. Rho chapter was established at the Uni- versity oF Texas in 1913. Members oF Theta Xi active on the campus include Joe Storm, editor oF the Texan, and member of the Varsity track team; Ped Watkins, president of the Fresh- man Law Class,- Ross Spencer, president of the Freshman Class; Fritz Woodbury, president oF the Men ' s Glee Club; and Ed Minor, president oF the Tech Club. There are three members oF the Men ' s Glee Club, two oF the Light Opera Company, and one oF the Texas Law Review. Three members oF the Varsity track team and one member oF the Varsity tennis team are also included in the Fraternity. 9 I 2802 Rio Grande I I I FACULTY L. D. Barrick Leo Blackstock Ike FHenry Moore GRADUATES Keith Foreman, Livingston Jewell Johnson, Brownwood SENIORS B. N. Jarrell, Temple Edward Minor, Lubbock C. E. Orr, Dallas Hollis Rankin, Mission Joe Storm, Austin Orville Walker, Brownwood Fritz Woodbury, Timmins, Ontario MIDDLE LAWS John Jamison, Pleasanton Louis RenFrow, Texas City Mac Wassell, Corsicana FIRST YEAR LAWS Chester Buratti, Austin Maurice Burdeaux, h-louston Larry Bynum, FHouston George Lewis, FHouston Ped Watkins, Wink JUNIORS H. Thomas Adams, Corsicana Laddie Bennett, San Antonio E. B. Evans, Dallas Tom FHowe, Dallas Bill Howell, Kenedy Charles Sapp, Corsicana Cook Sheffield, Alvin Lynn Storm, Austin John Terrell, Fort Worth John Wassell, Corsicana Grant Webster, FHouston Bob Wright, Austin SOPHOMORES Edwin Kampmann, Mexico, D. F. Roy Pennycuick, Crystal City Maurice Tankersley, Corsicana PLEDGES Joe Brown, Luling George Hayes, Kilgore Bob Jameson, Dallas A. G. Morton, Kilgore Billy Redden, Corsicana Ross Spencer, Gainesville Wilmoth Watkins, Ralls Mac Wassell, President OFFICERS Mac Wassell President George Lewis Secretary Ed Kampmann .... Treasurer Roy Pennycuick Steward Jarrell, Minor, Buratli, Foreman Woodbur , M. Wassell, Barrick, Orr Bynum, J. Storm, Renfrew, Rankin Lewis, Wright, Kampmann, Sheffield Pennycuick, G. Jamison, J. Wassell, Terrel Laird, Webster, L. Storm, Evans Sapp, Adams, Johnson, Leon Tankersley, Watkins, Hayes, Brown Morton, R. Jamison, Redden, Bennett ti9 ■5 I I c u 6s Y - - iffiv Ts T E X A S IbkJIIlWJi tfiil M Goodfrtend, Husbands, Kelly, Basham, Lumpkin, Boggess, Silvrrman, McFariand Doherty, Little, Lynch, Bannister, Shaver, Godard, SIcidmore, Park Whitman Middleton, Renfrew, Ikard, Connatly, Wagner, Regan, Whitsett INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL OFFICERS Fall Spring Frank Ikard President Tom Lumpkin L. D. Godard . . . Vice-President . . . L. D. Godard Fred Husbands Secretary-Treasurer Fred Husbands The Interfraternity Council, which is composed of a single representative from each fraternity on the campus, serves as a forum for the discussion and solution of problems incidental to the fraternity life, chapter regulations, and management. Empowered by the Board of Regents through the Dean of Men, it has this year made great headway in the handling of questions and problems arising from the read- justment of fraternities to new regulations of the University. The program of work accomplished this year includes a drive for the support of all fraternities of a movement to abolish the sending of corsages to dates at fraternity dances, interfraternity and intersorority sing-song, uniform rush rules, donation of trophies for interfraternity intramurals, donation of interfraternity scholarship trophy, and the institution of uniform rules, by-laws, and the constitution for the guidance of the council in its work. Members of the Interfraternity Council for this year are: Alpha Tau Omega, Charles Shaver; Beta Theta Pi, Robert Doherty,- Chi Phi, L. D. Godard,- Delta Chi, Mortimer Bannister; Delta Kappa Epsilon, John Whitman; Delta Tau Delta, Keith Kelly; Delta Theta Phi, John Connally; Kappa Alpha, Stuart Skid- more; Kappa Sigma, Robert Park; Phi Delta Theta, William Middleton; Phi Gamma Delta, George Basham; Phi Kappa Psi, Ray Lynch; Phi Sigma Delta, E. E. Wagner; Pi Kappa Alpha, Emmett Whitsett; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Woolford McFarland; Sigma Alpha Mu, Irving Goodfriend; Sigma Chi, Robert Regan; Sigma Nu, Fred Husbands; Sigma Phi Epsilon, Waldo Little; Tau Delta Phi, Alex Silverman; Theta Xi, Louis Renfrow. The Texas Ranscrs in 1836 spent much of their time on the open prairies quelling Indian fights and protecting the frontier. In the evenins the company of Rangers would gather around the campfire and tell tall tales. A layer of grass served the Ranger for his pallet and his saddle was his pillow. DORMITORIES T E X A S I The Main Lounac SCOTTISH RITE DORMITORY STAFF Mrs. J. Ed. Kauffman Miss Selma Streit Mrs. Sidney K. Lawhon Mrs. J. F. Myrick Miss Rosalie Leslie . Director . Business Manager Floor Director . Floor Director Floor Director 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. It is located three blocks north of the campus and has accommodations for three hundred and twenty girls. The dormitory is very proud of the Sue EHiggins Cochran Memorial Library which was presented by Mr. Sam P. Cochran in May, 1931. Each year the girls of the dormitory publish The Sardine, which is the yearbook of the dormitory and which features the most important and colorful events of life in the dormitory. The Editor-in-chief and the business manager are elected by the EHouse Council. This year Louise Littlepage is the Editor and Margaret Binkley is the Business Manager. HOUSE COUNCIL Hull, Newton, Woodward, Dean, Lippman Childers, Gerdcs, Hunter, Clark, Mann SCOTTISH RITE DORMITORY The dormitory has numerous social functions during the year, which are planned by the house council, consisting this year of Jean hlunter. Chairman,- Barbara hlull, Freshman Representative,- Mary Newton, Gordon Clark, and Virginia Woodward, Senior Representatives,- Mary Puckett, Cecile Mann, and Naomi Childers, Junior Representatives,- Charlotte Lippman, Terese Dean, and Mary hielen Gerdes, Sophomore Representatives. These girls form the student governing board of the dormitory and are elected by the girls. The outstanding social functions of the year have been the fall formal dance, the spring informal Carnival dance, the Senior tea, and monthly candle-light dinners. The staff entertains the girls frequently with midnight pajama parties. u 6s T E X A S t . s RESIDENT COUNCIL Townsend, Moore. Kent, Smith, Mittt-ntha Burnett, Killough, Fisher Koberg, Hayes, McDowell Potter, Schwartz, Strode, Hughes, Horany BRACKENRIDGE HALL STAFF James L. Miller Miss Rosalie Godfrey Resident Manager Supervising Manager Brackenridge - a , the First men ' s dormitory of the new group, was completed in the fall of 1932 and is finishing its fourth successful year on the campus. Its name perpetuates the name and spirit of Colonel George W. Brackenridge, one of the University ' s greatest benefactors. The Brackenridge F all Association is composed of all men residents in the dormitory. Officers for the fall term were Frank FHayes, president; Joe Shelton, vice-president; and Nathan Ranck, secretary- treasurer. Officers for the spring term were FHarold FHughes, president; Fred Koberg, vice-president; and L. T. Barnett, secretary-treasurer. The governing body of the Association is a resident council composed of thirteen men. The annual activities of the dormitory consist of a fall and a spring dance, which are outstanding activities on the campus social calendar. During the year several smokers were held in the dormitory. Intramurals rated higher this year than ever before. This was largely due to the capable management of Albert Fisher. The dormitory was runner-up in touch football in the club division. Brackenridge F all looks to the future with high hopes of serving the new men ' s dormitories as an example, and if necessary, an advisor. I HOUSE COUNCIL Bryan, Howie, Buchtler, Kavanaugh, Holbroolc Fcrauson, Holderman, Burgdorf, Nilson GRACE HALL STAFF Mrs. Martha Cavin Director " Early in his work in Texas, Bishop Kinsolving plead the need of a hall or dormitory for the education of young women in connection with The University of Texas, which grew later into Grace Hall, one of the earliest institutions of its kind in the land. The FHall or Church Institute for Young Ladies was finished and ready in September, 1897. " This dormitory now has accommodations for fifty-six girls. Grace hiall has achieved an enviable position on the campus as a hospitable center of entertainment, and much of this is due to the efficiency and ingenuity of the management. Formal dances in the spring and fall are the principal events of the social year. Other entertainments include garden parties, weekly informal dances, open houses, and formal dinners every month. A student council of ten members composed of upperclassmen is appointed at the beginning of the year. The council works in cooperation with the director and the Dean of Women, and it aids all new girls in getting acquainted with the University. I 9 3 6 c A C T U s T E X A S HOUSE COUNCIL Ndcke, Evans, Butts, Warman, Jopling Goldmann, Crjstol, Matson, Pilgrim, Peckenpaugh KIRBY HALL STAFF Mrs. A. B. Smith Director Mrs. C. F. Yeager Business Manager Kirby Hall was built in 1924 by the Southern Methodist Church in honor of Helen M. Kirby, who served for thirty-five years as the first Dean of Women in the University. The dormitory is four blocks north of the campus and has accommodations for one hundred girls. The student governing board of the dormitory consists of an elective house council made up of eleven members. The editor-in-chief and the staff of Kirby News, the dormitory newspaper, are also elected. The management of the hall is under the supervision of a local board of directors composed of Mrs. T. A. Brown, Mrs. W. K. Gohike, Mrs. M. Jones, and Miss Lilia Casis. The duties of the board include the supervision of all dormitory activities and the making of any improvement. The dormitory has numerous social functions during the year, such as weekly informal dances, the fall and spring formals, and an open house held each month. Candle-light dinners are given for the Thanksgiving and the Christmas seasons and other holidays. Each spring the senior girls of the dormitory are honored with a tea or garden party. It is traditional for the dormitory Bluebonnet Belle nominees to be entertained with a dance. Every three months Kirby Hall honors all residents whose birthdays have occurred within that period. ■ ,-- DORMITORY COUNCIL Wilburn, Dunstan, Harmel, Bradcn, Skinner, Winn Lipscomb, Harwood, Weddington. Preston, Buzzo LITTLEFIELD DORMITORY STAFF Miss Martha C. Lockett Director Miss Rosalie Godfrey Business Director Miss Pauline Anderson Business Secretary Miss Margaret Grimes Assistant Director Miss Catherine Neal Assistant Director Alice P. Littlefield Dormitor was formally opened on October 24, 1927 to serve exclusively as a home for freshman girls. The late George W. Littlefield, a member of the Board of Regents for many years, gave three hundred thousand dollars to make possible the erection of this beautiful building as a tribute to his wife, for whom the dormitory was named. The architecture is of the Spanish Renaissance Period. Dr. W. J. Battle, as chairman of the faculty building committee, supervised the construction. The furnishings and the interior decorations were under the supervision of Miss Mary Gearing of the FHome Economics Department. The dormitory accom- modates one hundred and fifty girls. The Board of Regents delegated Mrs. Ruby Terrill Lomax, the Dean of Women, each year to select one-tenth of the resident girls to return the following year to aid incoming freshmen in getting established. Among the social activities of the dormitory are two dances — a fall formal and an informal spring dance. Three birthday parties are given during the year celebrating the birthdays of the girls that occur during each of the three-month periods. . u 6s f. ■« ' T E X A S HOUSE COUNCIL Weir, Parton, Carnes Short, Messina, Hinds, KerUgon, Bianclcino WOMAN ' S BUILDING STAFF Mrs. Pearl G. Chadwel Miss May Brookshier . Director Resident Business Director The Woman s Building was founded in 1902 and has for thirty-fouryears served as a home for hundreds of girls attending the University. As the only dormitory situated on the immediate campus, it possesses a history picturesque and colorful as the University itself. The dormitory at present has accommodations for ninety-three girls. The house council dormitory. is elected each semester and has charge of the social affairs and activities of the The dormitory has numerous social functions during the year, such as weekly informal dances on Friday nights, a fall and a spring formal dance, open house held once or twice each semester, and several formal dinners throughout the year. Several pajama parties are given each semester. The girls participate in intramural sports and have always made a good record. Clara Wolfe ' A ' as sports director for the 1935- 1936 term. I- HOUSE COUNCIL Mdthids, BrigBS, BuUrill, Swenson Kocurck, Svobodd Spacck, Viddurri, Runyon, LaVoi Winborn NEWMAN HALL STAFF Sister Mary Sabina Director Mrs. Emma T. Ory Chaperon Newman Hall was built in 1918 through the combined efforts of the Dominican Sisters and the Paulist Fathers. It is a home, facing the campus, for the Catholic and non-Catholic students attending the University. The homelike atmosphere, as well as that of religion and culture, makes it a most desirable place of residence. Two formals are held yearly, in the fall and in the spring. On each occasion, a different motif is carried out, a tropical scene or an old spring garden where trellised sweetpeas run riot with flowers of every hue and variety. The Christmas season is celebrated with a candlelight dinner, carols and dis- tribution of gifts. The students took an active part in the social affairs on the campus and the campaigns, notably the Wayne King Matinee-Dance and the Museum campaign in which the team rated 100%. The Hall maintains an advisory group of upperclassmen who act as " big sisters " to the freshmen. Social service work is carried out by some of the students who hold Sunday School classes in one of the State Institutions. — % . " " ■ IBfif ! ■ ■ • III SIS yw A 9c u 6s Bluebonnet Belles Book v The first Lone Star flag of Texas, a white silk flag with a blue star in the center, was designed by Joanna Troutman of Georgia for the Georgia volunteers in the Texas Revolution. Miss Troutman has been recognized as the Betsy Rqss of Texas. In the dim radiance shed by sperm candles under green boughs which covered skeleton timbers of the unfinished building, joyous dancers gathered on April 21, 1837, for the first anniversary ball of the Republic of Texas celebrating the battle of San Jacinto. The floor was large, and, though Houston citizens were few, the entire space was required for the many persons who came from all the adjacent country on horse- back. When General Sam Houston, the hero of the day, approached the ballroom, the three-piece ensemble — violin, bass violin, and fife — struck up " Hail to the Chief. " Then were the solemn figures of the stately cotillion executed with care and precision, the grave balancing steps, the dos-a-dos, and others to test nimbleness and grace. After a midnight supper at Captain Ben Fort Smith ' s hotel, they resumed dancing with renewed zest and continued until the musicians became fatigued and the prompter failed to call out the figures with his usual gusto. The cotillion gave place to the Virginia reel, and by the time each couple had " gone down the middle, " daylight be- gan to dawn, and the gay throng reluctantly separated. m Wl ■t: Miss Lynnie Louise Andrews n Miss Beth Ryburn Miss Martha Harwood I L Miss Margaret Wirtz I Miss Jane Adriance I Miss Martha Chastain Miss Idanell Brill m Iff.. •.T -yV ' - ;i ' y ff Miss John Frances Jennings .4 i 11 -w Miss Ida Mae Autrey Miss Billie Bob Jones i i ■ ; ' ■ s Athletics -. Book vi V when the Texan army began its retreat from Gonzales to Buffalo Bayou following the fall of the Alamo and the massacre of Fannin ' s men, consternation spread among the inhabitants of Texas. The Runaway Scrape followed as Texans fled from their homes seek- ing refuge across the Sabine. General Sam Houston re- treated before Santa Anna until April 20, 1836, when the two met at the junction of Buffalo Bayou and the San Jacinto river. The Texans were exhausted by their forced march, and General hHouston postponed the crucial battle for a day. Reinforced the next morning by General Cos with about five hundred men, the Mexicans numbered almost thirteen hundred. But they were trapped, for the axe of Deaf Smith had hewed down the bridge over Vince ' s Bayou, cutting off their last way of escape and destroying the Texans ' means of retreat. At siesta time the Texans silently crept upon the napping Mexicans until within firing distance. Then shouting, " Remember the Alamo! Remember Goliad! " they rushed upon the startled camp. The Mexicans reached for their guns, and after making one feeble effort to stand their ground, fled in panic. The actual conflict was over in eighteen minutes, though the pur- suit lasted until nightfall. The Mexican loss was huge while the Texan dead numbered eight. At last the colonists had won their freedom. This, the sixteenth decisive battle of the world, made possible a third of the present territorial domain of the United States. I " REMEMBER THE ALAMO I REMEMBER GOLIAD ! " John Edward Chevigny, Director of Intercollegiate Athletics, is his real name and title. But to sport followers of the Southwest this " headman " of the University ' s great athletic organization is called " Jack " and known as Varsity Football Coach. Mr. Chevigny came to the University from St. Edwards University in the spring of 1934. With a powerful team in the following fall, he established himself as a favorite son — especially in view of the 7-6 triumph over Notre Dame. He was born in Flammond, Indiana, and wasgraduated from Notre Dame with an All-American football record, a bachelor of laws degree, and a desire to coach football. Under the immortal Knute Rockne he served as an assist- ant, and later he coached the professional Chicago Cardinals. Mr. Chevigny was assisted last season by Tim Moyni- han, John Dibrell, Buster Baebel, Marty Karow, varsity coaches, and Jack Gray and Charles Coates, freshmen coaches. T E X A S ; FOOTBALL SEASON Longhorns stop Oklahoma back ■ s 1935 Varsity Footbail Squad SMARH captain JURECKA halfback f ::iS - m HADLOCK halfbeck JOHNSTON quarterback Pitzer breaks through Sooner line VAN ZANDT end CHAPMAN guard PRE-CONFERENCE GAMES Beginnins the season against the stout A. I. Javelinas at Memorial Stadium, the Longhorns blasted over six touchdowns to win, 38-6. It was a typical " warm-up " contest. Against a team that was to be ranked among the nation ' s best ten, the Longhorns fell, 18-6, before L. S. U. at Baton Rouge. Texas tallied after Jim hiadlock had sprinted 65 yards. L. S. U. scored three times by converting a fumble, a 48-yard punt return, and an intercepted pass, into touchdowns. Renewing an ancient feud, the Longhorns displayed a sparkling attack to vanquish Oklahoma, 12-7 at Dallas. Pitzer climaxed a lengthy drive with a touchdown. . . Oklahoma recovered a fumble and scored. . . Atchison passed to Gilbreath for forty yards and the winning touchdown. Terminating Centenary ' s long dominion over Conference elevens, Texas outclassed the Gentlemen, 19-13, at Austin. A Texas fumble gave Centenary a score. A series of passes advanced Morrow over the goal and later Collins. An intercepted pass enabled Centenary to tie the score, but Arnold plunged over in the fourth quarter for the victory. z - - TOLBERT tackle 1935 Freshman Football Squad I 9 3 6 c A C T U S T E X A S BAYLOR Baylor ball carrier stopped by Longhorns In their only conference victory of tfie season, the Longhorns blasted Baylor, 25-6, to win by exactly the same score as in 1934. The Longhorns played smart football and capitalized on Baylor ' s mistakes to whip the Bruins at Waco before a small crowd of 5,000. The Longhorns began their parade of touchdowns quickly. Early in the first quarter Collins snagged a pass from Jurecka for 19 yards and a touchdown. The Longhorns had driven steadily down the field from the 45-yard line where hiadlock had intercepted a pass, hiadlock ' s try for the point failed. As soon as they regained possession of the ball, the varsity scored again. This time Bill Pitzer ran through a hole in the right side of the line and raced 65 yards for a touchdown. It was a beautiful run, one of the season ' s best, and was executed by expert blocking and bail carrying. FHadlock again failed to convert from placement and the score was 12-0. A Texas fumble on the five yard line gave the Bears a scoring chance and on the fourth down Russell sliced through the Longhorns for six points. Gernand failed to convert. Intercepting a Baylor pass in the third quarter, Sheridan darted through the Bruins for 49 yards and the third Texas score. An attempt at conversion failed again. With less than two minutes to play, the Longhorns scored once more. This time Collie, reserve full back, intercepted a toss in mid- field and sprinted 45 yards for a touchdown, hie then kicked from placement to gain the extra point and to make the final score 25-6 for Texas. The Bears made six first downs to four for Texas, but gained only 110 yards from scrimmage as compared to 134 for the Longhorns. The victory was the first conference triumph in three contests and was to be their only one of the season. Fresfiman starting lineup and coaches Gray and Coates SANDS halfback I ATCHISON halfback MORROW quarterback ' COLLIE fullback T. C. U. Fro3 back circles Texas end for sain t ,rv ' .J HENDERSON Suard KEELING tackle Striking swiftly with unerring aerials, the T. C. U. Frogs, paced by the superb Sam Baugh, smothered Texas 28-0 at Austin. The Longhorn ' s pass defense could not cope with the uncanny tosses of Baugh who was later to be ranked an All-American. The bulky Frog line, commanded by All-American Darrell Lester, crumpled the Texas offense and for the second time, the Chevignymen were held scoreless. Starting the game with a series of substantial gains, Texas earned possession of the ball when Collins intercepted and ran to the 29-yard line. Line drives swept the Longhorns to the one-yard marker where the inevitable fumble occurred and T. C. U. recovered. From then on it was clearly the Frogs ' game. An exchange of punts gave T. C. U. the ball on their 22-yard line where Baugh passed to Kline for 31 yards. A later toss and subsequent run by Walls was sufficient to cover 45 yards for the touchdown. Roach kicked the extra point. Several more passes, one of them for 42 yards, traversed almost the entire length of the field for another touchdown in the second quarter. Roach converted from placement. A series of line drives and short passes were successful in the third quarter and Meyer finally took a 13-yard pass for a touchdown. Roach again added the extra point. In the same quarter, Pitzer ' s attempt to punt was blocked and Roach scooped it up and ran 30 yards for the final touchdown and then place-kicked accurately for the extra point, making the score 28-0. Texas made five first downs to seventeen for T. C. U. Both elevens gained approximately 140 yards from scrimmage on running plays, but T. C. U. received 213 yards on passes to exactly none for the Longhorns. It was the third conference loss in four games for Texas. T. C. U. completes pass for toucfidown I 9 3 6 ' m. C A C T U s f T E X A S ARKANSAS Rdzorbdcks tackle Jack Collins after gain Faltering before a dazzling and bewildering array of lateral passes, the Longhorns lost their final home game of the season, 28-13 to the Arkansas Razorbacks. A baffling series of laterals, dynamic line punches, and a number of well-executed forward passes equaled four touchdowns for the Razorbacks. Three times the Longhorns fought their way within ten yards of the Porker goal and each occasion resulted in a failure to drive across the last line. One goal line march was halted on the six- yard line by an unyielding Porker line; a drive to the three-yard stripe was cut short by the half-time gun,- a third was made fruitless by a fumble. Clear-cut line thrusts gained Texas a touchdown in the first quarter with Sands finally bursting around end for the score. A try for the extra point failed. In the second quarter Arkansas succeeded in gaining a one-point lead after scoring on an intercepted pass. Seamster converted from placement for the extra point. A 25-yard pass was the biggest factor in the score. Gaining the ball on a ridiculously short punt of eight yards, Arkansas passed to another touchdown, for a score of 14-6. More passes were good and the hHogs swept from the 40-yard line to the Texas goal and Seamster again kicked the goal. The Longhorns stabbed back with a series of running plays that ended with Atchison scoring from the six-yard line. Small con- verted from placement and the score was 21-13 for Arkansas. Inter- cepting a pass on the Texas 24-yard line, Arkansas finally scored on a fake pass play that gave them a touchdown and a 28-13 victory over Texas. Seamster again added the extra point. Razorbacks protect punter against Longhorns FRANKOVIC tackle LAUNEY end WHEELER end ; t A. M. Asgie back catches pass MOYNIHAN line coach ■.. " j r DIBRELL end coach I % 3 i ' • HUME assistant manager Tradition oF half a century held sway Thanksgiving Day and the Texas Aggies were victorious once more over the Texas Longhorns on historic Kyle Field. The Aggies won, 20-6. The rout of the Texas gridsters left the team ranked in the conference cellar with the Aggies, a position they have never held before in the history of the conference. Opening the game with a series of rapid gains, the Longhorns appeared to have a chance for victory over their traditional rivals. Texas began the scoring when Buster Jurecka darted through the Aggies and sped 38 yards to the goal line. The Aggies scored in the second quarter. On their own 28-yard line and on the third down, Shockey passed 25 yards to Morrow who was tackled on the Texas 9-yard line. Wilkins knifed over on the next play and Lindsey added the extra point. The second Aggie touchdown inaugurated the second half. Shockey passed 48 yards to Wright who scampered over the goal. Lindsey kicked again for the extra point. Another pass gave the Farmers their final touchdown. A 44-yard toss by Shockey to Wright gave the Aggies a first down on the 11-yard line where another pass was good for the score. A fourth quarter Texas rally failed when Collins dropped Jurecka ' s 20-yard pass over the goal line. It was the bitter ending of a disastrous season that left the Long- horns tied with the Aggies for last place in conference standings. S. M. U. won the championship and lost their only game of the year to Stanford in the famed Rose Bowl contest. The final standings ranked the seven conference teams in the following order: S. M. U., T. C. U., Baylor and Rice tied for third. Arkansas next, and Texas and A. M. dividing last place. Pitzer sv ' eeps around end I c 9 3T u 6s T E X A S k Jay Arnold Judson Holmes Atchison Charles Moreland Chapman Michael Collie Jack Allison Collins Nick John Frankovic rvin Snow Gilbreath Harold Earl Griffin James Robert Hadlock John Paul Henderson Bill Carter Hughes Charles Henry Johnston Hubert Jureclca Raymond Grigsby Keeling J. T. King Walton Sebastian Launey John Maxwell Morrow Paul William Pitzer Morris S. Sands Ney Sheridan, Jr. Clint Charles Smal Joe Brevard Smartt Howard Lindsey Terry Homer Bender Tippen James Wade Tolbert Harris William Van Zandt Woodrow Wilson Weir William Tarver Wheeler William Woodrow Bain, Manager Joe Smartt, Captain Shootins in the early days of Texas was not only a business which one had to know well in order to survive but it was also a source of amusement. Shooting matches with the choice of five quarters of beef as the prize were the favorite pastimes of the d ay. The poorest marksman received the fifth quarter, the hide and tallow and the lead fired into the tree. BASKETBALL T E X A S ' TAYLOR captain COLLINS center BAXTER forward BASKETBALL SEASON Starting the season with an inexperienced team of sophomores, Coach Marty Karow developed a team that contended heartily for the Southwest Conference championship. The 1936 Steers, led by their captain. Jack Taylor, and Jack Collins, towering center, did a good job of replacing the brilliant stars of 1935, Jack Gray, Jean Francis, and Marshall Pennington. The Longhorns got off to a slow start, losing to the San Marcos Teachers in the first game, 35 to 33. The game was played at Gregory Gymnasium. The Bobcats won on a last-minute field goal, but the Steers looked ragged throughout the game. The work of Bill Baxter and Warren Osborne, untried sophomores who later proved invaluable during the Conference season, looked good, however. Later the Longhorns went down to San Marcos and beat the Bobcats, 25 to 21, with Baxter the high point man. During the Christmas holidays, the Steers took two games of a three game series with the Oklahoma Teachers. Jack Collins was high point man for the series, scoring 27 points in the three games. The Longhorns split a two-game series with the famous troupe of professionals, Olsen ' s Terrible Swedes. The Swedes won the first game, 31 to 29, with George Campbell, lanky Swede star, leading the scoring with 14 points. Captain Jack Taylor and Collins looked good for Texas. The Swedes were no less than sensational. The next night Jack Collins led the Steers to a well- earned 39-35 victory over the professionals. The Hunt Oilers, powerful semi-pro team, took their first game from the Steers, 34 to 23, but Texas came through with plenty of hustle in the second game to win, 50 to 46. Henry Clifton, playing his first game of the year, was the star. The Steers trailed, 17 to 31, at the end of the first half, but came back in the first fourteen minutes of the second half to score 24 points to the Oilers ' three and to win, 50 to 46. 1936 Varsity Basl etbdll Squad: Kelly, Peitzman, Chovanec, l?oach, Karow, Collins, Butler, Baxter, Linn, Wiggens, Sparkman, Osborne, Taylor, Clifton, White, Moers, Frumen RICE The Longhorns were not expected to have much chance of win- ning the Conference championship. The first three places were just about conceded to Rice, Arkansas, and Baylor. The Steers surprised everybody by becoming one of the strongest contenders for the Conference crown, and were only nosed into second place by Arkansas in the last two games of the year. The Steers opened their Southwest Conference season by staging a brilliant 41-32 upset over the highly-touted Rice Owls. The Rice team, led by " Tree Top Tall " Kelly and " Tightwad " Lodge, was being boosted for the National Championship and was a topheavy favorite over the green Longhorns. Four thousand highly enthu- siastic fans filled Gregory Gymnasium and cheered the inspired Texans on to victory. It was an alert and fighting team that won that night. Five iron men. Captain Taylor, Baxter, Collins, White, and Osborne, played practically the entire game. Although it is unfair to name any one man as the " star " of this game, the brilliant floor play of Jack Taylor was certainly outstanding. Later in the season the Texas team journeyed to Houston and proved that their earlier victory over Rice was not just a chance upset. The pre-game dope again favored the Owls. The Rice team was out for revenge and was playing on its home court in FHouston. Then too. Captain Jack Taylor, sparkplug of the Long- horns, was out of the game with a lame leg. Despite all this, the inspired Texans played a brilliant game and outshone their oppon- ents in every phase of the game. Jack Collins outplayed the great Kelly at the center position and led the scoring with 14 points. With less than two minutes to play Collins tied the score at 33-33 by sinking a free throw. A moment later he dribbled down the floor and passed to Baxter, who sank an amazing one-hand shot that gave the game to Texas. Baxter scored again to make the score 37-33. 1936 Freshmen Squad: Dabney, Burdett, Mohel, Butler, Bailey, Gray, Cloud, Rogers, Forney, Tote, Irving, Pearhman, Middleton. ROACH forward OSBORNE guard CLIFTON 9uard I c u 6s ' f ' . ' i h ' T E X A S OTHER CONFERENCE GAMES The tip-off at tfie T. C. U. same Just a few days after tfie first victory over Rice, the Steers went up to Waco and won a thriller from the elongated Baylor Bears. It took a sensational rally in the last three minutes of play to put over the Texas victory by a score of 24 to 23. Baxter was high point man with 10 points, and Collins was outstanding on the defense. Later the Steers beat the Bears again at Gregory Gymnasium in one of the roughest games ever seen there. Collins led the scoring with 10 points. Taylor fought hard and v as very instrumental in the Texas victory. Jerry Sparkman, substitute forward, looked good. The final score was 30 to 24. The Longhorns took two easy games from the T. C. U. Horned Frogs. Playing at Gregory Gymnasium, the Steers completely outclassed the Frogs to win, 38 to 25. Jack Taylor starred and led the scoring with 15 points. Baxter scored 14 points. The game at Fort Worth was termed as a walkaway. Collins scored 11 points as the Steers won by a score of 35 to 27. Warren Osborne scored nine points. The game was very rough. The S. M. U. series was disappointing to say the least. In the first game the Longhorns, clearly off form, trailed all the first half. Then, with about nine minutes to play, they began to wake up. Led by Captain Taylor, they began creeping up on their opponents. Taylor tied the score with a goal in the very last second of play. Then, with the huge crowd wildly enthusiastic, the teams played two extra periods and S. M. U. won out by one goal, 33 to 31. Collins was out of the game on fouls in the latter part, and Chovanec showed up well in his rehef role. Later in the season, with Taylor on the sidelines, the Longhorns dropped another game to the Mustangs, 43 to 30. The game was ragged and the Steers were outplayed. Sparkman outjumped by Rice player I SPARKMAN forward BUTLER Suard fP : ' frigjn ARKANSAS AND A. M. V I c u 6s Henry Clifton shoots free throw in A. and M. Game. m CHOVANEC center KAROW coach The Longhorns went into the Arkansas series with a Fighting chance to win the Conference pennant. Texas needed two victories over the Hogs in order to win, while Arkansas needed only one more victory. The Steers were under the further handicaps of hav- ing to play the games up at Fayetteville, Arkansas, and without the services of their scrappy captain. Jack Taylor. The Steers lost all hope for the championship, however, in the First game of the series. The game was a hard-fought thriller from start to finish, Arkansas coming out on top by a score of 38 to 37. It was only a last minute scoring spree that gave the victory to the Razor- backs. Texas led mo st of the way. At the end of the half the score was 20 to 1 5 in favor of the Longhorns. Jack Collins completely outclassed the great Ike Poole at the center position. The next night the Razorbacks went on to make it two in a row, winning by a score of 43 to 31. The Steers fought hard, tying the score five times but never gaining the lead. Collins was high point man with 11 points, at the same time holding Poole to only 2 points. The feature of the A. M. series was the fine play of Jack Collins, who was fighting for the Southwest Conference individual scoring lead. In the first game, played in Austin, the lanky center led his teammates to a 43-29 triumph over the Aggies. Collins scored 10 points, and his Fine deFensive play v as instrumental in the victory. In the Final game oF the Southwest Conference season, the Steers took a well-earned 32 to 27 victory to finish second in the ConFer- ence race. Collins scored 18 points to give him the ConFerence scoring lead For the season. His total was 117 points. Tribute must be paid to Coach Marty Karow and his alert. Fighting team For their highly successFul season. Clifton and Osborne hustle for ball off backboard in Rice game m T E X A S M ' illdrd Lyie Baxter Robinson Paul Butler Henry Lawrence Chovanec Henry Jerry Clifton Jack Allison Collins Hays Warren Osborne Joe W. Roach Jerry Sparkman Jack Greer Taylor Donald Bates White Howard Henry Linn, Manager Jack Taylor, Captain During the Republic Indians, Mexicans, and Texans gathered occasionally for an exhibition of skillful riding. At these rare events bronco busting was the most exciting sport of the day. Each of the more skillful riders tried his hand at it but few indeed were those who could manage to stick on the wild steeds for even a few seconds. Those who did were held in high esteem by all. BASEBALL k ■ T E X A S BAEBEL captain f MILLIARD second base JANUARY outfield BASEBALL SEASON Twenty Conference Championships In twenty-Five years! That ' s the record " Uncle Billy " Disch, the " grand old man of college base- ball, " has established as coach of the Texas Longhorn Varsity base- ball team. His 1935 team won the twentieth title for him after A. M. and T. C U. had won in 1933 and 1934. It was a team of inexperienced sophomores, bolstered by three seniors and a junior, that accomplished this feat. Two tall, lanky red-headed boys, Norman Branch and Dick Midkiff, gave the Steers the best pitching staff they have had for years. These two are in a large measure responsible for the team ' s success. Disch was faced with a real problem in replacing his outstanding infield of the 1934 season, composed of three All-Conference seniors and J. C. Munro, brilliant sophomore who was lost to the 1935 team because of an appendicitis operation. Bohn hlilliard, versatile senior, took over second base and proved a steadying influence on three sensational sophomores, Aubrey Graham, Lloyd Rigby, and Morris Sands. Joe Fitzsimmons developed into the Conference ' s best catcher, and the outfield was taken care of by three veterans. Captain Buster Baebel, Del January, Mel Preibisch, and a sophomore, Tony Costa. In their pre-season games, the Longhorns beat Houston of the Texas League twice and were victorious over some of the strongest semi-pro teams in the State, including Taft, Kennedy, and Luling. They also swept a two-game series from the Oklahoma University Sooners, 9-4 and 15-9. The Steers lost to Refugio when the Oilers staged a seven-run rally in the last inning. They won three games from the Nu-lcy Bottlers, strong Austin team, and then lost the last game to them. This last game was played after the close of Southwest Conference season, and it was staged more or less as a tribute to the successful team. The fans at this time voted Norman Branch to be the team ' s most valuable player. The 1935 Varsity Squad: Manager Davis, Hluchan, Lanier, Sands, Graham, Branch, Garnett, Midkiff, January, Baebel, Preibisch, Rigby, Coach Disch. McMurrey, Ramsey, Brown, Milliard, Vaughan, Costa, Fitzsimmons, Winborn, Thomas, Atkinson, Cole. i " - A. M. Texas opened the season by beating their traditional rivals, the Texas Aggies, twice. The games were played in Austin during the Round-Up. Later, at the close oF the season, these two teams split a two-game series, the Aggies winning the first 7 to 6 and Texas taking tne second 10 to 1. The hero of the A. M. series was Norman Branch. In the eighteen innings he pitched against the Aggies, the big red-head gave them only one run and four hits. The first game was a brilliant pitcher ' s battle between Branch and Jake Mooty, A. M. captain. Branch came as close to a no-run, no-hit game as he possibly could without getting it. He shut them out with only one scratch single. Mooty gave the Steers only four hits in this game, but Bohn hHilliard singled and Graham scored him with a resounding triple. In the second game, the Longhorns had to come from behind to win 12 to 6. The game seesawed back and forth until the eighth inning, when the Dischmen staged a sensational eight-run rally. Lloyd Rigby, with a triple and a single in three times at bat, and Sands and Midkiff led the batting for Texas. The Steers went into the final series at College Station with Dick Midkiff and Lloyd Rigby on the injured list. Nevertheless, the team played great ball, winning one game and nearly winning the other. Bohn hHilliard, who had been a regular pitcher the year before, came to the mound and pitched his first and only game of the season. Milliard outpitched Jake Mooty, A. M. ace, but the Aggies won the game in the ninth inning. They scored five runs in this last inning, taking advantage of three Texas errors, and won the game 7 to 6. Rigby played in this game despite his split finger and led the batting with two hits in three times at bat. The next day Branch let the Farmers down with three hits, and Texas won 10 to 1. BRANCH pitcher RIGBY shortstop Xc-» I 9 3 6 c A C T U s q mt GRAHAM third base Bohn l-lilliard, versatile All-Conference senior, in batting position ■ T E X A S j.. p T. C. U. Fitzsimmons lays down a bunt in the T. C. U. game The Longhorns won three games out of four from T. C. U. ' s Horned Frogs. It is interesting to note that tfiis is the number of games Texas won and lost to each team in the Conference,- thus they won the championship with a percentage of .750. Each of the three games they lost was lost in the last inning of play. In the first T. C. U. game, played in Fort Worth, Dick Midkiff pitched the Steers to a close 10 to 9 victory. Morris Sands hit a beautiful home run in the eighth inning that proved to be the margin of victory. Milliard led the batting with a triple and two singles In five times at bat. The second game of this series was a ten-inning pitchers ' battle, in which Darrell Lester, All-American football player, bested Branch. In the last half of the tenth, the Frogs profited by several miscues on the part of the Texas outfield and a good two- base hit to win, 4 to 3. Aubrey Graham led the Texas batters with a double and a single in two official times at bat. Meeting the Frogs on Clark Field, the Longhorns trounced them twice, 9 to 1 and 10 to 5. Branch pitched the first game and was very effective, illiard and Graham led the batting with three hits each. The second game was featured by two home runs. Dick Midkiff and Morris Sands both connected for homers, hjiliiard ' s play was brilliant afield, as was that of Captain Baebel, speedy center fielder. Milliard handled eight chances without an error, and Baebel made several sensational catches in the outfield. One interesting feature of the Texas-T. C. U. series was a comparison of the play of Texas ' Aubrey Graham and T. C. U. ' s Sam Baugh, two really outstanding third basemen. Graham proved to have a slight edge on Baugh in bat ting and fielding, but Baugh ' s fast whip to first base and his ability to handle the ball won him much applause. Both men were placed on most All-Conference teams. Other Texas players who were placed on the mythical nine are Bohn Milliard, Norman Branch, Lloyd Rigby, and Joe Fitzsimmons. January scores in A. M. game as Graham comes to bat FITZSIMMONS catcher SANDS First base COSTA outfield PREIBISCH outField BAYLOR Lloyd Riaby, Conference batting champion, gets ready to hit in the T. C. U. game MIDKIFF pitcher RAMSEY pitcher _ i " WINBORN shortstop u The Longhorns were quite successful in their series with the Baylor Bears as long as the games had a bearing on the Southwest Conference Championship race. They won three games from the Bruins before they clinched the championship. Then they lost the final game to them in a twelve-inning thriller. The first series, played in Waco, was played in the form of a double-header, the first game having been postponed on account of rain. Texas won both games, 7 to 6 and 4 to 0. Norman Branch led the Steer batters in the first game with two home runs. hHilliard and Sands also hit homers in this game, and Dick Midkiff hit one in the second game. Midkiff also held the Baylor batters to only three measly singles in the second game. The first of the games at Austin was played in a downpour of rain. The Longhorns clinched the game in the fourth inning with an eight-run rally and then spent the rest of the time trying to get the game completed. Aubrey Graham hit a home run in the early part of the game, scoring Sands and hiilliard ahead of him. The second game had to be postponed on account of rain and was played on Monday. Mr. Disch was saving Branch for the A. M. series later in the week; so he pitched C. C. hlughson and Henry Ramsey against the Bears. The game proved to be a twelve- inning thriller, with Jelly Sorelle, Baylor pitcher, pitching masterful ball all the way to beat the Longhorns by a score of 4 to 3. In the official Southwest Conference averages, Lloyd Rigby led the Conference in batting with one of the best averages in recent years. His final average was .452. There were six Texas players with averages of .300 or better. They were Rigby, Bohn Hilliard, Dick Midkiff, Norman Branch, Aubrey Graham, and Tony Costa. Averages compiled for the Texas team covering the entire season showed Aubrey Graham at the top with an average of .373. Hilliard followed close behind with .370. Dick Midkiff led all Conference pitchers in games won and lost; he won five games and lost none. The 1935 Freshman Squad • . 9c u 6s fl :W T E X A S %.. V. hilaiii J. Li-c!i, Co£cl ' i Foot-racing was d favorite sport among the Comanche Indians in Texas. The life in the open which they led kept them physically fit and as a result they had well-built bodies. Frequently in the afternoon after a season of hunting young men of the village would challenge each other to a race. They took great pride in their strength. TRACK T E X A S ' ll-- 1 I TRACK SEASON Tiny Gruneisen takes the baton from Jeff Austin in the m ile relay To Coach Clyde Littlefield is due a great deal of credit for the brilliant record that has set the University up as one of the greatest track schools in the country. He has coached his teams to nine South- west Conference championships. In 1926 he produced a team that ran second in the National Intercollegiate Track and Field Meet, and in 1931 he coached the football dash relay team that won the Rockne Memorial Trophy. In 1935, his team was undefeated during the entire season, and had, on the whole, a completely successful year. In addition to winning every meet it entered, the Texas team took first places against brilliant competition and established several new records. Star individual performances were turned in by hHarvey " Chink " Wallender and Charles Gruneisen on the dashes,- Forrest Wilson in the hurdles,- Bob Anderson, Jack Vickrey, and Charles Granger in the high jump,- and the men forming Texas ' crack relay teams — Gruneisen, Rockhold, Pickett, Wallender, Captain Buren Edwards, and Austin. The National FHonor Roll, which is to track what the All-American is to football, contained the names of Chink Wallender, in the 100- yard and 220-yard dashes,- Forrest Wilson, in the high hurdles; and three relay teams — the quarter-mile, the half-mile, and the mile relay teams. Among the notable events of the track season was the revival after a lapse of four years of the Texas Relays. The meet was a great success both in point of attendance and in the results. Several new records for the meet were made, and the Southwest Confer- ence trackmen were given a chance to try their mettle against some of the keenest competition in the country, as offered by Pittsburgh and Drake Universities, L. S. U., Minnesota, Kansas, and many other teams. At the same time, the Texas and other Southwest track teams were given nationwide publicity. The 1935 Varsity Squad: Assistant Coach Alderson, Oldham, Ramsey, Ashley, Wallender, Gruneisen, hlodges, G. Wilson, hiall, Vickrey, Wisdom, Coacli Little field. Thomas, Austin, Pickett, Vance, Renfro, F. Wilson, Anderson, Edwards, Rock- hold, Granger, Manager Karkowski. II i ff. ! 11X4, y- s J ' " ■t.y:y,, .jj, i%A -v M , stx-i I 4 EDWARDS GRUNEISEN i0 t THOMAS GRANGER ANDERSON TEXAS RELAYS Frank Hubbell heaves the javelin G. WILSON The Texas track team opened its season by winning First place for the third time at the Third Border Olympics, held at Laredo. It was at this meet that Bob Anderson, Steer high jumper, crossed the bar at six feet, three inches to set a new record and also that Wallender and Gruneisen both broke the record in the hundred- yard dash, while Forrest Wilson tied his own record to win the 120-yard high hurdles. Two easy wins followed this, one in the meet between San Marcos State Teachers ' College, A. M., Baylor University, Schreiner Institute, and Texas University; and one in the Fat Stock Show Meet, held at the Southwestern Exposition in Fort Worth. This marked the third consecutive time that Texas has won the latter meet. Among the notables of the track world present at the Eighth Texas Relays were Jack Torrance, holder of the world ' s record in the shot put,- Glenn " Slats " FHardin, world ' s record holder in the 440-meter hurdles and intercollegiate record holder in the 440-yard dash and the 220-yard low hurdles,- and Glenn Cunningham, world ' s record er in the mile. Cunningham was booked to race against Duanne Abbey, star miler, from North Texas State Teachers ' College in a special exhibition event. Chink Wallender and Neugass of Tulane, with a strong wind at their backs, tied the world ' s record in the 100-yard dash. Jim Petty of Rice set a new mark in the discus-throw with a heave of 163 feet, 5.4 inches, and Paul Philson of Drake took over the high jump record with a leap of 6 feet, 5 and 5-8 inches, while an Okla- homa relay team set a new medley relay record for the Relays and Sam Allen of Oklahoma Baptist University set a new record of 14.3 seconds in the 120-yard high hurdles, coming within a half-second of tying the world ' s record. ROCKHOLD Glenn Cunningham and Duanne Abbey prepare for their mile race in the Texas Relays T E X A S d ' m KANSAS AND DRAKE RELAYS ■R Bob Anderson, brilliant high jumper, goes over the bar Other records for the Relays were made by a Texas team composed of Rockhold, Gruneisen, Pickett, and Wallender, which set a new Texas Relays record in the 440-yard relay, and another Texas team consisting of Edwards, Gruneisen, Rockhold, and Wallender, which set a new record in the 880-yard relay. Texas also won the mile relay and as a whole took first place in the meet, for the third con- secutive time. At the Kansas Relays, the Texas mile relay team set a new Kansas Relays record of 3 minutes, 16.1 seconds. The men on this team were Edwards, Austin, Gruneisen, and Wallender. Texas also took second place in the quarter-mile and half-mile relays. Iowa State took first place in both of these events, setting new world ' s records in both, with Texas men close at their heels. The score was evened up the next week, however, at the Drake Relays, when a Texas team consisting of Edwards, Gruneisen, Rockhold, and Wallender set a new Drake record of 1 minute, 26.2 seconds in the half-mile relay. Among the also-rans In this race was the same Iowa State team that had beaten Texas the week before to set a new world ' s record. The Texans finished second best to the lowans again, however, in the sprint relay and the mile relay. At the triangular meet held in Waco between Baylor, S. M. U., and Texas, the Texas team took first place and also set an unofficial national intercollegiate record in the 440-yard relay, beating the old time of 41.6 seconds by six-tenths of a second. During the season Texas also beat Abilene Christian College and Rice Institute in a triangular meet, A. M. in a dual meet, and Rice and A. M. in a triangular meet. Jack Torrance, world ' s record holder, puts the shot. Nelson Hall and Marty Karow look on WALLENDER «i smsi. ■k£i iJL. M Forrest Wilson, star hurdler, shows sreat form CONFERENCE MEET F. WILSON LITTLEFIELD To wind up the track season, Texas for the fourth consecutive time won the conference meet, which carries with it the Southwest Conference championship. Chink Wallender tied the conference record of 9.6 seconds in the hundred-yard dash, and set a new record of 20.5 seconds in the two-twenty. This was the fastest that this distance had been run anywhere up to that time during the year. The Steers ' 440-yard relay team, composed of Austin, Pickett, Gruneisen, and Wallender, set a new conference time of 41.8 seconds in that race. Charles " Tiny " Gruneisen was high scorer for the meet, winning the broad jump, running second in the 220- yard dash, tying for second in the century, and running laps on two of the winning relay teams. George " Mule " Wilson turned in a great finish to his college track career by winning the two-mile run and taking second place in the mile, a feat matched only by that of Captain Buren Edwards, also running for Texas for the last time. Edwards finished a very close third to " Smokey " Brothers of Rice and Jeff Austin of Texas in the quarter-mile and very shortly after- wards he set the crowd cheering as he finished first in the half-mile run to defeat Brothers. The freshman track team also enjoyed a very successful season, during which they won two meets from Schreiner Institute, one from nearby high schools, and a telegraphic meet with the A. M. and Rice freshmen. Outstanding on the team were Sam Webb, Judson Atchison, Gordon Fisher, Earl Johnson, Dorman Bishop, Stafford Craven, Travis Meitzen, George Quinn, Griffith Lambdin, Eugene Arrington, and Merwin Seay. Wallender breaks tape in 220-yard dash. Rockhold and Pickett finish second and third KARKOWSKI isv ' J T E X A S H TENNIS SEASON The Longhorn tennis squad of 1935, while lacking the individual stars of other years, was one of the strongest in recent years. The Steers went through their entire season without losing a single meet, but they failed to keep the Southwest Conference singles title when Wilbur Hess of Rice defeated Weltens in the finals. The feature of the pre-Conference season was the meet with Tulane, played at New Orleans. The Longhorns won this meet, 4 matches to 1, but the lone defeat was in the number one singles match. The brilliant Ernie Sutter beat Captain Bert Weltens of Texas, 6-2, 13-11, in a hard-fought match. The Steers swept the rest of the matches, however. Bruce Baxter scored a thrilling 2-6, 6-2, 6-3 victory over Cram in a very interesting match. Smalley and Pease also won singles victories. Smalley and Pease won their doubles match easily, but Weltens and Baxter were deadlocked with Cram and Sutter at a score of 7-5, 5-7 when the match was rained out. At the same time the Steer reserves were beating Trinity University, 6 matches to 1. Bruce Baxter and Carl Smalley defeated the two-man team from Oklahoma University in three straight matches. Smalley ' s match with Upsher was interesting. The Oklahoman won the first set 7-5. Then Smalley began hitting his strokes and playing beautiful tennis to sweep the next two sets, 6-0, 6-1. The meet with the Oklahoma Teachers brought forth a new doubles combination, Smalley and Shirley Forsgard, that looked very impressive in a 6-3, 6-3 victory over the number one doubles team of the visitors. Paschall Walthall won the feature singles match, 4-6, 7-5, 6-2. The Steers also won two meets from the San Marcos Teachers, 12-0 and 5-1. The first four ranking men of the Texas team did not play in either of these meets. 1935 Varsity Squad: Assistant Manager McCarthy, Forsgard, Byrd, Bal er, Buechel, Launey, Manager Reed, Walthall, Pease, Baxter, Coach Penick, Weltens, Smalley, Brady Bruce Baxter returns a low ball SMALLEY DUAL MEETS Lindsay Franklin completes a serve FRANKLIN The Longhorns were highly successful in their Southwest Confer- ence meets. They lost only one match In the entire season, that being a doubles match to Rice. Competition in the Conference was unusually keen. Both S. M. U. and Rice had exceptionally strong teams, and both had great individual stars. Doc Barr of S. M. U. and Wilbur h ess of Rice. The Longhorns easily won their first meet from Baylor, 6-0. Then they journeyed to Dallas to meet the strong S. M. U. Ponies. In the feature match Captain Bert Weltens beat Doc Barr, 8-6, 6-4. Weltens and Pease took the number one doubles match from Barr and Mansfield, 6-4, 6-8, 6-3. The Steers won an easy victory over the Texas Aggies, dropping only one set in all the six matches they played. The feature of the T. C. U. meet was Lindsay Franklin ' s victory over Truelson, Frog ace. Franklin was ranked at this time as number five on the Texas squad, but he won a decisive 6-1, 6-1 triumph over Truelson. Pease, Brady, and Walthall won the other singles matches, while Franklin and Brady and Forsgard and Byrd won the two doubles matches. The Rice meet, played just two days before the Southwest Con- ference meet, was expected to forecast the winners of the Confer- ence titles. As it happened, however, the results were directly opposite. Bert Weltens, Steer captain, played his best brand of tennis to beat the great Wilbur Hess, Rice ace. Weltens played a beautiful and consistent game and triumphed over the future National Intercollegiate Champion by scores of 6-3, 4-6, 6-2. Gordon Pease, Carl Smalley, and Leo Brady each won his singles match easily. Smalley and Brady bowed to FHess and Lorimer in the num- ber one doubles match, the only match that the Longhorns lost in all five Conference meets. Burke Baker and Paschall Walthall won the other doubles match. Dr. Penick on the courts he made famous WALTHALL X A S ik T -swTf; PdschdII Walthall completes a drive The Southwest Conference meet was marred for the Longfiorns wfien Captain Weltens lost tfie singles title to the brilliant Wilbur Hess of Rice. The Steers were very successful, however. The Longhorns maintained unbroken ranks to place four men out of the eight in the quarter-finals of the singles division and two teams out of four in the doubles division. Both of the doubles teams went on into the finals, and Weltens and Pease defeated Smalley and Brady, 6-2, 6-3, 6-2, for the Conference title. In the semi-finals, Weltens beat Doc Barr in a hard-fought match, 6-4, 6-4, 1-6, 6-4, while Hess was beating Smalley on that same morning by scores of 6-1, 6-3, 6-3. That afternoon Hess, playing at the peak of his game, beat Weltens, 6-0, 6-2, 6-1. Hess later went on to carry the Southwest Conference standards to the top and win the National Intercollegiate championship. The Longhorns did not fare so well in the Intercollegiates. A squad of six com- posed of Captain Weltens, Pease, Smalley, Franklin, Baxter, and Brady went to the meet but v zre eliminated in the early rounds. CONFERENCE MEET FORSGARD Dr. Daniel Penick, the unsurpassed genius who has led the Longhorn tennis teams to twenty-four Southwest Con- ference championships, is recognized as the " Dean of Ameri- can Tennis Coaches. Some of the greatest stars in the world today got their early training from the " good gray doctor. " Wilmer Allison, Bruce Barnes, Berkeley Bell, Martin Buxby, and scores of other outstanding players owe their fame to him. Besides his excellent work as tennis mentor, Dr. Penick has distinguished himself in intellectual fields as Professor of Classical Languages and Assistant Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences. s v . ■:i ' ' GOLF SEASON 1935 Varsity Squad; Battle, Welch, Coach Penich, Ramsey, Munger, White MUNGER The Longhorn golf team enjoyed the most successful season in its history in 1935. The strongest combination ever assembled here swept unmolested through three preliminary matches, the Southwest Conference meet, and on to the Intercollegiate tournament. The team members were: Ed White, captain,- Nelson Munger,- Raymond Ramsey,- Bill Welch; and Bob Battle. In preliminary matches, the Longhorn shotmakers scored decisive victories over three Southwest Conference opponents. Rice, Texas A. M., and S. M. U. The Conference meet was held over the Braeburn Country Club course in hlouston. The Longhorns emerged victorious with a total of 1420, Rice being second. White of Texas won the singles title with a total of 293. Jimmy Walkup of T. C. U. was second with 297, and Bill Welch of Texas third with 305. In the Intercollegiate at Washington, D. C, the Texas colors were hoisted to the very top of the heap by the brilliant play of Captain White, who won the singles title from Fred Haas of L. S. U., 5 and 4. Welch went to the quarterfinals, where he was defeated by hiaas. Ed White is undoubtedly the best golfer ever to take club in hand for the University. His fame is nationwide,- his future one of the brightest among American amateurs. After los- ing a heart-breaking finals match to Charley Yates in the 1934 Intercollegiate tournament, he came back strong in the 1935 tourney to defeat such outstanding stars as Charley Kocsis, G. A. Menard, Yates, and Fred Haas, thus winning the national title. Following the Intercollegiate, White entered the National Amateur and went just short of the quarter- finals before bowing to Johnny Goodman. He has recently received National recognition by being named upon the 1936 Walker Cup Team. ,.? A S ' m CROSS COUNTRY The 1936 Freshman Squad: Patillo, Bishop, Baldwin, Finnell, Brennan, Whilhite, Kearny, Ramsdell, Cupp, Thompson For the fifth consecutive year, The University of Texas won the Southwest Conference championship in cross-country, having only Texas A. M. College as a rival for the crown. The squad opened the season with an exhibition meet against North Texas State Teachers ' College, and lost. A scheduled meet with Rice at Houston was called off when Rice decided not to have a squad. The Texas runners beat their Aggie rivals in a dual meet at College Station. The Conference meet was held at Austin, and the Longhorns won, 21 to 34. Earl Johnson, Remus Thomas, and Captain Buren Edwards took the first three places in the order named. Ihis was the the climax of a successful season for Johnson, midget sophomore speedster who developed into a great distance runner. Buren Edwards, a senior, was captain of the 1935 team, and Remus Thomas, a junior, was selected to captain the 1936 team. Those awarded varsity letters were; Captain Buren Edwards, Remus Thomas, Earl Johnson, Gordon Fisher, and Ed Tottenham. Reserve letters went to Dutch Rogers and Fred Bohls. Johnson, Thomas, and Edwards were the team ' s most consistent performers. The Steers were under a big handicap due to the ineligibility of George ' Mule " Wilson, champion of the Conference in 1934, who was to have been captain of the 1935 squad. Clyde Littlefield, veteran coach of Texas track teams, was coach of cross-country for the first time, handling the training of both varsity and freshman teams in their gruelling workouts over East Austin roads. Freshman numerals went to Sam Patillo, Albert Cupp, Joe Baldwin, Jesse Thompson, and Mike Brennan. The freshmen did not have any regular scheduled meets. The 1936 Varsity Squad: Thomas, Edwards, LittleField, Fisher, Johnson, Bohls, Rogers, Tottenham EDWARDS captain THOMAS captain-elect LITTLEFIELD coach SWIMMING Decherd, Keoush, Nendell, Talley. I 9 3 6 c A C T U s ROBERTSON coach Despite ineisibiiity and other handicaps the Varsity swimmers proved too great for their opposition and swept through all col- legiate opponents to an undefeated record and the fifth consecutive Southwest Conference championship. The only losses of the season were to the Tulsa Club team. Victories were gained from all Conference foes, and from three intersectional rivals, Washington University, the University of Kansas and Kansas State. At the beginning of the season it appeared that the Longhorns would have a strong bid at the national intercollegiate title. Final exams and other mishaps ruined the prospects when four stars were culled from the squad. Captain Clark Allan, considered the greatest collegiate swimmer in the Southwest, Joe Bowling, brilliant diver, and Ed Levine, a third star, became ineligible and finally Co-Captain Levie Old withdrew from the squad. The Longhorns won the Conference championship at Dallas March 28, with sixty-five points to fifty for Texas A. M. and nine for S. M. U. Texas swimmers smashed six records and equaled another to clearly demonstrate their superiority. New records were established in the 440-yard free style relay, the 100-yard breast stroke, the 50-yard free style, the 100-yard free style, the 75- yard individual medley, and the 200-yard free style. Julian " Tex " Robertson, an Ail-American swimmer from Michigan University, coached the Longhorns and Rollin Baker served as captain. Robertson coached the varsity without pay in order to preserve his amateur standing for the Olympics and should be credited with starting the Longhorns toward national prominence by scheduling intersectional meets. The ' 36 Varsity Squad: L. Baker, yantis,Clarl , Howell, Toomey, Foster, McDaniels, Nendell, Talley, R. Baker, Robertson, Keough, Decherd, Ziviener, Allison, Hubbard, Weisman, Tabb, Bursey, Crouch. n r f , 1 r f T E X A S :X INTRAMU- RALS FOR MEN Intramural activities began at The University oF Texas in 1916 under the supervision of the Intercollegiate Ath- letic Department. The sports calendar at that time was made up of six activities: football, basketball, track, cross-country, wrestling and handball. The Physical Training Department took charge of In- tramurals in 1922. Again in 1930 the department was transferred to be a part of the Division of Student Life, where it has remained. With the completion of its headquar- ters in Gregory Gym, the department has grown to be one of the largest in the South. This past year there were twenty sports on the program. These activities included tennis, playground ball, golf, touch football, handball, free throw, basketball, volley ball, boxing, wrest- hng, fencing, baseball, horseshoe pitch- ing, swimming and track. TOUCH FOOTBALL. Champions; Kap- pa Sigma. Standing, left to right: Miller, Slaughter, Graham, Dyer, Cros- well, Tfiomas. Seated, left to right: Loving, Boyd, Park, O ' Hair, McLeod. TENNIS DOUBLES. Independent cham- pions: Carter and Sanders, (Open). Club champions. Cosca and Dennis, (Tinhorns). TOUCH FOOTBALL. Independent champions. Farmers. Standing, left to right: Hodges, Lambdin, Canant, Smith, Zarsky. Seated, left to right: Melton, Campbell, Collier, May. GOLF DOUBLES. Champions: Blanding and Fouts (Presbyterians). PLAYGROUND BALL. Champions: Pres- byterians. Standing, left to right: Or- gain. Hill, Mers, Stitt, Miller, Weikel. Seated, left to right: Talbot, Warren, Warren, Brinkley. HANDBALL DOUBLES. Champions: Beta Theta Pi, Dibrell and Cartwright. PLAYGROUND BALL, Champions: Al- pha Tau Omega. Standing, left to right; N. Pickett, Keeland, Broyles, Osborne, B. Pickett. Seated, left to right: Ankenman, Kavanaugh, P. Pick- ett, Pratt. INTRAMU- RALS FOR MEN The Intramural Department carries out its pro3ram under the direction of three senior managers, nine junior managers, and assistant managers. Each quarter of the year ' s program is in the charge of a senior manager. The individual sports are in charge of junior managers aided by their assistants. Advancement of these managers is based on the merit system. Each senior manager is awarded a managerial " T " , the junior managers are awarded sweaters with the Intramural monogram, and the three highest in rank are promoted to be senior managers for the next year. Twelve assistant managers are awarded freshman numeral sweaters and the ranking nine are chosen junior managers for the next year. The Intramural Council is composed of the three senior managers. They settle all disputes arising over question- able decisions or interpretation of the rules. An advisory board composed of members elected by the team managers makes recommendations for the next year in regard to change of sports, rules, etc. SIXTH ANNUAL FITE NITE HANDBALL DOUBLES. Champions: Richard McClung and Bill Barnhard, (Open). FENCING. Champions: Conrad Fath and Hudson Anderson, runner-up. FREE THROW TEAM. Champions: Little Campus, J. Harbich, J. Tabb, C. Howard. TENNIS DOUBLES. Champions: H. Well and J. Wood (Alpha Tau Omega). FREE THROW. Champion, A. T. Can- ant (Touring Tigers). SENIOR MANAGERS OF INTRA- MURALS: Joe Greenhill, Gerald Bennett and Yale Kalmans. K. I 9 3 6 c A C T U s rw X A S i i INTRAMU- RALS FOR MEN Intramurdl Champions in the major sports are awarded sweaters with the Intramural monogram. Minor sports champions are awarded the Intramural medal. The outstanding Intramural ath- lete is awarded the Individual Participa- tion Trophy by the University Co-op. A Trophy is given to the ranking team in each oF the three divisions. Fite Nite winds up the Fall and Winter Quarters with Finalists in basket- ball, Fencing, boxing, and wrestling taking part. Awards are made to the winners oF the sports at that time. At the end oF the school year a Pow Wow is held with team managers and Intramural managers in attendance. The next year ' s program is discussed and rules are revised. Awards axz made to Spring Quarter winners and to the managers. The Intramural Department provides playfields, handball courts, tennis courts, and a swimming pool For unorganized activities. Mr. Berry M. Whitaker is director oF the department, and has been at this post since the department ' s beginning in 1916. Senior managers were Joe Green- hill, Gerald Bennett, and " ale Kalmans. The Junior managers were Treadway Brogdon, Max Stell, Orlo McGeath, James Kerr, James Brinkley, Marvin Simpson, Louis Bockstein and Joe Grossman. WRESTLING. Champions; Jack Cayton, Trovall Stall, Burt Breath, Babe Pagach, B. C. Anderson and Joe Bleymaier. BASKETBALL. Champions: hiouse oF Griffith. Standing, leFt to right: D. Smallhorst, M. Smith, L. Neu, B. Kohn. Seated, leFt to right: L. Q ' Connell, J. Saxon. BOXERS. Champions: Ogden Gerald and George Gathings. Townes-Pineda, Neville Hargrave, Charles Bond, Thomas Glenn, Char- lie WolF, Marlin Lambhan. i INTRAMU- RALS FOR WOMEN The annual Intramural Sports program for Women includes tournaments in tennis singles and doubles, deck tennis singles and doubles, ping pong singles and doubles, archery, golf, swimming, baseball, basketball, and hockey. A committee consisting of the acting direc- tor of intramural and three other members, with the assistance of a secretary of in- tramurals, plans and executes the year ' s program. In the past four years the number of participants has increased tenfold. This year approximately three thousand girls entered the tournaments. The entries are made by the sorority, dormitory, and independent groups,- then they are divided into teams. Trophies are given to the winning teams as well as to individual winners. The awards are made at the annual T- Night Banquet which is held in May. Kappa Alpha Theta championship basket- ball team. The Kappa Kappa Gamma team, runners-up, are seated. Jane Connor, Kappa, was the ' 35 golf champion. Lucy Thompson, deck tennis winner, and Shudde B. Bryson, runner-up. Sports managers, from left to right in front row: Coffey, Bader, Bellmont, Ramsay, Morrow, Schwarz, Quebe- deaux, Tasknek, Most. Back row: Rip- ple, Guffin, Wolfe, Kelly, Gilbert, Runge, Schroeder, StengI, Svoboda. Intramural committee: Misses Dorothy Markle, Mary McKee, Leah Gregg, Shiela O ' Gara, and Dorothy Gebauer. Marjorie Archer and Carolyn Russel, ping pong doubles winners, and Mary Murray and Pauline Thomas, runners- up. Inez Granau and Jane Anderson, runners- up in the tennis doubles. Shudde Bess Bryson and Glen Appling, win- ners. Carol Quebedeaux, ping pong singles champion, and Mary Dalton, runner- up. Clara Wolfe, runner-up in the archery matches, and Katherine Klett, winner. The Zeta Tau Alpha winning team in the swimming tournament is seated on the diving board. Second place went to the Theta team which is standing. Beth Ryburn and Frances Hildebrand, winners in the deck tennis doubles, and the second place winners, Ardis Ann Piercy and Martha Van Ness. Irma Cline, runner-up in the tennis singles, and Dorothy Baldridge, cham- pion. I 9 3 6 c A C T U s r E X A S « jf ' iaft i yfeiK: U. T. S. A. TE-WAI-HISS, camping and hiking club organized in 1926. Members are taught out-of-door cooking, woodcraft, nature lore, and handcrafts. Reading left to right, standing: Huppertz, Touchstone, Cowsert, Wofford, Sheck- els, StengI, Posey, Baldwin, Echols, Mrs. Hill, Beverly. Seated: Dildy, Mrs. Smith, Margaret L. Hill, leader; Miss Thelma Dillingham, sponsor; Griffin, Demaris, Riedel, Rutland. Louise Welborn is not in the picture. RACQUET CLUB, tennis club organized In 1921. Membership is limited to twenty, each one of whom must show her skill in matches with girls trying out for membership in order to stay in the club. Reading left to right, standing: Miss Shiela O ' Gara, sponsor; Quebedeaux, Prater, Douglas, Polk, Dunlap, Wier, Gray, Nash, Cline, Baldridge. Kneeling; Archer, Lehman, Simmons, Shudde Bess Bryson, leader; Crews, Appling, Harwood, Hord. Mary Dalton and Dorothy Runge are not in the picture. TEE CLUB, golf club organized in 1929, is the smallest of the six clubs. The membership is limited to twenty; however, this year ' s total was far below that. Reading from left to right, back row: Mrs. Blossom Goddard, sponsor; Stuart, Burns, McCullough, Harris. Front row: Francis, Emma Lee Godbey, leader; Chadbourne, and Levine. THE U. T. S. A. COUNCIL consists of all the leaders from the six clubs, the officers, and two members at large. Eva Hart was president of the council this year. Reading from left to right: Nanine Sim- mons, Frances Hall, Emma Lee God bey, Katherine Wilcox, Margaret L. Hill, Jewel Moore, Shudde Bess Bryson. Council members not in the picture are Miss Hart, Betty Adams, Victoria Keidel, Mary Blanche Bauer, and Marion Kelly. U. T. S. A. TURTLE CLUB, swimming club organiz- ed in 1919, bases its membership tryouts on skill in swimming and diving. Reading from left to rigfit, top row: Riedel, Cline, Farmer, Darst, Kay, Brain, Nagle, Griffin, Baker, Lewis. Center row: Frances Hall, leader,- Miss Margaret Hodgins, sponsor,- and Dor- ottiy Leedom, secretary. Bottom row: Fleming, Bryan, Young, Goodwin, Correll, Cooper, Runge, Terry, McDavitt. Otfier members are Billie Bryant, Mary Murray, and Elizabetfi Rail. ORCHESIS, interpretative dancing club organized in 1918, conducts apprentice- tryouts four times a year. Tfiose passing tfiese tryouts must create original dances for the club ' s approval before becoming members. Reading from left to right at the back; Ring, Dean, Schwarzer, Craig, Staples, Terrell, Quin, Roberts, FHoit, Kather- ine Wilcox, leader; Moss, Nathan, Harvin, Weaver, Livingston, Wheat, Schroeter, Nixon. Other members not in the picture arz Margaret Haenel, Martha Chastain, Elva Loes- sin, and Lillian Sloan. Miss Mary Mc- Kee is club sponsor. BIT AND SPUR, riding club organized in 1928, has supper rides, scavenger hunts, paper chases, and other activities to promote good horsemanship. Reading from left to right: Lewis, Boat- right, Bellows, Mary Blanche Bauer, leader,- Adams, Ragsdale, Allison, Spires, Bryan, Hackett, Foshee, Keidel, Avery, Jackson, Frost, FHildebrand. Miss Leah Gregg is sponsor of the clud. A GROUP OF THE BIT AND SPUR HORSEWOMEN on one of their jaunts in Westenfield Riding Academy, their weekly meeting place. Perhaps you can find some of the girls who were not in the above picture. They are Monda Thompson, Demra Collins, Marion Kelly, Carolyn Brownlee, and Eleanor Bell. I 9 3 6 c A C T U s pfel A i rr ; Galveston Island has always been a place of refuge. April, 1836, it was the refuge of the government of Texas and of several hundred citizens who fled before the approaching Mexicans. The few homes, made mainly frofii the hulls of old ships, could not house every- one and President Burnet and his family slept on the sands covered with two borrowed blankets. GALVESTON I 9 3 6 c A C T U s With Affection and Respect We Dedicate the Medical Section of the Cactus To George Rudolph Herrmann, M.D.,Ph. D., F. A.CP. Stimulating as a teacher, inspiring as a scientific investigator, and beloved as a friend. In the fev years since joining our faculty in 1931, he has endeared himself to each of his students. Recognized throughout the nation as an authority in his chosen field, we accord him additional recognition for his unceasing energy. Easily approached, he gives freely of his time and knowledge in the solution of our problems. Association with him in itself is an inspiration to each of us, and every graduate retains as particularly clear among the memories of student days the vivid picture of his example of professional dignity, clinical achievement, and genuinely human friendliness. N, T E X A S FACULTY School Bodansky, Meyer B. A., M. A., Ph. D., M. D. Professor of Pathological Chemistry Brindley, Paul B. S., M. D. Professor of Pathology Carter, W. S. M. D. Dean of Medical Cooke, Willard R. B. A., M. D., F. A. C S. Professor Gynecology and Obstetrics Dawson, W. T. B. A, M. A., Ph. G. Professor of Pharmacology arrjs, Titus H. B. A., M. D., F. A. C. P. Professor of Psychiatry and Neurology hiendrix, 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 Medicine Knight, h4arry O. B. A., M. D. Professor of Anatomy Mathis, Dora R. N., B. S. Director of College of Nursing Morris, Seth M. B. S., M. D„ F. A. C. S. Professor of Opthalmology Porter, E. L. B. A., M. A., Ph. D. Professor of Physiology Randall, Edward, Jr. B. A., M. D. Professor of Therapeutics Reading, W. Boyd M. D., F. A. C. P. Professor of Pediatrics Robinson, H. Reid Ph. G., M. D.,F. A. C S. Professor of Clinical Obstetrics 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 FHlstology 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, Dick P. M. D. Professor of Otolaryngology SENIORS 3drnes, S. R. M. 6. Trinity AX, AKK, AEA. Grumpier, Prentice, Jr. B. S., M. D. Wills Point OK , AEA. Blum, Sigmund L. B. A., M. D. Beaumont 2A, AEA. Donaghey, C. J. M. D. Trenton A2, AEA. Goeth, Garl F. B. A.,M. D, San Antonio KA, AKK, AEA. Grossman, B. B. B. A., M. D. Corpus Christi AE, i A. Jarrett, Robert P., Jr. B. S., M. D. Ga nyon AMnQ. Legg, Eugene P. M. D. PIdinview Osteon, I Bn McDonald, R. P. B. A., M. D. Denton AMnn. Mesquita, Paul J. M. D. Galveston Parrish, Frank F. B. A., M. D. Graham A2 , AS. Perlman, Bernard M. D. Galveston AE. Sappington, h . O., Jr. M-D. Schuize, Gene Oalveston Q f [) AS. CL- ' bhmc ler AMna Sheppard, Ray L. M. D. Thornton Bn, Smith, Nellins G. B. S., M. D. FHillsboro 2 X, A 2. Conner, Cooper B. A., M. D. Fort Worth Osteon, AKE, AKK. Fox, Kermit B. S., M. D. Carmine AMnn. Hargis, W. H. B. S., M. D. San Antonio I rA, AKK, AEA, AHA. Letteer, Clarence R. B. A., M. D. Corpus Christi Osteon, 2 AE, AKK. Moursund, Myles P. B. A., M. D. San Antonio AKE, AKK, AEA. Robinson, H. L. B. A., M. D. San Antonio TA . Shaver, John S. B, A., M. D. Gorsicana AKK. Suehs, O. W. B. A., M. D. Austin Osteon, en, i A2. i y M X J£U ( GRADUATE NURSES texander, Margaret Ater, Vivian G.N. G.N. Austin Decatur, Illinois Austin, Dell Bittick, Maybelle G. N. G. N. Little Rock, Arkansas Hemphill Chinn, Pauline G.N. Abilene Davidson, Allene G.N. Georgetown Johanson, Ola Mae G.N. Fredericksburg Coffey, Marjorie G. N. San Saba Dixon, T. Lucille G.N. Stephenville Gregory, Ellie May Guillotte, Lydia G.N. G. N. Thorndale Port Neches Hafler, Lois Heger, Elizabeth G.N. G.N. Beaumont Shiner Lewis, Mary Katherine G. N. Galveston GRADUATE NURSES Mason, Frances Mduldin, Lucille G.N. G.N. Cleburne Wesldco Parker, Olia Dean G.N. Texarkana Sagebiel, Elsie Dorothy G.N. Fredericksburg Young, Hazel G.N. Galveston Peterson, Catherine M. G.N. Palacios 1 Pittman, La Frances G.N. Forth Worth Price, Novelle G.N. Houston ■T Richards, Mary Myrta G.N. Grapeland Robinson, Emma G.N. Little Rock, Arkansas Soth, Jane Elizabeth G. N. McAllen Wilson, Charlcie May Wilson, Helen G.N. G.N. Silsbee Beaumont u 6s T m eb¥d -; ( ' I T E X A S %■ ii II H i II II H M » fi ' t SENIORS II Alexander, Marsaret Ater, Vivian Austin, Dell Baird, Thelma Bittick, Maybelle Bruckner, Margaret Chinn, Pauline Coffey, Marjorie Davidson, Allene Dixon, Trixie Gregory, Ellie Guillotte, Lydia Hafler, Lois Heger, Elizabeth Jofianson, Ola Mae Kellersberger, Ardone Lewis, Mary Katherine McAdams, Naomi McKean, Inez McKean, Irene Mason, Frances Mauldin, Lucille Parker, Olia Dean Peterson, Catfierine Pittman, La Frances Price, Novelle Richards, Mary Robinson, Emma Elizabeth JOHN SEALY NURSES Sagebiel, Elsie Smith, F. Elsie Soth, Jane Wilson, Charlcie Wilson, Helen SENIORS I Eiland, Hazel Evans, Juanita Friend, Jimmie Humble, Alice Mika, Lillie Miles, Edith Otsuki, Sumie Thornton, Ruth Ussery, Belle JUNORS II Andreason, Adele Baumgarten, Wally Benton, Mayme Berlocher, Harriet Garrison, Doris Grundy, Willie Mae Hafler, Melba Heiligman, Annie Laurie Knox, Frances Lammert, Marie H. Mikeska, Adella Miller, Rowena Moore, Ruth Palm, Jamie Frances Reeves, Virginia Sanford, Irene Slay, Ruby Jewel Spiller, Sarah Tomme, Elizabeth Wharton, Frances Wright, Mary FRESHMEN Anderson, Frances Beasley, Alice Beaver, Mary Alice Blankenship, Louise Dalchau, Lucille Davis, Dorothy Davis, Erma Belle Fletcher, Marie Hanks, Mary Jane Hogan, Mar Holtz, Ivdiee Hortter, Nellie Howell, Audie Hyde, Martha B. Jircik, Helen Kennedy, Jennie Lucile Lewis, Hazel Matteson, Caroline Parker, Maurine Robertson, Jeannette Schwethelm, Verde M. Seeman, Louise Shudde, Lucille Slay, Pauline Spiller, Stella M. Stockton, Euclid Stricklin, Audie Talbot, Ruth Wandless, Gloria Werlin, Nadine Wilson, Margaret PRELIMINARY CLASS Beasley, Ona Faye Braddy, Marie Bradley, Nell Coley, Marie Gallaway, Evelyn Greer, Bettaloy Hunt, Willie Dee Kovich, Beatrice Millican, Ruth Sheen, Margaret Alpha Omega Alpha OFFICERS Dr. A. O. Sinsleton Counselor Dr. Frank F . Lancaster President Dr. Harriss Williams Vice-President Dr. John F. Pilcher Secretary-Treasurer CLASS OF 1936 Barnes, Grace Harvill,T. H. Bloom, M, G. Kelsey, M. P. Burge, C. H. Lane, J, T. Cariker, Mildred Little, J. R. Hallmark, J. A. Perlman, B. Hargis, W. H. Peticolas, J. D. Snyder, Ruth IN THE FACULTY Brindley, Dr. Paul Pilcher, Dr. J. F. Blocker, Dr. T. G. Prince, Dr. H. E. Cooke, Dr. W. R. Randall, Dr. Edward Decherd, Dr. G. M., Jr. Reading, Dr. Boyd Delany, Dr. J. J. Schwab, Dr. E. H. Eggers, Dr. G. W. N. Sealy, Dr. W. B. Herrmann, Dr. G. R. Sharp, Dr. W. B. Knight, Dr. H. O. Singleton, Dr. A. O Lee, Dr. George T. Stone, Dr. C. T. McMurray, Dr. J. R. Williams, Dr. Harriss Moore, Dr. R. M. Williams, Dr. J. E. Morris, Dr. Seth M. Witcher, Dr. S. L T " T E X A S . ' ■JN-I])-. ' - Class Presidents Sappington Gardner Siddons Hafler Lawson H. O. Sappington, Jr President of Senior Class Herman L. Gardner President of Junior Class Georee Siddons President of Sopfiomore Class William G. Lawson President of Freshman Class Lois fHdfler President of Senior Nurses Hargis Honor Council Moursund Garrett Myles P. Moursund Chairman W. H. Hargis, Jr. Senior Representative Clarence C. Pearson Junior Representative John Carr Garrett Sophomore Representative S. F. Baker, Jr Freshman Representative •% 1 c A v- 9c ' I 6s 1 MEXAsS r 1836J M Baker ve ' r Osteon A A S .... ' ' ' ■A S!i.; Eusene P. Legg President OFFICERS Eugene P. Legg President James D. McCall Secretary-Treasurer Frank S. Ashburn S. F. Baker, Jr. Felix Ballenger Earl B. Barnes Bassel Blanton R. F Boverie Valter Brindley Walter C. Brown E. K. Chunn Merchant Colgin H. Frank Connally Cooper Conner Jack A. Crow FHerman L. Gardner Robert Allen Gardner La Thaggar Green, Jr. James A. Hallmark F. M. Hewson, Jr. William P. Higgins, Jr. W. C. Hixson MEMBERS Alfred J. Jenson C. R. Letteer, Jr. Eugene P. Legg Charles C. Logsdon Homer C. Matthes James D. McCall John Q. McGivney John W. Middleton C. H. Mims Irving W. Moody William D. Montgomery Oliver Moore, Jr. T. P. Reeder, Jr. George S. Richardson Thomas J. Scanio M. McL. Scurry W. D. Seybold George Young Siddons Oliver Suehs Charles J. Terrell Steve Williarns Top row: McGivney, Legg, Montgomery, Middleton, Crow, Higgins, H. L. Gardner, Ballenger, Connjily, Hewson Bottom row: Barnes, Boverie, R. A. Gardner, Siddons, Scanio, Logsdon, Richardson, Colgin, Brindley, Letteer, Chunn Alpha Kappa Kappa Founded 1888 Dartmouth College Alpha Thetd Established 1900 I 9 3 6 c A C T U s _ . _rnr Cooper M. Conner OFFICERS President Cooper M. Conner President Miles P. Moursund Vice-President W. Huard FHargis Treasurer Thomas G. Gready, Jr. Recording Secretary James Clarence Cain Corresponding Secretary Robert L. Lewis Historian Thomas A. Carrigan Marshall Russell A. Anthony Chaplain Donald M. Gready Warden SENIORS Samuel Rankin Barnes Cooper Marlon Conner Howard J. Eberle Carl Frank Goeth Thomas Hall Guthrie, Jr. Ralph Eugene Hamme William Huard Hargis Edgar F. Jones, Jr. Mavis P. Kelsey Clarence Ralph Letteer, Jr. Jim Raymond Little Ross D. Margraves Myles P. Moursund J. Woodrovi ' Palmer John S. Shaver JUNIORS Weldon Doak Blassingame James Clarence Cain MEMBERS Eldon Barnes Fine Thomas G. Gready, Jr. Lawrence L. Griffin Frank M. Hewson, Jr. Robert L. Lewis William W. McKinney Claude Pollard, Jr. John LeRoy Sims John H. Stewart C. Collom Smith William E. Strozier Charles J. Terrell I. L Van Zandt, III SOPHOMORES Russell A. Anthony Frank S. Ashburn Nicholas L Ballich Thomas A. Carrigan Donald M. Gready Charles N. La Due John Q. McGivney Joe D. Shutz y. C. Smith James H. Wooten, Jr. FRESHMEN Earl Bower Barnes Phillip A. Belleggie George Maury Campbell Tllden L Childs, Jr. Edward T. Clarke Claude C. Cody Richard B. Grammer William G. Lawson William. C. Mixson Oliver Moore, Jr. Richard G. Scobee Benjamin B. Shaver Elvin Lee Shelton, Jr. Top row. J. S. Sbavtr, Palmer, Moursund, Margravci, Little, Letteer, Kelsey, Jones, Hargis, Hamme, Guthrie, Goeth, Eberle Second row: Conner, S. R. Barnes, Blassingame, Cain, Fine, T. G. Gready, GriFfin, Hewson, Lewis, McKinney, Pollard, Sims, Stewart Third row: C. C. Smith, Strozier, Terrell, Van Zandt, Wooten, V. C. Smith, Shutz, McGivney, La Due, D. M. Gready, Carrigan, Ballich, Ashburn Bottom row: Anthony, Shelton, B. B. Shaver, Scobee, Moore, Mixson, Lawson, Grammer, Cody, Clari e, Childs, Campbell, Belleggie, E. B. Barnes T E X A S r v_. V-V " Alpha Mu Pi Omega Founded 1871 University of Pennsylvania Delta Chapter Established 1890 R. P. McDonald Vice-President OFFICERS Dr. C. S. Sykes President R. P. McDonald Vice-President Walter Joyce Secretary SENIORS Arlin Cooper Kermit Fox J. A. Hallmark R. P. Jarrett G. C. Kreymer R, P. McDonald C. H. Mims Gene Schuize P. G. Secrest MEMBERS JUNIORS SOPHOMORES A. G. Barsh W. C. Brown Bert Estes Tom Reid Jones W. A. Ewert Walter Joyce James D. McCall Nelson W. Karbach Walter Miller Homer C. Matthes Irving Moody Arthur Simmang D. J. Sibley Charles Smith FRESHMEN Bdssell Blanton JeFf Cox Wallis L Craddock James M. Donaldson Billy Hixon Top row; Kreymer, Cooper Fox, Hallmark, Jarrett, McDonald, Schuize, Secrest, Barsh, Ewert Bottom row: Miller, Moody, Sibley, Jones, Karbach, Smith, Hixon, Donaldson, Craddock, Cox, Blanton Phi Alpha Sigma Founded 1886 Bellevue College, New York Texas Epsilon Chapter Established 1903 Steve Williams President OFFICERS Steve Williams President O. W. Suehs Vice-President Frank Connally Secretary C. J. Donaghey Treasurer FRESHMEN D. M. Baker A. F. Beavers Thyron Boyd Mack Bowyer G. V. Brindley M. W. Colsin W. L. Cooper Cyril Costello Horace Gill C. R. Goodwin James Hall William Hotchkiss Leo Peters Steve Price John Powell Jake Shapira A. O. Singleton, Jr. MEMBERS SENIORS John Otto Clarence C. Pearson C. J. Donaghey Roy Pitre Frank F. Parrish, Jr. Knox Pittard, Jr. A. H. Robertson Laurence E. Smith Harry O. Sappington Chase Thompson N. C. Smith Nuel C. Windrow Oliver W. Suehs Steve Williams SOPHOMORES JUNIORS A. C. Bertrand J. T. Armstrong Pete Blewett Vernon A. Black A. C. Buchanan Frank Connally Robert E. Casey John Dean Claude C. Gray H. B. Elliott, Jr. Jack B. Lee Fred M. Hammond, Jr. K. V. Maul W. Weldon Harris M. McL. Scurry Ernest A. Maxwell William D. Seybold John W. Middleton Earl H. Stirling Hubert W. Miller James White E. O. Nicholas, Jr. Kelly Wynne I c 9 u 6s Top row: Donaghey, Parrish, Sappington, Smith, Suehs, Williams, Armstrong, Black, Connally, Dean, Elliott, Hammond becond row: Harris, Maxwell, Middleton, Miller, Nicholas, Otto, Pearson, Pittard, Windrow, Blewett, Buchanan, Casey Ihird row: Gray, Scurry, Seybold, Stirling, White, Wynne, Baker, Beavers, Boyd, Bowyer, Brindley, Colgin Bottom row: Cooper, Costello, Gill, Goodwin, Hall, Hotchkiss, Lee, Peters, Price, Shapira, Singleton T E X A S :V- If Phi Beta Pi Founded 1891 Western Pennsylvania Medical School Alpha Kappa Established 1910 Eugene P. Legg Archon OFFICERS Eugene P. Legg Archon Jim Vaughn Secretary Clyde Thomas, Jr. . . Treasurer W. H. Brown . . . Stewart S. Perry Post, Jr FHistorian MEMBERS SENIORS SOPHOMORES George W. Tipton O. R. Davis L. T. Green S. O. Bagett Felix Ballenger Pruett Watkins Lee Williamson Seale Johnson E. P. Legg R. E. Crews Ed S. Crocker FRESHMEN C. B. Matthews W. L. Ford R. F. Boverie Robert McElroy J. C. Garrett Charles C. Logsdon R. L. Sheppard Leslie Hall R. M. McCary Otis Taylor James FHarris W. D. Nicholson S. W. Tenney R. L. h ermann L. C. Paggi John FHopper S. L. Perkins JUNIORS L. B. Jones G. W. Salmon R. K. Blair J. C. Kennedy E. A. Skarke W. H. Brown FHal C. McCuiston J. J. Tritico E. K. Chunn R. D. McKee E. H. Vogel, Jr. H. L. Gardner William Montgomery F. A. White J. E. Smith Sidney Olhausen J. A. Wilson R. S. Sutton S. Perry Post, Jr. M. T. Wood C. E. Thomas, Jr. J. T. Richards J. M. Vaughn A. H. Saegert MH M Top row: Matthews, Taylor, Sheppard, McElroy, Tcnncy, Davis, Green, Johnson, Legg, Thomas, Sutton, Smith, Gardner Second row: Chunn, Brown, Blair, Vaughn, Baggett, Ballenger, Crews, Crocker, Ford, Garrett, Hall, Harris, Hermann Third row: Hopper, Jones, Kennedy, iMcCuiston, Montgomery, McKee, Olhausen, Post, Richards, Saegert, Tipton, Watkins, Williamson Bottom row: Boverie, Logsdon, McCary, Nicholson, Pjgai, Perkini, Salmon, Skarke, Tritico, Vogel, White, Wilson, Wood Phi Chi Founded 1894, Louisville, Kentucky Zeta Chapter Established 1903 Tom P. Reeder President OFFICERS Tom P. Reeder Senior President Tom F. Foley Junior President Dixon Simpson Judge Advocate R. C. Douglas Secretary Tom J. Scanio Sergeant-at-Arms MEMBERS SENIORS Robert A Gardner T n D J Wilson Harrison Tom P. Reeder w ™ d u;„„;„, x I c • Wm. r. Higgins cm J. bicanio w ™ c i«„„, Wm. t. Jones JUNIORS Wm ' -P°f " W. Palmer Chrisman, Jr. George Y. Siddons Jack A. Crow Claude Wilson Jack L. Doughtie Tom F. Foley FRESHMEN A. J. Jenson , W. Bell Poole Y°y " r Emerson Dixon Simpson i ' ° " yi- T, J ames Blaylock SOPHOMORES Tf ' ' , " 3 Jack rrench J. Bartow Talley Hughes Gilliam Robert M. Arledge Joe Moody C. August Behrens George Richardson Dan Hines Clark Harvey M. Richey R. C. Douglas Hubert Schubert Ben A. Dreibrodt Leonard Twidwell ' •t ' m , 0m f-vJL iy mM v ' i V I 9 3 6 c A C T U s Top row: Scdnio, Reeder, Chrisman, Crow, Doughtie, Foley, Jenson, Poole, Simpson, Talley Second row: Arledge, Behrens, Clark, Douglas, Gardner, Harrison, Higgins, Jones, Ogden, Palm Bottom row; Siddons, Wilson, Amerson, Baker, Blaylock, DeLange, French, Moody, Richardson, Richey, Schubert E X A S ik ' • ■ Theta Kappa Psi Founded 1879, New Haven, Connecticut Beta Phi Chapter Estabhshed 1918 Ben E. Knolle President OFFICERS Ben E. Knolle President J. G. Sewell Vice-President h enry Schmidt Secretary Stuart Draper FHouse Manager MEMBERS SENIORS HugoKIInt r- ,.■ _i D Harrison Munroe Curtis H. Durge r- ii rMJU III r I Dud ey CJ dnam Harlan Cranl ii ' r l j D .. ,- I Henry bcnmidt Krentice Crumpler ' Writr K. GrJen FRESHMEN Ben E. Knolle tl c d I 1 T I I nomas b. Barnes John I . Lane Ci. i d l c ii I 1 r, n ' I btanley bonmra k John D Peticola j g ' Julian G. Sewell p .j p . JUNIORS Monroe Falrchild Wr D Charles Gillespie . O. drown 11 ij f I -I II c r Haro d Kuykenda ' " " ' ' Pf ' Myrick Monroe thn D M.rHn Arthur McQuary CJ Riv« J Marcus L. Ross L. I. Rives, Jr. William Ryan James Sedwick Charles B Sadler Eugene Wiemers .||. gmlth SOPHOMORES f d " w- - ' " " ' I. R. Wilson Hulen Grumpier George Wyse Andrew M. Jensen I 2222 Tcp row; Sewell, Peticolas, Lane, Knolle, Green, Elklns, P. Grumpier, Crank, Burae, Wiemers, Sedgwick, Rives Second row: Martin, Hayes, Draper, Brown, Schmidt, Munroe, Klint, Jensen, H. Grumpier, Wyse, Barnes, Bohmfallc Bottom row: Wilson, Wiesncr, Smith, Sadler, Ryan, Ross, McQuary, Monroe, Kuykendall, Gillespie, Fairchild, Uavis, Burk Alpha Epsilon Iota Founded 1890, University of Michigan, Ann Arbor Rho Chapter Established 1923 I c u 6s Mrs. Elsie Westley President OFFICERS Mrs. Elsie Westley President Betty Moody Vice-President Ruth Snyder Corresponding Secretary Ina FHelene Boyd Recording Secretary Elizabeth Williams Treasurer MEMBERS SENIORS SOPHOMORES Mrs. Grace Barnes Mrs. Julia Baker Ina Helene Boyd Ina Moodie Calhoun Mildred Cariker Ernestine Smith Mrs. Evangeline Dean Ford Ruth Snyder PLEDGES Lou Tomlinson ,, ,, „ ,. _ , , Mrs. Elsie Westley ' ' - V Bradley Bachtel Jane Byars JUNIORS l:r ' ' A5°wti, Mrs. Ada Hatcher Mary Virginia Bedichek Virginia Irvine Helen Goldberg Rose Messina Betty Moody Elisabeth Stripling Elizabeth Williams Louise Vick Ella Zuschlag Top row: Westley, Tomlinson, Snyder, Ford, Cariker, Barnes, Boyd, Moody, Bedichek Bottom row; Goldberg, Smith, Calhoun, Irvine, Byars, Vick, Stripling, Zuschlag, Bachtel, Goforth Of all the men who have figured in Texas history no one has had a more colorful life than the famous scout Big-Foot Wallace. While hunting one day he came upon a com- panion treed by wild Mexican hogs. Realiz- ing that he could be of no assistance, he climbed into a nearby mesquite tree to enjoy the plight of his friend who was perched not quite far enough above the hungry javelinas. CACTUS THORN TIME STAGGERS ON ALPHA DELTA PI In the dim lit hills of West Avenue hibernate the Alpha Delta Pi ' s, although few if any ever knew that they actually existed. Since the departure of Big-Foot Baldwin in ' 06 and Liz Armstrong none of the sisters have been able to get a boy, much less keep one; still Grace Ayers manages to make a dance or so, chiefly because she amuses the other guests thru her inane shining. It is rumored that a special meeting is called by the club to meet the emergency when the other sisters manage a date. Busy patting themselves on the back because they succeeded in pledging thirty- five gals, the membership neglected to notice that only eight of them were capable of passing the entrance exams at the Home for Feeble-Minded. When the sordid fact was finally called to their attention their castles crashed around their ears, for only the little sisters and a pair of big husky cousins had made their grades. With such millstones as Sammy Porter. Annie Perkins, and the aforementioned host of awful pledges the net result was a rapid acceleration downward. The chapter continues to sink deeper, even deeper, into the mire of social unmen- tionables. PHI GAMMA DELTA The boys convened a week earlier than rush week under threat of a fine of five dollars a day for tardiness. After pledge convocation. Bob Dupree made a pep talk to the brothers, telling them to give the new suckers the impression that they were satisfied, anyway. " Put on a good show for the . . . " was Dupe ' s phraseology. The Fijis were successful in getting Alfred King, J. L. Hensley, and Mrs. Bland. Eight pins were passed out not counting the one on the girl who works in Wool- worth ' s downtown. Earl Cobb of the famed Crowder regime came back to visit the boys and enrage Burt Breath by waving a red sheet in front of him. At every social function except their costume ball, beer was served ill oil drums. At the ball, beer wasn ' t allowed. Instead, they had alcohol sprinkled with pineapple juice which made the party a yippee afl air for the guests and a couple of the chaperons. Theda Vargas afl ections were bandied about the chapter until someone discovered a Chi Phi pin somewhere on her. Richard Henry Ballinger made Phi Beta Kappa and celebrated uproarously by having one more date with Aileen Hill. The Betas and the Squec Gees played three baseball games to determine the luckier team and the mad monks of Buen Retiro won — after protesting spiritedly. Club, the chapter grew an inch in its own estimation when one of its members be- came affiliated with the Safety Council, but the vials of the chapter wrath were emptied upon the unfortunate head of Katherine Old when she had the mis- fortune to amount to something and joined Cap and Gown. There seems to be a tradition against such things in this organization. If the social chairman would eliminate slumber parties and buffet dinners and branch into another form of social enter- tainment and if Bertha Lea would go to Lockhart some week-end instead of San Maicos, the Texan could take out of type its stock story of five years ' standing. This article being subject to the close scrutiny and supervision of a group of eagle-eyed censors, we can say no more, but will relegate this group to that lost limbo where it should have gone long ago. ALPHA XI DELTA Starting the year auspiciously with three members in the Home Economics ALPHA CHI OMEGA The local chapter of Alpha Chi Omega (they have fifty-six other chapters, too, according to the 1930 census) has suf- fered a lot of discomfort due to the inter- ference of Asbercne and Isabel Morris, the yankees (Indiana variety). Let it be said in their favor that they have revived the length of the pledge list to some ex- tent, but their smug self-satisfaction and the quality of the list erase any glory from the redoubtable achievement. ' Tis said they have tried desperately to bring all of their middle western customs down to U. of T. and good authority has it that the actives of past years are writhing. Hair-pulling is in the offing. In Heaven ' s name, you actives, why don ' t you put up Elsie McKellar for Bluebonnet Belle nominee just once so the perennial gripe will be stemmed. The poor girl just couldn ' t take it when she was passed up in favor of Gay (Angel) Collins and Betty (German Hound) Nos- ier. But after all, ACO, it really doesn ' t make any difl erence who represents you — now does iti " THETA XI Having spent some $3500 in building a new house four or five years ago the chapter was forced to spend more this year in planting shrubbery to hide the monstrosity. This is typical of the his- tory of the order, making one error to hide another, even as they erred in pledg- ing Ross Spenser to make up for the unforgivable sin of pledging Keith Fore- man, or did he get in by founding the local i " It must be remembered that the found- ers of the local chapter had been ousted from the band and forcefully ejected from a meeting of the Rusticusses before it dawned upon their feeble intellect that they would make perfect Theta Xi ' s. The tradition has been continued to the pres- ent day, although the band, afflicted with internal strife, has been unable to muster sufficient majority to oust the members now infesting it. It is sad indeed that the campus has had to be annoyed and plagued by these irritating specimens of humanity, but, like the poor, the Theta Xi ' s are always with us. Wax philosophical, friend, and bear the cross like a man. KAPPA SIGMA At the regular meeting of Division B. section 3. of the Kappa Swigmore chap- ter, it was moved and passed that Mr. Webster of dictionary fame be petitioned to include Kappa Swigmore under the synonyms for numbers, mass gatherings, mortgaged, and unbonded indebtedness, and delete it from the listing of national fraternities, Charley Black crept out of his hole and requested that the brothers pledge more men like Heber Stone so he could build up his Taciternians. Red Goose Barrington requested that Black take his organization over to Dupree and the Phi Gams. Black, being a sensitive soul, left amid the lusty cheers of his unloving brothers. Lawson Goggans proposed that their old saying " A Kappa Stinkma in Every County " be adopted as their lasting rush slogan. Drumwrigbt rose to second the motion but jumped screeching to a chair when a rat (not one of the brothers) bit him, taking him for a piece of cheese. The meeting adjourned so the boys could attend the weekly lottery for seats at the first table at Sunday dinner. PHI DELTA THETA The Phi Diddle Thetas outing-club opened the year with a " strictly business " meeting at Dillingham ' s and set as their goal for the year to equal the social pres- tige of the Georgetown chapter. They had always been tops with the Phi Mu ' s and if they could just get a small hold on the Alpha Xi Deltas they would really be getting somewhere. To increase enthusiasm in the " Izzy for Sweetheart " movement the chapter was divided into two teams, the Chuga- lugs led by Bill Negely and the Chee- Chee ' s headed by Hugh Ferguson. Unfor- tunately the Chee-Chee ' s forgot their orig- inal purpose with the appearance of Thelma Bills on the Junior-Senior picnic and the Chugalugs attained a new high in scores. With winter coming on the Phis were forced to seek shelter in the chapter house much to the alarm of House-mother Monk-the-Skunk Pope who hated to sec the new furniture used. Effort was made to exclude Brother Langely from meet- ings but C. C. Boren contended that if Bother Dealy stayed Langley could too. UNIVERSITY ° T XAS TIME CONTINUES TO STAGGER DELTA KAPPA EPSILON The Dicky boys were trying to hold a meeting but with considerable difficulty because nobody knew who the president was. It had long been a policy of the chapter to keep the officers secret and to insure the secrecy the vote had been taken in invisible ink and the ballots thrown away without anyone seeing them. Joe Fisher made a valiant effort to rise, but was overcome with the odor of extinct athletes. He was revived with a couple of bars of " I gotta dance " and began to speak eloquently : " I don ' t want to sound conceited but when I was a freshman in ' 29 I was the best known freshman on the campus. We must do something to lift this chapter from Intramural mediocracy to " " Spare us the truth!!! " The words rose as from one tongue. " Remember Stafford, Clewis, and Craig! ! And Sheri- dan is not yet just a memory. " At this point a shade fell at the nurses home and the only person left in the chapter room was Frank Morrcll who was to weak to move. PI BETA PHI What a happy herd!!! What a big herd ! ! ! What a heterogenous herd I ! ! The frisking, frolicking girls of the golden error. Mrs. Stark ' s brass band could scarce be heard above the gleeful giggling of Evelyn Wilie. Margaret Bell- mont, and Martha Wiggins; could scarce be seen beyond the bounteous bulk of Nancy Renfro and the Dilley twins. And did anyone ever dally with the Dilley girls. ' It was a great celebration. Nonie Fields had finally been initiated and nothing was too good for little Nonie. They had even brought out the Balfour Cup and were toasting her with great slugs of pink tea. Ailcen Hill had con- tributed the centerpiece — one of her week- ly bouquets of roses. The group was gleefully talking over old times — rush week — bumping the other sororities. They had bumped every sorority on the campus. What did it matter if they had pledged so many sour plumbs — they had bumped the other sororities hadn ' t they? They had even gotten a couple who had already pledged else — anything to increase their ever-growing chapter list. " Yes indeed, happy days are here again, " says the new president Izzie Thomason in her speech of acceptance, " and next year we ought to be able to bump the others and pledge at least 100 — yes, let ' s make that our goon goal — 100 goons for Pi Beta Phi. " is a wash-basin for every member and showers for the officers. If even one of the girls could equal Mrs. Prendegast ' s dating average for fraternity luncheons and formals the Flea girls ' happiness would be complete. They have brains (Fletcher Metcalf ) , activities (Eleanor Bell), publicity agent (Clara Stearns) , beauty (Eleanor Harris) — but popularity (?). Maybe they for- got to include Lux in the order list. Someone suggested that if the blanket bids issued fraternities to the many social events of the organization had been navajo blankets instead of horse blankets they would have received more enthusiastic re- sponse. As it is the theme song seems to be " Flee, Flee, from old ' Alpa Flea. " The only encouraging event of the year was the slipping down the scale in the scholastic averages. The tonnage per pledge hit a new low but then there were a lot of pretty good girls left after the others had picked them over. This organization could be called a coming sorority of the campus, but what it ' s com- ing to is another story. ALPHA PHI These are doggy days for the Alpha Fleas in their new house. Nothing small about them. Their strongest rush talk SIGMA NU It was a meeting of the board of direc- tors of the Sigmanuer Roadhouse on Archway Alley, a tittering, tumultuous meeting. President Herbic Thomas, still giggling at his last cute remark, pounded on the beer keg for order. Grandma Husbands, supported from behind by Leland Prouse, boomed a chal- lenge to the group: " Gentlemen " There being no response, he tried again. " Men " (still no response). " " (Censored). All attention was focused on the speaker. ■ ' We ' ve gotta put this roadhouse on a paying basis. The bar is well tended by Golightly, Fisher, and -er-er-uh me but the place is going stale. What we need is a good promoter. " Up popped Puddy Goodwin. " And I ' m the guy that can do it. Con- sider my masterpiece — Sweetheart Swal- low (this is not an advertisement.) Pro- moter par excellence, that ' s me. With the Ruth Etting of Main Avenue and a hoofer like John R. Walker we can draw as big a crowd here as we do in San Antonio. " " We have enough Cowboy suits in the chapter to outfit a classy bunch of waiters, " chimed in John Keene. " Presto!!! " shouted Husbands. " All we have to do is to fumigate to get rid of Cheatham and the place is made. " This, folks, is how one group of San Antonio hangovers made a name for them- selves on this great campus. early to memorize their lines for rush week. The chair entertained a motion to purchase a circus tent and 250 chairs to be set up as a temporary meeting place . until enough of the sisters busted out that the house could accommodate the remain- der. The motion was withdrawn in favor of a motion that Lucy Weise give up her seat to those left standing. Pete Tipps was heard reciting to her- belf " Jane Anderson will undoubtedly be Sweetheart this year. Last year she lacked only four votes and the chapter didn ' t even support her. Look at that smile and she knows all the influential people. And there is Nannine Simmons. She is president of — oh, my, she is president of so many things that I can ' t name them. " The result was fifty fair and foolish pledges, the annexation of Grace Hall for chapter meetings and the discarding of the new nationally approved rush plan for increasing membership of Tri-Tri-Again. DELTA DELTA DELTA The Helta Skelta I elta girls of the Tripple-Triangle castle collected a week KAPPA ALPHA THETA The Kroppa Awful Thetas. new pledges and hangovers from years previous, almost had a meeting to consider expelling Harpo Simmons from the front parlor and to aid Ida Mae Autrey in acquiring a Fiji pin. Autrey had almost succeeded in capturing Buddy Ammacker last year and they didn ' t want Junior Jenkins to slip away. The Kites almost got a good pledge class although they wished later that they hadn ' t bumped the Pi Phis and Kappas. In skipped Messie Wae Mentmirth with the invaluable news that after lengthy conferences with herself she had almost decided to run for Sweetheart. With the usual consideration for the less fortunate sisters, the chapter informed her that they thought it would be an imposition on her good nature and that they had wished the job on Caroline Brownlee. And jolly little Brownlee almost succeeded in plac- ing in the first heat. The girls almost made a complete rec- ord of failures in politics with Mona Hornberger, and in the Texas Relay Queen race. But they almost quit try- ing too soon and Margaret Gray slipped into the position of the Secretary of the Students ' Association. Better luck next year girls! ! PI KAPPA ALPHA " Ouch!! " said Brother Freeman of the Pi K. Akes, only organized group of aches on the campus, when a piece of plaster hit him on the bean. As this was the first intelligent statement he was ever heard to utter, the brothers cheered lustly and the other half of the ceiling fell. When the porter had cleared away the debris, the half of the chapter that had escaped resumed the meeting. If they could only force High-School Hodge to take his car out of storage and I « GRADL K ' UONLV TIME STILL STAGGERS the perennial J. J. Bell to use his brain, things would look rosy for dear old Pi K. Ake. As it happened Hodge was out putting up stickers and Bell had re- tired behind an extended abdoinen so the boys were stumped for a brief interval. Whitsett up and spoke, " People think we don ' t have anyone in this chapter who can do things except Junior and after all there is Saunders Freels. Let ' s take new heart! " And overcome with his own oratory he swooned. So they took new heart (little matter whose) and pledged Bob Davis, super- absorbent from Belton, and elected High- School Texan Editor. The finest co- operation of the year was manifested when the chapter combined to keep lone Hud- son off Hodge ' s neck on the serenade and not ruin his chances for the female vote. SIGMA ALPHA MU Bub Karkowski was founded in the town of Liberty circa, 1913. The local chapter was e.-itablished in 1933, immedi- ately beginning a campaign for recognition in the political limelight. The campaign reached its climax in 1935 when Bub was counted into the office of Judiciary Coun- cilman by a very slim margin. But, alas and alack, the sun has set, the viscissitudes of politics arc such that Bub now goeth forth into the miasma of defeat, and it is rumored that the local chapter will cease its moribund existence in the slightly near future after receiving the plaudits of his hangerson, who will, no doubt, be- wail his loss until another sucker comes along to try and hold the chapter up to the bottom. DELTA THETA PHI Believing that Allan Shivers had been off the campus long enough that it was safe to exhume the old order of Dollar Thirty-five, a few ancient and decrepit has-beens still-present decided to revive self-styled legal fraternity. After several months of artificial respiration the organ- ization gasped once and lapsed again into a state of coma. Reasons for failure to do any good might be attributed to the pledging and initiating of such men as Garland Smith, ejected from the Progressive Democrats which is decidedly in his favor, John Connelly, not ejected, and Jake Pickle. Fred (Armstrong) Meredith, et al, vali- antly attempted to regain the lost place in the sun only to go into complete and total eclipse. ZETA TAU ALPHA Thinking that this was the time at last to break away from Tri-Delt and Theta connections, the Grcata Zetas made big plans to secure Martha Chas tain and Anida Dorst, being pretty certain that they held the inside track. Perhaps their efficient methods proved a bit too much for them, for when the clouds cleared away, gone were the desired candidates, and in their stead was one girl from Dallas, (the home town of Dorothy Leedom, rush captain.) several hundred San Antonio girls who still hadn ' t learned, and Bill Negley. But the situation was still desperate. Social prestige lost since the pledging of the Harris sisters must be regained before it was too late, though the presence of Bobby Purvis made things seem hopeless. Sending a circular letter to members of the chapter resulted in only two worth- while suggestions, both of which were carried out. They were the complete abolition of lights at their spring formal which snapped off immediately upon the arrival of Eleanor Corliss, Jane Whitting- ton, and Alice Browne, and remained off until the sisters had finally persuaded them to go home. The other suggestion was the running of Betty Swallow for Sweet- heart which seemed like a good idea as she had been in training for quite awhile. CHI PHI After Irby Cobb had come across with a complete set of new dining room hard- ware what could the chapter do but elect him Alpha despite the wailings of Joe Smith that as the only man in the chap- ter who had made every sorority formal he was the only qualified candidate. Whereupon Johnye Mann Cobb installed the Zeta rush system at the Chi Phi lodge with the resultant pledging of Tommy Caswell and Bob Hull. The Mann dictatorship received a smashing blow with the formation of the Anti-Zeta Club after the presidential de- cree that " Thou shall have no other dates so long as one Zeta remains unescorted. " Brother John Beasley puts down Presi- dent Cobb ' s foot to smash such a merger and asks Sue Wright to the formal. Little matter that shining Sue did not know who John Beasley was or what fraternity he belonged to. One is as good as an- other to Susie. One of the ten Big Four Fraternities on the campus, Chi Phi boasts of many extra-curricular activities. They are ac- tive in the Boy Scouts, the Cowboys, the BYPU, and they have a real live wire Dan Dunn Detective Club. Lovable chaps. KAPPA ALPHA The " K " boys, Southern gentlemen they say, hoping to absorb a little of the prestige of the Half Moon (setting time 193 2) decided to revive the chapter motto, " Dieu et les Dames " forsaking the first part and concentrating on the last. Chilton O ' Brien was the only man who scratched when he took Jane Anderson away from Tommy Shelton which made little difference to anyone. If the chapter would disband for eight or twelve years and then reorganize under a difl erent name at another school in some far away country they might suc- ceed for one social season provided Red Ryan was exterminated early in the hiber- nation. Dissension in the ranks on every ques- tion brought up continued to make the K A ' s the squabbling Rover boys of the campus. CHI OMEGA The Chi Omygawd ' s having fallen from grace since the Sigma Chi ' s moved, the club has become dependent upon the Chuck Wagon tactics of Helen Mims for its notoriety. They used to be good. Now they feed you on tradition and bread crusts. Having started the year right, from the chapter ' s usual standard, by getting an abundant crop of then un- known (and still unknown) freshmen for pledges, the Chi Omuggers made mat- ters worse, if possible, by persuading some of the better pledges that they were mis- fits (being the better ones, they were misfits) . Typical of the lack of intelligence of this outfit was Frances Hickman ' s promi- nade with the Council members at the Junior Prom. Never having recovered from the mortal blow dealt it with the pledging of Pollyanna Eagleston, and with the departure of U. T. S. A. Hart from the ranks of the sisterhood, it is probable that the chapter will again lapse into the limbo from whence it came. " Requiescat in Pace! " PHI KAPPA PSI Founded in a barn in Iowa during a three-day snow storm in 1852, the Fie Sighs have spread like a plague all over the country. Events leading up to this tragedy, the founding, have never been determined except that Phi Gamma Delta was created at the same place the same year, thus making it evident that Barnum should have said " two are born " instead of " one. " It dawning on the local lodge that Joe Riley was about to depart and that they would have no more Big Shots, a frantic search for gullible material took place, finally resulting in the snaring of Harris Van Zandt during one of his unguarded moments. What result this will have on Van Zandt ' s standing as a Big Shot is unknown. With the chapter, pledging of such men as Garth Daniels and Tommy Taylor, coupled with the loss of Atkinson ' s little brother to the Delta Taus. it is not doubted that the club will continue to be a nonentity among the campus lodges. Even though the Phi Psi ' s will lose such men as Joe Moore and Al Morris they will probably keep their present position on the campus through the sterling work of Ramsey Moore and Si.rter Stratton ' s piano playing. fl DELTA TAU DELTA The tong that exists in the fire trap on Rio Grande St., better known as the TIME STUMBLES Down Trodden Delts, has finally survived the reign of terror as perpetrated by II Duce Arnim, and now Taxicab Kelly has ascended the throne. At the inauguration of the year Blue Steel Alley impressed the rushees with his winning smile and Indian grip. When the prospcctives entered convocation, Broyles and Matthews (the Prides of East Texas) paraded by on a customary public demonstration convincing the small- town freshmen that they wanted to be Barbs. Upholding the honor of the pansy (chapter flower) the boys consistently refrain from intramurals and engage in more dignified indoor sports. Outstanding in the achievements for the fiscal year was the hanging of Baby Percy Nash ' s pin on Sonny Veatch. What a relief to kiiow that true love still exsts in such a cruel, cold world! Apropos. Barnum Kelly finally interested June Ross in his prospective side-show; but Cheer- ful Tarbutton of Troup still lives in his basement solitude dreaming of his blind date with the girl with one leg shorter than the other who dances in circles. SIGMA CHI Whereas the national fraternity of Sigma Chi was formed by a group of young men who had been expelled from Delta Kappa Epsilon, the local chapter is composed of a group of nondescripts who might well have been expelled by other chapters if any other chapter would have taken them in the first place. After searching for years for a Moses to lead them out of their wilderness, the boys moved into the old Tau Delta Phi house to sec if a Moses might have been left behind by mistake, but finding no Moses, the chapter is still left in their wilderness. Although the Sigs have given up all hope of ever pledging good boys, they thought that they might try to get some campus big shots, regardless of how other- wise unacceptable. With such motives, Stanley Gunn, pride of The Daily Texan, was pledged, on his promise that (with Chevigny ' s assistance) he would be elected editor of the Texan and give the boys the only favorable publicity they ever had. In the latest issue of the semi-annual local chapter publication (this was the first issue in four years) , Brother Gunn. editor, advises the alumni that " brothers of Alpha Nu Chapter have not centered their activities in any one field, but pre- sent a well-rounded picture that is typical of any Sigma Chi Lodge. " In fact the " well-rounded picture " of the year ' s activities of the chapter presents a perfect ALPHA TAU OMEGA It was late at night. A bunch of the boys from the Eighty Woes were whoop- ing it up with a case of Cokes and playing a hot game of Tiddle-de-winks. Jackie Bergfeld had tiddled more winks than any of the others. He ' s clever that way. Out of the night came a terrific crash. Jackie dived under the sofa and " Lone " Wulff gathered his courage in his hands, dropping his chaser in the process, and went to investigate. Returning, Wulff reported that it was only " Midnight Max " Dawson back from his nightly trek to the Brazos Buffet too weak to get up the fire-escape. He had landed on his o - n hippoc (et) racy in an ash can but the can was so becom- ing that Wulff had left him there. As things quieted down and the boys were back at their game, in minced Fletcher Graham to report that finally he had succeeded in putting his pin out. Unexpressed but unanimous was the opinion Nancy would be rather amused to learn that Kappa Sally McLaughlin didn ' t know better. But with such a busy day it was time for little boys to go to bed, so they all put their arms around each other, and sang " We are the hairy-chested men " and retired in the upper story. Some say they were always retired in the upper story. BETA THETA PI It remained for the small and innocent university, Miami, to foist upon a long suffering world that three-headed Chimera, the Miama Triad. By far the worst oj this unholy three is Beta, who infected this campus in the year of our Lord 1886, oh Lord. By dint of much labor the boys of the Beta Barn have managed to keep in existence the so-called " Beta type, " although it must be said that some of them were that way to begin with. Raising their heads temporarily above rhc muck, the " Choir Boys " made one last effort to recover from oblivion by clinching for the second year the " singing trophy. " It is extremely doubtful that the Beta ' s would be able to continue in existence were it not for the continued influx of Derbys from here, there, and yonder, each worse than the last, if possible. " Hail! Hail! Hail! The " man ' s " a Beta. SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON In Buffalo Gap in ' 88, W. W. Spivens and five of his bleak and forlorn friends founded Texas Alpha and joined in the vows of S. A. E. They had no hopes (which have been fulfilled) . After years of struggle in trying to pledge a good man this fraternal disorganization finally gave up in disgust and pledged Primo Carnero Vaughn. Pansics in the house and " Violets " on the air was the motif of an exquisitely planned rushing season during which a number of lilies were added to the local bouquet. The last check up, after the Smithville Fray, revealed that the friendly lodge had only one hundred and thirty paltry survivors and Union Building Hardy. With Spike Brcnnan at the wheel the ensuing year promises to be better and wetter than could be anticipated under the guidance of Teetotaler Gregg, in spite of the opposing clique within the walls around the Texas Rho bed of violets. KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Handicapped from the start by the strong rightist wing of the alumnae and practically all of the activities the Kay Kay Gees still border on the futile stage. Frowning on what others call good clean fun, the Key sisters have failed miserably to impress the campus. Climaxing years of feverish struggle for a new house the Chapter this year pledged enough " tonnage " to endanger the foundations of the old domicile and made a new one imperative. Aside from the continual contest con- ducted at the Kay Kay Gee house to see how many boys can be kept on the Kappa string the deah little things have nothing to do but brag about their imagined con- quests. The general air affected by the KKG ' s is one of " I ' m a Kappa. " To which should be added " so what? " ALPHA EPSILON PHI This year added another mill-stone to the long list of the foolish follies of the Alpha Epsilon Phis. Note for oddity seekers: After hell week, three sufferers went to bed with nervous breakdowns. The initiates had a very enjoyable time. From California almost nightly come telephone calls for Ruth Blaugrund. The three-minute limit is broken, and so is the California chump. Nell Jacobs, the girl with the huge mouth (although this doesn ' t single her out from the A. E. Phi ranks) flitted about the Journalism Building with no particular purpose in mind other than making a nuisance of herself. Nothing much can be said about the chapter ' s progress, nor can remarks be dropped about any deterioration. The gals just can ' t seem to get any better — and surely they can ' t get much worse. PHI SIGMA DELTA Once upon a time a bunch of boys in New York City, being refused admission into the Boy Scouts, because of inability to pass the entrance examinations, got together in a lucid interval and organized Phi Sigma Delta. In their lone solitude upon the hill in East Austin, the local chapter finds com- fort in cups — yes, just cups. So inade- quate was the supply that they now award their own. Having been on the campus only 16 A Page from the Snoope s Scrapbook i shop n6w sowic tt» « i M Misses Steck Give Dance At Country Club Kail. ,l ' s Hav. Vr I _ ._ ' i r ii I ' i r " Tgl " ' ' " kWl;WlV»«A -til %6A fnaiiR its Vst musirru ' S. Along ■,Mili Bob Cal ' i ' «i l hii u»in« , liDrM- fromtlio rioncrr centennial Kurt W.Hili. tin Lnnc iorn B I • h n • 1 i _ - - I irii r uThAmIma a 7I ? % , a vd ' pSJ Jk -H .CLu V v ounwcA, ««il«: » •!i i : i JiMMIE HOUNDS. IS MAKING GOOO DOWN AT AUSTIHl W, ft KueW «%ou»V, Hot Jf ' SLtJ i: bo KC - oujUbou » »»» fWiilter Wineliell On Broadu ' ai UKft»v W TuxHCA ii.e kftlivMX ofoui |VIM T . iy ' ■ — ' QsiJ PRIMARY BALLOT Wis suU«it4 atknii ic V M -iesfeiS .W« «« Sweetheart Election Round-Up, 1936 I noniimite for Sweetheart of Texas, 1936 Kound-Up SiglleU Five highe»l ca c will he alphabet li»tL-d on Wcdn aday ' ballot in Signed FiT lltglieat t.ikndiidnt a will be liatad on Wedile» lay ' « ballot alphabetical order RHYMES OF THE TIMES The Thetas had their rush plans laid. A negro band was there and played " I Love You Truly, " Kappa song. And now where do those girls belong? To the banquet of the Sigma Xi, Went Doctor Moore with passive eye. He didn ' t know and did not frown. At his suspenders — hanging down. A beauty in the Middle West To whom three Texas studes addressed Sweet words of love refused reply. Watch Laurent. Arnim, and Miller sighl Sans clothes was Tommy Shelton tied While nearby S. R. Darlings eyed. And Bob Dupree the church bells tolled Was ever there a boy so bold. ' To save four bits for Eugene Locke A brother fratman sheared his block. His hair " well trimmed, " Locke had a date But wore his hat to hide his fate. No, F. A. Florence, they can ' t tell Library numbers very well From pawn slips; be discreet And show your auditor ' s receipt. George Johnson cannot play a note — Yet donned a band man ' s hat and coat To make a thirty-sixth and show How much the touring band would blow. Five Phi Delt pledges robed in black Extended sympathy (or lack) With withered funeral wreath and bow For Pi Phis in their hour of woe. Storm ' s Texan had a mighty year With fighting policy to fear. But sole result of the bloody fray Was a water jug for Hogg M. A. Joe Risser (he ' s a Kappa Sig) Felt carefree as a fresh-scrubbed pig At B Hall ' s dance — without a frown — Until he felt his garter down. One Tony Livingston did cram To pass his Psych Three Ten exam. The hours passed by ; the test was done, But all in vain — ' twas Ed Three O One. The Pi Phis used to get a rush — The Office of the Women ' s Dean Before their spring dance what a crush 1 Was going to make the campus clean. But now because of social pro It called the Cowboys in, my dear. They are seldom asked to go. To back a no-drink campaign here. When Thomas Matthews ' wart was cut The " banner " headline prize this year From off his foot, ' twas okay, but — - We give to Gunn without a fear — - " My foot ' s cut off, " he wrote his mom. For " Rounding-Up " a football mob And all his home town lost its calm. Before the team was on the job. With John Payne as their ' mural boss, Mrs. Dismukes should discriminate The Sigma Chis are at a loss. When tables she must decorate. For he won ' t quit, and they won ' t play For pretty leaves are not so gay If John is on the team that way. If they ' re a poison ivy spray. Corsages decorate no more The girls on any frat dance floor. Ah, shed a tear for campus gals — And for the florists, too, my pals. Phi Delta Theta was quite awed When it found the board outlawed. So it installed th!s system sly — " Tag, my boy. You ' re now a Phi. Though music hath the charm to soothe A savage beast, it ' s not so smooth On nerves of wild-eyed law school boys Across the street from fiddle noise. The Phi Psi men were planning lunch With many guests — yes, quite a bunch. But in the house a rat was dead; So they went out to " break their bread. " years. Phi Sigma Delta might have some alibi for never having accomplished any- thing. PHI MUS This is a sorority: Proof of this statement can be had by referring to the Texan ' s account of rush week plans. The Phoul Mus were established on this campus in 1913, why nobody knows. They have continued to exist unto the present day, why nobody knows, except that Mother Booth presides over their ancient and decrepit house and dispenses cheer and good-fellowship to all. Since Alma Camp and Polly Bird have departed from the ranks the poor sisters have had nothing to distinguish them un- less you take into consideration their overwhelming yearning to amount to something, which apparently they will not until far. far beyond the Millineum. TIME STOPS DELTA PHI EPSILON Delta Phi Epsilon made its formal bow to the campus after a year of organizing under the capable hand of Jeanette Macow, one of the better gals on the campus. It looked for awhile as if the sorority would get off to a pretty good start with the pledging of Lena Novy, but she up and left school for the drama, thereby leaving the Delta Phi Epsilons without a single movie pass. The cut-tbroat competition cropping up among the siste.hood is an ill omen of future progress as evidenced by one Jane Arenson. Sister Arenson, discovering that she was not listed on the sorority ' s pages of " Piominent on the Campus, " brought in her credentials and had sister Helen Friedman removed from this cate- gory and herself established with the long record of membership in the Present Day and San Antonio clubs. TAU DELTA PHI After a month ' s searching one of the younger members of the Thorn Staff made the find of the year when he dis- covered that Tau Delta Phi, the wander- ing fraternity, had settled this year on Twenty-fourth street. The Tau Delta Phi dining room is difl ercnt from most; two tables, and the linen is changed every other week . . . from one table to the other. The outstanding activity of the year occurred when Simon and Leonard Frank took the affirmative in a debate upon the subject: " Resolved, That Tau Delta Phi Is Recognized as a Fraternity upon the Campus. " The negative won. Space necessitates the limiting of material to fraternities and sorori- ties. Consequently. Sigma Phi Epsi- lon, Delta Chi, and Gamma Phi Beta were not included. CLASSICS OF THE PAST Why Bury the Dead? Did you ever wonder what the Deans do in their spare time? If the adage that a picture is worth a thousand words is true, it is about time that Dean Moore begins an explanation. -Ah! wdl-a-dai ! vhalrevi, Wlad 1 -Tnom old uou Instead oP the croqg , A the Albatross About mcj neck vas Informal photos of the Blucbonnst Belles. Once a mariner put to sea and sailed around the Horn. But the voyage proved sluggish and time hung heavily on his hands; so he began casting about for something to do to while away the hours. Now it seems that a huge, hulking albatross was flapping about the ship, uttering very unbecoming sounds and making a general nuisance of himself: so one day the mariner pulled out his little bow and arrow and let this ugly duckling have it. and thereupon the mariner became ancient. From that time on the albatross hung around this poor sailor ' s neck, tormenting, relentless. There are about the campus certain luckless individuals whose lots are not unlike the ancient mariner ' s. What ill-omened stars shone in the firmaments of these modern mariners when in a moment of ennui they plugged themselves an albatross? The hapless ones had these ungainly impediments about their necks ever since. Perhaps the best authority on the subject is " Backs and How to Ride Them " or " Coasting Along with Covey " by Jane Lewis Mav- erick. Poorest authority, perhaps, is Babe White. She didn ' t bag much. She had a bum beau. . WENTvJORTU % »t ) I A j b x ' ■I ' , GeOQGt OU« LL BLPvCK A A BQLIEVE: EO G RlPFVT Bo8 4( QL.-:61S Oooo cuv eisieQ. " TONA LDNNPKlNi Jt-LLV N ' ?, i V APPA KAPPA t 0«OiNA«.v| ftMT t a li 8lm ACM ' - TEUev SENi IN W( V VtV V OLLKWA 6tAI-» CUC RLOTre A c eP. 606 OJpRtE. i JOVAN PAWNE ; s - c :gk5Gv■K ' f o ' . ' a ' ' L ' ■ V-1 .-- ' K i in Jv-i i %J¥ y S.p. t. Bill U ll E bllJ[|ON lAiL tiev) S a It IV GlOGCt « f 3 ALU NIGER EVtLYM W L E. Let Me Call ou SwcGthcarl l " £ " - ' ni)DIX P XiJS. DUTY TAKES A HOLIDAY Campus Tycoons at Play Whjt do great people do for relaxation from the Herculean responsibilities the world lay« in their laps? George Washington played ninepins and threw dollars across the Potomac: Alexander the Great played the zither: and Napoleon (or so the legend goes) played idiots ' delight. Here we pre- sent to the unknowing public intimate glimpses of our own Coryphaesuses in their more frivolous moments. Here we present graphic evidence that in th; hurried interim of diversion snatched from their seldom-cejsin , autiiul obligation to the public al large, our most awesome potentates show signs of possessing within their noble bosoms sparks of that ordinary fire that flickers inside us little men. First, Ladies and Gentlemen, we present an exhi- bition of thz dance as she is did by our worthy Student Body President, Jenkins Garrett. This sturdy stanchion of student policy gives three rea- sons for his demure manner while dancing: (1) One doesn ' t crush one ' s partner ' s posies; (2) One is able to expound upon all the viccisitudes of cam- pus life and still look at one ' s partner, (note oratorical gesture of the prexy ' s paw): and (3) It is not fitting or proper for the president of this great student body to dance closer than two and one-quarter feet from his partner, for it might set a bad example for the rest of thz children. And if we are to take the pleased expression that Why, Grandma Husimeyer! What a big nose you have! To escape the myriads of autograph seekers and souvenir hunters that are forever plagueing them, some of the greater of our greats have to travel incognito. Garbo wears dark glasses, but Hustmeyer, heavens no! Hustmeyer wears a false nose and a fool ' s cap, for what could be a better disguise for Husimeyer than a fool ' s cap? Taking a brief breathing spell from the tedious task of making the Union tick. Granny finds time to give the ladies a treat, and judging from the porcelain smiles of his partner and dear Essie in the back- ground, he finds time to amuse them too. The Cossacks arc coming, tra-la, tra-la. and they ' ll get you, Helenova Sharpovich, if you don ' t watch out. Well, maybe not, with Dude Wrangler Prothro there to protect you. No, all seriousness aside, there ' s a story behind this picture. It was after the ball was over and all the lads and lassies were gathering in a local cofl ee shop. Prothro was sitting at his table a-dreaming of his native Russia (he claimed that night that he descended from a long line of Russian noble men) when in tripped Comrade Sharp. Nothing would do but Prothro must have his photo taken with this comely daugh- ter of the steppes. Prothro said he wanted to send the snapshot to the folks in the old country, but we suspect that he wants to mail it back to the home town to show the natives that Wichita Fall ' s favorite son is making good at the University. the demure danseuse is flashing as anything more than the sacchrine soap a diplomatic dancing part- ner generally exudes, some of the less successful Lochinvars would do well to abandon our wrestler ' s clinch and assume Jenkins " mote genteel grip. One of the little episodes that we like to refer to as Anne ' s Antics occurred near San Antonio. (Un- pictured.) Miss Bentley was having an outing. Taking a breathing spell from her official duties as Student Secretary, she and two well-known and re- spected young men came upon the piteous spectacle of a lad who had been to o long in his cups. This young man was prone beside his car, and someone had removed his bib and tucker. Miss Bentley, through whose veins the pasteurized milk of human kindness always flows, insisted on stopping and putting the man back in his car. Thereupon the three Samaritans locked the unfortunate one in his auto to protect him from thieves. The only trouble was that the thieves had got there before these well- meaning benefactors. As a result, the thieves got the money and our Student Secretary got the credit and a free ride to the lockup. But when all had been explained, complaints were dismissed and the three went away with the court ' s apologies. Next we see Mistress Gail at play. Notice the lightsome tread with which she trips across home base, or is she going into an ephemeral saraband? Having unshouldered the ponderous responsibility of being ex-Sweetheart, milady enters into her rec- reation with the same wholeheartedness she puts into her oflicial duties. When you see Tom Lumpkin striding about the campus with bis shy, business-like demeanor, you ' d never guess that he gets R-R-RHYTHM in his soul when he doffs the ceremonial robes of president of the Interfraternity Council and dons the gayer garb of the playboy. See the finesse with which he directs the orchestra, the subtlety of tone he gets from the piccolo player in the foreground. The carefree exuberance with which this genial maestro puts his whole heart and soul into the music re- minds us of his colored prototype. Cab Calloway. Then there is Politician Ed Hodge who is to edit the Texan next year. Always going around with a triumphant smile, he is never caught with a particle of pusilanimity upon his puerile pan. Think of it! A college newspaper with a com- plete funny section, a magazine section, cross-word puzzles, woman ' s page, advice to the lovelorn, household hints, etc. ad infinitum. Each issue five pages long! Never has an editor-elect made more wonderful promises. (Anybody who can make a newspaper five pages long deserves commendation.) But. oh, Mr. Hodge, mother always said you had shifty eyes! The editors have one regret of the year. It is that some mysterious marauder absconded with the films of Benno Schmidt and Ed Graham attending a regular meeting of the Nine o " Clock Club at Hills- bergs in their tuxedos on the morning after the Kappa Sigma dance. This mishap, (like the aged negro ' s mule. Circumstance) was beyond control, and we are inclined to think that Circumstance would have been a fitting name for these two stal- warts on this particular morning. And so, good friends, we bring to a close our sidelights of campus bigwigs at play, and it must be concluded that they, like all the world (save me and thee) are at times a bit " tetched. " BOTH YOUR LOUSES (In one act and a prologue) PBOIiOGUE Scene: Union Building 206; Time: 7:30 P.M. sec- ond Thursday of January. The members of tlie Students ' Assembly are gathered around the meeting room table which is not large enough to accommodate both Pulliam and GaiTett. Lewis Wilkerson, student represent- ative from the Board of Directors of the Co-Op, has been granted the floor. Wilkerson: Last year, as you all know, there was quite a stink raised on the campus about the Bookstore Pulliam : (Jumps to feet. Ears quiver with intense emotion.) When you say " stink " you come close to home. (Curtain) ACT I Scene: Same; Time: 7:30 P.M. second Thursday of March. The members of the Students ' Assembly are gathered around the meeting room table which is not quite large enough to accommodate Pulliam and Talbert and Holbrook and Garrett. TalberT: Move we refuse to seat Hol- brook. RyburN: Move to table that motion. Garrett: Motion carried. Mr. Holbrook raise your right hand and repeat after me: " I do solemnly swear that I will execute my duties to my best advantage. " We will now have the reading of the minutes of the last meeting. BentleY: The Students ' Assembly met in regular Pulliam: Jenkins, if you think you are going to get by with that BentleY: If you pullease, Mr. Pulliam! The Students ' Assembly met in regular PullIA.M: Listen here, Jenkins, I don ' t care what you BENTLEY: Say you, shut up! The Stu- dents ' Assembly met in regular session with Pulliam: I ' m not going to sit here and- BentleY: Oh, well, the meeting adjourned. Garrett: Any corrections? Nunnally: Yes, the minutes failed to mention that I reported the receipt of 2.847 different press notices and 87 letters praising my work with " The Eyes of Texas. " I move the addition. RyburN: Move to table the motion. Garrett: Motion carried. I will now submit the names of the new members of the Board of Directors of the Co-Op to the Assem- bly for your edification. You may choose four. Engineering: Page Stanley and Jerry McAfee, Law: Alex Pope and Bill Wise, Arts and Sciences: Fannie Lee Harvin and Carl Jones, Business Administration: Ben Munsen. Talbert: I object. I object. I object. You can ' t depend upon what Garrett is going to do. Eirst he nominates four and now he nominates seven. Who is doing this nominat- ing any way, you or me? I want my man on that list. It ' s railroading. It ' s railroading. Are you members of the Assembly going to be domi- nated by a man like Jenkins Garrett who knows what he wants to do and doesn ' t want to do what I want him to? Do you know that he has actually nominated a man from his own club? I think that shows favoritism. He should have nominated a man from my club. I believe Garrett is prejudiced! Nunnally : I move we all rise and sing " The Eyes of Texas " with special permission. Ryburn: Move to table the motion. Garrett: Motion carried. Mr. Pulliam, will you take the chair? Pulliam : I don ' t want it. Miss Simmons, take the chair. Listen, Jenks, you had a caucus last night of nine men to arrange a railroad Garrett: Pulliam, some of the boys were at my house last night but it was only for a Monopoly game. CURRIE: Move the question. Nunnally: Move to table the motion and sing " The Eyes of Texas. " Garrett: Motion failed. Pulliam: I vote for McAfee. Stanley is a Tejas. Garrett: Declare McAfee elected. Goody, goody, goody ! ! ! ! McAfee is a Tejas, too. Pulliam : Move to reconsider. Ryburn: Move to table. Pulliam: No!!!! I wanna talk. G.A.RRETT: Motion carried. We will now elect Eannie Lee Harvin from Arts and Sciences. Pulliam: Miss Harvin is a cousin of Block Smith. I don ' t want a person in there that is prejudiced. I want someone that will listen to me. Jones will listen to me. Miss Harvin is a good old girl but CURRIE: What do you mean " Miss Harvin is a good old girl? " Ryburn : Move to table. Nunnally: Move to sing " The Eyes of Texas. " Garrett: Pulliam, take the chair. Pulliam: Miss Simmons, take the chair. Simmons: Declare Harvin elected. She ' s an Orange Jacket. (Knock upon the chamber door.) Nunnally: The janitor says that they are about to close the building. 1 move that we sing " The Eyes of Texas. " Ryburn: Move to table. Talbert : I object. Pulliam: Somebody listen to me. Williamson: I ' m listenin ' , Harvey!! (The Assembly flies out as Nunnally sings " The Kyes of Texas. " ) Off The Record -Ai ' iQe C i«o .(CturK ' « iaKft 4 a TVt tof pas ViU.-Im +o 04i» jii 3r. WOPMS EYE V1E W OT CAMPUS Lift _ ■ l,- « ' onim ■rt yw,»eXOftS-Vo«(«t»JlA ' «v, - he lead c -mi% vuit ii-vMOMtkL ne4vU. t«l «eW o ' iT ui SccrieT tX«tI«Hf, l-rtlj UWi MMO- BViojie - Uyk, o»««i«J jfe:; " - Tvu -AeW Mid (UA Vo MAot-tU vAa«df I I jL . ' I ■■ ■- 1 i-I W MW II II ' " - - . I I I fe Au Cr f«i i ■oJoouT . SuKS . u ' Xii ' t a i Qt».wa .v4 .Mel( S mT. . . . K M 0»v ■«A ' V« cVfO| e ' . ' CVi VV ' i TWMUt iw-lVft Ho ' vW.aAlCE ' SiHo i Iti |T6e w« c foinn. • uaT u. .!! - fei 4m. 4 2 ■ «. D ' SASTM MLMA Ash Tray WEATHER Stormy No Ham too Big for Us to Pan Do unto others before (hey do you. W i PI PHIS AND THETAS HIT NEW LOW PETTY SQUABBLING AGAIN REVIVED RUSHING RUSHERS CONFUSE FRESHMEN RUSHEES SHINERS ELECT EIGHT NEW MEMBERS TO LOCAL CHAPTER At a meeting of the Shiners, campus oncrv society, Thursday night in Texas Union, eight new members were elected and officers for next year were selected. Helen Cox Cliff Have Tfiiiiniy HuflNon Brynon Martin GlnilyN Mntson JVellMon KoK PH Joe Smith Pat W ' nsNell The personnel of the organization feels itself charged with the duty of enlightening and elucidating those around it. Candidates are chosen on a basis of selecting campusites who stand out from the members of the student body and who represent the most shining examples of college life. The organization was founded at the first gathering of students recorded — date unknown — and has had a continual existence and rapid growth. " It was especially difficult to select new members this year because of the prevalence of eligible material upon the campus. " Joe Moore, retiring president, stated. " But after lengthy considera- tion the choice was made and we feel that in this selection we have chosen the cream of the crop. " The latter half of the meeting was taken up with discussion and argument over the qualifications of the different members for president of the organiza- tion. " It is hard to decide just who is the outstanding member of a society in which so much care is exercised in seeing that members meet all require- ments of th? group, " Mr. Moore re- marked. Bob Duprec and Charles Black were finally nominated for the office and it was decided to simply flip a coin to decide the winner of the position. Tails came up. so Black was automatically named president of the group and Dupree was named vice president for consolation. FACULTY FINISHES FIGHT FINALLY After spending several hours in sapient somersaults, the faculty of the University reached a number of weighty conclusions of vital importance to stu- dents and to the cause of education in general. The primal issue of the debate concerned the length of the posterior appendages of dogs on the campus. A decision was finally reached. No canines with tails measuring more than four and three-quarter inches shall be allowed on the campus between the hours of 8 and 5 o ' clock. For hours the session was deadlocked jver th- ' question. Dean Moore was floor leader of the party holding out for five inches fiat. Finally the tie-up was broken when Dr. Payne went over to the four and three-quarter inch?s party. Members of the opposition ac- cused him of deserting a just cause in order not to be late for a meeting of the University Chess Club. Other important matters settled at the meeting were that Northers will be limited to one in November, two in December, and one every six days dur- ing January and February. No sand- storms will be permitted and Spring will be postponed until the middle of June to avoid the occurrence of Spring Fever among students. A motion to make shadows fall on ths east side of buildings in the morning was tabled until next meeting. Coyne Goes for Gunn To Support Best Candidate For Editor By STANLEY GUNN " I regret that I have but one with- drawal to give for my Gunn, " said Brian Coyne, that genial, school-spirited, paragon of self-sacrifice, as he with- drew from the race for associate editor of The Daily Texan. " I am firmly convinced that to withdraw from my race and devote all my time to pro- moting the election of Stanley Gunn for editor will be the greatest contri- bution 1 could give to The University of Texas and all the students. " Coyne continued, the afternoon sun- light falling squarely across his noble brow. " I desire no laurels for myself. It is the studen t body of this won- derful school that is my concern. And you may be sure that in fair weather or fair. I ' ll stick by my Gunn! " Mr. Coyne concluded with a charming little play on words. Coyne ' s withdrawal leaves only five in the Texan race. For editor there .ire STANLEY GUNN. Paul Crume. STANLEY GUNN, Ed Hodge, and STANLEY GUNN. For associate editor there are Bob Wilkinson and Ed Syers, and STANLEY GUNN for Editor-in- Chief. PULLIAM AIDS ASSEMBLY IN MAKING BLANKET TAX APPORTIONMENT A new system of distribution of the blanket tax money was set up by the Students ' Assembly at its meeting last night — the first at which Jimmie Brink- lev had had the privilege of presiding. A completely new list of recipients of the fund was established at the order of Pulliam, ex-oflicio member of the Assembly. Fifty per cent of the fund — that is $5.25 from each blanket tax of $10.50- — was set aside for the Co-Op. The purpose of this plan is to estab- lish a fund which after a period of years in investments will bring in a sum large enough to buy books for the students of the University without any cost to them and have enough left over to send books to the Chinese. Pulliam figures that free books will draw more students to th University and more students will mean more blanket tax money. A committee will be appointed to invest the fund. The remaining $5.25 was divided among a number of organizations. The Houston Club was selected to receive 15 cents from each blanket fax; the Dallas Club will get 10 cents; and the Intercity Council will receive 50 cents. One dollar and seventy-five cents was set aside to form a fund to enable the Asscmbtv to pension the president upon his retirement from office . . . pension to be paid until the president receives a government job or pension. A sum of $1.25 from each blanket tax will be turned over to thj Young Demos in order that they might com- bat any Republican or Communistic ten- dencies on the campus. Brinkley stated. One dollar from the fund will be set aside for the purpose of reviving Xhz Mavericks in order that the University Tiight be able to offer real competition to the A. y M. cadets. NUNNALLY GOES INTO DITHER OVER DITTY With patriotic alligator tears welling in his eyes, Councilman Ethelbert Nun- nally stood before the Student Council and plead with that august body that the national anthem of seven thousand stalwart students, " The Eyes of Texas. " be wrested forever from the besmirching hands of an infamous foreign infidel, a Boston publishing company. " Comrades of Texas. " cried Nun- nallv. climaxing his lachrymose lament, with a crashing crescendo of tugubri- ositv. " Set it lever be naid — bet it sever ne laid — oh shoot! don ' t let nobody say that we, the democratically chosen representatives of that vast and noble student body of TEXAS U, left a stone unturned while our school song, our own Marscllaise, swelters in the vile and recking archives of a loath- some band of Saracen dogs! 1 ! " The lofty name and honor of this sublime institution stands sullied by the tainted hands of those mercenarv. mongrel money-changers!! Rather would I have died in my humble crib than to see such a hapless come ABOUT!! " With this final outburst of emotion. Nunnallv collapsed on the council table and sobbed convulsively. The Assembly gave him a rousing vote of confidence on his last statement. Later Nunnally presented a plan to distribute orange and white ear bobs for the women and cuspenders of similar hue for men stu- dents (at two bits a throw) to raise fhe necessary wampum to bring the wandering copyright home again to its native heath. Nunnally recovered from his emo- tional collapse in time to embellish the placards for his presidential (unsuccess- ful) race with double barrelled streamers admonishing the campus electorate to VOTE FOR THE MAN WHO SAVED THE EYES OF TEXAS — COM- MON ED, THE HONEST PEOPLES CHOICE. When interviewed by the star re- porter of The Fearless Frier Nunnally outlined plans for his next year ' s cam- paign when he wilt organize a crusade to " Bring- the-patent -on -band- uniform- but tons-back- to-Texas. " (At present, the patent on th; buttons is held by the United Button Company of Ho- boken. ) PERPETUAL POSTPONEMENT The production of the University Light Opera Company ' s much heralded " Woemen of the Guard " has again been postponed from May 6 to May 3 0, this time because someone stole the piano. The May 6th performance was post- poned from April !9 because one of the stage hands had laryngitis. That performance was postponed from Jan- uary 1 4 and that from December 23 and th at from October 2 and so on — ad nauseam. The original date set for the performance was October 9, 189 6. A meeting of officers was held last Thursday to set the date for the next postponement. OBITUARY The Fearless Frier wishes to tender its deepest condolence to the members of Pi Beta Phi in the death of their dearly beloved social privileges, that passed away after being fatally trampled in a rush of sororities at the Dean ' s office. The Pi Phi-Thcta feud after remain- ing dormant for five months was revived during the second semester pledging period when the Pi Phis again succeeded in making Kappa Alpha Theta the goat. Strained relations have been evident for a long period of years, so long in fact that everyone seems to have forgotten the original cause of the difficulties. But whatever it might have been, the fire was again kindled last fall when Alice Elizabeth Vaughan, the simplest of freshmen, appe ared on the scene from Port Arthur in the hands of her old pal, Ida Mae Autrey of the Theta lodge. Little Alice Elizabeth wavered between the two clubs, but was finally per- suaded when old pal Autrey advised her that they could not be roommates if she went wrong, and she accepted the Theta ribbons. However, on entering the Pi Phi house, the poor little freshman, brow- beaten and dazed by th;? constant chat- ter of the rush captain. Frances Rather, .igain changed her mind; but the Pi Phi sweat box tactics were of no avail when, in convocation, she signed Theta. But for no apparent good reason (could it possibly have been another hot box talk by Rather?) sh? asked the Kappa Alpha Thetas not to send in a bid for her, and when they refused, she decided to pledge nothing at all for the present, but rather to pledge Pi Phi next fall (if she gets another bid). Needless to say. the Theta crew tore their hair over this incident, and they swore that in some manner their pride would be avenged. The opportunity soon appeared, however, upon the matriculation of Catherine Smith of Wichita Falls, with a Pi Phi cousin, but Theta leanings. After having had first date with the Pi Phis and think- ing that no bid from that source would be forthcoming, she entered the Theta house, and upon being told that a bid would be kept open for her till 9:00 o ' clock and no longer, and that the Pi Phis were going to offer her no bid, another poor freshman was sacrificed on the altar of inter-sorority rivalry. But even after Katy had received the Theta ribbons, the Pi Phis, adopt- ing their customary tactics, sent cousin Marge over to pin on ribbons of wine and silver blue, which ribbons Katy unhesitatingly accepted. But this time the Kappa Alpha Thetas were not to suffer in silence, and immediately a complaint was filed against Pi Beta Phi for gross disregard of rushing regula- tions, the object being to deprive the Pi Phis of the right to pledge for one vear, the Thetas realizing that that would be the only way that they could ever rush successfully against the Pi Phis. The Panhellenic Alumni Council, be- fore whom trial was held, although refusing to assess the extreme penalty, declared the verdict was the withdraw- ing of social privileges from the Pi Phis for the rest of the year. The Thetas, while happy over a somewhat empty moral victory, were disappointed at having again to face the prospect of rushing against the Pi Phis next year. It has been the policy of this paper to be unbiased and to report the news in a fair and unprejudiced manner, and in accordance with that policy, no at- tempt is made to evaluate the merit of the contentions of the two sororities. But it is evident that the two groups bv their constant bickering have con- tributed greatly to a breaking down of the spirit of friendly rivalry between the various fraternities and sororities which has bc:n built up over a period of several years. And also to be most gravely condemned is a system, adopted iConttnued on Page 3) THE FEARLESS FRIER CHIVALROUS KA CAVALIERS BUCK INTERFRATERNITY RULE Inundate Dates With Forbidden Flowers For Formal After having attempted to cast a Jeep social umbrage over other Greek organizations on the campus by engaging highly toutsd orchestras for their dances (at the expense of having to subsist on a meagre fare of beans and pot likker at the chapter house), the good brothers of Kappa Alpha have again taken a step in th:ir triumphant march up the social register. At a meeting of the Interfratcrnity Council all fraternities (and SPE) with the exception of th? indignant KA ' s, agrc?d to send no corsages to their dates for their format dances. " What no flowers! " cried the KA representative. " The mDsf unrefined, ungentbmanly, uncouth. unmitigated, unheard of proposal ever perpetrated upon the escutcheon of Kappa Alpha, the oldest secret brotherhood of a social and litjrary character which has had a continuous existence in American col- leges! " So that reactionary group scored a social triumph. The fair maidens at the KA dance were inundated with posies. Garlands of peonies, gardenias, Easter lilies, phlox, johnny jump-ups, chrysanthemums, eglantines, musk roses, and mvriads of othjr fragrant blossoms flooded the ballroom. FlowersI Flow- ers! Flowers everywhere! They flowed out the windows and doors and ran into the streets. Th? suffocating sweet- ness of magnolias cloyed the air. And what a wise move it was the Kappa Alpha diplomats made. Is it not sound reasoning that if one fraternity sends flowers for its danc? and the lissom ladies at other dances go ungarlanded, the first fraternity will be given preferenc? in reciprocal social functions, and be thought of as chival- rous, courteous, ceremonious cavaliers. ' And too, will not the other Greeks wallow in the slough of social oblivion. ' ' Verily! Consequently, the Kappa Alphas are riding haughtily atop the social heap and their dance was a thunderous success. However, one of the guests at the dance was heard to say, " This ' d be a pretty good party if you didn ' t run into one of those d--n KA ' s every time you turned around. " Prominent in social affairs this sea- son has been Miss Susanna Savillc of Dallas, who has been the frequent house guest of Miss Sadi? Meadows at the Kappa Kappa Gamma menage. While in Austin Miss Saville has been alter- nately entertained, along with Miss Meadows, by Mr. Charles Seay, prom- inent young gadabout town of Phi D?lta Theta. Miss Bertha Lee of the Alpha Xi Delta house has gone to San Marcos for the week-end. o q I q T A group picture of the chaperons at the Kappa Alpha fall formal. YESTERDAY IN GRIEF 9 o ' clock — Mavericks. new yell group, organized. I 1 o ' clock — Pi Phis pass moratori- um on all dates for three days beginning imm?diate!y. The national president is in town. 1 o ' clock — Frank Ryburn and Frank Ikard pass up lunch because they are on a diet. 3 o ' clock — Jailer reports no Kap- pa Stgs in jail. 4 o ' clock- — Cowboy overheard in- sisting that he had attended two football games. 6:30 o ' clock — Jack Dickson ar- rives at the Tavern looking for Dean Parlin ' s dinner. It wasn ' t there. 7:30 o ' clock — Matron and all resi- dents required to separate two freshman girls on second floor of Litt!cfi?ld Dormitory. 9 o ' clock — Mavericks, well-known yell group, disbands. LITTLEFIELD GIRLS TAKE BUS RIDE TO FORMAL An innovation that threatens to upset the whole University social order was introduced this year through the m. ' dium of the Littlefield girls. Because several of the girls had contracted colds while exposed to th; chill night air en route rom Littlefield to dances at th? Union Building, and for other reasons not divulged at the time, a bus was char- tered to cart the freshman madchsns there and back again. The ladies ' dates met them at the ballroom door. This practice recalls the hors? and buggy days when mother went along on daughter ' s dates and sat between Nellie and her favorite swain to k?ep the sparks from flying. REPUBLICAN HOLBROOK CALLS FOR PARTY SUPPORT A meeting of rigid reactionaries was called last night by that strait-laced Republican Ray Holbrook. It was de- cided that th? name of the organization should be the Flibberly (jibbet) League. Several members were appointed to say nasty things about the Democratic ad- ministration at the next meeting, and after the single member who was above voting age had sworn to support the Republican presidential candidate, the meeting was adjourned. Mr. Dick " Human Fly " Walker and Robert Heidrick were guests last week- end in tbz St. Anthony Hotel in San Antonio. These two brothers in SAE entertained themselves by bowling with the lobby ferns and walking around the outside ledges of th? building six flights up. Miss Bertha Lee of the Alpha Xi Delta house has returned from San Marcos, where she spent the week-end. Mr. Ford Witherspoon of Houston was the guest of Mr. Joe Grecnhill last week-end. While in Austin Mr. Witherspoon cscortsd Miss Anne Harley to the Beta formal. COWBOYS CHUNK CALAMITOUS CAROUSAL " Just how far can the Cowbovs throw a party? " is a question frequently asked around. Reports from th? Dean ' s office say, " Too dern far!! " At the annual Cowboy B (r) all, those notorious riders of the campus range succeeded in throw ing it out the window, or perhaps pour- ing it out would be a more appropriate phrase. But all in all, the party h?ld on the roof of a downtown garage, was a rous- ing success. Dancing came to an abrupt halt at the end of the second quadrille when some of the boys rode on the scene on dappled grey stallions. The wind blew and couples flew and havoc reigned. A melange of arms and legs and pistols and spurs writhed in a heap in the middle of the floor. Some- body hog- tied the band leader and branded him. Tom Lumpkin danced a cowboy horn-pine on the bass drum. The raucous marathon finally ran down .IS a gramophone runs down when th? spring is unwound, and when the sun was casting its first tenderest rays on the Austin Cub. the last stray dogie folded his legs like a card table and as noisily passed away (out) . Next morning, all the young ladies who were guests at th? party were asked by University officials — just exactly why they went to the Cowboy Dance. All of them meeklv replied that they felt sure it was th? thing to do and that they all thought it was the soberest Cowboy party they had ever attended. Which is saying — oh, ever so much. STUDE BRINGS AMBULANCE TO HALT A careening ambulance streaked through the streets the other night, weaving in and out of traffic, going on and on out Guadalupe, constantly gaining sperd. The siren screamed to high heaven and all the cars on the street pulled to the curb. Surely some gory catastrophe awaited this angel of mercy at the end of its destination. Far down the street, the driver saw a man run into the glare of a street lamp and wave his arms frantically. As the ambulance reached him, th? driver jammed on his brakes and screeched to a halt. Before either of the attendants could alight, thz young man who had signalled them opened the door and calmly addressed them. " Taxi. ' " he asked. " H- " no! " thundered the flustered driver. " Well, then, have you got the time? " " Sure I ' ve got the time! What of it? " " Well, I ' ll tell you. old fellow, " was the reply, " You ' d better hang on to it. You know bow time flies. " With this, the young man gave an imitation of a tight rope walker on the car tracks and shortly disappeared into the night. After the fing?r prints on the door handle were checked with the finger print department of the Dean ' s offic?, the fellow was ascertained to be McConnell Terrell. An informal snapshot of the Zeta spring formal. PANHELLENIC PLANS PROMOTE PERTURBED PROFUSION Standing by helplessly, oflicers of Panhellenic, that mighty superstructure of sisterly love, looked on as their Utopian project crumpled into a cinder- ous heap. True to their magnanimous motive of passing the wassail bowl of fellow- ship and good cheer to each of the sororities on the campus, the Good Samaritan Sisters lent their altruistic offices to that end of devising a plan; sending a brace of girls from one lodge to another. But these munificent maidens came to grief. On the eve of the embarca- tion on this charitable cruise, some of the girls got their sisterly wires crossed. The thorough- going Thetas got a span of Alpha Phis where they were expect- ing A.D.Pis. and they didn ' t know it. Consequently, thcv spent the evening passing flattering complim2nts on dear old Alpha Delta Pi. Naturally, the visiting Alpha Phis were sorely flustered. The blundering Thetas again stubbed their collective to? when they sent their two delegates, Ruth Kirk and Ellen Newby, to the A.D.Pi manse. No company candelabra graced the A.D.Pi table: th? festive board was decidedly unfestive. Instead of the filet mignon and the crystal water glasses that are kept under wraps until com- pany comes, Friday fish and fodder fell to the lot of this awkward assemblage. The unsuspecting A.D.Pis were non- plussed to say the least, but their Southern camaraderie rose to the top as yeast rises to the top of good ale. and they belatedly slew the fated heifer. Deck tennis was played on the spacious veranda after dinner. Meanwhile, at the Alpha Phi house, things were very much askew; the candles had run all over the freshly laid table cloth and the house warming had grown decidedly frigid. COMPLICATED BAND PLANS UNNECESSARY Feeling sure that something would be done with the then present director (now resigned) whom prominent Alum- ni blame for the failure of the band to play at the T.C.U. -Texas game in 1934, a clarinet player and an ex-peck horn man attempted to get to the top in the election of band officers for next year and the usual election of " Blondy " Pharr as director. Craftily working from within, they had garnered quite a few freshmen to their cause. The blow off came with the election of a band president. Pharr ' s faction nominated Aubrey Fielder and the revolutionists nominated Leonard Smith. Both candidates blushed prettily and accepted th? nomination. Argu- ments flew too fast to be recorded. When the voting was over and the smoke of battle had cleared, F.elaer was chairman of th? board and Smith was president. It was a compromise measure and ended by " Blondy " being re-elected as director. But the com- promise measure turned out as unneces- sary when " Blondy " suddenly uec.ued to resign. WANTED — Ten men of strong con- stitution and character. Must be able to stand anything, even bore- dom. Will be used for dating ou pledges. Apply at Alpha Phi house LOST — One Sunday School manual al one of the downtown tabernacles. Possibly Brazos Buffet or the Tav ern. If found call Joel W. W. W, W. Westbrook. WANTED — One second-hand baton Must be cheap. Keith Kell- . FOR SALE: We have on hand a num- ber of jokes and cartoons which are not old enough to be used in the Texas Ranger. Call at 108 Jour- nalism Building. Bill McGill. THE FEARLESS FRIER « SPORTS « MOTTER DETHRONED AS RELAY QUEEN The age old prejudice of sex dis- tinction reared its ugy dragon head again during the election for Relay Queen. By actual count. Jackie Mot- ter. dainty daughter of SAE. was elected to that much coveted honor by an overwhelming vote, and the election board barred him because he had whisk- ers. Wh ' n the news of his disbarment reached him, Queenie Motter was highly indignant. " Just because I ' m not a dirl, they won ' t let me be queen. I think it ' s simply horrid of them, " said that spicy little baggage, taking out his lace ker- chief and touching it lightly to his big. blue eyes. I don ' t know when I ' ve ever been so humiliated, " he finished and rushed out of the room. Heart- broken sobs filtered through the door. To show his defiance. Queenie gath- ered a bevy of lovely maids-in-waiting about him and rode triumphantly through the streets in the Round-Up parade. He was strapped to his throne to keep from losing his seat when the carriage went over bumps in the road. Winner among the fainter sex was Miss l.aVerne Walker, who said, " I was never surprised in my life. " ECKHARDT SUES ESQUIRE FOR PLAGIARISM Paul Webb, cartoonist, and the maga- zine Esquire were named co-defi-ndants in a damage suit by the 999th District Court. Bob (the Hobbs Boys) Eck- hardt, the plaintiff, asks $14 damages and charges the defendants with gross plagiarism. The Hobbs Boys have ap- peared regularly in the Texas Ranger, and their creator (?) Eckhardt. says that he not only has incurred pecuniary loss, but has also been subjected to gross indignities because Paul Webb has copied his cartoons. Webb, whose in- digenous cartoons of three lean moun- taineers are well known to readers of Esquire, has been a regular contributor to that magazine for more than a year. Says Eckhardt, " That bum stole my stuff. I can ' t even sell any of my pictures to these hash houses on the drag anymore. " A chzck of records of both magazines revealed that Webb ' s first cartoon came out in the October Esquire while Eck hardt ' s first picture was not in print until November, the following month. When querried about this inconsistency, Eckhardt flushed deeply. Said he, " It ' s a lie! You cant prove nothin ' ! He I persecution! That ' s what it is, persecution! Pure persecution! I won ' t talk until I sec my lawyer! You ain ' t got nothin ' on me! " Eckhardt waxed warmer and warmer until his neatly cleaned and pressed clothes collapsed in a mess of wrinkles (in which state they have been ever since). OFFICIAL NOTICES No awards will be made in the Ranger Contest held this month because no entries wer; received. Sid Pietszch, Ranger editor. The Little Campus spring formal has been postponed until next week so that the dormitory may have time to air following its recent contact with a stink bomb. Please note that contrary to the gen- eral belief of the Campus, the Theta Chapter has accomplished three things this year: the intramural cup; the election of Margaret Gray to the office of Secretary; and the affiliation of Loraine Thrift from Randolph Macon. MAVERICKS STRAY Between halves of the Texas- Rice football game, that ancient honor society of the University, the Mavericks, initiated two national dignitaries. Hon. Jesse Jones, and Elliott Roosevelt, into the age old order of Texas tradition and school spirit. No one seems to know who initiated the Mavericks. However, someon? suggested that the crux of the affair lay in the definition of Maverick. Maverick: unbranded cattle. Not in very good taste on the early Texas Range. BROWNIE GREEN MAKES THREE VARSITY TEAMS In visw of all the furor that was raised over the Relay Queen election, some around the campus have been considering seriously nominating Brownie Gre?n for the post of best all around athlete, for she made all the teams. During football season, she nabbed Junie Rose with a shoe-string tackle that sent that mountainous lineman crashing to the ground. With a change of athletic season came a change of heart, and this poquita had Captain Jack Taylor dribbling around in circles. Then came spring and track. That stalwart thinly clad, Tinv Gruneisen ran Brownie a good race for Relay Queen, but he soon retired to the showers, and Cap- tain Jack who had been moping around faithfully, became head man once again. POETS RELEASE " Mamma, " said the little child. Pointing the finger of shame. ' Who is that man that staggers so, Tell me- — what is his name? " ■■Why is his tody bent with sin? Why does he bow his headi Why does he have that sleepy look. Staring from eyes so red? " ■ ' Hush, sonny. " the mother said, ■ ' And pray have little fear. It ' s only Moomaw of Texan fame. Prowling in search of beer. " THE STUDENT PULSE So continuously have I been sur- rounded by lesser lights in search of my secrets of success with the men that I am forced in self defense to rid myself of this annovance. Therefore, I am availing myself of th; oppor- tunity offered through the columns of your paper to tell one and all just how I am able to manage my men. Learning late in high school that a woman must be able to carry on a serious conversation about ths more worth-while things in life. I have made an extensive research upon the subject of tine arts, finance, foreign affairs, and politics. Whil; other girls giggle themselves into obscurity. I am able to hold the campus swains in the palm of my hand by discussing intelligently the current problems. Through an individualistic manner I have gained the recognition of being a distinctive Kappa. As a friend to the polli holi, I regard the entire stu- dent body as m- ' intimate friends. Without hesitancy I shall be only too glad to answer any further inquiries upon the subject: " How I have made such a success of my first year in school. " - — Helen Grayson. EDITORIAL WE ' RE AGAINST IT This, fellow students, is one of the blackest hours the University has ever known. The gory and dripping hand of death is reaching out for the flower of our nation in the form of proposed R.O.T.C. units. The band has quit play- ing that glorious and patriotic anthem that shakes the souls of all Texas stu- dents and alumni — all it does is squabble and elect directors. The Museum is to be built two whole blocks from the campus. For almost eight months the powers that be will bar our entrance into our own gymnasium, forcing frightened and fainting students to stand for weeks in registration lines in the Texas Union. Even the faculty has turned enemy to the student body, it seems. Professors are becoming risque and are busting some of their best students for cutting classes only once or twice. And we ' re against it. Down with it. Down with them. Down, down, down! Patch the roof while the sun shines; that ' s what wc must do. Now that illness on the campus has subsided we must work over the Health Service. The Texan has done its share. Now it ' s your turn. Do you want to die. Of course you don ' t. Then fill out the ballot on the front pag! and vote. Today! And back to the R.O.T.C. Creep- ing and snarling its way over the United States to our very campus has come this monster. Its tenades arc even now writhing and pointing in an effort to pierce the hearts of the future fathers and mothers of America. With the R.O.T.C. comes war. Let ' s have a mass meeting. Fill out ballot on front page and vote. How many of you have realized that Christmas is coming? Prying Texan reports have forced and cajoled this scoop from the weather man. And do you know what that means. ' ' Just this. Februarv will soon be here again. And according to precedent, which is held so sacred by the faculty, another wav; of sickness wilt strike the campus. Fountains will be boxed up, all social meetings will be abolished, hospitals will be in a frenzy In an effort to accommodate patients. Students will be forced to lie in beds of straw on the lawns of our only two available hospitals. Vole today! You will find a ballot on the front page which, if filled out and signed, will erect a gorgrous new structure in our very midst. No longer will the faculty or the Regents be able to suspend everything but classes. All of our suffering brethren will be ab ' .y taken care of. In light months when there is little sickness, the building can be transformed into an old nurses home. You may be sick next — or you might even be an old nurse some day. Don ' t forget the ballot. Ooooooooh, yes. Dead Week. It ' s dead all right. For months and years the moss and scum has been growing over its grave. Students use it for nothing but a last wild party and a last big drunk. To the professor it is just another chance to pile on a back-breaking load of work. Change the school year. Make it so that we will have a final a month. That will bury Dead Week right. All you have to do is fill out the ballot at the end of this column. To sum up the situation, it is abominable, which is why we ' re against it. Down with it fellow students, down, down, down. Fill out front page for best results. WANTED — One S.A.E. pin free from the supervision of the local chapter. Sue Hackney. PI PHIS AND THETAS SQUABBLING AGAIN {Continued from Page 1) by the Panhellenic Council by which a frightened and ignorant freshman is deprived of her right to join the group that she desires to be affiliated with merely because of cut-throat rushing methods and unduly rigid rushing rules. TEMPERAMENTAL THESPIANS TROMPED To the tune of the " Music Goes Round and Round, " ted by jeer leader Weinert, Creekmore Path and Raymond Travis rose to discuss a motion to remove both of them from their office in the Curtain Club, claiming that the motion was irrelevant, immaterial, un- constitutional, and besides they wished to hear their own heads rattle. Said Fath, " This trouble started years ago when I was deprived of my rightful place as vice-president of this organization because of machinations and dirty politics, all from the scheming of Wright. " " H---, " screamed June Smith, missing an unusual opportunity to keep quiet, " you can ' t say that about Sue, she ' s a Kappa. " Wheeler Lyon, third member of the terrible trio of Fath, Travis, and Lyon remained silent in a vain endeavor to hide behind her own skirts. The motion to remove the useless and unwanted, furthermore, unnecessary, two from office passed with only two voles in opposition as Lyon battled desper- ately to keep her own name out of the ouster. Said Fath a moment be- fore the results of the ballot became certain, " Mav I have a moment before the results of the ballot become certain? May I have a moment to resign? " " Gladly, " stated the chair, " Why didn ' t didn ' t you do it three years ago, and save us all this trouble. " " For years I have fought and bled for a better Curtain Club, in the in- terests thereof I have succeeded in get- ting eight or ten members and a direc- tor or so ejected, in addition I have — (interrupted by the Chair, which ad- monished him to procrcd with his resig- nation before he was kicked out bodily - — - " I ' m resigning, and I ' ll say what I like, " twerped Fath. Stoogeman Travis rose and likewise resigned, remarking that he was sure the club would be glad to have him do any work necessary. Fath and Travis then stalked grand- eloquent ly from the assembly room. When interviewed later queried Fath: " Is there a Curtain Club on this Cam- pus? " and " I will dedicate my life to the search for some organization in which I can stick my neck out as much as I want to. " Vigorous applause from Travis. McGILL SOLVES MUSEUM, R.O.T.C. PROBLEMS Since the Museum campaign has gone over with such an explosive bang and the physical plant of the University is to be supplemented by a magnificent building (so they say ) there has been considerable controversy over what to do with said awe inspiring edifice. Another wen on the nose of the campus this semester has been the R.O.T.C. squabble. Here the same question arises: What to do with it? Bill McGill, that sapient arbiter, has arisen to the occasion. Mr. McGill says. ' ■Since the Museum is to be erected in Georgetown, or is it — oh, yes, way down yonder on the south corner o( the campus, and is to be practically in- acc- ' ssible to the students. I propose that the R.O.T.C. unit be installed in the Museum. Think, gentlemen, what a nucleus to build around th? R.O.T.C. will be! A wonderful start for a relic collection. Along with it we can house the original one horse shay, the kero- sene lantern, and gramma ' s red flan- nels. In this way, wc may kill two birds with the same pebble, provide a use for the Museum and get the R.O.T.C. far enough from the campus. LOST — One Sigma Chi Fraternity pin outside Frances Pope ' s window on Rio Grande Street. Bill Houston. RING - - - THE GONG ACTIONS SPEAK LOUDER THAN WORDS lOdvvard Garland Fletcher James Thomas Brinkley Harvey Lee Pulliam John Edward Chevigny Marvin Bishop 8iini soii We Donate to the Memorial Museum — The University telephone system. Corsages. The paddle. Home town clubs. The fighting Texan. The Hobbs Boys. The Taciturians. William H. McCarthy, Jr. The Waco Horse. Brinkley ' s cousin. The Mavericks. The Alpha Xi Delta parrot. Contributors to the firing line. Expensive name bands engaged for fraternity dances. The typewriters in the Journalism Building. The forty-three orchids which the Kappas sent their pledges pledge night. Girls who arranged for their own nominations for the Beauty Page. That very interesting material which the editor was talked out of using in the Grind. Words fail us When the grind ' s last picture is taken and our brains are twisted and dry. When our oldest friendships have faded and the youngest have passed us by, We shall rest, and, faith, we shall need it — lie down for an hour or two. Till the oncoming dead week and finals shall put us to work anew. Now it ' s done, finished. Those hectic days of trying to include every deserv- ing person within the notorious pages of the Cactus Thorn have passed, and only the pictures of " those who might have been " are left strewn about the floor. [ = g = TIME ' S UP! The 1936 Cactus is finished. As we gaze at the httered office about us, we must pause here — for we will never have a chance again — to bid a reluctant good-bye to a task that has been an ordeal and a pleasure, never to be erased from our memory. It has burned itself into our very heart and soul. We have lived the 1936 Cactus,- every minute of the day and night has found the thoughts of this yearbook somewhere in our consciousness. This Cactus has been the product of courses failed, pleasures missed, and leisure cast aside; but if somewhere within its covers you have found enjoyment and satis- faction, the job has been more than worth while. Every effort has been made to compile a representative book that will increase in value as the years go by. Our work has at times been hard, but it has never ceased to be pleasant. The accomplishment of what often has seemed to be the impossible has become a reality, but not without the aid of an efficient and loyal staff. To the individual mem- bers, and to others A hose encouragement, advice, and assistance have added appreci- ably to the success of the 1936 Cactus, the editor extends his everlasting thanks and gratitude. The faithful work of Frankie Mae Welborn, first assistant to the editor, deserves special commendation. hHer able and ceaseless attention to every section of the book, together with the manner with which she has withstood the tirades of the editor, has seemed indispensable in the production of this volume. The contributions in the creative field of writing of J. Olcutt Sanders merit grateful recognition. The efficiency with which Virginia Woodward took charge of the Fraternity and Senior sections, Al King the Administration section, and Woolford McFarland the Athletics section, call for more than mere mention. Gordon George and George FHoffman, staff photographers, have rendered tireless and invaluable service in accumulating the unusually large number of informal photographs used in the book. The laborious hours spent by Mary Storm in managing the office, by Sid Pietzsch in preparing the copy for the feature section, and by Frank Parrish in compiling the Galveston section con- stitute outstanding contributions. Dr. Eugene Barker, Miss Frances Little, and Miss Amelia Williams have been of great help to the editorial staff in making valuable suggestions with regard to the historical theme of the book. Although space prohibits the naming of all who have aided in the preparation of the 1936 Cactus, there are a number whose services can not go unmentioned. They are Margaret [3erry, Winnie Jo Ramsay, Beatrice Moore, Sara Beth Mcintosh, Stanley Gunn, Ed Van Zandt, Vance Muse, Zeb Rike, Jack Kellam, Ann Bentley, Jack Buchanan, Joe Baldwin, and Alvin Corder. The 1936 Cactus stands as an example of the artistic ability and skilled work- manship of Mr. Elwood Payne of the Paralta Studios, Mr. Bruno J. Lore of Ft. Worth, Mr. hHorace Wallace and Mr. Stewart FHarkrider of the Wallace Engraving Co., and Mr. W. L. Thompson and Mr. J. W. Elder of The Steck Company. To these individuals and the firms which they represent, the editor is deeply indebted for their constant advice and care in the production of this volume. The editor wishes to express his sincere appreciation to the members of the Board of Publications for the interest and faith which they have manifested throughout the year in the 1936 Cactus. And in conclusion, the splendid cooperation of Mr. William L. McGill, Mr. Burt Dyke, Mr. Louis Baethe, and Miss Mildri ' d Basford of the business office is acknowl- edged with profound gratitude. Theii tireless efforts and invaluable assistance in the production of the Centennial Cactus can never be repaid. —JOHN B. POPE. s I m t X r J T E A • J Long noted for the richness of its soil and the beauty and utihty of its forests, East Texas has taken in more recent years another place in the sun, which, significantly enough, may be attributed also to the wealth with which nature has endowed its land. As far as the eye can see, oil derricks — forming the greatest known petroleum field on the continent — have arisen to add more glamour, color, and activity to the scene. The advent of the oil industry has inevitably changed somewhat the tone of life in this unique region, but, pleasing to note, there remains that dignity, that composure, that charm which comes as a heritage from the Old South of which East Texas is surely a part. ( • V 40 YEAR OF CONTINUED SERVICE TO THE STUDENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF TEXAS Boohs - Stationery School Supplies UNIVERSITY CO-OP ' The Student ' s Own Store ' 2246 GUADALUPE STREET AUSTIN, TEXAS Page 396 f carbroiigh Son For 45 Years . . . The Fashion Center of the University Crowd. At the Center of Austin, Congress Ave. at 6th St. ( ■ ' — M xi 4acL . Quality Ice With Dependable Service Capital Ice Cold Storage Co. Phone 2-3168 301 Colorado Street Austin, Texas Page 3Q7 kylANY of you will remain for the Summer Sessions and will be glad to know that we have the very best and latest styles in everything a man wears throughout the year. Make this your Headquarters and you will always be dressed correctly. This Centennial Year should especially require that all of us show that Texas men know how to dress properly. Gastons can always assure you correct Styles in the best of men ' s apparel. THE STORE FOR MEN 616 CONGRESS AVENUE Page y,» p. W. McFadden Claude E. Hill UNIVERSITY DRUG STORE P. W. McFADDEN « GO. Continuous, Satisfactory, Dependable Service SINCE 1885 Austin ' s Newest and Largest Hotel a I W I W L.STA R K M ANAOC R 300 Rooms of Solid Comfort — Ceiling Fans, Circulating Ice Water Headquarters of the University Faculty, Alumni and Student Body Page j ) T THE Austin National Bank OF Austin, Texas Resources in Excess of $12,000,000.00 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 J. R. Reed C. B. Cook R. C. GOETH R. W. FiNLEY DIRECTORS Ireland Graves Jno. C. Ross Wm. H. Folts Morris Hirshfield T. H. Davis Ike D. White C. M. Bartholomew S. B. Roberdeau FACULTY AND STUDENT ACCOUNTS SOLICITED Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation U. S. Depositary Page 400 Compliments of The American National Bank Austin, Texas Forty-six 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 V. P. Patterson Ass ' t Vice President L. D. Williams Cashier W. W. Shropshire - Assistant Cashier Gordon Smith - - - - - - - - Assistant Cashier Einer Juul Assistant Cashier W. R. Long, Jr. Assistant Cashier W. H. Badger A. C. Bull W. S. Drake, Jr. Theo. Low Board of Directors Theo. P. Meyer J. R. Nichols R. C. ROBERDEAU L. J. Schneider Edgar Smith E. R. L. Wroe H. A. Wroe A. J. ZiLKER, Jr. Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation Page 401 Specialists in the Examination of the Eyes and the Fitting of Glasses m mii WARD TREAD WELL OfTOM RISTS OPTOMETRISTS Seventh Si Congress " Where the Students get their Glasses " Seventh and Congress Austin, Texas HOME DRUG COMPANY " The Appreciative Place " Catering to the Demands of Our Student Customers 2206 Guadalupe Street • Austin, Texas PHONE 3702 Adds to Your Comfort Pleasure Convenience and Satisfaction Self Serve Grocery 100% Quality, Courtesy, and Satisfaction 1001 Congress Ave. 3101 Guadalupe St. 412 West 6th St. Page 40i The Capital National Bank Growing with the Capital City OFFICERS Walter Bremond, Jr. President John A. Gracy Vice President Walter Bohn Vice President Leo Kuhn Cashier WHERE THE VARSITY CROWD EATS Pure Foods Good Service A Pleasant Smile Looke ' s Cafe 815 Congress 42 DRUG STORES IN 10 TEXAS CITIES Risg FOUR CONVENIENT STORES IN AUSTIN One Located at 2324 Guadalupe Street (Across the Street from the Union Building) Quality, Service, and Lowest Prices Page 403 Always at Your Service TEXAS BOOK STORE W. S. Gatewood C. E. Berkman School Supplies Cold Drinks STEAKS ARE OUR SPECIALTY HILSBERG ' S CAFE " Famous for Steaks " 21st £ Wichita Sts. Opposite Law School To the 1936 Graduates We Extend Best Wishes for Success ESTABLISHED 1874 The National Bank of Commerce Capital $3,500,000.00 Surplus $2,000,000.00 Houston, Texas ■Pag£ 40_4 I Quality Materials Fair Prices Intelligent Service Over Half a Century of Home Building in Austin CALCASIEU LUMBER CO. 5 0 On Savings Shares Mutual Deposit Loan Co. Member of Federal Home Loan Banking System Personal Loans 10-12 Monthly Payment FIDELITY MORTGAGE CO. 905 Congress Ave. S- ' m,ncc - COLLEGE GOSSIP J T. ' i S " " favorite topics of the day 5-C " XHC . seems to be — the New Season and New Clothes Not a worry in a carload — Kvery I ' nivcr- sity C " o-Ed ' s needs gratified. That ' s wliy right after clais they trip down to — that you always rate in Coodfriend ' s Fashions Specialty Shop Austin . Texas 716 Congress 108 E. Tenth St. Austin, Texas See the New 1936 Air-Conditioned Ice Refrigerator IT GIVES: Constant Safe Temperature Proper Humidity Positive Air Circulation Economical Operation Crystal Clear Ice Cubes in 5 Minutes " Those Who Really Knoiv Prefer Ice Refrigeration " COLD ALONE IS NOT ENOUGH AMERICAN SERVICE CO. 107 W. Second St. Austin, Texas Pafje 405 s CENTENNIAL GREETINGS » FROM TOM MILLER Mayor of «■ Austin Kelvinator Refrigerators R. C. A. Victor and Philco Radios ABANISS 3rLRNITURE rnMPANY r»-. o.i; New and Used Furniture Stoves and Ranges — Floor Coverings 204-206 East Sixth Street Phone 6061 Austin, Texas RANSOM ' S DRUG STORES We Appreciate Your Busiriess Free Delivery Service Compliments of Cafe La Louisiane specializing in FRENCH CREOLE CUISINE AND SEAFOODS Variety of Foods and Unexcelled Service 807 Congress □ The Style Shop of Austin □ LEON ' S SLIPPER SHOP D 604 Congress n 5 % On Savings Shares Mutual Deposit Loan Co. Member of Federal Home Loan Banking System 8 " % Personal Loans 10-12 Monthly Payment FIDELITY MORTGAGE CO. :. 905 Congress Ave. .: Where Quality and Thrift Meet Style LUEDECKE-MOFFATT COMPANY Shop in this Friendly Store for Women " The New While It ' s New " BALAGIA PRODUCE and MEAT MARKET Milk Fed Chickens Corn Fed Beef Barbecue Every Day Phone 35 11 505 East 6th Page 406 Paintings Fine China Silver Gifts Ye Qualitye Shoppe Fanny M. Andrews Austin, Texas Books, Supplies and Stationery Send us your order for your correspondence needs Hempliiirs Book Store Opposite Law Building Austin, Texas THREE POINT SERVICE • Convenience — • Curb — • Delivery — Eldridge Moore Drug Stores 1 2th » Rio Grande I 300 Congress 1013 Brazos St. I. MILLER Beautiful Shoes Exclusive at the French Boot Shop AUSTIN Wukasch Brothers Cafe and Confectionery " Exclusive Home Cooking " 2002 Guadalupe Street 00 AUSTIN 00 GET WISE! For Good Things to Eat — KAMP MARKET GROCERIES : PHONE 6 8 3 5 : Fruits, Vegetables and Meats If It ' s in the Market, We Have It Compliments SWANN-SCHULLE FURNITURE CO. Home Furnishers and Office Outfitters AUSTIN, TEXAS LUMBER MILLWORK and Other Building Supplies Our Specialty Paint and Enamel Brydson Lumber Co. 415 W. 19th Telephones 5331-5332 Page 407 TEXAS QUARRIES, INC AUSTIN, TEXAS CORDOVA CREAM CORDOVA SHE LL , ' Quarriers and Fabricators of Cordova Cream and Cordova Shell Texas Limestone PLUMBING HEATING VENTILATION FURNISHED AND INSTALLED IN MAIN BUILDING AND LIBRARY EXTENSION —I By !— YOUNG PRATT AUSTIN, TEXAS ■■■ ■? Page 408 Q7 kMmM " Style Center for the College Miss " 114 Congress Ave. - • Austin, Texas TEXAS THEATRE The Student ' s Playhouse James Preddy, Mgr. J. C. BRYANT CREAMERY CO, 11 Pasteurized Milk Whipping Cream Coffee Cream Phones 6570-4329 Compliments DIAL tAuitiiiXuiiictUi f " CVER.Y WASMiNStS sreftiLtxco 1514 Lavaca Street Austin, Texas Compliments of A Friend of The University of Texas Page 409 " Out where the West begins! " Trackless plains changed to waving Fields, arid deserts yielding to waters brought from afar, tended herds feeding where wild horses once roamed, thriving towns where some hundred years ago rugged frontiersmen even dared not go; oil derricks and wells of gas, never dreamed of by Texans of old, although themselves not without vision; farms which pay and industries that grow; wild lands tamed and made the servants of man — West Texas comes into its own. 1 COSETTE BEAUTY SHOP 2516 Guadalupe Street Phone 2-1557 v nas. Jri. Xvavey Jeweler Block from Hi-Prices 104 West 6th St. POWDER PUFF BEAUTY SHOP 1 1 1 1 Rio Grande Phone 9930 Hazel Blakely, Owner CONNELLY ' S FLORISTS 914 Congress Ave. Extend Thanks and Appreciation For Your Patronage Austin Texas E. RAVEN, Plumter Real Workmanship — Prompt Service 1403 Lavaca Austin, Texas J. O. BUAAS SONS Since 1884 Phone 6140 407 Lavaca St. r71 S8 " MOUSE THAT | lJO SERVICE BUILT tM C .Me»| T Of aUAlltV — ALDWIIN SONS r f STATC CONTRACTORS CONGRESS AT rOUBTN STREET AUSTIN, TEXAS Austin ' s Most Popular Shop for the College Miss Distinctive Styles — Sensible Prices Onyoers omart Onop 711 Congress Ave. s ometimes it s nard to tell tne trutn - )ecause it soun OS Ilk e exaggeration -- 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 Page 4r2 ADMINISTRATION AND LIBRARY BUILDING ROBERT LEON WHITE Architect Austin, Texas PAUL P. CRBT Consulting Architect Philadelphia, Pa. YOUNG PRATT Plumhing and Heating Contractors Austin, Texas W. S. BELLOWS CONSTRUCTION CO. General Contractor Jllie Imest 1 n t n e O o VI t n The University of Texas can justly be proud of tfiis magnifi- cent structure, which will house the greatest collection of books and rare volumes any scholar can want. UNIVERSAL BUILDING PRODUCTS CO., INC. Folding Steel Casements The Broiene Window Dallas, Texas EUGENE ASHE ELECTRIC COMPANY Established 1906 Contracting En qineers Fort Worth, Texas SOUTHERN ORNAMENTAL IRON WORKS Architectural Iron Work and Elevator Doors Arlington, Texas Page 4rs T WITH Mual LOW DOWN-PAYMENT OR Vx OF % PLAN SEE YOUR FORD DEALER Page 414 CENTENNIAL GREETINGS To the Class of 1936 i jMv Z : A Texas Pioneer Institution Since 1873 You are graduating in a year of historical sig- nificance in Texas, marking the hundredth birthday of our great state. During 63 of these hundred years Joske ' s has served faithfully, winning the affection of five generations of customers whose loyal patronage has made Joske ' s the largest store in Texas ... a success, solidly built upon service. BROTHERS ANY SAN ANTONIO, TEXAS Electricity Is At Work Everywhere Wherever you go, in almost everything you do, elec- tricity adds to your enjoyment, contributes to your comfort and makes easier a thousand daily tasks. The continued progress of the electric industry, which so largely advances the welfare of millions, is of utmost importance. Such a necessary service must continue to develop under private management and the same type of executives who made electric service so generally useful today. San Antonio Public Service Company Page 413 FIRST NATIONAL BANK IN HOUSTON eif3 Houston ' s Oldest and Largest Bank Th e HUMBLE OIL REFINING COMPANY a Texas institution, extends hearty congratu- lations and best wishes to the 1936 grad- uating classes of Texas ' schools and colleges. May you find the work for which you have equipped yourself pleasant and may your every effort meet with success. HUMBLE Page 4 ' 6 ' This is the way Texas looked when we struck out to find natural gas • 255 Texas towns now tun with Lone Star gas, through 4500 miles of pipeline. Lone Star Gas Company Producers and Transporters of Natural Gas akowitz oy. On Main at Rusk HOUSTON A NAME and What It Stands For! That same impulse that leads one to look for the Karat mark on gold ... or the Sterling mark on silver . . . leads one to look for the label on an article of merchandise. If the label says " Sakowitz Bros. " . . . the article is immediately accepted as genuine . . . and ultimate satis- faction is a foregone conclusion! Back of every piece of in this great store there is a stern guardian of its quality! Consistently careful . . . extremely cautious . . . ever vigilant that nothing shall enter that does not reflect credit on the name of Sakowitz. Outfitters to Every Member of the Family. Compliments of Jesse H. Jones Houston, Texas 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. Page 411 • 1 1 ne Clover on tnis book 15 tke i product ol a 1 exa5 organization . 1. . . 1 r specializing m the nianiilacture of mgn graoe covers lor College 1 ear- books and otner publications. (s rs) American Jjeauty Clover L O. 1902 Orange Street DALLAS, TEXAS ■ Page 4 ' S • • ■ • CENTENNIAL GREETINGS AND BEST WISHES TO UNIVERSITY STUDENTS FROM MR. AND MRS. LUTCHER STARK ■ Page 419 W. L. MOODY CO. BANKERS (Unincorporated) Responsibility $2,000,000 GALVESTON || TEXAS Through the Courtesy of a Manufacturer ' ' Established 1881 Kahn Levy Furniture, Radios and Floor Coverings Complete Line of Draperies Norge Refrigerators Phone 3403 Galveston Texas 1851 8 9 1936 Dependable Grocers for 85 Years Peter Gengler Co., Inc. Wholesale and Retail Grocers and Importers Table Delicacies, Confectionery, Fruits and Vegetables 2001-2007 Market St. Ten Phones Call 6000 THE GALVESTON DAILY NEWS Since 1842 GALVESTON TRIBUNE Since 1880 W. L. Moody, Jr., President LOUIS C. ELBERT, Vice President S. B. Ragsdale, Secretary-Treasurer Page 4 0 You ' ll Enjoy Shopping in A FRIENDLY STORE That ' s Why Galveston Folks Tell You They Skop at EIBANDS The Big Department Store Smart Dresses Smart Hats ?)cmrtaTrigy Dress Shop . Telephone 2191 2120 Ave. E Visit our " Centennial Cotton Shop " Cjyalveston JV -ooel Laundry Cleaning and Dyeing Phone 6200 2502 Church St. USE MODEL MILK IT ' S BEl lER Telephones 6122-6123 2327 Avenue G R. M. Gunther C. D. Tellefson BROADWAY CASH SIORE Groceries and Meats Seafood, Fruits and Vegetables Courteous Service Phone 7202 2025 Broadway NURSES ' UNIFORMS ' CAPES COATS ACCESSORIES Catalog on request BRUCK ' S NURSES OUTFIITING CO. INC. 17 No. State St. Chicago, 111. WALGREEN DRUG STORE Drugs with a Reputation 2205 Market St. Galveston, Tex. FREE MOTORCYCLE DELIVERY [ Phones 742 - 743 ' Compliments of REX LAUNDRY Bovio s Jood Market 2508 Ave. J Galveston, Texas LELSZ DUTCH GARDENS Flowers for All Occasions Special Student Corsage, $1.00 1 1 09 Ave. J GALVESTON Pane 4ii INTERURBAN QUEEN CIGAR « NEWS STAND Periodicals, Soft Drinks, Smokers ' Articles, Souvenirs, Fislilng Tackle, Etc. Open All Night. Phone 2008 21st and Market With«rspoon ' s Old Corner Phone 1239 Flowers Sent by Wire SuNSERi ' s Floral Studio Cut Flowers, Plants, Floral Pieces, Funeral Designs and Decorations for All Occasions 1802 FORTY-FIFTH ST. GALVESTON, TEXAS KNAPP ' S FLOWER SHOP Flowers for All Occasions Phone 2947 4105 Ave. O RAY MEEKER Carpet and Rug Cleaning — (Shampoo Process) Mattresses Made and Renovated Awnings and Porch Curtains — Upholstering — Cushions 4510-4512 Ave. S Phone 990 Galveston, Texas Garbade ' s Pharmacy American National Insurance Building Phones 451-452 Galveston, Texas Martinelli Brothers Makers of " MOTHER ' S QUALITY BREAD " 3601 Ave. H Phone 2336 Compliments of Texas Cleaners The American Printing Company Lithographers, Engravers, Printers, Bookbinders, Stationers, Office Supplies, Furniture and Filing Equipment Galveston, Texas OSCAR SPRINGER Printing — Binding — Stationery Commencement Invitations 2121-2123 Strand Galveston, Texas LOUIS V. SCHEMBRE Wholesale and Retail Dealer in Groceries, Fruits, Vegetables, Game, Fish and Oysters 312 20th St. Telephone 474 American National Insurance Company GALVESTON TEXAS W. L. Moody, Jr. President Shearn Moody Vice President W. J. Shaw Secretary A Well Diversified Line of Modern Policy Contracts, Including Juvenile Policies, Retirement Income Policies, Salary Savings, and All Types of Annuities, Enable Our Representatives To Render the Insuring Public the Best in Life Insurance Service. MEAD ' S POLICY J mead-s infant diet mat ARE ADVERnSfD ONI,V TO H:VSICIA . NO FT-FnTNC mnrcnoNs accompany TRADE PACICAGtP • INfORMATiON IN RFCARn TO FEEDTNG IS SUPPI-IED . k TO THE . MOTHER BY. WRITTEN i INSTRUCnOVS FROM HF.R DOCTOR , A WHO CHANCrP THC rrCDINGS PROM TIMF. TO TlWr TO MEET ' VV ■ " £ NUTRITIONAL REQUIRE- Depression or No 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 aCO. EvANSViLLE, Indiana, U. S. A. Pioneers in Vitamin Research Page 422 W. D. HADEN CO. Producers Shell : : Sand : : Gravel Home Office: Haden Building Galveston, Texas Compliments of STAR DRUG STORE CENTRAL DRUG STORE 2116 Postofficc St. Galveston, Texas We invite you to our Fountain for a tasty Sandwich, Soda, or Sundae — :: — Hollingsworth Candy We Deliver Phone 4191 I ' ll Meet You at QUEEN BARBER SHOP 407 21st Street Phone 107 Compliments of PURITY ICE CREAM CO. FRANK T. TAYLOR Your Photographer for Medical Section 1935-36 Hopes that he has pleased each medical student as well as graduate nurse May the years to come bring you success in your chosen profession All Negatives Carefully Filed for Future Use 513 1 9 th St. Galveston A SIMPLE PROBLEM IN ARITHMETIC . . . You don ' t have to be a mathemati- cian to figure how little electric serv- ice costs in the average home. Take the monthly electric service bill and divide it by the number of days in the month to show the daily cost of electricity. Then check up on the number of ways in which electricity adds to the comfort, health and con- venience of the family and saves money, time and effort. »Sii»- « ' : d, m ' 0 « Electricity is Your Biggest Bargain! » Texas Electric Service Company Page 4 3 Austin at night from University Tower WALLACE ENGRAVING CO. AUSTIN, TEXAS r if I I ADMINISTRATION AND LIBRARY BUILDING U The University of Texas goes forward ' ' The W. S. Bellows Construction Co. Builders of Administration-Library Building Page 4iS r C L 1 14 The variety of Flags under which the civil government of this empire called, " Texas, " has been conducted is exceeded only by the diversity of the State ' s resources and the multiplicity of its industries. With pride the native son watches the growing wonder of the visitor as he passes from highland plains through bustling towns, alongside feitiie fields, to come at last to that vast expanse known as " South Texas. " T E X A r There, from the highest hills of its mountains to the lowlands of its four hundred miles of coast line, from the cattle ranges toward the West to the irrigated gardens of the valley, from inland farmlands through the greatest sulphur mines of the world, the visitor comes, in time, to busy ports and restful resorts by the sea — marveling the while at this land of vast varieties, of distances which amaze, and of unbelievable contrasts. i - ■ Ji- lt-. -Wj-i " - - m»«si. -; -. PAR ALT A AUSTIN Famous for Distinctive Portraiture THE WORK IS FINISHED [T The task is over, but only for today iL — - Tomorrow will bring forth new work J| Here is the fruit of toil. Into this work is woven the moments of many hours and here is fashioned the labor and hearts of many. It has been work inspired by the hope that because of it some good will come. If this can be, what matters it if time meant for rest has been spent for labor — where is the loss if hours have been taken from the night to lengthen the day? All service and all achievement, great or small, demand some sacrifice. Work must precede realization, and the love of work is the greater part of compensation. By comparison, no work is perfect. Today ' s efforts are better than the past, and the toil of Tomorrow v iU excel the task of the hour — but none have been, nor will ever be, more engaging. This work has indeed been pleasant to those who brought it into being, and it has been our ple asure to work with them. THE STECK COMPANY Makers of Fine School Annuals AUSTIN, « TEXAS Pane 429 Thos. R. James, ' I 1 Geo. M. Conner E. E. Sanders, ' 29 JAMES and CONNER Attorneys and Counselors Mrs. Dan Waggoner Building Fort Worth, Texas Compliments of PAUL PHILLIPPE CRET Consulting Architect To The University of Texas Philadelphia Pennsylvania Fred L. Williams Jesse J. Lee Geo. D. Sears Irl F. Kennerly W. H. Blades Fred W. Moore Alan B. Cameron T. E. Kennerly Robert N. Williams Sam R. Fisher Roland B. Voight Law Offices of WILLIAMS, LEE, SEARS KENNERLY Petroleum Building HOUSTON, TEXAS Page 43° Compliments THOMPSON BARWISE Attorneys at Law Fort Worth Texas Tomas G. Pollard W. Dewey Lawrence William S. Reeves Shelburne H. Glover William H. Farmer POLLARD LAWRENCE Attorneys and Counselors at Law Thirteenth Floor — Peoples National Bank Building Tyler, Texas George S. King (1898) A. C. Wood (1909) Wright Morrow (1915) H. Harl Cox Sam Holliday (1920) Newton Gresham (1930) George P. Murrin John W. Martin John C. Williams (192? KING, WOOD . MORROW Attorneys at Law Shell Building HOUSTON JULIAN E. SIMON Attorney at Law 1414 Fort Worth National Bank Bldg. Fort Worth, Texas Page 431 A. H. Carrigan Luther Hoffman Joe B. Carr.ean CARRIGAN, HOFFMAN CARRIGAN Attorneys at Law Hamilton Building Wichita Falls, Texas Ralph W. Malone, ' 14 William Lipscomb, ' 16 Curtis White, ' 23 Tarlton Stafford, ' 22 George E. Seay, ' 3 2 SEAY, MALONE LIPSCOMB Attorneys and Counselors Southland Life Building Dallas, Texas Ncth L. Leachman George P. Gardere Gus M. Hodges J. B. Garonzik LEACHMAN GARDERE Attorneys and Counselors Republic Bank Building Dallas, Texas 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 Page 43 Edwin T. Phillips (1919-1928) David B. Trammell Gaylord H. Chizum Dillard Estes Haynic E. Edwards Joe E. Estes Clayton L. Orn Eugene Lary Kenneth H. Jones Gladys Shannon Harry O. Cowing. Jr. James N. Ludlum James B. Henderson PHE.LIPS, TRAMMELL, CHIZUM, ESTES EDWARDS Attorneys at Law Fort Worth Tyler LONGVIEW O. O. Touchstone John N. Touchstone Allen Wight J. W. Gormley Hobert Price Henry W. Strasburger Philip L. Kclton Robert B. Holland Lucian Touchstone Claude R. Miller Clifford Jackson Hamlett Harrison James Sheerin Touchstone, Wight, Gormley Price Attorneys and Counselors Magnolia Building Dallas, Texas H. L. Bromberg W. C. Gowan B. G. Habberton Paul Carrington G W. Schmucker Wiley Johnson I. J. Walker S. M. Leftwich P. B. Carroll H. L. Bromberg. Jr. D. R. McCloud Bromberg, Leftwich, Carrington Gow an Attorneys Magnolia Building Dallas, Texas Wm. Thompson Wm. R. Harris Wm. C. Thompson Adair Rembert Lewis M. Dabney, Jr. Sol Goodell R. E. L. Knight, 1865-1936 Geo. S. Wright Thos. A. Knight Marshall Thomas Dwight L. Simmons Benjamin F. Vaughn, Jr. W. A. Rembert, Jr. Rhodes S. Baker Alex p. Weisberg J. Hart Willis Pinkney Grissom Harold F. Thompson James E. Henderson THOMPSON, KNIGHT, BAKER HARRIS Attorneys and Counselors Republic Bank Building Dallas, Texas Pane 4.U A. H. BRITAIN Attorney at Law Hamilton Building Wichita Falls, Texas BENJAMIN CHILTON Attorney at Law Republic Bank Building Dallas. 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 Templeton Walter P. Napier Clinton G. Brown Wilbur L. Matthews Harper Macfarlane S. J. Brooks W. F. Nowlin Clinton G. Brown, Jr. 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 Staley Building Wichita Falls, 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 Page 131 ( r rr Wi fM m 0 E W j FjIM gi ji i l.a r 4tt; P Jvy " ■ B HLJN H fejflJr l B 9 7 ' j jry Q JtLk t 3 - -- JSS 1 .V k ' 1 rm rn " TT lJL .: 1 s " fi M ' ' ■ ' , • -■ ' ' . " I lu ' v ; .. rii f ffy ' - t! .L Hnij. f- - ' .

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

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


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


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


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


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


University of Texas Austin - Cactus Yearbook (Austin, TX) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1


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